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HomeMy WebLinkAbout2013 Annual Report and Town Meeting JournalTOWN OF FRAMINGHAM New Christa McAuliffe Branch Library TOWN OF FRAMINGHAM MASSACHUSETTS goo ►� - �111�' ''�i eon _ s' Annual Report January 1, 2013 - December 31, 2013 Framingham's Town Seal: In the year 1900, the Framingham Town Seal was redesigned for the Town's bicentennial to recognize the community's prominence in education and transportation. The Framingham State Normal School, a free public school and the first of its kind in America, is represented by the structure at the top of the design. Governor Danforth, the founder of Framingham and owner of much of its land, is acknowledged by the words "Danforth's Farms 1662" on the shield in the center. The wheel with spokes drawn as tracks radiating in six different directions represents the steam and electric railroads and signifies the Town's position as a transportation hub. Surrounding the words "Town of Framingham Incorporated 1700" is an illustrative border of straw braid, which honors the prominent role Framingham played in the manufacture of hats and bonnets in the 1800s. 4, TABLE OF CONTENTS RAT" d' ORGANIZATIONAL CHART IV ELECTED & APPOINTED OFFICIALS V GENERAL GOVERNMENT BOARD OF SELECTMEN 1 TOWN MANAGER 3 TOWN CLERK 5 ELECTION RESULTS g1. TOWN COUNSEL 19 HUMAN RESOURCES,----------------------------------------------------------------------------- -----------------------------3G TECHNOLOGY SERVICES------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ - - - -3s FACILITIES MANAGEMENT--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- - - - -42 CAPITAL BUILDING PROJECTS---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- - - - -43 MEDIASERVICES ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- - - - - LICENSING, ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ----------------------------- FINANCE CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- - - - -45 TOWNACCOUNTANT ---------------------------------------------------------------------------- ----------------------------- TREASURER/COLLECTOR ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- - - - -64 BOARD OF ASSESSORS -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- g1. PURCHASING DEPARTMENT------------------------------------------------------------------ -----------------------------10 RETIREMENTSYSTE M---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- - - - - PUBLIC SAFETY & HEALTH POLICE DEPARTMENT 101 AUXILIARY POLICE --------------------------------------------------------------- ------------------------------- 103 ANIMAL CONTROL 104 FIREDEPARTMENT -------------------------------------------------- ------------------------------- --------------- ------------ BOARD OF HEALTH, 112 INSPECTIONAL SERVICES 117 DEPARTMENT OF WEIGHTS & MEASURES, ------------------------------------------------------ - - - - -- - 120 PUBLIC WORKS ENGINEERING & TRANSPORTATION 121 HIGHWAY MANAGEMENT--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- - - - - -1 23. SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT ............................................................................................ 126. WATER & WASTEWATER MANAGEMENT ----------------------------------------------------------------------- - - - - - 1 28.. CONSERVATION COMMISSION---------------------------------- ------------------------------- --------------- ------------129, FLEET, FACILITIES, & COMMUNICATIONS MANAGEMENT --------------------------------------------------- 131 ADMINISTRATION & FINANCE 132 PLANNING AND ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT PLANNING BOARD 134 COMMUNITY & ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT 137 ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS ------------------------------------------------ ------------------------------- 1 43 COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT AND HOME PROGRAMS 144 METROWEST REGIONAL COLLABORATIVE ------------------------------------------------------------------ - - - - -- - 146 . METROWEST REGIONAL TRANSIT AUTHORITY ------------------------------------------------------------------ 147 FRAMINGHAM HOUSING AUTHORITY --------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 148. RECREATION AND CULTURAL AFFAIRS PARKS AND RECREATION COMMISSION RECREATION 150 PARKS MAINTENANCE 151 CEMETERY COMMISSION 152 LORING ARENA 153. COUNCIL ON AGING/C i AH AN CENTER ------------------------------------------------------------------ - - - - -- - 154 EDUCATION AND LIBRARIES FRAMINGHAM PUBLIC SCHOOLS 156 KEEFE TECHNICAL SCHOOL 170 FRAMINGHAM PUBLIC LIBRARY 178 GENERAL COMMITTEES CABLE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 182 CAPITAL BUDGET COMMITTEE .......................................................................................... 182 CULTURAL COUNCIL 182 CUSHING CHAPEL ADVISORY COMMITTEE .------•-----• ------------------•------------ --------------- ------------- DISABILITY COMMISSION 182 EDGELL GROVE CEMETERY COMMISSION -------------------------------------------------------------------------- 183 FINANCE COMMITTEE, 184 GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE.---------------------------------------------------------------------------- - - - - -- -185. HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION, 185, HISTORICAL COMMISSION -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 186. HUMAN RELATIONS COMMISSION 187 REAL PROPERTY COMMITTEE 187. TECHNOLOGY ADVISORY COMMITTEE ............................................................................... 02 TOWN MEETING TOWN MODERATOR 188 PERSONNELBORD----------------•-----•-----•------------•-----•--------------- ------------------------------- 189 STANDING COMMITTEES STANDING COMMITTEE ON COMMUNITY SERVICES, ---------------------------------------- - - - - -- 190 STANDING COMMITTEE ON EDUCATION _______________________________ ------------------------------ 190 STANDING COMMITTEE ON PLANNING AND ZONING 191 STANDING COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC SAFETY ---------------------------------------------------- ---- -- 191 STANDING COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC WORKS ........................................................... STANDING COMMITTEE ON RULES ----------------------------------------------------------------- - - - - -- 192 STANDING COMMITTEE ON WAYS AND MEANS 193 TOWN MEETING JOURNAL TOWN MEETING ATTENDANCE 195 MAY 1, 2013 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING ............................................................... 02 MAY 1, 2013 SPECIAL TOWN MEETING ------------------------------------------------------------ ---- -- 266 OCTOBER 15, 2013 SPECIAL TOWN MEETING -------------------------------------------------- - - - - -- 267 NOVEMBER 21, 2013 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING----------------------------------------------------- 08 Town of Framingham Organizational Chart MI r Town Clerk Moderator Town Board of School Planning Library Meeting Selectmen Committee Board Trustees Town Manager V1 N 0 � O d �. = w y Z d = W D Town Counsel O F 3 s a 2 E E 01� 3 ° a W 0 C6 C6 Assistant Town Manager v � N P'f _ i.� Account- Park Ye#erans Admin. & Health Purchas- Emrgncy. Zoning Build- ing Maint. Services Finance ing Mgmt. Board of ing ft Appeals Wire Treasurer Recrea- Engi- Human Building Crossing A lion neering Services Services Guards Weighs Collector 8 Meas. Callahan Licensing Alledia Animal Assessor L tf H Services Control Center Highway Loring Capital Arena Projects Sewer C emeter- ies Sanita- tion Conser- ve #ion UpdatedJanuary 2009 Fleet & Facilities A Town Clerk Valerie Mulvey Interim Moderator Teri S. Banerjee Board of Selectmen Dennis L. Giombetti Laurie Lee Jason A. Smith Charles J. Sisitsky Michael J. Bower School Committee David F. Miles Carol C. Phalen Donald C. Taggart, III Beverly K. Hugo Andrew Limeri Heather A. Connolly Eric K. Silverman Library Trustees Arthur M. Finstein Samuel L. Klaidman Jo -Anne Thompson Maria E.L. Barry Eric Doherty Janet L. Harrington Nancy Coville Wallace Robert M. Dodd Elizabeth F. Fideler Chris Walsh Ruth S. Winett ELECTED TOWN OFFICIALS As of 121-31113 U RPCIN AT U R f -. egional Vocational School 2014 Committee 2014 2014 2014 2015 2015 2015 2015 2016 2016 2016 2016 Edgell Grove Cemetery Trustees Susan Silva 20 John J. Silva Kathleen Griffith Stanton T. Fitts Barbara W. Ford State Legislators Senator Karen Spilka (D) Representative Tom Sannicandro (D) Representative Chris Walsh (D) Representative Thomas P. Conroy (D) VA 2014 2014 2015 2015 2015 2016 2016 2016 2014 2015 2015 2016 2016 2014 2016 2017 2018 2018 2014 2015 2016 2017 A. J. Mulvey Michael M. Rossi 2014 James Cameau 2014 John H. Evans, III 2014 Nelson H. Goldin 2014 Larry Cooper 2014 Linda B. Fobes 2015 John M. Kahn 2016 Robert L. Merusi 2016 Planning Board 2014 2014 2014 2015 2015 2015 2015 2016 2016 2016 2016 Edgell Grove Cemetery Trustees Susan Silva 20 John J. Silva Kathleen Griffith Stanton T. Fitts Barbara W. Ford State Legislators Senator Karen Spilka (D) Representative Tom Sannicandro (D) Representative Chris Walsh (D) Representative Thomas P. Conroy (D) VA 2014 2014 2015 2015 2015 2016 2016 2016 2014 2015 2015 2016 2016 2014 2016 2017 2018 2018 2014 2015 2016 2017 Christine A. Long Thomas F. Mahoney 2014 Stephanie A. Mercandetti 2014 Lewis Colton 2014 Victor A. Ortiz 2015 2015 Housing Authority 2016 Janice M. Rogers 2016 Robert L. Merusi Stephen P. Starr Phyllis A. May 2014 2014 2014 2015 2015 2015 2015 2016 2016 2016 2016 Edgell Grove Cemetery Trustees Susan Silva 20 John J. Silva Kathleen Griffith Stanton T. Fitts Barbara W. Ford State Legislators Senator Karen Spilka (D) Representative Tom Sannicandro (D) Representative Chris Walsh (D) Representative Thomas P. Conroy (D) VA 2014 2014 2015 2015 2015 2016 2016 2016 2014 2015 2015 2016 2016 2014 2016 2017 2018 2018 2014 2015 2016 2017 Town Manager Robert J. Halpin Assistant Town Manager Jennifer L. Thompson Police Chief Kenneth M. Ferguson Fire Chief Gary Daugherty Town Counsel Christopher J. Petrini Chief Financial Officer Mary= Ellen Kelley Technology Services Director Carly Premo Melo Town Accountant Richard G. Howarth, Jr. Treasurer /Tax Collector Stephen W. Price Chief Assessor William G. Naser Human Resources Director Dolores Hamilton Chief Procurement Officer Jennifer Pratt Building Commissioner /Inspectional Services Director Michael A. Tusino Community & Economic Development Director Arthur P. Robert Chief Engineer William Sedewitz Parks & Recreation Director Robert Merusi Public Health Director Steven J. Ward Veterans Benefits & Services Director Peter Harvell Conservation Administrator Robert D. McArthur Elder Services /Callahan Senior Center Director Grace O'Donnell Public Works Director Peter Sellers Town -Owned Buildings Forman James J. Paolini Human Services Policy & Program Coordinator Vacant School Superintendent Dr. Stacy Scott Planning Board Administrator Amanda L. Loomis Library Director Mark Contois Liaison to the State Ethics Commission Christopher Petrini, Esquire VI C -19s of12/31/13 A 0 4 OFFICIALS APPOINTED BY THE BOARD OF SELECTMEN VII As of 12131113 Agricultural Advisory Commission Conservation Commission Nicola Cataldo 2014 Kimberly Burlingame 2014 Peter E. Whiting 2014 Nicola Cataldo 2014 Matthew Hanson (Alternate) 2015 Sam Bade 2014 Thomas Hanson, Chair 2015 William G. Merriam, Chair 2015 Jacqueline Menninno (Alternate) 2015 Robert Bois 2015 Dudley Stephan 2016 Pam Helinek 2016 George A. Marold 2016 Jennifer Forman Orth 2016 Bicycle and Pedestrian Advisory Constables Committee R. Scott Gonfrade 2015 William Hanson, Chair Indefinite Gerald Hill 2015 Edward Kross Indefinite Paul L.M. Kelley 2015 Joseph Repole Indefinite Sean McCarthy 2015 Thomas Branham 2014 Paul A. Nardizzi 2015 Ben Gustafson 2014 Amaury Abreu 2016 Bruce Ingle 2016 Allen A. Auerr 2016 Stacey Lee 2016 Marjorie Goldin 2016 Nelson Goldin 2016 Board of Health Rachel A. Minutolo 2016 David W. Moore 2014 Henry Ohrenberger 2016 Nelson H. Goldin 2015 William Pickett, Jr. 2016 Michael R. Hugo, Chair 2016 Barry Sims 2016 Elizabeth A. Fuller 2017 Cable Advisory Committee Cultural Council Annabel Z. Dodd, Chair 2014 Cindy Camuso 2014 William Peter Barnes 2014 Mary -Ann Stadtler- Chester 2014 Samuel L. Klaidman 2014 P. Nandi Varris, Chair 2014 Ron J. Rego 2015 Joel Winett 2014 Norma Shulman 2016 Rita E. Collins 2015 Judith Levine 2015 Cemetery Commission Inga Synnestvedt 2015 Robert Brown 2014 Diane M. Hartung 2016 Kevin Salvi 2016 Barry Bograd 2016 Cushing Chapel Board of Trustees Edward T. Levay, Jr., Chair 2015 Community Development Committee Nicholas Paganella 2015 Anne Arvedon 2014 Elizabeth Sleczkowski 2015 Beverly C. Good 2014 James W. Egan 2014 Pablo Maia 2014 Stanton T. Fitts 2014 Edgar Roth 2014 Larry Herson 2014 Stephen Bransfield 2014 Joy Gould 2013 VII Disabilitv Commission James Egan 2014 Elise A. Marcil 2014 Susane Santone 2014 Craig Colman 2015 Jennifer L. Davis 2015 Dennis Moran 2015 Karen Foran Dempsey, Chair 2016 Kathleen T. McCarthy 2016 Rose Quinn 2016 Economic Development & Industrial Corporation Richard J. Donovan 2014 Maureen E. Dunne, Chair 2014 Meyer Levy 2014 Christopher DiBenedetto 2015 Michael Gatlin, Chair 2015 Scott W. Wadland 2015 Mark Galante 2016 Elderly & Disabled Tax Fund Committee William G. Nasser, Chief Assessor Stephen W. Price, Treasurer/ Collector Elizabeth Matterazzo Indefinite Howard Rouse Indefinite Emergency Management Director Steven Trask Indefinite Emergency Management Asst. Director John C. Magri Indefinite Fair Housing Committee Indefinite Robert Anspach (Ex- officio, HR Comm.) 2014 Daphne Collins (Ex- officio, CED Dept.) Indefinite Rev. Faith Tolson- Pierce 2009 Ozzy Diagne 2011 Douglas Rich 2013 Lisa Rohmer 2014 Susan DiClemente Aaron 2015 Edgar Roth 2016 Cynthia M. Higgins 2016 Fence Viewer Jeremy Marsette and Mike Tusino 2013 High School Building Committee George L. Drummey, Chair Indefinite Philip A. Dinsky Indefinite Lauri e Jean Carroll Indefinite Diane Montgomery Indefinite Susan Bernstein Indefinite John Silva Indefinite Historic District Commission Henry Field 2014 Ted Grenham (Alternate) 2014 Helen Lemoine 2014 Sandra Marder (District Resident) 2014 Susan Bernstein (Realtor) 2015 Amy D. Finstein (Alternate FHC) 2015 Calvin Smith 2015 Gerald Couto, Chair 2016 Julie A. Ferrari 2016 James Kubat (Alternate) 2016 Ronald M. Lamphere (Alternate) 2016 Historical Commission Susan Martone 2014 Stephanie Mercandetti 2014 Jane B. Whiting 2014 Gerald Couto 2015 Thomas Joseph Schuetz 2015 Paul F. Silva 2016 Frederic Wallace, Chair 2016 Human Relations Commission Robert Anspach, Chair 2014 Timothy Lee 2014 Richard S. Winer 2014 Howard M. Lewis 2015 John Schaefer 2015 Barry J. Rubenstein 2015 Arlene Bernstein 2016 Metro Area Planning Council Laurie Lee 2014 MetroWest Regional Transit Authority Jason Smith 2014 Nff Park and Recreation Commission Daniel F. Jones Kevin Salvi Barry Bograd Joan Klan Rastani, Chair Kathleen F. Hauck Town Historian Frederic Wallace Tree Warden Charles E. Reneau Veterans Council Dawn Ross Richard A. Constant Jeffrey M. Cox Nicholas Paganella Peter Harvell, VSO Ex- offico Indefinite Zoning Board of Appeals Sign Appeals Board 2016 Edward V. Cosgrove 2014 Kevin J. Gatlin 2014 Robert Snider 2014 2015 2016 Local Water Resource Management 2016 Official 2016 Peter A. Sellers Indefinite Zoning Board of Appeals 2014 Susan S. Craighead 2014 2014 Philip R. Ottaviani, Chair 2015 2015 Stephen Meltzer 2016 2015 Edward V. Cosgrove (Associate) 2014 2016 Robert Snider (Associate) 2014 Karl B. Thober (Associate) 2014 Kevin J. Gatlin (Associate) 2014 Indefinite Zoning Board of Appeals Sign Appeals Board 2016 Edward V. Cosgrove 2014 Kevin J. Gatlin 2014 Robert Snider 2014 2015 2016 Local Water Resource Management 2016 Official 2016 Peter A. Sellers Indefinite 4 Personnel Board Stephen Richards, Chair A of1 Stephen Becker 2013 >... �b�.�RrnNnaSV iqU 2013 Capital Budget Committee 2014 eal Property Committee 2015 Jeanne Bullock 2014 Daniel Gittelsohn 2014 Matthew Calder 2014 Mark McClennan 2014 Elizabeth Funk (Fin Com Rep) 2014 Betty Muto 2014 Kevin P. Crotty 2015 Harold J. Geller 2015 Edward J. Kross 2015 Norman Snow 2015 William G. McCarthy, Chair 2016 Shelley Strowman 2015 Richard J. Weader, II 2016 Andrea Carr -Evans 2016 Edward T. Levay, Jr. 2016 Finance Committee Martin Ned Price, Chair 2016 Daniel Lampl, Chair 2014 Christine Long (Planning Board Ambar Sarkar 2014 Representative) 2014 John A. Zucchi 2014 Michael Bower (Selectmen Scott D. Estes 2015 Representative) 2014 Kurt Steinberg 2015 David Miles (School Committee Nancy Wilson 2015 Representative) 2014 Mahmood Akhtar 2016 Nancy Wilson (Fin Com Representative) 2014 Leonard Finkel 2016 Joan Rastani (Park Commission Elizabeth Funk 2016 Representative) 2014 Nicalo Cataldo (Con Com Representative)2014 Government Study Committee Robert H. Bolles a 2014 Technology Advisory Committee Thomas Komola 2014 Phil Reimann 2014 Brian LeFort 2014 Vale Sundravel 2014 Karl Rookey 2014 Walter Adamski 2015 Wolf Haberman 2015 Edward Kane 2015 James Tierney 2015 Steven Feldman 2016 Sue Bernstein 2016 Adam C. Levensohn, Chair 2016 Ed Mann 2016 Betty Muto 2016 Personnel Board Stephen Richards, Chair 2014 Stephen Becker 2013 Maggie Benagh 2013 Antonia O'Connor 2014 Roger Ahlfeld 2015 A MISCELLANEOUS APPOINTMENTS as of 12131113 - _ry` U RPS]A 4'51 r: Board of Assessors William G. Naser (Chief Assessor) 2014 Arthur Holmes 2014 Kathy Peirce 2014 Appointed by the Chief Financial Officer with approval of the Town Manager Council on Agin Registrar of Voters Eng Cho 2015 Linda A. Fields 2016 Bruce C. Wester 2016 All of the above Appointed by Selectmen 2014 Valerie Mulvey 2014 Appointed by default as Town Clerk 2014 Clinton J. Knight, Chair 2014 Patricia Paganella 2014 Barry M. Bograd 2014 James V. Divver 2014 John Kahn 2014 Beth Donnelly 2014 Betty Muto 2014 Rachel Stewart 2014 Fred Wallace 2014 Clyde Dottin 2015 Lynn F. Power 2015 Five appointed by the Board of Selectmen, six by the Council on Aging Housing Authority Mark R. Galante 2012 Appointed by the MA Department of Housing d� Community Development Loring Arena Committee Richard Callahan 2015 John Hart 2015 Jack Jagher 2015 Robert Lewis 2015 Joan Klan Rastani 2015 Joseph Tersoni 2015 Appointed by Town Manager Retirement Board Richard Howarth, Jr., Chair & Ex- officio Mary Ellen Kelley 2014 Paul Barbieri, Elected 2014 Wayne MacDonald 2015 Peter Rovinelli, Elected 2016 Two members appointed by Selectmen, two elected by members, one appointed by Retirement Board R Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report wj,%N,ERAL GOVERNMENT BOARD OF SELECTMEN I TOWN MANAGER I TOWN CLERK I TOWN COUNSEL I HUMAN RESOURCES TECHNOLOGY SERVICES I FACILITIES MANAGEMENT I CAPITAL BUILDING PROJECTS MEDIA SERVICES I LICENSING Board of Selectmen Memorial Building, Rm 1211508-532-5400 1 selectmen @framinghamma.gov The Board of Selectmen focused its efforts on four major areas: Financial Stability; Economic Development; Quality of Life in our neighborhoods; and Strategic Investments. Working together with many stakeholders, such as town administration, Finance Committee, Planning Board, Economic Development and Industry Corporation, and Town Meeting significant progress was made in each of these important areas. After several years of economic downturn in which the town conservatively managed its finances, the town was well positioned to take advantage of the recovery in FY14. The board successfully balanced the need to keep Framingham affordable for our diverse taxpayers, with the need for strategic investments. For the second year in a row the property tax levy was NOT raised to the full and allowable 2.5% but only raised by 1.5 %. This saved both residential and commercial taxpayers significant dollars. Two additional important factors contributed to more outstanding finance news that places Framingham on a very solid footing for its financial near term future: first, the State Department of Revenue recently certified our Free Cash at over $9 million; second, a recent decision by the Board of General Government 1 From left to rigbt.• Micbael J. Bower, Jason A. Smitb, Dennis L. Giombetti, Laurie Lee, and Cbarles J. Sisitsky Town of Framingham Selectmen to move our employees' health care plan to the State's Group Insurance Commission (GIC) plans. As we all know, the single largest budget buster has been the astronomical rise in health care costs. Recently, the State Legislature passed legislation that made it easier for cities and towns to join the GIC. The move to the GIC is estimated to save the town $18 million over the next three years. Economic development is on the rebound in Framingham. In FY13, the Board set the tone to make Framingham more business friendly. That, coupled with the economic recovery and Framingham adopting 43D expedited permitting, set the foundation for this rebound. The Board of Selectmen found it very rewarding to work closely with other committees and boards, especially the Planning Board, Amanda Loomis, FDIC, our Town Manager Bob Halpin and Art Robert our new Director of Community and Economic Development to achieve significant results in this area. Several of our major corporations including TJX and Genzyme have decided to continue to invest significant dollars in their Framingham operations. National Development Corporation has invested several millions of dollars by recently purchasing the vacant Breyers manufacturing site. After many years and many people working hard, major advancement of two highly underutilized and neighborhood blighted sites, Mt Wayte Plaza and the old Grossman site, are now in the redevelopment permitting process. Each owner will be investing millions to improve their site. These are not only vast improvements to the quality of life and vitality to the neighborhoods but will bring new revenues to the town. Board of Selectmen actions on neighborhood quality of life issues centered on several key initiatives. 2013 Annual Town Report Selectmen, under the lead of Selectwoman Laurie Lee, entered into an agreement with the Massachusetts Water Resources Authority to open several aqueducts as public walking trails. The Board also updated the Open Space Plan highlighting the need to develop a bicycle and pedestrian town -wide plan, and the continued need to preserve open space. To that end, the Board entered into an agreement with the developer of the Planned Unit Development in Saxonville that gives the town 89 acres of open space. The Board was extremely pleased to sign an agreement with Ellingwood Construction to have an orderly and timely shutdown of their grinding operation that existed in a residential zone. This has been a lingering problem for several years. To address the aging of our housing stock, as well as rundown and blighted properties, the Board concentrated its efforts toward the Code Enforcement Task Force. Several reports from the task force and neighbors showed tremendous progress in attacking this difficult problem. Strategic investments in Code Enforcement personnel paid dividends. The addition of police officers to increase police presence in our neighborhoods has been a goal for the Board for many years. A strategic investment, adding seven new police officers, was made in FY14. Many other key initiatives were realized this year. Framingham was designated a Green Community by the State and was awarded $300,000 as part of that program. The Jonathan Maynard Building was sold to the Danforth Art and Museum. This transaction assures that this extremely important community asset remains in Framingham. A new Veterans' Council was created to help promote and further assist our town veterans. The important Downtown Traffic Improvement and General Government 2 Town of Framingham Streetscape project that the board has been diligently working on has been bid by MassDot. Construction should start spring of 2014. This downtown improvement project has helped recruit new businesses and private investment to the downtown namely Deluxe Depot Diner in the train station and Pho Dakao, a new Vietnamese restaurant. Finally, the Board would like to offer a sincere thank you to the many dedicated individuals who work so diligently to 2013 Annual Town Report make Framingham such a rich and wonderful community. From senior town officials to frontline employees, from elected and appointed boards to committees and commission members, the town has a dedicated and highly professional group of people working on its behalf. We look forward to continued progress over the next year. Respectfully Submitted Dennis L. Giombetti, Chair Town Manager j Memorial Building, Rm 121 1 508 - 532 -5400 1 Town.manager @framinghamma.gov I am pleased to present my annual report for the calendar year 2013. This has been a year of consolidation and progress as I completed my first eighteen months as town manager. We have seen some substantial changes in the composition of the town's senior management team and have welcomed new and accomplished professionals into positions such as Director of Communities and Economic Development, Director of Inspection Services, Assistant Town Manager, Human Resources Director and Director of Public Health. The consolidation of several building and capital projects management positions into a new Director of Facilities Management has improved our grasp of the challenges we face in maintaining and improving conditions in our aging municipal buildings. With the departure of former Chief of Police Steven Carl, I was pleased to have the opportunity to recognize the career -long contributions of Kenneth Ferguson by appointing him as Chief of Police for the Town of Framingham. The end result of these changes, promotions, and appointments is a municipal senior management team of exceptional talent and qualifications. This team and I met regularly during calendar year 2013 to talk about what it means to be a high performing leadership team and to work together as a team to pursue a shared vision for both the town government as an organization and the community that we are called upon to serve. As 2013 came to a close we have begun organizing similar approaches to engaging the broader group of talented professionals and managers and sharing our leadership mission: A disciplined and focused management team with high levels of community trust which leads the Town organization to accomplish greater and greater things for the Framingham community with the scarce resources with which we are entrusted. We will continue to make progress in meeting the expectations this mission statement creates. Municipal buildings were very much a focus of our management efforts in 2013. We embarked on the creation of a comprehensive long -range building plan to outline the needed capital improvements required to catch up on long deferred maintenance as well as to General Government 3 Town of Framingham lay out the required scheduled, periodic maintenance required to protect the enormous investment we have in town buildings. The building and capital projects management groups have been reorganized into an integrated municipal facilities management group, which is working closely with the School Department Building and Grounds group to share resources and avoid duplication. The Annual Town Meeting in 2013 commissioned a space need study of Memorial Building as the first step toward accommodating the need for additional space and to making a long overdue investment in Memorial Building as it approaches its centennial anniversary in 2018. The second phase of that evaluation will evaluate the Danforth Building on Union St. to determine if it is a cost effective solution to providing for the surplus space needs that cannot be met in Memorial Hall itself. Town Meeting approved the sale of the Jonathan Maynard Building in historic Framingham Center, setting the stage for the move of the Danforth Museum in 2016. Similarly, Town Meeting approved an investment in an elevator in Village Hall on Framingham Town Common: an investment which will enhance access to the second floor hall and add events revenue, which support the Framingham History Center's efforts to maintain the Village Hall itself, as well as the old Edgell Library, and the old Academy Building, all located within a short walk of each other. Lastly, Town Meeting approved funding to prepare design documents for the reconstruction of the historic Athenaeum Hall in Saxonville. A proposal to fund reconstruction of the Athenaeum will probably be brought forward late in 2014. Economic Development was likewise at the forefront of our management activity in the past year. We have made great 2013 Annual Town Report strides in changing the perception of the business climate in Framingham, particularly in the area of timely permitting of projects. Without sacrificing on the quality of the permitting process itself we have made staff and permit authority commitments to expediting and streamlining processes by which development projects are approved. Annual Town Meeting approved three Priority Development Sites with a guarantee of decisions on permits in less than 180 days. We have also stepped up business retention and marketing of Framingham itself as one of the premier business locations in New England, given its location on the Massachusetts Turnpike 20 miles west of the Boston knowledge centers. All of this is paying off. Genzyme Sanofi is investing in a highly strategic drug purification facility, which signals an increase in the number of biologic products to be manufactured in their Framingham campus. TJX Companies filed for an expansion of its Rt. 30 Headquarters. Normandy Realty Partners acquired the vacant former Genzyme building at 15 Pleasant St. Connector and are proposing a major renovation and expansion. Heartware, a medical device company, which was toying with expanding elsewhere in MetroWest based on a belief that Framingham could not possibly permit a new facility within their required time period for expansion. Based on meetings with the Building Commissioner and Fire Chief and a commitment to meet the deadline, Heartware made the decision to expand from its current 20,000 square feet to a new renovated office building of 60,000 square feet — here in Framingham. Capping a year -long effort, Framingham closed 2013 with an award of Green Communities status in Massachusetts. A commitment to support renewable energy in our zoning by -laws; a plan to reduce our baseline energy consumption by 20 General Government 4 Town of Framingham per cent over a five -year period; an energy efficient vehicles replacement policy; and adoption of the state's Energy Stretch Code were all accomplished in 2013 leading the Green Communities award. I will close by restating my thanks to all who have welcomed me to Framingham and who have worked so closely on many of our successes. A special thank you to the Board of Selectmen for the continued 2013 Annual Town Report trust they place in me and also the amazing group of municipal employees, particularly those immediate employees in the Selectmen and Town Manager's office, who get things done day after day for the taxpayers, residents and businesses of Framingham. Sincerely, Robert Halpin, Town Manager Town Clerk Memorial Building, Rm 105 1508-532-55211 Townclerk @framinghamma.gov The Town Clerk's office is the focal point and source of information for most callers and visitors to the Memorial Building. Framingham is the 14"' most populated municipality in Massachusetts. 68,318 residents were counted in the 2010 US Census. 37,467 Framingham residents are registered to vote. The presence of a birthing hospital, numerous nursing homes and many assisted living facilities contribute to our substantial work load. Assistant Town Clerk Lisa Ferguson manages our daily operations in the Town Clerk and Election Divisions. She trains and supervises staff. Among many other responsibilities, Lisa produces the Town Meeting Journal, maintains the Town Clerk page on the Town website, and along with the Town Clerk administers the qualifying oath to appointed State officials and appointed and elected Town officials. Lisa has earned her Certified Municipal Clerk designation from the International Institute of Municipal Clerks. In the absence of the Town Clerk the Assistant Town Clerk assumes the authority and responsibilities of that position. The Town Clerk Division is responsible for creating and preserving all the Town's vital records. Administrators Emily Black and Elena Finehouse registered 625 deaths, 480 marriages and issued 3850 dog licenses and 544 business certificates in 2013. Our revenue total was $223,389 Other responsibilities include but are not limited to: issuing underground storage tank permits; collecting fines for the Board of Health, Conservation Commission, Police Department, Building and Public Works Departments and Animal Control; maintaining all permanent Public Way Access permits, Zoning Board of Appeals, Planning Board and Historic Commission decisions and appeals; conducting genealogy searches and issuing raffle permits. Emily is also responsible for processing affidavits of correction of vital records, posting meetings and agendas and ensuring that the 48 hour requirement is met, recording Conflict of Interest receipts and registering births. As a result of the Vitals Information Partnership System we now receive all births to Framingham residents electronically. This has doubled the time necessary for the process. In 2013, 851 births at MWMC were registered and 489 out of town births were processed for a total of 1340 births to Framingham residents. Lauren DiGiandomenico is the Election Coordinator. The Election Division is responsible for: conducting the Annual Town Census and elections; maintaining the Town's voter /census database and its General Government 5 Town of Framingham related street listing; recording Town Meeting votes, filing Town Meeting original documents, preparing the Attorney General Bylaw submissions and posting the bylaws when they are approved. The Annual Town Meeting met over twelve nights in May. Three Special Town Meetings were held on May 1, October 16 and November 21. In 2013, Lauren registered 1860 new voters, deleted 1587 voters, amended the records of 12332 voters and processed 1995 absentee ballots. Five elections were held in 2013: the Annual Town Election (9% turnout), a Special State Primary (18 %) and Special State Election (30 %) to fill Senator Kerry's unexpired term and a Special State Primary (14 %) and Special State Election (11 0 /4) to Fill Congressman Markey's unexpired term. We are grateful to many people for assisting us in providing excellent service to our voters. These include but are not limited to: School Superintendents Scott and Lynch who provide accessible voting locations at their schools and the principals who loan us their cafeterias, gyms and parking spaces on election day; James Paolini, Brent Blair and Town Facilities Management staff, Matt Torti and Ernie Moreau and School Building and Grounds staff, Domenic Jannetti and Keefe Tech Facilities staff; Reverend Scaravelli who welcomes two precincts to vote at St. Tarcisius Parish Center at no cost; the Arcade management for providing employee parking on election day and our election workers who 15+ hour days to serve the voters. The Board of Selectmen, Town employees, Town Officials, the Town Moderator and Town Meeting Members provide consistent support to this office; it is a pleasure to work with them and with all who participate in our 2013 Annual Town Report admiYistration and government. This year the Senior Tax Relief Program provided us with the much needed assistance of Janet Martin. I am very grateful for the support of our dedicated, knowledgeable Division and Department Heads. It is a privilege to call them my colleagues. Finally and most importantly I thank and commend my small dedicated staff for their hard work, professionalism and knowledgeable, friendly attitudes. They exemplify the Town's commitment to excellent customer service. Respectfully submitted, Valerie Mulvey, Town Clerk General Government 6 Town Election Official Results - April 9, 2013 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Total Moderator Blanks 115 101 52 96 84 99 81 57 36 22 94 29 38 28 32 18 13 17 1012 Teri S.Banerjee 268 242 156 201 206 140 198 148 79 52 241 85 104 61 70 33 33 62 2379 Write -Ins 1 0 2 2 2 0 0 2 2 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 16 Selectmen Blanks 295 236 145 202 203 202 194 125 73 47 238 68 99 76 78 44 48 63 2436 Charlie Sisitsky 243 232 138 209 182 128 191 146 86 52 222 85 103 51 62 35 24 52 2241 Michael J. Bower 226 217 133 185 193 144 172 143 73 48 210 78 81 49 64 23 22 44 2105 Write -Ins 4 1 4 2 6 4 1 0 2 1 2 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 32 School Committee Blanks 337 251 158 237 218 226 206 138 93 61 259 80 120 75 85 45 51 63 2703 Heather A. Connolly 226 214 134 177 168 129 172 141 76 42 226 79 90 51 64 30 25 49 2093 Eric K. Silverman 204 221 126 181 195 123 179 131 63 45 183 73 74 52 55 27 17 48 1997 Write -Ins 1 0 2 3 3 0 1 4 2 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 21 Planning Board Blanks 56 42 38 52 36 61 70 38 30 19 58 26 42 25 18 18 26 27 682 Susan P. Bernstein 183 132 95 128 113 77 124 98 39 33 137 39 50 30 27 19 7 22 1353 Andrea Carr -Evans 193 156 97 121 125 75 106 75 34 22 134 41 48 28 30 16 6 15 1322 Lewis Colten 195 217 108 171 172 150 155 118 76 43 188 64 80 54 65 20 16 43 1935 Victor A. Ortiz 138 138 81 126 138 115 103 83 55 30 155 62 64 41 64 29 38 53 1513 Write -Ins 3 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 9 Library Trustee (3 year term) Blanks 622 495 299 442 432 463 390 284 192 143 472 184 223 151 177 106 108 135 5318 Robert M. Dodd 215 202 132 187 175 118 176 132 61 37 214 66 79 48 53 21 19 44 1979 Elizabeth F.Fideler 235 212 132 176 179 110 167 131 65 36 206 65 85 51 55 25 24 46 2000 Chris Walsh 240 242 142 191 198 146 191 137 81 38 236 81 98 58 63 30 20 52 2244 Ruth S. Winett 218 221 130 198 184 118 192 142 69 42 215 66 83 48 60 22 16 43 2067 Write -Ins 6 0 5 2 0 1 0 2 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 20 Library Trustee (t year term) Blanks 166 124 67 129 114 111 112 73 49 28 125 42 59 30 37 21 19 24 1330 Parwez Wahid 218 219 143 167 177 128 167 132 67 46 211 71 83 58 65 30 27 56 2065 Write -Ins 0 0 0 3 1 0 0 2 1 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 1 0 12 Keefe School Committee Blanks 542 412 237 397 346 357 333 229 147 117 380 138 166 123 124 81 76 99 4304 Larry Cooper 199 205 131 157 176 117 153 124 66 33 201 65 83 46 57 24 20 48 1905 Linda B.Fobes 197 190 128 162 166 119 159 129 66 33 205 71 83 50 64 22 27 48 1919 John M. Kahn 211 222 133 179 188 124 192 137 71 39 222 74 94 48 61 26 18 45 2084 Write Ins 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 Town Election Official Results - April 9, 2013 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Total Trustee Edgell Grove Cemetery Blanks 147 120 58 126 96 88 97 61 45 31 110 32 44 28 34 21 17 13 1168 William F. Welch 235 223 151 171 196 151 181 146 70 43 226 83 98 60 68 30 30 66 2228 Write -Ins 2 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 11 Housing Authority (5 year term) Blanks 152 120 53 115 102 65 96 52 45 25 101 32 41 27 29 16 18 16 1105 Phyllis A. May 229 222 155 180 190 173 181 154 70 49 233 81 101 62 73 35 27 64 2279 Write -Ins 3 1 2 4 0 1 2 1 2 0 2 3 0 0 0 0 2 0 23 Housing Authority (t year term) Blanks 152 128 58 120 108 81 96 64 46 28 108 37 40 26 29 17 17 19 1174 Janice M. Rogers 232 215 151 176 184 158 183 142 71 46 227 79 102 63 73 34 30 61 2227 Write -Ins 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 Town Meetina Members Precinct 1 Blanks 575 Theodore C. Anthony, Jr. 199 Kylon M. F. Colinet 153 Mark S. Lamkin 207 R. Kathy Vassar 251 Christopher S. Lorant 126 Write-Ins 5 Sheila A. Pinn 18 Robert B. Adamson, Jr. 1 Pablo Maia 1 DNQ - Prec. 9 Voter Precinct 7 (2 year term) Blanks 82 Robert B. Adamson, Jr. 202 Heather M. Taskovics 96 Write-Ins 0 Sheila A. Pinn 3 Stacey M. Lander 1 Precinct 2 Blanks 517 Sean W. Donovan 209 Gloria H. Geller 219 David J. Longden, Jr. 208 Stephen Shull 215 Write-Ins 4 Precinct 3 Blanks 362 Karen Foran Dempsey 144 Brian J. Lefort 146 Marilyn A. Zimmerman 151 Write-Ins 3 Shelley R. Strowman 24 Andrea Carr -Evans 3 Cheryl Elkins 2 NR Paul A. Costa 1 , George Deak 1 Town Election Official Results - April 9, 2013 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Total Gerald C. Nierson 1 NR Jim Rizoli 1 DNQ - Prec. 14 Voter Harold J. Wolfe 1 Precinct 4 Blanks 506 Diane Z. Pabst 164 Amy M. Weader 177 Stuart J. Peskin 167 Arlene V. Semerjian 164 Write-Ins 0 Loren Puffer 16 Susan S. Craighead 1 Richard E. Davis 1 Precinct 5 Blanks 410 Robert B. Bois 139 Janet Leombruno 122 Michael J. Welch 147 Eric Thomas Berkman 105 Kim M. Comatas 120 Susan J. Massad 123 Write-Ins 0 Elizabeth K. Sleczkowski 1 Lisa R. Moorehead 1 DNQ - Prec. 6 Voter Precinct 6 Blanks 501 James M. Pillsbury 147 Angie E. Goldberg 136 Denise M. Moorehead 152 Write-Ins 1 Franklin D. Rothwell 10 Lisa R. Moorehead 6 Clarke M. Hagedorn 1 William A. Osborn 1 William R. Sell 1 Precinct 6 12 year term) Blanks 97 Rochelle Sivan 137 Write-Ins 1 Lisa R. Moorehead 2 William A. Osborn 1 William R. Sell 1 Precinct 7 Blanks 614 Lawrence J. Griffin 169 Jill E. Ferro 149 Cynthia D. Villanueva 160 Write-Ins 5 Bruno M. Brito 5 Deborah A. Butler 2 Loren F. Puffer I I I I I 1 1 2 Town Election Official Results - April 9, 2013 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Total Susan P. Bernstein 1 John D. Binder 1 Michael J. Downey 1 Linda W. Dunbrack 1 Jeffrey C. Dutile 1 Marc T. Jobin 1 Vincent Park 1 NR Pamela V. Roberts 1 Franklin D. Rothwell 1 DNQ - Prec. 6 Voter Julian Suso 1 NR Precinct 8 Blanks 509 Deborah A. Lenares 145 Charles E. Schneider 143 Write-Ins 5 Imre Serfozo 8 lbolya A. Toth 8 ^ sornon° 'arm -s ° Paul 4 Frick Sent notification Itr on 9/19/13 re: open seat due to Paer resignation. Re D ank- 1 F. Rom °'r 2 Sent notification Itr on 10/2/13 re: open seat due to Paul Fricker resignation. Re William A. Bernardi, Jr. 1 Paul E. Casey 1 Harold Connelly 1 NR Kevin J. Cullen 1 Precinct 8 12 year term) Blanks 121 Kevin J. Cullen 151 Karen P.C. Vaz 140 Write-Ins 0 James L. Desimone 2 Precinct 8 It year term) Blanks 51 Keith M. Nelson 152 Write-Ins 1 Daniel F -2 Sent notification Itr on 9/17/13 re: open seat due to Paul Fricker resignation. Re James L. Desimone 1 Precinct 9 Blanks 232 Steven H. Friedman 75 Christopher John Kelley 69 Bernice W. Strom 80 Write-Ins 0 Pablo Maia 6 ' Qrepe � Accepted Seat 1/7/2014 filling vacated seat by William Spalding (zero attendan Michael P. Cannon 1 Judy B. Leerer 1 DNQ -Prec. 11 Voter Jeffrey Sedovsky 1 NR David N. Solomont 1 NR Precinct 9 12 year term) Blanks 107 Write-Ins 2 Patricia D. Knowlton 1 3 Town Election Official Results - April 9, 2013 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Total Thomas J. Begin 1 Michael P. Cannon 1 Kitty Crone 1 Arthur J. Mills 1 GhafoorA. Sheikh 1 Precinct 10 Blanks 222 Michelle A. Brosnahan 46 Write-Ins 7 Marie Drayton 5 Pedro Hernandez 5 Rose J. Llanos 5 Grover C. Bailey 1 DNQ - Prec. 7 Voter Marie Bucan 1 NR William E. Paquette 1 Kevin M. Ryan 1 John Thomson 1 DNQ - Prec. 7 Voter Lawrence F. Tichnor 1 Precinct 70 It year term) Blanks 29 Ricardo L. Bertelli 42 Write-Ins 1 Mary Drayton 1 Lawrence J. Griffin 1 DNQ - Prec. 7 Voter Precint 11 Blanks 651 Cynthia J. Laurora 224 Judy Leerer 225 Yael Steinsaltz 216 Write-Ins 2 Lawrence W. Yarmaloff 6 FL(AA RA V. GGSgFGve -5 Notified 10/29/13, due to Linda Fields Resignation, no response Douglas B. Freeman 2 William E. Sager 2 Peter C. Adams 1 Rosemary K. Ames 1 Lori B. Bornstein 1 Rachel W. Carlson 1 Pepi Chafitz 1 NR Tom Greeley 1 NR Sandy Healy 1 NR Gesa C. Lehnert 1 Caraline R. Levy 1 DNQ -Prec. 12 Voter Dean S. Siflinger 1 Richard R. Simeone 1 Precinct 12 Blanks 164 Kenneth Glover High, 111 68 Andrea A. Lewis 76 Lynn B. Olson 72 Todd A. Genovese 73 , Write-Ins 1 Town Election Official Results - April 9, 2013 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Total Alex D. Reinhard 3 Donald F. Shay 3 Carlos A. Cunningham 2 Imre Serfolo 1 DNQ - Prec. 8 Voter Ibolya A. Toth 1 DNQ - Prec. 8 Voter Precinct 13 Blanks 356 Andrew D. Hohenstein 95 Thomas G. Tiger 91 Write-Ins 0 Austin J. Nagle, Sr. 7 Jesse E. Daniel, Jr. 6 Christopher A. Wozny 4 3 Dolores E. Coots 2 James L. Desimone 1 DNQ - Prec. 8 Voter Gary E. Roche 1 Ross Rojette 1 NR Lisa A. Wozny 1 Precinct ILigy2ar term) Blanks 124 Write-Ins 1 Curtis L. Hicks 6 QhFist . ^ ... 1: 4 Sent notification Itr on 9/17/13 re: open seat due James J. Doucette 2 George P. Duane 2 Austin J. Nagle, Sr. 2 Bradford Goodwin 1 Precinct 73 It year term) Blanks 152 Mark J. Dugan 85 Kara G. Fink 91 Jennifer K. Martin 89 Write-Ins 0 James L. Desimone 2 DNQ - Prec. 8 Voter Bradford Goodwin 1 Austin J. Nagle, Sr. 1 Stephen M. Seariac 1 Imre Serfolo 1 DNQ - Prec. 8 Voter Ibolya A. Toth 1 DNQ - Prec. 8 Voter Christopher A. Wozny 1 Lisa A. Wozny 1 Precinct 14 Blanks 72 Barbara E. Benjamin 65 Jim M. Rizoli 19 Joseph E. Rizoli 20 Sarah De Oliveira 54 Christopher J. O'Neil 64 R. Karl Rookey 61 Write-Ins 0 , Marilyn A. Carr 1 Town Election Official Results - April 9, 2013 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Total Preinct 15 Blanks 379 Write-Ins 29 Judith A. Grove 5 Andrea D. Adrian 2 Matthew P. Aronian 2 DNQ - Prec. 18 Voter Robert F. Derick 2 Marilia De Souza Nunes 2 Tammy A. Rodriguez 2 Romilda S. Silva 2 Patrick Ceruolo 1 Francis B. Higgins 1 Karen M. Molloy 1 William Nunes 1 NR Mitch Wigglesworth 1 NR Sue Wiggleworth 1 NR Precinct 16 Blanks 181 Write-Ins 2 Jose N. Goncalves 5 Anderson S. Neves 5 Stephen L. Banks 4 DNQ - Prec. 18 Voter Adeline Garcia 4 David T. Marks 3 Precinct 17 Blanks 129 Richard G. Baritz 32 Write-Ins 0 Bonifacio Cruz 8 Orquidea Ruck 7 Agustina Rivera De Jesus 6 Bernadin Blanc 2 Bonifacio Cruz 2 William F. Siffine 2 Precinct 77 12 year term) Blanks 120 Write-Ins 3 Alexander Cruz 3 Maria Jimenez 3 Agustina Rivera De Jesus 3 Rudinelda Ruck 3 Bernadin Blanc 2 Bonifacio Cruz 2 Orquidea Ruck 2 Precinct 77 It year term) Blanks 39 Write-Ins 4 Zelia M. Timons 2 Bernadin Blanc 1 Alexander Cruz 1 Town Election Official Results - April 9, 2013 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Total Precinct 18 Blanks 199 Norman L. Snow, Jr. 46 Ciro R. Sansossio 48 Write-Ins 27 Matthew P. Aronian 11 Wendolyn E. Price -Smith 6 ^^•^Y'� ,F.. ^'0"m^ ns 4 mailed No °^ a-dea- . 3 Mailed No o^��� " pra 2 Mailed No Melanie Goddard 1 NR Judith A. Grove 1 NR Total Voter Turnout 384 343 210 299 292 239 279 207 117 74 336 116 142 89 102 51 47 80 3407 Total Registered Voters 2861 2729 2354 2667 2662 2605 2400 2440 1952 1686 2835 1433 1971 1535 1589 916 1141 1443 37219 Percentage 13% 13% 9% 11% 11% 9% 12% 8% 6% 4% 12% 8% 7% 6% 6% 6% 4% 6% 9% DNQ = Does not qualify NR = Not a registered voter A True Copy Attest: Valerie Mulvey, Town Clerk Winners are indicated in bold italics Official Results Aaril 30. 2013 Saecial State Primary Candidate 1 2 1 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Total Democratic Senator in Congress Blanks 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 5 Stephen F. Lynch 131 125 103 78 119 130 112 100 57 29 123 57 72 42 70 34 10 46 1438 Edward J. Markey 349 381 234 352 311 258 255 266 145 129 360 147 182 109 112 42 38 67 3737 Write -Ins 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 9 Republican Senator in Congress Blanks 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 4 Gabriel E. Gomez 84 83 43 64 60 58 48 45 35 25 88 28 28 15 23 11 2 9 749 Michael J. Sullivan 42 39 27 63 38 36 29 24 23 10 40 18 25 16 16 0 2 12 460 Daniel B. Winslow 18 16 11 19 19 16 14 11 6 5 19 15 3 5 2 2 1 5 187 Write -Ins 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 Democrat Turnout 481 506 337 431 430 390 367 367 202 158 486 205 256 151 183 78 48 113 5189 Republican Turnout 144 138 82 146 117 112 91 80 64 41 148 63 56 36 42 13 5 26 1404 Total Turnout 625 644 419 577 547 502 458 447 266 199 634 268 312 187 225 91 53 139 6593 Total Registered 2869 2734 2356 2667 2660 2600 2402 2444 1955 1691 2834 1454 1986 1537 1594 920 1150 1443 37296 Percentage 22% 24% 18% 22% 21% 19% 19% 18% 14% 12% 22% 18% 16% 12% 14% 10% 5% 10% 18% A True Copy Attest Winners indicated in bold italics Valerie Mulvey, Town Clerk April 30, 2013 Official Results June 25. 2013 Saecial State Election Candidate 1 2 1 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 1 15 16 17 18 Total Senator in Congress Blanks 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 Gabriel E. Gomez 440 410 226 395 347 346 312 230 176 99 405 138 157 72 104 56 22 108 4043 Edward J. Markey 668 646 445 618 573 528 485 513 296 234 623 2891 388 205 230 113 84 152 7090 Richard A. Heos 3 5 2 5 5 2 2 1 4 0 2 3 4 1 3 1 0 3 46 Write -Ins 2 3 3 0 3 0 1 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 19 Total Turnout 1113 1064 676 1018 928 876 801 746 478 333 1031 433 549 278 338 170 107 264 11203 Total Registered 2868 2738 2370 2670 2666 2600 2402 2450 1967 1692 2830 1449 1992 1535 1601 930 1169 1452 37381 Percentage 39% 39% 29% 38% 35% 34% 33% 30% 24% 20% 36% 30% 28% 18% 21% 18% 9% 18% 30% A True Copy Attest Valerie Mulvey, Town Clerk June 25, 2013 Official Results October 15. 2013 Saecial State Primary Candidate 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Total Democratic Representative in Congress Blanks 2 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 7 William N. Brownsberger 17 10 6 1 6 3 2 5 4 3 8 3 1 3 3 5 0 1 81 Katherine M. Clark 52 37 19 30 31 24 34 34 11 15 41 16 19 7 14 4 6 19 413 Peter J. Koutoujian 43 43 47 36 57 82 45 21 29 11 48 19 18 14 14 10 8 6 551 Martin Long 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 8 Paul John Maisano 6 4 4 2 3 1 2 1 2 1 4 5 2 2 3 3 2 2 49 Carl M. Sciortino, Jr. 61 25 19 33 31 27 29 24 27 9 40 27 25 19 7 9 2 7 421 Karen E. Spilka 234 332 195 259 255 214 217 236 94 73 283 89 155 68 83 28 24 62 2901 Write -Ins 0 1 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 9 Republican Representative in Congress Blanks 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 Frank John Addivinola, Jr. 26 27 12 31 27 27 24 21 18 9 27 16 11 6 7 4 2 13 308 Michael P. Stopa 17 32 14 19 32 17 11 16 11 7 21 9 12 3 7 4 1 7 240 Tom Tierney 32 36 16 22 16 26 16 17 9 3 28 15 8 10 6 4 2 3 269 Write -Ins 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 Democrat Turnout 415 452 292 362 386 355 329 321 167 113 427 159 221 116 126 59 42 98 4440 Republican Turnout 77 97 42 72 75 71 51 56 39 19 77 41 31 20 20 12 5 23 828 Total Turnout 492 549 334 434 461 426 380 377 206 132 504 200 252 136 146 71 47 121 5268 Total Registered 2871 2731 2364 2692 2661 2580 2413 2450 1962 1691 2816 1435 1981 1536 1590 931 1172 1478 37354 Percentage 17% 20% 14% 16% 17% 17% 16% 15% 10% 8% 18% 14% 13% 9% 9% 8% 4% 8% 14% A True Copy Attest Winners indicated in bold italics Valerie Mulvey, Town Clerk October 15, 2013 Official Results December 10. 2013 Saecial State Election Candidate 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 Total Rep. in Congress Blanks 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Frank John Addivinola, Jr. 132 130 68 137 125 134 107 88 60 24 150 44 53 22 34 15 7 40 1370 Katherine M. Clark 233 277 164 227 220 198 207 200 91 78 242 92 103 63 68 38 19 47 2567 James V. Aulenti 8 7 4 6 2 3 3 6 6 0 12 0 3 5 7 0 1 1 74 James O. Hall 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 6 Write -Ins 1 1 1 0 1 0 3 1 0 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 12 Total Turnout 375 415 238 371 348 335 320 295 157 104 405 138 160 91 109 54 27 88 4030 Total Registered 2889 2737 2369 2707 2658 2595 2418 2454 1959 1698 2828 1432 1989 1543 1593 932 1183 1483 37467 Percentage 13% 15% 10% 14% 13% 13% 13% 12% 8% 6% 14% 10% 8% 6% 7% 6% 2% 6% 11% A True Copy Attest Winners indicated in bold italics Valerie Mulvey, Town Clerk December 10, 2013 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Town Counsel P� -A Memorial Building, Rm 127 1508-532-5406 1 cpetrini @framinghamma.gov I. Introduction & Overview Petrini & Associates, P.C. ( "P&A ") is pleased to provide the 2013 Annual Report of the Office of the Town Counsel. P &A operates the Office of the Town Counsel in accordance with Article II, Section 5 of the General Bylaws. We represent the Town in litigation and appear on behalf of the Town before all courts and administrative agencies of the Commonwealth. In addition, we serve as a liaison and a resource to various special counsel and insurance counsel representing the Town in a variety of legal matters. We also attend meetings of boards, committees and commissions of the Town as necessary or as requested. P&A also drafts legal documents for Town officials, boards and commissions upon request, and reviews legal contracts, deeds and agreements to which the Town is a party. We provide advice and opinions to the Board of Selectmen, Town Manager, and various boards, committees, commissions, division heads and department heads in accordance with the Town bylaws and the Town's Policy on Access to Town Counsel. In our capacity as Town Counsel, we attend the Annual Town Meeting and all special town meetings and we are available to provide opinions at such meetings upon request. We also review all non - petition warrant articles prior to inclusion in the warrant, and are available to review and comment upon written motions submitted in advance upon request in conjunction with specific warrant articles. We also provide advice and guidance to the various committees of Town Meeting, and attend meetings of such committees as needed. Over the past several years, this office has handled the Town's significant volume of litigation with efficiency, focus and positive results. Included in Section II of this report is a comprehensive list describing the status of cases that were active in 2013, as required by Article II, Section 5.8 of the General Bylaws. Included in Section III of this report is a Budgetary Overview section that summarizes the revenue, mitigation and avoided expenses that this office helped achieve for the Town in 2013. II. 2013 Report on Status of Framingham Cases In accordance with Art. II. Sections 5.8 and 1.5 of the General Bylaws, below is a list of the Framingham cases that were active in 2013. I have included the case name, type of case, and a brief description of the case with the 2013 activities and 2014 activities through February, 2014 summarized in the last column on the right. This section is divided into two parts. Part A summarizes cases that are handled by this office, and Part B summarizes cases handled by special counsel or insurance counsel. A. OFFICE OF TOWN COUNSEL CASES MATTER TYPE 2013 STATUS /DISPOSITION Alves v. Town of Civil Service This case involved an original bypass appeal by an individual Framingham whom the Town bypassed for a patrol officer position with the Police Department. The parties reached a resolution of this matter whereby the petitioner withdrew the appeal and the Town agreed to revise reasons for its bypass and consider the petitioner fora potential future appointment with the Police Department. General Government 19 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Barlow v. Town of Civil Service This case involved a promotional bypass appeal brought by a Framingham member of the Fire Department whom the Town bypassed for a deputy chief position. The Civil Service Commission held a hearing in this matter on June 4, 2013. Following the hearing, the Commission issued a ruling in the Town's favor, dismissing the appeal and fining that the Town's bypass of the petitioner was based on proper grounds. Mr. Barlow did not appeal the Commission's ruling. This matter is now closed. Boston Properties Contract This case concerned a lawsuit filed by Boston Properties against Limited Partnership v. the Town to recover $175,000 in funds from a failed development Framingham near Mass Pike Exit 12. Under a 1999 development covenant executed by Boston Properties, it agreed to provide $350,000 to the Town provided that certain contingencies occurred, namely the issuance of certain permits for the development. The development failed and Boston Properties sought one half of the money ($175,000) back, claiming the contingencies never occurred. (Boston Properties did not contest the Town's right to keep $175,000 of the $350,000 because that sum was subject to other contingencies that everyone agreed had occurred. The lawsuit centered on whether the contingencies relating to the remaining $175,000 occurred or did not occur. The Town's position was that the contingencies occurred based on certain site preparation and demolition that occurred on the property (which required a building permit), as well as the moving of the historic Rugg -Gates House. Both parties filed cross - motions for summary judgment in 2012. In August of 2013, the Court issued a decision granting summary judgment in favor of Boston Properties. Following the Court's ruling the parties reached a settlement of this matter in lieu of the Town appealing the decision. This matter is now closed. Butler v. Zoning Zoning This case is an appeal under G.L. c.40A, 5 17 of the ZBA's March Board of Appeal and 2013 decision to grant Danforth Green, LLC, the current Danforth Green, LLC developer of the Saxonville Planned Unit Development, a variance under c.40A, 5 10, allowing construction of a 360 -unit residential development, including both rental and for -sale housing units, on a property located off Danforth Street and Riverpath Drive. The defendants, including the ZBA, moved for summary judgment in June of 2013. The Court entered summary judgment in favor of the Defendants on August 22, 2013. The plaintiff has appealed the decision, and the parties have filed their respective appellate briefs. The Appeals Court is expected to schedule the matter for oral argument in the coming months. Corrado v. Town of Wetlands This case involves a certiorari appeal under G.L. c. 249, � 4 by the Framingham plaintiff, Thomas Corrado, of the Conservation Commission's issuance of a determination of applicability (the "Determination of Applicability") in which the Commission found that the Property contains wetlands subject to the Bylaw and the Wetlands General Government 20 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report General Government 21 Protection Act. The Determination further required that Mr. Corrado provide a full and accurate wetland delineation plan, bring the Property into compliance with pertinent wetlands laws and regulations, secure proper review, approval and permitting to conduct future activities at the Property, and comply with an enforcement order that the Commission issued on November 19, 2008 determining that the plaintiff undertook unpermitted filling, tree cutting and grading activity on the Property. The Commission filed a counterclaim seeking an injunction requiring the plaintiff to comply with the enforcement order. On November 10, 2010, the parties filed a stipulation of dismissal whereby the plaintiff withdrew his appeal with prejudice, thereby affirming the Determination of Applicability. Subsequently, on January 19, 2011, the Commission issued a further enforcement order that superseded the first to address new and presently existing violations at the Property. In August of 2011, the Commission filed an amended counterclaim to request an order requiring Mr. Corrado's compliance with the Second Enforcement Order. The Commission filed a motion for summary judgment as to its counterclaim in 2012. On December 31, 2012, the Superior Court allowed the Commission's motion and issued judgment in favor of the Commission as to its counterclaim. The Town continues to monitoring this matter to determine Mr. Corrado's compliance with the Judgment and J anuary 19, 2011 enforcement order. Croft v. Planning Land Use This case involves an appeal challenging the Planning Board's July Board 2012 decision denying the plaintiffs' application for endorsement of approval not required (ANR) under the Subdivision Control Law with respect to property located at 1147 Edmands Road. The Planning Board filed an answer in August of 2012. Discovery is ongoing. Croft /Nexum v. Land Use This matter concerns an appeal of the conditions of approval Planning issued by the Planning Board in a decision for Definitive Board /Board of Subdivision Plan pursuant to M.G.L. c. 41, § 81M for Ford's Hill Health Estates at 43B and 45 Nixon Road, as recommended by various letters to the Planning Board from the Board of Health. The plaintiffs contend that the conditions of approval are unreasonable and beyond the authority of both the Planning Board and the Board of Health. The Town recently filed an answer to the complaint. Discovery is the next step to be undertaken in this case. Essigman v. Town of Civil Service This case involved a promotional bypass appeal brought by a Framingham member of the Police Department whom the Town bypassed for a sergeant position. Prior to the hearing in this matter, the parties reached a settlement under which the officer withdrew his appeal and was placed back on the list for a future available sergeant p osition. This matter is now closed. General Government 21 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Town of Framingham Land Use This matter concerns a zoning enforcement action and v. Ellingwood related litigation involving Ellingwood Construction for its Construction, Inc.; refusal to obey a lawful cease and desist order issued in May of 2013 by the Town of Framingham's Deputy Building Commissioner /Zoning Enforcement Officer. Ellingwood In early 2012, Ellingwood began construction of an Construction, Inc. v. earthen berm on its property to reduce impacts from Zoning Board of noise and dust emissions from the Site on the residential Appeals properties. Ellingwood applied for a building permit for the proposed berm, which, according to the plans submitted with the building permit application, would include retaining walls. The Deputy Building Commissioner determined that the building permit application did not comply with the Town's Zoning By- law, in particular, the Land Disturbance By -law, and therefore denied the application by letter of February 8, 2012. After Ellingwood began building the berm, the Deputy Building Commissioner issued a cease and desist order ( "the Order ") that Ellingwood, immediately cease and desist all construction operations with regard to the retaining walls and berm and further ordered that Ellingwood obtain a special permit from the Framingham Planning Board under the Land Disturbance By -law. After Ellingwood refused to cease and desist or apply for the required special permit, Town Counsel obtained an injunction requiring Ellingwood to apply for a special permit for the berm. The case was resolved after Ellingwood agreed to apply for a Land Disturbance permit, and subsequently obtained the necessary permit subject to conditions after hearings before the Planning Board. Most recently, in May of 2013, the Building Commissioner issued a cease and desist order requiring Ellingwood to cease and desist its recycling operations. The ZBA denied Ellingwood 's appeal of the cease and desist order, and Ellingwood filed another lawsuit to contest the ZBA's decision. After several months of negotiation, Ellingwood and the Board of Selectmen entered into a settlement agreement at the end of October, 2013 requiring Ellingwood to orderly wind -down its recycling operations, with no material allowed to be accepted for recycling after November 1, 2014, completion of all recycling operations by November 1, 2015, and removal of all recycled material from at the site (including the berm) by September 1, 2016. General Government 22 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report William Ellingwood, Land Use This case involved an appeal of the Framingham Planning Board's et al. v. Framingham approval of Danforth Green LLC's application for approval of Planning Board, et al. Definitive Development Plan for Planned Unit Development for property abutting the plaintiffs property. After the parties in interest reached a prompt settlement, the plaintiff filed a notice of dismissal on May 31, 2013, two weeks after commencing the litigation. This matter is now closed. Ferrari v. Zoning Zoning This case is an appeal under G.L. c. 40A, � 17 of the ZBA's June Board of Appeals 2013 denial of the plaintiffs application for a variance. Plaintiff sought the right, after having razed a condemned fire damaged existing single family dwelling situated on a single lot locate at 35 Waveney Road, to divide the lot into two building lots, one with less than the required area of the zoning By -Law. The plaintiff alleges that the ZBA failed to issue a timely decision and that the decision exceeded the ZBA's authority. The Town recently filed an answer to the complaint. Discovery is the next phase of this case. Framingham Police Labor This case involves a petition filed in April, 2013 by the Officers Union v. Framingham Police Officers Union to ask the JLMC to exercise Town of Framingham jurisdiction over the parties' negotiation for a new collective OLMC) bargaining agreement. The parties reached a resolution of this matter through a collective bargaining agreement for FY 2012, which was approved for funding by the Fall 2013 Special Town meeting. As part of this settlement, the FPOU withdrew its p etition. This matter is now closed. Framingham Police Labor This case involves a petition filed in July, 2013 by the Superior Officers Framingham Police Superior Officers Association to ask the Association v. JLMC to exercise jurisdiction over the parties' negotiation for a Framingham OLMC) new collective bargaining agreement. The parties reached a resolution of this matter through a collective bargaining agreement. As part of this agreement, the FPSOA withdrew its p etition. This matter is now closed. General Government 23 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Framingham Police Labor The Framingham Police Officers Union (FPOU) filed this unfair Officers Union v. labor practice charge in 2007 with the Massachusetts Labor Town of Framingham Relations Commission, now the Division of Labor Resources (24 -day work period (DLR), following the Town's issuance of correspondence to the ULP) FPOU in April of 2007 reaffirming the existence of the Town's 24 -day work period pursuant to 29 USC 207(k) of the Fair Labor Standards Act. The FPOU's charge alleged that the Town's correspondence regarding the existence of the 24 -day work period effected a change in working conditions that required bargaining. Following the United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit's order affirming summary judgment in the Town's favor in Calvao, et al. v. Town of Framingham both of which determined that the Town had established a 24 day work period in 1986, the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts entered a Consent Judgment confirming the validity of the Town's 24 day work period for Framingham patrol officers under 29 U.S.C. § 207(k). Notwithstanding the Consent Judgment and the First Circuit decision that legally affirmed the existence of a 24 day work period at all pertinent times since 1986, the Commonwealth Employment Relations Board (CERB) issued a Complaint of Prohibited Practice alleging that the Town improperly failed to bargain under state law in connection with the Town's implementation of its 24 -day work period. CERB issued an amended complaint following the First Circuit's ruling. Thereafter the Town moved for an order from the District Court seeking to enforce the terms of the Consent Judgment establishing a 24 -day work period under the FLSA. The District Court issued a decision on December 23, 2010 denying the Town's motion based on the facts available to it at this time. The Court expressly left open the possibility that the Town could refile its dismissal request in the future. The DLR scheduled a hearing in this matter for October of 2013. However, following the DLR's pre - hearing conference on October 15, 2013, the parties reached a resolution of this matter in bargaining, contingent upon an authorizing funding vote of Town Meeting. A vote approving the funding for this CBA settlement was taken at the Town of Framingham's Special Town Meeting of November 21, 2013. This vote is now final and in force and the JLMC has dismissed this unfair labor practice charge with prejudice. Gagne v. Framingham Discrimination This case concerned a Charge of Discrimination filed with the MCAD against the Town by a former employee. Position statements were filed by the parties and a request for withdrawal was filed by Gagne's counsel shortly before the investigative conference. MCAD subsequently dismissed the matter with p rejudice. General Government 24 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Grateful Head v. Declaratory This matter concerns a head shop's attempt to challenge Framingham: Judgment the execution of a search warrant by the Framingham Police which resulted in the seizure of suspected drug paraphernalia from the shop's inventory at the end of July 2013. The shop has sued for a declaratory judgment that the items seized can legally be sold, and moved for a preliminary injunction seeking the return of the items seized. The Town, with the assistance of the Middlesex District Attorney's Office, opposed the motion on the grounds that there is a pending criminal case in Framingham District Court against the shop owner and two other individuals and that the items seized are evidence for use in the criminal case. The Court issued a ruling denying the plaintiffs motion for a preliminary injunction on September 6, 2013. The Town filed an answer to the complaint dated October 31, 2013. The plaintiff has been largely dormant in this case in recent months as the above - mentioned criminal case remains pending. The Town continues to monitor the criminal proceeding in evaluating next steps. Guzman v. Town of Labor This was an action by on behalf of Officer Edwin Guzman, a Framingham patrol officer in the Framingham Police Department, alleging that the Town failed to pay Officer Guzman so -called Quinn Bill benefits under G.L. c. 415 108L. The dispute concerned whether Officer Guzman was a "regular full-time member" of a police department prior to July 1, 2009, which is the statutory cutoff date for Quinn Bill benefits eligibility under Section 49, Chapter 120 of the Acts of 2009, an act by the Legislature that effectively ended Quinn Bill benefits for newly hired police officers going forward after July 1, 2009. Although there was no dispute that Framingham hired him subsequent to July 1, 2009, Officer Guzman alleged that he gained "regular full- time" status in connection with his hiring by the Worcester Police Department and his training at the Worcester Police Academy, notwithstanding that he was never sworn -in as an Officer of the Worcester Police Department. On July 16, 2012, the Town filed a motion to dismiss the complaint, which was allowed in March 2013. Guzman did not appeal the Court's decision. This matter is now closed. Huntington Wetlands/ This case involves an appeal of a Conservation Commission order Properties, LLC v. Certiorari denying a notice of intent to construct a single family home and Framingham associated site improvements at 13 Pelham Avenue. The Conservation Commission issued its denial orders under the Wetlands Commission Protection Act and the Framingham Wetlands Protection Bylaw, respectively, on December 31, 2012. The plaintiff served the Commission with its complaint on May 22, 2013. Thereafter the Commission served and filed its answer and the record of General Government 25 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report General Government 26 proceedings in accordance with Superior Court Standing Order 1- 96, which governs certiorari proceedings of this nature. The plaintiff filed a motion for judgment on the pleadings, along with the Conservation Commission's opposition, on January 2, 2014. The Court has scheduled a hearing on the plaintiff's motion for March 4, 2014. Marist Fathers of Zoning Appeal This matter involves an appeal under G.L. c. 40A, § 17 Boston and Walden from a decision of the ZBA denying plaintiff Walden Behavioral Care, LLC Behavioral Care, LLC's application for a special permit to v. Framingham use and build structures upon property located at 518 Zoning Board of Pleasant Street. Walden seeks to use the property as a Appeals facility for the treatment of obesity, eating disorders, mood disorders and other medical and psychiatric conditions, with inpatient and outpatient services. Plaintiffs allege that ZBA's decision was unreasonable, arbitrary, capricious, based on legally untenable grounds and in excess of the ZBA's authority. The Town contends that the ZBA's decision was well within the Board's authority and discretion, that the proposed project is inappropriate for the site and that the plaintiff has not satisfied the criteria required for the award of a special permit. The Court held a case management conference on February 7, 2014, wherein the Court required to complete all fact and expert discovery by the end of June, 2014, and to exchange any dis ositive motions by the end of the summer of 2014. Ortiz v. Town of Civil Service/ This case involved an appeal by Tristen Ortiz challenging the Framingham Bypass Appeal Framingham Fire Department's request to HRD seeking to bypass Ortiz for an open firefighter position and requesting the removal of his name from the community's current eligible. The Division of Administrative Law Appeals (DALA) held a hearing in this matter on January 9, 2013, and in March 2013 the Civil Commission adopted issued a decision adopting DALA's recommended decision and dismissed Ortiz's appeal. This matter is now closed. Paulin Loam, LLC v. Zoning This is the first of three Paulin lawsuits, and it is has been stayed Town of Framingham by the court pending the outcome of the third lawsuit, which will ZBA Land Court be described below. In December of 2005, the Zoning Board of Misc. Case No. Appeals denied Paulin Loam's application for a special permit to 318083 KCL construct a concrete batching plant at 597 Old Connecticut Path. At the time of the initial application, the property was zoned General Manufacturing. Paulin claimed that the concrete batching plant was allowed as of right under Section III.G.La of the Zoning Bylaw, which allows "manufacturing of any description utilizing processes free from neighborhood disturbing odors and /or other agencies" in the General Manufacturing district. The Building Commissioner ruled that the proposed use required a special permit under Section III.G.2 as a use "which would be General Government 26 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report General Government 27 offensive because of injurious or obnoxious noise, vibration, smoke, gas, fumes, odors, dust or other objectionable features...." Paulin filed this appeal seeking to overturn the ZBA's denial of the special permit, and to obtain a declaration from the Court that the proposed plant did not require a special permit. There has been extensive discovery, including depositions, in this case, but it has been stayed by the Court for several years. Paulin- Loam LLC v. Zoning This is the second of three Paulin lawsuits and has also been Zoning Board of stayed by the Land Court. In December of 2005, a Special Town Appeals of the Town Meeting approved two amendments to the Zoning By -law, one of of Framingham, et al, which changed the zoning designation of the area, including 597 Land Court Misc. Old Connecticut Path, to Office Professional, such that the Case No. 325212 KCL proposed use became prohibited and could not be authorized even through a special permit. The second amendment changed the procedures and thresholds for site plan review. Paulin filed this second lawsuit, this time naming the town as defendant, challenging the validity of the Zoning By -law amendments. In the meantime, Paulin filed a definitive subdivision plan for the Property, which was approved by the Planning Board, thereby freezing the zoning of the Property for 8 years from the date the subdivision plan was approved. As a result, the Property is still governed by the General Manufacturing zoning as it existed in 2005. We filed a motion for summary judgment on behalf of the Town in this case, arguing that the two amendments are valid as a matter of law. That motion is still pending at the Land Court. Following the filing of this motion the parties moved to continue the trial date in this case. This case remains pending but is dormant like the first Paulin Loam case. Paulin Loam, LLC v. Zoning This case represents the most recent appeal filed by Paulin Loam, Board of Ap � LLC, appealing the Zoning Board's 2009 decision to uphold the Land Court Misc. Building Commissioner's denial of a building permit for the Case No. 09 MISC concrete manufacturing plant proposed to be located at 597 Old 401214 KCL Connecticut Path. Paulini's complaint includes two counts: the first is an appeal under G.L. c. 40A X17 of the Board's decision, and the second is a request for a declaratory judgment that the proposed use of the site for a concrete manufacturing facility is allowed by right under the Zoning Bylaw. The Board filed a motion for summary judgment on the grounds that it is not disputed that the plans submitted to the Building Commissioner showed a structure, within the meaning of the Zoning Bylaw, within a required setback. On July 19, 2012, the Court issued an order denying the Town's motion on the basis of the Court's determination that there are "genuine issues of material fact that preclude the granting of summary judgment," including with respect to "whether the plant — as located, designed, and mitigated — will be offensive because of injurious or obnoxious noise, vibration, dust, or truck traffic." General Government 27 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report General Government 28 The Land Court held a trial in this matter in October and December, 2013. The trial was 9 days in duration and consisted almost exclusively of testimony by experts hired by Paulini and the Town. Currently the parties are preparing their respective post -trial briefs for filing. Following the filing of such briefs the Court will hold closing arguments in April of 2014, at which point the Land Court will take the case under advisement. Revoli Construction Construction This was a case filed by Revoli Construction Co., Inc. against the Co., Inc. v. Town of Town on February 25, 2011. Revoli sought damages against the Framingham Town totaling approximately $300,000 plus interest and costs that Revoli alleges it was owed by the Town in connection with Revoli's work on a sewer line replacement project in the Water Street area. The Town denied liability and has filed a counterclaim against Revoli for sums expended by the Town in securing Revoli's correction of its defective installation of a large segment of sewer pipe. The parties held mediation on March 12, 2013, at which the parties reached a resolution of this matter. After memorializing their agreement in writing, the parties filed a stipulation of dismissal with prejudice on May 21, 2013. This matter is now closed. SB General Construction These two lawsuits involved the Town and SB General Contracting v. Town Contracting, Inc. ( "SB "), the general contractor for the New York of Framingham I Avenue Utility Corridor Project ( "Project"), a Town public works project that was performed primarily in 2010. The Project consisted of work on two streets, New York Avenue and SB General California Avenue, and principally involved replacing existing Contracting v. Town sewer force mains with new larger diameter force mains. In of Framingham II March of 2011, SB filed a suit against the Town in Norfolk Superior Court, claiming the Town breached the Project agreement by failing to pay SB for certain work performed on the Project. SB alleged $341,021 in damages plus interest, which the Town disputed. The parties attempted to resolve the matter through voluntary mediation, but were unable to reach agreement primarily due to the assertion against the Town in April and May of 2012 of third party claims by two private property owners and the Commonwealth of Massachusetts alleging that asbestos - contaminated soils from the Project site were improperly disposed in a residential area in Milford, Massachusetts during the summer of 2010, with estimated clean -up costs in excess of $750,000. The property owners also claimed unspecified property damages, emotional distress and other damages. The Town filed suit against SB in July 2012 in Middlesex Superior Court for various claims pertaining to the asbestos dumping issue. The parties conducted pre -trial discovery and motion practice in that case, and obtained a court ruling that SB had a duty to defend the Town under the applicable defense and indemnity clause General Government 28 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report General Government 29 agreed to by SB in the contract documents. The Town and SB, along with other potentially responsible parties, also engaged in pre -suit negotiations under G.L. c. 21E, � 4A related to the Milford site. Following mediation in August 2013, the parties reached a resolution of both the 2011 and 2012 actions and agreed on a cost sharing arrangement for the remediation of the Asbestos Containing Material (ACM) soil pile, and involved the exchange of releases between and among all of the parties. The Town's contributed $175,000 towards the total settlement of $975,000. This settlement was approved by the Special Town Meeting on October 16, 2013. The ACM soil pile was recently removed by the asbestos contractor hired by the parties pursuant to the settlement agreement. All that remains to be done on the site is certain road reconstruction /repair, seeding and other modest site restoration work, which should be completed in the spring of 2014. The Commonwealth has threatened to seek civil fines against the Town and the other parties for various statutory violations pertaining to the improper soil disposal. As part of the settlement, the mediator (a retired and well- respected Superior Court judge) agreed to advocate with the state to avoid or minimize any fines issued. If any fines are issued by the Commonwealth, the Town expects such fines to be minimal insofar as the parties cooperated and exercised good faith in coming to an agreement to clean up the ACM soil pile. If fines are issued, the settlement agreement provides that each party, including the Town, shall bear responsibility for paying its own fines. Spagnuolo v. Wetlands This case involves a certiorari appeal under G.L. c. 249, � 4 by the Framingham plaintiff, Gerard Spagnuolo, of the Conservation Commission's Conservation issuance of an enforcement order on December 2, 2009, as Commission amended by the Commission in January of 2010. The (Land Court Misc. 10 Commission found that the plaintiff had conducted various MISC 424760; unpermitted activities on property located at 545 Edgell Road Middlesex Superior within a wetlands resource area and /or buffer zone in violation of Court, C.A. No. the Wetlands Protection Bylaw and the Wetlands Protection Act. MICV2012- 00264) The unpermitted activities that the Commission found to have been undertaken include, among other things, significant cutting, filling, and grading above and within a steep embankment (resulting in a deposit of boulders and debris in the wetlands), stockpiling of fill and sediment surrounding several mature trees, and failure to install erosion controls. On January 5, 2012 the Land Court entered an order transferring this case to the Superior Court on the Town's motion because the Land Court lacks jurisdiction over wetlands disputes of this nature. At a status conference held on J anuary 14, 2013, the General Government 29 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report General Government 30 Superior Court ruled that it will address both this action and the below related action in a single motion for judgment on the pleadings proceeding. The parties filed respective dispositive motions, and the Court held a hearing on such motions on July 16, 2013. The Court dismissed this matter and entered judgment for the Town on August 20, 2013. The plaintiff failed to appeal from the Court's judgment and therefore the judgment in favor of the Town is final. The Town continues to monitor this matter to confirm compliance with the Court order and underlying enforcement order. Spagnuolo v. Wetlands This case is related to the above action between Mr. Spagnuolo Framingham and the Conservation Commission. On July 7, 2011, Mr. Conservation Spagnuolo filed a certiorari appeal of a further enforcement order Commission issued by the Commission on or about June 22, 2011, which the (Land Court Misc. 11 Commission issued upon the discovery of new wetlands MISC 450184 & violations. The Commission removed the case to Federal Court MICV2012- 00265) in view of numerous allegations in Mr. Spagnuolo's complaint alleging violations of Federal statutes. The Federal Court remanded the case back to the Land Court on October 6, 2011, on the basis of its determination that Mr. Spagnuolo's allegations constituted defenses rather than affirmative federal claims. On January 5, 2012 the Land Court entered an order transferring this case to the Superior Court on the Town's motion because the Land Court lacks jurisdiction over wetlands disputes of this nature. At a status conference held on January 14, 2013, the Superior Court ruled that it will address both this action and the above related action in a single motion for judgment on the pleadings proceeding. The parties filed respective dispositive motions, and the Court held a hearing on such motions on July 16, 2013. The Court dismissed this matter and entered judgment for the Town on August 20, 2013. The plaintiff failed to appeal the Court's judgment. The Town continues to monitor this matter to confirm compliance with the Court order and underlying enforcement order. Talmo v. Zoning Zoning /Land This case involves a request by Robert Talmo, owner of the Board of Appeals Use property at 28 Nixon Road, for zoning enforcement with respect to the abutting property at 30 Nixon Road. Mr. Talmo alleges that a barn on the property at 30 Nixon Road, which is in a residential zoning district, is not in compliance with the Zoning Bylaw. The Board has served discovery requests and responses upon the plaintiff. On February 10, 2012 the plaintiff filed a motion for summary judgment. The Court denied the plaintiff's motion on August 2, 2013. Following the Court's ruling, the plaintiff filed a stipulation of dismissal as to Count II of the Complaint, and sought reconsideration of the Court's denial of the plaintiff's motion for summary judgment. On November 11, 2013, the Court denied the plaintiffs motion for reconsideration. The case General Government 30 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report General Government 31 remains pending as to Count I of the plaintiffs complaint. The Board continues to monitor this matter while it is being actively litigated between the neighbors, who constitute the real parties in dispute. Town of Framingham Probate /Equity This case involved a request by the Town Board of Library v. Attorney General Trustees to obtain the Court's permission to remove restrictions (Moses Edgell on the Library's use of donated money currently held in two Complaint for funds, namely the Moses Edgell Fund and the Library Extension Deviation) Trust. The Library wished to access these funds but could not do so without Court permission because the funds were donated for the specific purpose of maintaining a former Library building that no longer is in use by the Library. The Attorney General's Office was named as a necessary party and endorsed the Complaint in full support of the Town's request. After the Town filed a motion for entry of judgment on its request, an uncontested trial was held in April 2013 and the Court thereafter entered judgment in favor of the Town, permitting the Library to use the funds as provided in the judgment, in connection with its operation of current Library facilities. This matter is now closed. Town of Framingham Zoning This case is a zoning enforcement action against Ekard v. Ekard Equipment Enforcement Equipment Company, Inc. ( "Ekard ") to enjoin activities at Company, Inc. Ekard's property located at 222 Walnut Street, which is located in the R -1 (Residential) Zoning District. Russo Bros., Inc., which is owned by the same persons that own Ekard, operates a construction business at the property. On May 30, 2012, following an inspection conducted after the Town received complaints of zoning violations at the property, the Town's Building Commissioner issued an enforcement order to Ekard, ordering Ekard to remove unpemutted commercial tenants from the property, cease and desist all welding activities, and remove stockpiled materials and unpermitted structures. Upon appeal of the order the ZBA issued a decision, filed with the Town Clerk on January 11, 2013, finding that Ekard had committed various violations at the property and ordering Ekard to undertake compliance measures, including among others restoring the property to its condition of 2008, removing unpermitted commercial tenants, removing unpermitted structures at the property, including a salt shed, and ceasing from the storage of salt on the site. Ekard failed to appeal or comply with the ZBA's decision. Following multiple efforts to obtain Ekard's compliance, the Town filed a verified complaint and motion for a preliminary injunction in the Middlesex Superior Court on January 23, 2014. On February 3, 2014, after a hearing, the Court issued an order allowing the Town's motion and thereafter issued a p reliminary injunction, which the Town served on Ekard General Government 31 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report B. Special Counsel /Insurance Defense Counsel Cases Below is a list of significant cases that presently are being handled by special counsel or insurance defense counsel. MATTER TYPE on February 4, 2014. The Town currently is working to Casaburri v. Town of Civil Rights ensure Ekard's full compliance with the Court's order. Verizon New England Tort/ This case was filed by Verizon New England Inc. ( "Verizon ") in Inc. v. Defelice Corp. May of 2011 against Defelice Corp. ( "Defelice ") and the Town and the Town of Construction seeking damages of $48,000 for damage caused by Defelice to a Framingham Verizon cable in 2009 while performing work on a Town project on Water Street. Defelice agreed to defend and indemnify the Town, and its counsel, Patrick McCormack, is representing the Town in this case. The parties reached a settlement of this case in October, 2013, under which the Town had no financial responsibility for any costs associated with this case. This matter is now closed. VHS Acquisition No. Zoning This case involved the Metrowest Medical Center's appeal of the 9 v. Planning Board Employment Planning Board's site plan approval of a site plan for a proposed Framingham 24,000- square -foot outpatient surgical center proposed by Newton- Wellesley Hospital at the former Comp USA facility at 500 Cochituate Road in Framingham. Newton - Wellesley withdrew its plans for the facility and the appeal of the Planning Board Decision is now dormant. Wright v. Town of Civil Service This case involved an original bypass appeal by an individual Framingham whom the Town bypassed for a position with the Fire Department. The petitioner withdrew the appeal prior to the Commission's pre-hearing conference. This matter is now closed. B. Special Counsel /Insurance Defense Counsel Cases Below is a list of significant cases that presently are being handled by special counsel or insurance defense counsel. MATTER TYPE STATUS Casaburri v. Town of Civil Rights This case involves claims against the Town alleging that Town police Framingham officers use excessive force and committed civil rights violations in arresting an individual for various alleged crimes stemming from a police investigation of car theft at the ADESA Auto Auction property. The Town denies the plaintiff's allegations and contends that the plaintiff assaulted police personnel during the underlying arrest. The Federal Court has stayed discovery of this case until the resolution of the plaintiff's criminal charges. The Plaintiff's criminal trial is currently scheduled for April 2014 in Framingham District Court. The Town's liability insurer, Massachusetts Interlocal Insurance Association (1VIIIA), has retained the firm of Brody, Hardoon, Perkins and Kesten to represent the Town in this case. Charton v. Town of Employment This case was filed by the Town's former Director of Human Framingham Resources in Middlesex Superior Court in August, 2009 against the Town and the former Town Manager, alleging constitutional, contract, defamation, emotional distress and state whistleblower claims in connection with the Town's General Government 32 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report General Government 33 termination of the plaintiff's employment in the spring of 2009. MIIA has retained Brody, Hardoon, Perkins and Kesten to represent the Town and the former Town Manager, Julian Suso. Certain of Mr. Charton's claims were dismissed by summary judgment in March, 2011. In May, 2012 Ms. Charton filed a stipulation of dismissal as to all remaining claims against the Town, and thus the Town is no longer a defendant in this case. Ms. Charton filed a related Charge of Discrimination with the Massachusetts Commission Against Discrimination. Ms. Charton subsequently dismissed the Town from the MCAD proceeding with prejudice and therefore Mr. Suso remained the only defendant. After holding hearings in 2012 and 2013, the MCAD Hearing Officer issued a ruling dated December 31, 2013 dismissing Ms.'s Charton's Charge of Discrimination. Ms. Charton has filed an appeal of the Hearing Officer's decision to the Full Commission. Correia v. Town of Civil Rights In this action the plaintiffs alleged that a Town police officer Framingham threatened them with a gun, and that numerous officers conspired to retaliate against them for reporting such officer's conduct. In September 2013, following a trial in Federal Court, the jury reached a verdict in favor of the Town. The plaintiffs did not appeal the verdict. This matter is now closed. Dresser v. Town of Civil Rights This is an action for money damages for alleged violations of the Framingham plaintiff's constitutional rights under 42 U.S.C. § 1983, the Massachusetts Civil Rights Act, and various state torts. MIIA has retained Brody, Hardoon, Perkins and Kesten to represent the Town. The plaintiff alleges that he was falsely arrested, and that his arrest was effectuated with excessive force. The Town denies plaintiff's claims and maintains that at the time of the underlying arrest, the plaintiff served as a counselor for an agency and had the care of three individuals with special needs. He was reported to the police for leaving such individuals in a van while he mowed the lawn at his home in 85- degree heat. Upon investigation by the police, including questioning of the plaintiff and reporting parties, the plaintiff was placed under arrest for neglect of a disabled person. Discovery is ongoing in this matter. Hache v. Town of Discrimination This matter concerns a Charge of Discrimination before the MCAD Framingham by a former employee of the Town. The claimant alleges that she was discriminated against on the basis of a disability in connection with a performance review in November 2012 and a related compensation decision. The Town denies the allegations and contends that the claimant's performance review was properly based upon poor performance issues, including unproductive and disruptive conduct. This matter is being defended by Morrison Mahoney LLP, counsel appointed by the Town's insurance carrier. This matter remains pending at MCAD, and the Town is awaitin General Government 33 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report General Government 34 the MCAD's probable cause determination. Norfolk & Dedham Tort This case involves claims against the Town alleging that work by Group v. Town of public works personnel caused a pressure spike in water piping that Framingham allegedly caused water damage on the plaintiffs insured's property. The Town denies the plaintiffs claims. The Town is being represented in this case by Pierce, Davis & Perritano, LLP. This case is in the early stages of discovery. Otero v. Town of Discrimination This case concerns a Charge of Discrimination filed against the Framingham Town and its Department of Public Works alleging that the plaintiff was laid off due to gender or a physical handicap. MIIA has retained Brody, Hardoon, Perkins and Kesten to represent the Town in this matter. The Town anticipates completing discovery in the coming weeks and filing for summary judgment in May, 2014 arguing that the Plaintiff cannot provide evidence of her claims. Player v. Town of Tort This is a tort action brought by a former tenant who leased office Framingham space in the Maynard Building located at 14 Vernon Street. The plaintiff alleges that air quality conditions at the building caused him to suffer from mold toxicity. The Town takes the position that the plaintif 's claims are untimely and lack merit, insofar as the plaintiff provided notice of his claims and commenced this action after the relevant limitations periods had expired and the plaintiff cannot demonstrate damages or a causal link between building conditions and his alleged injury. The Town is in the process of pursuing and responding to discovery requests. Rogers v. Town of Civil Rights This case involves claims against the Town alleging that the plaintiff Framingham was wrongfully arrested with excessive force after the police reported to a call for a family disturbance. The plaintiff also alleges that he was beaten during booking. Through insurance counsel, the Town intends to file for summary judgment, and anticipate a trial only on the excessive force claims. Currently the Town is in the process of completing discove Stamps v. Town of Civil Rights This case arises from the fatal shooting of Eurie Stamps on January Framingham, et al. 5, 2011 in connection with a Framingham Police Department SWAT Team raid. The Middlesex District Attorney conducted an investigation and determined that criminal charges would not issue against the officer who fired the weapon. On October 12, 2012, Mr. Stamps' estate filed an action against the Town and others in the federal court seeking damages for alleged civil rights violations and wrongful death. This case is being defended by MIIA, which has retained Brody, Hardoon, Perkins and Kesten to represent the Town and the officer. After the parties filed initial discovery disclosures under Local Rules of the Federal Court, the Court held a scheduling conference on January 24, 2013. Following this conference the General Government 34 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report III. Budgetary Overview As in past years, I would like to conclude this report with a brief discussion of budgeting and legal expenses. In 2013 this office continued its positive track record of procuring new revenue for the General Fund or helping to avoid the imposition of additional costs to the Town. The services provided by the Office of the Town Counsel have resulted in monetary benefits to the Town that has resulted in direct revenue, mitigation and avoided expenses nearly two times greater than the Town's FY 2013 appropriation of $675,000. Below is a chart summarizing the revenue, mitigation and avoided expenses achieved in FY 2013 by the efforts of the Office of Town Counsel working with other departments, boards or commissions, or through the substantial assistance of this office. A. FY 2013 Revenue, Mitigation and Avoided Expenses Matter: Court issued orders limiting the number of depositions to be taken, Payments Received Payments received in FY2013 for sewage transport under the February establishing deadlines for the parties' amendment of pleadings and 13, 2004 Decision issued by the Department of Telecommunications and sewage transport in conduct of discovery, and scheduling further case status conferences. FY 2013 Framingham. This represents more than a 100 -fold increase over what Since then the parties have been engaged in discovery. The parties Framingham received from 1964 -2003 under the 1963 Intermunicipal (Revenue) have completed fact discovery and are in the process of expert received $8 million dollars in payments from Ashland ($7,611,286.84) discovery. On December 12, 2013, the Court issued an order setting under the successful 2004 Decision and the 2007 INIA that resulted. Pelham Apartments deadlines for the parties' completion of expert disclosures and expert and Framingham in the Pelham litigation, the Town was able to cease trash collection at depositions for various dates through June 2, 2014, and requiring the the 550 units at the Pelham Apartments, which results in avoided Trash Collection filing of dis ositive motions byjuly 1, 2014. Van Loan v. Town of Civil Rights This case involves claims for civil rights violations alleging that Town Framingham police officers wrote false police reports and conspired to maliciously estimated $200,000 per year. These savings amount to approximately prosecute him for the sale of narcotics. Through insurance counsel, $300,000 per year on an annual recurring basis without adjusting for the Town has filed a motion for summary judgment and is awaiting the Federal Court's decision on the motion. III. Budgetary Overview As in past years, I would like to conclude this report with a brief discussion of budgeting and legal expenses. In 2013 this office continued its positive track record of procuring new revenue for the General Fund or helping to avoid the imposition of additional costs to the Town. The services provided by the Office of the Town Counsel have resulted in monetary benefits to the Town that has resulted in direct revenue, mitigation and avoided expenses nearly two times greater than the Town's FY 2013 appropriation of $675,000. Below is a chart summarizing the revenue, mitigation and avoided expenses achieved in FY 2013 by the efforts of the Office of Town Counsel working with other departments, boards or commissions, or through the substantial assistance of this office. A. FY 2013 Revenue, Mitigation and Avoided Expenses Matter: Description: Payments Received Payments received in FY2013 for sewage transport under the February from Ashland for 13, 2004 Decision issued by the Department of Telecommunications and sewage transport in Energy, and pursuant to the January 1, 2007 IMA between Ashland and FY 2013 Framingham. This represents more than a 100 -fold increase over what ,x'727,292.09 Framingham received from 1964 -2003 under the 1963 Intermunicipal (Revenue) Agreement with Ashland ($5500 per year). Through 2013 the Town has received $8 million dollars in payments from Ashland ($7,611,286.84) under the successful 2004 Decision and the 2007 INIA that resulted. Pelham Apartments By virtue of a prior year's favorable summary judgment ruling achieved and Framingham in the Pelham litigation, the Town was able to cease trash collection at Housing Authority the 550 units at the Pelham Apartments, which results in avoided Trash Collection expenses estimated at more than $100,000 per year. By virtue of the $300,000 Pelham ruling, the Town also was able to cease trash collection at (Avoided Expense) approximately 1,000 units owned by the Framingham Housing Authority, thus realizing savings of approximately an additional estimated $200,000 per year. These savings amount to approximately $300,000 per year on an annual recurring basis without adjusting for General Government 35 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report While we cannot promise that the revenue, mitigation and avoided expenses achieved in FY 2013 will continue at the same level in the future, we will continue to exercise creativity, diligence, and our best legal skill to address the litigation that does arise as we advocate on behalf of the best interests of the Board of Selectmen and the taxpayers of the Town of Framingham. CONCLUSION In closing, the attorneys and staff at Petrini & Associates, P.C. wish to thank the Board of Selectmen and the residents of the Town for the opportunity to serve as your Town Counsel. Christopher J. Petrini Petrini & Associates, P.C. Town Counsel Human Resources �4 Memorial Building, Rm B7 1 508 - 532 -5490 1 human.resources @ framinghamma.gov f The Human Resources Division consists of the Department of Human Resources and the Department of Veterans Services. Human Resources The department of Human Resources has multiple responsibilities. The division is responsible for overseeing the recruitment and hiring process of new employees for all Town positions, in accordance with the established Town policies and procedures, as well as new employee orientation. In addition, the department maintains the Town's job analysis and compensation plans, drafts, revises and interprets the Town's personnel policies and procedures; plays a key role in negotiating and interpreting all collective bargaining agreements; fosters harmonious, productive labor and employee relations; performs cost and staffing analysis; assists in employee development and training; maintains and analyzes employee benefit packages; and oversees employee recognition programs. Additionally, the department administers the Town's benefits and workers' compensation, Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA) leaves of absence and unemployment insurance programs. General Government 36 inflation. Calvao, et al. v. Town As a result of the United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit's of Framingham March 17, 2010 decision affirming the District Court's decision allowing $150,000 the Town's Motion for Summary Judgment with respect to the Town's (Avoided Expense) establishment of a 24 -day work period under 29 U.S.C. 207(k), the Town has avoided liability to date for approximately $1,500,000 in damages, in view of the federal law that often allows for double damages and attorney's fees to be assessed against parties found to have violated the Fair Labor Standards Act. Additionally, the Town has to date avoided the need to pay FLSA overtime to officers who work more than 40 hours per week (CBA overtime is paid), thus saving the Town approximately $150,000 p er year on an annual basis. TOTAL FY 2013 ,11,177,292.09 While we cannot promise that the revenue, mitigation and avoided expenses achieved in FY 2013 will continue at the same level in the future, we will continue to exercise creativity, diligence, and our best legal skill to address the litigation that does arise as we advocate on behalf of the best interests of the Board of Selectmen and the taxpayers of the Town of Framingham. CONCLUSION In closing, the attorneys and staff at Petrini & Associates, P.C. wish to thank the Board of Selectmen and the residents of the Town for the opportunity to serve as your Town Counsel. Christopher J. Petrini Petrini & Associates, P.C. Town Counsel Human Resources �4 Memorial Building, Rm B7 1 508 - 532 -5490 1 human.resources @ framinghamma.gov f The Human Resources Division consists of the Department of Human Resources and the Department of Veterans Services. Human Resources The department of Human Resources has multiple responsibilities. The division is responsible for overseeing the recruitment and hiring process of new employees for all Town positions, in accordance with the established Town policies and procedures, as well as new employee orientation. In addition, the department maintains the Town's job analysis and compensation plans, drafts, revises and interprets the Town's personnel policies and procedures; plays a key role in negotiating and interpreting all collective bargaining agreements; fosters harmonious, productive labor and employee relations; performs cost and staffing analysis; assists in employee development and training; maintains and analyzes employee benefit packages; and oversees employee recognition programs. Additionally, the department administers the Town's benefits and workers' compensation, Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA) leaves of absence and unemployment insurance programs. General Government 36 Town of Framingham Judy Caron is a Human Resources Generalist /Analyst. She manages the employment and recruitment process, including advertising, reviewing employment applications, interviewing candidates, facilitating and conducting pre - employment background checks. She coordinates the Department of Transportation, Commercial Driver's License random drug and alcohol testing program. Judy administers the Town Family Medical Leave Act (FMLA) policy and ensures legal compliance with the federal FMLA law. Judy is also involved with employee counseling and exit interviews. She also manages departmental accounts payable and provides customer service. Robin Tusino is the Benefits Coordinator. She is responsible for administering all employee benefits including, health, dental, life and disability programs for the Town, the Schools and the retirees. She is responsible for new employee benefits orientations and coordinates open enrollment periods. She process payments of all insurance related accounts. She also processes claims for death and disability. Robin works closely with all active, former and retired Town and School employees. 2013 Annual Town Report Claudia Araujo is a Human Resources Generalist /Analyst who oversees the workers' compensation program for Town and School Department employees, including reviewing accidents, coordinating medical claims, lost work time, light duty and return to work programs. She assists with market surveys and administers the Direct Pay Program. Brant Johnson is the Administrative Assistant. He provides administrative support to the department, coordinates monthly meetings with benefit vendors, and administers the town Sick Bank. He also plans and coordinates special projects such as employee training and development programs, Employee Appreciation Events, and other special events Judy Caron is the Human Resources Generalist /Analyst. The department is committed to developing a highly efficient, diverse, and well trained workforce that serves our employees, retirees and citizens in a courteous, respectful and professional manner. Respectfully submitted, Dolores Hamilton, Director of Human Resources Technology Services Memorial Building, Rm B25 508 - 532 -5829 1 technology .services @framinghamma.gov Carly Premo Melo, Director Charles J. Duross, Public Safety Systems Administrator Alan D. Holt, Manager of Database Services Scott LeLievre, Applications Manager Nancy H. Lomas, Acting Manager, Voice, Jennifer Nall, Administrative Assistant Office and Web Services Justine Diatelevi, Manager of Voice and Office Services Susan Joyce Roy, Manager, User Services Meghan Whitfield, Helpdesk Technician James V. Schiavone, Manager Of Network Services FYI Operating Budget: $1,436,669 2013 was an exciting year of change and growth for Technology Services. Five new employees were hired, and a long- time employee retired. Our Manager of General Government 37 Town of Framingham User Services, Susan Joyce Roy, retired in December 2013. We want to thank Susan for her 20 years of exceptional service to the Town, she will be missed by all. As always, we strived to continue to deliver the highest level of service by utilizing and implementing the most current technology available while being fiscally responsible. The Technology Services division is organized into 7 service areas. Application Services Scott LeLievre, Manager Application Services is responsible for the ongoing support of the Town's financial management systems for both School and Town supporting over 300 users. Scott LeLievre joined our team in February 2013 to fill this position. In April, the Munis Financial System was upgraded to version 9.4. In October, we began to introduce Munis Employee Self Service (ESS), providing web -based access to town employees. Through ESS, employees have access to view your benefits and payroll records 24/7, from home or work. This access includes the ability to view and /or print paystubs and W2's. Munis • Updated Munis to version 9.4. • Scheduled and provided Munis training to DPW in the areas of maintaining Skills, Certification & Driver's License • Coordinated and provided Munis training to Human Resources in the areas of Benefit Open Enrollment & Applicant Tracking. • Created a new online Job Application form. • Organized the installation, implementation and quality assurance 2013 Annual Town Report of the town's new Munis Employee Self Service. • Coordinated the installation of Munis' Tyler Content Manager & GoDocs. • Resolved over 200 TylerTech incidents. Prepared and processed all Year End functions including W2's and 1099's. Database Services Alan Holt, Manager Permits and Licenses • Over 11,000 new permits were issued in 2013 along with over 6,000 renewals of cyclical permits and certificates using the Town's enterprise permitting system Accela Automation. • Almost 250,000 permits are now stored in the system and available to the public through the Town's website 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. The oldest permit record is a Tank Storage permit from 1921! • Over 150 different types of permits, licenses, and certificates are tracked in the system. The records are maintained by 12 different departments. The system interfaces with the Town GIS, Assessor records, State licensing authorities, and DigSafe. • The most commonly issued permit is the Residential Renovation permit issued by the Building Department. During 2013 a total of 1,518 were issued, an 11.4% increase from the prior year. Electrical, Plumbing, Gas, and Fire Detector Certifications were the next most common. • A new interface was developed in- house between the permit system and the Town's electronic document management system. Over 20,000 documents related to permits and properties are now linked between the systems and more will be added as a General Government 38 Town of Framingham • • result of the Town's capital project to scan historic records. The first mobile inspection app developed in -house was created for Code Enforcement officers to enter inspections. It runs on tablets, smart phones, desktops, and laptops. The first public permitting kiosks were introduced in a joint project with the Public Safety Administrator. Located at Fire Headquarters, this kiosk allows applicants the option of applying online for the most common fire permits. The Building Department will soon have its own kiosk. Six new permit types were added including Farm Winery and Farm Brewery (Selectmen), 43D Fast Track Project (Planning Board), and Enforcement Order (Conservation). Framingham hosted a number of demonstrations of our enterprise permitting to other communities including Suffolk County NY, Barnstable County MA, and Boston Public Health. Other Projects and Activities • • A new workflow business process management module was implemented in the Town's electronic document management system, Laserfiche. Workflow BPM allows common document processing tasks to be automated including routing of documents, sign -off, e -mail notifications, and enforcement of retention schedules. Assisted with covering the duties of the vacant Web Master position including editing and posting the online video broadcasts for Town Meeting, Board of Selectmen, Planning Board, and new for 2013 the Framingbam Today show. Almost 9 years of recorded meetings are available online to the public. 2013 Annual Town Report • Continued to enhance public access to Property, Permit, and Mapping information through the Town's website. Approximately 20% of the Town's web traffic, (about 400 inquiries a day), is from the use of these public services. Citizens can access this information 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Public Safety Charles Duross, Public Safety Systems Administrator Public Safety is responsible for supporting key information technology applications and related technologies utilized by the Police and Fire Departments. And, ensuring that critical public safety systems function efficiently and effectively on a 24/7 basis. 2013 Accomplishments • Police and Fire Department servers were replaced as part of a capital project. The existing applications used by the respective departments were migrated to the new servers at each department. Additionally, the applications were migrated from the Linux environment to Windows. As part of that project, Police Mobile and Fire Mobile, applications used in the field to assist first responders were updated. During the migration, down time was kept to a minimum. • Maps utilized by the Fire Department when responding to calls were enhanced to display updated building footprint information, driveways, parking lots and improved fire hydrant information. Fire hydrants are now color coded to indicate the size of the water main they are connected to. • PictureLink, the application used by the police department to capture booking photos was also updated. General Government 39 Town of Framingham • Ruggedized Panasonic tablets were deployed to the fire prevention staff to utilize in the field during inspections. Network Services James V. Schiavone, Manager Network Services plans, configures and maintains all Town of Framingham network hardware along with the institutional network that connects all town buildings. Key accomplishments this year included: • VOIP systems upgrade: This included two new Cisco UCS servers, virtualizing the VOIP and voicemail servers on the VMware platform. Along with the VOIP system upgrade we upgraded the Cisco routers that act as voice gateway. New routers were installed at Town Hall, Fire Dispatch, DPW, Police HQ and Park and Recreation. • Vmware (virtualization software upgrade): Upgraded our six VMware hosts and virtual center to the latest software. • Storage upgrade: We upgraded our existing NetApp storage systems and added more capacity along with additional redundancy; we now have redundant systems each with redundant power supplies and controllers. As part of this project we also installed a Cisco -based 10GB switch providing a 10GB link to our DR location. • IP Video Upgrade: We added additional storage and new recording servers for our IP video system. In 2013 we added 68 new cameras, the majority at town hall, the main library and the Pearl Street parking garage. • Fiber: We installed a fiber optic backbone from town hall, down Edgell Street, across Water Street and back down Rt126 ending at town 2013 Annual Town Report hall. Along the way we installed fiber into all the town building and are trying to get fiber into most of the traffic control boxes. There is also a fiber run going down Edmunds Road and running to the water tank past Carter Drive. Email Statistics: Inbound Total 2,468,884 Blocked 1,306,844 Allowed 1,162,040 Outbound Total Sent 394,430 Blocked 1,928 Sent 392,502 Network Statistics: • IP Cameras - 140; 68 new in 2013 • Town Owned Buildings connected with RCN supplied Fiber — 41 • Servers and appliances - 92 ; Virtual: 38 Up Time: Critical servers requiring 24X7 up time 99.999 %; only unavailable during maintenance windows Non - Critical servers 9x5 uptime 99.999% only unavailable during maintenance windows RCN Fiber - Overall availability 99.999% User Services Susan Joyce Roy, Manager Meghan Whitfield, Helpdesk Technician User Services Manager is responsible for technology support services to Town Departments, including Help Desk support, set -up and training, email, Internet, hardware and software support, inventory maintenance, policy and licensed software audits. User Services is also responsible for PC, printer and software upgrades and maintenance; Town Meeting equipment and General Government 40 Town of Framingham presentation assistance to Town administration, departmental staff, boards and committees. In 2013, User Services supported 342 PCs and 221 laptops with 579 users, including 68 new users. The Technology Services Help Desk answered 1287 Help Desk calls, of which over half were resolved on the same day. In addition, 112 PCs were configured and installed and 52 were new laptops /ToughBooks, including 29 new ToughBooks to replace those used in the DPW Fleet. In 2013 the new HelpDesk ticketing system and deployment tool implementation was completed. These Dell KACE appliances have streamlined support requests, new PC rollouts with imaging, and patch management, as well as asset /inventory management and tracking. Also in 2013, additional significant progress was made and we are now completing the hardware/ equipment upgrades, the OS upgrade from Windows XP to Windows 7 and the upgrade from Office 2003/2007 to Office 2010. At the end of 2013 as Susan retired, we were fortunate to have found an energetic, extremely qualified replacement. Meghan Whitfield joined our team as our new Helpdesk Technician in December 2013. Voice and Office Services Nancy Lomas, Acting Manager Justine Diatelevi, Manager This position is responsible for preparation of the department's program - based budget, overall operations management, policies and procedures, town -wide technology acquisitions; maintains the streaming video archive, and provides backup coverage to our helpdesk. 2013 Annual Town Report In addition to coordinating Administration and Finance, this position is responsible for supporting the Cisco Voice over IP phone and voicemail systems. The position was changed in 2013 by removing the website responsibilities in anticipation of hiring the newly created Webmaster position. Additionally, we had a mid -year transition between employees as Nancy Lomas was promoted to Assistant Town Accountant and Justine Diatelevi, formerly of DPW, joined our team. Congratulations to Nancy and welcome Justine! A part -time Administrative Assistant position was also created in 2013. Jennifer Nall joined us in September and has been instrumental in reducing large amounts of duplicate paperwork by utilizing features in our existing Helpdesk and Asset Management system. In closing, the accomplishments documented in this annual report could not have been achieved without the commitment of every member of our talented, motivated and innovative Technology Services staff. Once again, I thank each of them for another year of hard work and proud accomplishments. Respectfully submitted, Director, Technology Services General Government 41 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report . Facilites Management .. Memorial Building, Rm 133 1508-532-5485 1 building .services @framinghamma.gov The Facilities Management Department, formerly known as Building Services, main goal is to provide fiscal responsibility to Town Owned Buildings and related services to the citizens and employees of the Town of Framingham. The focus of Facilities Management this year has been to ensure the maximum rate of investment through the planning, design, construction, operation and maintenance programs of infrastructure. The Department's main office is located in the Memorial Building and consists of eight fulltime employees, with an operating budget of 1.7 million. The department's new direction is to convert the investment of capital funding into exceptional facility solutions and to provide responsive facility services to every challenge in a collaborative, efficient, and innovative manner while continuing to be fiscally prudent. This past fiscal year the Facilities Management Department has embarked on the comprehensive evaluation of all Town Owned Buildings with the 20 year long range plan. This plan is modeled after the School's Building and Grounds long range plan. The tremendous assistance of Matt Torti and his staff have made this plan achievable for the Facilities Department. The long range plan will enable the department to oversee and evaluate all facility management operations; provide administrative direction to ensure activities and initiatives are consistent with the town's strategic, operational, and fiscal objectives. In addition to this fiscal year, the town in conjunction with applying for the Green communities has engaged in an Investment Grade Audit with the firm Ameresco. The audit was conducted town wide through all Town Owned Buildings. The conclusion of the audit will result in the town reducing the carbon foot print and annual energy costs. The annual energy savings will self -fund the energy investments which will allow the town to focus Capital investments in other need areas. Respectfully submitted, James J. Paolini, Director CaFital Building Projects Memorial Building, Rm 123 1 508 - 532 -5436 djg @framinghamma.gov In this past fiscal year, the Capital Building Projects Department has worked in a joining effort with Facilities Management to help complete the 20 year long range plans. The department has assisted in the Green Communities application to the state and Ameresco project. The cohesiveness of the Capital Building Projects and Facility Management is a fundamental building block for the future of the Town of Framingham Capital Projects. As close of this fiscal year, Capital Projects has overseen the construction of the new main entrance to the library on the Lexington Street side which will be fully ADA compliant. This winter has abridged the 100% date of completion but General Government 42 Town of Framingham will be completed in the spring of 2014. In addition to library, the town has moved forward to address the ADA issues at the Village Hall. Capital Projects has sent out an RFQ for designer selection and an architect has been chosen. This project encompasses multiple outstanding access issues within the building. These access issues will be resolved with the installation of an elevator and accessible bathrooms. The construction phase of this project is anticipated to start late 2014 and once completed will make the Historical Building accessible for all. These projects have been greatly assisted by the Disability Commission and without their support would not have come to fruition. The town has moved forward with an RFQ for designer selection to revitalize the Athenaeum Hall in Historical Saxonville Village. The Friends of 2013 Annual Town Report Saxonville have been the driving force for the halls preservation. The design committee's goal is to have the design for the hall and to move forward with a presentation to Town Meeting for funding of the construction phase. Capital Projects are pleased to announce that the new McAuliffe Branch Library will have ground breaking in 2014. Capital Projects have assisted the Library Building Committee in the process of permitting and the various board approvals. The town's investment will change the face of Nobscot. In addition to the new Library, the town has pursued an RFQ for the Nobscot Chapel. This will continue the commitment to reinvigorate the Nobscot section of the Town of Framingham. Respectfully Submitted, James Paolini, Director of Facilities Management Media Services Memorial Building, Rm B15 1508-532-5517 1 government .channel @framinghamma.gov The mission of The Government Channel is to serve the community as a valued resource by providing timely news and events to inform Framingham residents on town programs and services. We do this by producing video coverage of public meetings, development of original series, and displaying important town announcements on our municipal electronic bulletin board. The Government Channel is dedicated to programming which supports the goals and objectives of the various town departments, also to make the proceedings of local government more accessible to the public. The Government Channel also carries regular live coverage of the Board of Selectmen's Meetings, Planning Board and Town Meeting. Monthly coverage of the Framingham Disability Commission and special coverage of Board of Health are an important component of the channel lineup that gives residences instant access to Framingham government both on their cable system and via the internet. The Government Channel can be viewed on Comcast channel 99, RCN channel 13, and Verizon channel 42. Programming schedules are available on the town's website, by accessing the government channel portion of the department directory or at: www.framinghamtv.com. The Government Channel through its progra is compiling complete and accurate public records for the Town of General Government 43 Town of Framingham Framingham. All programming is available to the public upon request; selectmen, planning, and town meetings are also 2013 Annual Town Report available via streaming video on demand for Internet viewing. Licensing Memorial Building, Rm 1211508-532-5402 1 licenses .permits @framinghamma.gov The Licensing Office issued with the Board of Selectmen and /or Town Manager's approval the following categories of licenses and pen Liquor License for Restaurants, Hotels, Clubs and Retail Package Stores — 85 Malt and Wine Farmer Brewery License -1 One -day Liquor License for events held at the various function halls throughout town —70 Common Victualer Restaurant License — 151 Innholder's License - 7 Lodging House License - 12 Class I, II, III Auto Dealers License. New /Used /Junk Car Dealers Class I — 6 Class II — 33 Class III - 2 Junk /Old Metals /Second Hand License — 19 Entertainment License (Yearly) — 33 Entertainment License (One -day) — 4 Sunday Entertainment License — 18 Carnival License - 2 Coin - Operated Machine License - 19 Auctioneer's License — 1 Hawker's and Peddler's License — 8 Taxi Cab Permit — 2 Taxi Cab License - 51 Livery License — 2 Respectfully Submitted, Maryellen Rupp, Licensing Administrator General Government 44 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report FO IANCE CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER I TOWN ACCOUNTANT I TREASURER /TAX COLLECTOR BOARD OF ASSESSORS I PURCHASING I RETIREMENT SYSTEM Chief Financial Officer Memorial Building, Rm 127 1508-532-5425 1 office.cfo @framinghamma.gov The Office of the Chief Financial Officer has both financial and policy duties. It is staffed by the Chief Financial Officer, Assistant Chief Financial Officer and the Financial Analyst. The Office administers Town finances with the assistance of three departments that have direct responsibility for financial management of Town government: the Assessing Department is responsible for the valuation of real and personal property and the assessment of taxes against these parcels and accounts. The Office of the Treasurer/ Collector is responsible for the collection of all town revenues, the investment of all revenues, and the management of the Town's debt. The Accounting Department maintains the Town's accounting records, generates financial management information, processes Town -wide employee payroll, directs all audit activity and reviews compliance with internal controls. The Office of the Chief Financial Officer is directly responsible for the development of the annual operating and capital budgets, monitors revenue and spending throughout the year. The CFO is also required to file a long term forecast for strategic planning of the Towns financial position. Calendar year 2013 saw investments in Education, Public Safety, and Economic Development. The Town solidified is financial reserves and made advancements in both the pension and OPEB unfunded liabilities. On the State Aid front we received the final "make -up" adjustment for Chapter 70 education aid. Future years will see more modest increases. This means Town taxes and local revenues will have to fund any strategic investments in the future; Chapter 70 aid won't keep up with School level service increases. While expenditure growth still exceeds revenue growth, the trend is slowing due to cost containment efforts. The Town must still live within its means. Health insurance and unfunded liabilities still over burden the budget, but recent health insurance agreements have reduced both costs. The CFO's Office is committed to responsible financial management which is critical to the forward progress of the Town. The Finance Division absorbed the responsibilities and staff of the Purchasing Department in 2013. The Assistant CFO is now the Chief Procurement Officer and oversees town -wide purchasing for services, commodities and construction. The goal is to streamline the purchasing function to make more responsive to Department needs while still complying with the complicated state laws that dictate government procurement. The division has also created, published and presented more financial information, in more flexible decision - making formats, than ever before. There have been more reports to Town Meeting, more data dissemination to Boards and Committees, and more education regarding the dynamics of government finance to assist in the serious business of making financial decisions for the Town. Finance 45 Town of Framingham The CFO would like to thank the Assistant CFO, Jennifer Pratt and her staff in the Purchasing Department, Richard G. Howarth, Jr. and his staff in the Accounting Department, William Naser and his staff in the Assessing Office, Stephen Price and his staff in the Office of the Treasurer /Collector and Margaret Ottaviani our financial analyst. We welcome Amy Putney and Mona Haywood of the Purchasing Department 2013 Annual Town Report to the Finance Division. The dedication to their jobs, the quality of their work and their consideration of their colleagues is greatly appreciated and highly valued. Respectfully submitted, Mary Ellen Kelley Chief Financial Officer ' Town Accountant - Q:� Memorial Building, Rm 205 1508-532-5410 1 town .accountant @framinghamma.gov The Office of the Town Accountant is responsible for insuring that all expenditures of the Town conform to the requirements of Massachusetts General Laws, Town Meeting appropriations and grantors, and do not exceed Town Meeting appropriations or grant authorizations. The Office also accounts for all financial transactions of the Town - receipts and expenditures — in conformance with generally accepted accounting principles and the Uniform Municipal Accounting System promulgated by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts' Department of Revenue. It then makes this accounting information available to (1) the Town's municipal program managers to facilitate their management of program budgets, (2) independent auditors who must opine on the financial condition of the Town; (3) state and federal agencies for use in generating financial information for program and policy development, and, (4) credit rating agencies for their use in assessing the Town's fiscal stability and creditworthiness and Residents. Significant activities of the Accounting Office include the submission of required financial reports, reconciliation of revenue and expenditure accounts, cash, and accounts receivable as well as auditing all accounts payable invoices for accuracy prior to payment. Starting in July of 2010, the School's Payroll department was also placed under the direction of the Chief Financial Officer. The June 30, 2013 (FY13) balance sheet was submitted to the DOR on November 5, 2013, for certification of available funds. On November 12, 2013 the DOR certified the following amounts as available for appropriation: General Fund Free Cash: $9,136,776, Sewer Enterprise Fund Retained Earnings: $2,753,146, Water Enterprise Fund Retained Earnings $4,232,891. These available funds represent unrestricted surpluses that are available for appropriation by Town Meeting. They are generated from positive operating results in relation to the budget; that is, they are derived from annual receipts in excess of budget estimates and expenditures less than the appropriations authorized by Town Meeting. For Fiscal Year 2013, the Department processed over 13,500 purchase orders, reviewed over 46,000 invoices and issued over 19,000 accounts payable checks. Finance 46 Town of Framingham The top ten vendors paid during Fiscal 2013 are as follows: US Bank $81,697,520 Blue Cross /Blue Shield 40,535,211 Framingham Retirement 10,837,800 Keefe Technical School 8,357,868 Defelice Corp 4,815,854 P Gioioso & Sons Inc. 4,278,820 Durham School Services LP 4,066,573 Accept Ed Collaborative 3,751,033 Kleinfelder Northeast, Inc. 3,523,032 Lorusso Corp 2,178,594 I would like to thank all the departments who have assisted us during the past year. Two long -term employees of the Town, Judy Moore and Anne Wynne, retired this year. Judy, the Assistant Town Accountant, was a mainstay of the office. If anyone had a question or concern with the Accounting or Accounts Payable process, she was the person that people would go to for the answer. Anne Wynne, Payroll Administrator, processed the Town's payroll for many years. She was well known and always handled the payroll in a friendly but professional manner. Both of these employees had a wealth of institutional knowledge and always looked out for the best interests of the taxpayers of the Framingham. They will be truly missed. With the departure of Judy and Anne, I would also like to welcome Nancy Lomas and Dawn Divito as their replacements. 2013 Annual Town Report Nancy had previously worked in the School, Accounting, Library and Technology Services Departments, and will use that knowledge as Assistant Town Accountant. Dawn Divito came from the Treasurer's office and among her many responsibilities filed the payroll taxes for the Town. They have brought many new ideas to the Department. I would like to recognize the invaluable efforts of the other members of the staff. Shirley Tibbert and Lynn Martin continue to handle the requisitions, purchase orders and accounts payable transactions while Louisa Caswell and Janine Ablondi process all the School Payroll. I would also like to thank Anna Whitney for her service. Anna, who worked in the department for three years, left to pursue other opportunities. I would like to thank all the departments who have assisted us during the past year. I would like to especially thank CFO Mary Ellen Kelley, Assistant CFO Jennifer Pratt, Treasurer Steven Price, Prior Chief Assessor Daniel Dargon, Current Chief Assessor William Naser, Technology Services Director Carly Premo Melo and their staffs for their guidance and assistance during the past year. Your obedient servant Richard G. Howarth, Jr. Town Accountant Finance 47 Assets Cash & Investments Cash Investments Letters of Credit Security Bonds Total Cash & Investments Receivables Taxes Real Estate Personal Property Motor Vehicle Excise Deffered Property Taxes and Tax Foreclosures Utility Liens Added to Taxes Tax Liens and Charges Added to Taxes Total Taxes Other Receivables Sewer Usage Receivable Water Usage Receivables Apportioned Assessments added to taxes Apportioned Assessments not yet due Departmental Receivables Intergovernmental Receivables Total Other Receivables Total Receivables Other Assets Tax Foreclosures Other Assets -- Inventories Total Other Assets Amts to be provided for bonds Total Assets Liabilities, Reserves, and Fund Balances Liabilities Accounts Payable Security Deposits Incurred But Not Reported Liability BAN Payable Loans Authorized Loans Authorized and Unissued Bonds Payable Total Liabilities $ 14,929,194 $ 2,002,665 $ 767,514 $ 2,231,036 $ 922,962 $ 168,181 $ 4,726,005 $ 25,747,557 - - - - - 6,318,478 - 6,318,478 9,550,740 35,186, 542 - 44, 737, 282 20,391,743 106,998,535 127,390,278 (20,391,743) (106,998,535) (127,390,278) 51,640,458 108,286,482 159,926,940 14,929,194 2,002,665 61,958,712 145,704,060 922,962 6,486,659 4,726,005 236,730,257 Reserves Town of Framingham Combined Balance Sheet For Uncollectable Receivables 6,726,960 351,181 2,857,578 988,033 6,171,946 Fund Basis Statement for Free Cash Certification 17,160,065 For Abatements and Exemptions 1,913,211 As of June 30, 2013 1,913,211 Total Reserves 8,640,171 351,181 Unaudited 988,033 6,171,946 64,367 - 19,073,276 Fund Balances Special Capital Enterprise Enterprise Health Ins Trusts and Total General Revenue Projects Capital Project Funds Trust Fund Agency (Memo) 67,541 2,978,625 Reserved for Petty Cash 550 - $ 31,137,906 $ 5,895,667 $ 2,330,918 $ 2,910,858 $ 8,492,160 $ 8,995,941 $ 16,903,342 $ 76,666,792 - - - - - - 1,582,536 1,582,536 7,500 2,541,890 2,367,392 2,367,392 31,137,906 5,895,667 2,330,918 2,910,858 8,492,160 8,995,941 20,853,270 80,616,720 (374,187) - - - - 2,240,190 - - - - - - 2,240,190 1,056,223 14,155,619 Total Fund Balances 16,280,455 7,317,567 (6,852,488) (23,839,572) 1,056,223 2,275,566 16,440,771 19,425,213 Total Liabilies, Reserves and 2,275,566 513,250 - 39,849,820 $ 9,671,413 513,250 - $ 14,664,106 $ 9,060,308 $ 21,166,776 $ 146,086 146,086 1,946,303 111,643 2,057,946 8,031,532 257,729 8,289,261 - 3,303,634 3,303,634 - 2,517,699 2,517,699 - 7,619 - 7,619 - 980,414 - - - 980,414 49,546 351,181 - 92,884 64,367 313,506 871,484 3,424,565 3,992,426 10,667,148_ 18, 084,139 49,546 3,775,746 3,992,426 11,655,181 5,914,217 64,367 313,506 25,764,989 8,081,078 3,775,746 3,992,426 11,655,181 6,171,946 64,367 313,506 34,054,250 569,909 - - - - - - 569,909 60,927 60,927 630,836 630,836 51,640,458 108,286,482 159,926,940 $ 39,849,820 $ 9,671,413 $ 57,963,802 $ 122,852,521 $ 14,664,106 $ 9,060,308 $ 21,166,776 $ 275,228,746 $ 14,929,194 $ 2,002,665 $ 767,514 $ 2,231,036 $ 922,962 $ 168,181 $ 4,726,005 $ 25,747,557 - - - - - 6,318,478 - 6,318,478 9,550,740 35,186, 542 - 44, 737, 282 20,391,743 106,998,535 127,390,278 (20,391,743) (106,998,535) (127,390,278) 51,640,458 108,286,482 159,926,940 14,929,194 2,002,665 61,958,712 145,704,060 922,962 6,486,659 4,726,005 236,730,257 Reserves For Uncollectable Receivables 6,726,960 351,181 2,857,578 988,033 6,171,946 64,367 17,160,065 For Abatements and Exemptions 1,913,211 1,913,211 Total Reserves 8,640,171 351,181 2,857,578 988,033 6,171,946 64,367 - 19,073,276 Fund Balances Reserved for Encumberances 2,248,600 - - 300,000 362,484 - 67,541 2,978,625 Reserved for Petty Cash 550 - - - 550 Reserved for Inventory 60,927 - - 60,927 Reserved for Expenditure 2,479,390 55,000 7,500 2,541,890 Reserve for Premium on Issuance of Debt Excluded BANs 61,789 - - 61,789 Des. for Snow & Ice Deficit (374,187) - - - - (374,187) Undesignated 11,803,386 7,262,567 (6,852,488) (24,139,572) 7,206,714 2,509,282 16,365,730 14,155,619 Total Fund Balances 16,280,455 7,317,567 (6,852,488) (23,839,572) 7,569,198 2,509,282 16,440,771 19,425,213 Total Liabilies, Reserves and Fund Balances $ 39,849,820 $ 9,671,413 $ 57,963,802 $ 122,852,521 $ 14,664,106 $ 9,060,308 $ 21,166,776 $ 275,228,746 Town of Framingham Combined Statement of Revenues, Expenditures, and Changes in Fund Balance All Governmental Fund Types and Expendable Trust Funds Fund Basis Statement for Free Cash Certification For the Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 2013 Unaudited Revenues Property taxes Excise Penalties, interest and other taxes Intergovernmental Fees Licenses & Permits Charges for services Investment Earnings Fines and forfeitures Miscellaneous Contributions Total Revenue Expenditures General Government Public Safety Education Public Works Human Services Culture and Recreation Miscellaneous Debt Service Intergovernmental Total Expenditures Excess (deficiency) of revenues over expenditures Other Financing Sources (Uses) Proceeds of Bonds Proceeds of Principal Paydowns Proceeds of Notes Operating transfers in Change in Agency Accounts Operating transfers out Total other financing sources (uses) Excess of Revenues and other sources over (under) expenditures and other uses Fund Balance, June 30, 2012 Fund Balance, June 30, 2013 Special Capital EnterpriseCapital Enterprise Health Ins Total General Revenue Projects Projects Funds Trust Fund Trusts (Memo) $ 163,922,626 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 163,922,626.00 9,047,887 9,047,887 1,538,048 426 1,538,474 42,509,315 14,652,566 2,249,205 315,406 94,747 19,266 - 59,840,505 546,557 1,823,396 - 130,513 - - 2,947,918 5,448,384 2,148,124 89,599 - - - 2,237,723 1,859,017 682,205 35,231,917 - - 37,773,139 945,884 889 2,128,496 98,262 691,034 3,864,565 402,597 5,190 - - - 407,787 198,831 4,287 - 23,839 3,844 58,222 289,023 44,000 3,875,241 1,689 12,564 43,800,720 429,563 48,163,777 223,162,886 21,133,373 2,249,205 448,034 37,491,563 43,922,092 4,126,737 332,533,890 7,570,891 3,124,700 601,617 - - - 537,020 11,834,228 25,584,402 1,084,127 1,059,642 2,801,608 30,529,779 106,021,643 18,059,650 1,990,574 - - 371,099 126,442,966 11,288,924 85,617 5,044,967 23,604,841 34,367,070 328,042 74,719,461 1,396,876 131,215 - - - - 1,528,091 5,569,691 642,947 1,018,585 32,070 - 20,762 7,284,055 47,508,363 - - - 42,395,138 - 89,903,501 10,243,301 - 10,243,301 4,984,094 - - - - - 4,984,094 220,168,185 23,128,256 9,715,385 23,636,911 34,367,070 42,395,138 4,058,531 357,469,476 2,994,701 (1,994,883) (7,466,180) (23,188,877) 3,124,493 1,526,954 68,206 (24,935,586) - 8,333,940 28,490,442 - - - 36,824,382 217,053 352,746 569,799 2,781,821 443,687 1,613,271 155,981 3,946,727 8,941,487 (891) 266,305 - 538,342 803,756 (4,390,414) (255,303) - (155,981) (4,139,789) - (8,941,487) (1,609,484) (255,303) 8,994,680 30,566,783 (3,983,808) - 4,485,069 38,197,937 1,385,217 (2,250,186) 1,528,500 7,377,906 (859,315) 1,526,954 4,553,275 13,262,351 14,895,238 9,567,753 (8,380,988) (31,217,478) 8,428,513 982,328 11,887,496 6,162,862 $ 16,280,455 $ 7,317,567 $ (6,852,488) $ (23,839,572) $ 7,569,198 $ 2,509,282 $ 16,440,771 $ 19,425,213 Town of Framingham Enterprise Fund Balance Sheets For Retained Earnings Certification As of June 30, 2013 Unaudited Assets Cash and Investments Water /Sewer Charges Other Receivables Utility Liens Added to Taxes Tax Title and Charges Added to Taxes Sewer Enterprise Fund $ 3,339,072 3,303,634 92,884 77,300 57,830 $ 6,870,720 Water Enterprise Total Fund Memo Only $ 5,153, 088 $ 8,492,160 2,517,699 5,821,333 - 92,884 68,785 146,085 53,814 111,644 $ 7,793,386 $ 14,664,106 Total Assets Liabilities, Reserves and Fund Balances Liabilities Payable $ 373,056 $ 549,906 $ 922,962 Reserves For Uncollected Receivables Total Liabilities and Reserves Fund Balance Reserved for Encumbrances (Carryovers) Reserved for Expenditures(Capital Projects FY12) Reserved for Other Assets Unreserved (Retained Earnings) Total Fund Balances Total Liabilities, Reserves and Fund Balances 3,531,648 2,640,298 6,171,946 3,904,705 3,190,200 7,094,905 172,766 189,718 362,484 2,793,250 4,413,464 7,206,714 2,966,016 4,603,182 7,569,198 $ 6,870,720 $ 7,793,386 $ 14,664,106 Town of Framingham Combined Statement of Revenues, Expenditures and Changes in Fund Balance - Enterprise Funds For Retained Earnings Certification For the Period Ended June 30, 2013 Unaudited Sewer Water Total Fund Fund Memo Revenues Property taxes $ $ $ Excise Penalties, Interest and Other Taxes Intergovernmental (Grants) 94,747 94,747 Charges for services 19,632,392 15,599,525 35,231,917 Interest earnings 402,946 1,725,550 2,128,496 Licenses and permits - - - Fines and forfeitures - - - Miscellaneous 7,894 15,945 23,839 Contributions - 12,564 12,564 Total Revenues 20,137,979 17,353,584 37,491,563 Expenditures: Current: Personal Services 2,234,025 2,641,044 4,875,069 Operating Expenses 1,718,194 1,633,768 3,351,962 Intergovernmental 10,385,748 7,375,711 17,761,459 Capital Outlay 218,702 326,902 545,604 Debt Service 4,537,454 3,295,522 7,832,976 Total Expenditures 19,094,123 15,272,947 34,367,070 Excess (deficiency) of revenues over expenditures 1,043,856 2,080,637 3,124,493 Other Financing Sources (Uses) Transfer from Other Funds - 155,981 155,981 Transfer to Other Funds (1,999,965) (2,139,824) (4,139,789) Total Other Financing Sources (Uses) (1,999,965) (1,983,843) (3,983,808) Excess (deficiency) of revenues and other sources over expenditures and other uses (956,109) 96,794 (859,315) Fund Balance June 30, 2012 3,922,125 4,506,388 8,428,513 Fund Balance June 30, 2013 $ 2,966,016 $ 4,603,182 $ 7,569,198 General Government Town of Framingham Summary of Expenditures Fiscal Year 2013 As of June 30, 2013 Special Town Finance Committee Original Meeting Reserve Fund and Inter Divisional Carried Over Budget Adjustments Municipal Relief Transfers Transfers Expended Encumbered Selectmen 14,046 695,950 8,989 Legal 10,923 675,000 - Town Buildings 48,583 1,602,334 9,275 Purchasing Department 1,967 83,000 350 Committees 182 561,601 12,564 Capital Budget Committee - 950 - Education Committee - 15 - Gov'tStudyCommittee - 100 - PubllcSafetyCommittee - 75 - Historical Commission - 450 - Historic District Comm. - 450 - Moderator 2,271 11,700 5,759 Planning/Zoning - 100 - Public Works - 250 - Rules 50 Bicycle & Pedestrain - 125 Ways And Means - 100 - HumanRelationsCommission - 250 - FairHousingCommission - 200 - Disabilities Commission - 1,085 - TechnologyAdvisory Committee - 100 - STARTCommittee - 200 Pay In Lieu of Tax Committee 100 Total Committees 2,271 16,300 Total Appropriation 77,791 3,072,584 18,614 Finance 950 (7,100) 294,351 3,000 15 Finance Committee - 4,330 - ChlefFinancialOfficer 4,700 321,508 6,302 Accounting - 476,215 13,344 Treasurer /Collector 182 561,601 12,564 Assessors 9 574,280 9,016 Total Appropriation 4,891 1,937,934 41,226 Technology Services 554 - 100 Technology Services 2,478 1,319,484 9,298 Total Appropriation 2,478 1,319,484 9,298 Human Resources Personnel 3,949 307,149 5,759 Veterans' Services 183 391,215 18,391 Total Appropriation 4,132 698,364 24,150 Balance 618,463 30,175 70,347 646,190 25,991 13,742 1,553,234 - 106,958 81,549 - 3,768 10,988 7,584 2,910,424 56,166 202,399 - 2,192 - 950 (7,100) 294,351 3,000 15 - 471,930 - 100 - 550,471 - 75 - 450 24 426 10,308 - 3,663 - 100 250 - 50 120 5 - 100 5 245 200 531 554 - 100 200 100 10,988 7,584 2,910,424 56,166 202,399 - 2,192 - 2,138 (7,100) 294,351 3,000 28,059 - 471,930 - 17,629 - 550,471 - 23,876 7,100 516,018 74,387 1,834,962 3,000 146,089 1,255,794 - 75,466 1,255,794 75,466 284,196 52 32,609 406,222 3,567 690,418 52 36,176 Planning and Economic Development Planning Department Zoning Board Total Appropriation Police Division Police Department Framingham Emergency Management Agency -Civil Defense Animal Control Street Lighting Total Appropriation Fire Division Fire Department Total Appropriation Public Works Public Works Administration Public Works Highway Fleet Services Sanitation Engineering Conservation Total Appropriation Snow & Ice Removal Total Appropriation Parks and Recreation Park and Recreation Cemetery Council on Aging Arena Total Appropriation Inspectional Services Building Inspection Sealer of Weights and Measure Total Appropriation Health Department Health Department Total Appropriation Framingham Schools Town of Framingham Summary of Expenditures Fiscal Year 2013 As of June 30, 2013 Special Town Finance Committee Original Meeting Reserve Fund and Inter Divisional Carried Over Budget Adjustments Municipal Relief Transfers Transfers Expended Encumbered Balance 12,469 336,050 11,496 - - 324,153 893 34,969 85,849 1,575 - - 66,244 - 21,180 12,469 421,899 13,071 390,397 893 56,149 75,308 11,636,810 351,692 - - 11,707,249 52,626 303,935 967 93,356 - - - 73,610 - 20,712 19,406 162,302 3,983 - - 149,492 23,721 12,479 46,522 464,297 - - - 351,337 45,241 114,241 142,202 12,356,765 355,675 12,281,688 121,588 451,367 2,551 12,597,841 418,691 12,831,115 187,968 2,551 12,597,841 418,691 12,831,115 187,968 5,217 470,234 13,700 - - 453,823 25 35,303 27,644 3,199,640 16,969 82,523 16,477 3,219,623 60,595 63,035 18,135 1,021,203 5,287 - - 1,024,064 3,855 16,706 129,592 3,462,090 8,307 32,477 (16,477) 3,216,627 65,959 333,403 31,076 824,047 24,256 - - 825,306 26,492 27,581 4,388 115,342 3,196 92,974 1,250 28,702 216,052 9,092,556 71,715 115,000 8,832,417 158,176 504,730 1,500,000 303,282 2,177,469 (374,187) - 2,407,551 16,449 6,800 - 2,416,598 - 14,202 - 22,648 - - - 20,675 - 1,973 - 348,784 6,653 - - 337,362 - 18,075 504,143 7,587 516,276 (4,546) 3,283,126 30,689 6,800 3,290,910 29,705 18,625 727,005 14,640 - 3,183 717,670 - 45,783 108,275 1,649 (3,183) 105,266 1,475 18,625 835,280 16,289 822,936 47,258 4,553 777,824 7,809 - - 653,292 5,312 131,581 4,553 777,824 7,809 653,292 5,312 131,581 School Department Total Appropriation Keefe Voke Assessment Keefe Voke Total Appropriation Libraries Libraries Total Appropriation Planning Board Planning Board Total Appropriation Town Clerk, Elections Town Clerk * Elections Total Appropriation Total Town Clerk Stipend Miscellaneous Unclassified Property & Liability Insurance Workers' Compensation Unemployment Sick Leave Buyback Group Insurance Medical Indemnification Self- insurance Medicaid Part 1 Contract Salary Reserve Reserve for Energy Costs Total Appropriation Town of Framingham Summary of Expenditures Fiscal Year 2013 As of June 30, 2013 Special Town Finance Committee Original Meeting Reserve Fund and Inter Divisional Carried Over Budget Adjustments Municipal Relief Transfers Transfers Expended Encumbered Balance 1,925 96,600,030 996,825 97,574,458 2,227 22,095 1,925 96,600,030 996,825 97,574,458 2,227 22,095 8,431,068 (80,803) 8,350,265 8,431,068 (80,803) 8,350,265 45,751 2,648,010 14,977 2,636,818 6,764 65,156 45,751 2,648,010 14,977 2,636,818 6,764 65,156 201,878 4,655 187,837 18,696 201,878 4,655 187,837 18,696 153 154,054 14,269 - 692 164,235 - 4,933 3,916 202,798 (7,584) (692) 225,408 (26,970) 4,069 356,852 6,685 389,643 (22,037) 570,000 89,540 2,457 91,997 0 6,949 1,132,685 (40,000) - (31,439) 1,067,641 100 454 135,230 700,000 - - 18,198 613,467 239,961 0 227,879 570,000 - - (75,782) 329,190 392,907 (0) - 70,000 - - (46,921) 12,443 - 10,636 - 33,085,190 - - - 33,085,190 - - 3,371 10,000 - - 51,000 51,991 10,842 1,538 25,589 30,000 40,000 - 38,023 108,022 - 25,590 - 50,000 - - 46,921 96,921 - 0 625,199 (625,199) 399,019 36,273,074 (625,199) 35,364,864 643,810 38,219 Reserve Fund Stabilization Fund Retirement Contributory Pension Pensions non contributory Medicare Other Post - Employment Benefits Total Appropriation Debt Service Debt Service Total Appropriation Total General Fund Appropriated Other Financing Uses Transfer to Capital Projects Total Other Financing Uses Town of Framingham Summary of Expenditures Fiscal Year 2013 As of June 30, 2013 Special Town Finance Committee Original Meeting Reserve Fund and Inter Divisional Carried Over Budget Adjustments Municipal Relief Transfers Transfers Expended Encumbered Balance 400,000 (278,200) (121,800) 2,236,727 210,000 2,446,727 - 10,729,968 - - - 10,729,968 - - - 49,695 - - 49,694 - 1 - 1,514,746 1,460,757 - 400,801 - - 53,989 - 1,500,000 - - - 1,500,000 - - 13,794,409 13,740,419 53,990 112 10,444,271 9,872,500 31,625 540,258 112 10,444,271 9,872,500 31,625 540,258 936,619 219,369,516 1,561,906 - - 218,627,349 1,029,613 2,211,079 683,687 683,687 683,687 683,687 Non appropriated items 81,770 Unclassified Tax Title 590 50,000 - - Unclassified Overlay Deficit - - Principal paydowns - - - Snow & Ice Deficit - - - - Cherry SheetCharges - 5,065,864 - - Debt Exclusion High School Debt - 400,801 - - Overlay 2,001,866 Total Non appropriated items 590 7,518,531 Total General Fund Operating 937.209 227,571,734 1,561,906 48,077 750 1,763 4,984,094 - 81,770 400,801 - 2,001,866 5,432,972 750 2,085,399 224,744,008 1,030,363 4,296,478 Deficit Created by Municipal Cost of Conducting the Special Election of a United States Senator Pursuant to Chapter 236 Acts of 2004, Fund are to be reimbursed by State In Fiscal Year 2014 Town of Framingham Summary of Expenditures Fiscal Year 2013 As of June 30, 2013 Special Town Finance Committee Original Meeting Reserve Fund and Inter Divisional Carried Over Budget Adjustments Municipal Relief Transfers Transfers Expended Encumbered Balance Articles Committees A27 ATM Self- Eva I uation & Transition Plan 4/07A37 Disabll ity Commission 10/08 A4 Disabll ity Commission A9S13 A13 STM 10/09 Disability Commission Al STM 1 /11 Disabll ity Commission A3 STM 10 /11 Disability Commission ATM 12 A20 Disabll ity Commission STM 10/12 A3 Disability Commission STM 10/12 A10 Recreation Corr PeI ha Legal A4(A) STM 2/07 Paulini Loam C A4(B) STM 2/07 NEXUM ATM 4/12 A19 Litigation Contingency F Economic & Development 4/06 ATM A33 Rail Trail 4/07 A36 Cochituate Rail Trail Planning Board Mitigation 5/09 A2 Lowes and Natick Lift Services 5/07 A2 PB M it -350 Cochituate 5/07 A2 PB M it- Natick Mall 5/07 A2 PB M it- Cochituate Rd 5/07 A2 PB Mir -500 Old Conn Path 5/07 A2 PB -Mit -One Clark HI II 5/07 A2 PB -mit 1124 Worcester Rd 10/07 Sidewalk & Video Security 10/07 A7 Waverly Retail Mir 10/07 AS Traffic Control Improvements STM 6/08 AS Natick Mall, LLC Mitiga 10/28 A24 300 -350 Irving St Mir A915A STM A15 Offsite Pedestrian Im provem A915 B STM A15 N MW YMCA 280 O Conn Path A915C STM A15 Staples 225 Crossing Blvrd A9A38 A38 ATM 4/09 Kendall Hotel / 79 -85 C ATM 10 A19 Of Im Natick Mall Exp Ge ATM 10 A191'ram Center Two Como Genzy ATM 10 A19 Ol Mir Genzyme 12/1/05 ATM 10 A19 Open Space Gen NY Ave A4 STM 10 /11 Plan End Master Plan A26 ATM 5/11 Tech Park Infrast Plan ATM A26 730 Cochituat Rd Off -Site M ATM 12 A26 47 New York Ave Off -Site ATM A264 Bishop St -Off -site Mitiga Conservation ATM A26 Brimstone Estate 4 Conserva Total Articles Total General Fund 2,410 1,316 12,584 7,670 10,587 3,786 - - 22,917 - - 4,142 - 81,000 28,922 - 12,127 - - 150,000 733 - 19,768 45,000 1,661 38,200 39,364 52,720 10,000 65,000 105,000 702 51 315,000 16,847 5,000 5,000 12,115 18,750 30,000 10,000 31,000 3,000 10,000 20,000 11 11 11 111 1 4,500 3,170 5,121 5,466 - 3,786 22,917 - 4,142 16,965 64,035 27,472 1,450 - 12,127 150,000 733 19,768 Um 45,000 1,661 38,200 39,364 22,189 10,000 65,000 105,000 702 51 315,000 16,847 5,000 5,000 12,115 18,750 30,000 10,000 31,000 3,000 10,000 20,000 3,500 13,500 25,000 Illi. 934,313 219,917 85,142 84,590 1,154,782 $ 1,871,523 $ 227,791,651 $ 1,647,048 $ $ $ 224,828,599 $ 2,185,146 $ 4,296,478 Town of Framingham Summary of Capital Projects As of June 30, 2013 Reauthorized/ Rescinded/ Expenditures Expenditures Fiscal Encumbrances Appropriation Transfer Additional Paydown Prior Years 2013 Fiscal 2013 Balance School Capital Projects 4/05 ATM A26C Elevator Shaft & Piston Repairs Schools $ 130,000 $ - $ - $ - $ 50,188 $ - $ - 4/07 ATM A49YY Thayer Campus Paint Windows 120,000 - - - 115,858 4,142 - 4/09 ATM A39X IP Phone & Security 750,000 100,000 - - 841,967 51 7,982 4/09 ATM A39BB ADA Upgrades 300,000 90,721 - - 382,930 7,791 - 05/10 ATM A24N IP Phone & Security System School District 550,000 - - - 473,639 59,994 16,362 05/10 ATM A24R ADA Upgrades 300,000 2,486 - (32) 289,250 8,521 4,683 1/11 STM A2 Stapleton Windows & Drs 1,020,000 - - - 276,392 - - 801,470 136,279 - 5/11 ATM A31 HH DDC Energy Conserva 400,000 (12,411) - - 385,896 1,693 - 5/11 ATM A31JJ ADA Upgrade to Curb 300,000 - - - 470,000 - - 292,975 - 7,025 5/11 ATM A31 KK Paving Replacement 380,000 38,541 - - 402,836 15,705 - 5/12 ATM A31Q Rooftop AHU Multi P #2 300,000 - - - - 300,000 - 5/12 ATM A31 R Mech, Elect, Plumb #1 150,000 - - - - 147,017 2,983 5/12 ATM A31 ADA Upgrade toCurb #2 300,000 - - - - 293,971 - 5/12 ATM A31T Technology Upgrades 2 500,000 - - - - 500,000 - 5/12 ATM A31 U Paving Stormwtr Study 35,000 - - - - 34,912 - 5/12 ATM A31 V Fuller /Farley Study 190,000 - - - - 180,500 9,500 5/12 ATM A31 W DDC Energy Cons Prgm 300,000 - - - - 300,000 - 5/13 ATM A18BB Fullr /Farley MSBA Fb 400,000 - - - - - - 5/13 ATM A18CC Tech Upgrades Phs 3 500,000 - - - - - - 5/13 ATM A18DD DDC Energy Consvtn P 225,000 - - - - - - 5/13 ATM A18EE FY14 ADA Upgrades 300,000 - - - - - - 5/13 ATM A18FF FY14 Paving /Strm Wtr 740,000 - - - - - - 5/13 ATM A18GG FY14 HVAC & AHU -MS 340,000 - - - - - - 5/13 ATM A18HH FY14 Mech, Elec, Plm 150,000 - - - - - - 5/13 ATM A1811 Lawn Mower 96,000 - - - - - - 5/13 ATM A18JJ Dump Truck/Plow 59,300 - - - - - - 5/13 ATM A18KK Floor Tile Replcmnt 745,000 - - - - - - 5/13 ATM A18LL Generator McCarthy 50,000 - - - - - - 5/13 ATM A32 Security Mutiple Bldgs 205,700 - - - - - - Total School Capital Projects $ 79,812 5 82,251 6,029 88 400,000 500,000 225,000 300,000 740,000 340,000 150,000 96,000 59,300 745,000 50,000 205,700 $ 9,836,000 $ 219,337 $ $ (32) $ 4,037,009 $ 1,990,576 $ 48,535 $ 3,979,185 Municipal Capital Projects 5 /00 ATM A25Q Park Street Drainage $ 300,000 $ - $ - $ - $ 137,357 $ 32,226 $ - 130,417 5/02 ATM A15J Financial Management Software 715,000 - - - 673,420 - 28,520 13,060 4/05 ATM A21 P Bowditch Athletic Complex Renovation Design 412,188 6,595 37,812 - 453,824 - - 2,771 4/06 ATM A30D Memorial Building Boiler 809,339 - - - 765,652 4,230 - 39,457 4/07 ATM A49A Accu -Vote Machine Replacement (20) 117,000 - - - 112,068 - - 4,932 4/07 ATM A49B Main Library Doors 44,893 - - - 42,335 - - 2,558 4/07 ATM A491 Memorial Building Window Replacement 280,500 - - - 276,392 2,506 1,602 4/07 ATMA49J Memorial Building Stair Replacement 199,500 - - - 197,330 - 2,170 - 4/07 ATM A49L Maynard Chimney Repointing and Repair 470,000 - - - 470,000 - - - 4/07 ATM A49S ADA Phase 1 Compliance Multiple Buildings & Schools 228,000 - - - 224,346 - - 3,654 4/07 ATM A49T Callahan Phase 3 468,268 - - - 467,680 - - 588 4/07 ATM A49TT Web Content Management System 107,873 - - - 93,424 - - 14,449 4/08 ATM A15 Edgell Memorial Library, Academy, & Village Hall Roofs 650,000 - - - 649,491 - 474 35 4/08 ATM A44A Joint Town /School Capital Management Project 358,700 (21,914) - - 335,278 - - 1,508 4/08 ATM A44E Bowditch Master Plan & Construction 7,900,000 6,911 - - 7,260,206 39,903 587,746 19,056 4/08 ATM A44G Police Locker Room Renovations 90,858 - - (858) 83,935 - - 6,065 4/08 ATM A44H Prisoner Processing Systems 147,115 - - - 128,584 - 9,405 9,126 4/08 ATM A44Q Town wide Permits, Licensing & Inspection System 317,648 - - (2,381) 304,204 - - 11,063 4/08 ATM A44R Wireless Access Points for Public Safety 301,134 - - (18,284) 253,302 10,039 6,151 13,358 10/08 STM A22 188 Concord St Purchase 1,750,000 - - - - - - 1,750,000 4/09 ATM A39A McAuliffe Branch Lib 67,515 - - - 66,802 - 422 291 Town of Framingham Summary of Capital Projects As of June 30, 2013 Reauthorized/ Rescinded/ Expenditures Expenditures Fiscal Encumbrances Appropriation Transfer Additional Paydown Prior Years 2013 Fiscal 2013 Balance 4/09 ATM A39B Radio Communications Equipment 239,600 - 239,292 - - 308 4/09 ATM A39C Fire Headquarters Drainage 70,000 87,630 157,614 - 16 - 4/09 ATM A39D Memorial Bldg Elevator 90,000 (12,630) - - 77,329 - - 41 4/09 ATM A39F Maynard /Memorial Bldg 1,555,000 52,000 - - 1,595,986 9,872 - 1,142 4/09 ATM A39H Cushing Memorial 450,000 - - - 447,537 2,275 188 4/09 ATM A391 Arena Infrared Heating 80,412 - - - 56,044 - - 24,368 4/09 ATM A39J Playground Equipment 30,000 - - - 29,345 - - 655 4/09 ATM A39K Communications Upgrade 30,000 - - - 27,854 - - 2,146 4/09 ATM A39Q Refuse Packer 224,356 - - (39) 224,317 - - - 4/09 ATM A39R McAdams Drainage Improvements 125,000 - - (117,438) 3,781 - - 3,781 4/09 ATM A39S Stream Gauges Automation 75,000 - - - 74,999 1 - - 4/09 ATM A39U Carter Dr Outfall Repair 120,000 - - - 61,849 58,151 - - 4/09 ATM A39DD Network Infrastructure Improvements 250,535 - - - 179,861 666 - 70,008 5/10 STM A8 Recycling Bins 823,500 - - (500) 823,000 - - - 5/10 ATM A24A Replace Fire Shift Command Vehicle 41,511 - - - 40,445 1,066 - - 5/10 ATM A24B Replace Turnoutgear 291,300 - - - 280,764 10,104 432 - 5/10 ATM A24C Replace Engine 7 Pumper 525,000 - 24,500 - 451,601 14,627 340 82,932 5/10 ATM A24D Computerize Irrigation Systems 58,627 - - - - 58,627 - - 5/10 ATM A24F Playground Equip & Handicap Access 69,600 - - (1,087) 52,681 15,832 - - 5/10 ATM A24G Police Command Upgrade Phase 3 98,100 - - - 96,111 - - 1,989 5/10 ATM A24H Roadway Improvement 2011 900,000 - - - 843,728 28,908 26,612 752 5/10 ATM A24L Wickford Road Bridge Evaluation Rehab 90,000 - - - 72,158 17,842 - - 5/10 ATM A24M Beaver Dam Brook & Farm Pond 150,000 - - - 128,540 21,460 - 5/10 ATM A24U Memorial & Maynard Building Improvements 896,800 - - - 649,435 175,956 315 71,094 5/10 ATM A24V Main Library Building Improvements 150,000 - - - 63,507 18,847 - 67,646 5/10 ATM A24W Library Garage Improvements 70,000 - - - 69,685 - - 315 5/10 ATM A24X Muni Data Storage Upgrades 163,791 - - (20) 163,521 - - 250 1/11 STM A4 McAulife Brnch Lbry Lnd 710,000 - - - - 709,000 - 1,000 5/11 ATM A31A Replace Ladder 3 Fir 975,000 - - - - 965,310 1,168 8,522 5/11 ATM A31C Multi Hazard Gas Mtrs 25,549 - - (473) 17,957 7,110 - 9 5/11 ATM A31 D Library Garage Repair 75,000 - - - 33,817 - - 41,183 5/11 ATM A31 E Library Window Replac 95,000 - - - 93,904 1,000 - 96 5/11 ATM A31 H F250 4x4 Reg. Cab. 27,140 - - - 26,763 - - 377 5/11 ATM A31J Beach Dock Replacem 37,873 - - (1,057) 36,816 - - - 5/11 ATM A31 K Butterworth Phase 1 126,500 - - - 23,531 - - 102,969 5/11 ATM A31 L PC Mobile Laptop Re 152,414 - - - 140,852 - - 11,562 5/11 ATM A31 M Inground Fuel Tank 29,562 - - - 24,453 4,053 62 994 5/11 ATM A31 N Stormwater Managemnt 300,000 - - - 15,926 196,223 77,617 10,234 5/11 ATM A31T Heavy Duty 4WD Cab 53,969 - - - 50,065 3,904 - - 5/11 ATM A31Y Roadway Improvements 1,700,000 - - - 1,602,435 75,372 19,447 2,746 5/11 ATM A31 AA Front End Loader Mo 85,000 - - - 58,952 25,652 - 396 5/11 ATM A31 DD 78,000 GVW Cab and 241,237 - - - - 241,237 - - 5/11 ATM A31QQ Town Buildings 385,000 - - - 299,086 57,372 - 28,542 5/11 ATM A31 SS Munis Financial Sys 67,415 - - - 46,817 7,225 6,495 6,878 5/11 ATM A31TT Mobile Field Inspec 46,381 - - - 23,191 6,489 - 16,701 5/11 ATM A31 UU Asset Management 52,759 - - - 28,857 - - 23,902 5/12 ATM A31 Lib Handicap Ramp Con 425,000 - - - - 43,451 49 381,500 5/12 ATM A31 B Design Library Renova 40,000 - - - - - - 40,000 5/12 ATM A31C Replace Fire Engine 1 550,000 - - - - - 545,363 4,637 5/12 ATM A31 E Town Building Securit 59,951 - - - - 27,403 - 32,548 5/12 ATM A31 F Plygrnd Safety Mulch1 29,550 (3,000) - - - 15,840 - 10,710 5/12 ATM A31G F350 4X4 Maint Body 45,411 3,000 - - - 48,411 - - 5/12 ATM A311 Emergency Generator 1 53,560 - - - - - - 53,560 5/12 ATM A31J Sidewalk/Accessibilit 150,000 - - - - 150,000 - - 5/12 ATM A31 K 15K GVW Dump & Plow 66,672 - - - - 66,672 - - 5/12 ATM A31 L 4WD Platform, #409 66,305 (11,473) - - - 54,832 - - 5/12 ATM A31 M Roadway Improv 2013 2,500,000 - - - - 2,014,652 218,554 266,794 5/12 ATM A31 N 40K 4WD Dump #442 225,697 - - - - 225,697 - - 5/12 ATM A310 72K Refuse Packer 511 5/12 ATM A31 P Front End Loader #521 5/12 ATM A31X Cisco UCM Upgrade 5/12 ATM A31Y Virtual Environ Replc 5/12 ATM A31Z Archived Doc Scan P1 5/12 ATM A31 BB Mem Bldg Fire Supr D 5/12 ATM A31 CC Village Hall Boiler 5/12 ATM A31 DD Maynard Bldg Drainag 10/12 STM A9 Lexingoton St 5/13 STM Al McAuliffe Brnch Library 5/13 ATM A18A Enrgy Mgt Sftwre P2 5/13 ATM Al 8B Dwntwn Prk Mtrs 5/13 ATM A18C Pearl St Grge Rprs 5/13 ATM A18D Aerial Bckt Truck 5/13 ATM Al 8E Prtctve Cloth Rplcmnt 5/13 ATM A18F Facltes Pick -up Rplce 5/13 ATM A18G Zamboni 5/13 ATM A18H Arena Renov Design 5/13 ATM A181 Toro Grndmstr 580 -D 4 5/13 ATM A18J F350 4X4 Crw Cb 10k G 5/13 ATM A18K 8,800 G VW 5/13 ATM Al 8L Cushng Park Phase 5 5/13 ATM A18M Water St Rtng Wall Cn 5/13 ATM A18N Saxonville Levee Pump 5/13 ATM A18O Campello Rd Drain & C 5/13 ATM A18P NPDES Permit -Plan Prp 5/13 ATM A18Q Rpair Shop Make -Up Un 5/13 ATM A18R Trsfr Stn Demo & Dsgn 5/13 ATM Al 8S Log Loader Atch Rplcm 5/13 ATM A18T Sidewalk Tractor #463 5/13 ATM Al 8U 3CY Loader Plow #453 5/13 ATM A18V Sander Copsprd C #421 A 5/13 ATM A18W FY14 Roadway Impry 5/13 ATM A18X FY14 Sidewalk Access 5/13 ATM Al 8Y Beaver Dam Brk P2 5/13 ATM A18Z 68K Cab Chs RIIof#519 5/13 ATM A18AA 72K Packer /Plow #514 5/13 ATM Al8MM Ford Expendition 5/13 ATM A18NN FY14 Traffic Calming 5/13 ATM Al 800 Public Safety Server 5/13 ATM Al8PP Network Data Storage 5/13 ATM A18QQ Archived Document Sc 5/13 ATM Al8RR Mmrial Bldg Study 5/13 ATM A18SS Athenaeum Hall Study 5/13 ATM A18TT Village Hall Study 5/13 ATM A32 Security Mutiple Bldgs Total Municipal Capital Projects RTE 126 Redesign & Upgrade MEFTON DOT Grant Mass Highway Chapter 90 Expenditures Total Expenditures Municipal Capital Projects Arena Capital Projects 10/04 STM Al2 Arena Light and Energy Improvements Town of Framingham Summary of Capital Projects As of June 30, 2013 Appropriation Reauthorized/ Rescinded/ Expenditures Transfer Additional Paydown Prior Years 259,500 - - - - 205,527 11,473 - - - 34,836 9,733 - - - 69,895 (9,733) - - - 27,635 - - - - 50,000 - - - - 83,030 - - - - 135,000 - - - - 935,000 - - (240,000) - 7,988,329 - - - - 28,975 - - - - 89,877 - - - - 218,000 - - - - 198,553 - - - - 113,360 - - - - 49,590 - - - - 124,609 - - - - 35,117 - - - - 101,223 - - - - 42,640 - - - - 40,632 - - - - 665,000 - - - - 610,000 - - - - 150,000 - - - - 360,000 - - - - 50,000 - - - - 26,000 - - - - 80,000 - - - - 68,000 - - - - 156,100 - - - - 86,900 - - - - 40,480 - - - - 3,200,000 - - - - 200,000 - - - - 300,000 - - - - 201,300 - - - - 321,500 - - - - 33,579 - - - - 200,000 - - - - 88,900 - - - - 117,949 - - - - 237,138 - - - - 45,000 - - - - 180,000 - - - - 200,000 - - - - 44,300 - - - - 40,787,658 59,257 226,214 $ - $ - $ 23,110 $ Expenditures Fiscal Encumbrances 2013 Fiscal 2013 217,000 44,569 60,162 27,635 35,000 82,780 - 107,086 2,691 67,675 - (340,158) 21,590,752 6,109,675 272,905 45,906 1,296,327 $ 7,724,813 $ 4,797 $ Balance 259,505 15,000 250 25,223 627,325 7,988,329 28,975 89,877 218,000 198,553 113,360 49,590 124,609 35,117 101,223 42,640 40,632 665,000 610,000 150,000 360,000 50,000 26,000 80,000 68,000 156,100 86,900 40,480 3,200,000 200,000 300,000 201,300 321,500 33,579 200,000 88,900 117,949 237,138 45,000 180,000 200,000 44,300 1,114,117 10,718,721 $ - 18,313 Town of Framingham Summary of Capital Projects As of June 30, 2013 Reauthorized/ Rescinded/ Expenditures Expenditures Fiscal Encumbrances Appropriation Transfer Additional Paydown Prior Years 2013 Fiscal 2013 Balance 5/12 ATM A31 H Arena Repairs 65,433 32,070.00 33,363 Total $ 201,877 $ $ 23,110 $ $ 201,525 $ 32,070 $ $ 23,110 Water Enterprise Capital Projects 4/05 ATM A29 Doeskin Hill Repairs $ 143,000 $ - $ - $ - $ 133,000 $ - $ - $ 10,000 4/06 ATM A30BB Fay Road Water Main Replacement 950,000 - - - 911,247 471 199 38,083 4/07 ATM A50A Pershing Ave Water Main Replacement 39,250 - - - 36,672 - - 2,578 4/07 ATM A50C Fay Road Area Water Main Replacement 1,006,375 - - - 1,006,352 23 - - 4/07 ATM A50D Waverly Street Water Main Replacement 552,250 - - (2) 552,248 - - - 4/07 ATM A50F Goodnow Water Storage Tank Rehabilitation 107,500 - - - 107,201 299 - - 4/07 ATM A50G Automated Meter Reading Program - (Water Portion) 1,282,950 - - - 1,282,946 4 - - 4/07 ATM A50H Water Street Replacement Design 372,625 - - - 367,802 - - 4,823 4/07 ATM A50Q Birch Road Well Reactivation 1,400,000 - - - 1,282,775 113,323 3,902 - 4/08 ATM A46B Grove St Water Pump Station Construction 2,869,836 - 62,464 - 1,644,820 296,274 86,054 905,152 4/08 ATM A46D Water St Water Main Construction 8,522,150 (135,000) - - 8,335,358 38,788 1,482 11,522 4/08 ATM A46E Beebe Steel Water Tank Rehabilitation 90,600 - - - 7,962 55,736 1,778 25,124 4/08 ATM A46F Prospect St Area Water Main Replacement 3,000,000 - - - 1,452,211 625,952 99,383 822,454 4/08 ATM A46J North Concord St Water Main Design 600,000 - - - - - - 600,000 4/08 ATM A46K Birch Rd Well Reactivation Project 2,830,400 - - - 2,502,774 28,562 701 298,363 4/08 ATM A46L Choutea & LaSalle Avenues Water Main Replacement 110,000 - - - 107,241 2,759 - - 4/08 ATM A46O Union Ave &Main St Water Main Design 320,000 - - - - 93,056 56,709 170,235 4/08 ATM A46P Barbieri Rd Water Main Design 149,400 - - - - - - 149,400 4/08 ATM A46Q Concord St Water Main Replacement 141,750 - - - 139,466 2,284 - 4/08 ATM A46R Edmands Road Water Main Installation 110,000 - - - - - - 110,000 4/08 ATM A46S Goodnow Lane Water Pump Station Design 115,500 - - - - - - 115,500 4/08 ATM A46T Pond St Water Replacement Design 276,750 - - (175) 263,973 5,739 6,862 1 4/09 ATM A40B Birch Rd Well Reactivation 40,337,900 - - - 1,842,448 112,245 196,392 38,186,815 4/09 ATM A40C Concord St Water Main 2,000,000 - - - 1,998,883 584 533 - 4/09 ATM A40E State St Water Replacement 550,000 - - - 450,568 84,782 10,886 3,764 4/09 ATM A40F Pearl Harbor Water Main 505,000 - - - 502,809 1,334 857 - 4/09 ATM A40G Rte 9 Water Replacement Design 900,000 - - - 807,426 76,286 28 16,260 4/09 ATM A40H Water Main Replacement Program 200,000 - - - 199,912 88 - - 4/09 ATM A401 Chouteau & LaSalle Wt 800,000 - - - 112,985 687,015 - - 4/09 ATM A40J Coburn St Water Main 1,540,000 - - - 1,103,636 250,413 30,047 155,904 A17 STM 10/28 1062 Edmands Road 173,000 - - - 138,049 - - 34,951 5/10 ATM A25A N Concord St Water Main Replacement 9,619,000 - - - 2,424,549 933,173 97,849 6,163,429 5/10 ATM A25B Grant & Pond St Water Main Replacement 6,263,000 - - - 335,162 4,606,189 763,067 558,582 5/10 ATM A25D Goodnow Water Pump Station 1,385,000 - - - - - - 1,385,000 5/10 ATM A25E Irving, Loring, Herbert St Water Main Replacements 150,000 - - - 64,548 6,086 8,616 70,750 5/10 ATM A25F Water Hydrant & Gate Valve Replacement 150,000 - - - 149,831 - 169 - 5/10 ATM A25G Water Main Replacement Various Locations 250,000 - - - 211,571 28,747 5 9,677 5/11 ATM A32F Downtown Water Utili 2,680,000 - - - 130,646 454,654 4,371 2,090,329 5/11 ATM A32H Water Hydrant and Gat 200,000 - - - 131,135 66,914 1,280 671 5/11 ATM A321 Large Fire Flow Mete 70,000 - - - 2,782 4,121 579 62,518 5/11 ATM A32J Water Main Replaceme 200,000 - - - 144,075 50,457 - 5,468 5/11 ATM A32E 40K GWV Dump /Plow#631 219,697 - - (36) 219,661 - - - 5/12 ATM A32A Irving Loring Herbert 1,795,000 - - - - 543 - 1,794,457 5/12 ATM A32B 11 K Utility Bdy #615 56,152 - - - - 56,152 - - 5/12 ATM A32C Beebe Water Tank 3,214,000 - - - - 74,588 207,112 2,932,300 5/12 ATM A32D 15K GVW Utility #608 79,627 - - - - 79,627 - - 5/12 ATM A32E Hydrant Gate Valve 13 200,000 - - - - 101,759 95 98,146 5/12 ATM A32F Wtr Mains Replace 13 200,000 - - - - 155,429 3,000 41,571 5/13 ATM A19A Rpair Shop Make -Up Un 26,000 - - - - - - 26,000 5/13 ATM Al 9B 15K GVW 2Whl Drive 48,630 - - - - - - 48,630 5/13 ATM A19C Bethany Rd WinthropfW 855,000 - - - - - - 855,000 5/13 ATM Al 9D Warren Rd & Prindi Mn 2,990,000 - - - - - - 2,990,000 5/13 ATM Al 9E Central St Brdge Main 110,000 - - - - - - 110,000 Town of Framingham Summary of Capital Projects As of June 30, 2013 Reauthorized/ Rescinded/ Expenditures Expenditures Fiscal Encumbrances Appropriation Transfer Additional Paydown Prior Years 2013 Fiscal 2013 Balance 5/13 ATM A19F Wtr Main FY14 Rplc 300,000 - - - - - - 300,000 5/13 ATM A19G FY14 Hydtrant & Gate 200,000 - - - - - - 200,000 Total $ 103,257,342 $ (135,000) $ 62,464 $ (213) $ 31,104,724 $ 9,094,456 $ 1,581,956 $ 61,403,457 Sewer Enterprise Capital Projects 4/05 ATM A26FF Swift Road Sewer Main Replacement $ 350,000 $ (80,000.00) $ - $ - $ 218,912 $ 4,300 $ - $ 46,789 4/06 ATM A30KK Pump Station Replacement SRF2958 Portion 3,104,000 - - - 2,768,413 - 335,587 4/06 ATM A30MM Water Street Sewer SRF 2957 Portion 6,785,000 - 116,593 - 6,727,758 55,459 1,783 116,593 4/07 ATM A51 Wastewater Pumping Station Elimination Project 405,000 - - - 80,564 321,640 - 2,796 4/07 ATM A51 B Water Street Sewer Main Replacement and Gregory 1,592,000 - - - 1,555,293 20,971 - 15,736 * 4/07 ATM A51 Concord and School Street Sewer Improvement Project 5,557,500 - - - 1,478,896 692,397 2,993,381 392,826 4/07 ATM A51 F Sewer System Evaluation Survey: Phase 2 540,000 - - - 525,525 8,577 5,898 - 4/07 ATM A51 East Framingham Sewer Improvement Project Phase 1 2,708,500 - - - 2,705,007 2,492 1,001 - 4/07 ATM A511 Automated Meter Reading Program (Sewer Portion) 1,282,950 - - - 1,270,525 12,120 305 - 4/07 ATM A511 Cove Avenue Area Sewer Replacement Project 200,000 - - - 198,709 1,291 - - 4/07 ATM A51 Wastewater Pumping Stations Replacement Project 8,009,800 - - - 6,591,574 149,079 - 1,269,147 4/08 ATM A47A North Framingham Pump Station Replacement Design 792,500 - - - 744,817 1,713 - 45,970 4/08 ATM A47E Farm Pond Interceptor Sewer Rehabilitation Project 1,100,000 - - - 942,625 117,181 34,735 5,459 4/08 ATM A47F Cove Area Sewer Main Rehabilitation 1,753,750 - - (700) 1,716,822 36,228 - - 4/08 ATM A47G Prospect St A Sewer Replacement 2,783,000 - - - 1,629,828 630,535 99,383 423,254 4/08 ATM A47H Lakeview Pump St Elm 175,000 - - - 165,508 9,492 - 4/08 ATM A471 Central St Siphon Replacement 794,000 - - - 792,587 1,207 23 183 4/08 ATM A47J Sewer Sys Evaluation P3 575,000 - - - 555,048 19,824 - 128 4/08 ATM A47K Union Ave Sewer Replacement 432,000 - - - - 93,056 56,709 282,235 4/09 ATM A41 D East Framingham Sewer Project 40,407,100 - - - 35,705,060 4,057,021 253,471 391,548 4/09 ATM A41 E Sewer System Evaluation Study 450,000 - - - 393,621 7,304 - 49,075 4/09 ATM A41 F Concord St Sewer Main 2,480,000 - - - 2,474,049 37 264 5,650 4/09 ATM A41 State St Sewer Replacement 900,000 - - - 891,858 723 7,419 - 4/09 ATM A41 H SCADA Year 3 350,000 - - - 349,781 219 - - 4/09 ATM A411 Sewer Main Replacement 200,000 - - - 199,999 1 - - 4/09 ATM A41 K Rte 9 Sewer Replacement Design 450,000 - - - 298,955 - 151,045 - 4/09 ATM A41 L Lakeview Pump Station 1,600,000 - - - 82,465 715,935 195,801 605,799 4/09 ATM A41 M Coburn St Sewer Main 2,000,000 - - - 1,096,919 299,091 66,180 537,810 10/09 STM Al2 Central St Siphon 8,000,000 - - - 6,950,010 999,985 1,314 48,691 1/10 STM A2 Tech Park Infiltration & Inflow Removal 1,500,000 - - - 1,095,170 5,401 - 399,429 05/10 ATM A26A Grant & Pond St Sewer Replacement 6,552,000 - - - 2,228,386 472,628 40,722 3,810,264 05/10 ATM A26C Sewer System Evaluation Phase 5 500,000 - - - 426,628 11,116 - 62,256 5/11 ATM A33D Downtown Sewer Utili 1,765,000 - - - 128,980 419,183 195 1,216,642 5/11 ATM A33E Technology Park Sewe 800,000 - - - - 414,048 103,870 282,082 5/11 ATM A33F North Framingham Pum 6,310,000 - - - 265,762 2,203,924 1,583,031 2,257,283 5/11 ATM A33H Irving, Herbert, Lor 390,000 - - - 96,884 44,263 19,425 229,428 5/11 ATM A331 Sewer Main Replaceme 250,000 - - - 186,508 60,112 3,110 270 5/11 ATM A33J Worcester Road Pumpi 1,925,000 - - - 9,039 448,798 153,676 1,313,487 5/12 ATM A33A Wastewtr Backup Upgr 550,000 - - - - - - 550,000 5/12 ATM A33B 15 GVW Utility #721 62,228 - - - - 62,228 - - 5/12 ATM A33C 4WD Pickup /Plow #725 45,374 - - - - 45,374 - - 5/12 ATM A33D 40K Dump /Plow #732 225,697 - - - - 225,697 - - 5/12 ATM A33E Hancock Lane Pump Eli 805,500 - - - - 1,959 3,041 800,500 5/12 ATM A33F East Fram/Central St 2,400,000 - - - - 1,174,168 846,263 379,569 5/12 ATM A33G Swr Main Replacmnt 13 250,000 - - - - 147,368 - 102,632 5/12 ATM A33H 11 K Utility/Plow#704 56,152 - - - - 56,152 - - 5/12 ATM A331 Irving, Herbert, Lori 2,475,000 - - - - 902 - 2,474,098 5/12 ATM A33J Speen St Interceptor 1,178,000 - - - - 5,460 247,233 925,307 5/13 ATM A20A Rpair Shop Make -Up Un 26,000 - - - - - - 26,000 5/13 ATM A20B Trailer Generators 131,000 - - - - - - 131,000 5/13 ATM A20C Wrestr Rd Pump Stn Cn 5/13 ATM A20D Baiting Brook SWr 5/13 ATM A20E Bethany Rd Sewer Impr 5/13 ATM A20F FY14 Sewer Main Replc 5/13 ATM A20G Speen St Force Main D Sub -total Sewer Capital Grants Life Sciences Grant 5/10 ATM A25C Technology Park Prop Acquisition Fees 05/10 ATM A26B Technology Park Prop Acquisition Fees Total * Net of Change in Agency Accounts Town of Framingham Summary of Capital Projects As of June 30, 2013 Reauthorized/ Rescinded/ Expenditures Expenditures Fiscal Encumbrances Appropriation Transfer Additional Paydown Prior Years 2013 Fiscal 2013 Balance 17,220,000 - - - - - - 17,220,000 6,563,000 - - - - - - 6,563,000 1,240,000 - - - - - - 1,240,000 300,000 - - - - - - 300,000 150,000 - - - - - - 150,000 $ 149,447,051 $ (80,000) $ 116,593 $ (700) $ 83,548,484 $ 14,047,167 $ 6,878,770 $ 45,008,523 $ 5,200,000 $ - $ 9,100,000 $ - $ 12,860,534 $ - $ 162,500 1,276,966 150,000 - - - 41,742 99,491 8,767 - 150,000 - 130,696 - 52,242 97,426 332 130,696 $ 5,500,000 $ $ 9,230,696 $ $ 12,954,518 $ 196,917 $ 171,599 $ 1,407,662 $ (266,305) Town of Framingham Summary of Expenditures Fiscal Year 2013 As of June 30, 2013 Water Enterprise fund Total Appropriation $ 142,507 $ 16,061,691 $ - $ - $ (3,410) $ 15,272,948 $ 170,770 $ 757,070 Insurance Proceeds Less than $20,000 6,385 12,564 - - - - 18,949 - Transfers to Capital - 535,779 - - 3,410 539,189 - - Indirect Costs 1,413,293 1,413,293 Total Water Enterprise Fund $ 148,892 $ 18,023,327 $ $ $ $ 17,225,430 $ 189,719 $ 757,070 Special Town Finance Committee Original Meeting Reserve Fund and Inter Divisional Carried Over Budget Adjustments Municipal Relief Transfers Transfers Expended Encumbered Balance Enterprise Funds Sewer Enterprise Fund Total Appropriation $ 172,122 $ 20,070,800 $ - $ - $ - $ 19,094,122 $ 172,765 $ 976,035 Transfers to Capital - 639,451 51,128 - - 690,579 - - Indirect Costs 1,309,386 1,309,386 Total Sewer Enterprise Fund $ 172,122 $ 22,019,637 $ 51,128 $ $ $ 21,094,087 $ 172,765 $ 976,035 Water Enterprise fund Total Appropriation $ 142,507 $ 16,061,691 $ - $ - $ (3,410) $ 15,272,948 $ 170,770 $ 757,070 Insurance Proceeds Less than $20,000 6,385 12,564 - - - - 18,949 - Transfers to Capital - 535,779 - - 3,410 539,189 - - Indirect Costs 1,413,293 1,413,293 Total Water Enterprise Fund $ 148,892 $ 18,023,327 $ $ $ $ 17,225,430 $ 189,719 $ 757,070 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Treasurer /Tax Collector Memorial Building, Rm 109 1508-532-5430 1 treasurer @framinghamma.gov Stephen W. Price, Treasurer Collector Cindi Natoli, Fiscal Supervisor Carolyn R. Lyons, Assist. Treasurer Collector Rajni Sharma, Payroll Fiscal Supervisor Ross Netherton, Office Coordinator Dawn Devito, Office Manager Robin Nemeth, Admin. Assistant II Sara Beth Harding, Customer Service Representative Fiscal Year 2013 was a good year in this busy office of eight. The Treasurer /Collector's Office continues to provide customer service and essential municipal services. As always, I am indebted to my staff for the first -class job they do on my behalf as well as the Town of Framingham. Our operating system on Munis continues to be updated on a regular basis. Collection amounts and percentages were as follows: Real Estate taxes collected were $154,140,262.83 (97.98 0 /o), and Personal Property taxes were $9,656,763.69 (99.49 %). Motor Vehicle Excise Taxes collected were $6,265,170.74 (86.06 %). Motor Vehicle Excise tax is issued collected on a calendar -year basis, which is reflected in the lower collection percentage, Motor Excise Tax includes prior calendar issuances, collected in fiscal 2013. Tax Title collections were $1,366,425.95. We have continued to work hard on delinquent taxes in every area and recently foreclosed on one property and will schedule an auction soon. We have implemented the use of credit /debit card swipe machines and promoted our web based online biller and payment services in the Tax Collectors Office to improve customer service. Earnings on general fund investments for the year totaling $49,021.71 were below budget. We continue to monitor the bank rates to maximize our earnings. The Town's Bond Rating is currently at Aa2. Moody's rating agency cited the Town's satisfactory financial position, improved reserve levels, sizeable tax base with above average wealth indicators and above average debt profile as positive credit factors. The future will hold a challenge to maintain it, but the goal is to work to that end. We issued two multi- purpose bond anticipation notes in 2013; the first was awarded to Eastern Bank in the amount of $24,809,365 including a premium of $257,572.83 with a net interest cost of 0.2089% and a coupon rate of 1.25 %. The second note was awarded to Bank of America, Merrill Lynch in the amount of $13,135,758 including a premium of $52,674.39 with a net interest cost of 0.140714% and a coupon rate of 1.0 %. The Town issued two general obligation bonds. The first was awarded to UBS Financial services in the amount of $29,758,000 with a true interest cost of $2.097230 and a premium of $2,655,482.32. The second bond was a refunding bond awarded to Janney Montgomery Scott LLC, for $5,943,000.00 with a True Interest cost of 1.547830% including a premium of $1,294,635.65. The Refunding bond saved Finance 64 Town of Framingham Framingham taxpayers $633,220.00 over the remaining term of the loan. Additionally, the Town issued two interim loans, the first for $3,515,998 and the second for $133,265.00 through the Massachusetts Water Pollution Abatement Trust at a rate of 0.13 %. The Town also permanently financed through the Massachusetts Water Pollution Abatement Trust a sewer loan in the amount of $1,549,284.00 at a rate of 2.00 % for various sewer improvement projects. This department has worked diligently to meet the requirements of the laws, the technology advances, and the Town's customer service policy. We treat 2013 Annual Town Report taxpayers with respect while accepting their payments, answering their questions regarding process, and solving their problems as quickly and efficiently as possible. As per Town By -Law, I am reporting the following information regarding authorized Debt schedules. The first schedule shows what is authorized and un- issued as of June 30, 2013. The second schedule shows the debt issued and outstanding during Fiscal Year 2013. Respectfully submitted, Stephen W. Price, Treasurer/ Collector Finance 65 Massachusetts Department of Revenue, Division of Local Services Bureau of Accounts — Automated Statement of Indebtedness City/Town/Districtof: Town of Framingham I FY2013 Long Term Debt Outstanding + New Debt - Retirements = Outstanding Interest Inside the Debt Limit July 1, 2012 Issued June 30, 2013 Paid in FY2013 Buildings 11,172,095.33 3,523,318.00 2,339,604.53 12,355,808.80 451,478.73 Departmental Equipment 5,608,000.00 1,929,344.00 1,365,000.00 6,172,344.00 220,613.89 School Buildings 7,938,972.68 4,147,715.00 $3,195,598.71 8,891,088.97 302,541.60 School - AllOther 2,144,000.00 1,173,942.00 927,800.00 2,390,142.00 788,873.93 Sewer 56,643,276.66 1,826,084.00 2,395,736.56 56,073,624.10 1,032,734.44 Solid Waste 0.00 0.00 Other Inside 10,797,134.43 353,459.00 1,330,703.26 9,819,890.17 382,919.63 SUB - TOTAL Inside 1 94,303,479.10 1 12,953,862.00 1 11,554,443.06 1 95,702,898.04 1 3,179,162.22 Long Term Debt Outstanding + New Debt - Retirements = Outstanding Interest Outside the Debt Limit July 1, 2012 Issued June 30, 2013 Paid in FY2013 Airport 0.00 Public Finance Section (617) 626 -2399 0.00 Division of Local Services Gas/Electric Utility 0.00 PO Box 9569 (617) 626 -4110 0.00 Boston MA 02114-9569 Hospital 0.00 4,216,728.00 4,886,012.00 0.00 School Buildings School Buildings 15,263,000.00 431,562.00 2,526,000.00 13,168,562.00 456,632.60 Sewer 7,130,000.00 2,568,266.00 730,000.00 8,968,266.00 293,727.19 Solid Waste 0.00 0.00 Water 19,349,340.00 26,781,373.00 4,418,160.00 41,712,553.00 940,303.66 Other Outside 180,000.00 219,661.00 25,000.00 374,661.00 9,744.76 SUB - TOTAL Outside 41,922,340.00 30,000,862.00 7,699,160.00 64,224,042.00 1,700,408.21 TOTAL Long Term Debt 136,225,819.10 42,954,724.00 19,253,603.06 159,926,940.04 4,879,570.43 Please complete all sections of this report and return it to the Public Finance Section no later than September 30, 2013 I certify to the best of my knowledge that this information is complete and accurate as of this date. "a° Dat I certify that long and short term debt as identified in this Statement of Indebtedness is in agreement with the general ledger controls in my department and are also reflected on the balance sheet. Date: Delivery By U.S. Mail Phone /Fax FedEx, UPS, Other Delivery Public Finance Section (617) 626 -2399 Public Finance Section Division of Local Services (617) 626 -2382 Division of Local Services PO Box 9569 (617) 626 -4110 100 Cambridge St. Boston MA 02114-9569 Fax (617) 626 -3916 Boston MA 02114 Short Term Debt Outstanding + New Debt - Retirements = Outstanding Interest July 1, 2012 Issued June 30, 2013 Paid in FY2013 RANs - Revenue Anticipation BANS - Bond Anticipation: Buildings 4,216,728.00 4,886,012.00 4,216,728.00 4,886,012.00 10,484.00 School Buildings 2,769,677.00 600,000.00 2,769,677.00 600,000.00 6,886.00 Nbhe Finance Section (Revised July 2006) Sewer 19,112,597.00 22,744,158.00 15,969,701.00 25,887,054.00 39,700.00 Water 21,719,054.43 9,476,045.00 21,719,054.43 9,476,045.00 53,994.00 Other BANs 2,903,042.00 3,888,171.00 2,903,042.00 3,888,171.00 7,218.00 SANS - State Grant Anticipation 0.00 04/24/2007 51 C 0.00 4,815,998.00 FANS - Federal Gr. Anticipation 0.00 04/24/2007 51 J 0.00 6,771,266.00 Other Short Term Debt 0.00 04/24/2007 51K 0.00 278,282.00 mwpat interim loans U.UU 0.00 U.UU U.UU TOTAL Short Term Debt 50,721,098.43 41,594,386.00 47,578,202.43 44,737,282.00 118,282.00 GRAND TOTAL All Debt 1 186,946,917.53 1 84,549,110.00 1 66,831,805.49 1 204,664,222.04 1 4,997,852.43 Authorized and Unissued Debt - Additional Sheet(s) Purpose Date of Article Amount - Issued = Unissued ATMO2 A21 Vaillencourt Pump 04/24/2001 21 S 130,000.00 116,765.00 13,235.00 4/06 ATM A30 KK Pump Station Replacement SRF 2958 04/25/2006 30 KK 3,104,000.00 2,596,926.00 507,074.00 4/06 ATM A30 MM Water St. Sewer Replacement SRF 2957 04/25/2006 A30MM 6,785,000.00 6,695,791.00 89,209.00 4/07 ATM A5 1 C Concord School S 04/24/2007 51 C 5,557,500.00 4,815,998.00 741,502.00 4/07 ATM A5 1 J Wastewater Pump 04/24/2007 51 J 8,009,800.00 6,771,266.00 1,238,534.00 4/07 ATM A5 1 K Herbert St Sewer Amended 10/27/09 04/24/2007 51K 2,425,273.00 278,282.00 2,146,991.00 4/08 ATM Al Edgl Lib Acdemy Vill R 04/29/2008 A15 650,000.00 647,750.00 2,250.00 4/08 ATM A44K Roadway Improve 2009 04/29/2008 A44K 367,392.06 367,392.06 0.00 4/08 ATM A46B Grove St Water Pump S 04/29/2008 A46B 2,869,836.17 2,220,000.17 649,836.00 4/08 ATM A46F Prospect St Wtr Main 04/29/2008 A46F 3,000,000.00 2,235,000.00 765,000.00 4/08 ATM A46J N Concord St Wtr Desi 04/29/2008 A46J 600,000.00 0.00 600,000.00 4/08 ATM A46K Birch Rd Well React 04/29/2008 A46K 2,830,400.00 2,532,400.00 298,000.00 4/08 ATM A46O Union Ave /Main St Dsg 04/29/2008 A46O 320,000.00 150,000.00 170,000.00 4/08 ATM A46R Edmands Road Wtr Main 04/29/2008 A46R 110,000.00 0.00 110,000.00 4/08 ATM A47E Farm Pd Interceptor C 04/29/2008 A47E 1,100,000.00 1,100,000.00 0.00 4/08 ATM A47G Prospect St A Swr R 1 04/29/2008 A47G 2,708,906.45 2,400,000.45 308,906.00 10/08 STM A22 188 Concord St Purcha 11/06/2008 A22 1,750,000.00 0.00 1,750,000.00 9,390,537.00 SUB - TOTAL from additional sheets 117,999,741.00 TOTAL Authorized and Unissued Debt 127,390,278.00 Please Complete Additional Sections if Needed Authorized and Unissued Debt - Additional Sheet(s) Purpose Date of Article Amount Issued Vote Number Authorized Retired = Unissued - Rescind 6/30/2013 4/09 ATM A39C Fire Drain 04/29/2009 A39C 206,000.00 130,000.00 76,000.00 4/09 ATM A39F May /MemBld 04/29/2009 A39F 1,607,000.00 1,607,000.00 0.00 4/09 ATM A39H Cushng Mem 04/29/2009 A39H 450,000.00 450,000.00 0.00 4/09 ATM A39R McAdms Drn 04/29/2009 A39R 125,000.00 125,000.00 0.00 4/09 ATM A39DD Network I 04/29/2009 A39DD 250,535.00 180,000.00 70,535.00 4/09 ATM A40B Birch Rd W 04/29/2009 A40B 40,337,900.00 2,100,000.00 38,237,900.00 4/09 ATM A40J Coburn St 04/29/2009 A40J 1,540,000.00 1,400,000.00 140,000.00 4/09 ATM A41D East Erin S 04/29/2009 A41D 40,407,100.00 40,407,100.00 0.00 4/09 ATM A41L Lakeview P 04/29/2009 A41L 1,600,000.00 1,000,000.00 600,000.00 10/09 STM Al2 Central St Siphon 10/29/2009 Al2 8,000,000.00 6,295,386.00 1,704,614.00 5 /10 STM A8 Rc cln Bins 05/12/2010 AN 823,500.00 823,500.00 0.00 Pubhe Finance Section (Revised July 2006) 05110 ATM A24C REPLACE ENGINE 7 PUMPER 05/04/2010 A24C 325,000.00 242,440.00 82,560.00 05110 ATM A24D COMPUTERIZE IRRIGATION SYSTEMS 05/04/2010 A24D 58,627.00 58,627.00 0.00 05/10 ATM A24F PLAYGROUND EQUIP /HANDICAP ACESS IMPRV PHS 2 05/04/2010 A24F 69,600.00 69,600.00 0.00 05110 ATM A24L WICKFORD RD BRIDGE EVALUATION /REHAB 05/04/2010 A24L 90,000.00 90,000.00 0.00 05110 ATM A24M BEVER DAM BROOK/FARM POND 05/04/2010 A24M 150,000.00 150,000.00 0.00 05110 ATM A24N IP PHONE & SECURITY SYST SCHOOL DISTRICR 05/04/2010 A24N 550,000.00 550,000.00 0.00 05110 ATM A24U MEMORIAL✓MAYNARD BLDG IMPROV 05/04/2010 A24U 896,800.00 827,038.00 69,762.00 05110 ATM A24V MAIN LIBRARY BLDG IMPROV 05/04/2010 A24V 120,000.00 53,507.00 66,493.00 05110 ATM A25A N CONCORD ST WTR MN REPLACE 05/04/2010 A25A 9,242,735.00 2,900,000.00 6,342,735.00 05110 ATM A25B GRANT & POND ST WTR MAIN REPLACE 05/04/2010 A25B 6,263,000.00 5,866,982.00 396,018.00 05110 ATM A25C TECHNOLOGY PK PROP ACQUIS FEES 05/04/2010 A25C 150,000.00 150,000.00 0.00 05110 ATM A25D GOODNOW WTR PUMP STATION 05/04/2010 A25D 1,385,000.00 25,000.00 1,360,000.00 05110 ATM A25G WATER MAIN REPLACE VARIOUS LOCATIONS 05/04/2010 A25G 250,000.00 250,000.00 0.00 05110 ATM A26A GRANT & POND ST SEWER REPLACE 05/04/2010 A26A 6,503,010.00 4,024,924.00 2,478,086.00 05110 ATM TECH PARK PROP ACQUIS FEES 05/04/2010 A26B 150,000.00 150,000.00 0.00 1 /11 STM A2 Stapleton Windows 01/13/2011 A2 1,020,000.00 1,020,000.00 0.00 1 /11 STM A4 McAulife Brnch Lbry Lnd 01/13/2011 A4 710,000.00 710,000.00 0.00 04/11 ATM A3 1A REPLACE LADDER 3 FIRE TRUCK 04/26/2011 A31AA 975,000.00 975,000.00 0.00 04/11 ATM A31C MULTI HAZARD GAS METERS 04/26/2011 A31C 25,549.00 25,540.00 9.00 04/11 ATM A31D LIBRARY GARAGE REPAIRS 04/26/2011 A31D 75,000.00 75,000.00 0.00 04/11 ATM A31H F250 4X4 GRAIN BODY FOR LEAF/ WOOD CHIP COLL 04/26/2011 A31H 27,140.00 27,140.00 0.00 04/11 ATM A31J BEACH DOCK REPLACEMENT 04/26/2011 A31J 37,873.00 37,873.00 0.00 04/11 ATM A31K BUTTERWORTH PHASE 1 - TENNIS LIGHTING 04/26/2011 A31K 126,500.00 23,531.00 102,969.00 04/11 ATM A31M INGROUND FULE TANK MONITORING SYS REPLACE 04/26/2011 A31M 29,562.00 28,500.00 1,062.00 04/11 ATM A3 IN STRMWTR MNGMT PLAN PHASE 111 04/26/2011 A31N 300,000.00 200,000.00 100,000.00 04/11 ATM 31Y ROADWAY IMPROVEMENTS 2012 04/26/2011 A31Y 1,700,000.00 1,700,000.00 0.00 04/11 ATM A31AA FRONT END LOADER MOUNTED SNOWBLOWER #454A 04/26/2011 A31AA 85,000.00 85,000.00 0.00 04/11 ATM A31DD 78K GVW CAB & CHASSIS W /31 CY REFUSE PACKER 04/26/2011 A31DD 241,237.00 241,237.00 0.00 04/11 ATM AQQ TOWN BUILDINGS 04/26/2011 A31QQ 385,000.00 346,216.00 38,784.00 04/11 ATM A31SS MUNIS FINANCIAL SYSTEM UPGRADE 04/26/2011 A31SS 67,415.00 60,000.00 7,415.00 04/11 ATM A3 ITT MOBILE FIELD INSPECTIONS 04/26/2011 A3 ITT 46,381.00 31,000.00 15,381.00 04/11 ATM A31UU ASSET MANAGEMENT 04/26/2011 A31UU 52,759.00 28,857.00 23,902.00 04/11 ATM A32E 40K GVW CAB & CHASSIS W/ DUMP BODY 4631 04/26/2011 A32E 219,697.00 219,697.00 0.00 04/11 ATM A32F DOWNTOWN WATER UTILITY IMPROVEMENTS 04/26/2011 A32F 2,680,000.00 1,487,458.00 1,192,542.00 04/11 ATM A32H WATER HYDRANT AND GATE VALVE 04/26/2011 A32H 200,000.00 200,000.00 0.00 04/11 ATM A32J WATER MAIN REPLACE VARIOUS 04/26/2011 A32J 200,000.00 200,000.00 0.00 04/11 ATM A33D DOWNTOWN SEWER UTILITY IMPROVEMENTS 04/26/011 A33D 1,765,000.00 700,000.00 1,065,000.00 04/11 ATM A33E TECHNOLOGY PARK SEWER INTERCEPTOR 04/26/2011 A33E 800,000.00 500,000.00 300,000.00 04/11 ATM A33F N. FRAM PUMP STN ELIMINATION PROJECT 04/26/2011 A33F 6,310,000.00 3,342,896.00 2,967,104.00 04/11 ATM A33H IRVING, HERBERT, LORING SEWER ASSESS DESIGN 04/26/2011 A33H 390,000.00 250,000.00 140,000.00 04/11 ATM A33I SEWER MAIN REPLACE VARIOUS LOCATIONS 04/26/2011 A33I 250,000.00 250,000.00 0.00 04/11 ATM A33J WORC RD PUMP STN ELIMINATION PROJECT 04/26/2011 A33J 1,925,000.00 600,000.00 1,325,000.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 A Lib Handicap Ramp Con 4/24/212 A31A 425,000.00 45,000.00 380,000.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 B Design Library Renova 4/24/212 A31B 40,000.00 0.00 40,000.00 5/12 ATM A31C Replace Fire Engine 1 4/24/212 A31C 550,000.00 550,000.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 E Town Building Securit 4/24/212 A31E 59,951.00 27,500.00 32,451.00 5/12 ATM A3 IF Plygrnd Safety Mulchl 4/24/212 A31F 29,550.00 23,000.00 6,550.00 5/12 ATM A3 1G F350 4X4 Maint Body 4/24/212 A31G 45,411.00 45,411.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A31H Arena Repairs 4/24/212 A31H 65,433.00 32,070.00 33,363.00 5/12 ATM A3 11 Emergency Generator 1 4/24/212 A3 11 53,560.00 0.00 53,560.00 5/12 ATM A31J Sidewalk/Accessibilit 4/24/212 A31J 150,000.00 150,000.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A31K 15K GVW Dump & Plow 4/24/212 A31K 66,672.00 66,672.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 L 4WD Platform, #409 4/24/212 A31L 66,305.00 66,305.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A31M Roadway hn rov 2013 4/24/212 A31M 2,500,000.00 2,500,000.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A3 IN 40K 4WD Dump #442 4/24/212 A3 IN 225,697.00 225,697.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A310 72K Refuse Packer 511 4/24/212 A310 259,500.00 0.00 259,500.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 P Front End Loader #521 4/24/212 A31P 205,527.00 205,527.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 Q Rooftop AHU Multi P #2 4/24/212 A31Q 300,000.00 300,000.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 R Mech, Elect, Plumb #1 4/24/212 A31R 150,000.00 150,000.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A31 S ADA Upgrade toCurb #2 4/24/212 A31S 300,000.00 300,000.00 0.00 Pubhe Finance Section (Revised July 2006) 5/12 ATM A31T Technology Upgrades 2 4/24/212 A31T 136,313.00 136,313.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 U Paving Stormwtr Stud 4/24/212 A3 1U 35,000.00 35,000.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A31 V Fuller /Farley Study 4/24/212 A31 V 190,000.00 190,000.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A31 W DDC Energy Cons Pr 4/24/212 A31 W 300,000.00 300,000.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A3 1X Cisco UCM Upgrade 4/24/212 A3 1X 44,569.00 44,569.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 Y Virtual Environ Re lc 4/24/212 A31Y 69,895.00 69,895.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 Z Archived Doc Scan P1 4/24/212 A31Z 27,635.00 27,635.00 0.00 5/12 ATM A31BB Mem Bldg Fire Sur D 4/24/212 A31BB 50,000.00 35,000.00 15,000.00 5/12 ATM A31CC Village Hall Boiler 4/24/212 A31CC 83,030.00 82,780.00 250.00 5/12 ATM A31DD Maynard Bldg Draina 4/24/212 A31DD 135,000.00 110,000.00 25,000.00 5/12 ATM A32A Irving Loring Herbert 4/24/212 A32A 1,791,590.00 0.00 1,791,590.00 5/12 ATM A32C Beebe Water Tank 4/24/212 A32C 3,214,000.00 20,000.00 3,194,000.00 5/12 ATM A33 Wastewtr Backup Upgr 4/24/212 A33A 550,000.00 0.00 550,000.00 5/12 ATM A33E Hancock Lane Pump Eli 4/24/212 A33E 804,666.00 20,000.00 784,666.00 5/12 ATM A33F East Fram/Central St 4/24/212 A33F 2,400,000.00 1,400,000.00 1,000,000.00 5/12 ATM A33I Irving, Herbert, Lori 4/24/212 A33I 2,475,000.00 5,000.00 2,470,000.00 5/12 ATM A33J Speen St Interceptor 4/24/212 A33J 1,178,000.00 50,000.00 1,128,000.00 10/17/2012 Off St Parking Lot Construction Lexington St Garage) 10/17/2012 A9 615,000.00 50,000.00 565,000.00 05/13 STM Al McAuliffe Branch Library 05/08/2013 A18A 7,988,329.00 3,476,560.00 4,511,769.00 05/08/2013 28,975.00 0.00 28,975.00 05/13 ATM A18B DOWNTOWN PARKING METER IMPLEMENTATION PROJECT 05/07/2013 A18B 89,877.00 0.00 89,877.00 05/13 ATM A18C PEARL ST GARAGE REPAIRS 05/07/2013 A18C 218,000.00 0.00 218,000.00 05/13 ATM A18D REPLACE AERIAL BUCKET TRUCK 05/07/2013 A18D 198,553.00 0.00 198,553.00 05/13 ATM A18E PHASE 1 PROTECTIVE CLOTHING REPLACEMENT 05/07/2013 A18E 113,360.00 0.00 113,360.00 05/13 ATM A18F REPLACE FACILITIES PICK -UP TRUCK 05/07/2013 A18F 49,590.00 0.00 49,590.00 05/13 ATM A18G ZAMBONI 05/08/2013 A18G 124,609.00 124,609.00 05/13 ATM A18H DESIGN DEVELOPMENT -ARENA RENOVATIONS 05/07/2013 A18H 35,117.00 35,117.00 05/13 ATM A18I TORO GROUNDMASTER 580 -D 4X4 05/08/2013 A18I 101,223.00 101,223.00 05/13 ATM A18J F350 4X4 CREW CAB PICK UP 10,000 GVW 05/08/2013 A18J 42,640.00 42,640.00 05/13 ATM A18J F350 4X4 EXT CAB PICK UP 8,800 GVW 05/08/2013 A18J 40,632.00 40,632.00 05/13 ATM A18L CUSHING MEMORIAL PARK PHASE 5- CHILDRENS GROVE PLAY 05/08/2013 A18L 665,000.00 665,000.00 05/13 ATM A18M WATER ST RETAINING WALL CONTSR PROJECT 05/08/2013 A18M 474,620.00 474,620.00 05/13 ATM A18N SAXONVILLE LEVEE PUMP STATION IMPROV DESIGN 05/08/2013 A18N 150,000.00 150,000.00 05/13 ATM A180 CAMPELLO RD DRAIN RELIEF SYS & CHERRY ST HDWL REPAI 05/08/2013 A180 360,000.00 360,000.00 05/13 ATM A18P NPDES PERMIT PLANNING / PREPARATION 05/08/2013 A18P 50,000.00 50,000.00 05/13 ATM A18Q REPAIR SHOP MAKE UP AIR UNIT 05/08/2013 A18Q 26,000.00 26,000.00 05/13 ATM A18R TRANSFER STATION DEMOLITION CONCEPT DESIGN 05/08/2013 A18R 80,000.00 80,000.00 05/13 ATM A18S REPLACEMENT OF LOG LOADER ATTACHMENT 05/08/2013 A18S 68,000.00 68,000.00 05/13 ATM A18T REPLACEMENT OF A SIDEWALK TRACTOR WITH SNOW PLOW 05/08/2013 A18T 156,100.00 156,100.00 05/13 ATM A18U REPLACE FRONT END LOADER 3CY SNW PLW 4453 05/08/2013 A18U 86,900.00 86,900.00 05/13 ATM A18V SANDER BDY WTH/ CMPSPREAD & CALCIUM CNTRLS # 421A 05/08/2013 A18V 40,480.00 40,480.00 05/13 ATM A18W ROADWAY IMPROVEMENTS 2014 05/08/2013 A18W 3,200,000.00 3,200,000.00 05/13 ATM A18X SIDEWALK/ACCESSABILITY IMPROVEMENTS 2014 05/08/2013 A18X 200,000.00 200,000.00 05/13 ATM A18Y BEAVER DAM BROOK/HIGH RISK STRUCTURES PHASE 2 05/08/2013 A18Y 300,000.00 300,000.00 05/13 ATM A18Z REPLACE 68K GVW CAB & CHASSSIS W /ROLLOF FRAME 4519 05/08/2013 A18Z 201,300.00 201,300.00 05/13 ATM A18AA REPLACE 2005 72K GVW CAB REFUSE PKR # 514 05/08/2013 A18AA 321,500.00 321,500.00 05/13 ATM A18 BB MSBA FEASIBILITY STUDY 05/08/2013 A18BB 400,000.00 400,000.00 05/13 ATM A18CC TECH UPGRADES THROUGHOUT DISTRICT PHASED PROJECT 05/08/2013 A18CC 500,000.00 500,000.00 05/13 ATM A18 DD DDC ENERGY CONSERVATION PROGRAM PHASED PROJEC 05/08/2013 A18DD 225,000.00 225,000.00 05/13 ATM A18EE ADA UPGRADES, CURBS, SIDEWALKS ETC 05/08/2013 A18EE 265,199.00 265,199.00 05/13 ATM A18FF PAVE REPLACEMENT STORM WATER ALL SCHOOLS 05/08/2013 A18FF 740,000.00 740,000.00 05/13 ATM A18GG HEATING VENTILATION AIR COND ALL SCHOOLS 05/08/2013 A18GG 340,000.00 340,000.00 05/13 ATM 18HH MECHANICAL ELECTRICAL, PLUMBING ALL SCHOOLS 05/08/2013 A18HH 150,000.00 150,000.00 05/13 ATM A18II GROUNDS EQUIPMENT REPLACEMENT MOWER 05/08/2013 A18II 96,000.00 96,000.00 05/13 ATM 18JJ DUMP TRUCK WITH PLOW- VEHICLE REPLACEMENT 05/08/2013 A18JJ 59,300.00 59,300.00 05/13 ATM A18KK REPLACE DETERIORATED FLOOR TILES MULTIPLE SCHOOL 05/08/2013 A18KK 745,000.00 745,000.00 05/13 ATM 18LL GENERATOR REPLACEMENT 05/08/2013 A18LL 1 50,000.00 1 1 50,000.00 05/13 ATM A18MM SEALER OF WEIGHTS & MEASURES- VEHICLE 05/08/2013 A18MM 33,579.00 33,579.00 05/13 ATM A18NN TRAFFIC CALMING PROGRAM 05/08/2013 A18NN 200,000.00 200,000.00 05/13 ATM A1800 PUBLIC SAFETY SERVER REPLACEMENT 05/08/2013 A1800 88,900.00 88,900.00 Pablic Finance Section (Revised July 2006) 05/13 ATM A18PP NETWORK DATA STORAGE & CONNECTIVITY 05/08/2013 A18PP 117,949.00 28,938.18 117,949.00 05/13 ATM A18QQ ARCHIVED DOCUMENT SCANNING -2ND PHASE 05/08/2013 A18QQ 237,138.00 59,000.00 237,138.00 05/13 ATM A18RR SERVICE DELIVERY & SPACE UTILIZATION MEM BLDG 05/08/2013 A18RR 45,000.00 9,120.00 45,000.00 05/13 ATM A18SS RENOVATE ATHENAEUM HALL CONCORD ST 05/08/2013 A18SS 180,000.00 13,993.50 180,000.00 05/13 ATM A18TT VILLAGE HALL BASE BLDG IMPROVEMENTS 05/09/2013 AIM 200,000.00 3,259.70 200,000.00 05/13 ATM A19A REPAIR SHOP MAKE -UP AIR UNIT 05/09/2013 A19A 26,000.00 191.90 26,000.00 05/13 ATM A19B REPLACEMENT OF A 15K GVW TWO WHEEL DR UTIL BDY # 607 05/09/2013 A19B 48,630.00 115.83 48,630.00 05/13 ATM A19C BETHANY RD & WINTHROWWAVERLY INTERSEC IMROVEMEN 05/09/2013 A19C 855,000.00 1 16.30 855,000.00 05/13 ATM A19D WARREN RD & PRINDIVILLE WATER MAIN 05/09/2013 A19D 2,990,000.00 2,990,000.00 05/13 ATM A19E CENTRAL ST BRIDGE WATER MAIN INSTALLATION 05/09/2013 A19E 110,000.00 110,000.00 05/13 ATM A19F WATER MAIN REPLACE VARIOUS LOCATIONS 2014 05/09/2013 A19F 300,000.00 300,000.00 05/13 ATM A19G WATER HYDRANT & GATE VALVE REPLACE 2014 05/09/2013 A19G 200,000.00 200,000.00 05/13 ATM A20A REPAIR SHOP MAKE -UP AIR UNIT 05/09/2013 A20A 26,000.00 26,000.00 05/13 ATM A20B TRAILER MOUNTED GENERATORS 05/09/2013 A20B 131,000.00 131,000.00 05/13 ATM A20C WORC RD PUMP STN ELIMINATION PROJECT CONSTRUCTION 05/09/2013 A20C 17,220,000.00 17,220,000.00 05/13 ATM A20D BAITING BROOK SEWER IMPROVEMENTS 05/09/2013 A20D 6,563,000.00 6,563,000.00 05/13 ATM A20E BETHANY RD & WINTHROWWAVERLY INTERS SWR IMPROVE 05/09/2013 A20E 1,240,000.00 1,240,000.00 05/13 ATM A20F SEWER MAIN REPLACE VARIOUS LOCATIONS 2014 05/09/2013 A20F 300,000.00 300,000.00 05/13 ATM A20G SPEEN ST FORCE MAIN DECOMMISSIONING PROJECT DESIGN 05/09/2013 A20G 150,000.00 150,000.00 SUB -TOTAL Additional Sheets 117,999,741.00 BUREAU OF ACCOUNTS, STATEMENT OF INDEBTEDNESS DETAIL Long Term Debt Outstanding + New Debt Retirements = Outstanding Interest Inside the Debt Limit Report by Issuance July 1, 2012 Issued June 30, 2013 Paid in FY2013 Mass Water Pollution Abate 6/95 91,857.48 28,938.18 62,919.30 5,036.87 ATM97 A7 Hollis Street Fire Station 70,000.00 11,000.00 59,000.00 1,995.00 ATM97 A54 K Cameron Middle School 320,000.00 62,000.00 258,000.00 9,120.00 ATM99 A31F Underground tanks 491,000.00 74,000.00 417,000.00 13,993.50 Police St Construct AlA STM8 /91 155,223.88 155,223.88 0.00 3,259.70 School Buildin Repairs A1B STM 8/91 9,137.93 9,137.93 0.00 191.90 Handicap Modifications to School Buildings A9FATM93 5,515.70 5,515.70 0.00 115.83 Const So Side Fire Station 1 776.12 1 776.12 1 0.00 1 16.30 Pablic Finance Section (Revised July 2006) School Handicap A30 ATM94 4,484.30 4,484.30 39,293.10 4,568.97 0.00 94.17 NH Roof /Clerestories A18 STM12 /92 39,293.10 0.00 825.15 SCHOOL Asbestos Removal A32 ATM94 4,568.97 0.00 95.95 MPAT Loan MWPAT CW 01 -15 297,435.00 22,435.00 275,000.00 14,426.67 ATM03 A15B Zetron Alert Sys 10,000.00 10,000.00 0.00 337.50 ATM03 A15H Rool'Brophy Sc 110,000.00 89,600.00 110,500.00 89,100.00 3,905.88 Police Station AIA STM 8 /91 227,111.63 95,44680 131,664.83 9,281.98 Annex Roof A9B ATM93 15,732.42 8,847.87 6,884.55 640.50 So High Roof A9C ATM93 86,894.26 30,999.47 55,894.79 3,522.02 Gym Floor A91) ATM 93 14,012.48 6,999.88 7,012.60 559.88 Fire Station Al2 ATM93 103,908.66 58,055.27 45,853.39 4,217.30 Garage A20 STM 10/93 Town 68% 657,523.63 223,366.13 434,157.50 25,545.87 Garage A20 STM 10/93 Water /Sewer 18.4%,13.6% 131,504.73 60,440.25 71,064.48 6,912.41 Garage A20 STM 10/93 Water /Sewer 18.4%,13.6% 177,918.16 44,673.23 133,244.93 5,109.17 School Remodel A22A ATM 95 75,065.94 37,999.36 37,066.58 2,997.01 Memorial Roof A25A ATM95 18,678.84 18,678.84 0.00 757.36 Library Roof A49 -4 ATM96 37,246.21 16,712.64 20,533.57 1,522.32 Athenaeum Hall A50 -1 ATM96 49,403.05 12,780.26 36,622.79 2,046.70 ATM03A15QRoo Re lacement 185,000.00 130,600.00 165,700.00 149,900.00 5,575.95 ATM04 A27 Tercentennial Park 20,000.00 10,000.00 15,050.00 14,950.00 649.27 ATM04 A27 Boiler Replacement - Walsh School 295,000.00 217,600.00 270,700.00 241,900.00 8,788.85 ATM04 A27 Boiler Replacement - Fuller School 260,000.00 187,400.00 236,100.00 211,300.00 7,796.03 ATMO2 A21S Vaillencourt Pump 15,000.00 5,000.00 10,000.00 575.00 ATM04 A27 Tercentennial Park 30,000.00 10,000.00 20,000.00 1,150.00 ATM04 A27 Boiler Replacement - Walsh School 5,000.00 0.00 5,000.00 0.00 225.00 ATM04 A27 Boiler Replacement - Fuller School 25, 000.00 5,000.00 20, 000.00 925.00 ATM04 A27 Sewer - Franklin Street Water Main Replacement 390,000.00 276,800.00 331,900.00 334,900.00 11,907.38 STM 10103 A9 Senior Center 840,000.00 570,200.00 705,600.00 704,600.00 25,940.90 4/04 ATM A21M Walsh Roof Replacement (juniper hill 975,000.00 651,600.00 811,100.00 815,500.00 30,222.73 STM 3100 High School Renovations 1,950,000.00 1,368,400.00 1,650,000.00 1,668,400.00 59,436.17 ATM04 A27 Sewer - Franklin Street Water Main Replacement 20,000.00 5,000.00 15,000.00 850.00 STM 10103 A9 Senior Center 295,000.00 0.00 25,000.00 270,000.00 12,262.50 4/05 ATM A26B Vertical Handicap Lft 70,000.00 10,000.00 60,000.00 3,150.00 4/05 ATM A26G Maynard Stair & Walk 40,000.00 10,000.00 30,000.00 1,700.00 4/05 ATM A26H Bowditch Boiler R lce 10,000.00 5,000.00 5,000.00 400.00 4/05 ATM A26T Replace Platform 1 340,000.00 85,000.00 255,000.00 14,450.00 4/05 ATM A26U Callahan Phase 2 Flr 250,000.00 20,000.00 230,000.00 10,387.50 4/05 ATM A26GG Hemenway Pump Statio 705,000.00 50,000.00 655,000.00 29,392.50 4/04 ATM A21M Walsh Roof Re lacemnt 5,000.00 2,000.00 3,000.00 210.00 4/04 A21II Hemenway Pmp Station Rpl 120,000.00 30,000.00 90,000.00 5,100.00 4/04 ATM A21LL Bow ditch cng 72,000.00 18,000.00 54,000.00 3,060.00 ATM03 A15J Fin Manage Soft 35,000.00 35,000.00 0.00 700.00 STM 10103 A10 Tercent Park Phaze 2 95,000.00 10,000.00 85,000.00 4,000.00 4/05 ATM A26A Pedestrian Rams 25,000.00 5,000.00 20,000.00 1,100.00 4/05 ATM A26D Stapleton Schl Roof 75,000.00 5,000.00 70,000.00 3,112.50 4/05 ATM A26E Beach Strmwater Mgnmt 20,000.00 20,000.00 0.00 400.00 4/05 ATM A26F Rplce Emergncy Genrtr 30,000.00 10,000.00 20,000.00 1,200.00 4/05 ATM A26Q Sanitary Line Fuller 80,000.00 5,000.00 75,000.00 3,318.76 4/06 ATM A30 A Engine 2 Fire Pumper 250,000.00 25,000.00 225,000.00 10,500.00 4/06 ATM A30 B Replace Station 2 Roof 23,000.00 2,000.00 21,000.00 970.00 4/06 ATM A30 C Communications Cabling 100,000.00 20,000.00 80,000.00 4,400.00 4/06 ATM A30 F McAuliffe Branch Renovation 28,000.00 3,000.00 25,000.00 1,180.00 4/06 ATM A30 H Vehicle replacement F550 Trash Compacter 45,000.00 5,000.00 40,000.00 1,900.00 4/06 ATM A30 I Vehicle replacement Kubota Tractor 16,000.00 2,000.00 14,000.00 680.00 4/06 ATM A30 J Basketball Resurfacing Dennison 36,000.00 4,000.00 32,000.00 1,530.00 4/06 ATM A30 K PC Mobile Laptops 75,000.00 15,000.00 60,000.00 3,300.00 4/06 ATM A30 O Multi- Purpose Sidewalk Tractor 4471 1 55,000.00 10,000.00 45,000.00 2,200.00 4/06 ATM A30 P 68,000 GV W Refuse Packer with Plow 4518 115,000.00 15 100,000.00 4 4/06 ATM A30 R 15,000 GVW 4WD Dump Body Truck 4413 5,000.00 1,000.00 4,000.00 220.00 4/06 ATM A30 S Stapleton Roof Supplemental 90,000.00 10,000.00 80,000.00 3,712.50 Pablic Finance Section (Revised July 2006) 4/06 ATM A30 T Final Stage Boiler Replacements, 5 Schools 325,000.00 25,000.00 300,000.00 13,550.00 4/06 ATM A30 W Dasher Board and Glass Replacement 100,000.00 10,000.00 90,000.00 4,200.00 4/07 ATM A51G East Fram Sewer 820,000.00 35,000.00 785,000.00 34,512.50 4/07 ATM A49A Accu -Vote Machin 60,000.00 10,000.00 50,000.00 2,600.00 4/07 ATM A49H VOIP Intergratio 10,000.00 10,000.00 0.00 200.00 04/07 ATM A49I MEMORIAL BLDG WINDOW REPLACE 265,000.00 15,000.00 250,000.00 9,787.50 4/07 ATM A49M Energy Mngmnt Po 25,000.00 25,000.00 0.00 500.00 4/07 ATM A49Y V #2 F550 Crew Ca 25,000.00 5,000.00 20,000.00 1,060.00 4/07 ATM A49Z V #3 F350 Ext Cab 17,000.00 3,000.00 14,000.00 740.00 4/07 ATM A47AA V #4 F650 Dump 2 30,000.00 5,000.00 25,000.00 1,300.00 4/07 ATM A49BB Comm Center Upg 30,000.00 5,000.00 25,000.00 1,300.00 4/07 ATM A49DD Roadway Improve 270,000.00 45,000.00 225,000.00 11,700.00 4/07 ATM A49EE 40K GVW Dmp Bdy 70,000.00 10,000.00 60,000.00 2,900.00 4/07 ATM A49FF 70K GVW Dmp & P 60,000.00 10,000.00 50,000.00 2,400.00 4/07 ATM A49GG 40GVW Dump & PI 70,000.00 10,000.00 60,000.00 2,900.00 4/07 ATM A4911 40K GVW Dump & 70,000.00 10,000.00 60,000.00 2,900.00 4/07 ATM A49JJ 8800 GVW Pickup 18,000.00 3,000.00 15,000.00 780.00 4/07 ATM A49KK 8800 Pickup & P 18,000.00 3,000.00 15,000.00 780.00 4/07 ATM A49MM 15k 4WD Cab Rae 39,000.00 4,000.00 35,000.00 1,660.00 04/07 ATM A49NN ROOF REPLACE TRANSFER STATIONS 1,2,3,4 115,000.00 15,000.00 100,000.00 4,031.26 4/07 ATM A49PP McCarthy School 360,000.00 25,000.00 335,000.00 14,975.00 4/07 ATM A49QQ DDC Energy Cons 45,000.00 45,000.00 0.00 900.00 4/07 ATM A49SS 3 UtPick -up 2 C 15,000.00 15,000.00 0.00 300.00 4/07 ATM A49UU Pub Safety S st 30,000.00 30,000.00 0.00 600.00 4/07 ATM A49XX Frnt End Loader 90,000.00 10,000.00 80,000.00 3,800.00 4/07 ATM A49ZZ Sidewalk Access 30,000.00 5,000.00 25,000.00 1,300.00 4/07 ATM A50I 11 GVW Cab Chass 27,000.00 5,000.00 22,000.00 1,180.00 4/07 ATM A50J 11 GVW 4WD Utili 27,000.00 5,000.00 22,000.00 1,180.00 4/07 ATM A50K 11 GVW 4W Cab Ut 27,000.00 5,000.00 22,000.00 1,180.00 4/07 ATM A50L 11 GVW 4W Cab Ut 27,000.00 5,000.00 22,000.00 1,180.00 4/07 ATM A50P 11GVW 4wd Utilit 27,000.00 5,000.00 22,000.00 1,180.00 4/07 ATM A51C Concord School S 800,000.00 50,000.00 750,000.00 33,187.50 4/07 ATM A51J Wastewater Pump 800,000.00 50,000.00 750,000.00 33,187.50 4/06 ATM A30 KK Pump Station Replacement SRF 2958 CW -06 -26 2,043,695.24 109,472.26 1,934,222.98 39,779.18 4/06 ATM A30 L Stormwater Planning (Beaver Dam) SRF 2956 CW -06 -21 247,699.43 13,268.26 234,431.17 4,821.30 4/06 ATM A30 II SSES SRF 2940 CW -06 -22 323,698.42 17,338.78 306,359.64 6,300.58 4/06 ATM A30 MM Water St. Sewer Replacement SRF 2957 CW -06 -25 5,259,683.03 281,740.49 4,977,942.54 102,376.26 ATM03 A15M Comp Sewer Main Study 5,000.00 5,000.00 0.00 112.50 4/05 ATM A26A Pedestrian Ramps 6,000.00 1,000.00 5,000.00 215.00 4105 ATMA26E Beach Strmwater M nmt 40, 000.00 40, 000.00 0.00 900.00 4/05 ATM A21P Bowditch Athletic Cmp 6,000.00 1,000.00 5,000.00 215.00 4/06 ATM A30 A Engine 2 Fire Pumper 27,000.00 4,000.00 23,000.00 1,010.00 4/06 ATM A30 C Communications Cabling 115,000.00 20,000.00 95,000.00 4,050.00 4/06 ATM A30 D Memorial Building Boiler Replacement 670,000.00 45,000.00 625,000.00 27,225.00 4/06 ATM A30 E Pearl Street Garage T truss Caulking 12,000.00 1,000.00 11,000.00 468.76 4/06 ATM A30 F McAuliffe Branch Renovation 19,000.00 2,000.00 17,000.00 733.76 4/06 ATM A30 K PC Mobile Laptops 6,000.00 2,000.00 4,000.00 165.00 4/06 ATM A30 L Stormwater Planning Beaver Dam SRF 2956 14,000.00 7,000.00 7,000.00 367.50 4/06 ATM A30 T Final Stage Boiler Replacements, 5 Schools 1,000.00 1,000.00 0.00 22.50 4/06 ATM A30 U Town Voice Mail/Telephone Upgrade 10,000.00 10,000.00 0.00 225.00 4/06 ATM A30 V Tercentennial Park Phase 3 126,000.00 13,000.00 113,000.00 4,823.76 4/07 ATM A19 Hollis St Comm 30,000.00 20,000.00 10,000.00 750.00 4/08 ATM A44P Emergency Generators 130,000.00 65,000.00 65,000.00 3,412.50 2/07 STM A5 Fuller Audtrium Ce 279,000.00 24,000.00 255,000.00 11,271.26 4/07 ATM A18 Vllge BII Edgl Li 252,000.00 16,000.00 236,000.00 10,275.00 4/07 ATM A49C Main Libr - Parkin 30,000.00 15,000.00 15,000.00 787.50 4/07 ATM A49D Main Libr Rest & 54,000.00 4,000.00 50,000.00 2,176.26 4/07 ATM A49E Replace SCBA Uni 265,000.00 30,000.00 235,000.00 10,150.00 4/07 ATM A49F Replace Engine 3 350,000.00 40,000.00 310,000.00 13,400.00 4/07 ATM A49G Replace Maint Tr 16,000.00 16,000.00 0.00 360.00 Pubhe Finance Section (Revised July 2006) 4/07 ATM A49K Nevins Hall Stag 235,000.00 15,000.00 220,000.00 9,575.00 4/07 ATM A49T Callahan Phase 3 383,000.00 41,000.00 342,000.00 14,886.26 04/07 ATM A50U Arena Condenser 9,000.00 9,000.00 0.00 202.50 4/07 ATM A49X Winch Grandstand 114,000.00 11,000.00 103,000.00 4,401.26 4/07 ATM A49BB Comm Center Upg 195,000.00 30,000.00 165,000.00 7,200.00 4/07 ATM A49EE 40K GVW Dmp Bdy 40,000.00 5,000.00 35,000.00 1,525.00 4/07 ATM A49GG 40GVW Dump & PI 40,000.00 5,000.00 35,000.00 1,525.00 4/07 ATM A49HH 35K GVW Aerial 120,000.00 20,000.00 100,000.00 4,387.50 4/07 ATM A4911 40K GVW Dump & 35,000.00 5,000.00 30,000.00 1,325.00 4/07 ATM A49JJ 8800 GVW Pickup 2,000.00 1,000.00 1,000.00 52.50 4/07 ATM A49LL 68K Refuse Pack 150,000.00 15,000.00 135,000.00 5,775.00 4/07 ATM A49MM 15k 4WD Cab Rae 3,000.00 1,000.00 2,000.00 82.50 4/07 ATM A49O0 Fuller Auditori 49,000.00 4,000.00 45,000.00 1,983.76 4/07 ATM A49RR Fire Alarm McCa 26,000.00 26,000.00 0.00 585.00 4/07 ATM A49WW Bombadier Sidew 30,000.00 30,000.00 0.00 675.00 4/07 ATM A49XX Frnt End Loader 11,000.00 2,000.00 9,000.00 397.50 4/07 ATM A49YY Thayer Campus P 90,000.00 10,000.00 80,000.00 3,531.26 4/07 ATM A49ZZ Sidewalk Access 7,000.00 7,000.00 0.00 157.50 4/07 ATM A50M Electronic Messg 9,000.00 9,000.00 0.00 202.50 4/08 ATM A15 Ed 1 Lib Acdemy Vill R 497,000.00 32,000.00 465,000.00 20,226.26 04/08 ATM A44A COMBINED TWN BLDGS 1, 2, 335,000.00 20,000.00 315,000.00 12,312.50 04/08 ATM A44B REPLCE RESCUE TRUCK 1 395,000.00 135,000.00 260,000.00 10,500.00 04/08 ATM A44E BOWDITCH MASTER PLANS 1,2,3 7,330,000.00 565,000.00 6,765,000.00 262,225.00 4/08 ATM A44F TORO Groundmaster Mow 33,000.00 17,000.00 16,000.00 862.50 4/08 ATM A44G Police Locker Room 44,000.00 8,000.00 36,000.00 1,612.50 04/08 ATM A44H PRISONER PROCESSING 1, 2 95,000.00 45,000.00 50,000.00 2,400.00 4/08 ATM A44K Roadway Improve 2009 140,000.00 70,000.00 70,000.00 3,675.00 4/08 ATM A44L Sidewalk Improv 2009 40,000.00 20,000.00 20,000.00 1,050.00 4/08 ATM A44M Refuse Packer & Plow 160,000.00 15,000.00 145,000.00 6,187.50 4/08 ATM A44N DDC Energy Controls 2 70,000.00 35,000.00 35,000.00 1,837.50 04/08 ATM A44Q TOWN WIDE PERMITS, 1,2 205,000.00 105,000.00 100,000.00 5,100.00 04/08 ATM A44R WIRELESS ACESS FOR PUBLIC SAFETY 185,000.00 95,000.00 90,000.00 4,600.00 4/08 ATM A46A 4Wheel Drive C &C /Plw 614 25,000.00 5,000.00 20,000.00 825.00 4/08 ATM A46H 4Wd C &C Utility Bdy /P 603 25,000.00 5,000.00 20,000.00 825.00 04/08 ATM A 47J SEWER SYST EVAL PHASE 3 40,000.00 10,000.00 30,000.00 1,200.00 4/07 ATM A51F Sewer Sys Evalua CW -07 -25 383,838.79 19,148.35 364,690.44 7,485.29 MPAT Nov 6,2003/05 CW -02 -24 210,179.98 14,305.17 195,874.81 10,077.48 ATM01 A25Q Park St Drainage 42,000.00 228,000.00 3,000.00 267,000.00 4,989.67 ATMO2 A21S Vaillencourt Pump 51,000.00 5,000.00 46,000.00 1,822.50 10/04 STM A13 High School Prog 1,690,000.00 113,000.00 1,577,000.00 61,676.26 4/06 ATM A30 KK Pump Station Replacement SRF 2958 109,000.00 7,000.00 102,000.00 4,007.50 4107ATMA51JWastewaterPump CW0727MWPAT 248,607.87 12,402.02 236,205.85 4,848.14 04/09 ATM A39A MCAULIFFE LIBRARY RENOVATIONS 60,000.00 5,000.00 55,000.00 2,125.00 04/09 ATM 39B FIRE RADIO COMM UPGRADE 175,000.00 60,000.00 115,000.00 4,650.00 04/09 ATM A39D MEM BLDG UPGRADE MACHINES RM 1, 11 80,000.00 10,000.00 70,000.00 2,725.00 04/09 ATM 39E REPLACE HEATING PIPES 15,000.00 5,000.00 10,000.00 400.00 04/09 ATM A39F MAYNARD /MEM BLDG IMPROVES 1, 11 1,475,000.00 80,000.00 1,395,000.00 54,687.50 4/09 ATM A39G F350 Stak 22,000.00 8,000.00 14,000.00 580.00 04/09 ATM A39H CUSHING MEMORIAL PARK 185,000.00 15,000.00 170,000.00 6,606.26 04/09 ATM A39I LORING INFRARED SPECTATOR HEATING 60,000.00 20,000.00 40,000.00 1,600.00 04/09 ATM A39K COMMUN UPGRADE FRAM HIGH 20,000.00 10,000.00 10,000.00 500.00 4/09 ATM A39J Plygrd E u 18,000.00 6,000.00 12,000.00 480.00 4/09 ATM A39L 15K Dump_ 64,000.00 23,000.00 41,000.00 1,690.00 04/09 ATM39M RRC ROOF REPLACEMENT SUPPL 95,000.00 5,000.00 90,000.00 3,531.26 04/09 ATM A39N MECHANICAL REPAIRS TO HIGHWAY LOADER 30,000.00 10,000.00 20,000.00 800.00 4/09 ATM A39O Roadway Im 600,000.00 75,000.00 525,000.00 22,687.50 04/09 ATM A39P SIDEWALK ACCESSABILTIY IMPROVEMENTS 85,000.00 15,000.00 70,000.00 2,800.00 4/09 ATM A39Q Refuse Pck 134,000.00 45,000.00 89,000.00 3,570.00 04/09 ATM A39X IP PHONE & SECURITY SYS SCHOOL DIST 630,000.00 210,000.00 420,000.00 16,800.00 04/09 ATM A 39Y DDC ENERGY CONSERV CNTRLS 175,000.00 10,000.00 165,000.00 6,450.00 Pablic Finance Section (Revised July 2006) 4/09 ATM A39Z Undergrnd_ TANK REMOVAL 111,000.00 27,000.00 84,000.00 3,332.50 4/09 ATM A39AA Emrgy Gen 88,000.00 30,000.00 58,000.00 2,340.00 4/09 ATM A39BB ADA Upgrd_ 270,000.00 15,000.00 255,000.00 9,993.76 4/09 ATM A39CC Brck WI F FULLER MIDDLE SCHOOL 40,000.00 7,000.00 33,000.00 1,317.50 4/09 ATM A40A 15k Servic_ 16,000.00 6,000.00 10,000.00 420.00 04/09 ATM 40G RTE 9 WATER REPLACE 675,000.00 225,000.00 450,000.00 18,000.00 4/09 ATM A41A Backhoe_ 75,000.00 25,000.00 50,000.00 2,000.00 4/09 ATM A41B 15 Body 12,000.00 4,000.00 8,000.00 320.00 4/09 ATM A41C Utility_ 45,000.00 17,000.00 28,000.00 1,180.00 04/09 ATM A41H SCADA YEAR 3 260,000.00 90,000.00 170,000.00 6,900.00 04/09 ATM A41K RTE 9 SEWER REPLACEMENT DESIGN 335,000.00 115,000.00 220,000.00 8,900.00 4/07 ATM A49B Main Lib Door & 36,000.00 4,000.00 32,000.00 1,262.50 4/07 ATM A49J Memorial Bldg St 171,000.00 13,000.00 158,000.00 6,257.50 4/07 ATM A49L Maynard Chimney 420,000.00 24,000.00 396,000.00 15,536.26 4/07 ATM A49N Generator Callah 21,000.00 18,000.00 3,000.00 450.00 4/07 ATM A49P Old Sr Ctr Roof 32,000.00 3,000.00 29,000.00 1,142.50 4/07 ATM A49Q Maynard Window G 170,000.00 12,000.00 158,000.00 6,166.26 4/07 ATM A49R Maynard F &R Door 15,000.00 5,000.00 10,000.00 472.50 04/07 ATM A49S ADA PHASE 1 COMPLIANCE MUNI BLDGS 210,000.00 15,000.00 195,000.00 7,606.26 4/07 ATM A49CC Sucker Brk Drai 9,000.00 7,000.00 2,000.00 200.00 4/07 ATM A49PP McCarthy School 20,000.00 5,000.00 15,000.00 512.50 4/07 ATM A51E SCADA Im rove/Wi 133,000.00 108,000.00 25,000.00 2,910.00 04/07 ATM 51F SEWER SYST EVAL PHASE 2 50,000.00 15,000.00 35,000.00 1,450.00 4/07 ATM A51K Herbert St Sewer CW -07 -27 1,856,310.28 91,161.89 1,765,148.39 36,318.59 4/07 ATM A51K Herbert St Sewer Amended 10/27/09 44,000.00 3,000.00 41,000.00 1,577.50 4108 ATMA15 Edgl Li b Acdemy Vill R 43, 000.00 3,000.00 40, 000.00 1,585.00 4/08 ATM A44C Main Library Renovati 117,000.00 8,000.00 109,000.00 4,282.50 4/08 ATM A44D McAuliffe Lib Renvtn 60,000.00 4,000.00 56,000.00 2,201.26 05/10 ATM A8 RECYCLING BINS 575,000.00 145,000.00 430,000.00 17,200.00 05/10 ATM A24A REPLACE SHIFT COMMAND CRUISER 30,000.00 10,000.00 20,000.00 850.00 05/10 ATM A24B REPLACE TURNOUT GEAR 230,000.00 60,000.00 170,000.00 6,850.00 05/10 ATM A24E BOBCAT 5185 SKID ST LOADER 45,000.00 15,000.00 30,000.00 1,300.00 05/10 ATM A24G POLICE COMM UPGRADE 85,000.00 10,000.00 75,000.00 2,950.00 05/10 ATM A24H ROADWAY IMPROVEMENTS 450,000.00 50,000.00 400,000.00 16,000.00 05/10 ATM A24J SANDER UNDERBODY SCRAPER 40,000.00 10,000.00 30,000.00 1,200.00 05/10 ATM A24K MAPLE ST CULVERT ST REPAIRS 175,000.00 10,000.00 165,000.00 6,456.26 05/10 ATM A24X MUNI DATA STOR UPGRADE 125,000.00 35,000.00 90,000.00 3,700.00 05/10 ATM A24O DDC ENERGY CNTRL PHASE 4 320,000.00 20,000.00 300,000.00 11,793.76 05/10 ATM A24P BARBIERI COOPER ROOF 175,000.00 10,000.00 165,000.00 6,456.26 05/10 ATM A24R ADA UPGRADES 280,000.00 15,000.00 265,000.00 10,387.50 05/10 ATM A24S SCHOOL TECH UPGRADES 110,000.00 30,000.00 80,000.00 3,250.00 05/10 ATM A24T SCHOOL BURNERS /BOILERS REPLACE 160,000.00 10,000.00 150,000.00 5,856.26 05/06 atm art 30mm & 05/07 atm art 51b Water St. Sewer Replacement CW- 06 -25 -A 1,451,094.36 0.00 63,617.01 1,387,477.35 30,966.54 05/09 ATM A 41D MWPAT CWS -09 -17 EAST FRAMINGHAM SEWER IMPROVE 30,006,984.00 354,163.00 29,652,821.00 416,512.33 05/09 ATM A39W &41E MWPAT CWS -09 -11 3,602,203.49 1,549,284.00 158,381.48 4,993,106.01 82,596.32 05/07 ATM A51J MWPAT CW 07 27 A 180,130.31 7,926.50 172,203.81 4,215.97 05/07 ATM A51J MWPAT CWS 07 27 A 2,905,715.91 0.00 127,079.19 2,778,636.72 58,132.94 05/08 ATM 47 J SSE MWPAT CW 09 29 295,572.76 12,926.47 282,646.29 5,908.13 MWPAT CW 09 30 298,251.41 13,116.92 285,134.49 6,877.77 MWPAT CW 06 25B 0.00 0.00 663.94 MWPAT CW 06 26A 118,677.58 6,385.54 112,292.04 2,656.36 04/08 ATM A46I GRANT ST WATER MAIN REPLACEMENT 135,000.00 15,000.00 120,000.00 4,831.26 04/08 ATM A46I POND ST WATER MAIN REPLACEMENT 250,000.00 25,000.00 225,000.00 8,862.50 05/10 ATM A 26A MWPAT CWP -10 -18 05/10 ATM A26C CWP -10 -17 05/08 ATM 47J CW -08 -26 1,353,197.00 1,353,197.00 15,937.65 392,248.00 392,248.00 4,619.81 525,000.00 525,000.00 6,183.33 05/09 ATM A4 1M MWRA LOAN 424,932.75 84,986.55 339,946.20 MWPAT 07 25B 6,466.00 6,466.00 76.16 31747 4/07 ATM A49TT Web Content Mgt S st 1 52,671.00 1 52,671.00 584.93 31810 4/08 ATM A441 Saxonville Levy Accre 1 125,459.00 1 125,459.00 1,170.95 Pablic Finance Section (Revised July 2006) 05/09 ATM 39R McAdams Drainage Improvements 0.00 3,691.00 3,691.00 34.45 05/09 ATM ART 39T Pearl Harbor Dr Stormwater 0.00 97,621.00 97,621.00 2,382.80 05/09 ATM ART 39U Carter Drive Outfall Repair 0.00 117,145.00 117,145.00 1,735.02 05/09 ATM ART 39DD Network Infrastructure improvements 0.00 166,714.00 166,714.00 2,699.33 05/10 ATM 24C Replace Engine 47 05/10 ATM A24F PLAYGROUND 05/10 ATM A24I SIDEWALK/ACCESSABILITY 05/10 ATM A241 Wickford Road Bridge - Evaluation & Rehabilitation Design 0.00 227,440.00 227,440.00 3,149.44 TOTAL 63,338.00 12,953,862.00 63,338.00 1,057.82 2,465,190.75 100,000.00 100,000.00 1,659.58 80,000.00 80,000.00 1,120.00 05/10 ATM A240 DDC Energy Consery Barbeiri School 34,949.00 34,949.00 512.86 05/10 ATM A24V Main Library Building Improvements 05/10 ATM A 24 LIBRARY GENERATOR 05/10 ATM A24W LIBRARY GARAGE IMPROVEMENTS 33,507.00 33,507.00 966.07 30,000.00 30,000.00 70,000.00 70,000.00 1,125.83 05/10 ATM A24N IP Phone & Security 368,942.00 368,942.00 5,132.79 05/10 ATM A24Q Barbeiri Elementary School 5/19/2011 ATM A31B REPLACE DEFIBRILATORS 5/19/2011 ATM A31D LIBRARY GARAGE REPAIRS 5/19/2011 ATM A31E LIBRARY WINDOW REPLACEMENT & REPAIRS 5/19/2011 ATM A31G LIBRARY DESIGN FOR HANDICAP 5/19/2011 ATM A31H F250 4x4 REG CAB PICKUP 5/19/2011 ATM A31J BEACH DOCK REPLACEMENT PHASE 1 5/19/2011 ATM A31L PC MOBILE LABTOP REPLACEMENT 5/19/2011 ATM A31M INGROUND FUEL TANK MONITORING SYST 5/19/2011 ATM A310 BRUSH CHIPPER # 481 5/19/2011 ATM A31P 4WD HD CAB & CHASSIS W /PICK UP BODY & PLOW # 402 5/19/2011 ATM A31Q 4WD HD CAB & CHASSIS W /PICK UP BODY & PLOW # 502 5/19/2011 ATM A31R 4WD HD CAB & CHASSIS W/ UTILITY BODY 5/19/2011 ATM A31S 15K GVW 4WD CAB & CHASSIS W /DUMP 5/19/2011 ATM A31T HEAVY DUTY 4WD CAB & CHASSIS W PICKUP 403 5/19/2011 ATM A31W SIDEWALK TRACTOR W SNOW PLOW & SNOW BLOWER 5/19/2011 ATM A31X 15000 GVW 4WD CAB & CHASSIS W DUMP BODY 410 5/19/2011 ATM A31Y ROADWAY IMPROVEMENTS 5/19/2011 ATM A31BB 40,000 GVW 4WD UNDERBIDY SCRAPER # 423 5/19/2011 ATM A31CC 2 WING PLOWS FOR EXISTING VEHICLES 5/19/2011 ATM A31FF HEAVY DUTY 4WD CAB & CHASSIS 51 5/19/2011 ATM A31HH DCC ENERGY CONSERV PROGRAM 5/19/2011 ATM A31MM ADA COMPLIANT PLAYGROUND 5/19/2011 ATM A31U 4000 GVW CAB & CHASSIS # 465 5/19/2011 ATM A31GG TECH UPGRADE THROUGHOUT DISTRICT 5/19/2011 ATM A31II ROOFTOP AHU'S & VENTILATION EQUIPMENT 5/19/2011 ATM A31KK PAVING REPLACEMENT -ALL SCHOOLS 5/19/2011 ATM A31LL NEW EMERGENCY GENERATOR 5/19/2011 ATM A31NN ADA NEW BATHROOM 5/19/2011 ATM A3100 CONSTRUCTION PARKING LOT BARBEIRI SCHOOL 05/10 ATM A 24M Beaver Dam Brook/Farm Pond Phase I - High Risk Structure Replacement 5/19/2011 ATM A31C REPLACE MULTIHAZARD GAS METERS 5/19/2011 ATM A31V SIDEWALK TRACTOR W SNOW PLOW & SNOW BLOWER 5/19/2011 ATM A31Z SIDEWALK ACCESS IMPROVE PHASE 2 515,051.00 515,051.00 7,828.81 0.00 28,545.00 28,545.00 359.75 20,000.00 20,000.00 280.00 95,000.00 95,000.00 1,458.33 28,671.00 28,671.00 360.93 26,763.00 26,763.00 343.12 36,816.00 36,816.00 600.28 152,414.00 152,414.00 2,099.20 25,000.00 25,000.00 326.67 102,000.00 102,000.00 1,418.67 42,449.00 42,449.00 582.86 42,449.00 42,449.00 582.86 53,969.00 53,969.00 713.71 42,778.00 42,778.00 585.93 53,969.00 53,969.00 713.71 147,860.00 147,860.00 2,042.69 64,242.00 64,242.00 888.93 1,600,000.00 1,600,000.00 25,795.00 219,697.00 219,697.00 3,039.84 47,360.00 47,360.00 638.03 42,449.00 42,449.00 582.86 387,589.00 387,589.00 5,904.16 134,411.00 134,411.00 2,193.67 219,697.00 219,697.00 3,039.84 400,000.00 400,000.00 5,600.00 238,603.00 238,603.00 3,673.63 448,541.00 448,541.00 7,138.05 104,397.00 104,397.00 1,441.04 8,939.00 8,939.00 97.43 1 165,635.00 165,635.00 2,607.59 150,000.00 150,000.00 2,374.17 25,067.00 25,067.00 327.29 132,540.00 132,540.00 1,820.37 150,000.00 150,000.00 2,368.33 05/03/2012 ATM A 31J SIDEWALK ACCESS IMPROVEMENTS 150,000.00 150,000.00 2,356.67 Must equal page 1 subtotal Pubhe Finance Section (Revised July 2006) 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00 TOTAL 94,303,479.10 12,953,862.00 11,554,443.06 95,702,898.04 2,465,190.75 Must equal page 1 subtotal Pubhe Finance Section (Revised July 2006) Long Term Debt Outstanding + New Debt - Retirements = Outstanding Interest Outside the Debt Limit Report by Issuance July 1, 2012 Issued June 30, 2013 Paid in FY2013 STM 4/97 Al Woodrow Wilson 6,124,500.00 903,000.00 5,221,500.00 174,548.26 ATM99 A31A Cameron School 7,167,500.00 977,000.00 6,190,500.00 204,273.76 McCarthy School Al STM 5/93 1,971,000.00 646,000.00 1,325,000.00 71,216.00 ATM01 Special Assessment Carter, Woodstock, Doeskin Drive 5,000.00 5,000.00 0.00 168.76 ATM01 Special Assessment Carter, Woodstock, Doeskin Drive 50,000.00 40,800.00 50,300.00 40,500.00 1,404.89 ATMO2 A21Y Main Rehab /Reline 165,000.00 134,150.00 165,450.00 133,700.00 4,678.79 ATM03 A15L Water Service Replace 10,000.00 5,000.00 5,000.00 412.50 ATM01 Special Assessment Carter, Woodstock, Doeskin Drive wtr mains 1 mar 15 2004 1,080,000.00 798,000.00 996,100.00 881,900.00 32,154.27 ATMO2 A21Y Main Rehab /Reline 120,000.00 88,650.00 110,500.00 98,150.00 3,573.33 ATM03 A15K Water Main Replacement 605,000.00 443,000.00 557,500.00 490,500.00 18,115.87 ATM04 A32 Doeskin Betterment 180,000.00 132,950.00 165,800.00 147,150.00 5,359.29 ATM04 A27 Water - Franklin Street Water Main Replacement 215,000.00 156,600.00 195,900.00 175,700.00 6,418.07 ATM04 A27 Water - Franklin Street Water Main Replacement 650,000.00 462,050.00 553,400.00 558,650.00 19,837.55 4/04 ATM 210 C &L Grove St Water Mains 130,000.00 92,300.00 110,700.00 111,600.00 3,968.98 4/04 ATM A21R Carter Dr Water Main Replacement 130,000.00 92,300.00 110,700.00 111,600.00 3,968.98 4/04 ATM A21Y Replacement Hydrants 120,000.00 40,000.00 80,000.00 4,600.00 4/04 ATM A21N Wtr Franklin St Ph II 243,966.00 96,900.00 147,066.00 4/04 ATM 210 C &L Grove St Water Mns 190,734.00 48,000.00 142,734.00 4/05 ATM A26EE Water Mains 799,640.00 199,910.00 599,730.00 4/04 ATM 210 C &L Grove St Water Mns 475,000.00 35,000.00 440,000.00 19,770.00 4/04 ATM A21Q Wtr Sytm Mn mnt Ph II 210,000.00 15,000.00 195,000.00 8,745.00 4/04 ATM A21R Carter Dr Wtr Mn Rplc 625,000.00 45,000.00 580,000.00 26,022.50 4/04 ATM A21Z Birch Rd Well Reactvt 58,000.00 12,000.00 46,000.00 2,440.00 4/05 ATM A26X Birch Road Well React 210,000.00 13,000.00 197,000.00 8,785.00 4/05 ATM A26Y WJ Heights Station Up 80,000.00 20,000.00 60,000.00 3,400.00 4/05 ATM A26Z Hydrant Replacement 65,000.00 25,000.00 40,000.00 2,600.00 4/05 ATM A26X Birch Road Well React 240,000.00 15,000.00 225,000.00 9,956.26 04/08 ATM A46F WTR MN REPLACE PROSPECT ST 1,805,000.00 95,000.00 1,710,000.00 67,093.76 04/08 ATM A46G WATER MAIN REPLACEMENT VAR LOC 315,000.00 20,000.00 295,000.00 11,593.76 4/08 ATM A46M Goodnow Wtr Tank Cnst 778,000.00 55,000.00 723,000.00 28,478.76 4/08 ATM A46N Brigham Rd Wtr Cnstrc 208,000.00 20,000.00 188,000.00 7,476.26 04/08 ATM A47I CENTRAL ST SIPHON REPLACE 1, 2, 745,000.00 45,000.00 700,000.00 27,518.76 4/05 ATM A26EE Water Mains 65,000.00 5,000.00 60,000.00 2,575.00 4/06 ATM A30 AA Cove Avenue Water Main Replacement 754,000.00 43,000.00 711,000.00 27,873.76 4/06 ATM A30 BB Fay Road Water Main Replacement 868,000.00 51,000.00 817,000.00 31,997.52 4/06 ATM A30 CC Waverly Street Water Main Replacement 491,000.00 27,000.00 464,000.00 18,202.50 4/07 ATM A50B Cove Ave Wtr R 1 905,000.00 53,000.00 852,000.00 33,445.00 4/07 ATM A50C Fay Rd Area Wtr 903,000.00 51,000.00 852,000.00 33,405.00 4/07 ATM A50D Waverly St Wtr M 453,000.00 27,000.00 426,000.00 16,708.76 4/07 ATM A50E Grove St Pump St 250,000.00 15,000.00 235,000.00 9,211.26 4/07 ATM A50G Automated Meter 998,000.00 140,000.00 858,000.00 36,440.00 4/07 ATM A500 W Heights Bster 684,000.00 40,000.00 644,000.00 25,251.26 04/09 ATM A39S STREAM GUAGES 65,000.00 10,000.00 55,000.00 2,100.00 05/07 ATM A50Q BIRCH RD REACT 1,2, 1,325,000.00 75,000.00 1,250,000.00 49,031.26 05/09 ATM A40C CONCORD ST WATER MAIN REPL 1,2, 1,615,000.00 85,000.00 1,530,000.00 60,031.26 05/09 ATM A40D WATER HYDRANT REPLACE 85,000.00 15,000.00 70,000.00 2,800.00 05/09 ATM A40H WATER MAIN REPLACEMENT VAR LOC 190,000.00 10,000.00 180,000.00 7,062.50 05/09 ATM A41F CONCORD ST SEWER REPLACE 1, 2, 1,805,000.00 95,000.00 1,710,000.00 67,093.76 190,000.00 10,000.00 180,000.00 7,062.50 05/09 ATM A41J GRANT & POND St sewer replace 255,000.00 15,000.00 240,000.00 9,387.50 04/08 ATM A47F COVE AREA SEWER MAIN REPLACE 1,2,3 1,660,000.00 90,000.00 1,570,000.00 61,631.26 04/07 ATM A51G EAST FRAMINGHAM SEWER PROJ 1,615,000.00 90,000.00 1,525,000.00 59,806.26 04/07 ATM A51H AUTOMATED METER READING 1, 2,3 860,000.00 385,000.00 475,000.00 21,950.00 04/09 ATM 39C FIRE HQ DRAINAGE REPAIR 1, 2 115,000.00 15,000.00 100,000.00 4,031.26 04/08 ATM A46B GROVE ST WATER PUMP 1,770,000.00 1,770,000.00 27,107.50 31823 4/08 ATM A46D Water St Main Constrc 8,287,138.00 8,287,138.00 126,696.62 31830 4/08 ATM A46K Birch Rd Well React 2,415,181.00 2,415,181.00 37,022.94 318314/08 ATM A46L Choutea & LaSalle Wtr 107,208.00 107,208.00 1,618.94 Pablic Finance Section (Revised July 2006) 31836 4/08 ATM A46Q Concord St Wtr R lcmn 138,617.00 31017 5100 ATM A25Q Park St Drainage 138,617.00 2,168.76 05/09 ATM ART 40B Birch Rd Well 0.00 1,777,224.00 31747 4/07 ATM A49TT Web Content Mgt S st 1,777,224.00 27,180.76 05/09 ATM ART 40F Pearl Harbor Dr Water Mains 431,562.00 502,153.00 431,562.00 502,153.00 7,638.43 05/09 ATM ART 40I Chouteau & Lasalle Water Mains 619.00 788,612.00 3,613.50 788,612.00 12,050.38 05/09 ATM ART 41F Concord St Sewer Main replacement 4,400.00 580,000.00 8,363,713.00 580,000.00 8,890.00 01/26/2010 ATM A2 TECH PARK WATER 05/10 ATM 25A NORTH CONCORD ST WATER MAIN REPLACE 05/10 ATM A25F WATER HYDRANT & GATE VALVE REPLACE 05/10 ATM 25G WATER MAIN REPLACE- VARIOUS LOCATIONS 05/10 ATM A26D SEWER MAIN REPLACE VARIOUS LOCATIONS 20,793.00 1,000,000.00 2,473,322.00 1,000,000.00 15,283.33 1 30,000,862.00 2,200,000.00 64,224,042.00 2,200,000.00 33,623.33 Must equal page 1 subtotal 150,000.00 140,493.00 150,000.00 2,496.67 349.00 200,000.00 792,500.00 200,000.00 3,056.67 1,970.00 200,000.00 948,331.00 200,000.00 3,056.67 water /areaory A sewer main replacement 788,266.00 788,266.00 12,047.15 05/09 ATM ART 40C Concord St Water Main 300,000.00 31017 5100 ATM A25Q Park St Drainage 300,000.00 4,585.00 05110 ATM 25B & 04/26/2011 ATM 32F MWRA WATER BOND 1 /11 STM A2 Stapleton Windows 5/19/2011 ATM A32E 40 GVW PLOW 4 631 0.00 5,704,440.00 31747 4/07 ATM A49TT Web Content Mgt S st 5,704,440.00 71,332.00 249,101.00 431,562.00 177.00 431,562.00 6,594.58 219,661.00 619.00 219,661.00 3,613.50 1,770,000.00 0.00 4,400.00 31823 4/08 ATM A46D Water St Main Constrc 8,363,713.00 8,363,713.00 2,473,322.00 108,618.00 140,493.00 792,500.00 948,331.00 1,693,998.00 0.00 20,793.00 31830 4/08 ATM A46K Birch Rd Well React 2,473,322.00 TOTAL 41,922,340.00 1 30,000,862.00 1 7,699,160.00 64,224,042.00 1,700,408.21 0.00 Must equal page 1 subtotal 31836 4/08 ATM A46Q Concord St Wtr R lcmn Short Term Debt Report by Issuance Outstanding + Issued - Retired = Outstanding Interest July 1, 2012 June 30, 2013 Paid in FY2013 31017 5100 ATM A25Q Park St Drainage 228,000.00 0.00 228,000.00 0.00 567.00 31747 4/07 ATM A49TT Web Content Mgt S st 71,332.00 71,332.00 249,101.00 0.00 177.00 31810 4/08 ATM A44I Saxonville Levy Accre 249,101.00 0.00 619.00 04/08 ATM A46B GROVE ST WATER PUMP 1,770,000.00 1,770,000.00 0.00 4,400.00 31823 4/08 ATM A46D Water St Main Constrc 8,363,713.00 8,363,713.00 2,473,322.00 108,618.00 140,493.00 792,500.00 948,331.00 1,693,998.00 0.00 20,793.00 31830 4/08 ATM A46K Birch Rd Well React 2,473,322.00 200,000.00 200,000.00 6,149.00 318314/08 ATM A46L Choutea & LaSalle Wtr 108,618.00 0.00 270.00 31836 4/08 ATM A46Q Concord St Wtr R lcmn 140,493.00 0.00 349.00 04/08 ATM A47A NORTH FRAM PUMP STATION REPLACE 792,500.00 792,500.00 930,703.00 792,500.00 1,970.00 31845 4/08 ATM A47E Farm Pd Interceptor C 948,331.00 930,703.00 2,358.00 31847 4/08 ATM A47G Prospect St A Swr Rpl 1,693,998.00 1,657,183.00 1,657,183.00 4,211.00 5/07 ATM A5 1 B Water St Sewer Main Replacement & Greg Rd 807,477.00 0.00 807,477.00 0.00 2,007.00 05/09 ATM 39R McAdams Drainage Improvements 3,781.00 3,781.00 0.00 9.00 05/09 ATM ART 39T Pearl Harbor Dr Stormwater 100,000.00 100,000.00 0.00 249.00 05/09 ATM ART 39U Carter Drive Outfall Repair 120,000.00 120,000.00 0.00 298.00 05/09 ATM ART 39DD Network Infrastructure improvements 180,000.00 180,000.00 0.00 447.00 05/09 ATM ART 40B Birch Rd Well 2,000,000.00 2,000,000.00 0.00 4,972.00 05/09 ATM ART 40C Concord St Water Main 300,000.00 300,000.00 0.00 746.00 05/09 ATM ART 40E State St Water Replcement 550,000.00 545,730.00 550,000.00 545,730.00 1,367.00 05/09 ATM ART 40F Pearl Harbor Dr Water Mains 505,000.00 505,000.00 0.00 1,255.00 05/09 ATM ART 40I Chouteau & Lasalle Water Mains 800,000.00 800,000.00 0.00 1,989.00 05/09 ATM ART 40J Coburn St Water Main 1,350,000.00 1,349,288.00 1,350,000.00 1,349,288.00 3,356.00 05/09 ATM ART 41F Concord St Sewer Main replacement 580,000.00 580,000.00 0.00 1,442.00 05/09 ATM ART 41G State St Sewer Replacement 900,000.00 885,725.00 900,000.00 885,725.00 2,237.00 05/09/ ATM 41 L Lakeview Pump Station 15,000.00 15,000.00 15,000.00 15,000.00 37.00 Pubhe Finance Section (Revised July 2006) 05/09 ATM A 41M COBURN ST SEWER 1,227,395.00 1,227,395.00 1,227,395.00 1,227,395.00 3,051.00 05/09 At ART 41D Srf Cw 09 -17 East Framingham Sewer Improvement 4,900,000.00 4,900,000.00 110,000.00 4,900,000.00 4,900,000.00 12,182.00 12/09 ATM Art 12 CWS -09 -11 Central St Sipohon 110,000.00 110,000.00 110,000.00 273.00 05110 ATM A 24 LIBRARY GENERATOR 01/26/2010 ATM A2 TECH PARK WATER 05110 ATM A24H ROADWAY IMPROVEMENTS 05110 ATM A24I SIDEWALK/ACCESSABILITY 05110 ATM 24U MEMORIAL BLDG REPAIRS 05110 ATM A24W LIBRARY GARAGE IMPROVEMENTS 05110 ATM 25A NORTH CONCORD ST WATER MAIN REPLACE 05110 ATM A25B GRANT & POND ST WATER MAIN 05110 ATM 25E IRVING,LORING, HERBERT ST INTERSECT WATER 05110 ATM A25F WATER HYDRANT & GATE VALVE REPLACE 05110 ATM 25G WATER MAIN REPLACE- VARIOUS LOCATIONS 05110 ATM A26A GRANT & POND ST SEWER REPLACE 05110 ATM A26D SEWER MAIN REPLACE VARIOUS LOCATIONS 01 /11 STM A2 STAPLETON WINDOWS 30,000.00 30,000.00 0.00 75.00 1,500,000.00 500,000.00 1,500,000.00 500,000.00 3,729.00 400,000.00 400,000.00 400,000.00 400,000.00 994.00 100,000.00 100,000.00 0.00 249.00 407,038.00 407,038.00 407,038.00 407,038.00 1,012.00 70,000.00 70,000.00 0.00 174.00 2,200,000.00 2,200,000.00 0.00 5,469.00 50,000.00 50,000.00 50,000.00 50,000.00 124.00 150,000.00 150,000.00 150,000.00 150,000.00 373.00 150,000.00 150,000.00 0.00 373.00 200,000.00 200,000.00 0.00 497.00 1,800,000.00 1,800,000.00 1,800,000.00 1,800,000.00 4,475.00 200,000.00 200,000.00 0.00 497.00 431,562.00 431,562.00 0.00 1,073.00 05110 ATM A26B Tech Park Easement Acquisition 50,000.00 50,000.00 50,000.00 50,000.00 124.00 05/10 ATM 24C Replace Engine #7 05110 ATM A24F PLAYGROUND 05110 ATM A241 Wickford Road Bridge - Evaluation & Rehabilitation Design 05110 ATM A 24M Beaver Dam Brook/Farm Pond Phase I - High Risk Structure Replacement 227,440.45 227,440.45 0.00 565.00 63,338.00 63,338.00 0.00 157.00 80,000.00 80,000.00 0.00 199.00 80,000.00 80,000.00 0.00 199.00 05110 ATM A24N IP Phone & Security 368,941.98 368,941.98 0.00 917.00 05110 ATM A24O DDC Energy Consery ( Barbeiri School) 34,949.00 34,949.00 0.00 87.00 05110 ATM A24Q Barbeiri Elementary School 05110 ATM A24V Main Library Building Improvements 515,051.00 515,051.00 0.00 1,280.00 33,507.00 33,507.00 0.00 83.00 05/10 ATM A25C Tech Park Easement Acquisition 50,000.00 50,000.00 50,000.00 50,000.00 124.00 5/19/2011 ATM A3 1 B REPLACE DEFIBRILATORS 5/19/2011 ATM A3 1 C REPLACE MULTIHAZARD GAS METERS 5/19/2011 ATM A3 1 D LIBRARY GARAGE REPAIRS 5/19/2011 ATM A3 1 E LIBRARY WINDOW REPLACEMENT & REPAIRS 5/19/2011 ATM A31G LIBRARY DESIGN FOR HANDICAP 5/19/2011 ATM A31H F250 4x4 REG CAB PICKUP 5/19/2011 ATM A3 1 J BEACH DOCK REPLACEMENT PHASE 1 5/19/2011 ATM A3 1 K BUTTERWORTH PHASE I TENNIS LIGHTING 5/19/2011 ATM A3 1 L PC MOBILE LABTOP REPLACEMENT 5/19/2011 ATM A31M INGROUND FUEL TANK MONITORING SYST 5/19/2011 ATM A3 10 BRUSH CHIPPER # 481 5/19/2011 ATM A3 1 P 4WD HD CAB & CHASSIS W /PICK UP BODY & PLOW # 402 5/19/2011 ATM A31Q 4WD HD CAB & CHASSIS W /PICK UP BODY & PLOW # 502 5/19/2011 ATM A31R 4WD HD CAB & CHASSIS W/ UTILITY BODY 5/19/2011 ATM A31S 15K GVW 4WD CAB & CHASSIS W /DUMP 5/19/2011 ATM A31T HEAVY DUTY 4WD CAB & CHASSIS W PICKUP 5/19/2011 ATM A31U 4000 GVW CAB & CHASSIS # 465 5/19/2011 ATM A31 V SIDEWALK TRACTOR W SNOW PLOW & SNOW BLOWER 5/19/2011 ATM A31 W SIDEWALK TRACTOR W SNOW PLOW & SNOW BLOWER 5/19/2011 ATM A31X 15000 GVW 4WD CAB & CHASSIS W DUMP BODY 5/19/2011 ATM A3 1 Y ROADWAY IMPROVEMENTS 5/19/2011 ATM A31Z SIDEWALK ACCESS IMPROVE PHASE 2 5/19/2011 ATM A31AA FRONT END LOADER 5/19/2011 ATM A31BB 40,000 GVW 4WD UNDERBIDY SCRAPER # 423 5/19/2011 ATM A31CC 2 WING PLOWS FOR EXISTING VEHICLES 5/19/2011 ATM A31FF HEAVY DUTY 4WD CAB & CHASSIS 5/19/2011 ATM A31GG TECH UPGRADE THROUGHOUT DISTRICT 5/19/2011 ATM A31HH DCC ENERGY CONSERV PROGRAM 5/19/2011 ATM A3111 ROOFTOP AHU'S & VENTILATION EQUIPMENT 5/19/2011 ATM A31JJ ADAUPGRADES TO CURBS SIDEWALKS SCHOOLS 5/19/2011 ATM A31KK PAVING REPLACEMENT -ALL SCHOOLS 5/19/2011 ATM A31LLNEW EMERGENCY GENERATOR 5/19/2011 ATM A31MM ADA COMPLIANT PLAYGROUND 28,545.00 28,545.00 0.00 71.00 25,067.00 25,067.00 0.00 62.00 20,000.00 20,000.00 0.00 50.00 95,000.00 95,000.00 0.00 236.00 28,671.00 28,671.00 0.00 71.00 26,763.00 26,763.00 0.00 67.00 36,816.00 36,816.00 0.00 92.00 23,531.00 23,531.00 23,531.00 23,531.00 59.00 152,414.00 152,414.00 0.00 379.00 25,000.00 25,000.00 0.00 62.00 102,000.00 102,000.00 0.00 254.00 42,449.00 42,449.00 0.00 106.00 42,449.00 42,449.00 0.00 106.00 53,969.00 53,969.00 0.00 134.00 42 778.00 42,778.00 0.00 106.00 53 53,969.00 0.00 134.00 219,697.00 219,697.00 0.00 546.00 132,540.00 0.00 330.00 147 860.00 147,860.00 0.00 368.00 64,242.00 0.00 160.00 1,600,000.00 1,600,000.00 0.00 3,978.00 150,000.00 150,000.00 0.00 373.00 58,952.00 58,952.00 58,952.00 58,952.00 147.00 219,697.00 219,697.00 0.00 546.00 47,360.00 47,360.00 0.00 118.00 42,449.00 42,449.00 0.00 106.00 400,000.00 400,000.00 0.00 994.00 387,589.00 387,589.00 0.00 964.00 238,603.00 238,603.00 0.00 593.00 300,000.00 300,000.00 300,000.00 300,000.00 746.00 448,541.00 448,541.00 0.00 1,115.00 104,397.00 104,397.00 0.00 260.00 134,411.00 134,411.00 0.00 334.00 Pubhe Finance Section (Revised July 2006) 5/19/2011 ATM A31NN ADA NEW BATHROOM 5/19/2011 ATM A31O0 CONSTRUCTION PARKING LOT BARBEIRI SCHOOL 5/19/2011 ATM A31QQ TOWN BUILDINGS 5/19/2011 ATM A32SS MUNIS FINANCIAL SYSTEM UPGRADE 5/19/2011 ATM A31TT MOBILE FIELD INSPECTIONS 5/19/2011 ATM A31UU ASSET MANAGEMENT 5/19/2011 ATM A32E 40 GVW PLOW # 631 5/19/2011 ATM A32F DOWNTOWN WATER UTILITY IMPROVEMENTS 5/19/2011 ATM A32H WATER HYDRANT & GATE VALVE REPLACEMENTS 5/19/2011 ATM A32J WATER MAIN REPLACEMENTS VARIOUS LOCATIONS 5/19/2011 ATM A33D DOWNTOWN SEWER UTILITY IMPROVEMENTS 5/19/2011 ATM A33H IRVING, HERBERT, LORING SEWER ASSESSMENT 8,939.00 8,939.00 0.00 22.00 165,635.00 165,635.00 0.00 412.00 311,216.00 311,216.00 311,216.00 311,216.00 774.00 60,000.00 60,000.00 60,000.00 60,000.00 149.00 25,000.00 25,000.00 25,000.00 25,000.00 62.00 28,857.00 28,857.00 28,857.00 28,857.00 72.00 219,661.00 219,661.00 0.00 546.00 100,000.00 100,000.00 100,000.00 100,000.00 249.00 138,247.00 138,247.00 138,247.00 138,247.00 344.00 150,000.00 150,000.00 150,000.00 150,000.00 373.00 100,000.00 100,000.00 100,000.00 100,000.00 249.00 100,000.00 249.00 05/19/2011 ATM A33I SEWER MAIN REPLACMENT VARIOUS LOCATIONS 195,000 ' 00 195 000.00 195 000.00 195,000.00 485.00 05/192011 ATM A33F CWP 1123 INTERIM MWPAT LOAN 3,142,896.00 05/16/2007 ATM 51J WASTEWATERPUMP STNS REPLCE PRJCT 1,800,000.00 1,800,000.00 04/29/2008 ATM 47E FARM POND INTERCEPTOR SEWER REHAB CONSTR 145,000.00 145,000.00 04/28/2008 ATM 47G PROSPECT ST SEWER REPLACE CONSTR 500,000.00 500,000.00 4/08 ATM A46B Grove St Water Pump S 450,000.00 450,000.00 4/08 ATM A46F Prospect St Wtr Main 200,000.00 200,000.00 4/08 ATM A46K Birch Rd Well React 32,400.00 32,400.00 4/08 ATM A46O Union Ave /Main St Dsg 150,000.00 150,000.00 4/09 ATM A39F Ma /MemBld 52,000.00 52,000.00 4/09 ATM A39H Cushng Mem 2,000.00 2,000.00 4/09 ATM A40B Birch Rd W 100,000.00 100,000.00 4/09 ATM A40J Coburn St 50,000.00 50,000.00 4/09 ATM A41D East Frm S 691,389.00 691,389.00 10/09 STM Al2 Central St Siphon 100,000.00 100,000.00 05110 ATM A24C REPLACE ENGINE 7 PUMPER 15,000.00 15,000.00 05110 ATM A24D COMPUTERIZE IRRIGATION SYSTEMS 58,627.00 58,627.00 05110 ATM A24F PLAYGROUND EQUIP /HANDICAP ACESS IMPRV PHS 2 5,175.00 5,175.00 05110 ATM A24N IP PHONE & SECURITY SYST SCHOOL DISTRICR 181,058.00 181,058.00 05110 ATM A24U MEMORIALMAYNARD BLDG IMPROV 120,000.00 120,000.00 05110 ATM A24V MAIN LIBRARY BLDG IMPROV 20,000.00 20,000.00 05110 ATM A25A N CONCORD ST WTR MN REPLACE 200,000.00 200,000.00 05110 ATM A25B GRANT & POND ST WTR MAIN REPLACE 800,000.00 800,000.00 05110 ATM A25C TECHNOLOGY PK PROP ACQUIS FEES 100,000.00 100,000.00 05110 ATM A25G WATER MAIN REPLACE VARIOUS LOCATIONS 25,000.00 25,000.00 05110 ATM A25B GRANT & POND ST WTR MAIN REPLACE 50,000.00 50,000.00 04/11 ATM A3 1A REPLACE LADDER 3 FIRE TRUCK 975,000.00 975,000.00 04/11 ATM A3 1D LIBRARY GAS REPAIRS 15,000.00 15,000.00 04/11 ATM A3 1M INGROUND FULE TANK MONITORING SYS REPLACE 3,500.00 3,500.00 04/11 ATM A3 IN STRMWTR MNGMT PLAN PHASE 111 150,000.00 150,000.00 04/11 ATM 31Y ROADWAY IMPROVEMENTS 2012 93,930.00 93,930.00 04/11 ATM A31AA FRONT END LOADER MOUNTED SNOWBLOWER #454A 26,048.00 26,048.00 04/11 ATM A31DD 78K GVW CAB & CHASSIS W /31 CY REFUSE PACKER 23,237.00 23,237.00 5/19/2011 ATM A31QQ TOWN BUILDINGS 35,000.00 35,000.00 04/11 ATM A3 ITT MOBILE FIELD INSPECTIONS 6,000.00 6,000.00 04/11 ATM A32F DOWNTOWN WATER UTILITY IMPROVEMENTS 500,000.00 500,000.00 04/11 ATM A32H WATER HYDRANT AND GATE VALVE 61,753.00 61,753.00 04/11 ATM A32J WATER MAIN REPLACE VARIOUS 50,000.00 50,000.00 04/11 ATM A33D DOWNTOWN SEWER UTILITY IMPROVEMENTS 200,000.00 200,000.00 04/11 ATM A33F N. FRAM PUMP STN ELIMINATION PROJECT 100,000.00 100,000.00 04/11 ATM A33H IRVING, HERBERT, LORING SEWER ASSESS DESIGN 50,000.00 50,000.00 04/11 ATM A33I SEWER MAIN REPLACE VARIOUS LOCATIONS 55,000.00 55,000.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 A Lib Handicap Ramp Con 45,000.00 45,000.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 C Replace Fire Engine 1 550,000.00 550,000.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 E Town Building Securit 27,500.00 27,500.00 5/12 ATM A3 IF Plygrnd Safety Mulchl 20,000.00 20,000.00 5/12 ATM A3 1G F350 4X4 Maint Body 48,411.00 48,411.00 04/11 ATM A3 1H F250 4X4 GRAIN BODY FOR LEAF/ WOOD CHIP COLL 32,070.00 32,070.00 Pubhe Finance Section (Revised July 2006) 5/12 ATM A3 1 K 15K GVW Dump & Plow 66,672.00 66,672.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 L 4WD Platform, #409 54,832.00 54,832.00 04/11 ATM A3 1M INGROUND FULE TANK MONITORING SYS REPLACE 1,200,000.00 1,200,000.00 5/12 ATM A3 IN 40K 4WD Dump #442 225,697.00 225,697.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 P Front End Loader #521 217,000.00 217,000.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 R Mech, Elect, Plumb #1 75,000.00 75,000.00 5/12 ATM A31 S ADA Upgrade toCurb #2 300,000.00 300,000.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 T Technology Upgrades 2 36,313.00 36,313.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 U Paving Stormwtr Study 35,000.00 35,000.00 5/12 ATM A31 V Fuller/Farley Study 190,000.00 190,000.00 5/12 ATM A31 W DDC Energy Cons Prgm 250,000.00 250,000.00 5/12 ATM A3 IN Cisco UCM Upgrade 44,569.00 44,569.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 Y Virtual Environ Replc 60,162.00 60,162.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 Z Archived Doc Scan P1 27,635.00 27,635.00 5/12 ATM A31BB Mem Bldg Fire Supr D 35,000.00 35,000.00 5/12 ATM A31CC Village Hall Boiler 82,780.00 82,780.00 5/12 ATM A31DD Maynard Bldg Drainag 110,000.00 110,000.00 5/12 ATM A32C Beebe Water Tank 20,000.00 20,000.00 5/12 ATM A33E Hancock Lane Pump Eli 20,000.00 20,000.00 5/12 ATM A33F East Fram/Central St 1,200,000.00 1,200,000.00 5/12 ATM A33I Irving, Herbert, Lori 5,000.00 5,000.00 5/12 ATM A33J S een St Interceptor 50,000.00 50,000.00 10/17/2012 Off St Parking Lot Construction ( Lexington St Garage) 50,000.00 50,000.00 4/07 ATM A5 1 C Concord School S 300,000.00 300,000.00 4/08 ATM A47G Prospect St A Swr Rpl 200,000.00 200,000.00 4/09 ATM A41L Lakeview P 985,000.00 985,000.00 05110 ATM A24L WICKFORD RD BRIDGE EVALUATION /REHAB 10,000.00 10,000.00 05110 ATM A24U MEMORIAL✓MAYNARD BLDG IMPROV 300,000.00 300,000.00 05110 ATM A25A N CONCORD ST WTR MN REPLACE 500,000.00 500,000.00 05110 ATM A25G WATER MAIN REPLACE VARIOUS LOCATIONS 25,000.00 25,000.00 05110 ATM A26A GRANT & POND ST SEWER REPLACE 500,000.00 500,000.00 05110 ATM TECH PARK PROP ACQUIS FEES 50,000.00 50,000.00 04/11 ATM A3 IN STRMWTR MNGMT PLAN PHASE 111 50,000.00 50,000.00 04/11 ATM A31DD 78K GVW CAB & CHASSIS W /31 CY REFUSE PACKER 218,000.00 218,000.00 04/11 ATM A32F DOWNTOWN WATER UTILITY IMPROVEMENTS 200,000.00 200,000.00 04/11 ATM A33D DOWNTOWN SEWER UTILITY IMPROVEMENTS 400,000.00 400,000.00 04/11 ATM A33E TECHNOLOGY PARK SEWER INTERCEPTOR 500,000.00 500,000.00 04/11 ATM A33F N. FRAM PUMP STN ELIMINATION PROJECT 100,000.00 100,000.00 04/11 ATM A33H IRVING, HERBERT, LORING SEWER ASSESS DESIGN 100,000.00 100,000.00 04/11 ATM A33J WORC RD PUMP STN ELIMINATION PROJECT 600,000.00 600,000.00 04/11 ATM A3 1M INGROUND FULE TANK MONITORING SYS REPLACE 1,300,000.00 1,300,000.00 5/12 ATM A31 W DDC Energy Cons Prgm 50,000.00 50,000.00 04/11 ATM AQQ TOWN BUILDINGS 300,000.00 300,000.00 5/12 ATM A3 1 R Mech, Elect, Plumb #1 75,000.00 75,000.00 5/12 ATM A3 IT Technology Upgrades 2 100,000.00 100,000.00 04/11 ATM A33F N. FRAM PUMP STN ELIMINATION PROJECT 200,000.00 200,000.00 05/192011 ATM A33F CWP 1123 INTERIM MWPAT LOAN 3,515,998.00 3,515,998.00 Pubhe Finance Section (Revised July 2006) Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report r^.. Board of Assessors = :twe ; Memorial Building, Rm 1011508-532-5415 1 assessing @framinghamma.gov GENERAL SCOPE AND FUNCTION The Department of the Board of Assessors is comprised of three appointed members, and nine full time staff employees: Chief Assessor, Administrative Assessor, Office Manager, four Field Assessors and two Customer Service Representatives. The Office of the Board of Assessors is a value -based department. The Assessors are primarily responsible for determining the full and fair cash value of all real and personal property within the municipality. Other duties of the Department include: administer motor vehicle excise tax, compile and submit the annual Tax Rate Recapitulation to the Department of Revenue in conjunction with the Town Accountant, abate /exempt/ or defer taxes, defend established values on abatement applications and at Appellate Tax Board hearings, maintain tax assessment maps, and oversee the town's overlay reserve account (an account established to fund abatements, exemptions, and unpaid taxes for the respective fiscal year). Tax law intends for each taxpayer to pay an equitable share of the tax burden in proportion to the value of the property or asset. This is known as ad valorem tax, or according to value tax. It is important to note that Assessors do not raise or lower taxes, nor do the Assessors set rate of taxation (tax rate). These determinations are made with the assistance of assessment values, but are decisions made outside of the scope of the Assessing Department. FISCAL YEAR 2013 — Interim Year Value Adjustments Fiscal year 2013 was an Interim Year for the Town of Framingham. The Assessing Department is required to do the following during this type of reassessment for this type of fiscal year: • Real Property - Review, analyze, and if necessary, adjust current value assessment levels, using primary source data such as sales within the town for residential properties, and sales and income and expense information returns for commercial and industrial property. Review of secondary source data is also used. Secondary sources are local builders, local real estate agents, subscription services, and sale and assessment information from other towns or cities. • Personal Property — Review, analyze, and adjust asset values based on Form of List asset returns, and Department of Revenue recommended values depending on the property type. This type of town valuation occurs for two consecutive years. The third year in the cycle is known as a Triennial Certification year. Each municipality in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts has this same three year cycle; however, towns are staggered per DOR schedule. Assessors review market information and adjust values according. Consequently, one of the main duties of the Bureau of Finance 81 Town of Framingham Local Assessment is to review and recertify each municipality's property values once every three years to ensure that values are at full and fair market value, and uniform and industry standards are meeting or exceeding Department of Revenue assessment standards. • Residential properties are generally valued and adjusted based upon market sales that occurred in calendar year 2011. • Commercial & industrial properties are generally valued and adjusted based upon the following: market rental income, market rental expense, market vacancy rates, and area income capitalization rates. • Personal property is generally valued and adjusted based upon: asset description, condition, replacement cost new, year purchased and asset depreciation schedule. TAX RATE SUMMARY The total amount to be raised through taxation (tax levy) is calculated after all other sources of revenue and total expenses for the town are known. The levy for fiscal year 2013 was $167,025,508.06. The Department of Revenue approved the following tax rates: $17.84 per 1000 of value for residential properties, and $39.98 per 1000 of value for commercial, industrial and personal property properties. REAL ESTATE SUMMARY The real estate market in Framingham saw a decrease in values. Residential values had an overall decrease of 3.90 %, industrial properties generally decreased 2013 Annual Town Report by 1.8 %, and commercial properties decreased by about 0.83 %. A public hearing was held on November 18, 2012 in which the Board of Selectman chose a dual tax rate with a tax shift away from the residential base and onto the commercial, industrial, and personal tax base. The Department of Revenue then approved the following: • Residential at $17.84/1000 • Commercial /Industrial /Personal at $39.98/1000 Other items • Motor Vehicle Excise Tax: 48,663,700 in value / $6,197,356.67 MV tax committed • Real Estate Tax Exemptions granted: 345 / $243,287.27 • Real Estate Tax Deferrals granted: 17/ $76,141.57 Property values, tax assessment maps, and FAQ's relating to various functions of the assessing department can be found on the town website (www.framinghamma.gov) Please feel free to call, email, or visit the office if you have any questions regarding your property value or the assessment process in general. Respectfully submitted, William G. Naser, MAA Chief Assessor *Information compiled and report written by William G. Naser, however, Dan Dargon, MAA was the Chief Assessor for FY2013 until his departure in May 2013. Finance 82 CLASSIFICATION VALUATION TAX DOLLARS LEVY PERCENT CLASS 1 - Residential 5,581,503,793 $99,574,027.67 59.61% CLASS 2 - Open Space 0 0 0.00% CLASS 3 - Commercial 1,204,498,325 $48,155,839.44 28.83% CLASS 4 - Industrial 239,864,800 $9,589,794.70 5.74% CLASS5 - Personal Property= 242,767,540 $9,705,846.25 5.82% TOTAL 7,268,634,368 $167,025,508.06 100.00% Note: The total dollar amount needed to meet town spending was $268,252,318 for FY2013. The tax levy portion is $167,025,508 or 62 %. The other 38% of the amount needed is obtained through state reimbursements and distributions, local receipts, free cash, and other revenue sources. REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/552.0 -0001- 0045.0 119 A ST MANCINI, THOMAS & SHAYNA 293,900 0.01603 $4,711 GRT - ALLOWED 15,800 $253.27 101 2011 100/218.0 -0035- 0003.0 22 ADAMS RD O'BRIEN, DAVID 334,000 0.01283 $4,285 GRT - ALLOWED 269,480 $3,457.43 101 2009 100/595.0 -0001- 0117.0 32 AGNESDR DANDREA, VIRGINIA M &ROBERT 1 302,600 0.01694 $5,126 GRT - ALLOWED 24,200 $409.95 101 2012 100/595.0 -0001- 0116.0 34 AGNES DR YAFFE GERALD M & LYNN 336,400 0.01694 $5,699 GRT - ALLOWED 24,300 $411.64 101 2012 100/595.0 -0001- 0116.0 34 IAGNES DR YAFFE GERALD M & LYNN 327,900 0.01283 1 4,207 GRT - ALLOWED 4,800 $61.58 101 2009 100/595.0 -0001- 0112.0 39 AGNES DR LUNA, ANTONIO & DEBRA 364,700 0.01694 1 6,178 GRT - ALLOWED 10,600 $179.56 101 2012 100/601.0 -0001- 0123.0 47 AGNES DR NELSON, BETTYANNE & ANDREOTTI,D ETAL T 308,800 0.01694 $5,231 GRT - ALLOWED 9,200 $155.85 101 2012 100/601.0 -0001- 0124.0 49 AGNES DR KELBER, MARILYN D 365,000 0.01694 $6,183 GRT - ALLOWED 6,400 $108.42 101 2012 100/600.0 -0001- 0130.0 59 AGNES DR PREBLE IR TR, ALLAN C 330,500 0.01694 $5,599 GRT - ALLOWED 42,100 $713.17 101 2012 100/600.0 -0001- 0133.0 65 AGNES DR HAZEN, LOUISE E 334,500 0.01694 $5,666 GRT - ALLOWED 22,200 $376.07 101 2012 100/011.0 -0021 - 0003.13 15 ALEXANDER ST INDRESANO, VIRGILIO 447,200 0.01694 $7,576 GRT - ALLOWED 84,400 $1,429.74 111 2012 100/114.0 -0228- 0006.0 26 ALEXANDER ST GOFF, DONALD & BIZIER-GOFF, JACQUELINE 252,300 0.01694 $4,274 GRT - ALLOWED 10,700 $181.26 101 2012 100/496.0 -0001- 0417.0 13 ALFRED RD SHULMAN, NORMA B 289,500 0.01694 $4,904 GRT - ALLOWED 14,200 $240.55 101 2012 100/543.0 -0001- 0051.0 15 AMY RD MURPHY, STEPHEN I & JEAN M 277,200 0.01694 $4,696 GRT - ALLOWED 19,300 $326.94 101 2012 100/659.0 -0001- 0272.0 11 ANGELICA DR MARDER,BARBARA F 363,700 0.01694 $6,161 GRT - ALLOWED 15,300 $259.18 101 2012 100/660.0 -0001- 0278.0 23 ANGELICA DR ROSENBERG, GARY A & EILEEN WINSTON IRS 461,400 0.01694 $7,816 GRT - ALLOWED 20,000 $338.80 101 2012 100/664.0 -0001- 0211.0 59 ANGELICA DR POLITIS, VICTOR I & DEBORAH D 366,000 0.01694 $6,200 GRT - ALLOWED 6,000 $101.64 101 2012 100/795.0 -0001- 0014.0 101 ANGELICA DR LEONARD, LANG E &MARIA E 590,200 0.01452 $8,570 GRT - ALLOWED 18,300 $265.72 101 2010 100/795.0 -0001- 0012.0 105 ANGELICA DR GODBOLE, MILIND & BHOYAR, MONA 616,600 0.01694 $10,445 GRT - ALLOWED 38,900 $658.97 101 2012 100/278.0 -0001- 0033.0 5 ANTRIM RD ONEILL JOHN P & MARGARET M 257,300 0.01694 $4,359 GRT - ALLOWED 10,900 $184.65 101 2012 100/449.0 -0001- 0018.0 20 ANTRIM RD PAGANELLA, NICHOLAS & PATRICIA LIFE EST 292,800 0.01694 $4,960 GRT - ALLOWED 20,900 $354.05 101 2012 100/689.0 -0001- 0024.0 62 APPLE D'OR RD WILLIAMS, ANNL & DUFF, LORRAINE T 312,000 0.01694 $5,285 GRT - ALLOWED 16,500 $279.51 101 2012 100/689.0 -0001- 0007.0 63 APPLE D'OR RD BERMAN, STANLEY N & CARONE B 363,000 0.01694 $6,149 GRT - ALLOWED 21,800 $369.29 101 2012 100/690.0 -0001- 0030.0 70 APPLE D'OR RD NESHE, JAMES TR 402,900 0.01694 $6,825 GRT - ALLOWED 28,500 $482.79 101 2012 100/025.0 -0047- 0003.0 23 ARCH ST BASS, DAVID A 391,300 0.01694 $6,629 GRT - ALLOWED 13,700 $232.08 101 2012 100/006.0 -0013- 0007.0 3 ARLINGTON ST HOBSON, RAYMOND 1 260,500 0.01452 $3,782 GRT - ALLOWED 9,600 $139.39 105 2010 100/011.0 -0021- 0023.0 42 ARLINGTON ST SOM, ANGEL M 253,600 0.01784 $4,524 GRT - ALLOWED 3,200 $57.09 104 2013 100/010.0 -0020- 0039.0 77 ARLINGTON ST MCGRATH, SEAN TR 3,214,600 0.01694 $54,455 GRT - ALLOWED 614,600 $10,411.32 112 2012 100/010.0 -0020- 0039.0 77 ARLINGTON ST MCGRATH, SEAN TR 4,086,900 0.01603 $65,513 GRT - ALLOWED 1,487,000 $23,836.61 112 2011 100/010.0 -0020- 0003.0 121 ARLINGTON ST CORRADO, THOMAS L 137,000 0.01452 $1,989 GRT - ALLOWED 128,300 $1,862.92 130 2010 100/379.0 -0039- 0030.0 15 ARNOLD RD AI_ITAR MAHMOOD 467,600 0.01694 $7,921 GRT - ALLOWED 10,100 $171.09 101 2012 100/379.0 -0039- 0029.0 17 ARNOLD RD FOLEY, KEVIN M & PAULA W 400,200 0.01694 $6,779 GRT - ALLOWED 21,300 $360.82 101 2012 100/059.0 -0117- 0011.0 25 ARTHUR ST O'DONNELL, KEVIN 254,400 0.01694 $4,310 GRT - ALLOWED 14,800 $250.71 101 2012 100/086.0 -0169- 0011.0 178 ARTHUR ST CRANE, ROBERT T & WANIEWSKI, LISA 230,600 0.01694 $3,906 GRT - ALLOWED 4,000 $67.76 101 2012 100/520.0 -0001- 0061.0 17 ASHMONT DR WEINBERG EDWARD L & LINDA M 315,200 0.01694 $5,339 GRT - ALLOWED 16,000 $271.04 101 2012 100/487.0 -0001- 0032.0 14 AUDREA RD REILLY, MARY M 295,300 0.01694 $5,002 GRT - ALLOWED 5,100 $86.39 101 2012 100/341.0 -0004- 0004.A 4 AUGUST DR GARFINKEL MURTON &BETSY 319,100 0.01694 $5,406 GRT - ALLOWED 11,800 $199.89 101 2012 100/200.0 -0001- 0045.0 18 BANTRY RD MENINNO, JAMES A & HEATHER K 369,700 0.01283 $4,743 GRT - ALLOWED 34,100 $437.50 101 2009 100/207.0 -0016- 0017.0 19 BARBERRD WARAKSA, MAUREEN 413,200 0.01283 $5,301 GRT - ALLOWED 11,300 $144.98 101 2009 100/206.0 -0013- 0008.0 46 BARBER RD ROTHENBERG, STEPHEN & MARCIA W 401,600 0.01694 $6,803 GRT - ALLOWED 26,100 $442.13 101 2012 100/206.0 -0013- 0012.0 68 BARBER RD MARTIN LLOYD H & JANET M 314,900 0.01694 $5,334 GRT - ALLOWED 8,000 $135.52 101 2012 100/206.0 -0012- 0024.0 73 BARBER RD LEVY, CARALINE R 409,100 0.01694 $6,930 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $298.14 101 2012 100/714.0 -0001- 0056.0 10 BARRY DR WILDER CORNELIUS & MARIETTA 398,800 0.01603 $6,393 GRT - ALLOWED 7,300 $117.02 101 2011 100/165.0 -0346- 0002.0 40 BATES RD FITZGERALD, SARA D, DUNN, DOLORES B & 195,700 0.01603 $3,137 GRT - ALLOWED 29,900 $479.30 101 2011 100/254.0 -0109- 0006.0 33 BEACON ST GRONTZOS ARTHUR & FOTINI 1,552,400 0.03711 $57,610 GRT - ALLOWED 52,400 $1,944.56 325 2011 100/466.0 -0001- 0005.0 214 BEACON ST FREEDMAN, BARBARA H 314,600 0.01694 $5,329 GRT - ALLOWED 18,900 $320.17 101 2012 100/095.0 -0197- 0002.0 142 BEAVERST PATEL TR, VINOD R 231,000 0.01694 $3,913 GRT - ALLOWED 14,400 $243.94 101 2012 100/106.0 -0217- 0005.0 199 BEAVERST TELIO, JACQUES 2,128,200 0.01603 $34,115 GRT - ALLOWED 282,900 $4,534.89 112 2011 100/106.0 -0217- 0005.0 199 BEAVERST TELIO, JACQUES 2,563,800 0.01452 $37,226 GRT- ALLOWED 345,400 $5,015.21 112 2010 100/106.0 -0217- 0005.0 199 BEAVERST TELIO, JACQUES 2,988,700 0.01283 $38,345 GRT- ALLOWED 172,700 $2,215.74 112 2009 100/106.0 -0216- 0007.0 211 BEAVERST BAHERY, MICHELE 224,600 0.01603 $3,600 GRT - ALLOWED 6,400 $102.59 104 1 2011 100/096.0 -0201- 0002.0 218 BEAVERST PIATT, THOMAS I TR 1,436,700 0.01283 $18,433 GRT - ALLOWED 136,700 $1,753.86 112 2009 100/368.0 -0103- 0020.0 37 BELI NAP RD ROSENTHAL, DAVID 715,300 0.01283 $9,177 GRT - ALLOWED 9,200 $18.36 101 2009 100/435.0 -0001- 0027.G 299 BELI NAP RD MANN, MARTIN R & JUDITH B 526,700 0.01452 $7,648 GRT - ALLOWED 23,900 $347.03 101 2010 100/438.0 -0003- 0057.0 615 BELI�NAP RD STOODT LARRY E & NANCY B 304,000 0.01603 $4,873 GRT - ALLOWED 8,800 $141.06 101 2011 100/309.0 -0222- 0060.0 61 BELLEFONTAINE AVE FRANK MICHAEL A & LINDA M 294,900 0.01694 $4,996 GRT - ALLOWED 11,700 $198.20 101 2012 100/645.0 -0001- 0052.0 15 BELLWOOD WAY MORESHET, HANA & PELED, GIDEON TR 367,100 0.01694 $6,219 GRT - ALLOWED 23,400 $396.40 101 2012 100/135.0 -0281- 0095.0 57 BERRY ST WALES FLORENCE 240,800 0.01694 $4,079 GRT - ALLOWED 6,500 $110.11 101 2012 100/160.0 -0080 - 0002.13 62 BETHANY RD FACCHINI, EVO N & RITA M TR 308,300 0.01694 $5,223 GRT - ALLOWED 22,700 $384.54 101 2012 100/160.0 -0080 - 0008.13 88 BETHANY RD MALZONE, ROBERT 257,700 0.01694 $4,365 GRT - ALLOWED 10,300 $174.481 101 2012 100/554.0 -0001- 0040.0 6 BIRCHMEADOW CIR DWARDS, MACE & DAVIS, NIKKI E 346,300 0.01694 $5,866 GRT - ALLOWED 3,900 $66.07 101 2012 100/554.0 -0001- 0038.0 10 BIRCHMEADOW CIR ELTERMAN, AMES &AMY 437,200 0.01694 $7,406 GRT - ALLOWED 22,400 $379.46 101 2012 100/768.0 -0001- 0008.0 8 BISHOP DR IROTHMEL, ETHEL H 118,700 1 0.01452 $1,724 GRT - ALLOWED 1 28,700 $416.721 102 2010 100/768.0 -0001- 0008.0 8 BISHOP DR IROTHMEL ETHEL H 190 1 0.01283 $2 GRT -ALLOWED 1 15 $200.151 102 2009 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX LOWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/768.0 -0001- 0016.0 16 BISHOP DR GITTELSOHN, DANIEL D 111,600 0.01694 $1,891 GRT- ALLOWED 22,600 $382.84 102 2012 100/768.0 -0001- 0099.0 99 BISHOP DR DA SILVA, EDMAR VILARINO 115,100 0.01784 $2,053 GRT - ALLOWED 12,600 $224.78 102 2013 100/770.0 -0001- 0212.0 212 BISHOP DR TANG, JASON XUE UN 132,200 0.01603 $2,119 GRT - ALLOWED 25,000 $400.75 102 2011 100/115.0 -0164- 0001.0 7 BISHOP ST DENNISON MFG CO 1,819,000 0.03805 $69,213 GRT - ALLOWED 1,294,000 $49,236.70 402 2012 100/115.0 -0164- 0001.0 7 BISHOP ST DENNISON MFG CO 1,901,500 0.03711 $70,565 GRT - ALLOWED 1,000,000 $37,110.00 402 2011 100/084.0 -0165- 0003.0 61 BISHOP ST DENNISON MFG CO 499,300 0.03805 $18,998 GRT - ALLOWED 299,300 $11,388.37 400 2012 100/084.0 -0165- 0004.0 71 BISHOP ST DENNISON MFG CO 1,089,700 0.03805 $41,463 GRT - ALLOWED 589,700 $22,438.09 400 2012 100/131.0 -0173- 0001.0 377 BISHOP ST CINTOLO, DEBRA A & 231,200 0.01694 $3,917 GRT - ALLOWED 125,400 $2,124.28 101 2012 100/131.0 -0173- 0001.0 377 BISHOP ST CINTOLO, DEBRA A & 173,000 0.01452 $2,512 GRT - ALLOWED 68,800 $998.98 101 2010 100/554.0 -0001- 0008.0 17 BLACKBERRY LN FENYVES, ROBERT Z 274,000 0.01283 $3,515 GRT - ALLOWED 6,000 $76.98 101 2009 100/554.0 -0001- 0011.0 23 BLACKBERRY LN BERNSTEIN MARVIN R & BARBARA L 393,700 0.01694 $6,669 GRT - ALLOWED 7,900 $133.83 101 2012 100/555.0 -0001- 0018.0 36 BLACKBERRY LN CARROLL, PATRICIA A 378,300 0.01694 $6,408 GRT - ALLOWED 17,000 $287.98 101 2012 100/324.0 -0008- 0021.0 39 BLACKBERRY LN SCHULLMAN, DANIEL & MONFREDO, DONNA L 431,200 0.01694 $7,305 GRT - ALLOWED 13,000 $220.22 101 2012 100/195.0 -0001- 0016.0 49 BLACKBERRY LN ROBINSON, DIANNE 409,400 0.01694 $6,935 GRT - ALLOWED 16,800 $284.59 101 2012 100/200.0 -0001- 0048.0 6 BLACKTHORN RD BREITBORD, GARY & STEINBERG, K ETAL IRS 282,400 0.01694 $4,784 GRT - ALLOWED 26,800 $453.99 101 2012 100/111.0 -0222- 0009.0 15 BLANDIN AVE SOUTH MIDDLESEX NON - PROFIT HOUSING CO 2,122,400 0.03711 $78,762 GRT - ALLOWED 2,112,400 $78,762.26 316 2011 100/552.0 -0001- 0046.0 3 BONITO DR COMES, SONIA F 337,700 0.01603 $5,413 GRT - ALLOWED 46,200 $740.59 101 2011 100/584.0 -0001- 0007.0 14 BOSWORTH RD HAMPTON, ROBERT L JR 401,700 0.01694 $6,805 GRT - ALLOWED 21,700 $367.60 101 2012 100/498.0- 0001 - 0442.0 5 BRADFORD RD SIMONIAN PETER & VINNY V 289,700 0.01694 $4,908 GRT - ALLOWED 15,800 $267.65 101 2012 100/499.0 -0001- 0453.0 24 BRADFORD RD GOLDBERG, JEFFREY G & LINDA 320,800 0.01694 $5,434 GRT - ALLOWED 10,800 $182.95 101 2012 100/499.0 -0001- 0396.0 27 BRADFORD RD WILLIAMS, PAMELA A 285,000 0.01694 $4,828 GRT - ALLOWED 6,200 $105.03 101 2012 100/499.0 -0001- 0393.0 28 BRADFORD RD SIMS, ELIZABETH S 380,000 0.01694 $6,437 GRT - ALLOWED 26,900 $455.69 101 2012 100/675.0 -0001- 0100.0 27 BRIARWOOD RD STEIN, GLORIA & STEINSTOUGHT, RHODA 337,400 0.01694 $5,716 GRT - ALLOWED 6,600 $111.80 101 2012 100/673.0 -0001- 0091.0 45 BRIARWOOD RD MCLAUGHLIN, COLLEEN A 353,200 0.01694 $5,983 GRT - ALLOWED 10,500 $177.87 101 2012 100/130.0 -0271- 0012.0 39 BRIDGES ST MATHEW, MANU K & SAYANA, SONI 278,400 0.01694 $4,716 GRT - ALLOWED 197,500 $3,345.65 111 2012 100/048.0 -0094- 0005.0 14 BRIGHAM RD ZUPAN, ANDREW I & MARY LYNN 397,000 0.01694 $6,725 GRT - ALLOWED 2,700 $45.74 101 2012 100/438.0 -0002- 0110.0 14 BROOK MEADOW CIR HIRSCH, ROBERT K & KORNMAN, GAYLE 719,900 0.01694 $12,195 GRT - ALLOWED 22,700 $384.54 101 2012 100/438.0 -0002- 0110.0 14 BROOK MEADOW CIR HIRSCH, ROBERT K & KORNMAN, GAYLE 719,900 0.01694 $12,195 GRT - ALLOWED 47,200 $799.57 101 2012 100/438.0 -0002- 0104.0 15 BROOK MEADOW CIR WALLENSTEIN, DAVID M & DIANE L 1,051,500 0.01694 $17,812 GRT - ALLOWED 247,400 $4,190.96 101 2012 100/648.0 -0001- 0022.0 211 BROOK ST COUGHLIN, GERARD W & LISA A 427,500 0.01694 $7,242 GRT- ALLOWED 21,200 $359.13 101 2012 100/398.0 -0001- 0001.0 342 BROOK ST LEPORATI MARK E & PAULA A 341,300 0.01694 $5,782 GRT - ALLOWED 10,000 $169.40 101 2012 100/374.0 -0103- 0002.E 391 BROOK ST FISHER, RONNA I & EDWARD 1 513,700 0.01452 $7,459 GRT - ALLOWED 37,000 $537.24 101 2010 100/367.0 -0101- 0015.0 425 BROOK ST IFFIH, EMEKA B & ALLIAN O 431,200 0.01452 $6,261 GRT - ALLOWED 20,700 $300.56 101 2010 100/484.0 -0001- 0048.B 430 BROOK ST MALVESTA TR, JENNIFER A 481,600 0.01452 $6,993 GRT- ALLOWED 9,500 $137.94 101 2010 100/358.0 -0088- 0010.0 570 BROOK ST GILVARG, JONATHAN M & BARBARA R 379,500 0.01694 $6,429 GRT - ALLOWED 16,800 $284.59 101 2012 100/538.0 -0001- 0044.0 49 BROWNLEA RD PAIGE, MICHAEL D & SUSAN C 267,200 0.01452 $3,880 GRT - ALLOWED 6,200 $90.02 101 2010 100/073.0 -0149- 0006.0 28 CST KUPFERMAN VALERIE 218,200 0.01694 $3,696 GRT- ALLOWED 3,500 $59.29 101 2012 100/759.0 -0001- 0052.0 4 CAHILL PARK DR SLEIGHT, PETER D & DEBRA 1 460,300 0.01694 $7,797 GRT - ALLOWED 7,500 $127.05 101 2012 100/758.0 -0001- 0089.0 22 CAHILL PARK DR CARR ROBERT E & JOAN 445,200 1 0.01694 $7,542 GRT - ALLOWED 4,100 $69.45 101 2012 100/116.0 -0234- 0016.0 34 CAMPBELL RD KADRA KENNETH R & AGNES 492,600 MIXED $12,050 GRT - ALLOWED 129,694 $2,079.76 013 2011 100/436.0 -0001- 0053.0 4 CARLING RD PHILLIPS, RAYMOND L III 264,300 0.01694 $4,477 GRT - ALLOWED 12,900 $218.53 101 2012 100/323.0 -0006- 0001.E 14 CART PATH JEWELL, CURE A 326,700 0.01694 $5,534 GRT - ALLOWED 11,200 $189.73 101 2012 100/737.0 -0001- 0029.0 0 CARTER DR CONNOLLY, JOHN ETR 100 0.01283 $1 GRT- ALLOWED 100 $1.28 132 2009 100/737.0 -0001- 0010.0 42 CARTER DR ROSOFF ROBERT R & SHIFRA 437,900 0.01694 $7,418 GRT - ALLOWED 26,000 $440.44 101 2012 100/732.0 -0001- 0061.0 46 CARTER DR HARTING, GERALD & BARBARA 510,500 0.01694 $8,648 GRT - ALLOWED 51,100 $865.63 101 2012 100/732.0 -0001- 0065.0 54 CARTER DR NYER,PAUL 547,700 0.01694 $9,278 GRT - ALLOWED 18,600 $315.08 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0006.0 68 CARTER DR HARGROVE JAMES W 530,900 0.01603 $8,510 GRT - ALLOWED 17,800 $285.33 101 2011 100/780.0 -0001- 0006.0 68 CARTER DR HARGROVE JAMES W 554,700 0.01283 $7,117 GRT - ALLOWED 14,600 $187.32 101 2009 100/780.0 -0001- 0012.0 80 CARTER DR VARGHESE, PAUL & CHINNAMMA 1,243,500 0.01694 $21,065 GRT - ALLOWED 72,800 $1,233.23 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0015.0 81 CARTER DR VOYIATZIS, GEORGE & ELENI 1,361,200 0.01694 $23,059 GRT - ALLOWED 77,100 $1,306.07 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0013.0 85 CARTER DR KOTSIOPOULOS, CHRIS 1,308,800 0.01694 $22,171 GRT- ALLOWED 285,400 $4,834.68 101 2012 100/015.0 -0030- 0004.0 62 CEDAR ST BAHERY, MICHAEL A 266,300 0.01603 $4,269 GRT - ALLOWED 11,400 $182.74 109 2011 100/279.0 -0156- 0008.0 2 CENTRAL ST FINLEY, JOHN H TR 3,559,000 0.03998 $142,289 GRT - ALLOWED 47,800 $1,911.04 401 2013 100/279.0 -0156- 0008.0 2 CENTRAL ST FINLEY, JOHN H TR 3,559,000 0.03998 $142,289 GRT - ALLOWED 159,000 $6,356.82 401 2013 100/315.0 -0999- 0012.A 11 CENTRAL ST HERLIHY VENTURES LLC 234,000 0.01603 $3,751 GRT - ALLOWED 34,000 $545.02 102 2011 100/315.0 -0999 - 0012.13 13 CENTRAL ST HERLIHY VENTURES LLC 232,600 0.01603 $3,729 GRT - ALLOWED 32,600 $522.58 102 2011 100/331.0 -0001- 0053.0 63 CENTRAL ST FRAPPIER, DARLENE 304,600 0.01694 $5,160 GRT - ALLOWED 8,500 $143.99 104 2012 100/331.0 -0001- 0053.0 63 CENTRAL ST FRAPPIER, DARLENE I & RAYMOND G 348,500 0.01283 $4,471 GRT - ALLOWED 9,800 $125.73 104 2009 100/340.0 -0003 - 0015.13 138 CENTRAL ST KANDAR, CYNTHIA I & MOORE, EDWARD H 398,600 0.01694 $6,752 GRT - ALLOWED 36,400 $616.62 101 2012 100/341.0 -0003- 0007.0 160 CENTRAL ST SHAPIRO PHYLLIS & SUE MORRISON 301,400 0.01452 $4,376 GRT - ALLOWED 13,200 $191.661 101 2010 100/341.0 -0003 - 0001.0 174 CENTRAL ST DONOVAN, LINDA 299,300 0.01452 $4,346 GRT - ALLOWED 7,800 $113.26 101 2010 100/335.0 -0013 - 0025.0 363 CENTRAL ST TAYLOR TR, LAURENE 248,600 0.01784 $4,435 GRT - ALLOWED 23,600 $421.021 101 2013 100/335.0 -0013- 0025.0 1 363 CENTRAL ST ITAYLORTRLAURENE 278,900 0.01283 $3,578 GRT - ALLOWED 10,700 $181.26 101 2009 100/315.0 -0998- 0001.0 1 7 1 CENTRAL ST #1 IHOLMES, SARAH 200,300 0.01283 $2,570 GRT - ALLOWED 30,400 $390.031 102 2009 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/315.0 -0998- 0002.0 9 CENTRAL ST #2 DONNELLY, LINDA 1 128,000 0.01784 $2,284 GRT - ALLOWED 22,000 $392.48 102 2013 100/331.0 -0999- 0005.0 83 CENTRAL ST #5 ZETTEK� LUCINDA M & MATTHEW E 173,600 0.01694 $2,941 GRT - ALLOWED 34,600 $586.12 102 2012 100/331.0 -0999- 0005.0 83 CENTRAL ST #5 ZETTEK� LUCINDA M & MATTHEW E 173,600 0.01603 $2,783 GRT - ALLOWED 36,440 $584.13 102 2011 100/198.0 -0001- 0016.0 28 CHECKERBERRY LN SOMA, ANDREW L & CAROLYN I TRUSTEES 454,400 0.01694 $7,698 GRT - ALLOWED 21,400 $362.52 101 2012 100/626.0 -0001- 0283.0 42 I CHECKERBERRYLN LEVINE, STEPHEN I & BARBARA A 724,800 0.01694 $12,278 GRT - ALLOWED 50,200 $850.39 101 2012 100/676.0 -0001- 0015.0 7 CHERRY OCA LN TERSONI, DOUGLAS L 405,900 0.01603 $6,507 GRT - ALLOWED 28,400 $455.25 101 2011 100/676.0 -0001- 0004.0 10 CHERRY OCA LN QUITT MARTIN & DEBORAH 390,300 0.01283 $5,008 GRT - ALLOWED 55,100 $706.93 101 2009 100/684.0 -0001- 0025.0 8 CHICKATAWBUT RD ASHE, MICHAEL F & BIZANOS- ASHE, A 436,200 0.01694 $7,389 GRT - ALLOWED 10,400 $176.18 101 2012 100/228.0 -0088- 0008.0 5 CHILDS CIR KISH, CARLTON D & MICHELLE M 430,600 0.01784 $7,682 GRT - ALLOWED 33,200 $592.29 101 2013 100/307.0 -0001- 0026.0 27 CHOUTEAU AVE NORTON, MICHAEL & MEREDITH 331,900 0.01694 $5,622 GRT - ALLOWED 14,200 $240.55 101 2012 100/215.0 -0031- 0013.0 19 CHURCH ST TUNIK� LEONID & JEREMIA C ARELLA 442,000 0.01283 $5,671 GRT - ALLOWED 35,300 $452.90 101 2009 100/215.0 -0031- 0012.0 21 CHURCH ST TOAL, JOHN C & DEBORAH K 414,400 0.01452 $6,017 GRT - ALLOWED 31,400 $455.93 101 2010 100/744.0 -0001- 0020.0 18 CIDER MILL RD SILVER, JOANNE F 461,800 0.01694 $7,823 GRT - ALLOWED 35,200 $596.29 101 2012 100/015.0 -0030- 0011.0 66 CLAFLIN ST VILLA, DONALD R & AMELIA C 443,200 0.01452 $6,435 GRT - ALLOWED 28,900 $419.63 109 2010 100/499.0 -0001- 0456.0 25 CLARA RD HELLER- LINDA A & ROBERT 1 456,400 0.01694 $7,731 GRT - ALLOWED 58,900 $997.77 101 2012 100/084.0 -0165- 0001.0 156 CLARK ST EXTN DENNISON MFG CO 148,700 0.03805 $5,658 GRT - ALLOWED 48,700 $1,853.04 400 2012 100/085.0 -0168- 0027.B 1 CLARKS HILL DIRECT INVEST -1 CLARKS HILL, LLC 11,425,700 0.03365 $384,475 GRT - ALLOWED 225,700 $7,594.81 340 2010 100/599.0 -0001- 0151.0 3 CLAUDETTE CIR OKAN, HALIL & CANAN 327,100 0.01784 $5,835 GRT - ALLOWED 12,900 $230.14 101 2013 100/598.0 -0001- 0186.0 37 CLAUDETTE CIR MACIEL, MARIA A 294,700 0.01784 $5,257 GRT - ALLOWED 12,000 $214.08 101 2013 100/600.0 -0001- 0193.0 51 CLAUDETTE CIR TRIANO NICHOLAS P & IDA M 330,100 0.01694 $5,592 GRT - ALLOWED 6,800 $115.19 101 2012 100/534.0 -0001- 0020.0 2 CLEARVIEW DR POOLE, ALAN & ROBYN 366,100 0.01694 $6,202 GRT - ALLOWED 14,400 $243.94 101 2012 100/534.0 -0001- 0022.0 4 CLEARVIEW DR SANTO, AVELENO & ALCINA 354,900 0.01694 $6,012 GRT - ALLOWED 13,500 $228.69 101 2012 100/533.0 -0001- 0015.0 9 CLEARVIEW DR CARDARELLI, PAULINE T LIFE ESTATE 370,900 0.01694 $6,283 GRT - ALLOWED 13,500 $228.69 101 2012 100/535.0 -0001- 0010.0 19 CLEARVIEW DR FALKUM, ROBERT & PRISCILLA 389,800 0.01694 $6,603 GRT - ALLOWED 7,100 $120.27 101 2012 100/535.0 -0001- 0022.0 27 CLEARVIEW DR BANK TRS, LESLIE I & MARION R 371,300 0.01784 $6,624 GRT - ALLOWED 9,200 $164.13 101 2013 100/129.0 -0269- 0030.0 0 CLIFFORD ST PRATT REVOCABLE TR ALEXANDER 33,000 0.01452 $479 GRT - ALLOWED 17,179 $249.44 132 2010 100/129.0 -0267- 0055.0 27 CLIFFORD ST MAGRINI, DOMINIC & GRACE S 252,400 0.01694 $4,276 GRT - ALLOWED 3,600 $60.99 101 2012 100/129.0 -0268- 0017.0 0 CLIFFORD ST REAR PRATT REVOCABLE TR ALEXANDER 11,500 0.01452 $167 GRT - ALLOWED 5,987 $86.93 132 2010 100/082.0 -0160- 0001.0 100 CLINTON ST DENNISON MFG CO 2,221,200 0.03805 $84,517 GRT - ALLOWED 1,711,200 $65,111.16 400 2012 100/034.0 -0064- 0001.E 12 CLOVELLY LN SIRAFOS, KIMON & DEMETRA 229,900 0.01283 $2,950 GRT - ALLOWED 218,400 $2,802.07 130 2009 100/130.0 -0271- 0001.0 39 COBURN ST CROCI, STEVEN P 228,000 0.01694 $3,862 GRT - ALLOWED 13,700 $232.08 101 2012 100/254.0 -0110- 0009.0 160 COCHITUATE RD FRAMINGHAM CO -OPERATIVE BANK 1,666,200 0.03711 $61,833 GRT - ALLOWED 333,300 $12,368.76 340 2011 100/252.0 -0105- 0152.0 199 COCHITUATE RD GRONTZOS ARTHUR & FONTINI 275,200 0.01452 $3,996 GRT - ALLOWED 6,450 $93.65 101 2010 100/252.0 -0105- 0158.0 209 COCHITUATE RD GRONTZOS, ARTHUR TR 274,900 0.01452 $3,992 GRT - ALLOWED 9,150 $132.86 101 2010 100/347.0 -0111- 0007.0 222 COCHITUATE RD EASTERN BANK 404,900 0.03365 $13,625 GRT - ALLOWED 129,900 $4,371.14 390 2010 100/252.0 -0106- 0168.0 233 COCHITUATE RD SHRIBER, PAUL M TR 668,200 0.03365 $22,485 GRT - ALLOWED 121,450 $4,086.79 340 2010 100/252.0 -0106- 0168.0 233 COCHITUATE RD SHRIBER, PAUL M TR 977,900 0.02945 $28,799 GRT - ALLOWED 240,500 $7,082.73 340 2009 100/347.0 -0111- 0008.0 236 COCHITUATE RD EASTERN BANK 576,500 0.03365 $19,399 GRT - ALLOWED 301,500 $10,145.48 325 2010 100/347.0 -0111- 0015.0 260 COCHITUATE RD LEGACY PREMIER, LLC 4,574,100 0.03998 $182,873 GRT - ALLOWED 1,017,600 $40,683.65 342 2013 100/347.0 -0111- 0015.0 260 COCHITUATE RD LEGACY PREMIER, LLC 4,509,100 0.03805 $171,571 GRT - ALLOWED 952,600 $36,246.43 342 2012 100/346.0 -0110- 0021.0 501 COCHITUATE RD FRAMINGHAM STORAGE, LLC 4,653,500 0.03805 $177,066 GRT - ALLOWED 1,453,500 $55,305.68 316 2012 100/311.0 -0235- 0004.0 750 COCHITUATE RD GENERAZIO, FRANK W SR & EMILY TRS 34,004,700 0.02945 $1,001,438 GRT - ALLOWED 4,700 $138.42 340 2009 100/442.0 -0001- 0248.0 9 CODY RD BOOTH, CHRISTINA L 243,900 0.01784 $4,351 GRT - ALLOWED 9,900 $176.62 101 2013 100/442.0 -0001- 0248.0 9 CODY RD BOOTH, CHRISTINA L 287,100 0.01694 $4,863 GRT - ALLOWED 22,400 $379.46 101 2012 100/300.0 -0203- 0006.0 6 COLBY AVE DILLON, JOHN I III 413,300 0.01694 $7,001 GRT - ALLOWED 24,000 $406.56 101 2012 100/610.0 -0001- 0025.0 20 COLONIAL DR FRANCESCONI, LENA M TR 412,200 0.01694 $6,983 GRT - ALLOWED 10,100 $171.09 101 2012 100/003.0 -0007- 0007.0 188 CONCORD ST HADDAD, GEORGE E 1,272,400 0.03805 $48,415 GRT - ALLOWED 272,400 $10,364.82 340 2012 100/067.0 -0134- 0003.0 709 CONCORD ST O'CONNELL, SEAN P & MARIA S 291,900 0.01283 $3,745 GRT - ALLOWED 39,700 $509.35 101 2009 100/068.0 -0135- 0019.0 741 CONCORD ST CONCORDE LLC 212,800 0.03711 $7,897 GRT - ALLOWED 94,300 $3,499.47 337 2011 100/250.0 -0102- 0101.0 823 CONCORD ST BROWN, NATALIA N 318,000 0.01603 $5,098 GRT - ALLOWED 8,300 $133.05 101 2011 100/254.0 -0109- 0003.0 828 CONCORD ST FRAMINGHAM CO OP BANK 836,300 0.03711 $31,035 GRT - ALLOWED 92,700 $3,440.10 341 2011 100/252.0 -0104- 0117.0 849 CONCORD ST GRONTZOS, ARTHUR 234,500 0.01452 $3,405 GRT - ALLOWED 14,700 $213.44 101 2010 100/347.0 -0111- 0003.0 873 CONCORD ST CONCORD STREET REALTY, LLC 447,500 0.03805 $17,027 GRT - ALLOWED 147,500 $5,612.38 340 2012 100/257.0 -0121- 0001.0 908 CONCORD ST MICHAEL SEADIA TR 199,700 0.03998 $7,984 GRT - ALLOWED 27,900 $1,115.44 340 2013 100/347.0 -0111- 0011.0 945 CONCORD ST 945 CONCORD LLC 2,452,800 0.03711 $91,023 GRT - ALLOWED 252,800 $9,381.41 340 2011 100/347.0 -0111- 0011.A 959 CONCORD ST CRP -3 CONCORD ST PROP LLC 12,752,900 0.03365 $429,135 GRT - ALLOWED 2,252,900 $75,810.09 340 2010 100/273.0 -0145- 0021.0 1379 CONCORD ST FARLEY EDWARD L 275,700 0.01694 $4,670 GRT - ALLOWED 19,500 $330.33 101 2012 100/274.0 -0146- 0011.0 1384 CONCORD ST BLANK, MARTIN T & MARCY A LIFE 297,100 0.01694 $5,033 GRT - ALLOWED 3,600 $60.98 101 2012 100/275.0 -0147- 0003.0 1454 CONCORD ST AVACORD CONSULTING, LLC 720,200 0.01784 $12,848 GRT - ALLOWED 84,800 $1,512.83 101 2013 100/286.0 -0161- 0006.A 1575 CONCORDST SAXONVILLE VILLAGE ASSOCIATES 7,043,500 0.01452 $102,272 GRT- ALLOWED 1,043,500 $15,151.62 125 2010 100/442.0 -0001- 0273.0 11 COPELAND RD HOWE, SETH P 242,000 0.01784 $4,317 GRT - ALLOWED 8,000 $142.72 101 2013 100/582.0 -0001- 0032.0 8 CO RNELL RD MINER, STEPHEN M, CHERYL A BRIAN D & 301,300 0.01694 $5,104 GRT - ALLOWED 6,700 $113.50 101 2012 100/427.0 -0001- 0016.0 13 CORRINE DR LATORTUE TRS RUDOLF C & OANN M 384,300 0.01694 $6,510 GRT - ALLOWED 32,600 1 $552.241 101 2012 100/323.0 -0006- 0002.I 1 10 ICOSTACIR ILEVERGOOD, ALYN V TRUSTEE 269,700 0.01694 1 $4,569 GRT - ALLOWED I S,3001 $140.601 101 2012 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/323.0-0006-0002.j 12 COSTA CIR ARIAS ARIS & ARGENTINA 275,400 0.01694 $4,665 GRT - ALLOWED 8,600 $145.68 101 2012 100/296.0 -0183- 0003.A 81 COTTAGE ST TOGNACCI, MARK H & JODI L 453,300 0.01694 $7,679 GRT - ALLOWED 49,200 $833.45 101 2012 100/160.0 -0080- 0001.0 61 COVE AVE ANTONIOLI TRS, CHARLES P & DIANE E 291,200 0.01694 $4,933 GRT - ALLOWED 22,800 $386.23 101 2012 100/614.0 -0001- 0010.A 11 CREST RD MICHAELSON, BARRY L 581,300 0.01694 $9,847 GRT - ALLOWED 7,200 $121.97 101 2012 100/613.0 -0001- 0064.0 25 CREST RD DEADY RALPH I & AMELIA 393,300 0.01452 $5,711 GRT - ALLOWED 19,000 $275.88 101 2010 100/593.0 -0001- 0014.0 34 CRESTWOOD DR DEANER DENNIS & ELEANOR 409,200 0.01784 $7,300 GRT - ALLOWED 17,300 $308.63 101 2013 100/593.0 -0001- 0018.0 42 CRESTWOOD DR BOHMILLER RACHEL F & ROBERT E 368,300 0.01694 $6,239 GRT - ALLOWED 17,400 $294.76 101 2012 100/102.0 -0210- 0047.0 48 CURTIS RD COLLINS, LISA M & YUSIKONES, MARK 228,700 0.01694 $3,874 GRT - ALLOWED 8,000 $135.52 101 2012 100/609.0 -0001- 0410.0 50 CYNTHIA RD FITZGERALD RICHARD D & MARIE A 292,300 0.01784 $5,215 GRT - ALLOWED 9,500 $169.48 101 2013 100/609.0 -0001- 0409.0 58 CYNTHIA RD STANBRO, MIREILLE 321,000 0.01694 $5,438 GRT - ALLOWED 10,000 $169.40 101 2012 100/302.0 -0211 - 0006.13 0 DANFORTH ST DANFORTH VILLAGE, LLC 882,600 0.01283 $11,324 GRT - ALLOWED 264,000 $3,387.12 130 2009 100/302.0 -0211- 0001.0 200 DANFORTH ST CSE FRAMINGHAM, LLC 138,100 0.03805 $5,255 GRT - ALLOWED 76,617 $2,915.29 441 2012 100/302.0 -0211- 0006.A 260 DANFORTH ST GENERAZIO MICHAEL & VERONICA L 503,900 0.01694 $8,536 GRT - ALLOWED 45,100 $763.99 101 2012 100/588.0 -0001- 0001.0 264 DANFORTH ST CAMPBELL WILLIAM & MARIE 315,300 0.01694 $5,341 GRT - ALLOWED 7,200 $121.97 101 2012 100/302.0 -0211- 0007.0 220 DANFORTH ST RR CSE FRAMINGHAM, LLC 2,382,900 0.03805 $90,669 GRT - ALLOWED 1,082,000 $64,488.21 410 2012 100/685.0 -0001- 0083.0 9 DARTMOUTH DR FASCIANO, DIANE T & PETER 699,300 0.01452 $10,154 GRT - ALLOWED 19,900 $288.95 101 2010 100/424.0 -0001- 0081.0 23 DAVIDSON RD LEVEY, DONALD S & CROWE-LEVEY, SANDRA D 302,500 0.01694 $5,124 GRT - ALLOWED 42,000 $711.48 101 2012 100/026.0 -0049- 0008.0 24 DAY HILL RD ROGERS, PETER 298,800 0.01784 $5,331 GRT - ALLOWED 13,100 $233.70 101 2013 100/026.0 -0050- 0001.0 31 DAY HILL RD COHEN, MARK I & SUSAN M 383,900 0.01452 $5,574 GRT - ALLOWED 7,400 $107.45 101 2010 100/026.0 -0049- 0004.A 42 DAY HILL RD DUCEY, FRANK A TR 115,100 0.01784 $2,053 GRT - ALLOWED 114,800 $2,048.03 132 2013 100/026.0 -0049- 0001.A 48 DAY HILL RD SINCLAIR TRS, VIRGINIA S 367,200 0.01452 $5,332 GRT - ALLOWED 12,700 $184.40 101 2010 100/265.0 -0131- 0027.0 21 DEBRA LN LASKIN, SIMON 298,300 0.01694 $5,053 GRT - ALLOWED 30,800 $521.75 101 2012 100/308.0 -0217- 0026.0 18 DELMARAVE BULLOCK, SUSAN I & JOHN E 443,200 0.01694 $7,508 GRT - ALLOWED 11,300 $191.42 101 2012 100/308.0 -0217- 0024.0 22 DELMARAVE CHAN,WAF AN &CAROLB 336,600 0.01694 $5,702 GRT - ALLOWED 13,100 $221.91 101 2012 100/309.0 -0224- 0035.0 65 DELMARAVE WOLFE HAROLD 1 291,100 0.01694 $4,931 GRT - ALLOWED 6,600 $111.80 101 2012 100/045.0 -0086- 0005.0 74 DENNISON AVE PRINCE, DONALD F & ELAINE L 381,400 0.01452 $5,538 GRT - ALLOWED 24,500 $355.74 101 2010 100/045.0 -0086- 0002.0 92 DENNISON AVE CONVERY EDWARD F & ANNETTE C 350,200 0.01283 $4,493 GRT - ALLOWED 41,300 $529.88 101 2009 100/301.0 -0208- 0012.E 24 DERBY ST EXTN STEENBRUGGEN, JOHN C & CARIANN M 572,200 0.01694 $9,693 GRT - ALLOWED 32,400 $548.86 101 2012 100/301.0 -0208- 0013.I 25 DERBY ST EXTN CARADONNA, MARK A & LISA 557,400 0.01603 $8,935 GRT - ALLOWED 31,600 $535.30 101 2011 100/301.0 -0208- 0013.D 33 DERBY ST EXTN STARR CONSTRUCTION, INC 610,700 0.01694 $10,345 GRT - ALLOWED 11,800 $199.89 101 2012 100/845.0 -0001- 0023.0 4 DITULLIO DR FASS, THOMAS M & MAR ORIE A 617,500 0.01694 $10,460 GRT - ALLOWED 35,400 $599.68 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0027.0 1 DOESKIN DR MARINESCU, SORIN RADU & MARIA LUISA 901,900 0.01694 $15,278 GRT - ALLOWED 44,300 $750.44 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0027.0 1 DOESKIN DR MARINESCU, SORIN RADU & MARIA LUISA 889,100 0.01452 $12,910 GRT - ALLOWED 17,500 $254.10 101 2010 100/780.0 -0001- 0017.0 2 DOESKIN DR MACK DELBERT & CAROLYN 898,500 0.01452 $13,046 GRT - ALLOWED 17,500 $254.10 101 2010 100/780.0 -0001- 0026.0 3 DOESKIN DR ESCOBAR, ALBERTO & BETH M 863,300 0.01694 $14,624 GRT - ALLOWED 120,500 $2,041.27 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0024.0 7 DOESKIN DR EMANUEL, DAVID M & SHELLY L 1,071,400 0.01694 $18,150 GRT - ALLOWED 127,000 $2,151.38 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0022.0 11 DOESKIN DR VALLELY JOHN P & PATRICIA 1 1,059,900 0.01694 $17,955 GRT - ALLOWED 202,600 $3,432.04 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0020.0 12 DOESKIN DR ROBINOW, DOUGLAS D 922,700 0.01694 $15,631 GRT - ALLOWED 17,000 $287.98 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0020.0 12 DOESKIN DR ROBINOW, DOUGLAS D 1,165,700 0.01603 $18,686 GRT - ALLOWED 276,400 $4,430.69 101 2011 100/270.0 -0136- 0161.0 17 DONLON ST BEATRICE, JUDITH L 219,800 0.01694 $3,723 GRT - ALLOWED 7,900 $133.83 101 2012 100/403.0 -0008- 0013.0 12 DONOVAN DR JOHO, MARCEL & IRIS 503,900 0.01694 $8,536 GRT - ALLOWED 38,900 $658.97 101 2012 100/501.0 -0001- 0623.0 9 DORIS RD CARDARELLI JUSTIN & MARY ANNE 292,700 0.01694 $4,958 GRT - ALLOWED 5,100 $86.39 101 2012 100/501.0 -0001- 0626.0 12 DORIS RD BACON, ELLEN M & BONN, SUSAN TRS 292,200 0.01452 $4,243 GRT - ALLOWED 4,800 $69.70 101 2010 100/377.0 -0106- 0046.0 6 DOTTY ANN DR ZHANG, CHUNLIN 547,700 0.01694 $9,278 GRT - ALLOWED 72,700 $1,231.54 101 2012 100/377.0 -0106- 0046.0 6 DOTTY ANN DR BORR, ROBERT & BRENDA 567,800 0.01452 $8,244 GRT - ALLOWED 33,700 $489.32 101 2010 100/377.0 -0106- 0042.0 14 DOTTY ANN DR TURETSKY ALAN I & SHARON G 559,300 0.01694 $9,475 GRT - ALLOWED 72,700 $1,231.54 101 2012 100/377.0 -0106- 0042.0 14 DOTTY ANN DR TURETSKY ALAN I & SHARON G 583,700 0.01452 $8,475 GRT - ALLOWED 33,700 $489.32 101 2010 100/657.0 -0001- 0014.0 9 DOYLE CIR BRADY JAMES I & CAROL C 354,600 0.01694 $6,007 GRT - ALLOWED 4,100 $69.45 101 2012 100/402.0 -0001- 0021.0 9 DRISCOLLDR KOYFMAN, LAZAR& YULIKOVA, YELENA 517,600 0.01694 $8,768 GRT - ALLOWED 18,000 $304.92 101 2012 100/402.0 -0001- 0017.0 19 DRISCOLL DR RAE, JAMES A & HELMAN, MELINDA K 409,300 0.01694 $6,934 GRT - ALLOWED 9,300 $157.54 101 2012 100/274.0 -0146- 0014.0 5 DUNHAMRD IVASHINA, SVETLANA & DAVIDOVICH, YURIY 289,400 0.01784 $5,163 GRT - ALLOWED 1,926 $34.36 101 2013 100/482.0 -0001- 0069.0 72 DUNSTER RD CASELLA ROBERT & ELIZABETH A 340,400 0.01452 $4,943 GRT - ALLOWED 7,800 $113.26 101 2010 100/108.0 -0219- 0002.0 90 EAMES ST BLOCH, HARVEY E TRUSTEE 383,900 0.03998 $15,348 GRT - ALLOWED 73,900 $2,954.52 316 2013 100/521.0 -0001- 0001.0 16 EATON RD D AFARI, NADER 324,300 0.01603 $5,199 GRT - ALLOWED 20,000 $320.60 101 2011 100/574.0 -0001- 0349.0 50 EATON RD SHIRLEY, CHERYL C 297,900 0.01694 $5,046 GRT - ALLOWED 10,000 $169.40 101 2012 100/360.0 -0080- 0015.0 54 EDGEBROOK RD MARCUS, ALAN R & JILL T 510,900 0.01603 $8,190 GRT - ALLOWED 26,300 $421.59 101 2011 100/403.A- 0082 -0040.0 102 EDGELL DR MCPHEE FRANCIS & GERALDINE 301,000 0.01694 $5,099 GRT - ALLOWED 10,300 $174.48 101 2012 100/357.0 -0087- 0002.0 201 EDGELL RD SUDBURY RIVER TENNIS CLUB 389,000 0.02945 $11,456 GRT- ALLOWED 59,500 $1,752.28 375 2009 100/358.0 -0088- 0001.0 319 EDGELL RD NDOU, THILIVHALI, & TSHINANNE 526,300 0.01452 $7,642 GRT - ALLOWED 26,300 $381.88 101 2010 100/370.0 -0104- 0031.0 534 EDGELL RD REILLY, KATHLEEN 1 311,300 0.01694 $5,273 GRT - ALLOWED 6,100 $103.33 101 2012 -0101- 0009.A 545 EDGELL RD SPAGNUOLO, GERARD V 269,500 0.01603 $4,320 GRT - ALLOWED 10,800 $173.12 101 2011 100/373.0 -0102- 0002.0 691 EDGELL RD BARTER, JOSEPH G & DENISE 294,300 0.01694 $4,985 GRT - ALLOWED 19,700 $333.72 101 2012 1 100/367.0 100/373.0 -0102 - 0002.13 695 EDGELL RD I BRADY JOHN M & SHIRLEY 320,300 1 0.01694 1 $5,426 GRT -ALLOWED 1 23,000 $389.62 101 2012 100/373.0-0102-0002.13 695 EDGELL RD IBRADY TOHN M & SHIRLEY 303,300 1 0.01603 1 $4,862 GRT - ALLOWED 1 20,700 $331.82 101 2011 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/373.0 -0102 - 0002.13 695 EDGELL RD BRADY JOHN M & SHIRLEY 327,700 0.01452 $4,758 GRT - ALLOWED 39,800 $577.90 101 2010 100/373.0 -0102- 0004.D 751 EDGELL RD RONAN, EDWARD G & SUSAN M 411,400 0.01694 $6,969 GRT - ALLOWED 33,100 $560.71 101 2012 100/371.0 -0120- 0004.A 876 EDGELL RD SANTORO, WILLIAM B &MARY KAY 329,900 0.03365 $11,101 GRT - ALLOWED 55,900 $1,881.04 332 2010 100/371.0 -0120- 0004.A 876 EDGELL RD SANTORO, WILLIAM B &MARY KAY 354,300 0.02945 $10,434 GRT - ALLOWED 68,200 $2,008.49 332 2009 100/384.0 -0001- 0019.A 1144 EDGELL RD CARPENTER SHEPARD & DONNA C 314,500 0.01452 $4,567 GRT - ALLOWED 19,000 $275.88 101 2010 100/384.0 -0001- 0011.G 1190 EDGELL RD MARTIN, JOSHUA S 548,900 0.01694 $9,298 GRT - ALLOWED 51,800 $877.49 101 2012 100/384.0 -0001 - 0012.11 1208 EDGELL RD BOURGEOIS, LIONEL & HELENA 307,200 0.01283 $3,941 GRT - ALLOWED 21,100 $270.71 101 2009 100/384.0 -0001- 0012.D 1216 EDGELL RD MCCARTHY WAYNE A & MARIA 432,100 0.01694 $7,320 GRT - ALLOWED 60,200 $1,019.79 101 2012 100/697.0 -0001- 0015.0 1343 EDGELL RD FREUND, MITCHELL D & GOLDFARB, EMILY D 469,400 0.01694 $7,952 GRT - ALLOWED 14,500 $245.63 101 2012 100/697.0 -0001- 0017.0 1347 EDGELL RD BLOOMFIELD TRS, GERALD & ELAINE 433,700 0.01694 $7,347 GRT - ALLOWED 50,600 $857.16 101 2012 100/697.0 -0001- 0017.0 1347 EDGELL RD BLOOMFIELD TRS, GERALD & ELAINE 401,000 0.01603 $6,428 GRT - ALLOWED 17,330 $277.80 101 2011 100/697.0 -0001- 0017.0 1347 EDGELL RD BLOOMFIELD TRS, GERALD & ELAINE 409,200 0.01452 $5,942 GRT - ALLOWED 11,400 $165.53 101 2010 100/697.0 -0001- 0017.0 1347 EDGELL RD BLOOMFIELD TRS, GERALD & ELAINE 435,700 0.01283 $5,590 GRT - ALLOWED 29,600 $379.77 101 2009 100/370.0 -0104- 0033.A 550 EDGELL RD ROBIDOUX RICHARD E 183,400 0.01452 $2,663 GRT - ALLOWED 63,400 $920.57 130 2010 100/481.0 -0001- 0018.0 146 EDGEWATER DR FONTAINE, RICHARD A & DONNA M 268,300 0.01694 $4,545 GRT - ALLOWED 3,600 $60.98 101 2012 100/504.0 -0001- 0672.A 8 EDITH RD FEDERMAN WILLIAM & MIRIAM 278,300 0.01694 $4,714 GRT - ALLOWED 5,500 $93.17 101 2012 100/505.0 -0001- 0655.0 26 EDITH RD TUGHY, PAUL S & MARY BETH 281,900 0.01694 $4,775 GRT - ALLOWED 6,100 $103.33 101 2012 100/410.0 -0001- 0005.0 49 EDMANDS RD EWISH COMM HOUSING FOR ELDERLY III, INC 11,791,500 0.01603 $189,018 GRT - ALLOWED 3,337,400 $53,498.52 126 2011 100/410.0 -0001- 0014.D 177 EDMANDS RD LEIS TRS, MICHAEL D & ROBERTA G 590,700 0.01694 $10,006 GRT - ALLOWED 68,300 $1,157.00 101 2012 100/372.0 -0120- 0027.D 200 EDMANDS RD BOYES - BOGIE, KAREN 1,072,200 0.01694 $18,163 GRT - ALLOWED 189,000 $3,201.66 101 2012 100/372.0 -0120- 0027.D 200 EDMANDS RD BOYES - BOGIE, KAREN 1,131,000 0.01603 $18,130 GRT - ALLOWED 126,400 $2,026.19 101 2011 100/410.0 -0001- 0035.0 219 EDMANDS RD MACDONALD ANTHONY P & EVELYN M 443,300 0.01694 $7,510 GRT - ALLOWED 29,600 $501.42 101 2012 100/411.0 -0001- 0006.0 251 EDMANDS RD MANCUSO, DONALD S & WOOD, LAURA A 333,200 0.01603 $5,341 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $282.13 101 2011 100/411.0 -0001- 0018.D 275 EDMANDS RD CALVER ELINOR D 401,700 0.01283 $5,154 GRT - ALLOWED 10,700 $137.28 101 2009 100/711.0 -0001 - 0017.13 401 EDMANDS RD HOLLAND TRS, ANDREW B & MARGARET C 633,100 0.01694 $10,725 GRT - ALLOWED 5,900 $99.95 101 2012 100/711.0 -0001- 0018.D 403 EDMANDS RD MICHALOPOULOS, DINO TR 691,200 0.01694 $11,709 GRT - ALLOWED 24,600 $416.73 101 2012 100/737.0 -0001 - 0029.13 485 EDMANDS RD PARKER, SCOTT W & MARGRET N 896,500 0.01694 $15,187 GRT - ALLOWED 179,300 $3,037.34 101 2012 100/737.0 -0001- 0036.0 581 EDMANDS RD SCHERTZER, STANLEY A 469,300 0.01603 $7,523 GRT - ALLOWED 35,700 $572.27 101 2011 100/737.0 -0001- 0033.0 587 EDMANDS RD WEITZLER, ROBERT L & KARLA G 504,000 0.01694 $8,538 GRT - ALLOWED 16,500 $279.51 101 2012 100/431.0 -0001- 0007.0 736 EDMANDS RD SCHNEIDER, ROBERT F & PATRICIA B 349,500 0.01784 $6,235 GRT - ALLOWED 266,381 $4,752.24 017 2013 100/421.0 -0001- 0006.A 749 EDMANDS RD ARON, ROBERT L TR 263,600 0.01452 $3,827 GRT - ALLOWED 36,800 $534.34 101 2010 100/421.0 -0001 - 0007.13 801 EDMANDSRD WHITTEMORE, DAVID O ETAL TRS 172,600 0.01784 $3,079 GRT - ALLOWED 165,000 $2,943.60 132 2013 100/421.0 -0001 -0008A 835 EDMANDS RD MERRIAM, WILLIAM G & THERESA A 298,500 0.01694 $5,057 GRT - ALLOWED 18,180 $307.97 101 2012 100/421.0 -0001 -0008A 835 EDMANDS RD MERRIAM, WILLIAM G & THERESA A 299,800 0.01603 $4,806 GRT - ALLOWED 29,330 $470.16 101 2011 100/421.0 -0001 -0008A 835 EDMANDS RD MERRIAM, WILLIAM G & THERESA A 323,500 0.01452 $4,697 GRT - ALLOWED 31,470 $456.94 101 2010 100/431.0 -0001- 0009.0 842 EDMANDS RD HARRINGTON, GEORGE C & DIANTHA C TR 659,900 0.01784 $11,773 GRT - ALLOWED 44,200 $788.53 109 2013 100/423.0 -0003 -0010A 915 EDMANDS RD DAVIS, EDWARD C & DAVIS, DEREK TRS 1,508,900 0.01452 $21,909 GRT - ALLOWED 209,900 $3,047.75 101 2010 100/423.0 -0003- 0012.G 1031 EDMANDS RD LACKRITZ, NEAL M & MAR ORIE L 439,300 0.03998 $17,563 GRT - ALLOWED 162,733 $6,506.07 801 2013 100/423.0 -0003- 0012.G 1031 EDMANDS RD LACKRITZ, NEAL M & MAR ORIE L 433,700 0.03805 $16,502 GRT - ALLOWED 152,894 $5,817.62 801 2012 100/423.0 -0003- 0012.G 1031 EDMANDS RD LACKRITZ, NEAL M & MAR ORIE L 403,200 0.03711 $14,963 GRT - ALLOWED 133,960 $4,971.26 801 2011 100/567.0 -0001- 0016.0 16 EISENHOWER RD LEVY PHILIP & JEANNE 365,000 0.01694 $6,183 GRT - ALLOWED 37,300 $631.86 101 2012 100/043.0 -0084- 0025.0 37 ELIZABETH CIR JACOBS, HERBERT 358,100 0.01694 $6,066 GRT - ALLOWED 32,100 $543.77 101 2012 100/043.0 -0084- 0025.0 37 ELIZABETH CIR JACOBS, HERBERT 390,200 0.01603 $6,255 GRT - ALLOWED 20,900 $335.03 101 2011 100/043.0 -0084- 0025.0 37 ELIZABETH CIR CAICLA, JOSEPHINE A 452,400 0.01452 $6,569 GRT - ALLOWED 17,900 $259.91 101 2010 100/292.0 -0183 - 0004.13 147 ELM ST LIBERATO, WEBER K 344,500 0.01694 $5,836 GRT - ALLOWED 11,700 $198.20 101 2012 100/317.0 -0001- 0014.0 314 ELM ST SCARES, LUCIANO F & SILVA, MARIA C 408,700 0.01283 $5,244 GRT - ALLOWED 4,200 $53.89 101 2009 100/327.0 -0001- 0008.0 319 ELM ST DONNELLY JAMES T & PAULINE ETA 274,900 0.01283 $3,527 GRT - ALLOWED 14,500 $186.04 101 2009 100/292.0 -0183- 0006.A 0 ELM ST OFF CSE FRAMINGHAM, LLC 4,693,600 0.01694 $79,510 GRT - ALLOWED 407,000 $72,615.00 131 2012 100/301.0 -0208- 0021.0 125 ELM ST RR CSE FRAMINGHAM, LLC 2,877,700 0.02945 $84,748 GRT - ALLOWED 1,309,400 $68,340.36 410 2009 100/334.0 -0005- 0016.B 8 FAIRBROOK RD SCHMELING, GARY L & JODIE K 300,800 0.01452 $4,368 GRT - ALLOWED 12,900 $187.31 101 2010 100/156.0 -0068- 0028.0 0 FAY RD DEMMA, MARY R TR 176,800 0.01283 $2,268 GRT - ALLOWED 2,300 $29.51 130 2009 100/156.0 -0068- 0028.0 0 FAY RD DEMMA, MARY R TR 176,800 0.01283 $2,268 GRT - ALLOWED 9,200 $118.04 130 2009 100/394.0 -0003- 0029.0 3 FENWICK CIR BERRY, MICHAEL D & STEPHANIE L 575,300 0.01452 $8,353 GRT - ALLOWED 43,600 $633.07 101 2010 100/773.0 -0001- 0029.0 45 FLANAGAN DR LIPP, MICHAEL M & TANYA R 712,400 0.01694 $12,068 GRT - ALLOWED 37,600 $636.94 101 2012 100/774.0 -0001- 0021.0 101 FLANAGAN DR DONELLY, MICHAEL & DARIA 590,100 0.01694 $9,996 GRT - ALLOWED 7,600 $128.74 101 2012 100/363.0 -0001- 0064.0 62 FLORITA DR DANIELLO MICHAEL F & URSULA C 291,500 0.01694 $4,938 GRT - ALLOWED 13,200 $223.61 101 2012 100/722.0 -0001- 0021.0 1 FORD LN SAKIN LOUIS HOWARD & LINDA K 396,500 0.01694 $6,717 GRT - ALLOWED 43,900 $743.67 101 2012 100/035.0 -0068- 0007.0 7 FOREST AVE BRIGHAM, CLIFTON R TR 444,700 0.01452 $6,457 GRT - ALLOWED 36,100 $524.17 101 2010 100/191.0 -0001- 0010.0 21 FOSTER DR BLACK HUBERT R &NANCY 295,400 0.01694 $5,004 GRT - ALLOWED 24,900 $421.81 101 2012 100/143.0 -0296- 0002.0 31 FOUNTAIN ST OLIVER- AUDREY M 177,400 0.01784 $3,165 GRT - ALLOWED 20,300 $362.15 101 2013 100/143.0 -0296- 0001.0 35 FOUNTAIN ST HOLBROW, GWENDOLYN 78,500 0.01283 $1,007 GRT - ALLOWED 66,700 $855.76 132 2009 100/145.0 -0305- 0001.0 184 FOUNTAIN ST CONSOLIDATED RAIL CORP 971,400 0.03711 $36,049 GRT - ALLOWED 1 302,000 $11,207.22 312 2011 100/453.0 -0001- 0054.0 22 FOX HILL RD ITZELLAS ARISTIDES &CHRISCULA 417,400 0.01452 $6,061 GRT - ALLOWED 13,200 $191.66 101 2010 100/018.0 -0038- 0004.0 138 FRANK LIN ST CAO, INGSONG 367,400 0.01784 $6,554 GRT - ALLOWED 101,700 $1,814.33 111 2013 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/018.0 -0038- 0004.0 138 FRANKLIN ST KELLY, SHAWN M & CATHY P 334,500 0.01452 $4,857 GRT - ALLOWED 17,500 $254.10 111 2010 100/018.0 -0038- 0002.0 150 FRANKLIN ST BIRD SR, ROBERT P & SANDRA R 391,400 0.01283 $5,022 GRT - ALLOWED 12,100 $155.24 104 2009 100/019.0 -0039- 0002.0 166 FRANKLIN ST LAWRENCE RAYMOND F & JEANNETTE 273,600 0.01283 $3,510 GRT - ALLOWED 3,900 $50.04 104 2009 100/023.0 -0045- 0003.0 298 FRANKLIN ST BISHOP, BRIAN 1 315,000 0.01603 $5,049 GRT - ALLOWED 10,500 $168.32 101 2011 100/213.0 -0027- 0013.0 568 FRANKLIN ST SMITH, ALLAN D & VERONICA A TR 335,600 0.01283 $4,306 GRT - ALLOWED 15,600 $200.15 101 2009 100/205.0 -0008- 0011.0 611 FRANKLIN ST SLATKAVITZ, ALICE 282,600 0.01784 $5,042 GRT - ALLOWED 20,700 $369.29 101 2013 100/205.0 -0009- 0016.0 661 FRANKLIN ST MCGRATH, SEAN P TR 468,800 0.03805 $17,838 GRT - ALLOWED 64,400 $2,450.42 342 2012 100/205.0 -0009- 0016.0 661 FRANKLIN ST MCGRATH, SEAN P TR 475,800 0.03711 $17,657 GRT - ALLOWED 73,200 $2,716.45 342 2011 100/205.0 -0009- 0016.D 665 FRANKLIN ST MCGRATH, SEAN P TR 485,100 0.03805 $18,458 GRT - ALLOWED 56,500 $2,14783 342 2012 100/205.0 -0009- 0016.D 665 FRANKLIN ST MCGRATH, SEAN P TR 501,800 0.03711 $18,622 GRT - ALLOWED 73,200 $2,716.45 342 2011 100/053.0 -0105- 0018.A 2 FREDERICK ST TWO FREDERICK STREET, LLC 417,300 0.03711 $15,486 GRT - ALLOWED 104,400 $3,8728 340 2011 100/004.0 -0008- 0002.0 9 FREDERICK ST MASS PROPERTY SOLUTIONS, LLC 371,200 0.01283 $4,762 GRT - ALLOWED 56,400 $723.61 105 2009 100/004.0 -0008- 0008.0 43 FREDERICK ST FRAMINGHAM ACQUISITION LLC 287,200 0.01603 $4,604 GRT - ALLOWED 20,000 $320.60 105 2011 100/004.0 -0008- 0009.0 47 FREDERICK ST FRAMINGHAM ACQUISITION LLC 333,100 0.01603 $5,340 GRT - ALLOWED 20,000 $320.60 111 2011 100/373.0 -0102 - 0004.13 2 FROST ST MANNING WM C & I UDITH A 314,700 0.01784 $5,614 GRT - ALLOWED 26,100 $465.62 101 2013 100/373.0 -0102 - 0004.13 2 FROST ST MANNING WM C & I UDITH A 338,200 0.01694 $5,729 GRT - ALLOWED 9,600 $162.62 101 2012 100/374.0 -0103- 0002.0 48 FROST ST ZUKOR TR, JOSEPH G 542,500 0.01784 $9,678 GRT - ALLOWED 25,700 $458.49 101 2013 100/792.0 -0001- 0049.0 41 GARVEY RD GILLIS I OHN T & LESLIE M 566,600 0.01694 $9,598 GRT - ALLOWED 18,700 $316.78 101 2012 100/792.0 -0001- 0002.0 48 GARVEY RD TOSCANO, CHRIS F 551,500 0.01694 $9,342 GRT - ALLOWED 11,200 $189.73 101 2012 100/765.0 -0001- 0001.0 3 GATES ST SULLIVAN GEORGE & GERALDINE 231,700 0.01694 $3,925 GRT - ALLOWED 13,200 $223.61 101 2012 100/765.0 -0001- 0001.0 3 GATES ST SULLIVAN GEORGE & GERALDINE 208,400 0.01283 $2,674 GRT - ALLOWED 24,400 $313.05 101 2009 100/514.0 -0001- 0007.0 63 GATES ST HOLBROW, MARK I & GWENDOLYN 1 234,600 0.01283 $3,010 GRT - ALLOWED 185,900 $2,385.10 106 2009 100/595.0 -0001- 0108.B 4 GENARDY WAY STACHELEK� ALOYSIUS & HELEN 325,900 0.01603 $5,224 GRT - ALLOWED 7,500 $120.23 101 2011 100/595.0 -0001- 0110.0 5 GENARDY WAY MCGRAIL, MATTHEW W & KAREN M 413,500 0.01694 $7,005 GRT - ALLOWED 14,600 $247.32 101 2012 100/118.0 -0239- 0007.0 13 GEORGE ST ZANCHI JOAN M 289,100 0.01784 $5,158 GRT - ALLOWED 16,700 $297.93 105 2013 100/842.0 -0001- 0010.0 7 GIBBS VALLEY PATH ROSENBERG, STEVEN M & DIANE M. 477,500 0.01694 $8,089 GRT - ALLOWED 18,100 $306.61 101 2012 100/842.0 -0001- 0015.0 12 GIBBS VALLEY PATH BRODEN CLARK E & MARCY 484,000 0.01694 $8,199 GRT - ALLOWED 11,800 $199.89 101 2012 100/136.0 -0282- 0004.0 11 GILBERT ST S OBERG, JEFFREY 262,300 0.01603 $4,205 GRT - ALLOWED 37,500 $601.13 101 2011 100/247.0 -0085- 0022.0 18 GILLEONARD LN SCHWARTZ, MILTON & JOAN 546,300 0.01784 $9,746 GRT - ALLOWED 23,500 $419.24 101 2013 100/247.0 -0085- 0023.0 20 GILLEONARD LN ROBINSON, RICHARD C & JOAN E 654,400 0.01694 $11,086 GRT - ALLOWED 35,300 $597.98 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0024.0 22 GILLEONARD LN FULTON, ROBERT & LILLIAN 615,300 0.01694 $10,423 GRT - ALLOWED 48,000 $813.12 101 2012 100/194.0 -0001- 0013.0 41 GLEASON ST MAHON RICHARD S & KATHERINE 253,700 0.01603 $4,067 GRT - ALLOWED 18,600 $498.16 101 2011 100/194.0 -0001- 0004.0 59 GLEASON ST BRUNDAGE EUGENE &MARY ANN 342,900 0.01694 $5,809 GRT - ALLOWED 12,800 $216.84 101 2012 100/733.0 -0001- 0007.0 18 GOODNOW LN GILMANSHIN, RUDOLF 688,800 0.01694 $11,668 GRT - ALLOWED 40,400 $684.37 101 2012 100/733.0 -0001- 0042.0 19 GOODNOW LN BANKER, CYNTHIA F & ROBERT F 671,400 0.01694 $11,374 GRT - ALLOWED 47,100 $797.87 101 2012 100/733.0 -0001- 0012.0 28 GOODNOW LN SUI HARSKY, ANATOLY 886,600 0.01784 $15,817 GRT - ALLOWED 95,900 $1,710.86 101 2013 100/733.0 -0001- 0037.0 29 GOODNOW LN SAFRAN, BARBARA G & STEPHEN E 735,600 0.01694 $12,461 GRT - ALLOWED 34,600 $586.12 101 2012 100/733.0 -0001- 0014.0 32 GOODNOW LN OLSON, ERIC P & SUSANNE M 510,100 0.01283 $6,545 GRT - ALLOWED 30,400 $350.03 101 2009 100/733.0 -0001- 0035.0 33 GOODNOW LN SAMUELSON, KURT D & JEAN A 620,100 0.01694 $10,504 GRT - ALLOWED 40,100 $679.29 101 2012 100/733.0 -0001- 0015.0 34 GOODNOW LN IABLONOVSKI, NATALIA & ORLOV, VADIUM 672,400 0.01694 $11,390 GRT - ALLOWED 46,500 $787.71 101 2012 100/733.0 -0001- 0015.0 34 GOODNOW LN IABLONOVSKI, NATALIA & ORLOV, VADIUM 572,400 0.01603 $9,176 GRT - ALLOWED 23,400 $375.10 101 2011 100/733.0 -0001- 0015.0 34 GOODNOW LN IABLONOVSKI, NATALIA & ORLOV, VADIUM 606,700 0.01452 $8,809 GRT - ALLOWED 23,400 $339.77 101 2010 100/733.0 -0001- 0030.0 43 GOODNOW LN MILLER, MICHAEL I &DEBORAH 1 864,200 0.01694 $14,640 GRT - ALLOWED 29,100 $492.95 101 2012 100/733.0 -0001- 0027.0 49 GOODNOW LN SERRA, DOMINIC R & JULIE A 714,400 0.01694 $12,102 GRT - ALLOWED 9,600 $162.63 101 2012 100/008.0 -0016- 0003.A 9 GORDON ST PIATT TR, THOMAS 1 1,053,900 0.01283 $13,522 GRT - ALLOWED 333,900 $4,283.94 112 2009 100/055.0 -0108- 0015.0 76 GRANT ST BAER, JOHN F IR TR 650,300 0.01603 $10,424 GRT - ALLOWED 470,200 $7,537.31 106 2011 100/057.0 -0115- 0015.0 158 GRANT ST SLATKAVITZ, JOSEPH P 377,900 0.01283 $4,848 GRT - ALLOWED 16,100 $206.56 105 2009 100/083.0 -0999- 0002.A 39 GRANT ST #1 39 GRANT PROPERTY HOLDINGS, LLC 437,300 0.03998 $17,483 GRT - ALLOWED 255,100 $10,198.90 344 2013 100/083.0 -0999 - 0002.13 39 GRANT ST #2 39 GRANT PROPERTY HOLDINGS, LLC 1,425,400 0.03998 $56,987 GRT - ALLOWED 670,300 $26,798.59 344 2013 100/653.0 -0001- 0036.0 53 GREENLEAF CIR JARBOE, CAROL A & LINDA TR 345,600 0.01283 $4,434 GRT - ALLOWED 8,700 $111.62 101 2009 100/344.0 -0108- 0019.0 10 GREENVIEW ST KOSOW, MARVIN TRUSTEE 22,865,600 0.01784 $407,922 GRT - ALLOWED 4,665,600 $83,234.30 113 2013 100/344.0 -0108- 0019.0 10 GREENVIEW ST KOSOW, MARVIN TRUSTEE 22,865,600 0.01694 $387,343 GRT - ALLOWED 4,665,600 $79,035.26 113 2012 100/418.0 -0001- 0031.0 30 GREGORY RD GUERRIERO IRS, M & THURROTT, C 282,100 0.01694 $4,779 GRT - ALLOWED 27,800 $470.93 101 2012 100/561.0 -0001- 0085.A 44 GREGORY RD ICLdNGSBERG, DEBRA 280,400 0.01694 $4,750 GRT - ALLOWED 13,500 $228.69 101 2012 100/561.0 -0001- 0086.0 46 GREGORY RD JOSEPH STEPHEN M 314,400 0.01452 $4,565 GRT - ALLOWED 8,400 $121.97 101 2010 100/517.0 -0001- 0820.0 29 GRIFFIN RD MCLEAN, SEAN C & KILLULIS, DIANNA M 328,400 0.01694 $5,563 GRT - ALLOWED 17,800 $301.53 101 2012 100/517.0 -0001- 0850.0 36 GRIFFIN RD NOERPEL, DIANE R 307,300 0.01694 $5,206 GRT - ALLOWED 10,600 $179.56 101 2012 100/525.0 -0001- 0020.0 44 GRIFFIN RD ROTH, ALLA & ALEXANDER 317,500 0.01694 $5,378 GRT - ALLOWED 15,200 $257.49 101 2012 100/525.0 -0001- 0023.0 50 GRIFFIN RD MAHONEY, NEALT 290,600 0.01694 $4,923 GRT - ALLOWED 16,800 $284.59 101 2012 100/525.0 -0001- 0024.0 52 GRIFFIN RD LEARMONTH ROBERT A 290,000 0.01694 $4,913 GRT - ALLOWED 16,600 $281.20 101 2012 100 525.0 -0001 - 0093.0 53 GRIFFIN RD SMITH, PATRICIA L 322,800 0.01694 $5,468 GRT - ALLOWED 11,700 $198.20 101 2012 100/524.0 -0001 - 0025.0 54 GRIFFIN RD GOLDMAN, SANDRA B 282,800 0.01784 $5,045 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $313.98 101 2013 100/523.0 -0001- 0034.0 1 74 1 GRIFFIN RD ISTAGIKAS WILLIAM T & HRISOULA 298,500 1 0.01694 $5,057 GRT - ALLOWED 14,900 $252.41 101 2012 100/378.0 -0039- OOOS.A 1 296 IGROVEST IZASADA, PETER R & JOANNAM 630 1 0.01694 $10 GRT -ALLOWED 78 $1 101 2012 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/378.0 -0039- 0005.A 296 GROVEST ZASADA, PETER R & JOANNA M 580,100 0.01452 $8,423 GRT - ALLOWED 56,200 $816.02 101 2010 100/378.0 -0039- OOOS.D 304 GROVEST RICCIARDI, VICTOR & CAROL 663,600 0.01694 $11,241 GRT - ALLOWED 77,500 $1,312.85 101 2012 100/435.0-0001-0002.j 492 GROVEST SPINAZZOLA, PETER 290,000 0.01283 $3,721 GRT - ALLOWED 7,100 $91.09 101 2009 100/435.0 -0001- 0002.D 502 GROVEST THOBER KARL B TR 344,100 0.01283 $4,415 GRT - ALLOWED 48,300 $619.69 101 2009 100/195.0 -0001- 0022.0 612 GROVEST GLICKNIAN RANDALL & CYNTHIA W 440,200 0.01694 $7,457 GRT - ALLOWED 24,100 $408.25 101 2012 100/195.0 -0001- 0022.0 612 GROVEST GLICKNIAN RANDALL & CYNTHIA W 412,200 0.01603 $6,608 GRT - ALLOWED 10,000 $160.30 101 2011 100/751.0 -0001- 0003.0 641 GROVEST SWISHER, SAMUEL P & SNYDER, PAULINE B 497,300 0.01694 $8,424 GRT - ALLOWED 7,900 $133.83 101 2012 100/840.0 -0001 - 0014.13 765 GROVEST SHWERT, GRACE E & WALTER A 514,800 0.01694 $8,721 GRT - ALLOWED 16,400 $277.82 101 2012 100/435.0 -0001- 0008.0 842 GROVEST FORAN, KATHLEEN A & ANNE P IRS 610,500 0.01694 $10,342 GRT - ALLOWED 69,800 $1,182.41 101 2012 100/430.0 -0001 - 0009.13 949 GROVEST DEIGNAN, JOSEPH F & LAURA M 733,200 0.01452 $10,646 GRT - ALLOWED 15,100 $219.25 017 2010 100/430.0 -0001- 0009.F 957 GROVEST ISAACSON RONALD & LINDA 46,000 0.01452 $668 GRT - ALLOWED 38,000 $551.76 132 2010 100/430.0 -0001- 0009.F 957 GROVEST ISAACSON RONALD & LINDA 46,000 0.01283 $590 GRT - ALLOWED 38,000 $487.54 132 2009 100/430.0 -0001- 0010.0 959 GROVEST ISAACSON RONALD & LINDA 773,500 0.01452 $11,231 GRT - ALLOWED 62,500 $907.50 101 2010 100/430.0 -0001- 0012.0 1041 GROVEST ALDEN,RUTH 477,500 0.01694 $8,089 GRT - ALLOWED 9,800 $166.01 101 2012 100/431.0 -0001- 0002.0 1060 GROVEST MCLAUGHLIN IV, F MOORE ESQ TR 3,430,000 0.01784 $61,191 GRT - ALLOWED 930,000 $16,591.20 109 2013 100/431.0 -0001 - 0002.13 1064 GROVEST ROSE, GARTH A & ELIZABETH T 1,548,700 MIXED $22,280 GRT - ALLOWED 109,275 $1,402.82 018 2009 100/430.0 -0001- 0015.G 1143 GROVEST GHAZARIAN, RAFIK & JULIET B 673,500 0.01452 $9,779 GRT - ALLOWED 24,200 $351.38 101 2010 100/430.0 -0001- 0015.D 1173 GROVEST KILADIS, PATRICIA A & NICHOLAS I TR 554,100 0.01694 $9,386 GRT - ALLOWED 45,700 $774.16 101 2012 100/430.0 -0001- 0015.D 1173 GROVEST KILADIS, PATRICIA A & NICHOLAS I TR 511,600 0.01283 $6,564 GRT - ALLOWED 22,200 $284.83 101 2009 100/751.0 -0001- 0001.0 625 GROVE ST RR SHORR, DAVID I 266,000 0.01283 $3,413 GRT - ALLOWED 91,200 $1,170.10 130 2009 100/430.0 -0001- 0010.E 1015 GROVE ST RR ANTHONY, THEODORE C JR TRUSTEE 45,400 0.01694 $769 GRT - ALLOWED 34,500 $584.43 132 2012 100/430.0 -0001- 0010.E 1015 GROVE ST RR ANTHONY, THEODORE C JR TRUSTEE 50,100 0.01452 $727 GRT - ALLOWED 37,600 $545.95 132 2010 100/430.0 -0001- 0010.E 1015 GROVE ST RR ANTHONY, THEODORE C JR TRUSTEE 25,300 0.01283 $325 GRT - ALLOWED 24,800 $318.18 132 2009 100/725.0 -0001- 0010.0 34 GRYZBOSKA CIR BA AKIAN ARSENE & HARRIET S 350,200 0.01694 $5,932 GRT - ALLOWED 12,500 $211.75 101 2012 100/165.0 -0345- 0080.0 38 GUILD RD ASAYA, JOSEPH O & ADEGORIOLA 396,200 0.01452 $5,753 GRT - ALLOWED 33,100 $480.61 101 2010 100/284.0 -0150- 0005.0 32 HAMILTON ST LEMAINE, REY 319,400 0.01283 $4,098 GRT - ALLOWED 1,600 $20.53 101 2009 100/050.0 -0100- 0008.0 30 HAMPDEN RD MCGUIRE, DOROTHY E LIFE ESTATE 326,000 0.01452 $4,734 GRT - ALLOWED 12,700 $184.40 101 2010 100/845.0 -0001- 0030.0 3 HANCOCK LN REISS, ARLENE M & JAMES 602,400 0.01694 $10,205 GRT - ALLOWED 44,100 $747.05 101 2012 100/845.0 -0001- 0025.0 4 HANCOCK LN SILVER, GEORGE E & ILENE S 526,500 0.01694 $8,919 GRT - ALLOWED 8,600 $145.68 101 2012 100/845.0 -0001- 0029.0 5 HANCOCK LN WING, STEPHEN M &TERRY 546,900 0.01694 $9,264 GRT - ALLOWED 59,200 $1,002.85 101 2012 100/845.0 -0001- 0026.0 6 HANCOCK LN GIORGETTI, MICHAEL S & MARIE M 588,400 0.01694 $9,967 GRT - ALLOWED 28,400 $481.10 101 2012 100/845.0 -0001- 0028.0 7 HANCOCK LN KAITZ, NATHAN & SALLY 506,800 0.01694 $8,585 GRT - ALLOWED 24,600 $416.72 101 2012 100/264.0 -0133- 0079.0 22 HARDY ST PINCHOOK TR, ALAN 304,600 0.01694 $5,160 GRT - ALLOWED 11,300 $191.42 101 2012 100/606.0 -0001- 0376.0 39 HARRINGTON RD DAUGHERTY JOHN CHARLES & JEAN 312,800 0.01694 $5,299 GRT - ALLOWED 18,900 $320.17 101 2012 100/607.0 -0001- 0305.0 79 HARRINGTON RD MANNING FRANCIS P & JANICE R 408,400 0.01694 $6,918 GRT - ALLOWED 26,900 $455.69 101 2012 100/064.0 -0125- 0034.0 19 HARRISON ST CARP, VICTORIA A TR 291,1001 MIXED $7,460 GRT - ALLOWED 110,050 $3,241.52 031 2009 100/070.0 -01440027.0 114 HARTFORD ST GAINES BOBBY G & GILDA N LIFE ESTATE 288,100 0.01283 $3,696 GRT - ALLOWED 13,500 $173.21 101 2009 100/199.0 -0001- 0017.0 90 HASTINGS ST I AMEESE JOSEPH R 254,900 0.01694 $4,318 GRT - ALLOWED 14,000 $237.16 101 2012 100/009.0 -0017- 0016.0 23 HAYES ST SOM, ANGEL 207,700 0.01784 $3,705 GRT - ALLOWED 16,000 $285.44 101 2013 100/009.0 -0019- 0005.0 34 HAYES ST WALLEN, PHYLLIS D TRUSTEE 324,000 0.01603 $5,194 GRT - ALLOWED 51,158 $820.06 111 2011 100/529.0 -0001- 0035.0 12 HAYNES RD BRITTON, ROBERT I JR 290,700 0.01784 $5,186 GRT - ALLOWED 1,220 $217.65 101 2013 100/116.0 -0233- 0007.0 15 HEARTH ST PHALAN, ROBERT 399,100 0.01694 $6,761 GRT - ALLOWED 37,900 $642.03 101 2012 100/177.0 -0001- 0046.0 16 HEATHER DR ROUSE TR, HOWARD C 264,600 0.01694 $4,482 GRT - ALLOWED 15,900 $269.35 101 2012 100/570.0 -0001- 0128.0 74 HEMENWAY RD KAPLOW SHELDON H & NORMA S 328,200 0.01694 $5,560 GRT - ALLOWED 13,700 $232.08 101 2012 100/571.0 -0001- 0130.0 78 HEMENWAY RD KALIN, CECILY I & DAVID M & GOOKIN 290,600 0.01694 $4,923 GRT - ALLOWED 11,900 $201.58 101 2012 100/707.0 -0001- 0015.0 1 HEMLOCK LN SUMARGO, DAVID S & NANIK H 544,000 0.01694 $9,215 GRT - ALLOWED 24,800 $420.11 101 2012 100/707.0 -0001- 0001.0 2 HEMLOCK LN MANOWITZ, PAULA & KAREN T 547,000 0.01784 $9,758 GRT - ALLOWED 38,200 $681.49 101 2013 100/019.0 -0039- 0003.0 2 HENRY ST LAWRENCE, RAYMOND F TR 406,700 0.02945 $11,977 GRT - ALLOWED 73,900 $2,176.36 332 2009 100/720.0 -0001- 0046.0 7 HICKEY DR VERON HARRY & ARLENE S 404,000 0.01694 $6,844 GRT - ALLOWED 17,900 $303.23 101 2012 100/720.0 -0001- 0005.0 12 HICKEY DR MCCARTHY, RAYMOND I III & DIANA L 415,700 0.01603 $6,664 GRT - ALLOWED 7,500 $120.23 101 2011 100/722.0 -0001- 0008.0 18 HICKEY DR CHYTEN TR, ALAN M 493,500 0.01694 $8,360 GRT - ALLOWED 51,100 $865.63 101 2012 100/755.0 -0001- 0005.0 9 HICKORY HILL LN RYAN, ROBERT D & JENNIFER H 425,500 0.01694 $7,208 GRT - ALLOWED 21,100 $357.43 101 2012 100/755.0 -0001- 0006.0 11 HICKORY HILL LN LEDDY THOMAS M 465,400 0.01694 $7,884 GRT - ALLOWED 28,100 $476.01 101 2012 100/756.0 -0001- 0016.0 20 HICKORY HILL LN BAKER, ELLEN MARIE & C SCOTT 445,100 0.01694 $7,540 GRT - ALLOWED 20,300 $343.88 101 2012 100/756.0 -0001- 0030.0 21 HICKORY HILL LN MARMER, ELAINE I 440,500 0.01694 $7,462 GRT - ALLOWED 7,000 $118.58 101 2012 100/399.0 -0001- 0042.0 29 HIGHGATE RD KOKOSZKA, STANLEY L & SHEILA B TR 371,200 0.01694 $6,288 GRT - ALLOWED 20,700 $350.66 101 2012 100/295.0 -0001- 0044.0 33 HIGHGATE RD MONTILLO, SALVATORE & PHYLLIS M 476,600 0.01694 $8,074 GRT - ALLOWED 6,800 $115.19 101 2012 100/015.0 -0030- 0022.0 51 HIGHLAND ST FRAMINGHAM HOUSING DEV CORP II 206,400 0.01694 $3,496 GRT - ALLOWED $440.40 101 2012 100/015.0 -0030- 0022.0 51 HIGHLAND ST PIRES, JAQUELINE ALVES 213,800 0.01452 $3,104 GRT - ALLOWED 120,666 $1,752.07 101 2010 100/296.0 -0185- 0006.0 11 HILLSIDE ST STRATTNER, ANTHONY O & KAREN K 112,800 0.01283 $1,447 GRT - ALLOWED 101,000 $1,295.83 131 2009 100/296.0 -0187 - 0008.0 12 HILLSIDE ST 1,- =ON DEBORAH L 558,300 0.01452 $8,107 GRT - ALLOWED 39,800 $577.90 101 2010 100/192.0 -0001 - 0031.0 9 HIRAM RD NICHOLAS, ANNE 308,000 0.01694 $5,218 GRT - ALLOWED 27,600 $467.54 101 2012 100/193.0 -0001- 0005.0 14 HIRAM RD IDICICCO, LOUIS I JR & AQUILINO, S TR 311,300 1 0.01694 1 $5,273 GRT - ALLOWED 37,200 1 $630.17 101 2012 100/193.0 -0001 - 0018.0 1 27 1 HIRAM RD IBREEN IRS, JOHN W & CHARLOTTE F 307,400 1 0.01694 1 $5,207 GRT - ALLOWED 20,800 1 $352.36 101 2012 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/197.0- 0001 -0010.0 16 HODDER LN WALSH TRS, JAMES A & ROSE L B 522,400 0.01694 $8,849 GRT - ALLOWED 32,900 $557.33 101 2012 100/198.0- 0001 -0022.0 26 HODDER LN ABELLI, NEIL & CAROL 522,800 0.01694 $8,856 GRT - ALLOWED 48,300 $818.20 101 2012 100/008.0- 0016 -0002.0 112 HOLLIS ST RAO, PAMIDIMUKKALA M V TR 342,200 0.03365 $11,515 GRT - ALLOWED 34,000 $1,144.10 340 2010 100/119.0- 0242 -0007.0 330 HOLLIS ST HAWES, JENNIFER 224,400 0.01694 $3,801 GRT - ALLOWED 13,200 $223.61 101 2012 100/136.0- 0283 -0021.A 359 HOLLIS ST BAHERY, MICHAEL 395,800 0.01452 $5,747 GRT - ALLOWED 79,400 $1,152.89 121 2010 100/118.0- 0239 -0005.0 400 HOLLIS ST SOM, ANGEL M 300,100 0.01784 $5,354 GRT - ALLOWED 9,300 $165.91 105 2013 100/118.0- 0239 -0001.0 426 HOLLIS ST LEMUS, MARILUCE 283,200 0.01694 $4,797 GRT - ALLOWED 87,300 $1,478.86 104 2012 100/137.0- 0285 -0004.0 435 HOLLIS ST QUINTANILLA, EDITH B 201,900 0.01784 $3,602 GRT - ALLOWED 3,600 $64.22 101 2013 100/161.0- 0336 -0OOS.0 547 HOLLIS ST MERUSI, RICHARD 1 430,300 0.01694 $7,289 GRT - ALLOWED 29,400 $48728 101 2012 100/163.0- 0341 -0001.0 625 HOLLIS ST YOUNG CARROLL M & MARIE 246,800 0.01694 $4,181 GRT - ALLOWED 4,900 $83.01 101 2012 100/164.0- 0328 -0200.0 636 HOLLIS ST FIND, LESLEY TR 202,700 0.01694 $3,434 GRT - ALLOWED 8,000 $135.52 101 2012 100/010.0- 0020 -0196.0 180 HOLLIS ST #196 DASILVA, APARECIDA M 170,700 0.01452 $2,479 GRT - ALLOWED 42,700 $620.00 102 2010 100/001.0- 0001 -0006.0 39 HOWARD ST DOWNING RICHARD I & JOAN MARIE 628,700 0.03365 $21,156 GRT - ALLOWED 228,700 $7,695.76 340 2010 100/083.0- 0162 -0011.0 272 HOWARD ST ROSE WILLIAM & KATES K P 358,100 0.03805 $13,626 GRT - ALLOWED 58,100 $2,210.71 332 2012 100/684.0- 0001 -0006.0 5 HURON DR FARLEY, CHRISTOPHER 329,200 0.01694 $5,577 GRT - ALLOWED 12,600 $213.44 101 2012 100/531.0- 0001 -0017.A 0 INDIAN HEAD HGTS ANDERSON, MARIA A.L. 5,500 0.01283 $71 GRT - TAX TITLE 5,500 $0.00 132 2009 100/248.0- 0073 -0001.0 23 INDIAN HEAD RD MCLAUGHLIN, TOM M & ADRIANNA 476,600 0.01694 $8,074 GRT - ALLOWED 26,600 $450.60 101 2012 100/248.0- 0073 -0001.0 23 INDIAN HEAD RD MCLAUGHLIN, TOM M & ADRIANNA 501,400 0.01603 $8,037 GRT - ALLOWED 12,700 $203.58 101 2011 100/568.0- 0001 -0101.0 4 IRENE RD ASTAPOVEH RICHARD W & KATHLEEN 325,300 0.01694 $5,511 GRT - ALLOWED 15,500 $262.57 101 2012 100/122.0- 0251 -0009.A 332 IRVING ST C A P I N C 445,100 0.02945 $13,108 GRT - ALLOWED 89,600 $2,638.72 332 2009 100/403.13- 0001 -0024.A 36 JAMES ST LOYCANO ROBERT I &ANTOINETTE 275,800 0.01694 $4,672 GRT - ALLOWED 7,000 $118.58 101 2012 100/403.B- 0001 -0018.0 57 JANEBAR CIR HOLT, KEVIN D 233,200 0.01694 $3,950 GRT - ALLOWED 7,700 $130.441 101 2012 100/559.0- 0001 -0080.0 7 JANICE CIR BROWN RUSSELL P & JANICE 348,500 0.01694 $5,904 GRT - ALLOWED 24,500 $415.03 101 2012 100/302.0- 0211 -0031.0 17 JAY DR XU, GUOYOU & ZHOU, YUNHONG 484,700 0.01694 $8,211 GRT - ALLOWED 6,200 $105.03 101 2012 100/484.0- 0001 -0040.B 102 1 EAN ST GOLDMAN, HOWARD F & SUSAN I 341,900 0.01694 $5,792 GRT - ALLOWED 14,400 $243.94 101 2012 100/400.0- 0002 -0009.13 3 JOAN AVE LOPATIN, LEONID & SUSANNA 506,600 0.01694 $8,582 GRT - ALLOWED 24,100 $408.25 101 2012 100/604.0- 0001 -0021.0 13 JOANNE DR WINER, FAYE P 371,800 0.01694 $6,298 GRT - ALLOWED 6,100 $103.33 101 2012 100/278.0- 0001 -0004.0 24 JOCLYN AVE RR BARRY, PATRICIA E 191,000 0.01283 $2,451 GRT - ALLOWED 171,000 $2,193.93 131 2009 100/620.0- 0001 -0067.0 11 1 ODIE RD HAMEL ARTHUR R & ELEANOR 337,900 0.01694 $5,724 GRT - ALLOWED 22,700 $384.54 101 2012 100/620.0- 0001 -0068.0 13 1 ODIE RD HALLORAN, ANN L 314,900 0.01603 $5,048 GRT - ALLOWED 27,400 $439.22 101 2011 100/622.0- 0001 -0070.0 17 1 ODIE RD PARKER JANE A 370,900 0.01694 $6,283 GRT - ALLOWED 18,700 $316.78 101 2012 100/622.0- 0001 -0130.0 18 1 ODIE RD LARSON JOAN K 372,900 0.01694 $6,317 GRT - ALLOWED 27,900 $472.63 101 2012 100/623.0- 0001 -0081.0 27 1 ODIE RD SHAW NED & ROSE MARIE 356,200 0.01784 $6,355 GRT - ALLOWED 26,200 $467.41 101 2013 100/623.0- 0001 -0081.0 27 1 ODIE RD SHAW NED & ROSE MARIE 369,500 0.01603 $5,923 GRT - ALLOWED 39,500 $669.13 101 2011 100/623.0- 0001 -0126.0 28 1 ODIE RD SWINDELL WARREN & DAWN 333,500 0.01603 $5,346 GRT - ALLOWED 5,700 $91.37 101 2011 100/628.0- 0001 -0115.0 45 1 ODIE RD BURG JAMES LAWRENCE & HALEE D 381,800 0.01603 $6,120 GRT - ALLOWED 5,300 $84.96 101 2011 100/693.0- 0001 -0014.A 16 JOHN MC QUINN CIR OHRENBERGER, HENRY W & SUSAN 394,400 0.01784 $7,036 GRT - ALLOWED 19,400 $346.10 101 2013 100/507.0- 0001 -0042.0 48 JOSEPH RD FRIED MELVIN & SANDRA 306,900 0.01283 $3,938 GRT - ALLOWED 4,700 $60.30 101 2009 100/509.0- 0001 -0018.0 79 JOSEPH RD GRANCHELLI, RALPH S LIFE ESTATE 315,200 0.01694 $5,339 GRT - ALLOWED 8,200 $138.91 101 2012 100/410.0- 0001 -0033.0 4 JUNIPERLN WHEELER, VIRGINIA JOAN 490,900 0.01694 $8,316 GRT - ALLOWED 11,900 $201.59 101 2012 100/410.0- 0001 -0022.0 8 JUNIPERLN KASWELL NORMAN I & LINDA R 472,700 0.01694 $8,008 GRT- ALLOWED 13,600 $230.38 101 2012 100/410.0- 0001 -0020.0 14 JUNIPERLN TURCOTTE, PAULA A 486,200 0.01694 $8,236 GRT - ALLOWED 14,100 $238.85 101 2012 100/639.0- 0001 -0035.0 29 JUNIPERLN PINN RICHARD I & SHEILA ANN 342,000 0.01694 $5,793 GRT - ALLOWED 5,300 $87.78 101 2012 100/684.0- 0001 -0016.0 40 JUNIPERLN TELEGEN DAVID &LORRAINE 372,700 0.01694 $6,314 GRT - ALLOWED 6,900 $116.89 101 2012 100/684.0- 0001 -0013.0 46 JUNIPERLN STRAUSS BERNARD H &MARSHAL 362,400 0.01694 $6,139 GRT - ALLOWED 4,600 $77.92 101 2012 100/684.0- 0001 -0013.0 46 JUNIPERLN STRAUSS BERNARD H &MARSHAL 362,400 0.01694 $6,139 GRT - ALLOWED 17,500 $296.42 101 2012 100/099.0- 0204-0015.A 24 KENDALL AVE BOLTON, THOMAS A 213,300 0.01694 $3,613 GRT - ALLOWED 6,300 $106.72 101 2012 100/851.0- 0010 -0004.0 10 KENDALL AVE #4 A UINO, JULIO CESAR 59,200 0.01603 $949 GRT - ALLOWED 31,100 $498.53 102 2011 100/100.0- 0206 -0001.A 15 KENDALL LN VERDY, MICHAEL W 243,000 0.01694 $4,116 GRT - ALLOWED 19,900 $337.11 101 2012 100/005.0- 0009 -0010.0 103 KENDALL ST DE ESUS, DIVONCIR 340,800 0.01784 $6,080 GRT - ALLOWED 3,200 $57.09 105 2013 100/290.0- 0179 -0043.0 5 KINGS CT BARRERA, PERSI 283,200 0.01452 $4,112 GRT - ALLOWED 17,900 $259.91 101 2010 100/783.0- 0001 -0014.0 14 KINGS ROW LN GORDON PETER 470,900 0.01452 $6,837 GRT - ALLOWED 27,400 $397.85 101 2010 100/079.0- 0157 -0003.0 11 KINGSBURY ST SCHRAFFA, PAUL D & CHERYL A 175,100 0.01694 $2,966 GRT - ALLOWED 4,800 $81.31 101 2012 100/289.0- 0001 -0037.0 6 KNIGHT RD BURSTEIN, SUMNER H & DLEELA L TRS 368,400 0.01694 $6,241 GRT - ALLOWED 2,500 $42.35 101 2012 100/536.0- 0001 -0001.0 21 KNIGHT RD REED I OHN E & FRIEDERICKA M TRS 391,800 0.01694 $6,637 GRT - ALLOWED 23,000 $389.62 101 2012 100/645.0- 0001 -0043.0 32 KNIGHT RD GLEASON, CYNTHIA 1 360,800 0.01784 $6,437 GRT - ALLOWED 17,800 $317.55 101 2013 100/761.0- 0001 -0002.0 46 KNIGHT RD EXT CRON TR, SARA LEE 562,300 0.01694 $9,525 GRT - ALLOWED 6,500 $110.11 101 2012 100/761.0- 0001 -0003.0 48 KNIGHT RD EXT SIEGEL ELLIOT L & SUSAN 1 475,900 0.01694 $8,062 GRT - ALLOWED 29,900 $506.51 101 2012 100/762.0- 0001 -0009.A 51 KNIGHT RD EXT SPIGEL, MARC R & JANE K 526,200 0.01694 $8,914 GRT - ALLOWED 7,000 $118.58 101 2012 100/124.0- 0253 -0034.0 19 I NOXAVE LILL ARTHUR & EVELYN 209,500 0.01694 $3,549 GRT - ALLOWED 6,900 $116.89 101 2012 100134.0- 0279 -0147.0 2 LAKE AVE MUELLER, SCOTT & HENNESSY, LISA 480,600 0.01694 $8,141 GRT - ALLOWED 41,100 $696.23 101 2012 100/134.0- 0279 -0002.0 124 LAKE AVE 1BEARCE, WAYNE R & KAREN M 538,400 0.01694 $9,120 GRT - ALLOWED 15,300 $259.18 101 2012 100/688.0- 0001 -0009.0 16 LANTERN RD BRAUNER, LEAH A & AGNETA L & RAUL A 773,100 0.01694 $13,096 GRT -ALLOWED 19,000 $321.86 101 2012 100/688.0- 0001 -0011.0 20 LANTERN RD SLATE CRAIG & LESLIE 792 900 0.01694 $13 GRT -ALLOWED 92 $1 101 2012 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/688.0 -0001- 0011.0 20 LANTERN RD SLATER, CRAIG & LESLIE 836,200 0.01452 $12,142 GRT - ALLOWED 31,400 $455.93 101 2010 100/682.0 -0001- 0158.0 7 LARNIS RD WONG, CHUN FAI & SUZANNE SO -SHAN 377,700 0.01694 $6,398 GRT - ALLOWED 12,100 $204.97 101 2012 100/683.0 -0001- 0160.0 11 LARNIS RD LEAVITT, LAUREN S 434,100 0.01784 $7,744 GRT - ALLOWED 29,000 $517.36 101 2013 100/683.0 -0001- 0160.0 11 LARNIS RD LEAVITT, LAUREN S 405,100 0.01283 $5,197 GRT - ALLOWED 46,400 $595.31 101 2009 100/677.0 -0001- 0169.0 23 I LARNIS RD SCHOENER, PAUL H & ORPHA R 409,300 0.01694 $6,934 GRT - ALLOWED 13,400 $227.00 101 2012 100/677.0 -0001- 0135.0 42 LARNIS RD KEILTY RICHARD P & JUNE M 390,500 0.01694 $6,615 GRT - ALLOWED 6,400 $108.42 101 2012 100/307.0 -0001- 0033.0 18 LASALLE AVE OSTHUES, JANICE M & PIETRAS, KAREN A 286,800 0.01694 $4,858 GRT - ALLOWED 32,200 $545.47 101 2012 100/730.0 -0001- 0001.0 1 LAVELLE LN CHENG, COREY I 663,500 0.01694 $11,240 GRT - ALLOWED 88,900 $1,505.97 101 2012 100/385.0 -0009- 0013.0 30 LAVERDURE CIR CYNAMON TRS, JOSEPH I & PAULA D 359,000 0.01694 $6,081 GRT - ALLOWED 42,000 $711.48 101 2012 100/397.0 -0096- 0114.0 65 LEIGH ST FANNON, JANE D 296,300 0.01694 $5,019 GRT - ALLOWED 11,200 $189.73 101 2012 100/243.0 -0080- 0015.0 25 LEONARD RD HARMOM, WAYNE H & DEBRA 434,800 0.01694 $7,366 GRT - ALLOWED 12,300 $208.36 101 2012 100/532.0 -0001- 0013.0 15 LILIAN RD ARNOLD, LILLIAN 273,500 0.01694 $4,633 GRT - ALLOWED 14,500 $245.63 101 2012 100/532.0 -0001- 0018.0 20 LILIAN RD INTOCCIA, MICHAEL RTR 283,500 0.01603 $4,545 GRT - ALLOWED 28,500 $456.86 101 2011 100/532.0 -0001- 0029.0 8 LILIAN RD EXTN MATTO GEORGE F & PHYLLIS 267,300 0.01694 $4,528 GRT - ALLOWED 12,300 $208.36 101 2012 100/532.0 -0001- 0028.0 11 LILIAN RD EXTN BELLONE RICHARD V &DOREEN 262,800 0.01452 $3,816 GRT - ALLOWED 3,100 $450.12 101 2010 100/532.0 -0001- 0023.A 16 LILIAN RD EXTN GRAY, FLORENCE A LIFE ESTATE 271,100 0.01694 $4,592 GRT - ALLOWED 21,200 $359.13 101 2012 100/532.0 -0001- 0023.A 16 LILIAN RD EXTN GRAY, FLORENCE A LIFE ESTATE 272,500 0.01452 $3,957 GRT - ALLOWED 21,200 $307.82 101 2010 100/532.0 -0001- 0023.A 16 LILLIAN RD EXTN GRAY, FLORENCE A LIFE ESTATE 306,900 0.01283 $3,938 GRT - ALLOWED 21,200 $272.00 101 2009 100/532.0 -0001- 0023.0 18 LILLIAN RD EXTN BUSER, MARGARET & GIBBS, NANCY B TRS 287,600 0.01283 $3,690 GRT - ALLOWED 10,600 $136.00 101 2009 100/042.0 -0081- 0014.0 1 LINCOLN ST FRAMINGHAM CO -OPERATIVE BANK 456,100 0.03711 $16,926 GRT - ALLOWED 68,500 $2,542.04 341 2011 100/292.0 -0184- 0012.0 38 LITTLE FARMS RD DYAN, WILLIAM F 354,600 0.01784 $6,326 GRT - ALLOWED 12,900 $230.14 101 2013 100/292.0 -0183- 0033.0 41 LITTLE FARMS RD DIANA, GERALD SR 296,700 0.01603 $4,756 GRT - ALLOWED 17,100 $274.11 101 2011 100/292.0 -0183- 0029.0 49 LITTLE FARMS RD DE NORS CIA, ANTHONY I & JANET M 322,000 0.01283 $4,131 GRT - ALLOWED 18,800 $318.47 101 2009 100/287.0 -0001- 0015.0 7 LITTLE TREE LN BEVELANDER, CHARLES D 388,600 0.01694 $6,583 GRT - ALLOWED 18,900 $320.17 101 2012 100/287.0 -0001- 0018.0 13 LITTLE TREE LN BOCZENOWSKI JOHN A & PATRICIA L 341,200 0.01694 $5,780 GRT - ALLOWED 6,900 $116.89 101 2012 100/289.0 -0001- 0031.0 34 LITTLE TREE LN CUDDY, MATTHEW I & CATHERINE S 329,700 0.01283 $4,230 GRT - ALLOWED 27,200 $348.98 101 2009 100/596.0 -0001- 0101.0 27 LIVOLI RD FREELEY JAMES & MAR ORIE 378,600 0.01694 $6,413 GRT - ALLOWED 68,400 $1,158.70 101 2012 100/245.0 -0083- 0015.A 1 LOCI LAND AVE PIERCE, LOIS 117,600 0.03711 $4,364 GRT - ALLOWED 31,000 $1,150.41 327 2011 100/491.0 -0001- 0009.0 71 LOCI LAND AVE KEPPELER, THOMAS M 321,900 0.01694 $5,453 GRT - ALLOWED 26,900 $455.69 101 2012 100/473.0 -0001- 0007.0 149 LOCI LAND AVE KATZ SIDNEY & EILEEN 304,500 0.01694 $5,158 GRT - ALLOWED 30,900 $523.45 101 2012 100/531.0 -0001- 0007.0 182 LOCI LAND AVE BOYLE MICHAEL & DIANNE 333,800 0.01694 $5,655 GRT - ALLOWED 15,000 $254.10 101 2012 100/741.0 -0001- 0064.A 14 LOMAS CIR MALETTE GERALD I & MARY B 356,900 0.01784 $6,367 GRT - ALLOWED 17,700 $315.77 101 2013 100/741.0 -0001- 0064.A 14 LOMAS CIR MALETTE GERALD I & MARY B 379,600 0.01694 $6,430 GRT - ALLOWED 21,200 $359.12 101 2012 100/741.0 -0001- 0064.A 14 LOMAS CIR MALETTE GERALD I & MARY B 392,600 0.01603 $6,293 GRT - ALLOWED 21,300 $341.44 101 2011 100/741.0 -0001- 0064.A 14 LOMAS CIR MALETTE GERALD I & MARY B 416,200 0.01452 $6,043 GRT - ALLOWED 21,300 $309.28 101 2010 100/740.0 -0001- 0077.0 8 LOMAS DR KALA IAN, MICHAEL & MICHELLE 471,600 0.01603 $7,560 GRT - ALLOWED 37,700 $604.33 101 2011 100/490.0 -0001- 0056.0 28 LONDONDERRY RD BOURETTE, RONALD E & ELAINE F 298,800 0.01694 $5,062 GRT - ALLOWED 16,500 $279.51 101 2012 100/526.0 -0001- 0147.0 40 LONG AVE SHAMRES, SETH & TINA 444,700 0.01452 $6,457 GRT - ALLOWED 33,100 $480.61 101 2010 100/259.0 -0125- 0002.0 14 LONGVIEW RD HOGAN, SUSAN & THOMAS 328,800 0.01283 $4,219 GRT - ALLOWED 2,100 $26.94 101 2009 100/132.0 -0001- 0096.0 13 LOUIS RD PATTERSON, JUDY L 272,000 0.01694 $4,608 GRT - ALLOWED 24,700 $418.47 101 2012 100/757.0 -0001- 0063.0 21 LOUIS W FARLEY DR KATZ, DAVID A & MAR ORIE TR 367,400 0.01603 $5,889 GRT - ALLOWED 35,700 $572.27 101 2011 100/285.0 -0151- 0013.0 1 LOVERING AVE GORGONE TRS, PHILIP D & ELIZABETH 457,800 0.01694 $7,755 GRT - ALLOWED 22,700 $384.54 101 2012 100/678.0 -0001- 0120.0 8 LOWRY RD ZISK JORDAN & DIANE N 404,100 0.01694 $6,845 GRT - ALLOWED 53,800 $911.37 101 2012 100/341.0 -0004- 0001.A 15 LOWTHER RD STEELE, JONATHAN P & COLLEEN 1 321,100 0.01694 $5,439 GRT - ALLOWED 6,300 $106.72 101 2012 100/556.0 -0001- 0053.0 33 LYMAN RD FRANCHITTO, ROLANDO M & LOLA F TR 318,800 0.01694 $5,400 GRT - ALLOWED 1,900 $32.18 101 2012 100/447.0 -0002- 0029.0 1 MACOMBER LN WOLRICH, GILBERT & MINDY S 980,600 0.01694 $16,611 GRT - ALLOWED 60,800 $1,029.95 101 2012 100/447.0 -0002- 0035.0 2 MACOMBER LN BLOCHER, WILLIAM K & GERALD 961,500 0.01784 $17,153 GRT - ALLOWED 137,300 $2,449.43 101 2013 100/209.0 -0020- 0004.0 8 MAIN ST OLIVEIRA, EDMAR S 351,800 0.01452 $5,108 GRT - ALLOWED 35,500 $515.46 101 2010 100/209.0 -0020- 0004.0 8 MAIN ST OLIVEIRA, EDMAR S 386,800 0.01283 $4,963 GRT - ALLOWED 133,400 $1,711.52 101 2009 100/844.0 -0001- 0011.0 26 MAJOR HALE DR TAYLOR, MARCIA W 619,800 0.01694 $10,499 GRT - ALLOWED 12,800 $216.83 101 2012 100/204.0 -0007- 0010.F 10 MAPLE ST COPSON, DONALD & KATHLEEN 377,500 0.01694 $6,395 GRT - ALLOWED 31,600 $535.30 101 2012 100/204.0 -0007- 0010.G 12 MAPLE ST SCIONTI THOMAS & GENEVIEVE 381,500 0.01694 $6,463 GRT - ALLOWED 35,200 $596.29 101 2012 100/204.0 -0007- 0009.0 14 MAPLE ST SLATKAVITZ ALICE 356,500 0.01694 $6,039 GRT - ALLOWED 55,200 $935.09 101 2012 100/204.0 -0007- 0008.0 18 MAPLE ST MUTO JANE E 304,700 0.01694 $5,162 GRT - ALLOWED 40,700 $689.46 101 2012 100/204.0 -0007- 0007.A 58 MAPLE ST COLLOTTA ANTHONY 299,800 0.01694 $5,079 GRT - ALLOWED 20,600 $348.96 101 2012 100/213.0 -0027- 0004.0 100 MAPLE ST GERSHENOVICH, EUGENE A & IRINA B 328,700 0.01694 $5,568 GRT - ALLOWED 32,200 $545.47 101 2012 100/207.0 -0016- 0015.0 155 MAPLE ST SLINEY ROBERT & THERESA 362,900 0.01694 $6,148 GRT - ALLOWED 30,200 $511.59 101 2012 100/215.0 -0031- 0001.A 175 MAPLE ST GHOZAYEL, SAFAA ATOUI & FADEL 346,100 0.01784 $6,174 GRT - ALLOWED 21,000 $374.64 101 2013 100/222.0 -0043- 0012.0 221 MAPLE ST NASON, THOMAS H 426,700 0.01452 $6,196 GRT - ALLOWED 11,500 $166.98 101 2010 100/222.0 -0043- 0027.0 229 MAPLE ST ROSEN, DAVID S 403,200 0.01283 $5,173 GRT - ALLOWED 36,700 $470.86 101 2009 100/222.0 -00440008.0 232 MAPLE ST WILLIAMS MARSHALL & BERNICE 363,000 0.01694 $6,149 GRT - ALLOWED 30,500 $516.67 101 22 01 GRT 100/574.0 -0001- 0352.0 32 MARY AGNES RD ROBINSHAW JOSEPH P & NORMA 288,200 0.01694 $4,882 - ALLOWED 13,000 $220.22 101 2012 100/217.0 -0032- 0004.E 1 7 iMAYFLOWERCIR KELLY TRS, ROBERT & NOREEN 476,600 1 0.01452 1 $6,920 GRT - ALLOWED 24,500 $355.74 101 2010 100/217.0 -0032- 0004.0 1 8 MAYFLOWER CIR REYNOLDS, CAROL H & OLMSTED, E R TRS 419,500 1 0.01784 1 $7,484 GRT - ALLOWED 27,800 $495.95 101 2013 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/217.0 -0032- 0004.0 8 MAYFLOWER CIR REYNOLDS, CAROL H TR 427,300 0.01452 $6,204 GRT - ALLOWED 17,440 $253.23 101 2010 100/538.0 -0001- 0062.0 16 MAYFLOWER RD MEENES RONALD M & JOYCE D 277,800 0.01694 $4,706 GRT - ALLOWED 15,200 $257.49 101 2012 100/380.0 -0001 - 0007.13 32 MAYHEW ST EXTN QIN, HUA & UR, YONG 321,400 0.01452 $4,667 GRT - ALLOWED 11,700 $169.88 101 2010 100/636.0 -0001- 0016.0 3 MAYMONT DR KIVELL THOMAS F & NANCY M 329,800 0.01694 $5,587 GRT - ALLOWED 18,400 $311.70 101 2012 100/636.0 -0001- 0016.0 3 I MAYMONTDR KIVELL THOMAS F & NANCY M 353,800 0.01283 $4,539 GRT - ALLOWED 23,000 $295.09 101 2009 100/636.0 -0001- 0012.0 11 MAYMONT DR ROSEN JOAN S 335,200 0.01694 $5,678 GRT - ALLOWED 38,600 $653.88 101 2012 100/636.0 -0001- 0005.0 12 MAYMONT DR TKACH, GEORGE S 330,200 0.01694 $5,594 GRT - ALLOWED 17,100 $289.68 101 2012 100/636.0 -0001- 0006.0 14 MAYMONT DR LEMMON, ROSALIE TRUSTEE 360,600 0.01452 $5,236 GRT - ALLOWED 19,000 $275.88 101 2010 100/636.0 -0001- 0009.0 20 MAYMONT DR CIOPPA CARL & SUSAN 323,900 0.01694 $5,487 GRT - ALLOWED 6,800 $115.19 101 2012 100/237.0 -0090- 0012.0 143 MAYNARD RD DAVIS TR, EDWARD C 324,500 0.03365 $10,919 GRT - ALLOWED 24,500 $824.43 340 2010 100/379.0 -0039- 0007.0 206 MAYNARD RD OFF RR FITTS, LINDA G & FRANCES TR 655,900 0.01694 $11,111 GRT - ALLOWED 182,800 $3,096.63 101 2012 100/490.0 -0001- 0061.0 6 MAYO ST FEGAN IR WILLIAM H & BARBARA 286,800 0.01694 $4,858 GRT - ALLOWED 15,600 $264.26 101 2012 100/556.0 -0001- 0019.0 43 MCADAMS RD STEINER, ADAM C & DUNNE, KERRY A 317,700 0.01283 $4,076 GRT - ALLOWED 9,600 $123.17 101 2009 100/767.0 -0001- 0005.0 9 MCCARTHY CIR BORGHI DAVID P & DIANNE 608,700 0.01283 $7,810 GRT - ALLOWED 18,900 $242.49 101 2009 100/293.0 -0184- 0001.0 0 MEADOW ST NS CSE FRAMINGHAM, LLC 5,171,900 0.01694 $87,612 GRT - ALLOWED 4,724,200 $80,027.95 131 2012 100/290.0 -0177- 0012.0 9 MECHANIC ST SAMPATH LENNARD & SAVITRI 241,400 0.01452 $3,505 GRT - ALLOWED 27,400 $397.85 101 2010 100/139.0 -0288- 0063.0 98 MELLEN ST GOSSELS, WERNER F TR 120,300 0.03805 $4,577 GRT - ALLOWED 30,300 $513.28 337 2012 100/267.0 -0001- 0047.0 8 MERRIAM RD BERNSTEIN, SUSAN P 364,700 0.01452 $5,295 GRT - ALLOWED 22,000 $319.44 101 2010 100/267.0 -0001- 0046.0 10 MERRIAM RD OFER, ADI 388,600 0.01452 $5,642 GRT - ALLOWED 26,000 $377.52 101 2010 100/267.0 -0001- 0051.0 11 MERRIAM RD CARDIFF TR, ANTHONY 1 420,600 0.01452 $6,107 GRT - ALLOWED 33,900 $492.23 101 2010 100/569.0 -0001- 0112.0 3 MERRILLDR LABRIE, DAMONV 270,000 0.01694 $4,574 GRT - ALLOWED 14,300 $242.24 101 2012 100/569.0 -0001- 0111.0 5 MERRILLDR DICICCO, BARBARA 374,400 0.01784 $6,679 GRT - ALLOWED 10,400 $185.54 101 2013 100/569.0 -0001- 0111.0 5 MERRILLDR DICICCO, BARBARA 426,200 0.01283 $5,468 GRT - ALLOWED 17,800 $228.37 101 2009 100/287.0 -0001- 0001.H 14 MILL ST GARCIA, JOSEPH E & SUZANNE M 459,900 0.01694 $7,791 GRT - ALLOWED 7,900 $133.83 101 2012 100/379.0 -0038- 0022.0 25 MILL ST BOLIVAR OCTAVIO C & SUSAN R 440,000 0.01694 $7,454 GRT - ALLOWED 16,300 $276.12 101 2012 100/379.0 -0038- 0022.0 25 MILL ST BOLIVAR OCTAVIO C & SUSAN R 445,000 0.01283 $5,709 GRT - ALLOWED 35,200 $451.62 101 2009 100/379.0 -0038- 0022.D 43 MILL ST CHASE, WILLIAM H 641,600 0.01603 $10,285 GRT - ALLOWED 174,600 $2,798.84 101 2011 100/378.0 -0038- 0002.F 175 MILL ST CASAGRANDE, MARGARET 1,012,400 0.01694 $17,150 GRT - ALLOWED 140,100 $2,373.29 101 2012 100/378.0 -0038- 0002.E 189 MILL ST WERTHEIM, JOSEPH S & NANCY C 596,000 0.01283 $7,647 GRT - ALLOWED 107,500 $1,379.23 101 2009 100/163.0 -0339- 0006.0 24 MILLER AVE PELLETIER- LINDA E & ROSS A 573,800 0.01694 $9,720 GRT - ALLOWED 11,300 $191.42 101 2012 100/438.0 -0002- 0017.0 10 MILLWOOD CIR MOODY, DOROTHY B 352,900 0.01694 $5,978 GRT - ALLOWED 19,800 $335.41 101 2012 100/435.0 -0001- 0014.E 105 MILLWOOD ST SILVA PAUL F & SUSAN F 699,900 0.01694 $11,856 GRT - ALLOWED 67,900 $1,150.23 101 2012 100/684.0 -0001- 0035.0 4 MOHAWK DR WILLIAMS, PETER G & ADELE C 441,800 0.01694 $7,484 GRT - ALLOWED 11,300 $191.42 101 2012 100/684.0 -0001- 0032.0 10 MOHAWK DR LEE VICTOR WING HON & MAISIE 521,400 0.01694 $8,833 GRT - ALLOWED 29,800 $504.81 101 2012 100/841.0 -0001- 0006.0 12 MONTEREY LN LACHANCE JOHN H & KAREN A 468,600 0.01694 $7,938 GRT - ALLOWED 9,600 $162.62 101 2012 100/742.0 -0001- 0091.0 13 MONTGOMERY DR POLOGE ROY & RHODA LEE 461,400 0.01694 $7,816 GRT - ALLOWED 24,100 $408.25 101 2012 100/742.0 -0001- 0090.0 15 MONTGOMERYDR BANKER, RHEA TR 477,100 0.01694 $8,082 GRT - ALLOWED 15,800 $267.65 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0038.0 2 MOUNTAINVIEW DR GALLITTO, RICHARD & STEPHANIE M L 1,028,700 0.01694 $17,426 GRT - ALLOWED 245,700 $4,162.16 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0042.0 5 MOUNTAINVIEWDR KOKAR, MIECZYSLAW & BARBARA 1,019,800 0.01694 $17,275 GRT - ALLOWED 248,400 $4,207.90 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0039.0 10 MOUNTAINVIEW DR YAMAMOTO, TOSHI & SH I 1,101,000 0.01694 $18,651 GRT - ALLOWED 19,100 $323.55 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0040.0 14 MOUNTAINVIEW DR DECRISTOFARO, MICHAEL & AUCOIN, HELEN 1,050,300 0.01694 $17,792 GRT - ALLOWED 254,700 $4,314.62 101 2012 100/580.0 -0001- 0082.0 3 MYRNA RD GLIMCHER, DANIELLE F 300,200 0.01694 $5,085 GRT - ALLOWED 12,700 $215.14 101 2012 100/601.0 -0001- 0202.0 10 NANCY LN STONE TRS, HARVEY S & DEANNE C 336,300 0.01694 $5,697 GRT - ALLOWED 22,500 $381.15 101 2012 100/463.0 -0009- 0003.0 2 NEW YORK AVE GENZYME CORPORATION 5,673,800 0.03711 $210,555 GRT - ALLOWED 593,000 $22,006.23 316 2011 100/350.0 -0117- 0008.0 125 NEWBURY ST CRP -3 NEWBURY ST PROP, LLC 4,702,200 0.03711 $174,499 GRT - ALLOWED 1,952,200 $72,446.14 402 2011 100/350.0 -0117- 0008.0 125 NEWBURY ST CRP -3 NEWBURY ST PROP, LLC 4,969,500 0.03365 $167,224 GRT - ALLOWED 869,500 $29,258.68 402 2010 100/349.0 -0115- 0002.F 164 NEWBURY ST ROUSSELL, GENEVIEVE M 309,400 0.01694 $5,241 GRT - ALLOWED 11,400 $193.12 101 2012 100/186.0 -0003- 0011.0 12 NEWTON PARK RD FEDERAL HOME LOAN MORTGAGE CORP 188,700 0.01603 $3,025 GRT - ALLOWED 9,700 $155.49 101 2011 100/025.0 -0048 -0001A 17 NEWTON PL BREDA, DONALD I & ANN M TR 230,200 0.01603 $3,690 GRT - ALLOWED 10,000 $160.30 104 2011 100/321.0 -0011- 0782.0 1 NICHOLAS RD ARONOVITZ, RICHARD 1,931,300 0.03711 $71,671 GRT - ALLOWED 406,000 $15,066.66 323 2011 100/502.0 -0001- 0790.0 85 NICHOLAS RD LUOMA IR RONALD P & AUDREY A 351,100 0.01694 $5,948 GRT - ALLOWED 18,600 $315.08 101 2012 100/421.0 -0001- 0008.0 1 NIXON RD BURMON, DAVID TR 269,600 0.01283 $3,459 GRT - ALLOWED 35,200 $451.62 130 2009 100/421.0 -0001 - 0008.13 3 NIXON RD LANDER- STACEY M & STEPHEN N 789,700 0.01694 $13,378 GRT - ALLOWED 21,300 $360.82 101 2012 100/421.0 -0001- 0012.D 19 NIXON RD HANSON, MICHAEL C 375,000 0.01784 $6,690 GRT - ALLOWED 35,000 $624.40 101 2013 100/422.0 -0001- 0016.0 31 NIXON RD FEINDEL, WILLIAM A & CYNTHIA R 304,100 0.01694 $5,151 GRT - ALLOWED 5,200 $88.09 101 2012 100/422.0 -0003 -0003A 54 NIXON RD WOOD, JOANNE M & O MALLEY, NANCY I TR 549,300 0.01694 $9,305 GRT - ALLOWED 26,000 $440.44 101 2012 100/422.0 -0003- 0003.F 60 NIXON RD GROH, KENNETH I & PAULINE D 697,800 0.01694 $11,821 GRT - ALLOWED 37,500 $635.25 101 2012 100/422.0 -0003- 0001.0 80 NIXON RD WEBSTER, DEAN L 540,000 0.01784 $9,634 GRT - ALLOWED 28,000 $499.52 018 2013 100/608.0 -0001- 0324.0 68 NOB HILL DR RYICBOST ROBERT B & MARCIA 1 362,900 0.01694 $6,148 GRT - ALLOWED 13,500 $228.69 101 2012 100/408.0 -0001- 0050.0 36 OAK CREST DR MARSH KATHERINE R 261,800 0.01784 $4,671 GRT - ALLOWED 75,000 $1,338.00 101 2013 100408.0 -0001- 0050.0 36 OAK CREST DR MARSH KATHERINE R 297,000 0.01452 $4,312 GRT - ALLOWED 22,000 $319.44 101 2010 100010.0 -0020 - 0044.0 7 OAK PL LIGON, GERALDINE C 244,100 0.01452 $3,544 GRT - ALLOWED 12,300 $178.60 104 2010 100/231.0 -0052- 0010.A 187 OAKS RD ZEMACI� ABY TR 447,200 0.03998 $17,879 GRT - ALLOWED 147,200 $5,885.06 340 2013 100/426.0 -0001 - 0010.0 1 38 1 OAKVALE RD D ALELIO KATHLEEN 439 1 0.01694 1 $7 GRT - ALLOWED 46 $786.02 101 2012 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/428.0 -0001- 0016.0 50 OAKVALE RD MALIESWSKI, MICHAEL P & RIMA 355,900 0.01694 $6,029 GRT - ALLOWED 14,300 $242.24 101 2012 100/158.0 -0077- 0001.0 2 OLD CENTRAL TNPK YNGERMANN HAROLD T & ANGIE L LIFE ESTA 258,000 0.01694 $4,371 GRT - ALLOWED 3,100 $52.51 101 2012 100/257.0 -0120- 0004.A 92 OLD CONN PATH LAFRENIERE, MICHAEL P & 268,400 0.01694 $4,547 GRT - ALLOWED 22,400 $379.46 101 2012 100/653.0 -0001- 0002.G 325 OLD CONN PATH FRANZINI RENZO & LORRAINE A LIFE ESTATE 269,500 0.01694 $4,565 GRT - ALLOWED 16,100 $272.73 101 2012 100/653.0 -0001- 0008.0 373 OLD CONN PATH IZENBERG, JUDITH S & WEINBERG, SHEILA TR 285,200 0.01694 $4,831 GRT - ALLOWED 10,900 $184.65 101 2012 100/348.0 -0112 - 0002.13 492 OLD CONN PATH CRP -3 FRAMINGHAM CORP CTR LLC 19,497,600 0.03711 $723,556 GRT - ALLOWED 247,600 $9,188.44 340 2011 100/348.0 -0112 - 0002.13 492 OLD CONN PATH CRP -3 FRAMINGHAM CORP CTR LLC 30,262,300 0.03365 $1,018,326 GRT - ALLOWED 100,000 $3,365.00 340 2010 100/348.0 -0112 - 0002.13 492 OLD CONN PATH CRP -3 FRAMINGHAM CORP CTR LLC 30,262,300 0.03365 $1,018,326 GRT - ALLOWED 4,709,600 $158,478.04 340 2010 100/298.0 -0199- 0001.K 888 OLD CONN PATH BURNS, JOSEPH V & DOROTHY E TR 299,900 0.01694 $5,080 GRT - ALLOWED 3,700 $62.68 101 2012 100/300.0 -0203- 0019.0 950 OLD CONN PATH MCCABE, BARBARA A 343,800 0.01283 $4,411 GRT - ALLOWED 10,800 $138.56 101 2009 100/478.0 -0001- 0019.0 987 OLD CONN PATH HALLORAN DORIS 290,800 0.01694 $4,926 GRT - ALLOWED 14,500 $245.63 101 2012 100/302.0 -0211- 0005.0 1018 OLD CONN PATH GENERAZIO, FRANK W JR ET AL TRS 309,500 0.03998 $12,374 GRT - ALLOWED 296,400 $6,081.93 132/431 2013 100/479.0 -0001- 0016.0 1051 OLD CONN PATH CABEZON, BALTASAR, & MARIA A 307,100 0.01694 $5,202 GRT - ALLOWED 18,200 $308.31 101 2012 100/479.0 -0001- 0017.0 1053 OLD CONN PATH STEWART JAMES L & PATRICIA A 320,200 0.01694 $5,424 GRT - ALLOWED 6,200 $105.03 101 2012 100/302.0 -0211- 0004.0 1050 OLD CONN PATH RR CSE FRAMINGHAM, LLC 32,900 0.03805 $1,252 GRT - ALLOWED 18,253 $694.52 431 2012 100/408.0 -0001- 0025.A 4 OLD WOOD RD WELCH, JOAN P 334,700 0.01694 $5,670 GRT - ALLOWED 7,100 $120.27 101 2012 100/407.0 -0001- 0002.0 1349 OLD WORCESTER RD HILL ANDREW W 324,800 0.01694 $5,502 GRT - ALLOWED 22,400 $379.46 101 2012 100/270.0 -0136- 0012.0 16 OLYMPIC ST SULLIVAN, BRIAN C & KATHLEEN L 343,200 0.01694 $5,814 GRT - ALLOWED 7,700 $130.44 101 2012 100/400.0 -0002- 0236.0 28 OVERLOOK DR EAST SPINDT, ERIC & 683,900 0.01694 $11,585 GRT - ALLOWED 78,700 $1,333.18 101 2012 100/400.0 -0002- 0233.0 33 OVERLOOK DR EAST PARKER, DENNIS W 680,200 0.01694 $11,523 GRT - ALLOWED 65,300 $1,106.18 101 2012 100/400.0 -0002- 0109.0 52 OVERLOOK DR WEST ENGEL, STEVEN L & ANAT 555,400 0.01694 $9,408 GRT - ALLOWED 27,900 $472.63 101 2012 100/400.0 -0002- 0214.0 55 OVERLOOK DR WEST SHORE, BARRY A TR 328,700 0.01784 $5,864 GRT - ALLOWED 7,600 $135.58 101 2013 100/066.0 -0131- 0017.0 23 PALMER RD MURRAY, CHRISTINE M 275,400 0.01694 $4,665 GRT - ALLOWED 14,200 $240.55 101 2012 100/778.0 -0001- 0012.0 32 PARKER RD CARNEY WILLIAM F & FRANCES 427,000 0.01784 $7,618 GRT - ALLOWED 19,800 $353.23 101 2013 100/454.0 -0004- 0016.0 132 PARKER RD JEWELL, ANN H & PASEWARK, CHARLES W 460,900 0.01452 $6,692 GRT - ALLOWED 4,400 $63.89 101 2010 100/454.0 -0004- 0016.0 136 PARKER RD SASSA, PIRO D 280,200 0.01784 $4,999 GRT - ALLOWED 10,200 $181.97 101 2013 100/422.0 -0003 -0001A 98 PARMENTERRD WEBSTER DEAN 415,400 0.01694 $7,037 GRT - ALLOWED 11,600 $196.51 101 2012 100/422.0 -0002 -000LD 105 PARMENTER RD LAVALLEE ROBERT F & ELEANOR 121,700 0.01283 $1,561 GRT - ALLOWED 62,200 $798.03 132 2009 100/436.0 -0001- 0254.0 20 PAXTON RD MILLER, ERIC D & DEBORAH L 277,900 0.01694 $4,708 GRT - ALLOWED 11,800 $199.89 101 2012 100/436.0 -0001- 0256.0 24 PAXTON RD HARRINGTON JANET L 267,000 0.01694 $4,523 GRT - ALLOWED 15,400 $260.88 101 2012 100/033.0 -0034- 0007.0 58 PEARLST KASWELL NORMAN 1 330,500 0.03365 $11,121 GRT - ALLOWED 30,500 $1,026.33 321 2010 100/033.0 -0034- 0005.0 62 PEARL ST CONIGLIO PASQUALE & GEORGETTE 328,600 0.01784 $5,862 GRT - ALLOWED 29,100 $519.14 105 2013 100/460.0-0008-0000A 100 PENNSYLVANIA AVE RMR WEST, LLC 6,707,100 0.03805 $255,205 GRT - ALLOWED 407,100 $15,490.16 340 2012 100/489.0 -0001- 0015.0 11 PERRY H HENDERSON DR STEANS JR, ARZELL & LORI A 419,000 0.01694 $7,098 GRT - ALLOWED 9,100 $154.15 101 2012 100/784.0 -0001- 0055.0 61 PERRY H HENDERSON DR SULFARO, PAUL & VIRGINIA A 415,900 0.01694 $7,045 GRT - ALLOWED 17,000 $287.98 101 2012 100/784.0 -0001- 0054.0 63 PERRY H HENDERSON DR CLARK THOMAS S & SUSAN S 422,000 0.01694 $7,149 GRT - ALLOWED 24,000 $406.56 101 2012 100/784.0 -0001- 0049.0 66 PERRY H HENDERSON DR SMITH GREGORY P & ADELE M 440,200 0.01694 $7,457 GRT - ALLOWED 31,400 $531.92 101 2012 100/498.0 -0001- 0607.0 17 PINEWOOD DR ALEXANDER, CATHERINE 326,500 0.01283 $4,189 GRT - ALLOWED 16,400 $210.41 101 2009 100/502.0 -0001- 0788.0 22 PINEWOOD DR COHEN JEANNE I 273,800 0.01694 $4,638 GRT - ALLOWED 11,800 $199.89 101 2012 100/318.0 -0001- 0001.0 47 PINEWOOD DR MC KEOWN ELIZABETH 378,100 0.01694 $6,405 GRT - ALLOWED 8,600 $145.68 101 2012 100/239.0 -0069- 0036.0 5 PITT RD KOKKALIS, MAGDALINE & ANDREAS C 320,800 0.01694 $5,434 GRT - ALLOWED 33,000 $559.02 101 2012 100/467.0 -0001- 0088.0 60 PITT RD BENNETT, ROBERT E JR & GAIL M 293,900 0.01694 $4,979 GRT - ALLOWED 14,900 $252.41 101 2012 100/353.0 -0086- 0008.0 9 PLEASANT ST GORDON REAL ESTATE CORP 804,100 0.03998 $32,148 GRT - ALLOWED 160,820 $6,429.58 340 2013 100/783.0 -0001 -0002A 586 PLEASANT ST TERRILL, R E & FAFFARD, M TRS 521,300 0.01784 $9,300 GRT - ALLOWED 66,700 $1,189.93 105 2013 100/437.0 -0001- 0006.A 719 PLEASANT ST YOUNG ALEXANDER & CATHERINE 1 532,300 0.01694 $9,017 GRT - ALLOWED 168,200 $2,849.31 101 2012 100/440.0 -0001- 0047.0 985 PLEASANT ST LINGHAM JR EDMAND P & PRISCILL 371,000 0.01694 $6,285 GRT - ALLOWED 8,600 $145.68 101 2012 100/633.0 -0001- 0021.0 991 PLEASANT ST KENNEY, JOHN I & MARY E 321,500 0.01694 $5,446 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $298.14 101 2012 100/693.0 -0001- 0002.0 1007 PLEASANT ST FISHER MARLAEN 1 331,500 0.01694 $5,616 GRT - ALLOWED 13,000 $220.22 101 2012 100/584.0 -0001- 0015.0 2 PLEASANTVIEW TERR BROWN, STEVEN D 410,400 0.01784 $7,322 GRT - ALLOWED 222,600 $1,708.16 101 2013 100/057.0 -0115- 0005.0 21 POND ST MASKELL DANA &HELEN 264,500 0.01694 $4,481 GRT - ALLOWED 10,200 $172.79 101 2012 100/058.0 -0116- 0026.0 26 POND ST GONFRADE RICHARD C & ELEANOR M 284,000 0.01694 $4,811 GRT - ALLOWED 17,700 $299.84 104 2012 100/487.0 -0001- 0075.0 14 POPLAR ST KEARNEY GERALD & ELEANOR 283,800 0.01694 $4,808 GRT - ALLOWED 16,000 $271.04 101 2012 100/756.0 -0001- 0022.0 11 PORTMORE LN COSGROVE, EDWARD V &MARIA H 443,200 0.01694 $7,508 GRT - ALLOWED 37,000 $626.78 101 2012 100/402.0 -0001 - 0005.13 23 POTTER RD DEMARCO ANTONIO & ANGELA 357,900 0.01694 $6,063 GRT - ALLOWED 20,500 $347.27 101 2012 100/515.0 -0001- 0006.A 187 POTTER RD TIWARI, SPANDAN 462,300 0.01694 $7,831 GRT - ALLOWED 15,700 $265.96 101 2012 100/515.0 -0001- 0007.0 219 POTTER RD CLARK MICHAEL I &MELISSA 1 534,800 0.01784 $9,541 GRT - ALLOWED 34,800 $620.83 101 2013 100/400.0 -0002- 0006.0 299 POTTER RD LEVENSOHN, ADAM C &LAURA 488,400 0.01694 $8,273 GRT - ALLOWED 28,700 $486.18 101 2012 100/325.0 -0004- 0028.0 480 POTTER RD NICHOLS, ROBIN A & KEVIN R 657,000 0.01784 $11,721 GRT - ALLOWED 28,600 $510.22 101 2013 100/736.0 -0001- 0001.0 10 POWDER MILL RD MULA, JOHN &NORMA 532,100 0.01283 $6,827 GRT - ALLOWED 21,500 $275.85 101 2009 100/051.0 -0101- 0001.0 50 PRINDIVILLE AVE OLIVER, SALLY I TR 319,500 0.01694 $5,412 GRT - ALLOWED 5,100 $86.39 101 2012 -0103- 0010.0 68 PRINDIVILLE AVE CHEN, YUEN SHUI 462,800 0.01603 $7,419 GRT - ALLOWED 37,500 $601.13 101 2011 100/433.0 -0001 -0091A 28 PRIOR DR SOLOMON SHERWIN & PAULA 301,100 0.01694 $5,101 GRT - ALLOWED 26,900 $455.69 101 2012 1 100/051.0 100/434.0 -0001- 0061.0 54 PRIOR DR KINGSLEY, OHNM 285,100 0.01784 $5,086 GRT - ALLOWED 20,100 $358.58 101 2013 100/434.0-0001-0015.0 67 PRIOR DR I SILVERMAN, DAVID I &COLLEENM 272,700 0.01452 $3,960 GRT - ALLOWED 10,200 $148.10 101 2010 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX LOWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/002.0 -0003- 0002.0 7 PROCTOR ST RIVERS,FRANCES ET AL IRS 783,700 0.01283 $10,055 GRT- ALLOWED 70,100 $6,292.27 111 2009 100/228.0 -0087 - 0001.13 20 PROSPECT ST CHUNG, JAE HOON & SUZANNE 388,100 0.01283 $4,979 GRT - ALLOWED 15,900 $204.00 101 2009 100/246.0 -0084- 0014.G 167 PROSPECT ST CASEY, DAVID CLAY & HOPE L 568,100 0.01694 $9,624 GRT - ALLOWED 12,700 $215.14 101 2012 100/228.0 -0087- 0008.A 174 PROSPECT ST MURPHY, KATHLEEN TRUSTEE 358,100 0.01694 $6,066 GRT - ALLOWED 18,200 $308.31 101 2012 100/228.0 -0087- 0008.A 174 PROSPECT ST MURPHY, KATHLEEN TRUSTEE 356,300 0.01452 $5,173 GRT - ALLOWED 19,400 $281.69 101 2010 100/228.0 -0087- 0008.A 174 PROSPECT ST MURPHY, KATHLEEN TRUSTEE 391,400 0.01283 $5,022 GRT - ALLOWED 1,400 $17.96 101 2009 100/247.0 -0085- 0002.0 245 PROSPECT ST KEELER, JANET TR 524,500 0.01283 $6,729 GRT - ALLOWED 14,600 $187.32 101 2009 100/279.0 -0156- 0003.0 18 PURCHASE ST LACOURSE BUILDER, LLC 329,600 0.01603 $5,283 GRT - ALLOWED 91,600 $1,468.35 101 2011 100/542.0 -0001- 0039.0 22 RALEIGH RD CASWELL, LOUISA S 369,900 0.01694 $6,266 GRT - ALLOWED 15,400 $260.88 101 2012 100/265.0 -0133- 0075.0 26 RANDY RD SEDOVSKY, JEFFREY R & HEIDI S 319,700 0.01694 $5,416 GRT - ALLOWED 21,800 $369.29 101 2012 100/443.0 -0001- 0023.0 8 RANSOM RD CURTIS, STEVEN M 292,200 0.01694 $4,950 GRT - ALLOWED 16,700 $282.90 101 2012 100/443.0 -0001- 0021.A 32 RANSOM RD TOSTI, THEODORA 294,200 0.01694 $4,984 GRT - ALLOWED 4,700 $79.62 101 2012 100/455.0 -0001- 0014.0 13 RED COAT RD SANCHEZ NICOLAS & ROXANA M 345,800 0.01694 $5,858 GRT - ALLOWED 18,300 $310.00 101 2012 100/455.0 -0001- 0017.0 19 RED COAT RD FRAZIER, DEBORAH H & LAWSON E 387,500 0.01694 $6,564 GRT - ALLOWED 34,200 $579.35 101 2012 100/250.0 -0102- 0064.0 4 RICHWOODST LEWIS, JAMES 274,800 0.01452 $3,990 GRT - ALLOWED 19,700 $286.04 101 2010 100/132.0 -0001- 0109.0 11 ROBERT RD FADER, ELAINE 269,100 0.01694 $4,559 GRT - ALLOWED 16,100 $272.73 101 2012 100/320.0 -0009- 0051.0 14 RONS WAY PLACE, MELINDA I TR 687,300 0.01452 $9,980 GRT- ALLOWED 15,900 $230.87 101 2010 100/403.B -0001- 0034.A 36 ROUNDTOP RD CHOUMAN, TALAL & JULIE M 352,700 0.01694 $5,975 GRT - ALLOWED 22,100 $374.37 101 2012 100/113.0 -0227- 0054.0 10 ROXANNA ST RATNER REALTY, LLC 816,000 0.01452 $11,848 GRT - ALLOWED 66,000 $2,220.90 031 2010 100/113.0 -0227- 0055.0 12 ROXANNA ST RATNER REALTY, LLC 2,906,400 0.01452 $42,201 GRT - ALLOWED 215,700 $7,288.31 013 2010 100/112.0 -0226- 0015.0 13 ROXANNA ST MCNALLY STEPHEN F & KARIN L 266,400 0.03365 $8,964 GRT - ALLOWED 16,700 $561.96 332 2010 100/783.0 -0001- 0006.0 6 ROYAL MEADOW LN CLARK ROBERT S & SUSAN T 514,000 0.01603 $8,239 GRT - ALLOWED 22,900 $367.09 101 2011 100/544.0 -0001- 0016.0 33 RUTHELLEN RD PARESKY, FRANCINE T 256,900 0.01694 $4,352 GRT - ALLOWED 16,200 $274.43 101 2012 100/840.0 -0001- 0017.0 1 SAGE LN BERKOWITZ, BARBARA C 1,033,600 0.01694 $17,509 GRT - ALLOWED 119,700 $2,027.72 101 2012 100/840.0 -0001- 0018.A 5 SAGE LN LAMAKIN, KIRYL A 621,100 0.01694 $10,521 GRT - ALLOWED 54,700 $926.62 101 2012 100/840.0 -0001- 0018.A 5 SAGE LN HSBC BANK USA, NATIONAL ASSOC 598,300 0.01603 $9,591 GRT - ALLOWED 60,200 $965.01 101 2011 100/840.0 -0001- 0018.K 6 SAGE LN POLLOCK, BRIAN R & JOANNE P 638,600 0.01694 $10,818 GRT - ALLOWED 10,000 $169.40 101 2012 100/840.0 -0001- 0018.K 6 SAGE LN POLLOCK, BRIAN R & JOANNE P 638,600 0.01694 $10,818 GRT - ALLOWED 20,100 $340.49 101 2012 100/494.0 -0040- 0012.0 264 SALEM END RD BOUCINI, ROBERT I & LUCILLE A IRS 555,900 0.01694 $9,417 GRT - ALLOWED 20,600 $348.96 101 2012 100/454.0 -0004- 0008.0 883 SALEM END RD CHAPMAN, MARY L 553,300 0.01694 $9,373 GRT - ALLOWED 72,200 $1,223.07 101 2012 100/454.0 -0004 - 0009.13 925 SALEM END RD DAVIS, EDWARD C 790,800 0.01784 $14,108 GRT - ALLOWED 95,100 $1,696.58 101 2013 100/385.0 -0009- 0030.0 10 SALVI DR SHI LOVSKY, MARK & IRINA A 399,600 0.01694 $6,769 GRT - ALLOWED 19,000 $321.86 101 2012 100/385.0 -0009- 0011.0 23 SALVI DR POOLE, DONALD & CYNTHIA 363,200 0.01694 $6,153 GRT - ALLOWED 12,300 $208.36 101 2012 100/302.0 -0211- 0035.0 2 SARATOGA LN KWAN, HUBERT S & CLARISSA WONG 529,400 0.01694 $8,968 GRT - ALLOWED 34,400 $582.74 101 2012 100/577.0 -0001- 0208.0 27 SAVOY RD KIVIAT STEVEN & I UDY L 365,900 0.01784 $6,528 GRT - ALLOWED 13,900 $247.98 101 2013 100/300.0 -0203- 0011.0 13 SAXONYRD SOLOMON, HARVE 303,900 0.01694 $5,148 GRT- ALLOWED 14,800 $250.71 101 2012 100/300.0 -0203- 0017.0 51 SAXONY RD MCCANN M RAYMOND & MARCIA 1 294,600 0.01694 $4,991 GRT - ALLOWED 15,600 $264.261 101 2012 100/285.0 -0151- 0013.G 91 SCHOOL ST GAGLIARDI, MICHAEL I & ELIZABETH H 448,300 0.01694 $7,594 GRT - ALLOWED 38,500 $652.191 101 2012 100/300.0 -0203- 0020.0 214 SCHOOL ST BLOCH, MICHAEL P & JESSIE 506,300 0.01694 $8,577 GRT - ALLOWED 64,600 $1,094.321 101 2012 100/300.0 -0203- 0020.0 214 SCHOOL ST ALEXANDER, JUAN C & ANGELA C 510,800 0.01603 $8,188 GRT - ALLOWED 42,300 678.071 101 2011 100/090.0 -0189- 0002.0 25 SECOND ST MIELE, FRANCIS & PATRICIA 414,600 0.01452 $6,020 GRT - ALLOWED 17,100 $248.291 104 2010 100/091.0 -0190- 0068.0 103 SECOND ST VARRIALE PETER 181,900 0.01452 $2,641 GRT - ALLOWED 8,100 $117.611 101 2010 100/068.0 -0136- 0008.A 28 SEWELL ST GERARD, MICHAEL K & DALE 477,600 0.01603 $7,656 GRT - ALLOWED 22,500 $360.681 101 2011 100/068.0 -0136- 0008.0 30 SEWELL ST GERARD, MICHAEL K & DALE 477,600 0.01603 $7,656 GRT - ALLOWED 22,500 $360.681 101 2011 100/356.0 -0086- 0010.0 5 SHADY LN FARRELL, ROBERT P 415,400 0.01694 $7,037 GRT - ALLOWED 28,000 $474.321 101 2012 100/522.0 -0001- 0048.0 17 SHEFFIELD RD HERSON, LEATRICE LIFE ESTATE 266,800 0.01694 $4,520 GRT - ALLOWED 6,100 $103.331 101 2012 100/187.0 -0009- 0432.0 13 SHERWIN TERR SPURGEON, RONALD W & MARIA T 357,000 0.01694 $6,048 GRT - ALLOWED 15,000 254.101 101 2012 100/187.0 -0009- 0432.0 13 SHERWIN TERR SPURGEON, RONALD W & MARIA T 389,900 0.01452 $5,661 GRT - ALLOWED 29,500 $428.341 101 2010 100/187.0 -0009- 0434.0 15 SHERWIN TERR EGAN, ERIN M 291,100 0.01694 $4,931 GRT - ALLOWED 15,430 $261.38 101 2012 100/187.0 -0009- 0434.0 15 SHERWIN TERR EGAN, ERIN M 297,800 0.01603 $4,774 GRT - ALLOWED 17,800 $285.33 101 2011 100/187.0 -0009- 0434.0 15 SHERWIN TERR EGAN, ERIN M 326,700 0.01283 $4,192 GRT - ALLOWED 12,900 $165.51 101 2009 100/329.0 -0002- 0848.0 17 SIMPSON DR TATARINOV ALEXANDER & TAMARA 315,200 0.01452 $4,577 GRT - ALLOWED 10,600 $153.91 101 2010 100/328.0 -0001- 0249.0 28 SIMPSON DR JEWELL, RICHARD A II & VALERIE D 373,300 0.01694 $6,324 GRT - ALLOWED 9,200 $155.85 101 2012 100/328.0 -0001- 0248.0 30 SIMPSON DR MERETSKY, PAUL L & ERNESTINE L 247,100 0.01694 $4,186 GRT - ALLOWED 42,800 $725.03 101 2012 100/338.0 -0007- 0542.0 91 SIMPSON DR STILLSON ROBERT & ETHEL 243,600 0.01694 $4,127 GRT - ALLOWED 10,800 $182.95 101 2012 100/445.0 -0001- 0006.A 80 SINGLETARY LN BYRNE, RICHARD I & DEBRA A 678,200 0.01694 $11,489 GRT - ALLOWED 40,800 $691.15 101 2012 100/562.0 -0001- 0081.0 9 SLOANE DR FOX EILEEN S 297,300 0.01694 $5,036 GRT - ALLOWED 10,800 $182.95 101 2012 100/113.0 -0227- 0050.0 5 SNOW ST RATNER REALTY, LLC 124,100 0.03365 $4,176 GRT - ALLOWED 12,000 $403.80 390 2010 100/011.0 -0022- 0009.0 77 SOUTH ST CHF\4ENO ALBERT I & SHEILA C 174,800 0.01603 $2,802 GRT - ALLOWED 11,500 $184.35 101 2011 100/112.0 -0225 - 0004.13 92 SOUTH ST DEMARCO FRANCESCO N & KATHLEEN 304,300 0.01694 $5,155 GRT - ALLOWED 3,800 $64.37 101 2012 100112.0 -0225 - 0004.13 92 SOUTH ST DEMARCO FRANCESCO N & KATHLEEN 339,400 0.01452 $4,928 GRT - ALLOWED 26,600 $386.23 101 2010 100311.0 -0235 - 0021.0 156 SPEEN ST OFF CAMPANELLI, & N & A IRS 24,059,300 0.02945 $708,546 GRT - ALLOWED 59,300 $1,746.39 340 2009 100/547.0 -0001- 0038.0 2 SPRING LN HELBERG, KARL & KAY 379,600 0.01694 $6430 , GRT - ALLOWED 26,300 $445.52 101 2012 100/548.0 -0001- 0035.0 12 SPRING LN GOLDMAN KAREN A& SALEMI RAYMOND D 405 0.01694 $6 861 GRT - ALLOWED 34 $581.04 101 2012 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/548.0 -0001- 0024.0 17 SPRING LN COVARRUBIAS, LINO & ANBINDER, KATHRYN 341,500 0.01694 $5,785 GRT - ALLOWED 6,000 $101.64 101 2012 100/213.0 -0027- 0011.0 11 SPRING ST BURGESS, KATHERINE A LIFE ESTATE 245,600 0.01694 $4,160 GRT - ALLOWED 16,400 $277.81 101 2012 100/484.0 -0001- 0048.A 26 SPRUCE ST MATIAS, LAUREN A & ANTONIO D 319,900 0.01694 $5,419 GRT - ALLOWED 12,400 $210.06 101 2012 100/485.0 -0001- 0001.0 75 SPRUCE ST IVESON, JEFFREY A 295,900 0.01694 $5,013 GRT - ALLOWED 14,600 $247.32 101 2012 100/485.0 -0001- 0183.0 109 SPRUCE ST MAXWELL, BENJAMIN B & APRIL E 515,200 0.01452 $7,481 GRT - ALLOWED 18,100 $262.81 101 2010 100/457.0 -0005- 0015.B 200 STAPLES DR NDNE 9/90 200 STAPLES DRIVE LLC 7,726,900 0.03998 $308,921 GRT - ALLOWED 817,000 $32,663.66 340 2013 100/457.0 -0005- 0015.A 400 STAPLES DR FORTY FOUR FRAMINGHAM ASSOCIATES LLC 13,515,000 0.03805 $514,246 GRT - ALLOWED 750,000 $28,537.50 301 2012 100/217.0 -0033- 0002.0 131 STATE ST PESSOA, EDILENE 269,000 0.01603 $4,312 GRT - ALLOWED 1,800 $28.85 101 2011 100/028.0 -0058- 0008.0 25 STEVENS RD CHICHAK� ELIZABETH 284,200 0.01603 $4,556 GRT - ALLOWED 19,300 $309.38 101 2011 100/233.0 -0057- 0079.0 117 STONYBROOK RD DOWDY, CRAIG A & JACQUELINE 331,400 0.01452 $4,812 GRT - ALLOWED 29,400 $426.89 101 2010 100/301.0 -0208- 0925.0 16 SUDBURY LANDING GOLDMAN, BRIAN H & DEBRA 411,100 0.01452 $5,969 GRT - ALLOWED 1,800 $26.14 101 2010 100/301.0 -0208- 0920.0 23 SUDBURY LANDING CULLIVAN, CARINA B 422,500 0.01694 $7,157 GRT - ALLOWED 18,400 $311.70 101 2012 100/261.0 -0001- 0008.0 188 SUMMER ST BRISSENDEN, JOEL 307,800 0.01452 $4,469 GRT - ALLOWED 49,600 $720.19 101 2010 100/305.0 -0214- 0143.0 5 SUMMIT PATH OCNOS, DOROTHEA 316,300 0.01694 $5,358 GRT - ALLOWED 20,200 $342.19 101 2012 100/114.0 -0228- 0015.0 17 SUMMIT ST DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TR CO TR 513,000 0.01283 $6,582 GRT - ALLOWED 57,000 $731.31 111 2009 100/114.0 -0229- 0007.A 36 SUMMIT ST HOWLEY SUZANNE M & ELLIOT R 240,900 0.01694 $4,081 GRT - ALLOWED 10,600 $179.56 101 2012 100/114.0 -0229- 0007.0 38 SUMMIT ST CUERONI ANDREW & FRANCIS A 32,200 0.01283 $413 GRT - ALLOWED 17,932 $230.07 132 2009 100/114.0 -0229- 0001.0 52 SUMMIT ST D'COSTA, CHRISTINE & CONRAD 217,700 0.01694 $3,688 GRT - ALLOWED 10,600 $179.56 101 2012 100/589.0 -0001- 0001.0 3 SUN VALLEY DR DEFINO, BARBARA A 343,200 0.01694 $5,814 GRT - ALLOWED 38,730 $673.03 101 2012 100/589.0 -0001- 0001.0 3 SUN VALLEY DR DEFINO, BARBARA A 333,500 0.01452 $4,842 GRT - ALLOWED 34,320 $498.33 101 2010 100/589.0 -0001- 0001.0 3 SUN VALLEY DR DEFINO, BARBARA A 298,800 0.01283 $3,834 GRT - ALLOWED 48,500 $622.26 101 2009 100/589.0 -0001- 0015.0 14 SUN VALLEY DR MANGANELLI, CHESTER A 390,100 0.01283 $5,005 GRT - ALLOWED 2,900 $37.21 101 2009 100/435.0 -0001- 0018.E 13 SURRO DR XU, TANG XIAN & YIN, YEHO 762,900 0.01694 $12,924 GRT - ALLOWED 66,800 $1,131.59 101 2012 100/753.0 -0001- 0017.0 26 SWANSON RD MARQUIS ARTHUR T & MERLE E 413,100 0.01694 $6,998 GRT - ALLOWED 12,200 $206.66 101 2012 100/207.0 -0015- 0048.0 39 SWIFT RD ROSEN SAULR NATALIE 277,600 0.01694 $4,703 GRT - ALLOWED 12,400 $210.06 101 2012 100/206.0 -0012- 0029.0 76 SWIFT RD RAMANI, AARTI 467,800 0.01784 $8,346 GRT - ALLOWED 27,800 $495.95 101 2013 100/453.0 -0001- 0032.0 6 TALLY HO LN LITCHMAN STANLEY E & ELISABETH 626,300 0.01694 $10,610 GRT - ALLOWED 101,300 $1,716.02 101 2012 100/380.0 -0001- 0026.B 5 TEMPLE ST PICARD, DAVID I & CHRISTINE M 307,300 0.01784 $5,482 GRT - ALLOWED 13,500 $240.84 101 2013 100/389.0 -0011- 0006.0 175 TEMPLE ST MOORE HELEN B 237,800 0.01694 $4,028 GRT - ALLOWED 14,500 $245.63 101 2012 100/380.0 -0002- 0010.0 0 TEMPLE ST CR JEFFERSON AT EDGEWATER VILLAGE 2,400 0.03365 $81 GRT - ALLOWED 2,800 $94.22 392 2010 100/118.0 -0239- 0008.0 11 THAYER ST GASSETT MARGARET 198,700 0.01452 $2,885 GRT - ALLOWED 4,900 $71.15 101 2010 100/692.0 -0001- 0016.0 16 THOMAS DR TERHUNE RUSSELL W & DOROTHY A 366,600 0.01452 $5,323 GRT - ALLOWED 20,700 $300.57 101 2010 100/936.0 -0009- 0023.B 11 TOWER ST JEWELL, RONALD F 97,500 0.03365 $3,281 GRT - ALLOWED 69,600 $2,342.04 391 2010 100/691.0 -0001- 0039.0 6 TRAVIS DR ROSENBERG, LAWRENCE A & LESLIE 425,300 0.01694 $7,205 GRT - ALLOWED 15,600 $264.26 101 2012 100/691.0 -0001- 0009.0 7 TRAVIS DR STEIN, MICHAEL N & RONA S 419,400 0.01694 $7,105 GRT - ALLOWED 18,100 $306.61 101 2012 100/691.0 -0001- 0012.0 13 TRAVIS DR AMES JR RICHARD F & ROSEMARY K 503,500 0.01694 $8,529 GRT - ALLOWED 38,100 $645.41 101 2012 100/691.0 -0001- 0013.0 15 TRAVIS DR DIPASQUALE, DANIEL &HEATHER ANN 468,700 0.01694 $7,940 GRT - ALLOWED 15,900 $269.35 101 2012 100/714.0 -0001- 0033.0 18 TRAVIS DR POLLARD, PATRICIA A 444,900 0.01694 $7,537 GRT - ALLOWED 12,800 $216.83 101 2012 100/691.0 -0001- 0015.0 19 TRAVIS DR CARLSON, W ERIC & WOODRUFF-CARLSON, R 465,400 0.01694 $7,884 GRT - ALLOWED 48,200 $816.51 101 2012 100/714.0 -0001- 0016.0 21 TRAVIS DR FELSON, SETH D & VICTORIA 449,000 0.01694 $7,606 GRT - ALLOWED 48,900 $828.37 101 2012 100/714.0 -0001- 0031.0 22 TRAVIS DR MCCARTHY, DANIEL I & SARGENT,MCCARTHY, 480,500 0.01784 $8,572 GRT - ALLOWED 17,500 $312.20 101 2013 100/715.0 -0001- 0028.0 28 TRAVIS DR BONAN ISRAEL Z & SORANA 412,400 0.01603 $6,611 GRT - ALLOWED 6,000 $96.18 101 2011 100/715.0 -0001- 0027.0 30 TRAVIS DR KUZA, BARRIE I & WILLIAM 466,700 0.01694 $7,906 GRT - ALLOWED 15,600 $264.26 101 2012 100/715.0 -0001- 0024.0 37 TRAVIS DR DEROSA, DENNIS B & CAMPBELLDEROSA L 452,200 0.01452 $6,566 GRT - ALLOWED 30,100 $437.05 101 2010 100/121.0 -0247- 0006.A 4 TRIPP ST SHUPE, JUDE R TR 474,100 0.02945 $13,962 GRT - ALLOWED 178,100 $5,245.05 402 2009 100/121.0 -0248- 0001.0 35 TRIPP ST SHUPE, JUDE RTR 3,458,300 0.02945 $101,847 GRT- ALLOWED 1,750,600 $51,555.17 401 2009 100/182.0 -0411- 0050.0 60 TRIPP ST SHUPE, JUDE TR 446,300 0.02945 $13,144 GRT - ALLOWED 50,000 $1,472.50 340 2009 100/172.0 -0409- 0001.0 61 TRIPP ST SHUPE, JUDE R TR 250,000 0.02945 $7,363 GRT - ALLOWED 50,000 $1,472.50 332 2009 100/524.0 -0001- 0076.0 12 TURNERRD SHEETZ JR JAMES &MARORIE 284,100 0.01452 $4,125 GRT - ALLOWED 2,800 $40.66 101 2010 100/523.0 -0001- 0042.0 21 TURNER RD MATTON, ROSEMARY S TR 293,700 0.01694 $4,975 GRT - ALLOWED 14,900 $252.41 101 2012 100/041.0 -0078- 0001.0 157 UNION AVE SULLIVAN TR, ROBERT D 668,800 0.03711 $24,819 GRT - ALLOWED 51,300 $1,903.74 332 2011 100/041.0 -0078- 0001.0 157 UNION AVE SULLIVAN TR, ROBERT D 706,900 0.03365 $23,787 GRT - ALLOWED 56,900 $1,914.69 332 2010 100/041.0 -0078- 0001.0 157 UNION AVE SULLIVAN TR, ROBERT D 771,200 0.02945 $22,712 GRT - ALLOWED 96,200 $2,833.09 332 2009 100/040.0 -0077- 0003.0 179 UNION AVE BOYLE, HENRY C III & KATHLEEN D 285,600 0.03998 $11,418 GRT - ALLOWED 103,000 $4,117.94 337 2013 100/030.0 -0061- 0009.E 413 UNION AVE PAPAVASILIOU ET AL CHARLES 331,700 0.01603 $5,317 GRT - ALLOWED 4,000 $64.12 104 2011 100/030.0 -0061- 0009.0 417 UNION AVE PAPAVASILIOU ETAL CHARLES 340,500 0.01603 $5,458 GRT - ALLOWED 4,000 $64.12 104 2011 100/212.0 -0024- 0003.0 623 UNION AVE DE OLIVEIRA, FRANCISCO 320,600 0.01603 $5,139 GRT - ALLOWED 22,400 $359.07 101 2011 100/203.0 -0005- 0023.0 24 UNION AVE TERR WHEELER SR IRS, PAUL D & CATHERINE F & 252,100 0.01694 $4,271 GRT - ALLOWED 9,400 $159.24 101 2012 100/723.0 -0001- 0035.0 7 VAILLENCOURT DR LIVERMAN MAURICE & REEVA C 448,300 0.01694 $7,594 GRT - ALLOWED 9,300 $157.54 101 2012 100/723.0 -0001- 0034.0 9 VAILLENCOURT DR GREENBERG, GILA 436,300 0.01784 $7,784 GRT - ALLOWED 76,300 $1,361.19 101 2013 -0001- 0034.0 9 VAILLENCOURT DR GREENBERG, GILA 449,100 0.01694 $7,608 GRT - ALLOWED 7,800 $132.13 101 2012 100/067.0 -0132 - 0026.0 27 VALENTINE RD ERICKSON RICHARD & GLORIA AN 236,700 0.01694 $4,010 GRT - ALLOWED 7,200 $121.97 101 2012 1 100/723.0 100/353.0 -0086 - 0003.0 4 VERNON ST C.. GORDON FAMILY REALTY, LLC 95,400 1 0.03998 $3,814 GRT - ALLOWED 19,1001 $763.62 337 2013 100/353.0-0086-0001.0 10 VERNON ST ILIPICIN, ALANA 346,600 1 0.01452 $5,033 GRT - ALLOWED 10,800 1 $156.821 101 1 2010 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/101.0 -0999 -0012A 17 VICTOR RD EXTN #A NEVES, ANDERSON S & CATIA S 296,800 0.01784 $5,295 GRT - ALLOWED 138,400 $2,469.06 102 2013 100/101.0 -0999 - 0012.13 17 VICTOR RD EXTN #13 VIEMA, AGUIIVIAR & MARIA R 296,800 0.01784 $5,295 GRT - ALLOWED 138,400 $2,469.06 102 2013 100/774.0 -0001- 0114.0 4 VIGUE CIR BEBCHICK TR, SHEILA 542,100 0.01694 $9,183 GRT - ALLOWED 27,100 $459.07 101 2012 100/546.0 -0001- 0150.0 4 WALNUT AVE HARDING IR JOHN & ARLINE F 340,500 0.01283 $4,369 GRT - ALLOWED 13,400 $171.92 101 2009 100/030.0 -0061- 0016.0 52 WALNUT ST PAPAVASILIOU ET AL CHARLES 328,800 0.01603 $5,271 GRT - ALLOWED 4,800 $76.94 104 2011 100/029.0 -0059- 0011.0 84 WALNUT ST I<IARE, INDRASHWARI 316,400 0.01452 $4,594 GRT - ALLOWED 21,500 $312.18 101 2010 100/029.0 -0059- 0011.0 84 WALNUT ST I<IARE, INDRASHWARI 305,600 0.01283 $3,921 GRT - ALLOWED 37,200 $477.28 101 2009 100/032.0 -0088- 0008.0 175 WALNUT ST ARMSTRONG SHEILA ET AL 257,900 0.01694 $4,369 GRT - ALLOWED 17,500 $296.45 101 2012 100/032.0 -0088- 0008.0 175 WALNUT ST ARMSTRONG SHEILA ET AL 273,100 0.01603 $4,378 GRT - ALLOWED 20,000 $320.60 101 2011 100/252.0 -0105- 0001.0 59 WALSH ST SIROTIN, VLADIMIR 422,600 0.01452 $6,136 GRT - ALLOWED 35,200 $511.10 111 2010 100/374.0 -0103 - 0002.1- 4 WARD FARM CIR MONTUORI, RICHARD T & MARY A 540,900 0.01452 $7,854 GRT - ALLOWED 27,300 $396.40 101 2010 100/374.0-0103-0002.1 5 WARD FARM CIR HICKEY, KENNETH I & MERYL I 532,200 0.01694 $9,015 GRT - ALLOWED 14,000 $237.16 101 2012 100/374.0 -0103- 0002.K 6 WARD FARM CIR BROWN, GREGORY L &LINDA L 538,700 0.01452 $7,822 GRT - ALLOWED 28,200 $409.46 101 2010 100/034.0 -0065- 0011.0 18 WARREN RD SHAFTEL, LISA M 398,100 0.01452 $5,780 GRT - ALLOWED 17,700 $257.00 101 2010 100/047.0 -0091- 0005.0 96 WARREN RD GIFFEE, PHILIP R & OTIARE, NANCY E 369,300 0.01694 $6,256 GRT - ALLOWED 50,300 $852.08 101 2012 100/048.0 -0093- 0006.0 176 WARREN RD CONVERY, DEBORAH M & KEVIN P 289,900 0.01784 $5,172 GRT - ALLOWED 6,900 $123.10 101 2013 100/329.0 -0002- 0265.0 140 WATER ST LIBERATORE, DANIEL I & LILLIAN A 298,500 0.01694 $5,057 GRT - ALLOWED 13,600 $230.38 101 2012 100/329.0 -0002- 0266.0 144 WATER ST CASSANO, DEBORAH AIR 282,200 0.01694 $4,780 GRT - ALLOWED 4,600 $77.92 101 2012 100/320.0 -0009- 0049.D 437 WATER ST GERARD, MICHAEL K & DALE 678,200 0.01784 $12,099 GRT - ALLOWED 60,800 $1,084.67 101 2013 100/643.0 -0001 -0047A 541 WATER ST LINCOLN, ROBERT B & CECELIA R 479,200 0.01694 $8,118 GRT - ALLOWED 42,200 $714.87 101 2012 100/746.0 -0001 -0001A 724 WATER ST CHAN, LI ANN Y 320,300 0.01603 $5,134 GRT - ALLOWED 22,500 $360.68 101 2011 100/551.0 -0001- 0004.0 747 WATER ST MARY ANN MORSE HEALTHCARE CORP 7,252,900 0.01784 $129,392 GRT - ALLOWED 888,107 $15,843.83 039 2013 100/551.0 -0001- 0004.0 747 WATER ST MARY ANN MORSE HEALTHCARE CORP 7,252,900 0.01784 $129,392 GRT - ALLOWED 3,684,610 $65,733.44 039 2013 100/551.0 -0001 - 0004.13 801 WATER ST RENZELLA, BENNY C & GLADYS C IRS 611,100 0.03711 $22,678 GRT - ALLOWED 178,900 $6,638.98 340 2011 100/315.0 -0997- 0001.0 7 WATER ST #1 MILLER, DIANE 206,200 0.01694 $3,493 GRT - ALLOWED 41,200 $697.93 102 2012 100/315.0 -0997- 0002.0 7 WATER ST #2 SCIANNA JOSEPH N 128,400 0.01694 $2,175 GRT - ALLOWED 25,700 $435.36 102 2012 100/315.0 -0997- 0003.0 7 WATER ST #3 USKOV, FELIX & LOSKUTOVA, TANYA 319,300 0.01694 $5,409 GRT - ALLOWED 63,900 $1,082.47 102 2012 100/315.0 -0997- 0004.0 7 WATER ST #4 REARDON, KEVIN M 196,200 0.01694 $3,324 GRT - ALLOWED 39,200 $664.05 102 2012 100/281.0 -0159 -0005A 12 WATSON PL DF\4IDIS, CRAIG & PAULA M 399,200 MIXED $10,607 GRT - ALLOWED 13,581 $504.84 031 2011 100/164.0 -0329- 0136.0 31 WAUSHAKUM BLVD HIGGINS, CAROL TR 242,800 0.01694 $4,113 GRT - ALLOWED 8,700 $147.38 101 2012 100/013.0 -0999- 0040.0 40 WAUSHAKUM ST RYAN IRS, JOHN A & ROBERTA D 183,400 0.01784 $3,272 GRT - ALLOWED 18,400 $3726 102 2013 100/013.0 -0999- 0040.0 40 WAUSHAKUM ST PEREZ, AREIL & DIAZ, MARIA ANGELICA 270,800 0.01283 $3,474 GRT - ALLOWED 35,000 $449.05 102 2009 100/659.0 -0001- 0035.A 35 WAVENEY RD COOK WILBUR & HELEN 829,300 0.01603 $13,294 GRT - ALLOWED 738,173 $11,832.92 101 2011 100/152.0 -0999- 0017.0 17 WAVERLEY LN KAWESA, ETHEL 242,700 0.01694 $4,111 GRT - ALLOWED 37,700 $638.64 102 2012 100/089.0 -0185- 0009.0 2 WAVERLEY ST ROSE, WILLIAM & KATES, KENNETH IRS 132,400 0.03805 $5,038 GRT - ALLOWED 2,400 $91.32 326 2012 100/918.0 -0001 - 00021' 37 WAVERLEY ST BATTELL, THOMAS A & TERESA A 800,300 0.02945 $23,569 GRT - ALLOWED 150,300 $4,426.34 332 2009 100/092.0 -0194- 0018.0 86 WAVERLEY ST SPYGLASS II LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 508,200 0.03805 $19,337 GRT - ALLOWED 58,200 $2,214.51 340 2012 100/092.0 -0194- 0018.0 86 WAVERLEY ST SPYGLASS II LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 817,000 0.03711 $30,319 GRT - ALLOWED 279,400 $10,368.53 340 2011 100/918.0 -0999 - 0002.13 119 WAVERLEY ST SEADLA MICHAEL TR 276,400 0.03805 $10,517 GRT - ALLOWED 48,080 $1,829.44 327 2012 100/005.0 -0010 -0001A 407 WAVERLEY ST CONSOLIDATED RAIL CORP 142,900 0.03365 $4,809 GRT - ALLOWED 35,700 $1,201.31 325 2010 100/001.0 -0001- 0020.0 417 WAVERLEY ST STEVENS GREENBERG FAMILY LLC 760,400 0.03805 $28,933 GRT - ALLOWED 225,400 $8,576.47 326 2012 100/007.0 -0014 -0038A 472 WAVERLEY ST PERIVOLARAKIS NICHOLAS & TINA 183,100 0.03805 $6,967 GRT - ALLOWED 23,100 $878.96 326 2012 100/130.0 -0270- 0005.0 716 WAVERLEY ST BONEHILL, TIMOTHY E & SOLANGE A 440,200 0.01452 $6,392 GRT - ALLOWED 140,700 $2,042.96 111 2010 100/147.0 -0301 -0001A 853 WAVERLEY ST STRATHMORE 17 INVESTMENTS LLC 812,700 0.03805 $30,923 GRT - ALLOWED 62,700 $2,385.74 400 2012 100/147.0 -0301 -0001A 853 WAVERLEY ST STRATHMORE 17 INVESTMENTS LLC 841,700 0.03711 $31,235 GRT - ALLOWED 120,500 $4,471.76 400 2011 100/089.0 -0185- 0012.0 14 WAVERLEY ST RR ROSE, WILLIAM & KATES, KENNETH IRS 338,400 0.03805 $12,876 GRT - ALLOWED 53,400 $2,031.87 325 2012 100/413.0 -0001- 0038.0 2 WAYSIDE CIR WAYSIDE CIRCLE, LLC 400,900 0.01603 $6,426 GRT - ALLOWED 181,900 $2,915.86 130 2011 100/413.0 -0001- 0038.0 2 WAYSIDE CIR WAYSIDE CIRCLE, LLC 259,500 0.01452 $3,768 GRT - ALLOWED 20,000 $290.40 130 2010 100/413.0 -0001- 0037.0 4 WAYSIDE CIR TATEVOSIAN, LYNNE 1,173,100 0.01603 $18,805 GRT - ALLOWED 290,600 $4,658.32 101 2011 100/413.0 -0001- 0035.0 5 WAYSIDE CIR SUNSET VISTA, LLC 1,040,700 0.01452 $15,111 GRT - ALLOWED 640,700 $9,302.96 130 2010 100/421.0 -0001- 0001.K 32 WAYSIDE INN RD GILL, RICHARD D & JANET L 1,124,700 0.01694 $19,052 GRT - ALLOWED 292,000 $4,946.48 101 2012 100/421.0 -0001- 0001.G 38 WAYSIDE TNN RD HARRINGTON, ROBERT I & FAYE E 893,500 0.01784 $15,940 GRT - ALLOWED 355,500 $6,342.12 101 2013 100/421.0 -0001- 0001.G 38 WAYSIDE TNN RD HARRINGTON, ROBERT I & FAYE E 588,000 0.01694 $9,961 GRT - ALLOWED 38,500 $652.19 101 2012 100/557.0 -0001- 0059.0 8 WESTVIEW RD KONIGSBERG, MOSES 359,300 0.01784 $6,410 GRT - ALLOWED 112,211 $2,001.84 101 2013 100/163.0 -0340- 0026.0 24 WHITNEY AVE SAMEK MICHAEL L & BARBARA M 217,500 0.01452 $3,158 GRT - ALLOWED 8,100 $117.61 101 2010 100/163.0 -0340- 0024.0 30 WHITNEY AVE BORGHESI, AUGUSTUS I LIFE ESTATE 236,900 0.01694 $4,013 GRT - ALLOWED 12,000 $203.28 101 2012 100/718.0 -0001- 0257.0 21 WILLIAM I HGTS MARANGONI, ALEXANDRE & 435,000 0.01452 $6,316 GRT - ALLOWED 46,700 $678.08 101 2010 100/163.0 -0341- 0017.0 48 WILLIS AVE DOWEN GLENN R & KATHERINE 198,500 0.01283 $2,547 GRT - ALLOWED 118,500 $2,007.39 101 2009 100/830.0 -0015- 0005.0 15 WILLIS ST #5 PEREIRA, DANAEE 101,600 0.01283 $1,304 GRT - ALLOWED 66,100 $848.06 102 2009 100/728.0 -0001 -0027A 9 WILLOWBROOK DR PICKETT, WILLIAM IR &ROSEMARY 350,000 0.01694 $5,929 GRT- ALLOWED 16,818 $284.90 101 2012 100/727.0 -0001 -0003A 14 WILLOWBROOK DR CUCINOTTA, MICHAEL I & ARDRIA E 400,000 0.01784 $7,136 GRT - ALLOWED 55,900 $997.26 101 2013 100/727.0 -0001 -0030A 17 WILLOWBROOK DR SUDAN LALIT K & SUZANNE R 405,800 0.01784 $7,239 GRT - ALLOWED 15,700 $280.09 101 2013 100/727.0 -0001- 0030.A 17 WILLOWBROOK DR SUDAN LALIT K & SUZANNE R 406,900 0.01603 $6,523 GRT - ALLOWED 20,000 $320.60 101 2011 100/431.0 -0001- OOOS.A 56 WINCH ST CONTE BIAGIO A& PAUL A TR 239 0.01603 $3 GRT - ALLOWED 32 $527.39 101 2011 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/431.0 -0001- 0004.0 78 WINCH ST CONTE BIAGIO & GLORIA 950,600 0.01603 $15,238 GRT - ALLOWED 48,700 $780.66 101 2011 100/431.0 -0001- 0004.0 140 WINCH ST LEVINSON, DAVID L 1,000,700 0.01694 $16,952 GRT - ALLOWED 121,900 $2,064.99 101 2012 100/430.0 -0001- 0004.0 260 WINCH ST CHARTOFF, ALAN S & GAIL C 577,200 0.01694 $9,778 GRT - ALLOWED 30,100 $509.89 101 2012 100/840.0 -0001- 0021.F 301 WINCH ST NEF AN, JACK K & AURORA M 490,900 0.01603 $7,869 GRT - ALLOWED 6,800 $109.00 101 2011 100/840.0 -0001- 0024.0 369 WINCH ST ANGUS, SEAN & DONNA 637,500 0.01694 $10,799 GRT - ALLOWED 34,900 $591.21 101 2012 100/840.0 -0001- 0024.0 369 WINCH ST ANGUS, SEAN & DONNA 602,500 0.01603 $9,658 GRT - ALLOWED 14,900 $238.85 101 2011 100/840.0 -0001- 0024.0 369 WINCH ST ANGUS, SEAN & DONNA 633,800 0.01452 $9,203 GRT - ALLOWED 11,800 $171.34 101 2010 100/840.0 -0001- 0024.0 369 WINCH ST ADAMSKI, JASON & CHAN, JULIE A 617,900 0.01283 $7,928 GRT - ALLOWED 25,800 $331.01 101 2009 100/372.0 -0120- 0027.A 471 WINCH ST BRENDLER IRWIN & PAULA 436,800 0.01694 $7,399 GRT - ALLOWED 16,400 $277.82 101 2012 100/372.0 -0120 - 0027.13 473 WINCH ST SALES, JOHN S & SUSAN W 442,000 0.01694 $7,487 GRT - ALLOWED 6,100 $103.33 101 2012 100/775.0 -0001- 0401.0 401 WINDSOR DR FEDERAL HOME LOAN MORTGAGE COPR 171,800 0.01784 $3,065 GRT - ALLOWED 16,200 $289.00 102 2013 100/775.0 -0001- 0702.0 702 WINDSORDR ARASZKIEWICZ, PANAYIOTA 241,300 0.01784 $4,305 GRT - ALLOWED 30,500 $544.12 102 2013 100/775.0 -0001- 0916.A 916 WINDSOR DR EDELSON, ELIHU P & MAR ORIE A 244,700 0.01452 $3,553 GRT - ALLOWED 8,100 $117.61 102 2010 100/581.0 -0001- 0105.0 14 WINIFRED RD GALLIGAN PAUL 281,300 0.01694 $4,765 GRT - ALLOWED 7,800 $132.13 101 2012 100/220.0 -0040- 0013.A 105 WINTER ST LIZOTTE, DAVID A 424,600 0.01694 $7,193 GRT - ALLOWED 7,200 $121.97 101 2012 100/220.0 -0040- 0013.A 105 WINTER ST LIZOTTE, DAVID A 458,900 0.01283 $5,888 GRT - ALLOWED 31,200 $400.30 101 2009 100/222.0 -0043- 0003.0 114 WINTER ST ADAMS, LARRY E 499,900 0.01452 $7,259 GRT - ALLOWED 50,100 $727.45 101 2010 100/168.0 -0041- 0004.0 215 WINTER ST BROWN, KAREN A 243,900 0.01694 $4,132 GRT - ALLOWED 7,300 $123.66 101 2012 100/130.0 -0270- 0015.A 247 WINTHROP ST KRITIKOS, NIKOLAOS 33,400 0.03365 $1,124 GRT - ALLOWED 32,300 $1,086.90 391 2010 100/794.0 -0135- 0012.A 135 WINTHROP ST #12A DiGIANDOMENICO, FRANCIS & SILVANA M 136,100 0.01283 $1,746 GRT - ALLOWED 17,100 $219.39 102 2009 100/135.0 -0281- 0009.0 24 WOOD AVE ROSS, CHRISTOPHER C & HOFRENNING, ILENE 243,600 0.01694 $4,127 GRT - ALLOWED 4,700 $79.62 101 2012 100/135.0 -0281- 0079.0 42 WOOD AVE OHLSON DEBORAH L 184,100 0.01694 $3,119 GRT - ALLOWED 4,100 $69.45 101 2012 100/204.0 -0007- 0026.0 33 WOOD TERR SARAVANOS, GEORGE & GREGORGIA 259,200 0.01694 $4,391 GRT - ALLOWED 7,100 $120.27 101 2012 100/204.0 -0007- 0026.0 33 WOOD TERR SARAVANOS, GEORGE & GREGORGIA 296,900 0.01452 $4,311 GRT - ALLOWED 27,200 $394.94 101 2010 100/363.0 -0001- 0074.0 91 WOODLAND DR WILSON, GERARD D & MARY ANN 222,300 0.01784 $3,966 GRT - ALLOWED 30,000 $535.20 101 2013 100/658.0 -0001- 0005.0 43 WOODMERE RD POWERS WILLIAM L 362,200 0.01603 $5,806 GRT - ALLOWED 17,300 $277.32 101 2011 100/247.0 -0085- 0016.0 4 WOODSIDE COTTAGE WAY BARNES, WILLIAM P & CONSTANCE 581,700 0.01694 $9,854 GRT - ALLOWED 39,400 $667.44 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0017.0 6 WOODSIDE COTTAGE WAY KURLAND, STEPHEN R & GOLDBERG, ERIKA 673,200 0.01694 $11,404 GRT - ALLOWED 44,300 $750.44 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0042.0 7 WOODSIDE COTTAGE WAY DEVEAU, DANIEL S & BENOVITZ, LISA 590,200 0.01694 $9,998 GRT - ALLOWED 37,600 $636.94 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0018.0 8 WOODSIDE COTTAGE WAY SUVALLE, MICHAEL & ELLEN 566,400 0.01694 $9,595 GRT - ALLOWED 4,000 $67.76 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0018.0 8 WOODSIDE COTTAGE WAY SUVALLE, MICHAEL & ELLEN 566,400 0.01694 $9,595 GRT - ALLOWED 33,900 $574.27 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0041.0 9 WOODSIDE COTTAGE WAY HILL, GARRY & PATRICIA L 613,400 0.01694 $10,391 GRT - ALLOWED 38,200 $647.11 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0040.0 11 WOODSIDE COTTAGE WAY ERICKSON, LAWRENCE E SR & DIANNE M 592,400 0.01694 $10,035 GRT - ALLOWED 37,500 $635.25 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0020.0 12 WOODSIDE COTTAGE WAY ALPERT, BARRY I & NANCY R 543,300 0.01694 $9,204 GRT - ALLOWED 35,800 $606.45 101 2012 100/574.0 -0001- 0003.0 4 WOODSIDE RD ANGLIN WILLIAM T & DEBORAH D 493,600 0.01694 $8,362 GRT - ALLOWED 54,900 $930.01 101 2012 100/780.0 -0001- 0028.0 8 WOODSTOCK DR KAY JACK & ELLEN L 1,115,700 0.01784 $19,904 GRT - ALLOWED 330,800 $5,901.47 101 2013 100/088.0 -0142- 0001.A 70 WORCESTERRD GREENWOOD DEVELOPMENT CORP 905,600 0.03998 $36,206 GRT - ALLOWED 600 $23.99 326 2013 100/088.0 -0142- 0001.A 70 WORCESTERRD GREENWOOD DEVELOPMENT CORP 1,119,700 0.02945 $32,975 GRT - ALLOWED 194,700 $5,733.92 326 2009 100/088.0 -0142- 0004.0 100 WORCESTERRD FERRI, EDWARD I &RICHARD IRS 2,616,300 0.03365 $88,038 GRT - ALLOWED 104,600 $3,519.79 325 2010 100/344.0 -0108- 0020.A 161 WORCESTERRD CRP -3 THE MEADOWS, LLC 23,247,200 0.03365 $782,268 GRT - ALLOWED 1,747,200 $58,793.28 340 2010 100/087.0 -0141- 0001.0 220 WORCESTERRD RRB LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 8,038,800 0.03805 $305,876 GRT - ALLOWED 1,321,900 $50,298.30 323 2012 100/251.0 -0103- 0006.0 235 WORCESTERRD TUBMAN, HAROLD & RICHARD TR 1,531,600 0.03365 $51,538 GRT - ALLOWED 31,600 $1,063.34 325 2010 100/240.0 -0075- 0010.A 463 WORCESTERRD THE 463 LLC 3,095,600 0.03998 $123,762 GRT - ALLOWED 245,600 $9,819.09 340 2013 100/245.0 -0083 - 0002.13 501 WORCESTERRD 501 WORCESTER ROAD, LLC 640,500 0.03998 $25,607 GRT - ALLOWED 106,800 $4,269.86 325 2013 100/210.0 -0023- 0030.0 752 WORCESTERRD RIVOLLIER, ELIE JR ETALIRS 459,800 0.03805 $17,495 GRT - ALLOWED 84,800 $3,226.64 332 2012 100/209.0 -0021- 0007.0 858 WORCESTERRD SCIARRA, JULIUS V 262,200 0.03365 $8,823 GRT - ALLOWED 136,300 $4,586.50 340 2010 100/353.0 -0086- 0009.0 957 WORCESTERRD C. GORDON FAMILY REALTY, LLC 155,000 0.03998 $6,197 GRT - ALLOWED 31,000 $1,239.38 316 2013 100/353.0 -0086- 0004.0 957 WORCESTERRD GORDON, JAY R &SHERMAN, JOEL BIRS 1,079,400 0.03998 $43,154 GRT - ALLOWED 215,900 $8,631.68 325 2013 100/353.0 -0086- 0007.0 971 WORCESTERRD C. GORDON FAMILY REALTY, LLC 115,400 0.03998 $4,614 GRT - ALLOWED 23,100 $923.54 390 2013 100/237.0 -0089- 0002.0 1001 WORCESTERRD LINGLEY, GARY D 1,266,700 0.03711 $47,007 GRT - ALLOWED 100,000 $3,711.00 340 2011 100/219.0 -0038- 0007.0 1080 WORCESTERRD ROSENFIELD, R I & A L & P I IRS 306,200 0.03711 $11,363 GRT - ALLOWED 44,950 $1,668.09 332 2011 100/219.0 -0038- 0007.0 1080 WORCESTERRD ROSENFIELD, R I & A L & P I IRS 323,600 0.03365 $10,889 GRT - ALLOWED 48,600 $1,635.39 332 2010 100/238.0 -0091- 0001.0 1127 WORCESTERRD CAHILL, HOWARD 305,600 0.03805 $11,628 GRT - ALLOWED 153,900 $5,855.90 317 2012 100/387.0 -0005- 0001.0 1161 WORCESTERRD RYAN JEROME 1 195,900 0.02945 $5,769 GRT - ALLOWED 156,711 $4,615.13 391 2009 100/386.0 -0003- 0008.0 1223 WORCESTERRD MCDONALDS CORPORATION 862,400 0.03365 $29,020 GRT - ALLOWED 37,400 $1,258.51 326 2010 100/460.0 -0008- 0001.A 1583 WORCESTERRD CANFORD REAL ESTATE CORP 1,413,300 0.03711 $52,448 GRT - ALLOWED 13,300 $493.56 326 2011 100/460.0 -0008- 0001.A 1583 WORCESTERRD CANFORD REAL ESTATE CORP 1,493,600 0.03365 $50,260 GRT - ALLOWED 93,600 $3,149.64 326 2010 100/460.0 -0008- 0001.A 1583 WORCESTERRD CANFORD REAL ESTATE CORP 1,631,000 0.02945 $48,033 GRT - ALLOWED 231,000 $6,802.95 326 2009 100/457.0 -0005- 0028.A 1800 WORCESTERRD GASTON ANDREY OF FRAM INC 1,945,200 0.03998 $77,769 GRT - ALLOWED 445,200 $17,799.10 330 2013 100/463.0 -0009- 0027.0 1891 WORCESTERRD ONE 881 1881 WORCESTER LLC 6,512,300 0.03711 $241,671 GRT - ALLOWED 12,300 $468.02 340 2011 100/444.0 -0005- 0215.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #215 GERSHENOVICH, MICHAEL 222,600 0.01452 $3,232 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $255.55 102 2010 100/444.0 -0005- 0218.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #218 RICHMAN, MELVIN 201,500 0.01784 $3,595 GRT - ALLOWED 26,500 $472.76 102 2013 100/444.0 -0005 - 0315.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #315 BASS, BONNIE B 201,500 0.01784 $3,595 GRT - ALLOWED 26,500 1 $472.761 102 1 2013 100/772.0 -0001- 0320.0 1550 WORCESTER RD #320 1 DROGIN, PHILLIP S & KAREN L 249,400 0.01603 $3,998 GRT - ALLOWED 1 10,000 1 $160.301 102 1 2011 REAL PROPERTY TAX ABATEMENTS FISCAL YEARS: 2013, 2012 2011 2010 2009 PARCEL ID LOCI LOC2 OWNER NAME FINAL VALUE TAX RATE ORIGINAL TAX AMOUNT REASON VALUE ALLOWED TAX ALL OWED OWED STATE USE CODE FISCAL YEAR 100/444.0 -0005- 0408.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #408 TSOUROS, CHARLES & PANDORA 230,700 0.01694 $3,908 GRT - ALLOWED 5,700 $96.56 102 2012 100/444.0 -0005- 0408.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #408 TSOUROS, CHARLES & PANDORA 225,700 0.01603 $3,618 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $282.13 102 2011 100/444.0 -0005- 0408.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #408 TSOUROS, CHARLES & PANDORA 240,100 0.01452 $3,486 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $255.55 102 2010 100/444.0 -0005- 0408.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #408 TSOUROS, CHARLES & PANDORA 260,300 0.01283 $3,340 GRT - ALLOWED 25,400 $3788 102 2009 100/772.0 -0001- 0414.0 1550 WORCESTER RD #414 SHMIDT, IGOR 168,700 0.01603 $2,704 GRT - ALLOWED 21,300 $341.44 102 2011 100/444.0 -0005- 0417.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #417 NEVARD, MATHEW R & O'CONNELL, ALLYSON 222,600 0.01452 $3,232 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $255.55 102 2010 100/444.0 -0005- 0514.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #514 GOVORKOV, LEONID & FIRA 201,500 0.01784 $3,595 GRT - ALLOWED 26,500 $472.76 102 2013 100/444.0 -0005- 0514.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #514 GOVORKOV, LEONID & FIRA 201,500 0.01694 $3,413 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $298.14 102 2012 100/444.0 -0005- 0514.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #514 GOVORKOV, LEONID & FIRA 209,200 0.01603 $3,353 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $282.13 102 2011 100/444.0 -0005- 0517.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #517 ALFRED, MARIE 201,500 0.01784 $3,595 GRT - ALLOWED 26,500 $472.76 102 2013 100/444.0 -0005- 0517.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #517 ALFRED, MARIE 222,600 0.01452 $3,232 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $255.55 102 2010 100/444.0 -0005- 0518.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #518 KWOK, AMY 209,200 0.01603 $3,353 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $282.13 102 2011 100/444.0 -0005- 0518.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #518 KWOK, AMY 222,600 0.01452 $3,232 GRT - ALLOWED 17,600 $255.55 102 2010 100/444.0 -0005- 0519.0 1500 WORCESTER RD #519 BLANKSTEIN, LARRY & MIRIAM 201,500 0.01784 $3,595 GRT - ALLOWED 26,500 $472.76 102 2013 100/405.0 -0992 - 0011.13 1325 WORCESTER RD #B11 GARABET, ANGELA 158,200 0.01452 $2,297 GRT - ALLOWED 13,200 $191.66 102 2010 100/405.0 -0992- 0009.B 1325 WORCESTER RD #139 FITZGERALD MARTHA A 187,200 0.01283 $2,402 GRT - ALLOWED 20,500 $263.02 102 2009 100/247.0 -0085- 0034.0 4 WYNDSTONE WAY BLAINE, JOHN F & JULIE M 607,500 0.01694 $10,291 GRT - ALLOWED 37,500 $635.25 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0033.0 5 WYNDSTONE WAY DOPPELT, CAROL 591,900 0.01694 $10,027 GRT - ALLOWED 35,900 $608.15 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0035.0 6 WYNDSTONE WAY KATZ, PHILIP C & BETTY A 611,100 0.01694 $10,352 GRT - ALLOWED 45,000 $762.30 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0032.0 7 WYNDSTONE WAY KARYS, ALEC P & MAR ORIE 592,500 0.01694 $10,037 GRT - ALLOWED 69,700 $1,180.72 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0036.0 8 WYNDSTONE WAY LANDY, STEPHEN 547,300 0.01694 $9,271 GRT - ALLOWED 32,600 $552.24 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0031.0 9 WYNDSTONE WAY PASCHE, VICTORIA S & FREDERICK 595,100 0.01694 $10,081 GRT - ALLOWED 45,900 $777.55 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0038.0 12 WYNDSTONE WAY NICKERSON, GLENDON B R & DONNA A 572,700 0.01694 $9,702 GRT - ALLOWED 38,700 $655.58 101 2012 100/247.0 -0085- 0039.0 1 14 JWYNDSTONE WAY I ROSEN A. ERIC & EPSTEIN BARBARA M 570 0.01694 $9 GRT - ALLOWED 34 $581.04 101 2012 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Purchasing 1 1 UP fl, Memorial Building, Rm 123 1508-532-5405 1 purchasing @framinghamma.gov The Purchasing Department seeks to identify the best overall value when expending public funds for goods and services. The Department ensures that purchases are made in accordance with local bylaws and in compliance with procurement statutes of the Commonwealth. Purchasing has worked closely with Town and School departments to produce invitation for bids for a multitude of projects ranging from improvements made to the Lexington Street Public Library Entrance to a Zamboni for the Loring Arena to School Department security system upgrades. Routine contracts were awarded for the School Department lunch commodities (e.g., bread, milk, other food supplies), for Parks & Recreation landscaping materials, and for various internal services, such as, elevator maintenance and cleaning contracts. The Purchasing Department posts all invitations for bid on the Town's website and advertises larger procurement opportunities locally and in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts' Central Register. The Department is currently staffed within the Finance Division by Amy Putney, Procurement Administrator and Mona Haywood, Procurement Administrative Assistant. Jennifer Pratt, Assistant Chief Financial Officer also serves as the Chief Procurement Officer. In the coming year, the Purchasing Department will continue to seek out the best available pricing, including leveraging our options and selectively participating in purchasing consortia. The Purchasing Department will continue to conduct due diligence on every major purchase in order to get the best value for taxpayer dollars. Jennifer A. Pratt Assistant Chief Financial Officer Chief Procurement Officer 0 .�<; Sy s tem Retirement .,,. Memorial Building, Rm B31 1508-532-5465 1 reg @framinghamma.gov The Framingham Retirement System is a member of the Massachusetts Contributory Retirement System, governed by Chapter 32 of the Massachusetts General Laws, and is managed by a five - member Retirement Board which consists of- Richard G. Howarth, Jr., Town Accountant -Ex- officio Member; Mary Ellen Kelley, CFO, Selectmen Appointee Paul F. Barbieri, Elected Member; Peter J Rovinelli, Elected Member; Wayne MacDonald, Board Member Appointee Sovereign Bank & MMDT $ 599,814.79 Pension Reserve Investment Trust $242,598,940.08 Total Assets on 12/31/2012 $243,198,754.87 Membership in the Retirement System: Active members 1,175 Inactive members 247 Retired members & beneficiaries 816 Total Membership 2,238 Respectfully Submitted, Alberta J. Farley, Acting Director Finance 100 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report 7 - Q � E i Y & HEALTH POLICE I FIRE I BOARD OF HEALTH I INSPECTIONAL SERVICES L ` U RPC]k ATiLY � i'T� gar: Police Department Y 1 William H. Welch Way 1508-532-5906 1 sbc @framinghamma.gov A MESSAGE FROM CHIEF FERGUSON IL On October 16, 2013, Chief Kenneth M. Ferguson assumed the top leadership position in the Framingham Police Department. Chief Ferguson took over the department from retiring Chief Steven B. Carl, who served as the Department's Chief for almost 12 years. In a ceremony held in the Memorial Building, Chief Ferguson's wife, Assistant Town Clerk Lisa Ferguson, swore him in as only the sixth Police Chief in Framingham in almost a hundred years. Chief Ferguson joined the police department in 1985 after serving four years in the United States Air Force. A series of promotions followed, Sergeant in 1996, Lieutenant in 1998, and Deputy Chief in 2004. Ferguson's appointment to Chief was based on his extensive experience in law enforcement operations, administration, and the design, implementation, and management of community policing strategies in a diverse community. Chief Ferguson is responsible for enhancing the department's commitment to community policing. He has collaborated with key stakeholders and providers in developing and implementing community policing initiatives addressing high risk youth, schools, domestic violence, drug abuse and enhancing citizen participation in policing by establishing community forums for youth, residents, business owners, and immigrant populations. The partnerships Chief Ferguson has fostered have resulted in the implementation of a broad array of prevention and early intervention programs such as the High Risk Domestic Violence Team recognized as the first of its kind in Middlesex county, bi- lingual domestic violence advocates program, Police /youth dialogues, the implementation of additional School Resource Officers, and Citizens Police Academy's for youth, residents, and immigrant populations. Chief Ferguson received his B.A in Criminal Justice in 2001 and a Master's of Science degree in Criminal Justice Administration in 2003 from Western New England College. In May 2012, - he received a Masters of Arts in Public Administration from Framingham State University. He attended the F.B.I. National Academy and the F.B.I's Law Enforcement Executive Development program at Quantico, Virginia. He is a graduate of the "Senior Management Institute for Police" and Harvard University's Kennedy School of Government "Program for Senior Public Safety & Health 101 Town of Framingham Executives in State and Local Government ". Kenneth M. Ferguson, Chief of Police 2013 Police Personnel Resources Chief 1 Deputy Chief 3 Lieutenants 10 Sergeants 15 Administrative Aide 1 Assistant to Chief 1 Patrol Officers 86 Dispatchers 8 Civilian Staff 6.5 Mechanic 1 Parking Control 1 Animal Control 2.5 Crossing Guards 16 On October 28, 2013 Chief Ferguson promoted Kevin Slattery and Ronald Brandolini each to the position of Deputy Chief Also, Deputy Police Chief Steven Trask was appointed as executive officer. Slattery has been a police officer in Framingham for 29 years. A graduate of Framingham North High School, he attended Northeastern University and Westfield State University and received a Bachelor's degree in Criminal Justice. Brandolini has been a police officer in Framingham for 21 years. A graduate of Framingham North High School in 1985, he received his Bachelor's Degree in 1989 and his Master's Degree in Criminal Justice from Westfield State College in 1994. In 2013 Michael Loughman was promoted to Lieutenant and Tim O'Toole, Lenny Pini and Gregory Reardon were promoted to Sergeant. The department put on three new officers in 2013: Jay Godino; Eric Hayes; and Sean Wilson joined the department after 2013 Annual Town Report graduating the Worcester Police Academy. The Framingham police also hired three additional officers who are in recruit training at the Worcester Police Academy. Revenue The Framingham Police Department generates monies through the issuance of licenses and permits, administration fees and fines from parking and traffic citations. This revenue is not entered into the police budget but that of the town's general fund. Revenues are as follows: Billable Activity FY11 FY12 FY13 111F /Recovery $0 $100 $46,065 Alarms $102,075 $69,320 $79,975 Court Fines $109,941 $103,446 $94,837 Detail Admin Fee $137,798 $141,658 $175,876 Finger Prints $1,675 $1,710 $1,590 Hackney Licenses $3,140 $4,080 $2,165 M/V Fines $91,492 $122,255 $87,525 Marijuana Fines $2,530 $3,400 $3,400 Misc. Revenues $11,866 $7,909 $0 Parking Fines $262,715 $220,637 $208,520 Permits to Carry $8,837 $8,912 $12,812 Photos $135 $25 $0 Report Fees $8,917 $8,962 $6,583 Subpoenas $62 $38 $85 Tow Fees $27,700 $23,560 $25,877 Cruiser Detail Fee $0 $0 $50,180 Liquor Server $0 $0 $7,580 Auction $0 $0 $169 Non -Recur Rev $0 $0 $374 Total $768,883 $716,012 $803,616 Public Safety & Health 102 Town of Framingham Emergency Management Framingham Emergency Management Agency (FrEMA) directs all emergency management operations in the Town of Framingham. Emergency management is the preparedness, mitigation, response and recovery of both naturally occurring events like blizzards, ice storms, hurricanes, flooding or earthquakes as well as any man -made disasters such as chemical spills, fires, transportation events and acts of terrorism. FrEMA has worked extensively under its current structure to create planning groups, exercise response activities, secure funding from grants and state and federal sources and expand participation in this municipal function. FrEMA, in concert with Framingham Department of Public Works and the Northeast Homeland Security Regional Advisory Council, also operate an emergency equipment cache located at Framingham DPW. This cache is one of only three in the State and will be used to disperse equipment and supplies during emergencies. FrEMA, in conjunction with state and federal authorities, prepares, administers and implements Framingham's Comprehensive Emergency Management Plan (CEMP) as well as the federal mandated NIMSCAST. In 2007 the entire CEMP was rewritten and printed; this is the first time since 1997. In 2010 Framingham also joined five other communities (Ashland, Natick, Holliston, Hopkinton and Sherborn) to form the Metrowest Regional Emergency Planning Committee. This planning committee is currently working on a table top exercise for the fall of 2014. In 2012 FrEMA took delivery of a brand new mobile command post, this vehicle is outfitted with the latest technology for 2013 Annual Town Report crimes scenes, natural disasters and planned events. The vehicle has a conference room, 3 dispatch areas, hard wired telephones, weather station, 40 foot boom with camera and specialized scene lighting. The vehicle is operated by a nine member emergency management strike team. Framingham will continue to be a leader in the ever increasing role of emergency management in a post 911 era, roles and responsibilities are increasing and the Town will need to recognize the value of emergency preparedness. The mobile command post was deployed several times in 2013 most notably during the Boston Marathon and then again several days later to Watertown to assist in the manhunt and capture of the alleged bombers. In 2013 FrEMA also began another innovative program Smart911, working with a local company Rave. This program gives citizens the ability to share information that will be displayed on the dispatchers screen when the citizen dials 911. This service is free to the citizen and can be accessed at www.smart911.com The Director of FrEMA is Deputy Police Chief Steve Trask with 3 Asst. Emergency Mgt. Directors; Asst. Fire Chief John Magri, Police Lt. Blaise Tersoni and Police Lt. Mike Siaba. Auxiliary Police The 22 dedicated men and women of the Framingham Auxiliary Police completed another outstanding year of service for the community. For the past 71 years, the Auxiliary Police have been an active and vital component of the Police Department. Public Safety & Health 103 Town of Framingham The Auxiliary Police, under the guidance of Auxiliary Captain Marc Spigel, have a well- defined training program in which officers attend an academy for reserve police officers; and are trained in first responder first aid and CPR /AED. Annually the Auxiliary Officers keep their skills and certification current with field and in- service training. The result is a professional Auxiliary Police Organization that stands ready to assist this department. During the year, the Auxiliary Officers volunteer countless hours of their time to help make Framingham a better place to live and work. You can see some of their volunteer efforts in action at community events such as Concerts on the Green, charitable road races, and child safety programs. As part of the Framingham Emergency Management Agency, Auxiliary Police Officers provide assistance at the Emergency Operations Center and emergency shelters as needed, and are trained in the National Incident Management System. Jail Diversion Program During 2013 the Jail Diversion Program evaluated several hundred individuals with mental illness that the police department had come into contact with. Of those several hundred evaluations many had committed arrestable offenses but were diverted away from arrest and into mental health treatment programs. Many of the evaluations would normally have been evaluated at the Emergency Room at Metrowest Medical Center but instead were diverted away and handled by the program's clinician. Some of the individuals were in fact arrested for their offences but due to their mental health condition received court ordered treatment instead of punitive sanctions. 2013 Annual Town Report Animal Control Department 50 Western Avenue 508 - 532 -5870 Fax 508 - 620 -4872 Animal. control@ framinghamma.gov Staff: Katherine J. MacKenzie, Director of Animal Control, Massachusetts Animal Inspector William C. Sage, Animal Control Officer, Massachusetts Animal Inspector Joseph R. Shepard, PT Animal Control Officer, Assistant Massachusetts Animal Inspector The Framingham Animal Control Department is staffed by 2 full -time and 1 part - time Animal Control Officers. The Officers provide service to the residents of Framingham and care for the animals held by the department 365 days a year. In addition to regular shifts, the Animal Control Officers also respond to off -hour emergencies as needed. All members of the department are certified Animal Control Officers and sworn Massachusetts Animal Inspectors. This year Animal Control Officer, Katherine J. MacKenzie was awarded the Animal Control Officer of the year by the Animal Rescue League of Boston and the Massachusetts Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. The award honors ACO MacKenzie's compassion for animals, her commitment to her community and her dedication to the highest standards of her profession. Framingham Animal Control Officers work cooperatively with many outside agencies such as the Massachusetts Department of Agriculture, Division of Animal Health, and the Massachusetts Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Public Safety & Health 104 Town of Framingham Animals and the Boston Animal Rescue League. Framingham Animal Control Officers called upon several of these agencies during a puppy mill hoarding case where more than 20 dogs were being bred and sold in filthy conditions in a condemned room at the Red Roof Inn. The situation had been discovered by the Fire Department during their response to a medical call. Without the cooperative efforts of the Massachusetts Department of Agriculture, Division of Animal Health and The Boston Animal Rescue League this case would have been overwhelming for the limited staff and budget of the department. The Animal Control Officers respond to calls regarding domestic animals, livestock and wildlife. The annual livestock census, required by the Massachusetts Department of Agriculture, Division of Animal Health, is taken by the sworn Animal Inspectors of this department. There are more than 45 different locations that keep livestock and fowl within the Town of Framingham. Animal Control Officers fielded and responded to more 2013 Annual Town Report than 5,241 calls in 2013. Approximately 620 calls regarding wildlife were addressed by the Animal Control Officers. Most often, wildlife calls are concerning possible rabid, injured or nuisance animals. In one case, an eaglet had fallen from its nest during a rain storm. Animal Control Officers worked in conjunction with Massachusetts Wildlife Biologists to rescue the American Bald Eagle eaglet on an island in the Foss Reservoir. More than 1,108 canine and 306 feline calls were fielded by the department. Other calls addressed by the Animal Control Officers, totaling approximately 3,270 such as animal quarantines, animal bites, hearing requests, administrative calls, police assists, board of health assists, fire assists etc. were addressed by the Animal Control Officers daily. The Officers offer educational materials and information to the public regarding animal safety, disease prevention and disaster preparedness. Respectfully submitted, Katherine J. MacKenzie Director of Animal Control ,...,.. Fire Department r 10 Loring Drive I 508 - 532 -5930 I gtd @framinghamma.gov M ■ Chief Officers Cary T. Daugherty, Chief John C. Magri, Assistant Chief Fire Prevention Joseph C. Hicks, Fire Marshal Randy S. Smith, Assistant Fire Marshal Todd Young, Inspector Richard Zontini, Inspector Dana Haagensen, Fire Protection Engineer Training Captain: Mark Leporati, Captain Office Staff: Kelly J. O'Rourke, Office Manager Mission Statement: The Framingham Fire Department is an organization of dedicated professionals who are committed to protecting the citizens of Framingham from loss of life and property caused by the ravages of fire, and to respond in a quick and efficient manner to medical emergencies. Through Public Safety & Health 105 Town of Framingham fire prevention education, our mission is to prevent disastrous incidents from occurring and to minimize damage to life, property, and the environment. In addition to fire suppression duties, this Department responds to medical emergencies, hazardous material incidents, water problems, and other calls for PERSONNEL/157 : Chief 1 Assistant Chief 1 Deputies 4 Fire Marshal 1 Assistant Fire Marshal 1 Training Officer 1 Captains 8 Lieutenants 24 Firefighters 108 Civilians 8 The Framingham Fire Department experienced numerous changes in 2013 caused by the retirement of nine (9) members, eleven (11) promotions, twenty (20) new hires and two (2) military deployments. The annual report of the Framingham Fire Department for the year ending December 31, 2013 is as follows: Retirements: Deputy Chief Thomas Barbieri Deputy Chief Richard Garvey Captain Gordon Grove Lieutenant Alan Cobb Lieutenant Albert Nau Firefighter James Tierney Firefighter Edward Lill Firefighter W. Paul Seariac Firefighter William Petro Military Deployments: Firefighter Jared Grigg Firefighter Chris Carvalho 2013 Annual Town Report assistance. The Fire Prevention Division provides safety education, code enforcement, plan review, and inspections. The Fire Department is committed to delivering these services through proper staffing strategically placed through the community and to do so in a cost - effective manner. Gas School Training New Hires: Firefighter John Sulfaro Firefighter Dave Sullivan Firefighter Brian Dubovsky Firefighter Ted Wagner Firefighter Luis Alvarez Firefighter Guilherme Barroso Firefighter Matt Brown Firefighter Brendon Dobson Firefighter Remy Gassel Firefighter Stephanie Grezlak Firefighter Roberto Lopez Firefighter Joel Sexton Firefighter Chad Sexton Firefighter Mark Stefanini Firefighter Oscar Alvarez Firefighter James Galante Firefighter Christopher Jack Firefighter Edward Rokes Engineer Dada Haagensen Administrator Kim Saucier Promotions: Deputy Chief Paul Gildea Deputy Chief Anthony Pillarella Public Safety & Health 106 Town of Framingham Captain Mark Leporati Captain Steven Magri Captain Nader Hamed Lieutenant Dynell Latson Lieutenant Jack Farrell P /Lieutenant Alan Cobb P /Lieutenant Thomas Falone P /Lieutenant Paul Harding Inspector Richard P. Zontini Total Alarms: HIGHLITES IN REVIEW: The Fire Department hired 20 new members in 2013, an unprecedented number to replace those members of our department who retired. All told the Town of Framingham and department saw 290 years of firefighting experience depart our ranks. March 30"' - the Guns and Hoses annual Hockey Tournament between the Fire and Police Departments resulted in the Tournament Cup spot becoming vacant in the Fire Department Trophy Case. Rematch in 2014 is warranted. April 15"' We provided on course support for the Boston Marathon. When the runners came through Framingham no one could imagine the tragic events that would unfold a few short hours later in Boston. April 29`'' — We welcomed Kim Saucier to the department as our new Financial Administrative Assistant. May 6"' — We hosted several Pakistani Government Officials who were visiting the United States to observe how various municipal agencies and departments function and operate. May 24`'' — Captain Paul Gildea was promoted to the Rank of Deputy Chief 2013 Annual Town Report The Framingham Fire Department responded to a total of 9,927 emergency calls in 2013. Emergency Responses 9,927 Non - Emergency Responses 6,315 Total Responses: 16,242 Lieutenant Nader Hamed was promoted to the Rank of Captain Firefighter Dynell Latson was promoted to the Rank of Lieutenant June 7"'- Firefighter John Farrell was promoted to the Rank of Lieutenant July 9"' — Captain Anthony Pillarella was promoted to the Rank of Deputy Chief Lieutenant Mark Leporati was promoted to the Rank of Captain July 24"' — Firefighter Richard Zontini was appointed as a Fire Inspector. July 27'' — Lieutenant Stephen Magri was promoted to the Rank of Captain August 6"' — Department participated in National Night Out which was held at Cushing Park. August 21"- Was the 50`'' Anniversary of the Center Coal Storage Fire. Ashland Firefighter John Rebenbacker, Lt. Norman E. Barry and Chief Charles H. Moran were killed fighting this fire. September 11"' - The department mustered at Cushing Park to again pay homage to those who lost their lives in the tragic events on September 11, 2001. Public Safety & Health 107 Town of Framingham October 11"' — Firefighters John Sulfaro and David Sullivan graduated from the Massachusetts Fire Academy Recruit Firefighter Training Program. November 18"' —Dana Haagensen began working for the department as our first Fire Prevention Engineer. This position was newly authorized for FY 14 and makes Framingham Fire Department the first and only in the state to have this vitally important position filled. December 30"' we receive notice that Retired Deputy Chief Fire Chief Al Ordway had passed away. Deputy Ordway served the Town of Framingham for over 33 years will be sadly missed by all. We were successful in obtaining some outside funding through grant awards from the Federal Assistance to Firefighters Grant Program, Massachusetts Executive Office of Public Safety and Massachusetts Department of Fire Safety and will continue to seek additional outside revenue sources and grants. Some of these grants are listed below: • SAFE - Student Awareness of Fire Educations: $6,300.00 public safety education • MDU- Mobile Decontamination Unit: $3,000.00: training and maintenance of state De -Con Unit The department is fortunate to have firefighters who serve in the Armed Services and the Town and Department FIRE PREVENTION DIVISION: The Division of Fire Prevention is comprised of the Fire Marshal, Assistant Fire Marshal, Fire Protection Engineer, and two Fire Prevention Inspectors who 2013 Annual Town Report provide assistance and support to the families of these military members when they are deployed for active combat duty; many thanks to those who have served on our behalf. The operation of the Fire Department is large and complex. We do more than simply respond to fires, rescues and medical emergencies. Because some of the incidents we encounter are larger or more technical than the resources readily available to the fire department, we work collaboratively with various departments and agencies both in and outside the town. Some of these collaborations include: • Unified Fire and Police Fire Investigation Unit (FIU) • Fire District #14 Regional Technical Rescue Operations • Fire District #14 Collaborative Dive and Underwater Recovery Unit • State Wide Hazardous Materials Response • Massachusetts Emergency Management Agency • Regional Emergency Planning Committee (REPC) With an uncertain economy, we will continue to strive to be even more creative in the way services are delivered, doing more with less while at the same time maintaining the core mission of the department. are responsible for enforcing fire codes, issuing permits, conducting inspections, testing fire protection systems, reviewing plans, investigating fire causes and conducting fire safety presentations. The Public Safety & Health 108 Town of Framingham fire prevention staff are active participants and regularly attend training with the Massachusetts Department of Fire Services, Massachusetts Fire Prevention Association and Massachusetts Chapter of International Arson Investigators the to ensure a consistent and informed approach in conducting business. The Fire Marshal is responsible for the day -to -day operation of the Fire Prevention Division. He is responsible for conducting fire investigations and coordinating activities between the Framingham Police Department and the State Fire Marshal's office. Other responsibilities include fire safety presentations for students, citizens groups and group residences. The Marshal collaborates on a regular basis with other town departments to assist in the planning of the Town's future. In addition to fire prevention responsibilities the Fire Marshal sits on the Traffic and Roadway Safety Committee and is a member of the Town's Code Enforcement Task Force and Interdisciplinary Community Support Team. The Assistant Marshal fills in for the Marshal in his absence and assists with his responsibilities. The Assistant Marshal handles all licensing matters such as flammable storage, hazardous material storage, underground storage tanks and license- related occupancy inspections. He is responsible for fueling station fire suppression acceptance tests and inspections. Each of the two Fire Inspectors is responsible for a geographical area of the 2013 Annual Town Report Town to conduct the numerous inspections required by state and local codes. They also inspect and test fire protection systems for all new homes, new and remodeled commercial buildings and residential real estate sales to ensure compliance with the fire code. The Inspectors work collaboratively with other town departments to investigate and handle complaints by citizens and other town departments to help assure the safety of the citizens residing, working and visiting Framingham. The Fire Protection Engineer is responsible for reviewing and approving all construction plans. He also advises and assists design professionals and contractors with code interpretation, compliance and acceptance testing. The Fire Protection Engineer also reviews and approves specialized permits such as hazardous materials processing and storage of flammable gases and solids. In addition to assisting with department training in fire prevention and technical matters he represents and advises the own on matters of fire protection and public safety. In 2013 the fire prevention office issued close to 2800 permits, mostly for fire alarm and sprinkler system repair and maintenance. Approximately 2500 commercial and residential inspections were conducted roughly 30 fires were investigated to determine the cause and origin. Preventing fires and fire safety education remains the primary mission of the fire prevention division. Public Safety & Health 109 Town of Framingham TRAINING: The majority of training hours are devoted to basic firefighting and medical rescue skill maintenance. Most of this training is conducted by the officers as company level drills. Of the basic skills, the self - contained breathing apparatus (SCBA) poses the most liability and remains a top training priority. SCBA training is broken down into two sections — basic procedures and emergency procedures. On a regular basis all members must demonstrate proficiency in both areas. Other company level drills follow standardized tactics and procedures and cover a diverse range of skills such as ground ladders, hand tools, extrication, metering devices and medical care. There has been a change in how we train to deliver our medical calls. EMT's are now certifying at the Nation Standards that have a higher level of care. With the exception of Sundays and holidays, training is conducted on every shift. All training is documented electronically and quality controlled by the training officer. Each Framingham Firefighter logs hundreds of hours of training annually. The primary objective of training is to facilitate safe and effective operations. Training has been conducted at two properties on Lincoln St. courtesy of Metro West Medical Hospital prior to 2013 Annual Town Report their demolition. Using chain saws, axes and hand tools to ventilate roof assemblies, overhauling walls and ceilings, search and rescue procedures. Framingham State University continues to allow us to use their structures for search and rescue operations using Thermal Camera Imagers. Self- Contained Breathing Apparatus (SCBA) procedures and training while under practical conditions. Due to the influx of many new firefighters this type of training is critical. Technical rescue disciplines are also an integral part of the Department Trench rescue, collapse rescue, confined space rescue, hazardous materials response and dive team operations are all specialized areas that the Department is fortunate enough to have several members actively participating with established teams from District 14. Members of the Department that are not trained to the operational level must be trained to a support level to be able to operate in any technical rescue. FIRE ALARM The Fire Alarm Division is responsible for the general maintenance of traffic signals, controls, the municipal fire alarm system, master boxes, street boxes and underground and aerial cable. Public Safety & Health 110 Crews at Vork Fire Department Town of Framingham Three (3) new master boxes were added in 2013, with three removed from demolished buildings. We now have a total of 919 boxes in service in strategic locations throughout Framingham. Of the 919 boxes, 563 are master boxes that protect individual properties, and 356 are street boxes. In addition to the regular duties of maintaining and installing the fire alarm and communication system, the Fire Alarm Division was also responsible for maintaining and repairing forty -four (44) traffic signals, six (6) 4 -way flashing signals, twenty -six (26) school zone signals and two (2) 30mph `S' curve signals. The following is a breakdown of traffic signal repairs: 66 calls for traffic signals not working; 13 calls for signal heads turned; 14 calls for re- lamping traffic signals; 122 calls for changing of time, checking preemption, Opticom, repair broken pedestrian buttons, repair knock downs, meetings with contractors digging up roads to mark underground pipes, meetings with contractors doing traffic signal improvements, preventive maintenance and investigations. 15 traffic signals knocked -down in motor vehicle accidents: 5 were reported to the Police Department, 9 were hit and run. The Fire Department is responsible for the cost of replacing these knockdowns. EMERGENCY MEDICAL SERVICES: American Medical Response (AMR) continues to provide Emergency Medical Services (EMS) to the Town of Framingham. Currently AMR is contracted to provide three Advanced 2013 Annual Town Report 114 calls for school zone signals not working properly that required time adjustments, new lamps and new clock installations. This also included time adjustments made at the beginning and the end of the school year. The Division installed approximately 1,825 feet of new fire alarm cable for new master boxes and replacement of deteriorated cable. 79 pole transfers for Verizon were completed. The Fire Alarm Division worked jointly with Fire Prevention in reviewing all fire alarm plans submitted to the Department. In addition, the Division attended meetings with contractors for new interior fire alarm installations and master box locations. Both Fire Alarm and Fire Prevention worked together to perform interior fire alarm system inspections in new and existing buildings. Total of 103 meetings Total of 136 plan reviews Total of 94 fire alarm inspections The following new master boxes were added in 2013: Box # Location 3351 150 Second Street 3352 152 Second Street 746 30 Worcester Road Life Support (ALS) Paramedic level ambulances. Framingham has experienced a steady rise in medical calls as we responded to 6,683 calls for medical assistance in 2013. AMR provides Basic Public Safety & Health 111 Town of Framingham and Advanced Life Support training to Framingham Fire personnel at no 2013 Annual Town Report additional cost to the Town of Framingham. Smoke and Carbon Monoxide Detectors Save Lives I would like to thank the Board of Selectmen, Town Manager, Town Meeting Members and Committees and the residents for the continued support that has been given to the Fire Department. Respectfully Submitted, Gary T. Daugherty, Sr., Chief Framingham Fire Department Board of Health Memorial Building, Rm 221 1508-S32-5470 I health @framinghamma.gov The Health Department staff is comprised of one (1) fulltime Director of Public Health, one (1) fulltime Deputy Director of Public Health, one (1) fulltime Chief Environmental Health Officer, two (2) fulltime Sanitarians, one (1) part -time Sanitarian, one (1) fulltime Public Health Nurse and two (2) Administrative Assistants. The addition of the fulltime Deputy Director of Public Health was in response to the ever increasing demands of the department to provide professional managerial and administrative oversight to new and existing programs including but not limited to, Environmental Health, Community Health, and Emergency Preparedness. The addition of this position will allow the Director of Public Health to purse town specific and regional based Community Health Assessment (CHA) program development, Community Health Improvement Plan (CHIP) development and implementation, and Strategic Planning. The completion of CHA, CHIP and Strategic Planning will position the Department to apply for national accreditation. The Director continues work with department and municipal staff in pursing and applying for needed grants and academic internship opportunities. Another focus of the Director of Public Health is fostering and developing needed inter - departmental programs aimed at bringing coordinated municipal services to the community, while engaging various community stakeholders in addressing needed community based public health programs. The Board of Health consists of three (3) members that are appointed for three (3) year consecutive terms by the Board of Selectmen. The Health Department conducts numerous and mandated inspections throughout the year according to local and state law. These inspections include, but are not limited to food establishments, housing, body art establishments, tanning establishments, swimming pools, whirl pools, beach testing, bottled water regulations, biotechnology regulations, recreational camps, title V (onsite waste water) plan review and field inspections, tobacco control, 21E hazardous waste inspections, animal permitting, South Public Safety & Health 112 Town of Framingham Middlesex Opportunity Council (SMOC) group home, hotel and motel inspections. On occasion, the Health Department must hold show cause administrative hearings and prepare cases for resolution in District Court. In 2013 over three hundred and fifty (350) housing and nuisance complaints were investigated and more than seventy five (75) orders to correct were issued in response to these complaints. An additional facet of the Health Department's work involves complaint investigation, including, but not limited to, solid waste, dust, odors, noises, rodents /vector control and general neighborhood conditions. The town utilized the expertise of two (2) environmental health consultants, TRC Environmental Corporation and Bois Consulting Co., Inc., to study onsite hazardous waste site conditions at the Framingham General Chemical Corporation site in town. Through the work of these two consultants, the town was able to advocate for additional onsite environmental assessment activities to be conducted to ensure that sufficient data is garnered so that optimal assessment of onsite conditions are made in order to assess the level of treatment, additional monitoring and remediation that is needed to address onsite contamination. Bois Consulting Co., Inc. also assists the Health Department, Town Manager and the Planning Department with ongoing 21E site assessments in town in order to determine current site conditions, assess needed remediation work and best available technology required to address various environmental health concerns. In 2013, the Health Department drafted Well Regulations and Medical Marijuana regulations to address these respective ongoing and potential community needs. 2013 Annual Town Report Additional regulatory and educational programs in the planning phase include a Tobacco Control Nicotine Product Delivery Regulation, Hazardous Material Registration, Food Establishment Person in Charge (PIC) training, Swimming Pool Certified Pool Operator refresher training, Choke Safe training, Tanning Establishment Operator training and Body Art Establishment Operator training. The Health Department worked in conjunction with the East Middlesex Mosquito Control Project (EMMCP) in planning mosquito larvicide, adulticide, aerial applications, and surveillance activity throughout the town. One (1) positive West Nile Virus (WNV) mosquito pool was found in Framingham, and two (2) pools in surrounding communities did test positive for WNV. This year there were two (2) cases of Eastern Equine Encephalitis (EEE) Virus found in Norfolk County. As the result of the WNV and EEE concerns, the town applied larvicide to 5,708 catch basins in order to control the emergence of these viruses and adjust plans accordingly to maintain comprehensive intervention, education and surveillance programs. Relatively dry spring conditions for the second consecutive spring resulted in below average mosquito populations from late May through most of June. Flooding rains during June produced an emergence of floodwater mosquitoes that resulted in high levels of mosquito activity through early August. Although the mosquito - borne disease risk declined from the previous year, there were eight (8) Massachusetts residents in 2013 who contracted WNV and one (1) resident who contracted EEE. The adult mosquito surveillance program monitored mosquitoes from twenty -six Public Safety & Health 113 Town of Framingham (26) Framingham trap collections during the season. During the summer and early fall, fifteen (15) batches of Framingham mosquitoes were sent to the Mass. Dept. of Public Health to be tested for EEE and WNV. A batch is comprised of up to fifty (50) mosquitoes of the same species from a survey trap. In late August, a batch of Framingham mosquitoes tested positive for WNV. The larval mosquito control program relied on the larvicides Bacillus tburingiensis var. israelensis (Bti), Bacillus rpbaericus and methoprene. In April a helicopter was used to apply Bti to forty -eight (48) wetland acres to control spring floodwater mosquitoes. Field crews, using portable sprayers, applied Bti in the spring and summer to twenty -three (23) wetland acres when high densities of mosquito larvae were found in stagnant water. During the summer, packets of larvicide containing methoprene or Bacillus sphaericus were applied to five thousand seven hundred eight (5,708) catch basins to control Culex mosquito larvae, the primary vector for WNV. The adult mosquito control program assigned five (5) crews to apply Sumithrin at night using truck mounted aerosol sprayers in July after large numbers of adult mosquitoes were collected in survey traps. Advance notification of the spraying was done through notices on the Town website, mail list server, and press releases in the MetroWest Daily News. An excavator was used to remove sand and sediment at three (3) ditch sites in Framingham. The first site was a two hundred thirty -foot (230) section of a waterway by Edgell Rd. near Central St. Maintenance at the second site involved a seventy- five -foot (75) section of a brook by Main St. and Walnut St. Maintenance at the third site involved excavation of 2013 Annual Town Report sand and sediment from a five hundred thirty -five -foot (535) section of a drainage channel adjacent to Lillian Rd. Extension. The Project's public education program is designed to develop awareness within the public and the private sectors as to their roles in mosquito control. The Project serves as a resource to residents, municipal officials, and the local media on mosquitoes and mosquito borne diseases. The following web page address provides residents with information on mosquitoes, control programs, and related topics: www.town.sudbury.ma.us/services/health /emmcp /. The Health Department reviews numerous Planning Department site plans in conjunction with other municipal departments including but not limited to Fire, Conservation. Police, Building and Economic and Community Development. The Health Department reviews these plans and provides comments regarding hazardous waste containment, noise, odor mitigation, the need for Food Establishment permitting, Title V onsite waste water (review) and complete streets. The Town of Framingham, Northborough, Marlborough and Hudson Planning Departments, Public Works and Health Department partners in the regional Mass in Motion and Community Transformation grant initiatives. These initiatives are aimed at increasing physical activity, healthy dining, and access to walking and bike paths with scheduled improvements to streets and sidewalks in order to improve transportation and pedestrian mobility. These initiatives have been deemed to be crucial to the development of needed programs and interventions that have been identified in the MetroWest Regional CHA, which include, but are not limited to, transportation and prevention of obesity. Public Safety & Health 114 Town of Framingham The Health Department, in conjunction with the Fire, Police, Building Departments and various municipal officials, conduct monthly general nuisance surveys of area neighborhoods in order to address the concern of area residents regarding traffic, quality of housing stock, and general nuisance conditions. These "neighborhood walks" establish communication channels with area residents via scheduled neighborhood community meetings. If necessary, enforcement actions include, but are not limited to, non - criminal ticketing. When required, court complaints are initiated to ensure compliance with local nuisance regulations, and state health and building codes. The Health Department provides a broad level of community health services. Nursing hours provided in 2013 were 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday with clinic hours daily from 8:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. (last patient seen at 4:45 p.m.). Nursing services include the following: •Immunizations: Outbreak control, childhood, adult, public and school required. -Food -borne Illness Investigation -Vaccine Specific Clinics (Pertussis, Pneumonia, Hepatitis, Tetanus) -Communicable Disease Investigation (Prevention/ Control/ Containment /Resto ration) -Tuberculosis (TB) Screening (high risk, recent exposure, new arrivals) -TB Case Management for Active Tuberculosis cases and general oversight of Latent TB infected individuals -Public Influenza Clinics •Immigrant & Refugee Health record reviews -Camp Inspections (Health records and health lodges/ stations) -Lead Level Screenings: children only 2013 Annual Town Report -Employee Wellness Promotion, first aid and vaccinations -Pandemic Response Team /Medical Reserve Corps Approximately 4,000 doses of vaccine were given at clinics, office visits, high - risk /outbreak control settings and employee health. The Health Department utilizes the Massachusetts Immunization Information System (MIIS), an on -line registry system helpful in vaccination tracking for individuals, as well as stock orders and inventory maintenance for the department. The Public Health Nurse provides disease investigation, surveillance and case management with early and vital interventions for all communicable diseases per 105 CMR 300.000. There were fourth hundred seventy -one (471) confirmed, suspect or probable cases of reportable diseases, representing a 6.7% decline from 2012. The Public Health Nurse uses Massachusetts Department of Public Health Virtual Epidemiological Network (MAVEN), an immediate electronic reporting network. Some diseases, such as Lyme disease are not an infectious disease, but the disease is tracked for trending purposes. Lyme Disease Counts over 10 Years Lyme Disease 150 too so 0 2004 2005 20@6 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 There were five (5) cases of Infectious Tuberculosis (down 10% from last year), and one hundred sixty -four (164) non- infectious Latent Tuberculosis Infections (LTBI) (up 128% compared to last year). Nursing clinics provide tuberculosis Public Safety & Health 115 Town of Framingham testing for residents who are at high risk, school entry requirements, and all contact investigations of persons exposed to active tuberculosis. Residents who request testing for school or work receive the test for a nominal fee. All infectious TB cases are monitored at home by the Public Health Nurse to ensure their compliance and tolerance to the TB medication. LTBI cases are NOT, but have the potential to become infectious. TB Z LTBI Disease Counts over 5 Years goo 9 so 70 50 ■ Tuberw 19m 40 ■ Laren[ TB Infection 30 20 to 0 aooe zoos zmo zani zmz zms Approximately two thousand five hundred (2,500) influenza, pneumonia and adult whooping cough, tetanus vaccine doses were dispensed in 2013. Framingham scheduled its first flu clinic in October for families and school age children. This clinic was extremely successful. The Public Health Nurse partners with School Health and Medical Reserve Corps for influenza clinics. The Public Health Nurse works with the department's environmental health staff to conduct camp inspections, which includes a review of the staff, junior staff, and campers' forms for their health history and immunization requirements. The Public Health Nurse also inspects the Health Logs for compliance with injury, first aid and reporting requirements of camper illness or injury. The Framingham Medical Reserve Corps (MRC) operates under the administration of the Health Department and is a civilian volunteer group of local medical and non- medical residents who are trained and ready to respond to emergencies in the 2013 Annual Town Report community. The MRC uses MA Responds, a statewide online registration system for volunteer database and messaging management. As part of the emergency preparedness funding requirements, MRC volunteers and Health Department staff took part in drills related to emergency preparedness, shelter management, and helped staff all the Town's flu clinics. The Framingham MRC is part of Health and Homeland Security Region 4A. MRC volunteers work under the direction of local health and safety officials, and in collaboration with other local emergency response programs. Framingham is a sentinel community for the Center for Disease Control for emergency preparedness and response. Public Safety & Health 116 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report ,e r Inspectional Services c Memorial Building, Rm 203 1508-532-5500 1 building.dept @framinghamma.gov Director: Michael A. Tusino, Commissioner Vacant, Deputy Commissioner Ed Hicks, Electrical Inspector Suellen Seta, Asst. Sign Officer Paul L.M. Kelley, Code Enforcement Scott Parker, Local Inspector Joanne Panarelli, Code Enforcement Office Staff: Mary Tiziani, Office Manager FY 2013 Operating Budget (Actual) $732,039 James Murphy, Local Inspector Mark Shahood, Plumbing -Gas Inspector Mark Hughes, Plans Examiner Dave Keniry, Nuisance Officer Michael McCarthy, Code Enforcement Matt Amendo, Code Enforcement Joan Stephenson, Admin Asst. FY2013 Fees Collected $1,268,658 For 2013 the Inspectors, Administrators and Code Enforcement Inspectors within the Inspectional Services Department have had a very active year providing quality customer service and effective solutions toward resolving citizen concerns. The focus of the Department continues to be the pursuit of the highest quality of public service by responding to concerns as they arise, to follow up on previous concerns, maintain a record of property activities reviewed by inspectors and investigators and be responsive to consumer protection. The mission of the Building Department is to provide knowledge and service regarding local, state, and federal codes and standards in a manner which supports our commitment to the safety of our residents and to the integrity of the department. We willingly participate in programs of continuing education to keep our staff informed of the latest technology and requirements within the building trades industry as well as customer service and computer literacy. The year of 2013 was an extremely busy year with regard to permit activity. I refer to the attached 5 year report which shows an increase in fiscal year department revenue of $384,000. The office staff processed over 2450 Building Permits, 1950 Plumbing & Gas Permits, and 1625 Electrical Permits as well as the general administrative day to day duties. Our Plans Examiner processed over 2200 plans and documents. The Plumbing -Gas Inspector and Electrical Inspector averaged 8 to 12 inspections per day and also responded to an average of 2 -3 after hour calls per week from the Fire and /or Police Department. The two Building Inspectors averaged 10- 12 inspections per day each and also conducted over 100 Liquor License inspections from November 15t thru December 31". Both inspectors responded to an average of 2 -3 after hour calls per week from the Fire and /or Police Departments. Code Enforcement inspectors responded to 667 complaints of which more than 50% involved housing. The report illustrates that the inspectors addressed 7 illegal rooming houses, 44 illegal Public Safety & Health 117 Town of Framingham apartments and monitored 131 foreclosed properties. We also received a CDBG funded grant for $65,000 for code enforcement activities. Sign permitting and enforcement were at record levels for 2013. 103 illegal signs were brought into compliance by the Sign Officer and all new signs were permitted in strict accordance with the Sign By -law. I would like to thank all the Town of Framingham officials, and departments that we have worked with during the course of the year. We at the Building Department appreciate the knowledge and professionalism exhibited town wide. 2013 Annual Town Report In closing, I extend a special THANK YOU to the entire Building Department staff whom I have truly appreciated working with during this past year. Our combined efforts have proven to be an asset to the Town of Framingham. Respectfully submitted, 7k: h cz-L c4-. gJi&zj�vcr- Michael A. Tusino, CBO Director /Building Commissioner The following is a list permit activities for the calendar year of 2013 with a Five Year Activity Summary: Public Safety & Health 118 Five Year Record of Buildina Activitv in Framinaham Number of Permits Issued 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 Single Family Dwellings 23 8 14 14 23 Two Family Dwellings 3 2 0 3 2 New Buildings 6 6 6 2 2 Alterations & Additions 658 788 985 1,190 1,345 Miscellaneous 1,238 1,089 1,303 1,108 1,112 Total Building Permits 1,928 1,893 2,308 2,317 2,484 Valuation on Permits 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 New Residential 5,155,507 1,783,115 2,491,545 3,055,025 5,280,045 New Commercial 53,885,615 31,351,208 12,374,300 1,185,000 570,000 All Others 71,922,934 46,757,558 58,933,377 47,260,779 65,985,027 Total Valuations 130,964,056 79,891,881 73,799,222 51,500,804 71,835,072 Fees Received and Turned Over to General Fund 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 Building Permits 1,394,477 952,949 1,012,226 714,043 975,228 Sign Permits 17,460 33,108 16,154 14,674 53,019 Wire Permits 168,670 177,851 137,297 151,616 183,512 Plumb.& Gas Permits 124,192 136,562 124,561 137,628 162,521 Occupancy Permits 7,300 7,700 5,780 6,100 7,960 Certificates (110) 21,230 23,521 33,650 28,285 54,310 Miscellaneous 0 0 0 Sign License Fees 35,233 882 138 Total Fees 1,768,562 1,332,573 1,329,806 1,052,346 1,436,550 Town of Framingham Weights & Measures In compliance with Section 34, Chapter 98, General Laws of the Commonwealth, I am submitting my annual report of the Department of Weights & Measures for the year ending December 31, 2013. The Weights & Measures Department is required by state statute to inspect all weighing and measuring devices in the Town of Framingham each calendar year. In 2013, the Department inspected 8375 weighing and measures devices, including scanning audits & items. The Department collected $46,892 in inspection/ sealing fees during 2013. This surpasses the revenue for 2011 for the third year in a row. The Department issued 25 non -civil violations in calendar year 2013, for the following: pricing errors (scanning), item pricing, unsealed gasoline meters and scales. The total fines amounted to $21,075 for the calendar year of 2013. The non - criminal average fine was $843. The Department had NO cases in Framingham District Court (criminal) for overcharging consumers. The Department during 2013 saved consumers and businesses in Framingham well into the thousands of dollars by conducting both mandated and spot inspections. This is in addition to the fees and fines collected for the town. Errors were found and corrected which resulted in sufficient savings to consumers. The Department checked well over 7300 items in local retail stores to ensure that they scanned correctly. The Department found that 78.9% were priced correctly, 1.4% was underpriced and 19.7% were overpriced. This is very disappointing to see this rise after a good improvement in 2012. I plan 2013 Annual Town Report to significantly increase my spot inspections in 2014. The Department investigated approximately 25 consumer complaints during the 2013 year; and some of these locations were recipients of non - criminal violations. The One Hundred YEARS of the National Conferences on Weights & Measures will be in PA. In July of 2015 and Massachusetts has not missed one conference in this time frame. We are the only state with this type of attendance. I want to thank Mr. Michael Tusino, the Commissioner of Inspectional Services, the towns part -time Weights & Measures Inspector, Edward R. Gentdi, and the Office Staff of Inspectional Services for all their help and assistance. Respectfully Submitted, Edward R. Seidler, Director Sealer of Weights & Measures Public Safety & Health 120 Town of Framingham �'o a 2013 Annual Town Report PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS Department of Public Works Admin. Offices - Memorial Building, Rm 213 508 - 532 -5600 1 public.works @framinghamma.gov Peter A. Sellers, Director of Public Works 508 -532 -5600 Paul G. Barden, Deputy Director of Public Works 508 -532 -6053 William R. Sedewitz, Chief Engineer 508 -532 -6012 Jeremy T. Marsette, Deputy Director Administrative Services 508 -532 -6092 Vacant, Director of Water and Wastewater 508 -532 -6052 Daniel S. Nau, Director of Highway & Solid Waste 508 -532 -6032 Fred J. Davies, Director of Fleet, Facilities & Communications 508 -532 -6073 Robert D. McArthur, Conservation Agent 508 -532 -5152 Diane M. Conner, Director of Administration & Finance 508 -532 -5611 ENGINEERING AND TRANSPORTATION DIVISION The Engineering and Transportation Division is responsible for the planning, design and construction of capital roadway and utility infrastructure projects, maintaining compliance with various State & Federal programs such as NPDES Phase II stormwater, managing the Town's Street Opening Permit and Trench Opening Permit programs, reviewing development and redevelopment plans to ensure roadway and utility changes conform to the Town's construction standards, and inspecting modifications and expansions to the roadway, water, sewer and stormwater networks. The Division also provides technical expertise to the operational divisions of the Public Works Department, other Town Departments, various Boards, Committees, and Commissions, maintains an extensive Geographical Information System (GIS) and is the custodian of a large collection of irreplaceable paper plans and documents. During 2013, 24 capital improvement projects were advanced or completed. Almost 25,000 linear feet (nearly five miles) of water and wastewater mains were replaced or rehabilitated. Locations included C Street, Catherine Road, Colonial Drive, Concord Street, Elder Street, Eliot Street, Essex Street, Event Street, Frederick Street, Hemenway Road, Howe Street, Kendall Street, Lawrence Street, Mansfield Street, Pond Street, Watson Place, and Wilson Street. The Concord Street and School Street sewer improvement project was substantially completed in 2013. This project, mandated by the MADEP Administrative Consent Order, involved a round the clock traffic detour so a new gravity sewer pipe could be jacked under the Saxonville Levee Flood Control Structure. The project also included an open cut crossing of the Sudbury River. Following a sewer connection on Watson Place, the Saxonville Sewer Pump Station was taken off line after forty -two years of service, with the flow now going to the new facility on A Street. The Chalis Sewer Pump Station was also permanently removed from service and replaced with a gravity sewer system. This marks the sixth pump station permanently eliminated from the sewer system in the last two years. Public Works 121 Town of Framingham Permanent roadway restoration projects were completed in several locations following recent utility work. The locations included Edgell Road between Auburn Street and Central Street, Arthur Street, Chouteau Avenue, and portions of Lasalle Avenue, Florissant Avenue, Lake Road and Lakeview Road. The work included the reconstruction and resurfacing of 7,600 linear feet of roadway and 5,600 linear feet of sidewalk, along with the installation of 1,100 linear feet of storm drain and 1,900 linear feet of fiber optic conduit. The Division also coordinated with the MassDOT to advance several projects, the largest being the Reconstruction of Route 126 (Concord Street) project in the downtown area. This project is being designed by the Town and will include roadway resurfacing, new sidewalks and crosswalks, traffic signals, street lighting, street trees, and landscaped areas. The design was completed and the project advertised for bidding in 2013. Construction is scheduled to begin in the spring of 2014. The design of the Cochituate Rail Trail was also completed with construction scheduled for 2014. The Division also worked with MassDOT on four bridge projects (Winter Street over the Sudbury River, Winter Street over the Railroad, Wickford Road and Central Street in Saxonville). In 2013, construction of the Winter Street Bridge over the Sudbury River was completed and the Wickford Road Bridge was nearing completion. Construction of Central Street Bridge in Saxonville and Winter Street Bridge over the Railroad are scheduled to begin in the spring of 2014. In 2013, eighteen design projects were advanced or completed. The utility project designs included sewer capacity improvements downstream of the 2013 Annual Town Report Technology Park, elimination of the Worcester Road sewer pump station, water and sewer improvements along the Main Street and Union Avenue corridor, addressing a rapidly deteriorating sewer main adjacent to Speen Street and rehabilitation of the Beebe Water Tanks. Transportation project design work included the downtown MassDOT project, deck and joint repairs to Central Street Bridge near Edgell Road, intersection improvements in Saxonville intended to address traffic impacts from the redevelopment of the former State Lumber property at 2 School Street and the Danforth Green Plan Unit Development project, roadway restorations on Mellen and Winthrop Streets, replacement of a retaining wall on Water and Central Streets, traffic signal improvements at Waverly /Beaver /Bishop railroad crossing, and traffic calming projects along Edmands Road and Winch and Millwood Streets. Completed studies included the Phase III Stormwater Master Plan (SWMP) for the 9/90, Dunsdell Brook, Hop Brook, and Old Town Center drainage sub - basins and a Town wide Bridge Inspection and Master Plan for the 33 town - owned bridges and culverts. The Division continued its planning efforts in anticipation of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) release of an updated NPDES Phase II Stormwater permit. Based on prior drafts, the new permit will increase requirements for compliance including additional outfall testing and inspections, increased public education and outreach, an expansion of the included Town facilities, and may require Public Works 122 Town of Framingham retrofits/ reconstruction of Town infrastructure. The Division continued to provide Town support by updating the GIS system to capture the amount of construction work completed in 2013. Additionally, a full GIS system update was completed including database, hardware, mapping software and asset management. Lastly, in an effort to provide improved access to record data, the Division has begun linking GIS data and scanned as -built record information. Lastly, the Division reviewed 220 plan submittals received either directly or routed to Public Works from the Building Department, Planning Board or Zoning Board of Appeals; and processed 680 Street Opening Permits and 381 Trench Opening Permits. HIGHWAY MANAGEMENT PROGRAM The Highway Division is responsible for the maintenance and repair of the Town's roadway and sidewalk infrastructure including; pavement markings, granite and bituminous curbing, street and regulatory signage, stormwater utilities, traffic islands, and public shade trees. Stormwater Management The Stormwater Management System consists of more than 200 miles of surface and subsurface drainage systems, 12,200 catch basin and manhole structures, and more than 600 drainage outfalls. 2013 construction projects completed by Town and contracted personnel included the installation and repair of 1,000 linear feet of new drain line on Pine Street, Cherry Street, Lincoln Street as well as the repair of drainage structures and cleaning of 62,030 linear feet of drainpipe. The Division continues the practice of 2013 Annual Town Report monthly inspections in a proactive drainage structure maintenance program. The Division is responsible for maintaining, inspecting and operating the Town's Saxonville flood levee system which consists of 2,550 feet of earth dikes, 1,340 feet of concrete flood walls, 1,000 feet of channel realignment, a pumping station, interior drainage and a vehicular flood gate. In order to maintain compliance with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency's (EPA) NPDES Phase II Stormwater Permit, the Highway Division made a vigorous year -long effort to clean all of the catch basins utilizing both Town crews and contracted services, to remove silt, sand, and debris from approximately 8,500 catch basins last year. Over 800 tons of catch basin debris was removed from catch basins and hauled to an accepting facility by Town equipment and personnel. The storm drain cleaning program has continued to produce a significant repair list as the inspection process progresses. The Beaver Dam Brook and Hop Brook continue to be significant operational challenges for the Division as even modest rain events may cause the brooks to surcharge at the many culvert headwalls in both South Framingham and the Gregory Road and McAdams areas of North Framingham. For this reason the Division has installed automated monitoring sensors that alert staff to high water levels. The deficiencies in the stormwater systems throughout the Town are a major cause of unscheduled overtime and emergency repair cost incurred by the Town. In an effort to minimize the amount of sand entering and further diminishing the capacity of the system, the Division has continued strict control practices for the use of de -icing materials during the winter Public Works 123 Town of Framingham months. In addition, an aggressive and comprehensive post- winter street and sidewalk cleaning program is performed annually to remove as much sand as possible from the streets and thereby minimize the opportunity for accumulation in the drainage system. The Division performs a comprehensive town wide street cleaning routine as well as overnight sweeping in the streets and sidewalks of the commercial areas to minimize the entry of materials into the drainage system and to provide a cleaner environment in the downtown area. The removal of sand and debris from the Town's catch basins and manholes remains an operational priority each year. Pavement Management The 2013 construction projects included the replacement or upgrade of roadway elements and appurtenances so that both regulatory guidelines and directives continued to be adhered to and visual enhancements could be made. New pavement markings, street signs, sidewalks, granite and bituminous curbing, wheelchair ramps and curb -cut control measures were addressed during construction. The 2013 road program reconstructed 13.5 center lane miles of roadways in the Town. The Division continued to integrate and manage the use of specialized contracted equipment with in- house resources. The development of this program has led to greater cost control, quality control, and accountability while performing repair work on defective roadways. The strategy and design behind this program had drawn the attention of other large communities in the Commonwealth. In addition, the Division responded to emergency repairs, preventive maintenance, and filled over 11,862 potholes in 2013. The Division has 2013 Annual Town Report replaced 2,300 linear feet of defective guardrails through this ongoing state financed (Chapter 90) road program. Winter Storm Management The Highway Division is responsible for the provision of a safe automotive and pedestrian environment both during and after winter storm events. This effort involves the plowing and treating of 550 lane miles of public roadway, 38 municipal parking facilities, 87 miles of sidewalks and public pathways, 183 crosswalks, 187 cul -de -sacs and 31 school crossing -guard stations and student drop -off areas. Snow and ice operations are among the most important of responsibilities charged to the Department of Public Works. No activity performed by a Town entity encompasses more uncontrollable factors, nor has a greater impact on the community than does that of the proper handling of snow and ice events. Those factors include weather, the amount of snowfall, rate of snowfall, duration of the storm, and type of precipitation. Not only do these factors have to be considered, their impact on resources and costs, including manpower, equipment, and materials must be understood and appropriately managed. The Division has integrated the Town's Geographical Information System (GIS) with an Incident Command Structure to manage each event. In addition the department installed global positioning units (GPS) into plowing equipment. The purpose of this strategic effort is to provide a high level of accountability while applying the appropriate amount of resources to each storm event. In order to be fiscally responsible, the Department has developed a strategy to focus on main roads with greater speeds and higher traffic volumes, while utilizing a measured response on secondary roads, making them safe and passable. Public Works 124 Town of Framingham All Town spreader trucks are equipped with a computerized distribution system that operates according to ground speed, thus ensuring the uniform distribution of de -icing materials. Tree Warden & Forestry Management The Highway Division is responsible for the maintenance management of the Town's estimated 12,000 public shade trees and for the development of a Public Shade Tree program for the community. The purpose of this program is to promote, preserve, and enhance the shade tree environment of the community through the application of best management practices and public education campaigns. The Town of Framingham was named a Tree City USA again in 2013 for the 23 T consecutive year. The Division also plans an annual Arbor Day celebration in which several private contractors donate their time. This year the event was held at the Historic Town Common. The Division planted 97 trees this year including several during the Arbor Day event. The Highway Division oversees the Town's vegetation management program that is permitted annually by the Massachusetts Department of Agricultural Resources Pesticide Bureau. This program allows the Department to apply best management practices for the control of curbside vegetation that otherwise would grow uncontrollably and require the commitment of substantial and sustained labor to control unwanted growth. A primary and recurring function of this operating group is the statutory requirement to maintain minimum clearance over the 550 lane mile roadway network. In 2013, 44 miles of pruning were completed to provide clearance and 2013 Annual Town Report safe travel lanes. The Town's shade trees, while providing a great public amenity to the Town, require routine maintenance so that they do not also become a public liability. The tree crew performs monthly surveys to determine hazardous trees and diseases and takes corrective action to minimize damage and response during severe weather events. The Division is responsible for the cleanup and removal of storm debris. The Tree Warden conducts frequent hazardous tree assessments, prescribes treatment, oversees removals, and participates in public hearings on issues related to trees within the right of way. The Department routinely responds to residents' inquiries and requests for service. During 2013 Forestry Management personnel removed 231 dead, diseased, and /or hazardous street trees and responded to 58 emergency removals as a result of tree failure impacting roads or other public properties. Traffic Systems Management The Traffic Systems section of the Highway Division manages the maintenance, fabrication, and placement of the Town's regulatory, advisory, and street signage, steel -beam safety guardrail, installation of new and annual maintenance of existing pavement markings, and the work zone safety program for Division operations. This section is responsible for advance planning of traffic management coordination for roadway construction, as well as for the implementation of street - by -street "no parking" postings required to efficiently advance the street sweeping program and snow removal operations. The pre - planning for traffic management during the construction season maximizes the efficient production of the work, while contributing to a safe environment for the motorists and the work crews alike. Public Works 125 Town of Framingham The Traffic Systems section managed the annual contract and divisional painting of 83 miles of yellow centerline, 93 miles of white edge line, over 715 crosswalks, 771 stop bars, and 362 arrows throughout the Town. In addition, the Division responded to Police, Fire and other safety road related issues requiring emergency traffic management, as well as planned events such as the Boston Marathon. The Division also installed and or replaced hundreds of regulatory and advisory signs either by direction of the Board of Selectmen, the Traffic Roadway Safety Committee, or as required through routine maintenance practices. SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT PROGRAM The Solid Waste Division is responsible for managing the Town's solid waste to preserve and protect public health and the environment. The Division oversees curbside solid waste and recycling programs along with containerized collections at condominiums and municipal facilities. In addition, the Town's Resource Recovery Center located on Mt. Wayte Ave. and yard waste drop - off site play an integral part in enabling the Division to deliver a wide range of recycling services to the public. The division manages the collection of refuse and recycling from 19,508 dwelling units weekly, averaging more than 3,900 curbside collection stops and 90,000 pounds collected daily. During the winter of 2013, the Division was faced with many challenges as a result of a series of winter storms delivering heavy amounts of snowfall in a short period of time. With little time to rest between events, the Division stood strong Public Works 2013 Annual Town Report through the unfavorable conditions striving to deliver the expected level of service on both plow routes and curbside collection routes. There was a strong sense of pride when executing operations during difficult circumstances. Since the initial recycling cart distribution program began in 2011, many home owners have requested to enlarge the capacity of their cart. In 2013 the division satisfied 215 service requests from residents to exchange their cart to the larger size. The number of cart exchanges in 2013 was very similar to the 210 services request from 2012 for a total of 425 requested in a two year period. This activity demonstrates that residents are recycling more and will continue to do so. The cart radio frequency identification system (RFID) allows the Town to track the address carts are assigned to, how often and what time of day they are serviced. This continues to be a valuable tool for the town to maintain contractor accountability ensuring the proper delivery of service has been performed. The Division works aggressively to research and develop new techniques in managing waste that cut costs, improve efficiency and further develop the Town's recycling programs. Some of these approaches included: 1. Developing Phase II of the Divisions Transition to Automation (Curbside Solid Waste and Recycling Collection). The Phase II concept includes modernizing the way curbside refuse is collected; shifting from a manual collection style (driver and collector) to a more efficient and safer fully automated style (driver and mechanical lifting device with carts on the curb). The division plans to request funding for this initiative at the April 2014 Annual Town Meeting. This will enable the department to 126 Town of Framingham 2. 3 I 5 6 acquire the necessary equipment to assume responsibility for curbside recycling in 2016. This presents the Town with an extraordinary opportunity to save costs while continuing to deliver exceptional customer service. Continuing to facilitate competitive bidding on solid waste contracts to save money and improve services The attainment of waste reduction grants from the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection (MassDep). Monitor school recycling programs that use reusable trays and silverware in their cafeterias eliminating the need to dispose of polystyrene trays. Participating schools are McCarthy Elementary, Woodrow Wilson Elementary and Brophy Elementary School. The Division continues to sell natural mulch and compost to homeowners and landscapers at a reduced rate. This helps reduce disposal cost, raise additional revenues for the Town and create a full circle recycling loop. In addition, these materials have been used by other Town Departments which has helped reduce costs. The Division has provided these materials for various Town projects such as at our Resource Recovery Center, as a soil amendment in athletics fields, landscaping at town owned buildings and other various projects around town. These materials are provided at no cost to other town Departments allowing them significant financial savings. Public Education; 2013 continued our themed monthly events and programs. These events and services were offered to residents at 2013 Annual Town Report no additional cost and included Fall Household Hazardous Waste Day which drew close to 500 vehicles, the Earth Day Celebration and the town wide Green -Up Day. Our most popular events continue to be Shred Fest (secure confidential document shredding) and our Free Electronics Day. Both events are held at no additional charge to the residents. Furthermore, the electronics take back day has allowed the town to donate 300 pounds of non - perishable food items to United Way Tri- County food pantry located in Framingham as participating residents are encouraged to make a donation. This has also helped the Town to properly recycle and dispose of thousands of pounds of discarded electronics. 7. Division employees have conducted multiple tours of the facility promoting the recycling program to various town groups. The Resource Recovery Center (RRC) located on Mount Wayte Ave has continued the tradition of providing quality service to residents. In 2013 the division had robust sticker sales issuing 6,858 permits to residents providing access to the solid waste and recycling services offered at the facility. The center continues to provide excellent cost effective service to the residents and works with neighboring communities and private businesses in the marketing of recyclables. This practice has allowed a greater revenue stream to be produced for the recyclables received. Through fees collected for divisional services and marketing of the recyclables during 2013, $229,535.00 was generated for the General Fund. In 2013 the town continued to enjoy the successes derived by making it easier for Public Works 127 Town of Framingham residents to recycle. In addition to the hazardous and hard to manage wastes collected at the RRC, the center collected 401 tons of recyclables. Curbside recyclables collected totaled 4,863.71 tons (49.66 tons higher than 2012). This represented an overall trash disposal cost avoidance of $352,735.57. WATER AND WASTEWATER MANAGEMENT PROGRAM The Water and Wastewater Program is responsible for the provision of a drinking water supply, a fire suppression service, and a sewer collection service to the 70,000 residents of the community that it serves. The Water Department is responsible for the distribution of a public potable water supply and for the provision of fire suppression service to the 17,000 residential and commercial accounts within the community. The average daily water demand of nearly seven million gallons per day (mgd) is purchased from the Massachusetts Water Resources Authority (MWR ) and is subsequently distributed throughout the Town by means of a complicated system of pumps, pipes, valves, and reservoirs. The Water Department program provides for the maintenance and repair to the water distribution infrastructure that includes; 250 miles of pipe, 17,000 service connections, 2,000 hydrants, 4,800 gate valves, 22,000 meters, 4 pumping stations, 3 booster stations, and 6 above ground water tanks having a storage capacity of nearly 9 million gallons. The Wastewater Department is responsible for the collection and transport of 5 -10 million gallons of sewage each day. A significant portion of wastewater flow during peak periods is infiltration and inflow (I /I) from sources such as leaking pipes and sump pump 2013 Annual Town Report discharges during wet weather. Sewage is conveyed from town systems to the MWRA which is charged with the transport and treatment of sewerage from its forty -three member communities. The town's collection system consists of 226 miles of gravity mains, 18 miles of force mains, 44 pump stations, 6,600 manholes, and over 40 miles of cross - country sewer - line easements. The Division's capital improvement programs have been substantially under- funded in recent decades and, as a consequence, the critical infrastructure has experienced ever increasing incidents of failure. The system continued to grow and expand over time, but the funding for the aging and expanding infrastructure did not keep pace with capital needs. As a consequence, the Division was historically engaged solely in performing unscheduled maintenance and was unable to devote resources to perform critical maintenance to the system. This is underscored by the issuance of an Administrative Consent Order (ACO) and Notice of Noncompliance by the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection (MADEP) during March 2007. The ACO requires the Town to undertake major sewer construction and rehabilitation projects over several years with the primary focus of alleviating reoccurring sanitary sewer overflows, a violation of State and Federal law. The last specifically identified project from the ACO was completed on schedule before the end of 2013. The ACO included several other requirements including increased staffing levels, major equipment purchases, implementation of a SCADA system to remotely monitor and control pumping stations and strict reporting requirements. We are awaiting DEP's review of our Sump Pump Elimination Plan which will likely result in additional enforcement action. Public Works 128 Town of Framingham The Department also faces the continuing challenges of managing a second Administrative Order originally issued by the Massachusetts Water Resources Authority in 2003. The MWRA Settlement Agreement limits the level of sulfide that the Town is authorized to discharge to the MWRA system through operational efforts. Sulfide generation can cause odor and corrosion problems in sewers which sometimes can be catastrophic. Activities which the Wastewater Department performs to mitigate the generation of sulfide include chemical dosing at selected wastewater pumping stations, targeted collection system cleaning and inspection, and enforcement of grease interceptor requirements at food establishments. A major cause of sulfide is the wastewater detention time associated with the large number of pumping stations and 18 miles of associated sewer force main piping. The Department has reduced the number of pumping stations during the past three years from 50 to 44 as part of its Capital program. In recent years the Department of Public Works has developed a professional and knowledgeable workforce at all levels and disciplines. This progression has provided an opportunity to identify and fully carry out capital projects of limited scope from design through construction using Public Works staff. This practice not only provides the Town with a significant cost savings over contracting for these services but is used as a tool for continually training our employees. Unfortunately we do experience a significant turnover in personnel which leaves us understaffed at many times. The aforementioned construction activities were in addition to the excavations required by department staff to repair over 200 water system failures 2013 Annual Town Report and 140 sewer system failures during the course of the year. Additionally the Water and Wastewater Division responded to nearly 2,000 first response calls when a customer was in need of immediate assistance. The Wastewater division, performed video inspection of over 118,000 linear feet of sewer pipe whereby the condition of the sewer is documented using a camera unit which is remotely controlled and travels through the pipe. The inspection process reveals areas of the system that have actual or potential problems that may require repair or replacement. Twice each year the Water Department Collects drinking water samples from fifteen homes which are subsequently analyzed for their lead content. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has set the action level for lead in drinking water at 15 parts per billion (ppb), the level which triggers corrective actions to be undertaken by the water supplier. The results of our sampling program have successfully met that goal once again during 2013 as they have for the past several years. The Water Department also performs approximately 900 bacteriological tests annually to ensure the quality and protection of the Town's drinking water. The Town maintained continuous compliance throughout the year with the Environmental Protection Agency's standards related to bacteria testing (Total Coliform Rule). CONSERVATION COMMISSION The Conservation and Open Space Division of the Department of Public Works in support of the Conservation Commission is responsible for implementing local, state, and federal wetland laws, managing over 400 acres of conservation land, and engaging the public in conservation efforts. Public Works 129 Town of Framingham The Conservation Office is responsible for reviewing all proposed and on -going municipal, private, commercial, and industrial projects to determine if they fall under the jurisdiction of local, state, and federal wetland laws. Conservation staff conducts site inspections, attends pertinent meetings and represents the Commission in legal matters. Staff advises and provides technical expertise to the Conservation Commission to assist with the protection of the environment as well as interdepartmental reviews for other town departments. Other duties include: managing conservation land owned by the Town; overseeing the Framingham Stewardship Program; directing the Aquatic Management Program and providing education and outreach to residents. 1. Wetlands Protection Achievements, the Commission and staff: • Reviewed, for jurisdictional relevance, all applications for 165 inter - departmental reviews (Building Permits, Planning Board Permits, and Zoning Board of Appeals Permits); • Held 23 Public meetings to discuss project applications, land management efforts, and public education efforts; • Reviewed 18 and permitted 18 Notices of Intent applications with no denials; • Reviewed 3. Abbreviated Notice of Resource Area Delineation and issued an ORAD. Two of the three ANRADs continued into 2014. • Reviewed 8 and permitted 8 Requests for Determination of Applicability applications; • 2 Emergency Certifications were issued 2013 Annual Town Report • Performed numerous site visits and inspections to gain first -hand information of on -site conditions and verify wetland delineations. The Commission continued to oversee active projects from prior years. It issued: • 3Amended Orders of Conditions for project changes • 9 Minor Plan Changes • 7 Certificates of Compliance • 7 wetland violations • 6 Enforcement Orders were issued • 24 Administrative Approvals 2. Stewardship Achievements: The Framingham Conservation Commission's Stewards continuously maintain Conservation Lands by cutting back vegetation that has overgrown onto scenic trails, and cleaning up debris. The Stewards also inform staff of any issues with Conservation Land. The Conservation Office also worked with two Eagle Scout Projects. 3. Educational Achievements: The Conservation Office held three events for education and outreach purposes (Nature Trail: Plant Identification and Animal Tracking, Letterboxing and Winter Tracking). The Commission participated in two other events (Riverfest and Earth Day Festival). 4. Open Space Achievements: The Conservation and Open Space Division, worked closely with the Board of Selectmen, Community and Economic Development, the Planning Board, and the Department of Public Works, to update the Town's 2008 Open Space Plan. 5. Administrative Achievements: The Conservation and Open Space Division and the Conservation Commission works closely with DPW, Public Works 130 Town of Framingham Parks and Recreation Dept., Planning Board, Building Dept., and Community and Economic Development to ensure compliance with state and local wetland laws. Conservation Staff works closely with several local organizations such as Sudbury Valley Trustees, New England Wildflower Society, Bay Circuit Trail Alliance, SuAsCo Wild and Scenic River Stewardship Council, Massachusetts Department of Conservation and Recreation, Massachusetts Department of Fisheries and Wildlife, and the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection, to protect the Town's wetland resource areas and open space. FLEET, FACILITIES AND COMMUNICATIONS PROGRAM The Fleet, Facilities and Communications program continues to provide a critical support service to various public works programs and also provides vehicle and equipment maintenance support to other agencies within the Town. This Program is accountable for; the development and implementation of professional fleet management standards and practices, the design and procurement of all public works vehicles and equipment, and for providing standardized maintenance management practices for all public works facilities including water, wastewater and pumping stations. The Division is also charged with the technical management of the telecommunications network and thereby provides a critical service component to the Department's Emergency Management Response Plan. The Fleet, Facilities, and Communications Division's role is to provide logistical support to the Department through the provision of fully operational equipment, facilities and telecommunications that together, ensure the effective and efficient delivery of essential services to the 2013 Annual Town Report residents of the community. These vital services include the provision of public safety, public works, and public utility functions for the residents of Framingham. The Town continues to be one of three major equipment and materials cache sites for the Northeast Homeland Security Regional Advisory Council (NERAC). Fleet Management In 2013 the Division researched, designed and prepared specifications for the procurement of the following specialized equipment: one 72,000 GVW cab & chassis w /log loader, one multi purposed sidewalk tractor w /attachments. Also included was one medium size loader w /attachments and a 72,000 GVW cab & chassis with a container roll off attachment with a front plow, one slide in sander unit for a six wheel dump truck with comp a spread controls and two trailer mounted pump station generators. Technician training sessions continue both in -house and off site which included Ford training to help keep our technicians current with the ever changing industry. The Parts Manager completed the Globally Harmonized System training related to the standardization of the Material Safety Data Sheets and also attended a MCPPO training seminar for Designing & Constructing of Public Facilities for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. This winter was the seventh season we created a temporary site utilized by our technicians who are assigned to the north side of town during plowing events. This continues to work very well in providing the technicians a more functional area to work so repairs can be performed more effectively while reducing the vehicle's `out of service' time that would occur Public Works 131 Town of Framingham travelling to and from the Western Avenue facility. In 2013, Fleet Services wrote 2,217 repair orders, performed 455 scheduled preventative maintenance services and completed 179 Commonwealth of Massachusetts Registry of Motor Vehicles Enhanced Emissions State Inspections. The Division also managed the acquisition & distribution of more than 260,500 gallons of gasoline & diesel fuel. Facility Maintenance Again this year the Department of Environmental Protection's Stage II Vapor Recovery Certification program was performed for the fuel system at Western Avenue along with the annual calibration of the fuel pumps which was performed by the Town's Sealer of Weights & Measurers. The oil /water separators at Western Avenue and the Mt. Wayte recycling facility continue to be inspected quarterly and pumped out in compliance with DEP regulations as required (but at least annually). We continue to perform full load tests on the emergency/ standby generators at both the Western Avenue and Henry Street facilities. This is done quarterly to insure proper operation along with a semi - annual maintenance program. The annual fire sprinkler inspection was performed at the Western Avenue facility. The exterior lighting at the RDC and the Henry Street location have been upgraded with energy efficient LED lighting with the assistance of an NSTAR grant. The Spill Prevention Control and Countermeasure Plans (SPCCP) continue to be reviewed annually to insure accuracy. This plan is necessary so there are guidelines in place to respond to any type of uncontrolled release of hazardous 2013 Annual Town Report materials. This plan also includes all of the town's pumping stations and the Recycle and Disposal Facility. Fleet Services continues to do a monthly inspection of the Watson Place flood station and performs any necessary repairs. ADMINISTRATION & FINANCE The Administration and Finance Division provides for the consolidation of all administrative and financial functions within the Department of Public Works. The Division strives to enhance the efficiency and accuracy of financial and administrative functions within the Department through the use of professional practices. The core mission of the Division of Administration & Finance is to provide service and technical support to the major Divisions within the Department of Public Works: Engineering, Conservation, Highway, Solid Waste, Fleet, Water and Wastewater as well as providing other Town Departments with information in a timely and accurate manner. Water and sewer utility billings for the Town of Framingham are also managed by this Division. Staff issued 72,182 bills in 2013. Most residential customers in Framingham are billed quarterly for water and sewer usage, while commercial, industrial and high volume customers are billed monthly. The staff also administers the Discount and Utility Abatement Policies on behalf of the Board of Selectmen. Members of the department oversee the Drain Layer License renewal process, the hiring of staff; the processing of personnel related activities for the 150 members of the Public Works Department as well as Public Works 132 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report the processing of thousands of vendor invoices. The Division is also responsible for the management of grant funding, as well as federal reimbursement activities that are related to storm emergencies and other events. The region experienced a blizzard during the first week of February 2013. The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) made an emergency declaration for Middlesex County enabling eligible communities to recover a portion of their expenses. Framingham recovered $334,963.31 raising the total federal reimbursements received by Framingham since 2008 to over $1.OM. Public Works 133 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report PL NNIN : Omic DEVELOPMENT PLANNING BOARD I COMMUNITY & ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT I METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL METROWEST REGIONAL TRANSIT AUTHORITY I FRAMINGHAM HOUSING AUTHORITY PLANNING BOARD L§ Memorial Building, Rm B37 1 508- 532 -5450 1 planning .board(,)framinghamma.gov The Planning Board strives to work with both project proponents and the public to shape projects that minimize impacts to the community while accommodating new growth. Such growth provides excellent employment opportunities and a growing tax base to the Town. Highlights of the year and of the range of projects before the Planning Board in 2013 are provided below: THE BOARD The five (5) present Planning Board members are Christine A. Long, Stephanie A. Mercandetti, Thomas F. Mahoney, Lewis Cohen and Victor A. Ortiz. On April 11, 2013, the Planning Board elected Christine A. Long to the position of Chair, Stephanie A. Mercandetti to serve as Vice - Chair, and Lewis Colten as Clerk. The Planning Board Office is funded to staff three employees. Jay W. Grande held the position of Planning Board Administrator until March of 2013. Amanda L. Loomis was appointed as the Planning Administrator. Thomas J Begin served as the Administrative Assistant/ Financial Analyst. The Planner position was vacated with Ms. Loomis' promotion. In calendar year 2013, the Planning Board held 43 meetings. The Planning Board held public hearings and meetings to consider applications for the following: 7 Site Plan Review Approvals, 23 Special Permits, 4 Modifications to Approved Site Plans /Decisions, 4 Public Way Access Permits, 7 Approval Not Required Plans, 5 Land Disturbance Permit, 2 Definitive Subdivision Plan, 1 Definitive Development Plan for Planned Unit Development. MAJOR PLANNING PROJECTS Danforth Green — P.U.D. In 2012, the Planning Board received a significantly revised Plan Unit Development Application. In 2013 the Planning Board approved said project to decrease the number of housing units to 353 comprised of 173 for sale housing units within the For Sale Component, (70 townhomes and 103 cottages) and 180 rental- housing units within the Rental Component. Construction is expected to start in the spring of 2014. This project provides new residential dwellings, expansion of the tax base, preservation of significant open space and an opportunity for new growth. APPROVED PROJECTS 342 Winter Street The Applicant applied for Site Plan Review Approval for a 4,800 square foot addition to the existing Nursing Home. 575 Worcester Road The Applicant applied for Site Plan Review Approval and Special Permit for Dimensional Relief to Off - street Parking Design Standards to construct land banked parking spaces in an existing parking lot. 145 Meadow Street The Applicant applied for a Special Permit for Land Disturbance to Construct an Earth Berm to shield abutters from activity related to MADEP approved asphalt brick and concrete recycling facility. Planning & Economic Development 134 Town of Framingham 49 Lexington Street The Applicant applied for a Site Plan Review Approval for an accessibility improvement project consisting of a new covered accessible walkway with adjacent public garden and parking lot on the site of the demolished garage. 101 Concord Street The Applicant applied for a Site Plan Review Approval, Special Permit for Mixed -Use, Reduction in The Required Number of Parking Space, and Affordable Housing and Public Way Access Permit. The proposal was to renovate and reuse 2nd and 3r stories of existing building for 24 apartments, in addition to making the project accessible by constructing an addition to back of building. 350 Worcester Road The Applicant applied for Modification of Site Plan Review Approval. The Applicant proposed to construct a solar power generating canopy carport with electric recharge station and minor modifications to existing landscaping within an existing automobile dealership. 343 Cochituate Road The Applicant applied for a Special Permit for a Reduction in the Required Number of Parking Spaces to accommodate the proposed additional 24 outdoor seasonal patio seats. 43B and 45 Nixon Road The Applicant applied for a Definitive Subdivision Plan for the construction of an 8 lot Definitive Subdivision Plan entitled "Ford's Hill Estates" Approved Projects Once projects are approved, the Planning Board ensures that the project conforms to the conditions of the Planning Board Decision and Approved Site Plan. The Planning Board conducts conformance reviews during the permitting and 2013 Annual Town Report construction phases for all approved projects. ZONING BY -LAW AMENDMENTS The following Zoning Amendments were adopted at the Annual Town Meeting and approved by the Attorney General during the 2013 calendar year. The zoning amendments were as follows. Annual Town Meeting — May 1, 2013 Article 25: Appropriation of Funds for Comprehensive Review of the Framingham Zoning By -law Article 38: Acceptance of MGL CH 43D: TJX ( Cochituate Road /Speen Street) Article 39: Acceptance of MGL Ch. 43D: 9/90 Crossing Article 40: Acceptance of MGL Ch. 43D: Technology Park Article 41: Acceptance of MGL Ch. 39, �23D Mullin Rule Article 51: �III.O. Commercial Ground - Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations Master Plan Implementation The Planning Board will present the 2013 Master Plan yearly at Annual Town Meeting, providing a status reports on the work items completed or to be added. • Planning Board staff works in collaboration with Petrini & Associates and town departments as a working group to recodify the Framingham Zoning By -law. The Working Group meets on a monthly basis and reports to the Board of Selectmen, the Planning Board and Zoning Board of Appeals on the progress of their workings. Planning & Economic Development 135 Town of Framingham • The Planning Board worked in collaboration with the Board of Health and consultants to update the Town's Well Regulations. • The Planning Board continued to work with the Standing Committee on Planning & Zoning, Agricultural Committee, Conservation Commission and Staff to develop the Agriculture and Open Space By -laws. COLLABORATED WORK EFFORTS Locally Grown: Preserving Agricultural Lands in the Suburbs Planning Board worked with Massachusetts Audubon Society, Sudbury Valley Trustees to present on alternative options of development and preservation of open space and agricultural properties. The goal of the workshop was to present programs and strategies to help farmers keep working lands in use. The workshop was held on January 9, 2014. Mass in Motion, Community Transformation Grant- Healthy Communities Through the Mass in Motion/ Community Transformation Grant, the Town of Framingham will be working in collaboration with the communities of Hudson and Marlborough to create incorporate healthy communities initiative town or city. The purpose of the Community Transformation Grant is to implement policy, systems and environmental change strategies to increase healthy eating and active living. CTG strategies need to include broader policy, environmental, programmatic or infrastructure changes to promote health rather than an emphasis on programs. 2013 Annual Town Report In 2013, MetroWest Moves submitted a Community Transformation Grant heavily supported by Town departments and community organizations. The MetroWest Moves was awarded the grant in February of 2014. ADMINISTRATION The Planning has continued to work with the Town Treasurer's Office to require prospective developers to obtain certification from the Town's Treasurer /Tax Collector that no local taxes, fees, assessments or other municipal charges are outstanding prior to submission of an application. As a result of this process, many applicants have been obligated to bring unsettled accounts up to date before the Planning Board would consider their development proposals. Since first employed in May of 1993, this noteworthy process has been a source of substantial uncollected taxes for the Town. In the calendar year of 2013, the Planning Board collected a total of $80,500.58 in revenue from associated project review fees and from the sale of Zoning By- Laws, Zoning Maps, Subdivision Rules and Regulations, and minor miscellaneous revenues. The projects reviewed by the Planning Board will create hundreds of construction jobs. The estimated total value of improvements that will be made to projects approved and permitted in 2013 is $46,353,333 Upon occupancy of these projects, the net increase in positive tax flow to the Town is estimated upwards of $1.8M annually In addition to actual off -site improvements constructed by project applicants, the Planning Board has also collected on -site improvement obligations in the amount of approximately $4_5M through CY2013 according to our most recent financial report. Planning & Economic Development 136 Town of Framingham In addition to these contributions to the General Fund, the Planning Board obtains significant Town -wide amenities through the process of negotiated mitigation. In the course of its review the Planning Board requires applicants to provide improvements such as roadway widening and reconstruction, signalization, enhancements for public transportation and landscaping to offset adverse project impacts. The Planning Board continues to improve the website to increase availability of the information to the public. The Zoning By -Law, Zoning Map, Subdivision Regulations, Planning Board Rules and 2013 Annual Town Report Regulations are available for downloading and printing. The Planning Board posts documents on the website for public review and information; these documents include: weekly agendas, approved minutes, project information and town meeting materials. The Planning Board's webpage include Master Plan, Part One and Part Two, Comprehensive Infrastructure Improvement Plan for the Framingham Technology Park. Respectfully submitted, Christine A. Long, Chair COMMUNITY & ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT Memorial Building, Rm B2 1 508 - 532 -5455 1 planning .department @framinghamma.gov The Community and Economic Development Division (CED) undertakes a wide variety of projects focused on protecting and enhancing the quality of life for Framingham's residents. The projects are multi - dimensional, ranging from promoting homeownership and strengthening the Town's tax base to providing policy analyses and pursuing mission- related grants. The Division also promotes the Town as a desirable place in which to live, shop, work, and invest. The Division consists of three departments: Planning, Zoning Board of Appeals (ZBA), and Community Development (CD). While each department concentrates on different functions, each coordinates closely with other departments, as well as with other municipal division, boards, and committees. The Planning Department concentrates on sound planning to promote economic development and support our residential neighborhoods. Planners manage a variety of projects and provide policy analyses for the Town Manager and Board of Selectmen. The Department pursues, and manages mission - related grants while also providing staff support to town committees. Economic Development The department is committed to encouraging appropriate economic development in order to support and expand the tax base, thereby contributing to the fiscal health of the town and minimizing the tax burden on property owners. The Department is responsible for implementing the Town's Economic Development Strategic Plan, which is based on the recognition of the critical roles that the commercial sector plays in improving the quality of life for residents by contributing to the tax base, providing employment opportunities, and making available a diversity of goods and services. Consisting of four interconnected Planning & Economic Development 137 Town of Framingham components, the Plan is directed at: identifying and planning for key sites and districts, facilitating Town investment to establish a framework for the private sector, creating a business friendly environment, and marketing the town's assets to attract new development and redevelopment. The Planning Department also supports the implementation of the Master Plan, adopted by the Planning Board in 2012. Appropriate Economic Development Redevelopment of existing properties is the primary mechanism available to expand the tax base in order to reduce the financial burden on existing property owners and /or increase the availability of funding to improve municipal services. The department targets and promotes the development of major parcels for (re)development throughout town. We are focused on creating a favorable development environment and encouraging redevelopment of vacant and underutilized property in the downtown and community -wide. Staff monitors property that is available for sale and lease, responds to questions from individuals and businesses interested in locating in Framingham, and attempts to link demand with available property. We work closely with state development offices. Staff sits on interdepartmental teams that review proposed development proposals in order to facilitate the project through the various review processes. Staff also serves as an intermediary between existing and prospective businesses with other municipal departments including Building, Assessing, Police, Fire, and Planning Board. Planning Department staff has developed strong and effective relationships with major property owners and serve as the "go -to" people in Town. 2013 Annual Town Report Economic Development Industrial Corporation (EDIC) The planning and economic development functions performed by staff are closely interrelated with the work of the EDIC. Staff and the EDIC collaborate extensively in order to further our shared commitment to promote economic development. The EDIC is charged with creating a pro- active capacity to execute activities supporting the Economic Development Strategic Plan. Based in part on the Economic Development Self- Assessment Tool (EDSAT) it sponsored in 2012, the EDIC received funding this year for a number of activities. The bulk of the funding was designated to hire a consultant to develop a marketing plan, to help the Town position itself as a desirable location to live and open a business. The EDIC hired the consultant in in December 2013 and will begin work in 2014. Additional funds are targeted towards a grant program for small businesses located in highly visible areas that are interested in improving the appearance of their property. This Beautification Program will also kick off in 2014. Additional funds have been used to acquire business data subscriptions and provide training opportunities for EDIC and CED staff. The EDIC with CED is also developing an Outreach Program in order to identify and address concerns of the businesses so that the Town can build upon its assets and address its weaknesses. Members will serve as the Town's ambassadors to reinforce the Town's commitment to support existing businesses and to respond to their needs. EDIC and CED have created an internship program in conjunction with Framingham State University in order to Planning & Economic Development 138 Town of Framingham take advantage of the considerable resources offered by the university while advancing Town economic development objectives with minimal impact on the municipal budget. Over the summer, the EDIC intern undertook a number of projects including creating a web -based dining guide that is located at www.ChooseFramingham.com/dining guide and a web page with activities for children. He also conducted research for CED and EDIC on the business community and commercial properties in Framingham. CED and EDIC work closely with the MetroWest Chamber of Commerce and MetroWest 495 Partnership, which are strong and effective allies in the department's efforts to strengthen the tax base. We also maintain strong partnerships with state and regional agencies as well as Framingham Downtown Renaissance (FDR). Promotion Consistent with the Economic Development Strategic Plan, a concerted effort is underway to market the desirable attributes of Framingham in order to encourage individuals, families and firms to locate, invest, and shop in our town. Planners have developed a marketing campaign, a major component of which is a web site created and maintained in conjunction with Technology Services. The two divisions will continue to refine the web site, which can be accessed at www.chooseframingham.com Downtown Revitalization The Planning Department coordinates ongoing and planned projects to revitalize Framingham's central business district. The department works closely with the Town Manager, Department of Public Works, Building and Wires Department, and Planning Board as well as state, 2013 Annual Town Report regional and federal agencies and legislators to insure that all projects are moving forward in a coordinated and expeditious manner. Underlying the Town's approach to improving the economic viability of Downtown is the recognition that public infrastructure improvements leverage private investment. Public investment is directed at facilitating vehicular and pedestrian circulation patterns, improving safety, and beautifying the downtown as well as upgrading water and sewer infrastructure. Working with DPW and its consultant as well as the Town Manager, Board of Selectmen and Planning Board staff, the Planning Department has helped guide the development of a long -term revitalization strategy for the downtown that addresses the rail crossing issue, seeks to incorporate Farm Pond into the downtown, promotes mixed -use transit- oriented development, significantly improves safety and traffic flow, and enhances the physical appeal of the downtown. The long -term plan, to introduce a grade separation into the downtown, is currently under Environmental Review by the State. The Town has also developed plans to effect significant near -term vehicular and pedestrian improvements to address traffic flow and improve safety. These plans, combined with major streetscape improvements to beautify the downtown and help entice visitors to the district, are slated for implementation through construction beginning in in summer 2014. Framingham Downtown Renaissance CED staff work closely with Framingham Downtown Renaissance, a non - profit organization focused on the revitalization Planning & Economic Development 139 Town of Framingham of our downtown. Staff participates in board of directors meetings to provide support and insure collaboration between FDR and Town efforts and policies. In addition to staff support, CED contributed $30,000 in (federal) Community Development Block Grant funds to further the goals of FDR. Under the leadership of Executive Director Holli Andrews, FDR 2013 activities focused on downtown design, promotion, and organization. In design, FDR created the "Front Door Framingham" project, raising funds for a mural spanning the brick wall of a building facing Routes 126 and 135. FDR also emplaced potted flowers at 15 downtown locations. In promotion, FDR completed three "ArtPOP" events — pop -up galleries showcasing local art/artists, supported the Downtown Farmer's Market, and conducted its second annual Farm Pond Festival. FDR sponsored its third annual Winter Wonderland, to promote downtown shopping over the holidays. FDR also organized a MarathonFest, a family- oriented event connecting marathon spectators to local businesses. In organization, FDR acted as a liaison between businesses and the Town, to address downtown business needs. FDR also collaborated with Framingham State University, leading classes as a primer for classroom participation in revitalization efforts. FDR maintained and expanded its online presence, through its Facebook pages, Twitter feed, and its web site, www.fdrms.org. Neighborhood Commercial Areas The Planning Department continued its efforts to encourage and facilitate the revitalization of several neighborhood commercial areas. CED engaged in 2013 Annual Town Report discussions with the property owner of the Nobscot Shopping Center. Further, in response to ongoing support from the division and the EDIC the owner of the Mt. Wayte shopping center presented plans to create a mixed -use development on his currently underutilized property at a well- attended community meeting in September. Brownfields Project Framingham has a considerable number of brownfields, which are properties that contain or potentially contain hazardous substances, pollutants or contaminants that complicate the property's refinancing, expansion or redevelopment. Brownfields are not only a blighting influence on their surroundings, but are typically underutilized, thereby representing enormous potential to generate significant new property taxes once they are abated or it is established that that they are not contaminated. Since 2008, the department has secured and administered two $200,000 EPA grants to identify, abate, and eventually redevelop brownfields. The Town was awarded an additional $400,000 grant in May 2012 in response to an application submitted by the division, allowing us to continue the Town's Brownfields Revitalization Program. The Program involves identifying and targeting sites, interfacing with property owners, and working with a licensed site professional (LSP) hired by the division to conduct environmental site assessments (ESAs) of selected properties. The LSP has undertaken eighteen ESAs including two for the site on which a new branch library is planned. This year, the Town has used the funding to continue to address environmental issues in advance of the Town's planned construction of the branch library as well as informing the Planning & Economic Development 140 Town of Framingham decision to accept 88 acres of land north of the proposed Danforth Green Planned Unit Development (PUD) as conservation and recreation land given to the Town by the developer. Brownfields funds were also used to begin the planning process for future use of that land and to help the Town investigate Transit Oriented Development issues in the Downtown. Residential Neighborhoods While economic development initiatives support residential neighborhoods by generating additional taxes, the Planning Department enhances these efforts by undertaking projects that specifically and directly protect and improve Framingham's neighborhoods. The department continued to respond to a Board of Selectmen policy that places a priority on encouraging homeownership and targeting efforts to vulnerable neighborhoods. Both the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) and HOME Programs are focused on improving neighborhoods. The CD Coordinator and the newly hired Housing Quality Inspector serve on the Town's Code Enforcement Task Force in order to link federally funded rehabilitation programs with the Town's efforts to improve its neighborhoods. Neighborhood Stabilization Program The dramatic increase in home foreclosures that began in 2008 started to abate in 2013. The Planning Department continued to implement the Neighborhood Stabilization Program (NSP), funded by three grants secured and administered by CED totaling $1.35 million. The mission of NSP is to acquire and convert foreclosed properties into owner - occupied homes to reduce the potential for blight and help stabilize neighborhoods. The success of NSP represents the combined efforts of the Planning and CD Departments, the Board 2013 Annual Town Report of Selectmen and the Framingham Housing Authority (FHA) and its subsidiary, the Framingham Housing Development Corporation. Thus far, the Program has resulted in the purchase of seven homes, six of which have been completely renovated and five of which were sold to income- eligible applicants in 2011, 2012, and 2013. One two - family property was retained by FHA and the seventh property is currently undergoing rehabilitation. Net sale proceeds are reinvested in the purchase and renovation of additional properties. These renovated properties have dramatically improved the appearance of the neighborhoods in which they are situated and returned abandoned properties to active uses that contribute positively to the neighborhoods in which they are situated. For more information, please go to: www.framinghamma.gov /foreclosures Policy Analyses, Studies, Project Management, and Special Projects CED undertakes projects, prepares policy analyses, and coordinates inter- departmental projects. Some of these 2013 projects include the following: Open Space and Recreation Plan Implementation Committee (OSRPIC) The Planning Department staffs the OSRPIC, which is charged with implementing the 2008 Open Space and Recreation Plan. The committee completed its study of the town's three aqueducts Weston, Hultman, and Sudbury —and assessed how best to provide public access for recreational use. The committee also completed the state required update to the 2008 Open Space and Recreation Plan. Planning & Economic Development 141 Town of Framingham Transportation CED works closely with DPW to insure that Framingham's transportation improvement priorities are identified on the state's Transportation Improvement Plan (TIP), which is a prerequisite for federal and state funding. The Senior Planner serves as the Town's TIP Coordinator. Cocbituate Rail Trail (CRT) The Planning Department is working closely with DPW to coordinate design and construction activities along the rail trail together with sewer work under the trail. Design plans for the trail were submitted to MassDOT in 2011 and its design review process has been completed. The Planning Department secured a $700,000 MassDOT transportation grant in 2010 to help complete the trail. The basic infrastructure of the trail has been completed as part of DPW's East Framingham Sewer Improvement Project. It is anticipated that the CRT will be completed in 2014. Bruce Freeman Rail Trail (BFRT) The Planning Department manages the planning process to develop the Framingham component of the proposed 35 -mile rail trail that will extend from Lowell to Framingham. The department has been seeking grant funding and working with the regional committee representing all of the communities through which the trail will traverse. Aqueducts Planners are actively engaged in improving public access to the Weston and Sudbury Aqueducts. Additional segments were reviewed and opened to the public in 2013. 2013 Annual Town Report Subsidized Housing Inventory (SHI) The Planning Department monitors the Town's status on the Commonwealth's Subsidized Housing Inventory in order to insure that Framingham's subsidized housing units are accurately and fully counted. The Town's SHI remains in excess of 10 %, which limits the applicability of Chapter 40B Comprehensive Permits (subsidized housing development that is not subject to municipal Zoning Codes). The division worked closely with the State as well as current and prospective owners of the Edmands House, a subsidized housing complex that was placed on the market in 2012. Final details were negotiated in 2013 to insure that the units will be retained on the SHI, the current residents protected, and the property renovated. State and Federal Grants The Planning Department constantly identifies and analyzes the applicability of grants as well as researches the availability of funding for specific projects. In 2012, the department was awarded a $400,000 Brownfields Environmental Site Assessment Grant from EPA to fund ongoing and proposed brownfield activities including redevelopment planning. The Planning Department is available to provide staff support to other divisions in identifying and preparing grant applications. Upon receipt of grants, CED administers the grants to insure compliance with the granting authority. Most notably, in 2013, the division closed out a $657,000 energy grant and a $200,000 EPA Brownfields Assessment grant the Town received as part of the Economic Stimulus (ARRA) as well as another $200,000 EPA grant that was not ARRA funded. The ARRA grants included additional reporting Planning & Economic Development 142 Town of Framingham requirements that resulted in more staff hours dedicated to the project. Reimbursement for staff time on administrative tasks depends on the policies of the granting agency. Provide Support to Town Committees CED provides staff support to several Town committees in addition to the FDIC, the Framingham Historic Commission and the Framingham Historic District Commission. The Director serves on Multiple Hazard Mitigation Planning Group, which consists of representatives of various Town divisions as well as citizens. The group is responsible for overseeing the implementation of the Town's Multiple Hazard Mitigation Plan, required by the Federal Disaster Mitigation Act of 2000. Linkages to other municipal, regional, and state organizations. The Director and staff participate on and /or represent the Town on a host of associations, working groups and committees including but not limited to MetroWest Chamber of Commerce, MAPC, MetroWest Regional Collaborative, MetroWest Economic Research Council Advisory Board and subcommittee, Athenaeum Task Force, NSP Policy Subcommittee, Framingham Community Partnership, Greater Callahan Initiative, MetroWest /495 Partnership, Transportation Improvement Program (IIP), Code Enforcement Task Force, FDR, and Brownfields Coalition of the Northeast. The division also maintains strong contacts with the Massachusetts Office of Business Development (MOBD) and MassDevelopment. ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS Memorial Building, Room B2 (508)532 -5456 zbanframinghamma.gov The Zoning Board of Appeals (ZBA) is the Permit Granting Authority and the Special Permit Granting Authority for 2013 Annual Town Report projects that do not meet the requirements of the Town's Zoning Bylaws. The ZBA's function is to approve or deny requests for variances and special permits, and issue findings through the public hearing process by determining if the required criteria, as stated in the Zoning Bylaw, have been met. The ZBA also administers the Comprehensive Permit process for affordable housing as set forth under M.G.L. Chapter 40B. The ZBA is a three- member Board appointed by the Selectmen. In 2013, Full Members of the Board were Philip R. Ottaviani, Jr., Chair; Susan S. Craighead, Vice - Chair; and Stephen E. Meltzer, Clerk. Karl Thober, Edward (Ted) Cosgrove, Robert Snider and Kevin Gatlin served as Associate Members. Marianne Iarossi assumed the duties of ZBA Administrator. Ms. Iarossi prepared the Board's decisions and advised the Board on procedural and other issues. Heidi Bryce continued her duties as Administrative Assistant. Town Counsel advised the Board as required. Total filing fees in 2013 amounted to $22,850. These funds go directly into the General Fund. Fifty -three petitions were filed with the ZBA office in 2013. These 53 cases represent 11 more than the 42 cases processed in 2012. Of the 53 cases heard in 2013, 24 were requests for variances, 21 for special permits, 3 for findings, 3 for variance and special permits, 1 for variance and findings and 1 appeal of the decision of the Building Commissioner. Variance and special permit requests included those for relief from dimensional requirements for: construction of, and additions to, single family homes; placement of sheds on Planning & Economic Development 143 Town of Framingham residential properties; construction of two - family residences and automotive and restaurant uses; and changes of use for local businesses. Some of these filings were the outcome of changes in zoning districts in past years resulting in non- conforming lots. Three Associate Members presided over sign appeal applications, with the fourth Member selected as the Alternate. Thirteen sign applications were filed in 2013. The Board generally meets on the second Tuesday of every month at 7:00 P.M. in the Blumer Room. Members of the public are welcome and encouraged to attend. COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT AND HOME PROGRAMS Memorial Building, Room B -3 (508)532 -5457 dcol ins(a framinghamma.gov Since 1975, Framingham has received nearly22 million dollars in Federal Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) funds. The Town also receives federal Home Investment Partnership Act (HOME) funds, which must be used exclusively for developing and rehabilitating residential units. The programs seek to: arrest deterioration in the housing stock and stabilize neighborhoods through financial and technical rehabilitation assistance to property owners; develop programs to preserve and expand affordable housing opportunities; eliminate architectural barriers; improve Town -owned facilities and infrastructure to prolong their useful lives and stabilize eligible neighborhoods; improve the quality of life for low and moderate income residents through the provision of social services; to promote economic development to stimulate investment in the Downtown 2013 Annual Town Report Neighborhood Revitalization Strategy Area; and administer the programs effectively and equitably to ensure that all members of the community may participate in or benefit from program activities. The following summarizes several major accomplishments during 2013: Housing Rehabilitation Assistance The program provides technical assistance and CDBG /HOME loans for the rehabilitation of substandard homes. Six dwellings were assisted with the help of grants and loans to income- eligible property owners (those with low or moderate incomes or a majority of tenants with low or moderate incomes) in 2013. During 2013 the part -time Housing Rehabilitation Inspector retired, allowing for the redesign of the position to be a shared position with the Building Department. In November, the new Housing Quality Coordinator position was hired to manage the HRAP Program while also performing residential code enforcement and coordinating the Town's Code Enforcement Task Force. Administrative support is provided the Planning Department to implement the Neighborhood Stabilization Program (NSP), which acquires, rehabilitates and sells foreclosed property with funds acquired through a state grant program. Homebuyer Assistance The CD Department continues to administer and promote the Town's Down payment Assistance Program. One grant was provided during 2013 to assist a young family to purchase and delead their first home. This program is linked to the Division's NSP Program by making available potential funding for income- eligible homebuyers as an added incentive to purchase foreclosed properties in order to eliminate blight from residential neighborhoods. Planning & Economic Development 144 Town of Framingham Code Enforcement While the CD Coordinator serves on the Town's Code Enforcement Task Force, the department also provides financial assistance to code enforcement. Specifically CDBG funds reimburse the Building Department for the equivalent of one full-time staff person for time spent inspecting residential properties in Census Block Groups with populations that are predominantly low or moderate incomes. During the past program year, over 400 inspectional cases were initiated and closed with the assistance of CDBG funds. Public Facilities Improvements CDBG grants continued to fund several public facilities improvements - ; the installation of an ADA restroom and the ESL Room at the Framingham Public Library, CDBG funds were also used to upgrade public parks and recreational facilities including the installation of ADA Bleachers at the Carey Baseball Diamond. Economic Development & Fagade/ Sign Improvement Program In 2013, CDBG funds were provided to help fund the salary of the Executive Director of FDR's Main Street Program. In its second year, this program provided technical assistance to thirty three (33) local businesses that serve area residents. In addition, over 8 public events were created to create attraction to downtown business and increase customer foot traffic. Two downtown businesses participated in the Facade /Sign Improvement program. In response to a successful application developed by the CD Department and endorsed by the Board of Selectmen, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) has designated the area around the intersection of Route 126 and 135 as a "Neighborhood 2013 Annual Town Report Revitalization Strategy Area" (NRSA). This designation accords the Town significantly more flexibility in applying CD funds to promote economic development in the downtown. Public Services CDBG funds supported 5 public services activities. The following youth initiatives: were funded - Community Connections Summer Work Program, a summer employment and counseling program; Resiliency for Life, an enrichment program for at -risk high school students facing issues that impeded their ability to learn and achieve and H.O.P.E., an academic and job search assistance program for 15 -21 year old residents of the Pelham II Apartments. Adult programs included: Literacy Unlimited literacy training, and Framingham Adult ESL Plus English -as -a- Second Language (Over 363 individuals were served by the activities. Subsidized Housing Support CDBG and HOME funds supported on- going renovation of the Framingham Housing Authority's Memorial House, a 60 —unit congregate housing facility to a more traditional form of housing; Bethany Hills School, a 42 -unit complex of transitional affordable housing for vulnerable families; and the creation of 5 sensory units at the Edmands House, a 190 -unit of affordable housing. The newly formed Framingham Housing Corporation, the Town's CHODO, received funding for the purchased of 117 Second Street, a single family home to be rehabilitated and rented to a low income tenant. Administration Administration of both the CDBG and HOME Programs is staff - intensive and requires diligence to identify and comply with applicable federal regulations. Planning & Economic Development 145 Town of Framingham CDBG and HOME funding reimburse the Town for the salaries of benefits of staff assigned to manage the programs. 2013 Annual Town Report Respectfully Submitted, Arthur P. Robert, Director Community & Economic Development Division MetroWest Regional Collaborative (MWRC lvtare 60 Temple Place, Boston, MA 02111 J 617 - 451 -2770 1 bleish @mapc.org The MetroWest Regional Collaborative (MWRC) saw some significant changes this past year. Most recently, MWRC relocated its offices from Ashland Town Hall to a commercial space at 24 Union Avenue, Suite 3 in Downtown Framingham. Additionally, Paul Dell'Aquila, AICP was hired as Executive Director in July, succeeding Bruce Leish, who retired at the end of May. Despite these transitions, MWRC was involved with a significant amount of work involving Framingham, with Transportation projects being among the most significant. Some of the highlights are as follows: MWRC and MAPC co- sponsored a Medical Marijuana Working Session on April 4 at the offices of the MetroWest Health Foundation, where Cheryl Bartlett, Interim Deputy Commissioner at DPH presented a summary of the state's Draft Medical Marijuana By -Laws. MWRC and MAPC hosted the annual MetroWest Legislative Breakfast on April 12. Regional leaders had an opportunity to discuss a range of important issues with members of the MetroWest delegation, with a keen interest in the controversial transportation budget, including its potential impacts and benefits to MetroWest. MWRC presented this year's MetroWest Regional Spirit Awards to Paul Matthews, Executive Director of the 495 /MetroWest Partnership, and Susan Nicholl of the MetroWest Visitors Bureau at a reception on October 3 in Holliston. MWRC held a MetroWest Regional Transportation Forum on November 14. The forum featuring Transportation Secretary Richard Davey and MetroWest RTA Administrator Ed Carr focused on the prioritization of long - planned transportation projects throughout MetroWest and ensuring that the region gets its fair share of funding. MWRC and MAPC completed work on the Route 9 MetroWest Smart Growth Plan, which is intended to promote compact mixed -use developments while creating a more pedestrian and public transportation friendly environment on Route 9 to allow it to continue to grow without exacerbating existing traffic problems. A presentation was made to the Framingham Historic District Commission in the winter of 2013. A final report was released to Framingham, Natick, Southborough and Wellesley in December. MWRC also participated with MAPC in a project to provide better transportation alternatives and improve access to and within Framingham's Tech Park and 9/90 office parks. A final report was released in December recommending a number of mitigation measures to allow for anticipated growth. The study showed that significant reductions in traffic (5- 12%) are possible with implementation of carpooling and other measures similar to Planning & Economic Development 146 Town of Framingham those adopted by Staples and CA Technologies. MWRC continued meeting with trails and open space advocates as part of the MetroWest Open Space Connectivity Plan 2013 Annual Town Report and MW/RA Aqueduct Accessibility planning and will continue to work with these groups in the year ahead. MetroWest Regional Transit Authority (MWRTA) 160 Waverley Street, Framingham, MA 01702 1 508 - 935 -2222 1 ed @mwrta.com 1(9 The MetroWest Regional Transit Authority (MWRTA) was created by a vote of the Framingham and the Ashland Boards of Selectman in December of 2006. By the summer of 2007, seven (7) additional communities had joined, a budget and fares were put in place, and an Administrator was hired to oversee the daily operation of the LIFT, which had been under the Framingham Planning Department. MWRTA "fixed route" service was then initiated on December 1, 2007 with a new contracted provider and ten (10) new buses were obtained from Federal and State grants. At the same time, the MWRTA was paying the MBTA to continue its RIDE service in the Framingham and Natick area. In 2010, the Authority, using state and federal funds, purchased and rehabilitated a facility at 37 Waverly St., which has served as the "Hub" and maintenance depot for the system. In 2011, Wellesley joined the MWRTA as its 12"' member. Additionally the MWRTA began collaboration with Framingham State University, supporting a student operated system with capital and training that is fully funded by the University. In 2012, MWRTA executed a lease /purchase with SMOC for its building on 15 Blandin Ave. with the intention of moving its entire maintenance and operations facility to that location. The MWRTA will also create options for community access to parts of the facility. In 2008, the original Framingham LIFT and the Natick Neighborhood bus routes were integrated into a unified transit system. That year, Marlborough and Southborough joined the MWRTA, expanding demand response service delivery by 2,000 rides a month. In 2009, the MWRTA, through a Federal grant expanded again to create a link to the Woodland MBTA Station in Newton (Route #1) setting the stage for using the Charlie Card system wide. Additionally, the Authority took over the MBTA's RIDE provision in Framingham and Natick expanding again the demand response provision by another 5,000 rides a month. In 2013, the MWRTA purchased the Blandin Ave. facility and has identified $10 million in federal and state funds to rehab it. The Town of Dover has also joined the MWRTA. The MWRTA will continue to build upon the over 600,000 rides provided in FY13 by using technology, an emphasis on customer service, and the more effective and efficient delivery of transportation service. For further details and for real time transit options and customer service, please visit our website: www.mwrta.com Respectfully Submitted, Ed Carr, MWRTA Administrator Planning & Economic Development 147 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report rp °a Framingham Housing Authority One John J. Brady Drive, Framingham, MA 01702 1 508 - 879 -7562 1 kbumpus @framha.org Framingham Housing Authority (FHA) Formed in 1946, the Framingham Housing Authority is led by a dedicated five member Board of Commissioners. Together the Executive Director Kevin Bumpus and a supportive staff of 42, the FHA maintains over 1000 units of Public Housing and over 900 units of rental assistance units in the private market in cooperation with federal, state and local authorities. Modernization /Preventative Maintenance As one of the largest property owners within the Town of Framingham, the Authority takes pride in maintaining safe, sanitary and affordable housing to its residents. Executive Director Bumpus has placed great importance on the need for preventive maintenance, as well as securing funds for many modernization projects. In 2013 Phase II of the Memorial House interior renovations were completed with the rehab of twelve units and the renovations of the hallways and common areas. Six Handicap units were completely renovated at the federal development on Brady Drive. In our state elderly development originals windows from 1966 were replaced m80 units. In our Federal Family units site work was completed and the community room renovated. 536 one bedroom units for elderly /disabled housing. The Authority also owns twenty -four (24) units of state subsidized handicap housing. Rental Assistance through the Mass. Rental Voucher Program (MRVP) includes 62 units of single room occupancy. Federally Funded Housing The Authority administers 125 units of Family Federal Housing and 110 elderly /disabled units on John J. Brady Drive. The Authority administers 983 Federal Section 8 Rental Assistance Vouchers for privately owned properties. Resident Activities The Activity Center at the Musterfield Place was dedicated in 2013 to Edward Convery who served on the Board of Commissioners for over twenty five Years. The Center offers children ages 5 -12 homework assistance and computer literacy programs. Hoops and Homework is located at our Federal Family Development allowing the children homework assistance and computer literacy. Respectfully Submitted, Kevin P. Bumpus Executive Director State Funded Housing The Framingham Housing Authority administers 249 units two and three bedroom state -aided family public housing. Oran Road is a development of twelve (12) one - bedroom units designed to house "empty nesters" who are over housed in family units. The FHA has Commissioners: Janice M. Rogers, Chairman Faith C. Tolson- Pierce, Vice Chairman Phyllis A. May, Treasurer Stephen P. Starr, Asst. Treasurer Robert L. Merusi, Member Planning & Economic Development 148 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report RECREATION AND COLTUML AFFAIRS PARKS & RECREATION COMMISSION I PARKS & RECREATION DEPARTMENT CEMETERY COMMISSION 1COUNCIL ON AGING Fq Parks, Recreation, & Cultura airs `� } 475 Union Avenue 1508-532-5960 1 parks .recreation @framinghamma.gov Parks and Recreation Commission Barry Bograd served as chairman with other members Kathy Hauck, Dan Jones, Joan Rastani and Kevin Salvi. for public use, an additional area of the Sudbury aqueduct that connects Winter Street and Dudley Road was opened in October. Stewardship of the .7 mile linear will be maintained by the Division. It is with heavy hearts that we remember long time Park Commissioner Robert Brownie' Brown. Brownie passed away March 26"' surrounded by his loving family. He was an outspoken supporter of this department and our programs. He will be dearly missed. The Annual Town Meeting voted for an annual FY14 operating budget of $2,644,615 for Parks Administration, Maintenance and Recreation. This increase allowed for a new Deputy Director position which will focus on long range and strategic planning. This budget also allowed for a part time Office Administrator to increase her hours from 25 to 37 With support from the Capital Budget Committee and Town Meeting, the department purchased new equipment including a F350 4x4 utility truck, a F250 extended cab pickup truck, a Groundmaster® mower as well as the implementation of Phase V for Cushing Memorial Park which will include an innovative children's grove. Due to the 2012 success of The Park and Recreation Commission and the Massachusetts Water Resources Authority agreement to open the Weston aqueduct Two major long range development plans of the department were updated this year. The ten year old Cushing Master Plan was updated and will now include suggested land acquisitions and additional implementations for the park. The Cushing Master Plan was presented and accepted at the Fall Town Meeting. The seven year Open Space and Recreation Plan was submitted to the Executive Office of Energy and Environmental Affairs Office. This up to date plan will make the community eligible for grant funding through the Division of Conservation Services. These grants have proven to be very beneficial to the Town. The Community Development Block Grant committee awarded $80,000 for new baseball grandstands at the Carey Baseball field at the Bowditch Athletic Complex. Specifications and a construction plan are scheduled for late summer construction. The Parks and Recreation Department received a $400,000 state grant through the Parkland Acquisitions and Renovations for Communities (PARC) program to build a children's play grove and to add other amenities at Cushing Memorial Park. The grant covers more than 60 percent of the total cost of the Recreation & Cultural Affairs 149 Town of Framingham $650,000 project that Town Meeting approved in May. The children's grove, a newer concept in playground construction, will integrate play with the natural environment using tunnels, tree stumps, grade changes and other features. The Department continues to hold more than $550,000 on the Bowditch Field General Contractor. Contract specifications have not been met and center mostly on masonry and concrete work. We would like to thank Town Meeting, the many Town boards, committees, departments and volunteers for supporting our services. We would also like to thank the hundreds of user organizations and volunteers for their continued support. Barry Bograd Chair, Park and Recreation Commission Robert L. Merusi, Executive Director, Parks, Recreation, and Cultural Affairs Recreation The Recreation Department provides programs geared toward a varied population including adults, youth, seniors, preschool and those with special needs. Services are provided through a combination of user fees and public tax dollars. During the past year, we offered 310 different sessions in over 100 different program categories. We had 20,840 participants in 2013 programs including several new offerings including of Knucklebones, Dog Obedience training, Bricks for Kids, Rocket Building and Adult Skating. This was the first year of a new initiative with the Appalachian Mountain Club to sponsor Outdoors RX, a program that encourages families to get outdoors and be active in their local green spaces. 2013 Annual Town Report For the third year, we managed the ever popular "Friday Night Concerts on the Green." The eight week schedule of local talent included the sounds of the Cocabanana Band, J.C. & Infusion, Amy Gallatin & Stillwaters, the Reminisants, Infractions and Off the Hook. Once again, the weather prevented two bands from performing; Hot Acoustics and Playing Dead, and we have hopes of having them playing next year. There was also a special performance of the Tom Nutile Big Band held at the Bowditch Athletic & Cultural Complex. We will be looking into the possibility of increasing the stage size in order to accommodate larger bands. We are grateful to the many sponsors who made this event possible. The department sponsored many special events this year with assistance of Friends of Framingham Recreation. The highlights included Pumpkins in the Park; the Egg - citing Egg Hunt; Santa's lil' Sports; Movie Night at Bowditch; the 911 ceremony at Cushing Memorial Park and a vigil recognizing the victims of the Marathon bombings. In addition, Boston radio station WROR sponsored an additional Movie Night at Bowditch Field. We were also happy to welcome a presentation by artist Carol Spack of her design of four brass plaques entitled Natures 4 Seasons which are mounted in Cushing Memorial Park The PAL basketball league led by Director Alan Williams challenged New England Patriot players Ryan Mallett, Shane Vereen, Marquice Cole and Dane Fletcher in an exciting game of basketball. The final score of the game was 98 to 95 with the win going in overtime to the young PAL players. Under the watch of our new Beach Director Matt Craven, patrons visiting the beaches saw new landscaping at the Saxonville Beach as well as a new bench at Recreation & Cultural Affairs 150 Town of Framingham Learned Pond dedicated to our long time Beach Director Grace Ciocca. The Summer Swim Team consisting of 192 members and led by Shawn O'Leary had a successful season and finished second behind Newton. Grants that enhanced our 2013 programs included The Department of Conservation and Recreation for the Massachusetts Park Pass; Future Skills funded one summer counselor for our Recreation Centers while Project Bread and the United States Department of Agriculture Food and Nutrition Service provided free breakfast and lunch for the Recreation Special Needs Program. We thank them for all this assistance. In addition, we thank the Sudbury River Tennis Club for their generous donation to help defray the cost of the summer tennis lessons. Additionally, Friends of Framingham Recreation was able to grant numerous scholarships for Recreation Programs to families in need. We would like to thank the Town Selectmen, Town Meeting Members, Town Staff and numerous community volunteers for their support and dedication. Without their continued support, we would not be successful in offering quality programs to the residents of Framingham. We welcome input from Town residents and we value both your feedback and involvement in our programs. Respectfully Submitted, Trisha Powell Superintendent of Recreation Robert L. Merusi, Executive Director, Parks, Recreation, and Cultural Affairs Parks Maintenance The Parks Maintenance Department continues to provide well managed and maintained facilities for a large diverse 2013 Annual Town Report group of users. The groups consist of many different levels of organized sports as well as individuals enjoying passive types of recreation. Our commitment encompasses all aspects of recreation. The athletic programs of the two colleges and three high schools in Framingham are the largest users of the fields. There are many Town wide and community youth sport groups that also have substantial field use. Our well established maintenance program uses the latest industry standards in Parks Maintenance to insure success. The maintenance program combines a concentrated management program with a well thought out scheduling program that includes field scheduling policies, consistent maintenance practices as well as establishing priorities. We are able to provide over 15,000 formally scheduled events per year on our many different facilities. We are experimenting with a site based management program at the Bowditch Field Complex and will institute this plan in other identified areas where we feel that it will be successful. Site based maintenance combines staff scheduling strategies and scheduled maintenance with the ability to provide our users with better associated amenities. We have seen an increased use by our patrons at the Bowditch Field complex suggesting that this new approach has been successful. The department continues to expand on its maintenance responsibilities by increasing the beautification program town wide and maintaining additional Aqueduct trails. The Marathon Daffodil project will be one of the highlights of this spring. With the help many volunteers as well as our own staff, thousands of donated daffodil bulbs were planted along the Marathon route (Route 135). We will continue our active recruitment of Recreation & Cultural Affairs 151 Town of Framingham donated labor and traffic island sponsors to work on our beautification program. Once again, we had a successful year handling the Concerts on the Common series. We continue our working relationship with Keefe Technical School labs in providing labor for some small improvement projects at our facilities. This program affords students the benefit of actual experiences in a commercial setting. Infield renovations took place at Mary Dennison II softball field along with the installation of a small irrigation system to improve the playing surface. These improvements enable us to maintain the field at a higher level. A drainage project was completed at Farley Softball field that will improve and repair poor drainage in the play areas. These projects have improved field use to two areas that have been problematic in the past. We continue our efforts by renovating all of our playground "fall zones" areas. This was continued via a Capitol budget project for fall zone material. We've continued the installation of signs at Park and Recreation properties allowing patrons and residents to make the connection between the service and the department responsible for management of them. We were able to purchase two new trucks and a large mower through our Capital Budget program. Our vehicle replacement program continues to lag behind but we hope to see improvement with additional funding considerations. Through CDBG funding, we were able to install a handicap accessible grandstand at the Bowditch Field Baseball Complex visitor side. This will give our patrons a much needed viewing area that everyone can use. 2013 Annual Town Report The Department continues to work with the Agricultural Committee on the community garden program at the Pratt Street property as well as the one at the Prison. The garden at Pratt Street was increased in size and all plots were completely filled this past season. These areas are used by local residents allowing an opportunity for them to cultivate their own produce. We will continue our active tree maintenance program working on the removal of hazardous trees and the pruning of trees for safety and structural reasons in many of our recreational areas that abut residential properties. We would like to thank all the volunteers and volunteer groups that worked with us over the year. Their support is a tremendous resource. In turn, we offer support and resources to other Town Departments. We also thank other Town departments for their cooperation as well; it would be very difficult for us to achieve these successes without their help. Chris McGinty Superintendent, Parks Maintenance Robert L. Merusi, Executive Director, Parks, Recreation, and Cultural Affairs Cemetery Commission The Cemetery Commission consists of a three member board appointed by the Board of Selectmen. Cemetery Commissioners Kathy Hauck and Barry Bograd elected Kevin Salvi as Chairman at its meeting of April 23, 2013. Morin's Landscaping is in the third year of their grounds maintenance contract. We are happy with the services they have been providing the town at our three cemeteries. This contract will be re -bid this spring. Recreation & Cultural Affairs 152 Town of Framingham The Parks Maintenance staff continues to perform grave openings. There was one burial and one cremation internment at Edwards Cemetery and one cremation at the Main Street Cemetery during the year. There is a moratorium on the general sale of new lots which is still in effect. Fee schedules for associated cemetery activities were raised and approved last year and are considered current. In addition, the increase in requests for historical records associated with the cemeteries continues. We contracted with a consultant to provide us with documentation as to making repairs to the three hillside crypts at the Main Street Cemetery. We will look into funding these necessary repairs in the next year and will be requesting a capital budget appropriation. The Historical Commission will be involved with the any plans to repair. We will be making some significant repairs to the entrance road of the Main Street Cemetery this spring season. Report submitted on behalf of the Cemetery Commission by: Christopher A. McGinty Superintendent, Parks & Recreation Robert L. Merusi, Executive Director, Parks, Recreation, and Cultural Affairs Cemetery Commission Barry Bograd Chairman Kathy Hauk Kevin Salvi Loring Skating Arena Loring Arena is in its 50"' year of operation. In addition to our normal services, we are continuing to create a user friendly atmosphere. 2013 Annual Town Report We purchased a new 75 horsepower electric compressor motor for emergency backup. We also purchased a new floor scrubber machine to replace our 12 year old one. In addition, we replaced an older VFD controller with a new energy efficient model for an evaporator condenser which now works from our new control panel. This allows much better control of high and low pressure in the refrigeration system and conserves energy by reducing temperature on the high pressure side. McCullough plumbing replaced an old, leaking 40 gallon electric hot water tank with an 80 gallon unit. In addition, three new showers heads and valves where replaced with new energy efficient ones. Some parts on the 17 year old Zamboni were replaced during the summer. These included the front drive shaft, universal joints, down pressure springs, blade support springs, board brush arm and pillar block bearings on the vertical auger assembly. The arena purchased glass to replace the stock used in the 2012 -2013 season. Different sizes of tempered glass to fit our needs for replacement needs were ordered at a cost of $2,263. Having the extra glass stored avoids possible down time waiting for delivery. North East Distributors replaced a discharge valve that was 50 years old. The arena staff evacuated and recovered ammonia. The flat roof on the west end of the arena was repaired by B.C. Roofing. The roof started to leak into the Zamboni and mechanical rooms from winter ice damage. Recreation & Cultural Affairs 153 Town of Framingham We are saddened to report that we lost our long time committee member Robert Brown who passed away in March of 2013 after many years of service. The following is financial information relating to business conducted through the fiscal year ending June 30, 2013: The total gross revenue as of June 30, 2013 was $515,864.75 The total Rink Operational Expenditures as of June 30, 2013 were $516,275.74* *Does not include health insurance and debt service Respectfully Submitted, Richard Weston Arena Director Robert L. Merusi, Executive Director, Parks, Recreation, and Cultural Affairs Council on Aging /Callahan Senior Center The Raymond J. Callahan Center is a multi- purpose center offering programs, activities and services to promote healthy, successful aging for older adults and the people who care for them. The Council on Aging Board assesses the needs of elders and advises on programs and services to meet those needs. Accomplishments: Attendance in activities and programs at the Callahan Center grew from 35,568 in 2012 to 35,971 in 2013 with more than 1,800 individual seniors participating. More seniors realize that they play an active part in maintaining their health, as evidenced by more than 12,000 attendances just for weekly exercise classes and 1,900 attendances at a variety of health screenings and alternative therapies. The Social Services staff 2013 Annual Town Report provided assistance to 2,380 seniors ranging from referrals for housing and transportation, to securing various benefit programs, along with supportive counseling. In addition, 289 non — seniors received guidance related to their loved ones who are seniors. About 497 pieces of durable medical equipment were loaned out free of charge. The Disability Commission generously provided funds to design a more accessible and safer entrance to the Callahan Center. Plans are in place to present the new design and encourage support for its inclusion in the 2015 budget process at spring 2014 Town Meeting. The Friends of Callahan Senior Center were chosen by Pat Tibbetts to receive the funds he raised while running the 2013 Boston Marathon. The Friends of Callahan directed these funds to continue their support of the Continuing Connections program. This program provided 22 older adults dealing with Alzheimer's disease with free, weekly sessions of exercise, art and music therapy, peer lunches, counseling support from two social workers and opportunities for excursions to museums and other cultural attractions. Many local restaurants generously donated lunches for the group to enjoy each other's company off site. Two Tide III grants from BayPath Elder Services were renewed in 2013 to support the Continuing Connections program and to extend the reach of the volunteer transportation program beyond medical appointments to seniors needing assistance to other types of appointments or social events. The Rotary Club of Framingham made the heat waves of the past summer more Recreation & Cultural Affairs 154 Town of Framingham bearable for 35 seniors living in Framingham Housing by providing them with air conditioners, thanks to generous sponsorships and donations from the community to their pancake breakfast fund raisers. Staffing: The upgrading of the Activities Coordinator to full time Programs Manager made a significant improvement in our ability to schedule, coordinate and evaluate programs as well as our ability to inform the public about the Center and the programs we offer. Hiring a Volunteer Coordinator with 19 hours has improved the systems in place for recruiting, training and coordinating the 100+ volunteers who contribute to the Center's programs and services. Volunteerism: More than one hundred volunteers donated more than 5,500 hours to the Center in a variety of ways such as: providing tours of the center, answering phones, escorting seniors to appointments, working in the Heritage Gallery shop and helping with numerous activities at the center. The Bose Corporation engaged nine employees to volunteer their time at the Callahan Center on four occasions to host trivia contests with seniors and offer technical assistance with electronic devices. In addition, 105 volunteers were recruited from local businesses, religious groups, and parents, teachers and students of several area schools to provide 333 hours of yard cleanup for 20 senior households in the spring and fall. The SHINE program volunteered more than 600 hours to provide nearly 700 informational sessions regarding health insurance to seniors. 2013 Annual Town Report Multiculturalism: The Bi- Lingual Outreach Aide continues to connect Latino elders with services and a weekly social program. Mandarin speaking seniors receive ESOL classes twice a week. A dozen seniors in the community, who emigrated from India and neighboring countries, attended two special events celebrating their culture. New events and happenings in 2013: The Sports Fanatics group has had a loyal following throughout 2013. QiGong was a new offering among the nine other exercise programs available to seniors. Fabric Collage was another new option for seniors to explore their creative talents. In November, the Framingham Police Department introduced seniors to Smart911 and MWRTA enrolled more than 90 seniors in the Charlie Card program. Clint Knight, Chairperson Council on Aging Board Grace T. O'Donnell, Director of Elder Services Robert L. Merusi, Executive Director, Parks, Recreation, and Cultural Affairs Recreation & Cultural Affairs 155 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report TTPI _ EI UC TIOR & LIBR FRAMINGHAM PUBLIC SCHOOLS I JOSEPH P. KEEFE REGIONAL TECHNICAL VOCATIONAL SCHOOL FRAMINGHAM PUBLIC LIBRARY uxnn¢ nra,. ; •., �. Framingham Public Schools i`. Fuller Middle School, 31 Flagg Drivel S08- 626 -9117 I shiersche @framingham.kl2.ma.us I. SCHOOL COMMITTEE Budget In April 2013, the Framingham School Committee voted a Fiscal Year 2014 budget request to Town Meeting of $102,115,427. The final budget number was determined through a collaborative effort between the school and municipal leadership with direction by Town Manager Bob Halpin. The budget request was based on projections of Governor Deval Patrick's recommended budget, which included a significant increase in Chapter 70 funding for the Town of Framingham. The FY'14 budget request maintained level - funded services but also included important rebuilding funds to enable the district to provide additional administrative support for classroom teachers, adding teachers to help keep class sizes low and within district policy and increasing professional development to enhance curriculum and instruction to help raise the achievement level for all Framingham students. The School Committee's budget request was supported by Town Meeting. Legislative Advocacy The School Committee advocates for Framingham's educational needs at the local, state, and federal level. Heather Connolly serves on the Board of Directors of The Education Cooperative (TEC), an organization that provides Education & Libraries 156 Seated. David F. Miles, Vice Chair; Beverly Hugo, Chair; Dr. Stacy L Scott, Superintendent; Carol Phalen, Clerk Standing: Donald C. Tagart III; Dr. Eric Silverman; Heather Connolly; Adam Limeri Town of Framingham expanded opportunities for educational programs and services for students, educators and member districts. Andy Limeri is the School Committee's representative to the Suburban Coalition, a statewide organization of local officials founded to provide input to the state about local services, state funding, and state regulations. Carol Phalen serves as treasurer to MASC Division IX (Urban). Chair Beverly Hugo serves on the Board of the Directors of the Massachusetts Association of School Committees (MASC) and as Chair of the Boston Metropolitan Division. Ms. Hugo was chosen by the National School Boards Association (NSBA) to address members of Congress, Senators and their staffs at this year's NSBA's National Advocacy Institute's Legislative Conference in Washington, D.C. and at Capitol Hill. Over the past two years, the Framingham School Committee has played a significant role in state legislative initiatives through the development of resolutions that have been voted favorably by delegates at the annual MASC Delegate Assembly. Recent School Committee legislative advocacy initiatives include: (1) Modification of the Special Education Circuit Breaker formula; (2) Funding for K -12 transient student success for districts with higher than average populations of mobile students; (3) Authorization of an Adequacy Study to determine the appropriate funding level for public schools and to make such adjustments in the Foundation Budget and Chapter 70 funding formulas; and (4) Establishment of a Special Commission of the Legislature for the Study of Mandated Reports, which seeks to prescribe that no regulations be promulgated by a state agency unless the costs of compliance, administration and implementation are provided to school districts, Charter Schools, and Educational Collaborative. 2013 Annual Town Report These resolutions have become the basis for legislative advocacy by the Massachusetts Association of School Committees throughout the year. MASC Outstanding School Partner Award On November 19, 2013, MASC Executive Director Glenn Koocher and Chair Beverly Hugo presented the MASC Outstanding School Partner Award to La Cantina Italiana of Waverly Street, Framingham. Owner Lee Mencoboni established The La Cantina Restaurant Scholarship Program to provide financial aid in the form of reimbursements to the district's School Food Services Department to cover the costs of elementary school lunches for deserving families. These Framingham families find it challenging to participate in the district's school meal program, but fall just outside the program limits of the Free and Reduced Meals program under Massachusetts DESE guidelines. Mr. Mencoboni provides the award through a grant to the Framingham Public Schools. District Enrollment and School Buildings On February 5, 2013, the School Committee and the Board of Selectmen voted unanimously to submit a statement of interest to the Massachusetts School Building Authority (MSBA) to inform the MSBA about deficiencies in the Fuller Middle School building that inhibit optimal delivery of the district's educational programs. The district's architect discussed options including renovation and new construction, as well as a redevelopment option that could include the Farley building. The Administration believes that that the development of a Grade K -8 capacity as part of the Fuller renovation will be critical. The curriculum would be based on STEAM- Science, Technology, Education and Libraries 157 Town of Framingham Engineering, the Arts and Math. In the fall of 2013, the Administration wrestled with a plan to ease the overcrowding in the district's elementary schools. On November 19, 2013, Superintendent Dr. Stacy Scott announced a final proposal to address the problem of more incoming kindergarten students than the district's school buildings can accommodate. Dr. Scott proposed to establish King Building as a ninth elementary school, beginning with the placement of six kindergarten classrooms at King in the 2014 -2015 school year to alleviate enrollment pressures at Brophy, Dunning, McCarthy, and Potter Road Elementary Schools. Students assigned to those elementary schools for the 2014/2015 school year would be limited to the number that each school building could accommodate within its designated planned operating capacity. Evaluation of the Superintendent The Framingham School Committee evaluated Superintendent Dr. Stacy Scott using the new evaluation instrument, as recommended by the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education. On June 4, 2013, the School Committee's summative evaluation for the period of July 2012 through March 2013 was presented for discussion and approval. The Superintendent received an overall summative evaluation rating that was highly favorable. Dr. Scott thanked the School Committee for the support that they had provided to him throughout the school year. The School Committee is greatly appreciative of Dr. Scott's expertise, professionalism and leadership! FPS Policy Manual In 2013, the School Committee studied and updated important district policies included Bullying Prevention, Policy and Grievance Procedures for Discrimination 2013 Annual Town Report including Harassment and Retaliation, Transportation of Athletic Teams, and Administration of Medication in the Framingham Public Schools. The public may access the Framingham Public Schools Policy Manual on the FPS website -www. framingham.kl 2.ma.us. Committee Development In May 2013, the School Committee voted unanimously to participate in the District Governance Support Project, a partnership between the Harvard Graduate School of Education, Massachusetts Association of School Committees, the Massachusetts Association of School Superintendents, and the Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education. Framingham was selected by the DESE to participate in the series of five workshops designed to help School Committees align their goals, meeting agendas, and action plans to bring about measureable improvement in student achievement, fiscal responsibility, and board operations. The program was federally funded by Race to the Top. The School Committee's coach was Nancy Walser, a former member of the Cambridge School Committee and author of The Essential School Board Book. School Committee In April 2013, Dr. Eric Silverman was elected to a first term on the School Committee. Heather Connolly was re- elected to a three -year term. Michael Bower resigned from the School Committee upon his election to the Board of Selectmen. On May 22, 2013, the School Committee and the Board of Selectmen voted to appoint Donald Taggart to fill the School Committee's vacant seat until the April 2014 election. At its traditional post - election reorganization meeting, the School Committee elected Beverly Hugo as Chair, Education and Libraries 158 Town of Framingham David Miles as Vice Chair, and Carol Phalen as Clerk. On behalf of the Framingham School Committee, we would like to express our appreciation to the staff and administration for their dedication, hard work and service. We would also like to thank the Framingham community for your continued and unwavering support for the education of the students of the Framingham Public Schools! Respectfully submitted, Beverly Hugo, Chair David F. Miles, Vice Chair Carol Phalen, Clerk Heather Connolly Andy Limeri Dr. Eric Silverman Donald C. Taggart III SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Framingham Public Schools are on the path to becoming an innovative district that strives for best practice and beyond. We recognize that accomplishing our mission requires a strong foundation as well as a strong vision for the future. The vision without the foundation is ineffective and unreachable. We believe that as we emerge from years of fiscal crisis that even though resources are tight, we can and must attend to strengthening the foundation that will enable a bold future. Focusing on the foundation to us means focusing on our core business — learning and instruction. With the support of Jay Vogt, an organizational development consultant with over 30 years' experience, The Framingham Strategic Planning Team (FSPT) began the process of drafting Vision 2020: Excellence and Equity. Mr. Vogt facilitated the FPST in unearthing 2013 Annual Town Report beliefs and values through a visioning process that anticipated the future of the District. As part of the process, they reviewed the landmark work of the Partnership for 21' Century Skills. This created a vision of collaborative partnerships between the Framingham business community, Framingham Public Schools, and Framingham community leaders. Community partnerships help close the gap between student education and the skills required in the modern workplace. Additionally, the FSPT carefully analyzed the findings and recommendations of the 2011 DESE audit. These steps along with updates from District Staff, Task Force Representatives, and the District's Leadership Team were critical towards understanding the current state of the District and envisioning future achievements. FPS is well underway towards creating the foundations and structures that will deliver coordinated professional development designed to support quality instruction. Building a state -of -the -art curriculum and curriculum delivery system are central to this goal. Ensuring success in this area is mostly about staying on the path we have set forth, building partnerships, and raising the levels of rigor throughout the system while increasing student engagement and performance. Each of the strategic steps in this area is designed to move us forward including strengthening curriculum and blending technology into learning. Consistency and transparency build trust. Well- designed coaching and training to develop staff and leadership will yield strong leadership and high quality instruction for Level Three schools if not all schools. Monitoring the distribution of resources will help build confidence that fair and equitable practices are behind Education and Libraries 159 Town of Framingham resource management decisions and are present to guide dialogue about how to share resources when possible. Since our community is diverse in terms of economics, culture, languages and special needs, we need to monitor and keep an open dialogue about how we use our resources to equitably meet the needs of all of our students and families. Assessment and careful monitoring will be essential to improving excellence in performance and equity in resource allocation in our community. Building new community partnerships will be essential to supporting the vision of FPS. These partnerships will make it possible for enhanced student and staff learning opportunities. Connecting every part of the community to the vision will only be accomplished through careful communication across all of our stakeholder groups. The use of community -wide surveys and other communication devices will keep us on track as we move the District forward and keep us informed about our progress. Continuous improvement is vital to our success as a district. Linking a clear vision for the high academic performance to the programmatic needs and financial requirements of the system is an important exercise. Only through this activity can we expect to achieve the upgrades planned throughout the system. Reviewing the philosophical basis for our progra is enabling us to improve the integration of our services and eliminate the fractionalized service delivery that we believe has hindered academic progress for so long. The District implemented a new Supervision and Evaluation tool this year. The strength of the tool is the useful conversations between administrators and teachers. Teaching and Learning Alliance's (TLA) embedded professional 2013 Annual Town Report development and coaching is producing great results. TLA provides in- school coaching and leadership training at primary and secondary schools throughout New England. Part of the Eliot- Pearson Department of Child Development at Tufts University, TLA has a 23 -year history pursuing its mission of ensuring that all children, irrespective of background, receive the educational preparation necessary to become successful, thoughtful, and engaged citizens. Our Lab Classrooms serve as model instructional learning environments where teachers share and learn best practices. We continue to implement Reader's Workshop instructional model throughout the system. Once fully implemented, this model will help accelerate student outcomes. Research for Better Teaching (RBT) is a school improvement organization whose mission is to help school district's close achievement gaps, reduce dropout rates, and better serve diverse student populations. RBT acts as a critical friend and partner with district leaders to coordinate a change process that produces results, changes in culture, leadership, and classroom practice that have a direct and lasting impact on student achievement and motivation. Framingham Public Schools is in the process of rebuilding after several years of budget retrenchment and reductions as well as the general downturn of the national economy. We are encouraged by the fact that student performance is improving in many areas across the District with signs of rigor and character development. Teachers are vigorously engaged with students and in improving their craft. Teachers, parents and students are engaged in the pursuit of a clear vision of what needs to be done to help improve student outcomes. There are encouraging signs of improved student performance: Education and Libraries 160 Town of Framingham Framingham's SGP on the math MCAS increased district -wide overall by eight percentiles. In particular, grades five and six made significant increases, with grade five increasing by 12 percentiles and grade six by 24 percentiles as compared to other students across the Commonwealth. In ELA, SGP grew by 6 percentiles from 46`'' to 52n placing Framingham above the medium for growth across the state. We still have much to do but we are confident that we are on the right path. With the support of the Town and the broader community, we believe the future is very bright for Framingham students. Dr. Stacy L. Scott, Superintendent ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT Over the past four years, the entering Kindergarten enrollment has exceeded 750 students per year. This large increase in enrollment has added additional pressure to all elementary schools in the District. To address these issues, the Committee to Manage the Increase in Enrollment met over an eighteen month period thoroughly vetting ways to manage this increase in student population. The Committee's recommendation returns the King Administration Building to an elementary school. The King Elementary School will become the ninth elementary school in the District. The Data Dashboard was created to use data effectively for understanding and monitoring student achievement in Framingham Public Schools. The Data Dashboard allows the School Committee to model how to use data as a tool to solve problems. It provides data to align with the School Committee's Overarching Goals and is intended to streamline vast sources of information. The Data Dashboard also provides Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report educators and community members with access to a user - friendly interface to critical district metrics. The Educator Evaluation System is a comprehensive evaluation system designed by the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (ESE), pursuant to the new evaluation regulation. In September of 2013, the District began implementation of this new system. The goals of this system are to promote growth and development amongst leaders and teachers; place student learning at the center using multiple measures of student learning, growth, and achievement; recognize excellence in teaching and leading; set a high bar for professional teaching status; and shorten timelines for improvement. Thoughtfully and strategically implemented, the Educator Evaluation System will improve student learning by supporting collaborative conversation about teaching and strengthening educator practice. Mark Prince, Assistant Superintendent SPECIAL EDUCATION PROGRAM The Department of Special Education provides a broad array of services for students identified with disabilities from the ages of three through twenty -two. The referral, evaluation and placement procedures are governed by state and federal special education laws and regulations, namely, The Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA). Framingham Public Schools is committed to the goal of providing an appropriate education for students with special needs in the least restrictive setting. The following programs and services are offered by the Framingham Public Schools from Pre - School to High School: Education and Libraries 161 Town of Framingham Resource Rooms /In -Class Support, Occupational Therapy, Speech and Language Therapy, Physical Therapy, Teacher of the Visually Impaired, Orientation and Mobility, Adaptive Physical Education, Audiology Consultation. There are forty -eight substantially separate classrooms in grades K -12. These students require comprehensive programming which is provided outside of the general education classroom for more than 60% of the school day. These classrooms are located at six of our Elementary Schools, all three Middle Schools along with the High School. This number also includes the New England Center for Children (NECC) Partnership classroom which provides programming for Framingham students who would otherwise by in an out of district placement. At the BLOCKS Pre - School, there are ten substantially separate classroom sessions. These students are also included in general education classes and ancillary activities at each building. Inclusion programs have been established at all levels using a variety of approaches throughout the District, including a co- taught inclusion model and a grade level inclusion model. In addition, some teachers who are dually licensed in Special Education and Elementary Education have full time responsibility for Inclusion classes at the elementary level. Framingham is a model for Pre - School programs for both children with special needs and typical children age's three to five. The placement of children with special needs in the Pre - School programs emphasizes language, communication and social skills development along with integration with non - special education peers. 2013 Annual Town Report Framingham continues to see an increase in the number of children with Autism and Developmental Delay at the Pre - School level. There is a significant increase in the number of students identified with emotional disabilities at all levels. The severity of these disabilities presents challenges to the school district to develop new and additional programs in order to support these students in the public schools. In conclusion, Framingham has continued to implement and provide a comprehensive continuum of programs, services and placement options for students with disabilities. Framingham is fortunate to have an active Special Education Parent Advisory Council whose role is to engage parents of children with disabilities and to advise the Special Education Department. Laura Spear Director of Special Education BILINGUAL EDUCATION The Department of Bilingual Education provides support and services to students in grades K -12 whose primary language is other than English. This student group is often referred to as English language learners (ELL) and the primary goal of all bilingual programming is to provide specialized instruction in English language development to enable ELLS to access the curriculum and achieve in an English dominant environment. Bilingual education is an umbrella term which encompasses a variety of different types of program models. In Framingham, such models range from Sheltered English Immersion to Two -Way Bilingual Education, to Transitional Bilingual Education, and include variations on each of these programs. In 2013, 17.3% of the district's population were actively Education and Libraries 162 Town of Framingham monitored or received direct services in English language development from the Bilingual Education Department. FPS offered specific programming and support for 1150 ELLs at eight different schools: five elementary schools; Barbieri, Brophy, Dunning, Potter Road, and Wilson; 2 middle schools, Walsh and Fuller; and at FHS. 466 ELLs who had acquired sufficient English to master content without direct intervention were monitored through the Department and supported as needed to assure successful transition. Our staff, from faculty to administration, is solicited for input across the state and plays an active role in Department of Elementary and Secondary Education sponsored initiatives for ELLs. We have participated in various workshops and focus groups to lend a voice to policy matters through the Urban ELL Director's Network and have had staff both present and attend conferences at Massachusetts Association of Teachers of Speakers of Other Languages (MATSOL), Massachusetts Association of Bilingual Educators (MABE) and various other groups. We are also the host district for the DESE SEI Endorsement courses and our ELL coaches and director provided training to over 130 teachers and administrators during the 2013 -2014 school year. The Bilingual Department also continues to lend its particular expertise to several committees in the district reviewing curriculum, assessment, intervention, literacy, and data relating to the education of all students in Framingham. Education is truly a team effort and it is with great admiration and appreciation for the efforts of everyone involved, including teachers, paraprofessionals, tutors, parents, students, and administration, that I respectfully submit this brief snapshot 2013 Annual Town Report on behalf of the Bilingual Education Department. Genoveffa P. Grieci, M.Ed. Director of Bilingual Education FRAMINGHAM ADULT ESLi-s Framingham Adult ESL Plus provides critical educational support for parents of children in The Framingham Pubic Schools and for other adults new to the Framingham community. Improving the English language skills of adults, helps to improve educational outcomes for their children, strengthens the local economy, and improves the communicative health of the district. Framingham Adult ESL P 'u' enrolled over 1500 students over the course of two semesters. Students from 38 countries attended classes which were offered morning and evening, citizenship classes, ABE /GED classes, or volunteer -led preparation classes. The program also provided computer lab time as well as advising support. Our students performed well in 2013. Although our adult students attend classes voluntarily and are overcommitted with work, family and community obligations, we ask students to sign a contract stating that they will maintain 80% attendance. The 2013 program average attendance was over 81 %, far exceeding the advanced DESE Performance Standards for average attendance in adult education. Adult learners vote with their feet, and our student retention shows their satisfaction. Over the past decade, students have stayed with the program for an average of more than three and a half semesters - almost enough time for a bachelor's degree. Education and Libraries 163 Town of Framingham 2013 saw a continued shift in our students' diversity. The number of Portuguese speakers has declined significantly, and we have been seeing more Spanish, Arabic, and French Creole speakers. We are also hearing a broader array of language than before. We have had a 25% increase in the number of language spoken in our program, including many Asian and African languages that we are seeing for the first time. Our staff reflects the diversity of Framingham and of our student population. In 2013, seven of our employees were former students at FAESL +, and 21 of our staff members were multilingual. Framingham Adult ESL P " is grateful to be part of The Framingham Public Schools. The stable infrastructure and educational support provided by the school department has allowed Framingham Adult ESL P ' u ' to grow and thrive over the past 30 years. Ongoing support from the Framingham community continues to strengthen our commitment and effectiveness. Our collaborations with other agencies help to provide students with the resources to improve their lives. Thank you also to our staff and students whose dedication to learning is at the core of Framingham Adult ESL P' °S TECHNOLOGY DEPARTMENT The Office of Technology (OT) is responsible for all administrative, instructional, and communications technology for the Framingham Public Schools. Sixteen locations are supported on our private fiber -optic wide area network (WAN) with over 9,000 users (5,500 network accounts), almost 3,000 2013 Annual Town Report computers, and over 1,000 VoIP (Voice over Internet Protocol) telephones. The Office of Technology is focused on enhancing and streamlining the teaching and learning process with an efficient and accessible network, a robust and Web - accessible student data management system, and IP -based and wireless telecommunications. The Office of Technology's primary purpose is to support teaching and learning in the 21st Century. To this end, we leverage technology to improve the efficiency of teaching and learning as well as the efficiency of administration through the use of cost saving, innovating technologies. This past year, the OT used capital funding to purchase additional desktops and laptops, which replaced obsolete equipment at the elementary, middle, and high school levels. Many of the new desktops were used to update computer labs while laptops were distributed throughout the school district, with a high percentage placed at the high school. In addition the capital expenditure included continued enhancements the district network infrastructure. OT is focusing on leveraging cloud -based tools and desktop virtualization to allow access to data, documents and applications on a 24x7 basis from anywhere, with any device. In July 2013 we implemented Google Apps for Education and moved staff and teacher email from Microsoft Outlook to Google Mail. In addition, all students have been set up with Google accounts to use Google Drive and Docs. OT distributed more technology to the hands of students and staff, leveraging technologies such as tablets and other mobile devices. Across the district, the Education and Libraries 164 Town of Framingham Office of Technology has placed IPads, Chromebooks and Android devices to all schools for shared use. As a pilot to the 1:1 initiative in the district, a total of 600 ChromeBooks have been disbursed to the Elementary, Middle and High schools and students and staff has immediately embraced the ease of use and mobility of these devices. With the seamless integration of Google Apps for Education, students have shown increased enthusiasm and productivity. Alan F. Graham Director of Technology SCHOOL HEALTH SERVICES The Department of Health and Wellness is a newly configured department comprised of nurses, social workers, school counselors, and psychologists. At the heart of the department's activities is the fundamental premise that students learn best when they are physically and emotionally at their best. The district's students are provided high quality comprehensive school health services (SHS) by nurses in every school and two adolescent health nurses who work throughout the district. Each school in the district is staffed by school counselors, vital members of the education team who support students in the areas of academic achievement, personal /social development and career development; psychologists who provide services such as consultation, evaluation, intervention, prevention, and planning; and social workers whose work involves bridging school, home, and community in an effort to assist students be as successful as possible. FPS benefits from collaborations with and support from a variety of community and state stakeholders in support of student 2013 Annual Town Report health and wellness. These include: Alliance for a Healthier Generation, founded by the American Heart Association and the Clinton Foundation supports FPS to provide education and opportunity to incorporate good nutrition and physical activity during the school day in an effort to create a healthy environment that supports student health, wellbeing, and academic growth; MA Department of Public Health Essential School Health Services (ESHS) program funds SHS infrastructure with personnel, professional development opportunities, and equipment and technology; The Edward M. Kennedy Health Center satellite site at Framingham High School (FHS) has, for the past three years, successfully provided clinic services to enrolled students, including immunizations, sports physicals, and treatment of illnesses; Collaborations are ongoing with Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center /Boston University (BU) and the SONIC study (a study investigating sun exposure, moles and melanoma in school -aged children; New England Eye Institute operates the Vision Center at Fuller Middle School, providing comprehensive vision care to all members of the FPS community; BU Goldman School of Dental Medicine's provides its dental sealant program to FPS's third graders; DESE provides technical assistance to review and revise health education curriculum; Rapid Access Intervention Team (RAIT), funded by the MetroWest Health Foundation is collaboration between FPS, Advocates and Wayside. The program's goals are to reduce calls from schools to Psychiatric Emergency Services, reduce emergency hospitalizations for student mental health issues, and improve quick access by students and families to services in support of improved student mental health outcomes. Education and Libraries 165 Town of Framingham The Department of Health and Wellness is committed to supporting all aspects of the district's students' health and wellbeing. To that end, efforts in the coming months and years will be focused on creating a coordinated comprehensive approach to providing FPS students with learning opportunities and supports that facilitate their arrival to school each day, healthy and ready to learn. Judith Styer Director of the Department of Health and Wellness BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The School Business Office provides financial and administrative support to the overall educational program of the School Department. The primary function of the office is to provide accounting and oversight of the Town appropriated School Department Operating Budget, Federal and State Grants as well as Revolving and Special Funds. For the Fiscal Year 2012 -2013, the Operating Budget approved by Town Meeting was $97,956,865. Twenty -Five (25) Federal and State grants that total over $10,650,000 are overseen by the Business Office. In addition, the Business Office manages fifty -three (53) Revolving and Special Funds of the School Department that total $9,700,000 ensuring that the collection, accounting and distribution of these funds conform to Town guidelines as well as sound business practices. Business Office staff serves fifty (50) Responsibility Centers by processing over 7,000 purchase orders with a value of $25,000,000. The Business Office is also responsible for completing and submitting the annual End of Year Report to DESE which is 2013 Annual Town Report the basis for the Town's receipt of Chapter 70 Aid to Education that totaled $28,083,629 for FY13. Edward Gotgart, Chief Operating Officer Chuck Gallo, Director of Finance TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT The Transportation Department provides a vital service for the Framingham Public Schools. Over five thousand six hundred public school students utilize bus transportation on a daily basis. The transportation office continues to work diligently to ensure our students safe and efficient transport. Massachusetts General Law requires the School Departments to provide transportation to all children outside two miles of each respective district school in grades K - 6. To that end, Framingham provides school transportation to three hundred students in non -public schools in Framingham. Due to budget constraints, the School Department moved to a fee -based transportation program ten years ago for those students in grades 7 — 12. The district does have limited seats available for purchase for students who live within 2 miles for grades K — 12. The District's Transportation Department successfully entered into our third year of a five year contract with Durham School Services. The Transportation Department works closely with the Framingham Police Department's Safety Division, the Framingham Fire Department and the Department of Public Works. Rick Gallagher Transportation Director BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS The Buildings and Grounds Department (B &G) currently maintains sixteen school- Education and Libraries 166 Town of Framingham owned buildings comprised of 1,655,076 square feet of building space and 265 acres of grounds, including athletic playing fields, paved driveways, walkways, parking lots and wooded areas. The department employs 62 custodians, 9 maintenance personnel, 3 office support staff, a maintenance foreman and a director. Department objectives are as follows: adhere to safety and health standards; provide cleaning and maintenance inside and outside of building structures; ensure security of buildings; plan for and monitor efficient use; provide year -round maintenance of grounds. A summary of major projects by building is as follows including projects funded through capital project appropriation (noted by an asterisk): District: Security access controls at all school exterior doors were installed throughout the District and a badging system was purchased and implemented. Portable radios for all schools and a repeater were installed. A mower and dump truck with plow were purchased via capital funding. Energy conservation continues with utilization of Mass Save NStar programs. Framingham High School: A fuel tank monitoring analog output alarm system, including controllers, was installed to monitor the system (new mandate), boiler room tank tunnel restoration was performed, and emergency replacement of a domestic hot water tank was required. Walsh Middle School: Storm Water units conforming to EPA regulations were installed, asbestos floor file was replaced in hallways, 3 exhaust fans were replaced, and bluestone pavers at the entrance were repaired or replaced. Fuller Middle School: A Statement of 2013 Annual Town Report Interest was submitted to the MSBA requesting funding for a Feasibility Study for repair /replacement of Fuller Middle School. 65,000 SF of warranty roof repairs were performed by TREMCO Roofing. Cameron Middle School: Existing cooling tower was replaced. Barbieri Elementary School: Asbestos floor tile was replace in hallways and stairwells, an ADA compliant sidewalk was installed, roof top units were replaced, classroom doors and hardware were installed to comply with District security initiative, worn exterior siding was replaced. Brophy Elementary School: An ADA compliant handicap access ramp was installed, an asbestos insulated domestic storage tank was removed, energy management software was reprogramed, and replacement of toilets, urinals and flush valves is ongoing. Dunning Elementary School: Exterior lighting LED upgrades were installed, energy management software was reprogrammed, and coil trim was installed on exterior fascia. Hemenway Elementary School: An ADA compliant handicap access ramp was installed, an asbestos insulated domestic storage tank was removed, and energy management software was reprogrammed, performed repairs to modular classrooms. Juniper Hill School: An ADA compliant ramp with handrails to the gymnasium and a sidewalk were installed. Gutters were repaired in library section. King Building: Partial glass replacement. McCarthy Elementary School: The emergency generator was replaced; Education and Libraries 167 Town of Framingham exterior lighting LED upgrades were installed. Potter Road Elementary School: Paving replacement and storm water construction was performed, ventilation /heating unit for the cafeteria was replaced, an asbestos insulated domestic storage tank was removed, energy management software was reprogrammed, and playground equipment was repaired or replaced. Stapleton Elementary School: Installed Digital Direct Controls (DDC), new toilet partitions were installed, playground equipment was repaired and /or replaced, stairwell plaster was repaired. Thayer Campus: Slate roof and gutter repair performed. Transportation Building: Performed general cleaning and maintenance to the building, grounds and equipment. Woodrow Wilson Elementary School: Exterior lighting LED upgrades were installed.* It is important to note that a long -term 25 year capital facilities plan is utilized in planning for the future needs in the District. Matthew Torti Director of Buildings and Grounds Ernest Moreau, Maintenance Foreman The Department of Family and Community Engagement The Office of Family and Community Engagement includes a number of departments who are dedicated to serving the needs of families in the district. A new cross disciplinary Family- School- Community Engagement Committee has 2013 Annual Town Report been launched whose mission will be to guide the development of recommendations and strategies for FPS to promote learning and growth of all students through effective engagement, communication and partnerships with families', caregivers, community members and organizations. The steering committee has identified and developed the group's mission and goals for the year. Specific areas of focus will be afterschool and out of school time, engaging under represented families and researching effective engagement practices and community resources. Committee members represent a number of constituent groups including, Special Education, Bilingual Education, Adult English as a Second Language, parents, teachers, early childhood advocates, as well as interest areas including, health and wellness, school to career, and parent facilitators. The Parent Information Center oversees the registration and assignment of all Framingham Public Schools students. A record number of over 800 kindergarten students were registered for the 2013- 2014 school year. Increasing enrollment for the third year in a row precipitated the opening of two satellite kindergartens at Juniper Hill School, temporarily increasing class sizes and prompted the district to begin planning for the opening of a ninth elementary at the King Elementary School in 2014 -2015. Each year a broad outreach effort is conducted throughout the community to ensure that all families with young children receive notification of the kindergarten registration. Thanks to all the community partners who assist in this effort PIC has successfully registered the majority of the incoming kindergarten children during the spring registration process. Each year, the Parent Information Center coordinates over 1300 registrations for grades 1 -12, manages and Education and Libraries 168 Town of Framingham collects all transportation payments and serves as a central hub for families and community members requesting information about the Framingham Public Schools. The Office of Community Resource Development oversees the districts grant funded 21 st Century Afterschool programs as well as a number of external and internal out of school time programs. The goal of out of school programming is to provide enrichment and support to students beyond the traditional school day. Site Coordinators in each 21 century program location provide programming and oversight support for staff and students. CRD has partnered with SOAR 55, a volunteer - connector organization, to oversee and facilitate a long range strategic planning process for moving the district towards building in- house after - school progra district - wide. The first step in the process will be a feasibility study that will identify potential opportunities for creating a sustainable out -of- school time program in Framingham. Over 700 Framingham Public Schools students participate in afterschool programming. The Early Childhood Alliance of Framingham which is fully supported by the districts Coordinated Family and Community Engagement Programs (CFCE) grant, funded by the Department of Early Education and Care, oversees efforts to strengthen, support and nurture young children ages 0 -5 and their families. In 2013 the Alliance launched a multi -year initiative called Brain Building in Progress. The focus of the program is on providing activities and events that support early learning for all children so that they come to school ready to learn. In 2013, ECAF proudly received a proclamation from the town of Framingham congratulating ECAF for its "dedication and 2013 Annual Town Report commitment to making the Town of Framingham a great place to live, learn, play, enjoy and work." ECAF has partnered with a broad coalition of community members and volunteers to provide a wide range of services and supports for Framingham families. Services range from weekly Play, Learn and Grow Together playgroups to parent education workshops on financial literacy, transitioning into school, behavior challenges, and health and nutrition topics. ECAF is looking forward to expanding both its programming and impact in the community in the upcoming year. Anna Cross, Director Family and Community Engagement GIFTED AND TALENTED DEPARTMENT /SAGE SERVICES Sage services work in collaboration with other school departments to differentiate curriculum and instruction for students so they may maximize their potential. Two methods are used to deliver services: Classroom Integration Grades K -8 and /or Pull-out Services Grades 2 -8. Sage services exist in all elementary and middle schools. The integration component not only provides for the modifications necessary for the individual needs of identified students, it also provides opportunities for thinking skill development for all students. The Sage staff serves as a resource for classroom teachers providing materials, lessons, and learning centers based on the integration of thinking skills and differentiated practices into the grade level content. The pull-out component is developed in a prescriptive sense to address and support the needs of identified students. In this setting, Sage provides a differentiated Education and Libraries 169 Town of Framingham program of work which is based on abstract thinking skills, independent investigation, thinking skill behaviors, and skills for self -help. Sage classes are interdisciplinary in nature, involve thematic study that is based on Common Core standards and is part of the core academic program essential for proper growth and development. To promote quality educational practices across the curriculum and throughout the district to maximize student potential the Sage Department: focuses on the academic, social, and emotional characteristics of gifted and talented learners to address 2013 Annual Town Report their unique learning needs; utilizes data to target and engage all learners; infuses critical and creative thinking skills to increase the level of cognitive complexity; provides training to and partner with classroom teachers, specialists and support staff to differentiate instruction; fosters strategies to facilitate student motivation, perseverance, tolerance for rigor, and productivity, and; identifies and promotes best practices to cultivate high standards, high engagement and high performance within a growth mindset for best results. ® Joseph P. Keefe Regional Technical Vocational School 750 Winter Street, Framingham, MA 1508-416-2100 1 info @jpkeefehs.org This annual report is prepared by Superintendent /Director James M. Lynch, and composed on behalf of the members of the School Committee of the South Middlesex Regional Vocational Technical School District and submitted after review and approval by the full Committee in compliance with the provisions of the Agreement among the towns of Ashland, Framingham, Holliston, Hopkinton and Natick. As in recent past reports prepared and approved by the District Committee, this report discusses from the perspective of the Committee the principle items with which the Committee was concerned during the year. It is a representative account of matters solely within the policy making authority of the Committee and also of matters which the Superintendent /Director brought before the Committee for information and consultation. For greater detail and discussion the reader should read the extended minutes of Committee meetings and the attachments thereto, which are available at the school office. The Committee acknowledges with great appreciation the service of its Recording Secretary, Elaine O'Toole, whose careful recording of the minutes of the Committee Meetings makes possible the preparation of this annual report. The Committee also takes this opportunity to recognize and thank, Carol Lydon, Administrative Assistant to the Superintendent /Director, for her many years of quality work preparing documents for Committee deliberations. Mrs. Lydon retired in October of 2013 after more than 35 years of service to the District. The Committee reorganized on June 6, 2013 with the following officers being elected unanimously to the following positions: Chair: John Kahn (Framingham) Vice - Chair: Edward Burman (Ashland) Paid Recording Secretary: Elaine O'Toole Paid Treasurer: Jack Keating Assistant Treasurer: John H. Evans (Framingham) Education and Libraries 170 Town of Framingham The balance of this report presents a summary of the discussions and actions of the Committee on a number of the important matters brought before the Committee for advice or action. Community Engagement Staff and students of the construction cluster career and technical programs of Carpentry, Electrical, Landscaping, Metal Fabrication, Plumbing, and Graphic Communications participated in many community projects throughout the School District member towns. Examples of these activities include the following: Carpentry: Ashland Water District — Built and installed a shed Framingham Housing — Addition — two - sided structures with a roof — framed the inside Framingham Police Department — Constructed a two -bay garage for motorcycles Framingham — MRTA Bus Shelter — 4 x 8 roofed structure Holliston — Senior Center — Rebuilt section of Holliston Senior Center Hopkinton -7 Walker Street — Complete front railing — built rear deck and stairs from the previous year's house building project Natick- Accept Collaborative — Reconstruction of program space Electrical: Ashland Lions Club — Electrical repair work on interior lighting and switches in trailer Framingham Police Department — Electrical for the two -bay garage for motorcycles built by carpentry Framingham Parks and Recreation — Completed electrical work on numerous occasions throughout the school year 2013 Annual Town Report Holliston Senior Center — Electrical work on the rebuilt section of the Holliston Senior Center Hopkinton Middle School — updated wiring Hopkinton — Bay Path Animal Shelter — A number of electrical projects Landscaping: Ashland Middle School — Landscaped the outside of the school Metal Fabrication: Framingham Parks and Recreation — Completed backhoe bucket repair and repaired tool box on a truck Town of Framingham — Repaired 12 satellite receiver covers Plumbing: Hopkinton Middle School — Updated plumbing at an eyewash station in the wood shop program Graphic Communication - Printing for 13 Schools within the District In addition, the Keefe Community hosted the Metro West Leadership Academy to a tour, a program presentation on Career and Technical Education and lunch. In June Keefe Technical School hosted a breakfast for the Community Based Justice (CBJ) that included judges and representatives from the District Attorney's Office, Probation, School Officials and area Police Departments. It should also be noted that all five District town high school's swimming teams practice and compete at the Keefe Technical School pool. The pool is also used by the Framingham and Natick Parks and Recreation Departments. Administration The Superintendent's Evaluation Sub - Committee considered the process by which the Committee and the Superintendent established goals for the administration against which the Superintendent's performance is evaluated Education and Libraries 171 Town of Framingham periodically by the Committee. The Superintendent and the Committee will use the new Educator Evaluation instrument that is required by the DESE in 2012 -13 for RTTT Participating Districts. The on -going Sub - Committee members are: John Kahn, William Caine, Mike Rossi, John Evans and Dr. Stephen Kane, Chair. The School Committee adopted goals for the Superintendent's performance evaluation period from July 1, 2012 through June 30, 2013. The goals adopted related to the following: Improvement of the District's administrative meeting organization, establishment of job descriptions for all employment positions, incorporate 21" century skills into curriculum, assessment and instruction, budget development and financial management, collective bargaining, recruiting and enrollment, supporting the school and district improvement plan, and capital budget planning. The Committee completed its periodic evaluation of the Superintendent's accomplishments against established goals and desired personal qualities. The complete record of that evaluation is a public document that is available at the South Middlesex Regional School District Superintendent's office. The Superintendent received a 2% COLA salary increase in 2013 and a 1% increase for merit. The School Committee conducted an internal search for Mr. Lynch's replacement. Following a formal process that included interviews and a review of all submissions, the Committee voted to appoint Mr. Jonathan Evans as the next Superintendent /Director. Mr. Evans has worked for the District for 18 years, including 10 as an administrator and the 2013 Annual Town Report last three as Principal of Keefe Regional Technical School. Technology In 2013, Superintendent Lynch made a recommendation to the Committee regarding technology improvements. Mr. Lynch proposed to create a total wireless digital learning environment at Keefe Regional Technical School. This new learning environment would also include a new voice over IP phone system to replace the existing 40 -year old original phone system. The technology infrastructure at Keefe required changes and improvements to facilitate this goal. Contained in the FY14 budget are funds to support half of this goal. The District Administration will plan to budget for the second phase in FY15. The specific changes include transitioning to a mostly cloud based server configuration, the reduction of facility technology switches, the installation of all new fiber optic cabling, a substantial increase in communication capacity, new firewall installation and more. The Keefe community is excited about these improvements. School Improvement Plans The Committee adopted The School Improvement Plan for the 2013 -2014 school year which embodies specific performance objectives as follows: 1) Utilizing interim assessment data in MCAS subjects to inform interventions; 2) Integration of World -Class Instructional Design and Assessment (WIDA) standards into academic content areas; 3) Implementation of direct content instruction during learning strategies courses; 4) Implementing tiered levels of support for at risk or struggling learners; 5) Implementing Mathematics and Language Arts strategies as part of common core standards in Career and Education and Libraries 172 Town of Framingham Technical Programs; 6) Additional college awareness; 7) Additional guidance lessons in the personal - social domain; 8) Improving school climate and culture; and 9) Emphasis on 21" Century Skills. The Committee reviewed the progress toward the goals of the 2012 -2013 School Improvement Plan. The report of Principal Evans noted tangible specific improvements in: 1) Alignment with the Massachusetts Model for Comprehensive School Counseling through guidance; 2) Development of reengagement strategies for potential dropouts or at risk students; 3) Work collaboratively to reduce behavior that interferes with student learning; 4) Implement formative, summative and authentic assessments to guide instruction; and 5) The implementation of the Common core State Standards. The Committee also received and approved a District Improvement Plan proposed by Superintendent Lynch. This district improvement plan included new goals for a digital learning environment, new STEM elective courses, new recruiting initiatives and the completion of the district capital project -a new roof. Handbook The Committee approved revisions to the Student Handbook that had previously been approved by the School Council. Major changes relate to revision of legal citations and changes in the course credit system for English, mathematics, science, social studies and the exploratory component of all CTE programs. Race to the Top Program In 2009, the Superintendent met with the leaders of the Keefe Tech Education Association and the Chairman of the South Middlesex Regional Vocational 2013 Annual Town Report Technical School District School Committee to form an alliance and apply for participation in the Race to the Top Grant Program that was offered in Massachusetts. The South Middlesex Regional Vocational Technical School District qualified for a grant and will have access to approximately $112,000.00 to be used over a four -year period. This grant opportunity was designed to achieve five major objectives as follows: 1) improve educator effectiveness; 2) improve curriculum and instruction; 3) help to create school turnaround in identified low performing schools; 4) improve college and career readiness; and 5) to provide educators with real -time actionable data through improved data systems and infrastructure. The Superintendent expressed pride that at Keefe Tech labor (Teachers Association), management (Superintendent and Administration) and the employer (School committee) will be working together to participate in this education improvement initiative. These funds and the anticipated DESE assistance will allow the school district to implement the stated improvements in a timely and effective manner. He anticipates that these changes will be required of all districts by September of 2014. The Budget Process The Budget Sub - Committee members, Stephen Kane, Sarah Commerford, Ruth Knowles, Larry Cooper, Linda Fobes, and Chairman Edward Burman, presented a preliminary FY15 budget representing a 2.97% increase over the prior year's actual budget. The Superintendent continued his practice of meeting informally early in the budget process with the financial officers of the member towns to develop mutual awareness of both municipal budget Education and Libraries 173 Town of Framingham constraints and the efforts of the Committee to manage the school efficiently and effectively while recognizing those limitations. The Committee continued to consider reductions in the preliminary budget and the budget as submitted to the member towns for FY14 was approved by all ($15,506,373). Auditor's Report The annual audit by the independent accounting firm of McCarthy & Hargrave is in the process of preparing the financial statements for committee review. During the preliminary process no material findings were disclosed. It is also expected that the audit report calculates that the energy project met its stipulated guarantee benchmarks for the 2012 -13 year. Business Office The business office staff of the South Middlesex Regional Vocational Technical School District has continued to provide efficiencies within the daily operations. Human resource management, employee benefits programs, procurement practices, contract proposals, grant fund accounting, grant management, student cafeteria management, student nutrition, budget preparation and management, continuing education registration and inventory control are all components of the business office operations that have undergone improvements and efficiencies. Following a business office staff member retirement, the Superintendent and Business Manager took the opportunity to establish a new, much needed position of Accounting Specialist. This position answers directly to the Business Manager, requires municipal accounting skills and experience and is considered a specialized employee who processes confidential information. The business office has been reorganized as a result of this new position and the 2013 Annual Town Report structure has improved performance and efficiency. In addition, as a result of proficient evaluations and a new capital project in the planning, the business manager Kirsteen Leveillee was promoted by the Superintendent to the position of Director of Finance and Business Operations. State Aid The Governor and Legislature again proposed reductions in state aid to transportation (approximately 60% of needed revenue). These funds provide access to regional schools where transportation networks extend across community lines. Moreover, cuts made after member communities have approved balanced regional school budgets based upon reliable forecasts may require significant reductions in educational programs. The Superintendent and the Committee Chair, with the support of the Committee, addressed their concerns to the Governor and State legislators and to the Massachusetts Association of School Committees. The Chapter 70 state funding for the South Middlesex Regional District was substantially reduced from the original House 1 numbers. Final aid figures did not get approved through the House and Senate until the end of June, which resulted in a revenue deficit from the original projection. Siemens' Energy Conservation Project Performance Year 4: June 2012 to May 2013 Siemens Industry (Siemens) is pleased to provide the South Middlesex Regional Vocational Technical School District (Keefe Tech) energy savings guarantee report. This report details the guarantee period savings by means of comparing the guaranteed energy savings versus the realized energy savings. Keefe Tech's Energy Performance Contract with Education and Libraries 174 Town of Framingham Siemens guaranteed $580,309 in annual savings which will be confirmed within the audited financial statements. Personnel Administration The Committee, in collaboration with the School District Administration and at the recommendation of the employee insurance advisory committee, applied for and was accepted into the West Suburban Health Group. This organization is comprised of 17 area municipalities who purchase health insurance in an efficient cost effective manner. As a result of this new affiliation, the District can now offer health insurance plans that compete with the GIC benchmark programs and with multiple plan design options for employees. The District also made other improvements with employees through collective bargaining. Enrollment, Recruiting and Student Retention The Keefe Regional Technical School is a school of application. Maintaining a healthy enrollment of students for the day school operation is essential for its financial support and overall operational success. Keefe Tech enrollment has improved in the last two years and is expected to further improve this year. The Superintendent has indicated that he believes that the quality and rigor of the school programs and the safety and culture of the school environment will dictate its success in attracting students and their families to Keefe Technical School. The Superintendent has emphasized that the administration, faculty and support staff must work together to ensure that Keefe Tech is recognized by the community as a career and technical school of high quality. Keefe Tech has improved and will continue to improve marketing techniques, and communication with the school district 2013 Annual Town Report towns, middle, and high schools, and connection to prospective students and their families. The enrollment on October 1 of 2013 was 700 students reflecting a slight decrease of students from the previous year. The student enrollment of 700 students is the second largest enrollment count of the previous ten years. Buildings and Grounds The Keefe Regional Technical School opened its doors in September of 1973. As the 40th year of operation begins, the Superintendent reported that the facility is doing well. Thanks to a comprehensive energy upgrade that was completed in 2008, the facility is poised to move forward without the necessity for major structural improvements. The maintenance and custodial staffs continue to take ownership for the quality of the building and grounds. Recently, a contractor completed performance improvements to the 100 -foot smoke stack that will improve the structural integrity of the stack and the functioning efficiency of the boilers. It is anticipated that future projects for the District facility will involve a new roof membrane, parking lot improvements, sealing the concrete building envelope, and athletic locker room renovations. The Superintendent anticipates investigating in the installation of photo voltaic solar panels on the roof after the installation of a new roof membrane is completed. To begin the process of capital improvements, the Committee authorized the Superintendent to file a Statement of Interest with the Massachusetts School Building Authority (MSBA). The Statement of Interest filed with MSBA was not accepted in 2012. MSBA officials encouraged the Superintendent to file a new application in 2013 for a "roof only" project. That application for a "roof only" Education and Libraries 175 Town of Framingham was filed with MSBA and accepted for a feasibility study. The roof replacement project is currently being planned for 2014. To date, the proposed roof replacement is expected to cost approximately $6,000,000.00 with approximately 70% reimbursement expected from the State MSBA program. If all goes as expected, the new roof will be installed in June of 2014. Student Achievement The District received from the DESE its annual accountability report detailing Keefe's 2013 Accountability Data based upon the following accountability data: proficiency gap narrowing; student growth; four- and five -year cohort graduation rates; dropout rate; and the level of student participation in the MCAS testing. Keefe Tech students achieved an overall accountability score of 77 on target overall. All parents or guardians of Keefe Tech students received the Keefe Report Card notifying them of this accomplishment. In summary, from 2010 to 2013 the numbers of students scoring at proficient or above increased by 35% while the number of students failing decreased by 5% in ELA. In math, the number at proficient or higher increased by 7% while the number failing decreased by 2 %. This fall, Keefe Tech was informed that according to the five -level scaling systems created by the DESE under the accountability and assistance levels, Keefe has been categorized as a level two school. Schools with an accountability status of level two will analyze disaggregated data for all student groups to ensure interventions and supports are appropriately aligned to address needs, review the performance of students with disabilities, and consider improvement or capacity building activities, as appropriate. 2013 Annual Town Report In March, Keefe Tech hosted the Massachusetts SkillsUSA with 640 student participants. Keefe Tech received eight Gold medals, five Silver medals, and six Bronze medals. Thirteen students advanced to the State Competition and Keefe Tech students earned five Bronze medals. For the fifth year in a row, the Keefe Tech Drama Club produced a play for the school and community. The 2013 performance was Romeo & Harriet by Charlie Lovett, Music and Lyrics by Bill Francoeur. Rehearsals started in November and ran through March. Students rehearsed Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays from 2:30 to 5:00, finishing with a final full week of rehearsals. Thirty - three students in grades 9 -12, including cast members, backstage /lighting crew, and makeup artists, performed at an all school assembly followed by an evening performance for the community that same night. There was also a matinee performance the following Saturday. All performances were well attended with a full house for the student assembly and over 200 audience members for the public performances. General Advisory Board The General Advisory Board consists of the Chair of each Vocational Advisory Board. The General Board summarizes and brings to the attention of the administration and the School Committee observations and recommendations of the advisory boards. The points noted for the current year include: the need to continually align the curriculum with changes in technology; outreach to bring Keefe Tech's program to potential students; increasing opportunities for students and employers in the co -op program; successful pursuit of grant funding for state of the art vocational Education and Libraries 176 Town of Framingham equipment; and maintaining the license status of student professional programs that advance Keefe Tech students' vocational entry opportunities. New School Committee Members In 2013, two long serving members of the School Committee resigned from the committee for personal reasons. Yvonne Giargiari and Richard Lanoue, both of Holliston, left the Committee. The selectmen in the Town of Holliston have appointed Barry Sims and Sarah Commerford to the Committee. Superintendent Lynch Retirement In May of 2013, Superintendent James M Lynch informed the Committee of his intention to retire in January of 2014. Mr. Lynch, who completed 37 years of service to the District, expressed his desire to spend more time with family as his main reason for his announcement. The effective date of Mr. Lynch's retirement was January 4, 2014. Respectfully submitted, James M. Lynch Superintendent /Director 2013 Annual Town Report SOUTH MIDDLESEX REGIONAL VOCATIONAL TECHNICAL SCHOOL COMMITTEE ASHLAND Edward Burman William N. Gaine, Jr. FRAMINGHAM Nelson Goldin Michael Rossi John Kahn - Chairman Linda Fobes James Cameau A.J. Mulvey John Evans Larry Cooper HOPKINTON Ruth Knowles Frank D'urso HOLLISTON Richard Lanoue replaced by Sarah Commerford Yvonne Giargiari replaced by Barry Sims NATICK Tassos Filledes Dr. Stephen Kane Education and Libraries 177 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report n Framingham Public Library J 49 Lexington St. (Main) 1508-532-5570 1 library.public @framinghamma.gov Improvements to facilities, advancements in technology, increases in programming, securing of grants and continued progress toward building a new branch library highlighted a very successful 2013 at the Framingham Public Library. New Strategic Plan The Library developed a new strategic plan — "Opening the Door to Tomorrow — FY2014- FY2018 ". We believe this document is bold and aims to accomplish big things for the Town of Framingham over the next several years. Please visit the Library's website to learn more about the plan. Building the New Christa McAuliffe Library The Library's Building Committee continued to lay the ground work for a new branch library. Special Town Meeting members overwhelmingly voted an amount of $7,988,329.00 to fund the project. With this successful vote, the Town received the first installment ($837,312.00) of a $4.2 Construction Grant from the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners. The grant will be used to offset the total project cost for the Town. The Town completed a transaction in the amount of $710,000 for five contiguous parcels of land consisting of approximately 160,228 square feet for the new building on Water Street adjacent to the Nobscot Shopping Plaza. This site offers the advantages of excellent visibility; access to public transportation; proximity to residential neighborhoods, schools and senior housing facilities. Additionally, a new and vibrant branch library will contribute substantially to the economic vitality of the nearby commercial district. We are most appreciative of the support and cooperation the project has received from numerous Town Departments, Boards and Commissions as we work through permitting and planning procedures. The Building Committee, working closely with our project architects and Owner's Project Manager, worked steadily to refine the building design. Great progress has been made toward the goal of breaking ground in the summer of 2014. Meanwhile, the Framingham Public Library Foundation continued to work diligently toward the goal of raising $600,000 in support of this project. We are appreciative to all that gave generously to the project and to everyone that attended the numerous fundraising events sponsored by the Foundation. Please visit the Foundation's link on the Library's web page to learn how your generosity can help us reach our goal. Improving Accessibility Progress continued towards re- building the Lexington Street entrance with funds generously appropriated by Town Meeting. Construction of the stairs, ramp and surface parking lot commenced in August, soon after the Parking Garage was demolished due to unrepairable concrete degradation associated with the age of the structure. Library patrons were patient and understanding throughout the many months of construction as they coped with finding on street parking in the busy downtown. Several businesses and organizations approximate to the Library provided our patrons access to Education and Libraries 178 Town of Framingham their parking facilities during construction. We are most grateful to the following neighbors for their generosity — Metro West Boys & Girls Club, Boston Scientist Church, and Metro West Credit Union. Special thanks goes out to Resident Care Rehabilitation & Nursing Center for allowing us to convert two of the spaces in their parking lot to handicap spaces reserved for Library patrons. We would be remiss if we did not acknowledge the following for their contributions to the project: Framingham Department of Public Works for meticulously coordinating area street improvement projects with our project thereby mitigating traffic congestion as much as possible. Jim Paulin, Director of Building Services is to be commended for diligently representing the Town's interests on this project and for being an invaluable resource for the project contractor and architect. We appreciate the efforts of Building Committee Chair Sam Klaidman, Library Trustees, committee members, and members of the Disability Commission who worked on this project. Finally, we acknowledge our Lexington Street neighbors who "endured" months of demolition and construction activity with much patience, understanding, and good humor. Technology Improvements The Library improved its technology services to the public in several dimensions. A new "Creation Station" computer was installed in the Reference Department. This PC contains advanced software applications which have proven to be a tremendously popular way for patrons to access special resources that would be otherwise cost prohibitive. The Library completed a major project to upgrade older public Internet and Catalog PCs with much faster systems. 2013 Annual Town Report Security cameras were installed at the Main Library to promote a safer environment for staff and patrons. We are appreciative of the generous assistance we received from the Town Technology Services Department in regards to this project. By far the most exciting technology advancement at the Library revolved around Radio Frequency Identification technology. The Library began inserting 300,000 RFID tags in all areas of the collection. This monumental task was expedited with funds provided by Town Meeting that allowed us to engage six high school students (which we entitled the "Library Summer Youth Corp ") to assist library staff with tagging the collection. We partnered with the Framingham Coalition/ Community Connections organization to hire the taggers and to administer payroll. We are appreciative to Bob Davis, Director of the FCCC organization for his commitment to this project. The FCCC has a long and successful record of supporting youth employment initiatives in Framingham and we hope to continue this relationship in the future. Down the road, RFID offers the promise of tremendous customer service, inventory management, and staff efficiency benefits. We will be proposing additional investments in this technology in the FYI Capital Budget process. Reaching out to the Community The Library collaborated with many organizations responding to community needs and providing a wide variety of educational and enriching programs. This year, 8,922 people attended 261 Library sponsored adult programs at the Main Education and Libraries 179 Town of Framingham Library, an increase of 1,842 people over the previous year. Highlights of the year included the growing community participation in our two Lifelong Learning Programs that are collaborations with Framingham State University. Our Lifelong Learning Lecture Series presented 20 lectures by scholars at the University as well as other colleges and universities in the area. Lectures on a variety of topics were given on Thursday evenings at the Library and attendance increased dramatically over the previous year. The daytime classes for seniors, held on Tuesdays in March and October were so popular that we had to limit registration. More than 200 seniors participated in each of the October and March programs. Support for this project was generously provided in part by the MetroWest Health Foundation. The Danforth Museum, the Boys and Girls Club, and the Callahan Senior Center collaborated on this program. Extensive planning is underway for the fourth Framingham Reads Together. Framingham Reads Together (FRT) is a town -wide reading, discussion, and activity program that invites citizens to read the same book at the same time. FRT aims to bring the community together through shared experiences and special events. In March -April 2015 the Framingham Public Library and local partner institutions will host a series of exciting and educational events for adults and children, such as talks, films, book discussions, music, art exhibits, panel discussions, displays, etc., that are based on a theme to be selected. FRT 2015 will follow the Library's highly successful FRT programs in 2009, 2011, and 2013. The Library's adult programming was diverse and attracted large audiences. Our goal is to provide a variety of cultural and informational programs that educate, 2013 Annual Town Report entertain and enrich our audiences. FPL is one of the only libraries in the Commonwealth to offer Friday evening programming. Our Friday Night Film Series regularly attracts large and enthusiastic crowds. Our Sunday Concert Series and Summer Concert Series provide a variety of classical and popular music with emerging artists that often attracts capacity crowds. Our weekday evening events have included programs on a great variety of subjects including photography workshops, Art History, Opera, The Music of the Beatles, Adult Storytelling, Poetry workshops, Author visits, Documentary films, and job search support groups. At the request of many participants this year, we started a new Tuesday afternoon Movie Matinee and a new Writing workshop program. We appreciate the efforts of our local media, newspapers, email lists and online media in helping us publicize our programs to the community. Thanks to the many volunteers who have assisted Library staff in making these programs possible and especially to the Friends of the Framingham Library who financially support our efforts. We also appreciate the financial support from local businesses, the Framingham Cultural Council and several local foundations that have helped defray the costs of programming. Contributions from local markets, especially Whole Foods and Trader Joe's, have enabled us to serve refreshments at most adult programs. Friends of the Library The Friends of the Framingham Library Association, Inc. continued their long tradition of dedicated work on behalf of the Library. The Friends, through their monthly book sales, raised thousands of dollars to support collections, programs and special projects. Please consider joining this important group. Education and Libraries 180 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Library Trustee News In April 2013, incumbents Robert Dodd, Elizabeth Fideler, Christopher Walsh and Ruth Winett were re- elected to serve as Trustees for three -year terms. In May 2013, the Trustees elected the following officers: Elizabeth Fideler, Chair; Eric Doherty, Vice Chair; Maria Barry, Secretary; and Sam Klaidman, Treasurer. The other trustees are Nancy Coville- Wallace, Arthur Finstein, Jan Harrington, Jo -Anne Thompson, and Parwez Wahid. We appreciate Town Meeting's recognition of the importance of our libraries to citizens of all ages. We also appreciate the ongoing support of the Board of Selectmen, Town Manager, Assistant Town Manager, Chief Financial Officer, Town Counsel, the collegiality and support of other Town Departments. We also appreciate the support of the Finance Committee and the Standing Committee on Education, Capital Budgets, Real Property, Disability, Ways and Means and other committees. Respectfully submitted, For the Board of Library Trustees Mark J. Contois, Director of Libraries Education and Libraries 181 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report GENE Commies CABLE ADVISORY COMMITTEE I CAPITAL BUDGET COMMITTEE I CULTURAL COUNCIL CUSHING CHAPEL ADVISORY COMMITTEE I DISABILITY COMMISSION I EDGELL GROVE CEMETERY TRUSTEES FINANCE COMMITTEE I GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE I HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION I HISTORICAL COMMISSION I HUMAN RELATIONS COMMISSION I REAL PROPERTY COMMITTEE I TECHNOLOGY ADVISORY COMMITTEE Cable Advisory Committee The Cable Advisory Committee took the following actions: • Began negotiating an agreement with Comcast for a buyout of the Institutional Network that Comcast currently maintains. The money will be used mainly for supporting the Town's own fiber network. • Started the ascertainment process to determine Framingham's needs for a new franchise agreement with Comcast. • We assisted Framingham residents with repair and billing issues on their cable TV service. The Massachusetts Cultural Council gave us $14,310 and FCC granted a total of $17,037 to 26 applicants. FCC was honored to be a part of the program for Cushing Memorial Park's Open House on May 12"'. During the 2013 Annual Award Reception "Arts Contributor of the Year Award" went to Annie Murphy, Executive Director of the Framingham History Center. FCC's Bill Collins Memorial Arts Scholarship awarded $500 to a FHS senior matriculating at Berklee College of Music. The members of the Cable Advisory Committee are: W. Peter Barnes, Annabel Dodd (Chair), Sam Klaidman, Ron Rego, and Norma Shulma. Capital Budget Committee The Capital Budget Committee (CBC) consists of six Town Meeting Members appointed by the Town Moderator, and one representative from the Finance Committee. The role of the CBC is to recommend to Town Meeting for approval all capital projects with a cost of at least $25,000 and an expected useful life of five years. Cultural Council Rita Collins, Treasurer, Joel Winett, Clerk, Cindy Camuso, Mary -Ann Stadtler- Chester, Judith Levine, Inga Synnestvedt, Marie Cosma provided excellent work during the past year. Thank you Framingham! Our website: mass-culture.org/Frarm*ngham Respectfully submitted, P. Nandi Varris, Chair Cushing Chapel Advisory Committee The Cushing Chapel Committee has been working at keeping the chapel busy with weddings and other functions. The chapel is available for rental by contacting the Facilities Management Department. Make an appointment to see inside this historic building. Disability Commission Members: Karen Foran Dempsey (Chair), Susie Santone (Vice Chair), Elise Marcil (Clerk), Rose Quinn (Treasurer), Craig Coleman, Jennifer Davis, Jim Egan. Kathie McCarthy, Dennis Moran. General Committees 182 Town of Framingham On May 22nd & 23rd, the Disability Commission hosted a CAM (Community Access Monitor) Training at the Framingham Lodge of Elks, provided by the Massachusetts Office on Disability. The Training was well attended by Town employees from various departments and members of Disability Commissions from surrounding cities and towns. In June, the Commission welcomed a new member, Craig Coleman who works in the call center for the MetroWest Ride at the Metrowest Regional Transit Authority (MWRTA). On June 7th, four members of the Disability Commission attended a conference hosted by the Disability Law Center, Disability Policy Consortium and Massachusetts Office on Disability. Topics discussed included transportation, housing, historical landmarks and the collection and use of HP parking fine money. Framingham, in comparison to other cities and towns, has greatly improved in many of these areas. July 26th marked the 23rd Anniversary of the 1990 Federal Civil Rights Law, the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). Three Commissioners continued to serve on the Libary Accessible Building Committee to assist in the design development of making the current two entrances more accessible, useable and safer for people with disabilities. Many guest presenters attended our meetings to update us on their access plans, some guests included: • Michael Tusino, Director /Building Commissioner • Matthew Torti, Director Buildings & Grounds for the School Dept. 2013 Annual Town Report • Caidyn Connolly, Pier's Park Adaptive Sailing Youth Program • Rpresentatives from Cochituate Homes Cooperative/ Interfaith Terrace regarding their accessible housing project. Once again this year the Commission was happy to expend funds from the HP Fine account in the amount of $6,375 to the Piers Park Adaptive Sailing Youth Program. This eight week long program taught children with Disabilities how to sail. This year 17 children from Framingham participated in the program. In the Fall, the Commission had an article before Special Town Meeting to amend Article I Section 2.3 of the General Bylaws. Town Meeting voted in favor of our article thereby adding the Disability Commission to a list of Committees to hold meetings before 7:00 p.m. when necessary. We will continue to work closely with the BoS, Town Meeting, Town Manager and all Town departments to ensure that the Town continues to implement changes outlined in the 2005 ADA Self - Evaluation and Transition Plan so that Framingham is in compliance with State (MAAAB) and Federal (ADA) access laws. Sincerely, Karen Foran Dempsey Chair Disability Commission Edgell Grove Cemetery The Trustees report that 2013 was a productive year for the cemetery. There were 61 full burials, 34 cremations, 78 graves sold and 5 mausoleum internments. The renovated chapel was completed and held 7 memorial services. The mapping of the burial lots is an ongoing project, but soon coming to an end. The General Committees 183 Town of Framingham Superintendent, one fulltime worker and one part -time worker handle the daily work and maintain the beauty of a Town gem. Sadly, we lost long time committee member William Welch and welcomed Susan Silva to our committee. Respectfully submitted, Trustees of Edgell Grove Cemetery and Mausoleum Finance Committee The Finance Committee is comprised of nine members appointed by the Town Moderator for a term of three years. It recommends action to Town Meeting regarding the budget and other areas of finance. Other key responsibilities include authorizing disbursements from the Reserve Fund for emergency expenses, authorizing deficit spending for emergency winter - related expenses, approving the expenditure ceiling for revolving funds and monitoring the Town's annual audit. The workload for the Finance Committee requires a commitment of significant time from the volunteers who serve on it. In FY 2013, the Committee met 21 times, and participated in the Annual Town Meeting and three Special Town Meetings. Members often have significant responsibilities beyond regular Finance Committee meetings. The Committee provides representatives to the Real Property and Capital Budget committees under Town bylaws. The Committee routinely appoints liaisons to Keefe Tech and the School Department to monitor their independent budget development processes. Further, the Committee's two - member Audit Subcommittee meets with the Town's outside audit firm and the 2013 Annual Town Report Chief Financial Officer's staff to resolve audit findings. After several years of challenging budgets, this year's budget allowed for some strategic investments both to the town and the schools. Here are six of them: - Framingham Schools — approx. $1.2M - Police —approx. $382.3K - Department of Public Works - $148.7K - Building Inspection — approx. $91.7K - Economic Development Corporation(EDIC)- approx. $110K The Finance Committee remained focused on the long -term financial health of the Town. A key in making sure that the Town has the ability to manage any future down- turn in the economy is to remain focused on thoughtfully controlling expenses and growing revenue responsibility. The following are recommendations of the Committee to the Town. • Framingham needs a comprehensive plan to grow commercial revenue; • The CFO should develop a long term plan to fully fund Other Post Employee Benefits (OPEB); • The Town should ensure that salaries and benefits do not grow faster than projected revenue and expand employee healthcare cost sharing; • The Framingham Schools should project a 10 -year special education growth cost and options to reduce the impact on general education and share with Town Meeting; • The Town should continue to build the stabilization fund; General Committees 184 Town of Framingham • The Town should create a comprehensive 10 year maintenance and capital plan for all town -owned buildings; • Together Town /School operational efficiencies should be maximized. The following Reserve Fund appropriations were made in FY 2013: $278,200 per Article 9 ATM May 2013; $115,000 Department of Public Works; and $6,800 for Parks and Recreation Department. Members of the Finance Committee as of June 30, 2013: Daniel Lampl, Chair (2014); Nancy Wilson, Vice Chair (2015) John Zucchi (2014), Clerk; Elizabeth Funk (2013); Leonard Finkel (2013); Laurence W. Marsh (2014) resigned December2012; Carol Sanchez (2013), Scott Estes (2015), Kurt Steinberg (2015) and Ambar Sarkar (2014). The Finance Committee thanks Carol Sanchez (2013) and Laurence Marsh (2014) for their extensive support and leadership. We also express our appreciation to CFO Mary Ellen Kelley and Assistant CFO Jennifer Pratt for their ongoing expertise and support. Respectfully Submitted, Daniel Lampl, Chair, FY 13 Government Study Committee The Government Study Committee met 12 times in 2013, focusing its efforts on the review and introduction of proposed bylaws. The committee had many lively and productive discussions and made numerous recommendations that were ultimately adopted by the sponsors, and in most cases by the town. 2013 Annual Town Report Among the issues deliberated by the committee were: the adoption of the Mullin Rule for use by the planning board, requiring standing committees to submit agendas and meeting minutes for standing committees, adoption of the Stretch Energy Code, broadening the definition for professionals who can sit on the Historic Commission, increasing the age at which building demolition must be delayed for potential historic preservation, and limiting donation bins in town. The committee put significant effort into establishing a bylaw governing excessive use of town resources. The completed bylaw was planned for the 2013 annual town meeting warrant, but challenges raised by the Standing Committees on Ways and Means and Public Safety led the GSC to withdraw the article. This effort will likely be revisited in 2014. Also in 2014, the Committee aims to increase proactive investigations into how town government might change and improve, devoting more time to the independent investigation of existing and future government. There are currently four open seats on the Government Study Committee. Historic District Commission The Historic District Commission held 12 meetings during 2013. In June, the Board of Selectmen reappointed members Julie Ferrari, A.S.L.A., James Kubat, A.I.A. and Ron Lamphere. In July Calvin Smith was appointed to a two year term — filling a long standing vacancy. Calvin fills the position of Alternate Member — District Resident. The Commission reorganized in July and re- elected Gerald Couto, A.I.A., Chair, and Susan Bernstein, Vice- General Committees 185 Town of Framingham Chair. Clerk Ron Lamphere, relinquished these duties and the position was not filled. In May the Commission welcomed Erika Oliver Jerram as our new staff support member from the Office of Community and Economic Development. Chairman Couto and member Julie Ferrari continued working with the Town Common Working Group. As a direct result of this collaborative effort three new "Historic District" signs identifying the Centre Common Historic District will be installed and, with significant input and guidance from Ms. Ferrari, a design for the planting of 35 London Plane trees along the East side of Edgell Road, facing the Centre Common, was created. This year we created a revised, more comprehensive, application for a Certificate of Appropriateness, heard a presentation by Bruce Leish of MAPC on "Smart Growth" in the Rte. 9 corridor, added its web page to the Town's web site, provided two letters to the Framingham History Center in support of grant funding, supported the purchase of the Jonathan Maynard Building by Danforth Art, sponsored an article to expand the membership categories of the Commission and one which corrected names of some of the properties in the districts. Both articles were approved by Town Meeting. During the year, the Commission held three public hearings and issued three Certificates of Appropriateness. The Commission also continued its discussions regarding: new Historic Districts in the Belknap Road area, in the village of Saxonville, two single building districts and the erection of signs marking the existing Jonathan Maynard Historic District. The Commission also began the process of hiring a professional consultant 2013 Annual Town Report to assist with the process of adding eight properties to the existing Centre Common Historic District. Submitted for the Commission by Gerald Couto, A.I.A., Chair; Susan Bernstein, Vice - Chair; Julie Ferrari, A.S.L.A.; Henry Field; Amy Finstein, Ph.D.; Ted Grenham; Jim Kubat, A.I.A.; Ron Lamphere, Helen Lemoine; Sandi Marder; Calvin Smith. Historical Commission Members: Chair: Fred Wallace Vice Chair: Paul Silva Clerk: Susan Martone Gerald Couto Jane Whiting Thomas Schuetz Stephanie Mercandetti Staff Support: Daphne Collins Town meeting amended the Demolition Delay Bylaw this year by changing the triggering age for review of demo permit applications from fifty (50) to seventy -five (75) years. This change was sponsored by the Commission. Henceforth, only applications for structures seventy -five (75) years old or older will come before the Commission for review. Working with the developer of the Danforth Green PUD, the Commission succeeded in protecting, in perpetuity, a Native American archeological site on that property by means of a preservation restriction on the deed. One of the Town's most valuable and iconic historical assets is the train station in the downtown, designed by famed architect H. H. Richardson in the late nineteenth century. The Commission provided support and guidance in the process that led to its purchase by a party General Committees 186 Town of Framingham with a strong interest in its preservation. We can look forward to its restoration and reopening as a fine eatery in the near future. Fred Wallace, Chair Human Relations Commission The Human Relations Commission meets the second Thursday of the month with the exception of July. Meetings are open and the public is encouraged to attend and participate in the discussions. Agenda is posted through the Town Clerk's Office. Each month we held mini- presentations covering a variety of topics such as the following: Major Walter Rivers spoke on The Salvation Army and its influence within the community. Mary Gianakis spoke on "Voices Against Violence" and breaking the silence to end sexual assault and domestic violence. Holli Andrews, Executive Director, spoke on the Downtown Renaissance Project. Diane McLeod, Medford Human Relations Commission, spoke on activities of other Commissions in the Boston area. Meghan Francis, Volunteer Coordinator for "Everyday Miracles" in Worcester, spoke on Human Trafficking and her experiences with those suffering from substance abuse. Annie Murphy, Director Framingham History Center, spoke on their activities and involvement with local schools. Framingham Police Chief Ken Ferguson spoke with us on a variety of Town issues. With the cooperation of our presenters and with the help of Professor Vincent Ferraro of Framingham State University we are planning a spring forum on Human Trafficking to be held at FSU. Interested Framingham citizens wishing to join the Commission should contact the Selectman's Office. 2013 Annual Town Report Real Property Committee The Real Property Committee is charged with reviewing any proposals concerning property which is bought, sold, transferred, or leased by the town. Its recommendations are made to Town Meeting before it votes on any such proposals. The committee met three times in 2013. It considered three articles in the Annual Town Meeting Warrant. They were Article 33, the sale of the Jonathan Maynard School to the Danforth Museum, Article 35, the creation of a Request for Proposals for the reuse of the Nobscot Chapel, and Article 42, the acceptance of land by the town in the Planned Unit Development in the New England Sand and Gravel property. All articles were supported by the committee. Technology Advisory Committee In 2013 the TAC continued to work with the school and technology departments to review technology initiatives and purchases. We built relationships with other committees to build synergies between different committees and the TAC. The TAC looks forward to working with the town manager more closely in 2014 and to continue to work with our existing partners. Finally, the TAC would like to recognize the passing of member Steve Orr. We miss him and have made him an honorary member of the TAC in 2013 to memorialize the contributions he made. General Committees 187 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report TowN MEETING TOWN MODERATOR I STANDING COMMITTEE ON COMMUNITY SERVICES STANDING COMMITTEE ON EDUCATION I STANDING COMMITTEE ON PLANNING & ZONING STANDING COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC SAFETY I STANDING COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC WORKS STANDING COMMITTEE ON RULES I STANDING COMMITTEE ON WAYS & MEANS I TOWN MEETING JOURNAL Town Moderator As a result of the Marathon Bombings the opening ceremony of the 2013 Annual Town Meeting commemorated Boston Strong, showcasing a local Girl Scout Color Guard, Framingham. High musicians leading us in song with God Bless America, The Star Spangled Banner, Sweet Caroline and introduced and honored Framingham's First Responders. Town Meeting is the legislative body of Framingham. Its role is to adopt budgets, approve all spending and borrowing that occurs in the town as well as approves and amends general and zoning bylaws. A main Moderator function is to preside over Town meeting, to keep it running smoothly & to keep discussion on topic. Our Town Meeting is representative and currently is, comprised of 216 members, 12 elected from each of 18 precincts. For the first time that I can remember, ALL positions were filled, at least for a time. The range this year was from 213 to 216. various general bylaw and zoning bylaw articles. The Fall Special Town Meeting completed a 28- article warrant in 4 sessions in the midst of the World Series. In addition to the regularly scheduled meetings, there were two Special Town Meetings. The first special, held on the same night as the opening Annual Town Meeting session, requested and received approval of funding for the new Christa McAuliffe branch library. The second special was a 4- article warrant completed in one night. Total number of sessions for 2013 was 17. Electronic Voting has now become a standard at our town meeting. The Fall STM approved a bylaw change allowing the Moderator to use electronic voting at all town meetings without approval before each meeting. Special thanks to Joel Winett and the Rules Committee for their role in making electronic voting so successful. In 12- sessions, Town Meeting completed a 52- article Annual Town Meeting Warrant, passing an operating budget of almost $229 million including $110 million for the schools, approving and authorizing capital budget items, public works projects, legal settlements, street acceptances, disposition of town buildings as well as taking up several citizen petition articles, approving sections of Massachusetts General Laws to expedite our town government and businesses, and The second major function of the Moderator is to appoint six major committees: Finance Committee, Capital Budget Committee, Real Property Committee, Personnel Board, Technical Advisory Committee and Government Study Committee. At this time, all are fully appointed except for the GSC which has 4 vacancies. Reappointments come up in June. The Moderator is always looking for qualified people to serve on these committees. Please visit the Moderator Town Meeting 188 Town of Framingham page on the town Website if you are interested in serving. In addition, as Moderator, I strive to make Town Meetings more efficient while still maintaining democracy in action. Education and communication are key components. To that end, the Moderator offers a Town Meeting Member Orientation for new (and old) Town Meeting Members, and with Town Manager Bob Halpin, holds a Warrant Review Session The public is invited to these sessions and can also see the recordings which are available on the town website. It is a pleasure to work with the moderator - appointed committees, as well as our Town Manager, Town Clerk and Town Counsel and their staffs and associates. Special commendations to Cherry Manuel for the production of the well- organized warrant books, background material and printed motions. Thanks also to the Board of Selectmen, CFO, Building Services, Tech Services, and Media Services all of whom are indispensable in the Town Meeting production. Thanks to Town Meeting Members and those who work so diligently and put in so many hours on the Standing Committees. Discussion and deliberation has been thoughtful and it is gratifying to see that speakers serve the important purpose of clarifying issues either by asking the right questions or by giving cogent, well- thought -out opinions Special thanks to Bernice Strom who manages the information table I am grateful to all those who support me, elected me, express continued confidence and encouragement to me in this role of 2013 Annual Town Report Moderator. I look forward to serving, learning and working with all who serve the town in the upcoming year to make Framingham a better place. Respectfully submitted, Teri S. Banerjee Town Moderator Member and Board Member of MA Moderators Association Personnel Board The personnel Board consists of five members appointed by the Town Moderator. The Board had four active members during most of the year and just recently filled the open position and now the board membership is at its full compliment. The role of the Personnel Board is to administer the Personnel Bylaw of the town of Framingham in the best interest of the employees and the citizens of Framingham. This year the Personnel Board recommended the approval of the following articles at the May 1, 2013 Annual Meeting: Article 13-- Personnel Bylaw- - Classification plan; Article 14 -- Compensation Plan: Approve FY13 COLA for Non -Union Municipal Employees and adopt any necessary changes to the Compensation Schedules for Non -Union Personnel and Division Heads; Article 15-- Approve FY 2014 for Non -Union Municipal Employees and adopt any necessary changes to the Compensation Schedules for Non -Union Town Meeting 189 Town of Framingham Personnel and Division Heads. The members of the Personnel Board were unanimous in their approval for recommending the approval of the above mentioned articles. I want to thank members Antonia O'Conner, Stephen Becker and Roger Ahlfeld for their time and effort and welcome our new member Stan Lichwala. Respectively Submitted Stephen Richards Standing Committee on Community Services The Standing Committee on Community Services is responsible for: Parks and Recreational Dept., Edgell Grove Cemetery, Community Development Block Grant Committee, Council on Aging, Human Relations Commission, Veterans Council, and Fair Housing. This year we met with the Library Board and voted to support the new library in Nobscot which was approved by Town Meeting. We also met with CDBG, Parks and Rec., Veterans — tax work off program, Danforth Museum of Art — move to the Edgell Rd. Common and History Center — improvements to Village Hall. All their requests were approved by the committee and subsequently passed Town Meeting. There was discussion on further leveraging community services and organizations to enrich the lives of low income children and adults living in under privileged sections of town. The 2013 Annual Town Report committee voted to support efforts to make improvements to Mary Dennison Park. Special thanks to our town meeting members: Kylon Colinet, David J. Longden, Jr, Paul Costa, Elsa Aviza, Cynthia Villanueva, Imre Serfozo, Pablo Maia, Vice Chair, Dhruba Sen, Yael Steinsaltz, Michelle Quinn Smith, Clerk, Jennifer Martin, Carol Vonkelsch, Judith A. Grove, Bonifacio Cruz, Alan Crane. Respectfully Submitted, Herb Chasan, Chair Standing Committee on Education The Standing Committee on Education monitors the activities, budgets and related warrant articles pertaining to Framingham Public Schools, Joseph P. Keefe Technical School, and the Framingham Public Library system and meets regularly with representatives of each entity. The Committee met nine (9) times in 2013. The Committee offered reports to Town Meeting on the FY2014 operating and capital budgets of the Public Schools, Keefe Tech, and Public Library, and recommended favorable action on the construction of a new McAuliffe branch library; the proposed sale of the Maynard Building to Danforth Museum; and the Town /School security improvement article. Respectfully submitted, Town Meeting 190 Town of Framingham Richard J. Weader II, Chair Standing Committee on Planning and Zoning In accordance with the Town's By -Laws, the Standing Committee on Planning and Zoning [SCPZ] is responsible for reporting to the Town Meeting on the activities of the Planning and Economic Development Division [now called the Community and Economic Development Division], the Zoning Board of Appeals, the Planning Board, the Conservation Commission, the Historical Commission, the Metrowest Grown Management Commission, the Economic Development and Industrial Corporation, and the Historical District Commission. In addition, the SCPZ is responsible for reporting to Town Meeting on any warrant articles sponsored by or relating to the activities of these entities. Except for July and August and during Town Meeting, the SCPZ meets regularly on the first Wednesday of the month. Additional meetings are held as needed. At the 2012 and 2013 Annual Town Meetings, 16 of the Town's 18 precincts appointed members to sit on the SCPZ. The SCPZ held eight regular meetings and five special meetings during 2013 with an average attendance of 11 members. A partial listing of the topics discussed at SCPZ meetings during 2013 includes: implementation of Framingham's new Master Plan, Framingham's Green Communities Initiative, Agricultural and Open Space Preservation Cluster Development, Agricultural and Open Space Preservation Transfer of Development Rights, business uses in 2013 Annual Town Report residential zones, branding areas of the Town, expedited permitting, moderate slope requirement by -law, traffic issues in several parts of the Town, by -law on neighborhood cluster developments, street acceptances, Route 9 Smart Growth, zoning concerning marijuana distribution and cultivation, and updating Framingham's Zoning By -law. In order to facilitate the SCPZ's ability to monitor the activities of the various boards and committees that it is assigned to monitor, this year for the first time the SCPZ asked one or two of its members to serve as the SCPZ's liaison to each of these boards and committees. Additionally, the SCPZ reported to the 2013 Annual Town Meeting and the 2013 Fall Town Meeting concerning planning and zoning articles. Standing Committee on Public Safety The Public Safety Standing Committee (PSSC) consists of members elected from and representing each precinct of Town Meeting. PSSC reports to Town Meeting its recommendations after careful review, analysis and deliberations related to PS divisions, considering community needs and warrant articles. Over the last couple of years there have been challenges with lack of meetings /quorum. The role of the PSSC is to communicate and work with PS divisions to better understand and communicate the services that they provide; their present and long term goals /needs; and their focus on ways to improve service to our community and plans to implement. Specific divisions Town Meeting 191 Town of Framingham included in our focal point are: Police, Fire and Inspectional Services. We look forward during the coming fiscal year of 2013 -14 to being active, dedicated, meeting regularly and communicating more fully with Public Safety divisions on their work in our community. We will review their present and future needs, capital/ operating budget requests, and analyze, discuss and report on related warrant articles and outreach on mutual local Public Safety matters to benefit our community. Standing Committee on Public Works In April of 2013 the SCPW met with the Library Trustees to discuss plans for the new McAuliffe Library. The committee voted to support the new library. The SCPW also met in April with the Department of Public Works to discuss The Capital Improvements budget. During the meeting, members expressed concern about the impact of multiple bridge replacement projects on traffic. Members also asked about the impact of new unfunded mandates, including new storm drain guidelines that will force the Town to upgrade much of the storm drain system. Members also expressed concern about the condition of the Town's roadways, which remain below standards. DPW officials acknowledged the conditions, and pointed out that current water /sewer projects required postponement of major road improvements. During the fall of 2013, the SCPW met with the DPW to discuss proposed 2013 Annual Town Report improvements to Dennison Crossing traffic lights. The School Street Sewer improvement project was also discussed. Also discussed was traffic upgrades to the Concord, Hollis, Waverly Street and Union Avenue interconnections. The SCPW voted to approve all three projects. Looking forward, the SCPW has continued concerns regarding Birch Wells and our Town's roadways. Dennis Paulsen, Chair. Standing Committee on Rules The goal of the Rules Committee is to recommend Town Meeting (1'M procedures that will help TM Members make informed decisions on motions. The Rules Committee updated the Town Meeting Member's Handbook, made copies for new TM Members, and posted the updated handbook on the web. Bernice Strom managed the handout materials at TM for the Moderator. The Rules Committee supported use of electronic voting at TM with Amy Weader the Keypad Administrator for the ATM, and Joel Winett the Voting Coordinator. The electronic voting procedures are posted on the web. The electronic voting system was used for the 12 ATM sessions where votes were counted. Sixty -nine electronic votes were taken, including 12 procedural votes and 9 resolutions. During the 4 STM sessions 11 electronic votes were taken, including 4 procedural votes and 3 resolution votes. Town Meeting 192 Town of Framingham All counted votes are posted on the Town website. The Committee sponsored an article at the Annual TM and at the Fall TM requesting reports from selected boards and committees and division heads. The Committee also sponsored bylaw changes allowing the Moderator to decide when to use the electronic voting system, as well as a bylaw requiring Standing Committees to take minutes and send the minutes to the Town Clerk. Respectfully Submitted: Joel Winett, Chair Standing Committee on Ways and Means As defined in the Town by -laws, the Standing Committee on Ways and Means (SCW &M) is responsible for making recommendations to town meeting (TM) on warrant articles sponsored by and /or related to the Finance Committee (Fincom), the Information Services, Finance, and Human Resources Divisions; the Board of Selectmen (BOS), the Town Clerk, Town Elections, the Legal Department, the Retirement Board and the Capital Budget and Government Study Committees. During in -depth discussions about the town's Other Post - Employment Benefits (OPEB) liability the SCW&M identified a tremendous savings opportunity. Town Meeting supported the committee's motion to request that the BOS work with state reps on legislation to increase the 2013 Annual Town Report minimum age for retirement health care benefits from 55 to 62. The BOS followed up as requested. While in process, the Governor included a similar change in his proposed budget — recommending the age be increased to 60. The SCW &M participated in review of a proposed Tax Increment Financing Agreement (TIF) for TXJ. The SCW &M recommended support for the agreement, which town meeting also provided, thus facilitating TJX's renewed commitment to remain headquartered in Framingham. In consideration of an article to create a legal contingency fund the SCW &M recommended requirements to increase the level of transparency. As a result, the SCW &M, Fincom and the BOS must be apprised of each $25,000+ expenditure. Total spending on one case is limited to $100,000 without TM approval. The Interim Town Manager appointed an Assessment Review Committee (with SCW &M representation) to support a contracted consultant hired to evaluate the 2012 levy abnormality as well as assessing operations and processes. The SCW&M will continue to advocate for the changes recommended by the consultant. While reviewing proposed compensation changes, the committee identified stipends as a red flag and urged the administration to move away from them. They appear to facilitate the perception that job training and changes in responsibilities justify itemized, incremental compensation. The SCW &M reignited dormant efforts to invest in restoration of Athenaeum Hall in Saxonville with a motion to determine the work required to obtain an occupancy Town Meeting 193 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report permit. A complete report followed and a strategic plan is in development. The SCW&M also recommended that the finance division consider bonding select water /sewer infrastructure projects for 40 years instead of 20 to take advantage of low interest and curtail spikes in rates. Special thanks to the 2012 SCW&M members: Teri Banerjee /Mark Lamkin (Pct.1), Harold Geller (Vice - Chair) (Pct. 2), Herb Chasen (Pct.4), Eric Silverman (Pct. 5), Jim Pillsbury (Pct.6), Joel Winett (Pct.7), Dorothy Collier (Pct. 8), Ghafoor Sheikh (Pct.9), Lloyd Kaye (Pct.10), Peter Pleshaw (Pct.11), Mark McClennan (Pct.12), Michael Zimmer (Pct.13), Jim Rizzoli (Pct.14), Ida Williams (Pct.15), Laura Keith (Pct. 17), and Joseph Asaya (Pct. 18). Audrey M. Hall, SCW &M Chairman Town Meeting Member, Precinct 3 Chair Town Meeting 194 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report 2013 TOWN MEETING JOURNAL ? 8W ON ORPORATED N VALERIE MULVEY, TOWN CLERK LISA FERGUSON, ASSISTANT TOWN CLERK Town Meeting Journal 195 2013 Town Meeting Attendance Name Address Prec. Term 5/1 5/2 5/7 5/8 5/9 5/14 5/15 5/16 5/21 5/22 5/23 5/28 10/16 10/17 10/22 10/23 11/21 John R. Dwyer 51 Eaton Road West 1 2014 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 Adam R. Olean 10 Chickatawbut Road 1 2014 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Louise J. Bendel 15 Parmenter Road 1 2014 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 David I. Levinson 140 Winch Street 1 2014 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 Mark S. Lamkin 495 Edmands Road 1 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 R. Kathy Vassar 22 Carter Drive 1 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 Kylon Marie F. Colinet 3 Mohawk Drive 1 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 Theodore C. Anthony, Jr. 1015 Grove Street 1 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 Kevin J. Gatlin 802 Edgell Road 1 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Dudley W. Stephan 1984 Grove Street 1 2015 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 Janet L. Gill 32 Wayside Inn Road 1 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 Robert B. Adamson, Jr. 18 Wayside Inn Road 1 2015 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 Nancy Cooper 9 Griffin Road 2 2014 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 Harold J. Geller 3 Lowry Road 2 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 Linda A. Hom 66 Hadley Road 2 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 John C. Harutunian 38 Whittemore Road 2 2014 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Stephen Shull 16 Sloane Drive 2 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 David J. Longden, Jr. 1070 Old Conn Path 2 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 Sean W. Donovan 17 Derby Street 2 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Gloria H. Geller 3 Lowry Road 2 2016 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 Nelia F. C. Patrick 3 Colonial Drive 2 2015 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 N/A N/A N/A Jean A. Baldwin 6 Arbetter Dr 2 2015 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A 1 Nicola Cataldo 6 Eisenhower Road 2 2015 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 Nicholas Kanieff 42 B Birch Road 2 2015 N/A 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Melanie L. Goddard 43 Little Farms Road 2 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Carol E. Casselman 48 Florissant Avenue 3 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 Audrey M. Hall 18 Salmi Road 3 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 Jennifer A. Adams 135 School Street 3 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Michael Joseph Fritz 87 Lake Road 3 2014 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Brian J. Lefort 265 Danforth Street 3 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 Karen Foran Dempsey 10 Bellefontaine Ave. 3 2016 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 Shelley Strowman 118 School Street 3 2016 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 Marilyn Zimmerman 875 Old Conn Path 3 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Paul A. Costa 7 Lovering Avenue 3 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 Daniel I. Richer 13 Delmar Avenue 3 2015 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 David J. Collins 408 Central Street 3 2015 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 Andrea Carr -Evans 152 Danforth Street 3 2015 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 Herbert E. Chasan 56 Agnes Drive 4 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Richard J. Weader, II 24 Amy Road 4 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Louisa S. Caswell 22 Raleigh Road 1 4 1 2014 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 N/A I N/A I N/A N/A N/A 2013 Town Meeting Attendance Name Address Prec. Term 5/1 5/2 5/7 5/8 5/9 5/14 5/15 5/16 5/21 5/22 5/23 5/28 10/16 10/17 10/22 10/23 11/21 William S. Cable 14 McAdams Road 4 2014 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A 1 1 1 0 1 Roxana M. Sanchez 13 Redcoat Road 4 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 Stuart J. Peskin 39 McAdams Road 4 2016 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 Loren F. Puffer 86 Flanagan Drive 4 2016 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 Amy M. Weader 24 Amy Road 4 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Diane Z. Pabst 18 McAdams Road 4 2016 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 Bob Berman 62 Lanewood Avenue 4 2015 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 Adam C. Steiner 43 McAdams Road 4 2015 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 Dan Rao 4 Claudette Circle Ext. 4 2015 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 David R. Remis 55 Blackberry Lane 4 2015 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 Ann Jeffris 8 Bradford Road 5 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 Donald C. Taggart, III 134 Brook Street 5 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A Yaakov Z. Cohn 5 Harvard Road 5 2014 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 Jeanne I. Bullock 22 Pinewood Drive 5 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 Eric Thomas Berkman 8 Montgomery Drive 5 2014 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 Janet Leombruno 2 Cider Mill Road 5 2016 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Robert B. Bois 131 Brook Street 5 2016 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 Susan J. Massad 819 Ed ell Road 5 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Michael J. Welch 3 Ward Farm Circle 5 2016 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Elizabeth K. Sleczkowski 27 Townsend Terrace 5 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Kim M. Comatas 331 Central Street 5 2015 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Judith F. Cohn 5 Harvard Road 5 2015 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 Norma B. Shulman 13 Alfred Road 5 2015 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 Robert H. Bolles 35 North Lane 6 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 Peter J. DeVito 9 Gilmore Road 6 2014 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Edward T. Levay, Jr. 13 Summer Street, #2 6 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 Eric Glazer 14 Perry Henderson Drive 6 2014 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Denise M. Moorehead 20 Highgate Road 6 2016 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 Franklin D. Rothwell 10 Bryant Road 6 2016 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 James M. Pillsbury 10 Yorks Road 6 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 Angie E. Goldberg 114 Spruce Street 6 2016 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 James H. Stockless 597 Central Street 6 2015 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Elsa Rose Aviza 14 Conrad Road 6 2015 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 William A. Osborn 48 Jean Street 6 2015 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 Rochelle Sivan 7 Michaud Drive 6 2015 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Rachael M. Scanlon 392 Ed ell Road 7 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 Henry W. Ohrenberger 16 John M. McQuinn Circle 7 2014 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 Melvin S. Warshaw 149 Maynard Road 7 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Richard E. Paul 10 Aspen Circle 7 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Jill E. Ferro 31 Adams Circle 7 2016 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 Lawrence J. Griffin 38 Pine Lane 1 7 1 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2013 Town Meeting Attendance Name Address Prec. Term 5/1 5/2 5/7 5/8 5/9 5/14 5/15 5/16 5/21 5/22 5/23 5/28 10/16 10/17 10/22 10/23 11/21 Bruno M. Brito 55 Auburn Street Ext #2 7 2016 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Cynthia D. Villanueva 42 Westgate Road 7 2016 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 Kevin P. Crotty 79 Pleasant Street 7 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 Joel Winett 10 Berkeley Road 7 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 James W. Egan 9 Elsemiller Terrace 7 2015 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Adam L. Sisitsky 138 Pleasant Street 7 2015 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 Joseph B. Connolly 3 Sylvester Drive 8 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Elizabeth Louise Lehnertz 7 Murray Road 8 2014 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Paul David Fricker 15 Pitt Road 8 2014 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A Anne C. Sullivan 5 Heather Dr 8 2014 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A 1 Keith M. Nelson 52 Lockland Avenue 8 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 Charles Earl Schneider 25 Lohnes Rd 8 2016 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 Deborah A. Lenares 32 Hastings Street 8 2016 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 Ibol a A. Toth 25 Kittredge Road 8 2016 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 Imre Serfozo 25 Kittredge Road 8 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 Gregory J. Palmer 188 Warren Road 8 2015 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Kevin J. Cullen 349 Prospect Street 8 2015 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Karen P.C. Vaz 3 Lilian Road 8 2015 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Anthony M. Moretti, Jr. 178 Warren Road 8 2015 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Maureen E. Dunne 174 Old Connecticut Path 9 2014 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 William L. Spalding P.O. Box 1531 9 2014 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Nancy G. Black 21 Foster Drive 9 2014 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Lori A. Greene 12 Old Connecticut Path 9 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 Steven H. Friedman 2 Woodward Road 9 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 Christopher J. Kelley 36 McPhee Road 9 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 Bernice W. Strom 12 Longview Road 9 2016 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Pablo Maia 50 Dinsmore Ave 311 9 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 Dennis J. Paulsen 829 Concord Street 9 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 Ghafoor A. Sheikh 26 Sewell Street 9 2015 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 Michael Cannon P.O. Box 1025 9 2015 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 C. Patrick Dunne 174 Old Connecticut Path 9 2015 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Lloyd Kaye 1630 Worcester Rd 414C 10 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 Ricardo L. Bertelli 1450 Worcester Rd 8414 10 2014 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Walter L. Adamski 115 Oakcrest Drive 10 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Lois L. Herman 135 Oakcrest Drive 10 2014 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 Michelle A. Brosnahan 12 Old Wood Road 10 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 Pedro Hernandez 1612 Worcester Rd 121A 10 2016 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 Marie Drayton P. O. Box 1553 10 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 Rose Llanos 1450 Worcester Rd 8107 10 2016 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Dhruba P. Sen 1500 Worceter Rd,530 10 2015 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 William G. McCarthy 25 Westgate Road 1 10 1 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 2013 Town Meeting Attendance Name Address Prec. Term 5/1 5/2 5/7 5/8 5/9 5/14 5/15 5/16 5/21 5/22 5/23 5/28 10/16 10/17 10/22 10/23 11/21 Kathleen T. McCarthy 25 Westgate Road 10 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Wolf Haberman 1500 Worcester Rd 521 10 2015 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 Peter Pleshaw 10 Gryzboska Circle 11 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 Robert Snider 11 Cahill Park Road 11 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 Vacant Vacant 11 2014 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A Linda A. Fields 921 Salem End Road 11 2014 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 N/A Lawrence S. Hendry 76 Ardmore Road 11 2014 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Yael Steinsaltz 1 Hickory Hill Lane 11 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Judy B. Leerer 395 Winter Street 11 2016 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 Cynthia J. Laurora 11 Winter Lane 11 2016 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 Lawrence W. Yarmaloff 19 Checkerberry Lane 11 2016 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 Arsene G. Ba'akian 34 Gryzboska Circle 11 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 Martin F. Mulvey 7 William J. Heights 11 2015 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Debbie Chase 85 Salem End Lane 11 2015 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 Philip R. Ottaviani, Jr. 630 Salem End Road 11 2015 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 Betty H. Muto 35 Neville Road 12 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Michelle Quinn Smith 30 Swift Road 12 2014 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 David I. Hutchinson 36 Day Hill Road 12 2014 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 Thomas Scionti 12 Maple Street 12 2014 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Kenneth Glover High, III 36 Swift Road 12 2016 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 Todd A. Genovese 9 Curve Street 12 2016 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 Andrea A. Lewis 127 Maple Street 12 2016 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Lynn B. Olson 24 Swift Road 12 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 Bradley C. Bauler 73 Main Street 12 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 Edward J. Kross 559 Union Avenue 2 12 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 Caraline R. Levy 73 Barber Road 12 2015 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 Mark W. McClennan 14 Trafton Road 12 2015 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 Marybeth Clancy Miskin 327 Bishop Street 13 2014 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Kara G. Fink 183 Warren Road 13 2014 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 Jennifer K. Martin 179 Warren Road 13 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 Mark J. Dugan 224 Warren Road 13 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 Thomas G. Tiger 48 Nelson Street 13 2016 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Austin J. Nagle, Sr 46 Mansfield Street 13 2016 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 Andrew D. Hohenstein 29 Oliver Street 13 2016 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Jesse E. Daniel 262 Union Avenue 57 13 2016 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 Elizabeth J. Stone 14 Arthur Street 13 2015 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A Christopher A. Wozny 54 C Street 13 2015 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A 1 1 0 0 1 Nancy Anne Handy 37 Eden Street 13 2015 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Curtis L. Hicks 258 Union Avenue 6 13 2015 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Philip L. Reitz 34 Shawmut Terrace 13 2015 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 2013 Town Meeting Attendance Name Address Prec. Term 5/1 5/2 5/7 5/8 5/9 5/14 5/15 5/16 5/21 5/22 5/23 5/28 10/16 10/17 10/22 10/23 11/21 Robert D. Cushing PO Box 225 14 2014 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 Jeffrey M. Cox 24 Kingsbury Street 14 2014 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 James E. Quinn 24 Everit Avenue 14 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 Daniel D. Gittelsohn 16 Bishop Drive 14 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 Sarah De Oliveira 32 Pond Street 14 2016 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 Christopher O'Neil 15 Everit Avenue 1 14 2016 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 Barbara E. Benjamin 17 Pond Street 14 2016 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 R. Karl Rookey 37 Pond Street 14 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Renee M. Faubert 16 Everit Avenue 14 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 Martha M. Guevara 3 Wilson Drive 14 2015 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 Donald R. Chute 36 Everit Avenue 14 2015 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 Carol Vonkelsch 38 Clark Street 14 2015 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 Brian M. Jones 41 Cove Avenue 15 2014 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 Ida M. Williams 39 Vose Street 15 2014 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Albert Q. Roos 14 Harmony Lane, B 15 2014 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 Elias Vieira Monteiro, Jr 19 Bethany Road 15 2014 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Romilda S. Silva 41 A Hayes Street 15 2016 N/A N/A 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 Judith A. Grove 119 Cedar Street 15 2016 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Tammy A. Rodriguez 22 Bridges Street 15 2016 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A Thomas N. Grove 119 Cedar Street 15 2016 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A 1 1 1 1 1 Marilia De Souza Nunes 3 Harmony Lane A 15 2016 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Thomas J. Driscoll, Jr. 89 Bethany Road 402 15 2015 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 Beverly C. Good 24 Hayes Street 2 15 2015 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 Thomas Barbieri 15 Daisley Place 15 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 C. William Cook 35 Cove Avenue 15 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Christiana O. Abe 263 Irving Street 16 2014 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Classia M. Simmons 17 Weld Street, 14 16 2014 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Timothy P. Jones 208 Irving Street, 1L 16 2014 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 William J. LaBarge 11 East Street 16 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Jose N. Goncalves 26 A Victor Road 16 2016 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Anderson S. Neves 17 A Victor Road 16 2016 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Stephen Lepoleon Banks 102 Irving St, 12 16 2016 N/A N/A 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 David T. Marks 82 Leland Street 16 2016 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 Frank N. DeMarco 92 South Street 16 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Carol Ann Sinesi 85 Kendall Avenue8 16 2015 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Jeff M. Convery 15 Alla Street 16 2015 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Kathleen T. DeMarco 92 South Street 16 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Joe C. Fonseca 248 Beaver Street 17 2014 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 Martin Ned Price 250 Beaver Street 17 2014 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Laura E. Keith 93 A Taralli Terrace 17 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Ingrid Valdez 46 A Beaver Park Road 1 17 1 2014 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 2013 Town Meeting Attendance Name Address Prec. Term 5/1 5/2 5/7 5/8 5/9 5/14 5/15 5/16 5/21 5/22 5/23 5/28 10/16 10/17 10/22 10/23 11/21 A ustina Rivera De Jesus 2 B Interfaith Terrace 17 2016 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Bonifacio Cruz 19 B Interfaith Terrace 17 2016 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 Richard G. Baritz 1 Marian Road 17 2016 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 Orquidea Ruck 18 A Interfaith Terrace 17 2016 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 William Francis Sirrine 93 A Taralli Terrace 17 2015 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 Alex Josh Aglon 26 C Carlson Road 17 2015 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Rudinrlda Ruck 65 A Beaver Terrace Cir 17 2015 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Edgardo Angel Torres 37 B Beaver Park Road 17 2015 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 Jim Wade Hansen 23 Willis Avenue 18 2014 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 Phyllis M. Giblin 104 Gilbert Street 18 2014 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 N/A Vacant Vacant 18 2014 N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A Joseph O. Asa a 38 Guild Road 18 2014 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 George A. Lewis 78 Gilbert Street 18 2014 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 Norman L. Snow, Jr. 35 Lindsay Street 18 2016 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 Matthew P. Aronian 130 Arlington Street 18 2016 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Wendol n E. Price -Smith 34 Alexander Street 18 2016 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 Ciro R. Sansossio 39 Gilbert Street, #1 18 2016 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 Victor P. D'Costa 52 Summit Street 18 2015 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 Rosemary P. Jebad 4 Cedar Place 18 2015 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 Alan C. Crane 43 Pratt Street 18 2015 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Kim A. Poness 43 Waushakum Street 18 2015 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report MAY 1, 2013 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING ARTICLE 1 To see if the Town will hear the Annual Report of the Board of Selectmen for the year preceding this Annual Meeting. Printed copies of this report shall be made available to the inhabitants of the town pursuant to Massachusetts General Laws chapter 40, Section 49. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen May 1, 2013 Voted: That the Town hear the Annual Report of the Board of Selectmen for the year preceding this Annual Meeting and accept the printed copies of this report that have been made available to the inhabitants of the town pursuant to Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 40, Section 49. Further, after this report is given, that this article is disposed. ARTICLE 2 To see if the town will vote to hear reports from various Departments, Boards, Committees and Commissions listed in this warrant article unless said report has been made in writing and placed on the table at Town Meeting for Town Meeting Members. Reports made in writing shall be posted on the town website for this town meeting. The requested reports are listed in the background materials of the warrant. And after all reports are given, Town Meeting shall vote to dispose of this article. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Standing Committee on Rules May 1, 2013 Voted: That the Town reports from various Departments, Boards, Committees and Commissions listed in the background material in the updated warrant book on the web and attached unless said report has been made in writing and placed on the table at Town Meeting for Town Meeting Members. Reports made in writing shall be posted on the town website for this town meeting. Further, after all reports are given, that this article be disposed. The requested reports are: 1. Report by the Town Clerk on the status of Bylaw changes approved by Town Meeting and sent to the Attorney General in 2012. (Bylaws Article III Section 1.13.5.a) 2. Report by the Board of Selectmen on petitions to the legislature approved by Town Meeting in 2012, if any. (Bylaws Article III Section 1.13.5.c) 3. Report by the Planning Board on the status of Zoning Bylaw changes approved by Town Meeting and sent to the Attorney General in 2012. (Bylaws Article III Section 1.13.5.b) 4. Report from the Planning Board on the status of the Master Plan, and on plans for development in the Town. (MGL, Chapter 41, Section 71 and Bylaws Article III Section 1. 13.4) Town Meeting Journal 202 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report 5. Report from the Police Chief regarding the Sex Offender Bylaw; number of complaints received, number of enforcement actions, number of offenders found guilty of safety zone infractions, and overall effectiveness of the bylaw. (ATM resolution April 24, 2012 by George Dixon) 6. Report by the Director of Public Works on the following (Bylaws Article III Section 1.13.2): a. Wastewater capital improvements in Technology Park b. Birch Road well project c. Other projects in progress 7. Report by the Board of Selectmen on the following: a. Eastleigh Farm water /sewer billings (FTM October 18, 2012 Article 11) b. Report on all aspects of Economic Development including an evaluation of the Town's economic development mission, structure and organization. (ATM May 16, 2012 Resolution by Funk) c. Reports used by the Assessor to determine assessment values (STM Article 44, May 22, 2012) S. Report from the Chief Financial Officer on the following: a. Potential to reduce property taxes with un- appropriated, unanticipated state aid. (ATM May 15, 2012 Resolution by Funk) b. Land acquisition costs for purchase of easement approved at a Town Meeting in 2012. (Bylaw Article III, Section 1.13.6b) c. Use of mitigation funds received during the previous fiscal year and the status of unexpended mitigation funds. (Bylaw Article III, Section 1.13.6c) d. Status of authorized but not completed Capital Budget projects. (Bylaws Article III, Section 1.13.6d) 9. Report from the Town Moderator on Moderator appointments that will expire on July 1. (Bylaws Article 1, Section 5.14) 10. Report from the Board of Selectmen on Selectmen Appointments that will expire on July 1. (Bylaws Article 1, Section 5.14) 11. Hoops and Homework ARTICLE 3 To see if the Town will vote to amend the previously approved FY13 Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to provide funds to implement projects and /or delete funds previously set aside in FY13, as detailed in a background material handout to be provided at the Annual Town Meeting, if necessary. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen May 1, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to Sponsor with the concurrence of the Sponsor. ARTICLE 4 To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to accept and expend funds in accordance with the provisions of Title I of the Housing and Community Development Act of 1974, as amended, and regulations promulgated thereunder by the U. S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Town Meeting Journal 203 Town of Framingham Sponsor: Board of Selectmen 2013 Annual Town Report May 1, 2013 Voted: That the Board of Selectmen be authorized to accept and expend fund in accordance with the provisions of Title I of the Housing and Community Development Act of 1974, as amended, and regulations promulgated thereunder by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, and in accordance with the "Proposed Statement of Community Development Objectives and Projected Use of Funds" approved by the Board of Selectmen on February 5, 2013 with the amounts of funding increased or decreased proportionately to the percentage change in actual Entitlement Grant funding available versus estimated Entitlement Grant funding available. Said projected use of funds is shown on the attached background pages. ARTICLE 4 -ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 1, 2013 Failed: I move the following changes be made under 4.0: 1. 4.4 Resiliency For Life To change from $7950 to $3500. 2. 4.6 Hoops For Homework From not listed to restoring $4450 reflecting the original and final vote of the CDBG Committee at the 1/31/2013. Lloyd Kaye, Precinct 10 ARTICLE 4 - RESOLUTION A May 1, 2013 Passed: CDBG funds include funding for an Adult ESL course which is in very high demand. Such demand has led to a significant waiting list to get into the course. The registration form asks the applicant if they are a U.S. citizen and if they are a legal resident alien. However, no proof of such is requested nor is a signature testifying that the information provided is true. Be it resolved that the SCW &M requests that the town administration set a policy which would require verification of legal status with appropriate documentation at the time of enrollment in this program. Audrey Hall, Precinct 3 Chair ARTICLE 4 - RESOLUTION B May 1, 2013 Failed: Town Meeting recommends that the Town Manager and Selectmen take appropriate steps to reinvigorate the CDBG citizens committee per HUD guidelines and requirements. Also, it is recommended that the committee has input into all aspects of available federal funds to Framingham and that the administration works closely with the committee. This was the tradition in the past. Further, resolved that the Community Services Standing Committee will help to find interested people to serve with enthusiasm on the CDBG citizens committee. Herb Chasan, Precinct 4 Standing Committee on Community Services Chair ARTICLE 4 - ATTACHMENT Town Meeting Journal 204 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report I am pleased to submit the attached Recommended Budget for the Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Program for Fiscal 2014, together with background information. The Town has yet to receive the final level of funding for the CDBG Program, but our best estimates at this stage are: Fiscal 2014 CDBG Funds CDBG Allocation: $434,317 (No change from FY 13) CDBG Program Income: $40,000 (Projected, no change from FYI 3) Unspent Prior -Year CDBG Funds: $0 (No change from FYI 3) Projected Total Available $474,317 (No change anticipated from FYI 3) Consistent with standard procedure, the Community Development (CD) Department distributed Requests for Proposals to potential applicants for CDBG funding in December of 2012. Upon receipt of responses, the CD Department convened a public hearing conducted by the Community Development Committee on January 31, 2013 and used the input received to develop a Recommended Fiscal 2014 CDBG budget that was approved by the Board of Selectmen on February 5, 2013 for consideration by Town Meeting. RECOMMENDED USES OF FISCAL 2014 CDBG FUNDS 1.0 ADMINISTRATIONIPLANNING $ 94,300* 2.0 HOUSING REHABILITATION $185,265 2.1 HOUSING REHABILITATION $ 80,265 SPONSOR: COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPT. 2.2 CODE ENFORCEMENT $ 60,000 SPONSOR: BUILDING & INSPECTIONAL SERVICES 2.3 PUBLIC HOUSING IMPROVEMENTS - ROSE KENNEDY LANE $ 45,000 SPONSOR: FRAMINGHAM HOUSING AUTHORITY 3.0 PUBLIC FACILITIES IMPROVEMENTS $ 82,700 3.1 BOWDITCH BASEBALL FIELD - ADA ACCESSIBLE BLEACHERS $ 82,700 SPONSOR: FRAMINGHAM PARKS AND RECREATIONDEPT. 4.0 PUBLIC SERVICES 4.1 LITERACY UNLIMITED SPONSOR: FRAMINGHAMPIIBLICLIBRARY 4.2 FRAMINGHAM ADULT ESL PLUS SPONSOR: FRAMINGHAMADULT ESL PROGRAM 4.3 COMMUNITY CONNECTIONS SUMMER WORK PROGRAM SPONSOR: FRAMINGHAM COALITION COMMUNITY CONNECTIONS 4.4 RESILIENCY FOR LIFE PROGRAM SPONSOR: RESILIENCYFORLIFEADVISORYBOARD 4.5 HEALTHY OPTIONS FOR PROGRESS THROUGH EDUCATION (HOPE) SPONSOR: PELHAMAPARTMENTSRESIDENTIAL SERVICES 5.0 DOWNTOWN IMPROVEMENTS 5.1 SOUTH FRAMINGHAM MAIN STREETS PROGRAM Town Meeting Journal $ 70,950 ** $11,500 $ 20,500 $ 23,000 $ 7,950 $ 8,000 $ 40,800 $ 30,000 205 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report SPONSOR: FRAMINGHAMDOWNTowNRENAISSANCE 5.2 COMMERCIAL FACADE IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM $ 10,800 SPONSOR COMMIINITYDEVELOPMENTDEPARTMENT TOTALS $474,015 *Administration: The maximum amount of funds that may be budgeted to Administration is $94,86 3, 20% of the sum of the Entitlement Grant plus Program Income realized in the program year. * *Public Services: The maximum amount of funds that may be budgeted to Public Services is $71,148 15% of the sum of the Entitlement Grant plus Program Income realized in the program year. FISCAL 2014 RECOMMENDED CDBG PROJECT BACKGROUND 1.0 ADMINISTRATION AND PLANNING GOAL: TO ADMINISTER THE CDBG PROGRAM EFFECTIVELY AND EQUITABLY AND TO ENSURE THAT ALL MEMBERS OF THE COMMUNITY CAN PARTICIPATE IN OR BENEFIT FROM PROGRAM ACTIVITIES. 1.1 CDBG PROGRAM ADMINISTRATION $ 94,300 SPONSOR COMMIINITYDEVELOPMENTDEPARTMENT SOURCES OF FUNDS: CDBG ENTITLEMENT GRANT $ 94,300 PROGRAM INCOME: $ 0 $ 0 2.0 HOUSING REHABILITATION GOAL: TO ARREST DETERIORATION IN THE EXISTING HOUSING STOCK AND TO STABILIZE NEIGHBORHOODS THROUGH ONGOING FINANCIAL AND TECHNICAL HOUSING REHABILITATION ASSISTANCE TO PROPERTY OWNERS. 2.1 HOUSING REHABILITATION ASSISTANCE (HRAP) PROGRAM $ 80,265 SPONSOR: FRAMINGHAMCommuNITYDEVELOPMENTDEPARTMENT SOURCES OF FUNDS: CDBG ENTITLEMENT GRANT $ 40,265 PROGRAM INCOME: $ 40,000 In Fiscal 2014, HRAP will provide deferred, no- interest loans to repair code violations, improve energy efficiency and enhance ADA- accessibility in 24 owner - occupied homes with lower- income owners, and, if possible, I to 2 rental units occupied by lower- income tenants. Loans will be made in specified target neighborhoods where possible, and will address emergency repairs, such as heating system and roof repairs as well as code violations, energy efficiency improvements and ADA access upgrades. In addition to loans, CD staff will provide technical assistance on financial and rehabilitation matters to interested applicants. CDBG monies will also pay administrative costs associated with HRAP. Funding HRAP permits the Town to receive assistance from the Mass Housing Home Improvement Loan Program. Performance Target: 2 -5 Dwelling Units; very low, low & moderate- income clientele Town Meeting Journal 206 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report 2.2 CODE ENFORCEMENT $ 60,000 SPONSOR: TOWN OF FRAMINGHAM INSPECTIONAL SERVICES SOURCES OF FUNDS: CDBG ENTITLEMENT GRANT $ 60,000 PROGRAM INCOME: $ 0 The Board of Selectmen has placed a priority on stronger code enforcement to address substandard and overcrowded housing conditions, particularly in poorer neighborhoods. CDBG funds will continue to be used to reimburse personnel costs incurred by Building Inspectors in performance of housing inspections in low /moderate - income (LM) neighborhoods. Building /sanitation code violations discovered must be corrected by property owners with assistance provided, where possible, from the Housing Rehabilitation Assistance Program (HRAP). Performance Target: 400 Inspections in LM areas (6,237 residents) 2.3 PUBLIC HOUSING SPONSOR: FRAMINGHAMHOIISINGAuTHORITY $ 45,000 SOURCES OF FUNDS: CDBG ENTITLEMENT GRANT $ 45,000 PROGRAM INCOME: $ 0 Design and construction of a new, ADA- accessible entry into the Community Room of the Rose Kennedy Lane public housing development; CDBG funds will pay for design and construction costs. Performance Target: 80 residents of the Rose Kennedy Lane public housing complex 3.0 PUBLIC IMPROVEMENTS GOAL: TO IMPROVE INFRASTRUCTURE THAT WILL PROLONG THE USEFUL LIFE OF PUBLIC FACILITIES. 3.1 BOWDITCH BASEBALL FIELD - ADA ACCESSIBLE BLEACHERS $ 82,700 SPONSOR: TOWN OF FRAMINGHAM -PARKS & RECREATIONDIVISION SOURCES OF FUNDS: CDBG ENTITLEMENT GRANT $ 82,700 PROGRAM INCOME: $ 0 CDBG funding will be used to install ADA - accessible bleachers at the baseball field at the Bowditch Recreation Complex. CDBG funds will assist with design, site preparation and installation. Performance Target: 1 public facility serving residents with impaired mobility. 4.0 PUBLIC SERVICES GOAL: TO IMPROVE THE QUALITY OF LIFE FOR LOW AND VERY LOW INCOME RESIDENTS OF THE TOWN THROUGH THE PROVISION OF PUBLIC SERVICES. 4.1 LITERACY UNLIMITED PROGRAM $ 11,500 Town Meeting Journal 207 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report SPONSOR: FRAMINGHAM PUBLIC LIBRARY SOURCES OF FUNDS: ENTITLEMENT GRANT $ 11,500 PROGRAM INCOME: $ 0 Partial funding is sought to continue the work of an adult literacy training program that features training of volunteer tutors to teach basic reading, writing, and computational skills, to illiterate and learning disabled adults on a one -to -one basis. The range of activities includes classroom training of tutors, one -to -one tutoring, tutoring in conversational English to limited English speakers, counseling, job development, General Equivalency Diploma (GED) preparation and materials, and maintenance of student and tutor support networks. On -site tutoring will also be increased. CDBG funds support the administrative staff to recruit and train hundreds of volunteer tutors. The programs will enhance basic literacy instruction by hiring a reading consultant to evaluate students initially and on an on -going basis, develop a learning plan for each low level literacy student, and provide guidance to tutors as they work with these students. Performance Target: Up to 100 very low, low & moderate - income clients 4.2 FRAMINGHAM ADULT ESL PLUS PROJECT $ 20,500 SPONSOR: FRAMINGHAM ADULT ESL PROGRAM SOURCES OF FUNDS: ENTITLEMENT GRANT $ 20,500 PROGRAM INCOME: $ 0 Partial funding is sought to provide free English -as -a- Second Language classes, training, and development to adult (ages 18 -85) limited - English speakers to facilitate their integration into the community by helping them prepare for their GED, Citizenship Preparation classes; and classes relating to the job market, customs, culture and the law. Funds will meet the cost of instructors, and counseling support for three classes for two semesters operated during the evening hours. Performance Target: Up to 40 very low, low & moderate - income clients 4.3 COMMUNITY CONNECTIONS SUMMER WORK PROGRAM $ 23,000 SPONSOR: COMMUNITY CONNECTIONS ACTION TEAM/FRAM. COALITION SOURCES OF FUNDS: CDBG ENTITLEMENT GRANT $ 23,000 PROGRAM INCOME: $ 0 Funding is being requested to provide a youth summer work program to employ a total of 30 teens (ages 14 to 17) that live in low- income Framingham neighborhoods. The program will operate during the summer months for two, two and a half week sessions in which teens will learn the importance of responsibility and investing in their community while developing landscaping, general clean up, painting, and maintenance skills; and learn to work together as a team by completing projects assigned to them. Because this will be a first job for most, teens will also learn the interview process and how to complete a job application. These sessions are supervised (on -site) by two adults who have numerous years of experience working with youth in both a school and community setting. The programs will involve orientation and, in later phase, participation in enrichment sessions on safety and health issues. Town Meeting Journal 208 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Performance Target: Up to 40 very low, low & moderate - income clients 4.4 RESILIENCY FOR LIFE $ 7,950 SPONSOR: RESILIENCY FOR LIFE (RFL) SOURCES OF FUNDS: CDBG ENTITLEMENT GRANT $ 7,950 PROGRAM INCOME: $ 0 Funding is requested to help staff the Resiliency for Life Math/English Institute, a summer school program offering math and literacy skills and semester -long MCAS and SAT prep classes to under - achieving students at Framingham High School. The program's mission is to take students most at risk of academic failure, truancy, and delinquency and help them develop the skills and confidence they need to turn around their education and lives. Incoming RFL freshmen who need math and writing support will be referred into the program. Responsibilities for the position currently include monitoring of classroom expectations and homework, assembling progress reports, dealing with disciplinary situations, and provide individual tutoring, and counseling services. Students will attend the Summer Institute for four weeks in July 2013, from 9:00am to 3:00pm. Incoming freshmen who need math and writing support will be referred into the program. Math pryams will focus on important elements of Algebra I to facilitate a smooth transition to 9 grade math. Students will learn the essential tools of algebra, linear systems, functions and equations, matrices, and polynomial functions. English skills will focus on developing an analytical essay, reading and discussing 2 required summer reading selections, grammar, and vocabulary decoding skills. The MCAS and SAT prep classes, which meet in the spring, will prepare sophomores and juniors for these standardized tests. Performance Target: Up to 40 very low, low & moderate - income clients 4.5 H.O.P.E. (HEALTHY OPTIONS FOR PROGRESS THROUGH EDUCATION) $ 8,000 SPONSOR: PELHAmH CORPORA77ON SOURCES OF FUNDS: CDBG ENTITLEMENT GRANT $ 8,000 PROGRAM INCOME: $ 0 H.O.P.E. is requesting funding for their on -site community -based program, which is geared toward 15 -21 year old youth residing at the Pelham Apartments. H.O.P.E. provides these youth with access to computer technology that allows them to achieve academic success and obtain better jobs. H.O.P.E. provides one -on -one mentoring, community engagement, healthcare information, and other social services that improve the quality of life for themselves and their families. Students may earn a monthly stipend through their documented work in a community agency related to their coursework. Monthly field trips to educational, cultural, and science institutions will be determined by the student's interests. The proposed program will be conducted during the evening hours of 6:00 — 9:00pm., eliminating potential transportation barriers and incorporating familial support to the student. Concerted outreach efforts will be made to Hispanic and black youth to ensure participation. A family night will be offered once per month where student progress will be reported to the parent or legal guardian. The funds will directly pay the part-time program coordinator, program supplies, and costs associated with weekly programs and instructions and related materials. Performance Target: Up to 30 very low, low & moderate - income clients 5.0 DOWNTOWN IMPROVEMENTS Town Meeting Journal 209 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report GOAL: TO IMPROVE THE QUALITY OF LIFE FOR LOW AND MODERATE -INCOME PEOPLE BY IMPROVING ECONOMIC CONDITIONS FOR SMALL BUSINESSES IN SOUTH FRAMINGHAM THAT SERVE LOCAL RESIDENTS. 5.1 SOUTH FRAMINGHAM MAIN STREETS PROGRAM $ 30,000 SPONSOR: FRAMINGMAMDOWNTOWNRENAISSANCE (FDR) SOURCES OF FUNDS: CDBG ENTITLEMENT GRANT $ 30,000 PROGRAM INCOME: $ 0 FDR seeks partial funding to start a South Framingham Main Streets program for the Town's historic business district and surrounding residential neighborhoods in which 66% of residents have low or moderate - incomes. Funds will contribute to the salary of the Executive Director who provides marketing and other technical assistance to firms that serve neighborhood residents as well as small businesses owned by low or moderate - income people. Performance Target: Up to 5 small, local businesses that serve clientele from low - moderate income areas and two marketing events. 5.2 COMMERCIAL FACADE RENOVATION LOAN PROGRAM $ 10,800 SPONSOR: FRAMINGMAMCOMMIINITYDEVELOPMENTDEPARTMENT SOURCES OF FUNDS: CDBG ENTITLEMENT GRANT $ 10,800 PROGRAM INCOME: $ 0 Funding is requested to capitalize loans to help small businesses located in the Town's Commercial Revitalization District to eradicate dilapidation and blight by installing new signage and improving storefronts and building facades. Performance Target: Up to 2 -3 local blighted commercial properties in the Commercial Revitalization District. CDBG GRAND TOTAL, Fiscal 2013: $474,015 ARTICLE 5 To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds or otherwise provide a sum or sums of money for the purpose of paying unpaid bills of prior years of the Town. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer May 2, 2013 Voted: That Town Meeting authorize payment of the following unpaid bills of prior years of the Town. These bills are to be paid from the FY2013 departmental budget in which they were incurred. Facilities Management Verizon $57.79 Town Meeting Journal 210 Town of Framingham Treasurer /Collector Invoice Cloud $221.20 School Department NCS Pearson $540.92 School Department Town of Framingham (Police Detail) $172.00 ARTICLE 6 2013 Annual Town Report To see if the Town will vote to authorize or re- authorize several revolving funds as defined by General Laws Chapter 44, Section 53 E' /2 for Fiscal Year 2014 beginning July 1, 2013. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer May 2, 2013 Voted: That Town Meeting authorize or re- authorize several revolving funds as defined by MGL, Ch. 44, Section 53E %2 for FY14 beginning July 1, 2013, including, but not limited to the following: Fund Town Owned Building/Civic Use Fund - Maynard Building Town Owned Building/Civic Use Fund - Danforth and Memorial Buildings Town Owned Building/Civic Use Fund - Cushing Chapel Manager Purpose Facilities To receive funds from rental fees and other similar Management charges for the use of the Jonathan Maynard Department of the Building and to authorize the Facilities General Management Department to spend these funds for Government direct expenses associated with the general Division maintenance of this building such as custodial direct expenses associated with the general maintenance of this building such as custodial costs, utilities, maintenance supplies and other similar expenses. Facilities To receive funds from rental fees and other Management similar charges for the use of the Danforth and Department of the Memorial Buildings and to authorize the General Facilities Management Department to spend Govemment these funds for direct expenses associated with Division the general maintenance of these buildings such as custodial costs, utilities, maintenance supplies and other similar expenses. Facilities To receive funds from rental fees and other Management similar charges for the use of Cushing Chapel Department of the and to authorize the Facilities Management General Department to spend these funds for direct Government expenses associated with the general Division maintenance of these buildings such as custodial costs, utilities, maintenance supplies and other similar expenses. FY13 Spending Ceiling $50,000 $90,000 $20,000 Disposition of FY12 Fund Balance Balance available for expenditure Balance available for expenditure Balance available for expenditure Town Meeting Journal 211 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Town Owned Parks and To receive funds from the sale of food and other $4,000 Balance Building/Civic Recreation similar charges during Concerts on the Common available for Use Fund - Department of the and to authorize the Parks and Recreation expenditure Concerts on the Parks and Department to spend these funds for direct Common Recreation expenses associated with the sale of food and Division other concert- related charges such as staff costs, utilities, maintenance supplies and other similar expenses. School Bus Framingham To receive and spend funds for direct expenses $380,000 Balance Fees School Committee associated with the transportation of students to available for -School and from school. expenditure Department Town Wetland Conservation To receive and spend funds to pay services $28,000 Balance Protection Fund Commission of the associated with processing Permits and Requests available for Public Works for Determination expenditure Division Excavation Department of To account for revenue from fees collected for $75,000 Balance Management Public Works Street Opening Permits and the Excavation available for Fund Management program for the administrative and expenditure operational costs associated with the management of this program. Vaccine Board of Health To use funds secured from reimbursements for $27,000 Balance Administration of the Inspectional vaccine administration to citizens. The funds will available for Fund Services Division be used to buy additional vaccines and supplies to expenditure expand the program including but not limited to the purchase of flu vaccine for town employees. Fluorescent Public Works To use revenue secured from fees collected for the $5,000 Balance Lamp/Mercury Division disposal of Fluorescent lamps, compact available for Recycling Fund fluorescents and other mercury containing items expenditure like thermometers, thermostats and button -cell batteries to offset the costs of disposal. Town Records Town Clerk of the To use funds secured from vital records charges to $34,000 Balance Preservation Fund Elected Boards preserve deteriorating records of the Town of available for Division Framingham. A specific charge of $2 per record is expenditure collected and will be deposited in this fund to be used for any costs related to record preservation. Town Meeting Journal 212 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Callahan Senior Council on Aging To use fees and revenues received from building $25,000 Balance Center Fund of the Parks rental, programming, and general services. The available for Division funds will be expended to cover associated costs expenditure and expenses of those services and for the advancement of Council on Aging's established mission statement. Emergency Framingham To collect and expend fees assessed to NERAC $3,500 Balance Management Emergency (Northeast Regional Advisory Council for available for Equipment Fund Management Homeland Security) communities for the use of expenditure Agency of the centrally housed equipment for emergent situations Police Division and provide upkeep and maintenance on the equipment in the cache. Animal Control Animal Control To use fees collected from boarding and kennel $4,500 Balance Fund Department of the rentals for the purpose of offsetting kennel available for Police Division operating costs. expenditure Blighted Property Building To account for revenue from fees generated by the $10,000 Fund Inspection foreclosed property registration bylaw and Department of the municipal lien bylaw. Expenditures may be made Inspectional for the administrative and operational costs Services Division associated with making distressed properties safe by demolishing, boarding -up, cleaning up, or securing from unauthorized intruders. ARTICLE 7 To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum or sums of money for off -site mitigation improvements or as otherwise agreed upon by the Town of Framingham Planning Board and Project Applicant(s) pursuant to recorded Planning Board decision(s)to be managed by the Town Manager or designee in consultation with the Planning Board and consistent with said decision(s). Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer May 2, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to the Sponsor with the concurrence of the Sponsor. ARTICLE 8 To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate or transfer funds received for legal defense and expert costs to restore the capital project funds from which they were paid. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Town Meeting Journal 213 Town of Framingham Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer 2013 Annual Town Report May 2, 2013 Voted: That the Town appropriate a sum of $116,593 to the account associated with the 2006 Annual Town Meeting Article 30MM Water Street Sewer appropriation, to be transferred from the Insurance Proceeds greater than $20,000 Fund; and further, to transfer $130,696 to the account associated with the 2010 Annual Town Meeting Article 26B Technology Park Sewer, $51,128 to be transferred from Sewer Retained Earnings and $79,568 to be transferred from the Insurance Proceeds greater than $20,000 Fund; being the amounts reimbursed by Kleinfelder /SEA Consultants, Inc. to the Town for legal fees originally expended from Sewer Department project funds in connection with pending litigation. Transfer To From 4/06 ATM A30MM Water Street Sewer $116,593 5110 ATM A26B Tech Park Acquisition $130,696 Insurance Proceeds greater than $20,000 $116,593 Insurance Proceeds greater than $20,000 $79,568 Sewer Retained Earnings $51,128 TOTAL $247,289 $247,289 ARTICLE 9 To see if the Town will vote to determine what sum or sums of money the Town will appropriate and raise, or transfer from available funds, for the operations of the Town of Framingham, including debt and interest for Fiscal Year 2013 (July 1, 2012 — June 30, 2013) and to see what budgets for Fiscal Year 2013 will be reduced to offset said appropriations. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer May 2, 2013 Voted: That the following FY2013 budget adjustments be made: Transfer To From 10/12 STM A9 Lexington St Garage $240,000 Salary Reserve Fund $2,365 Reserve Fund $278,200 Keefe Technical School Assessment $80,803 Snow & Ice $303,282 Fire Division $167,153 Police Division $5,892 Public Works Division $44,882 Elected Boards Division $6,718 General Government Division $7,453 Parks Division $19,180 Finance Division $16,466 Town Meeting Journal 214 Town of Framingham Inspectional Services Division Economic Development Division Technology Services Division Human Resources Division TOTAL ARTICLE 10 2013 Annual Town Report $15,879 $4,904 $6,263 $3,295 $601,368 $601,368 To see if the Town will vote to determine what sum or sums of money the Town will appropriate and raise, or transfer from available funds, for the operations of the Water Department, including debt and interest for Fiscal Year 2013 (July 1, 2012 — June 30, 2013) and to see what budgets for Fiscal Year 2013 will be reduced to offset said appropriations. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer May 2, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to the Sponsor with the concurrence of the Sponsor. ARTICLE 11 To see if the Town will vote to determine what sum or sums of money the Town will appropriate and raise, or transfer from available funds, for the operations of the Sewer Department, including debt and interest for Fiscal Year 2013 (July 1, 2012 — June 30, 2013) and to see what budgets for Fiscal Year 2013 will be reduced to offset said appropriations. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Town Meeting Journal 215 Town of Framingham Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer 2013 Annual Town Report May 2, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to the Sponsor with the concurrence of the Sponsor. ARTICLE 12 To see if the Town will vote to fund any collective bargaining agreements that have been settled, and adopt any necessary changes to the Compensation Schedules. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Human Resources /Town Manager May 2, 2013 Voted: That the Town approve the following Collective Bargaining Agreements that have been settled with Town employees: Framingham Professional Union SEIU, Local 888 (new union) Public Employee Local Union 1116 — Public Works Supervisors Public Employee Local Union 1116 — Parks Supervisors And adopted the proposed salary schedules as follows and provided in the background material: SEW — Professional Administrative Union (new union) 1% COLA Effective October 3, 2011 1% COLA Effective July 1, 2012 1% COLA Effective July 1, 2013 Public Works Employee Local Union 1116 — Public Works Supervisors 1% COLA Effective July 1, 2011 1% COLA Effective March 1, 2013 1% COLA Effective June 30, 2013 Parks Employee Local Union 1116 — Parks Supervisors 1% COLA Effective July 1, 2011 1% COLA Effective March 1, 2013 1% COLA Effective June 30, 2013 ARTICLE 13 Town Meeting Journal 216 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report To see if the Town will vote to amend the Personnel Bylaw of the town by striking Schedule A thereof and by adopting, in the place thereof, the new Schedule A. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Human Resources /Town Manager May 2, 2013 Voted: That the Town amend the Personnel Bylaw of the Town by striking Schedule A thereof and by adopting, in its place thereof, the new Schedule A as provided in the background material. ARTICLE 14 To see if the Town will vote to approve 1% FY13 COLA for non -union municipal employees and adopt any necessary changes to the compensation schedules for non -union personnel (M) and Division Head (DH). Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Human Resources /Town Manager May 2, 2013 Voted: That the Town amend the Personnel Bylaw of the Town by striking Schedules B, so called M scale and DH scale, and by adopting in the place thereof the new FY 13 Schedules B, so called M scale and DH scale as provided in the background material. ARTICLE 15 To see if the Town will vote to approve 1% FY14 COLA for non -union municipal employees and adopt any necessary changes to the compensation schedules for non -union personnel (M), Director (D), Deputy Director (DD) and Division Head (DH). Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Human Resources /Town Manager May 2, 2013 Voted: That the Town amend the Personnel Bylaw of the Town by adopting the new FY14 Schedules B, so called M scale and DH scale as provided in the background material. ARTICLE 16 To see if the Town will vote to adopt for Fiscal Year 2014, the salary schedules as listed: Schedule T — Temporary Employees Schedule PSM — Public Safety Management Schedule LO — Library Pages Schedule DPS — Dispatchers Schedule FF — Firefighters Schedule FDC — Deputy Fire Chiefs Schedule L — Library Schedule PS — Police Superiors Town Meeting Journal 217 Town of Framingham Schedule PD — Police Officers Schedule V — Crossing Guards Schedule W — General Local 1156 Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Human Resources /Town Manager 2013 Annual Town Report May 2, 2013 Voted: That the Town adopt the following Salary Schedules of the Town effective for FY 14 (July 1, 2013 — June 30, 2014) Schedule T Temporary Seasonal Schedule PSM Public Safety Management Schedule LO Library Pages Schedule DPS Dispatchers Public Safety Schedule FF Firefighters Schedule FDC Fire Deputy Chiefs Schedule L Library Schedule PS Police Superior Officers Schedule PD Police Local 474 Schedule V Crossing Guards Schedule W General Local 1156 (Public Works) Schedule W General Local 1156 (Parks & Recreation) ARTICLE 17 To see if the Town will vote to rescind various authorized, but unissued borrowing votes of the Town. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer May 2, 2013 Voted: That the following authorized, but unissued balances of Town borrowing votes be rescinded: Town Meeting Article 4/08 ATM A44K Roadway Improvements 2009 4/09 ATM A39H Cushing Memorial Park 4/09 ATM A39R McAdams Drainage Improvements 5110 STM A8 Recycling Bins 5110 ATM A24F Playground Handicap Accessible Equipment Town Meeting Journal Amount to be Rescinded $328 $248,000 $105,000 $500 $1,087 218 Town of Framingham 1 /11 STM A2 Stapleton School Windows & Doors 5111 ATM A31C Multi Hazard Gas Meters 5111 ATM A31D Library Garage Repair 5111 ATM A3 1H F250 4 x 4 Truck 5111 ATM A31J Beach Dock Replacement 5111 ATM A32E 40K GVW Dump Truck W /Plow 4631 ARTICLE 18 2013 Annual Town Report $588,438 $473 $40,000 $377 $1,057 $36 To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, borrow or otherwise provide a sum or sums of money for various capital projects including purchase of equipment, purchase of land, repair, rehabilitation, design or construction of buildings and infrastructure, including any related engineering, personnel and legal services, and the acquisition of any necessary permanent and /or temporary easements or other interests in land for said projects. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer May 9, 2013 Voted: That the Town raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds or borrow the sum of $12,265,722 for the projects listed below, to be spent under the direction of the Town Manager or his designee, with the exception of items proposed by the School Department, which will be spent under the direction of the School Superintendent or his designee, and further, that the Town Manager or School Superintendent shall be allowed to exceed the appropriation for individual capital projects to be spent under his direction as long as the total amount to be spent does not exceed the total amount appropriated and that such adjustments are in compliance with M.G.L., Chapter 44 for the purpose of the design and construction, including any related engineering, personnel and legal services as provided in the supplemental background material and attached; Item # Description Department Amount Date Amount Vote Voted Voted A18 A Energy Management Software Upgrade, Phase 2 Facilities $28,975 5/8/13 $28,975 95 -0 -10 Management A18 B Downtown Parking Meter Implementation Project Facilities $89,877 5/7/13 $89,877 134 -6 -6 Management A18 C Pearl Street Garage Repairs Facilities $218,000 5/7/13 $218,000 123 -29 -0 Management A18 D Replace Aerial Bucket Truck Fire $198,553 5/7/13 $198,553 126 -9-4 A18 E Phase 1 - Protective Clothing Replacement Fire $113,360 5/7/13 $113,360 142 -1 -0 A18 F Replace Facilities Pick -Up Truck Fire $49,590 5/7/13 $49,590 122 -14 -7 Town Meeting Journal 219 Town of Framingham A18 G Zamboni Loring Arena A18 H Design Development - Arena Renovations Loring Arena A181 Toro Groundmaster 580 -D 4x4 Parks and $42,640 5/8/13 Recreation A18 J F350 4x4 Crew Cab Pickup 10,000 GVW Parks and $665,000 5/8/13 Recreation A18 K F250 4x4 Ext Cab Pickup 8,800 GVW Parks and $150,000 5/8/13 Recreation A18 L Cushing Memorial Park Phase 5- Childrens Grove Play Parks and 95 -0 -10 Area Recreation A18 M Water Street Retaining Wall Construction Project Public Works - 5/8/13 $200,000 Engineering A18 N Saxonville Levee Pump Station Improvements - Design Public Works - 95 -0 -10 $201,300 Engineering A18 O Campello Road Drain Relief System and Cherry Street Public Works - 5/8/13 Headwall Repair Engineering A18 P NPDES Permit - Planning/Preparation Public Works - 123 -3 -3 $500,000 Engineering A18 Q Repair Shop Make -Up Air Unit Public Works - 5/8/13 $225,000 Garage A18 R Transfer Station Demolition Conceptual Design Public Works - 95 -0 -10 $740,000 Garage A18 S Replacement of a Log Loader Attachment Public Works - Highway A18T Replacement of a Sidewalk Tractor with Snow Plow Public Works - #463 Highway A18 U Replacement of a Front End Loader 3 C with Snow Public Works - Plow # 453 Highway A18 V Sander Body with Compuspread and Calcium Controls Public Works - #421a Highway A18 W Roadway Improvements 2014 Public Works - Highway A18 X Sidewalk /Accessibility Improvements 2014 Public Works - Highway A18 Y Beaver Dam Brook/High Risk Structures Phase 2 Public Works - Highway A18 Z Replacement 68,000 GVW Cab & Chassis w /Rolloff Public Works - Frame #519 Sanitation A18 AA Replacement 2005 72,000 GVW Cab & Chassis w /31 Public Works - CY Refuse Packer & Snow Plow #514 Sanitation A18 BB MSBA Feasibility Study School Department A18 CC Technology Upgrades Throughout District - Phased School Project Department A18 DD DDC Energy Conservation Program - Phased Project School Department ADA Upgrades to Curbs, Sidewalks, Handicap Ramps, School A18 EE Railings, Door Hardware, Signage - Multiple Schools - Department Phased Project A18 FF Paving Replacement/Storm Water All Schools - Phased School Project Department 2013 Annual Town Report $124,609 5/8/13 $124,609 $35,117 5/7/13 $35,117 $101,223 5/8/13 $101,223 $42,640 5/8/13 $42,640 $40,632 5/8/13 $40,632 $665,000 5/8/13 $665,000 $610,000 5/8/13 $610,000 $150,000 5/8/13 $150,000 $360,000 5/8/13 $360,000 95 -0 -10 119 -8 -5 95 -0 -10 95 -0 -10 95 -0 -10 102 -23 -7 118 -10 -4 95 -0 -10 95 -0 -10 $50,000 5/8/13 $50,000 95 -0 -10 $26,000 5/8/13 $26,000 128 -2 -2 $80,000 5/8/13 $80,000 130 -5 -2 $68,000 5/8/13 $68,000 95 -0 -10 $156,100 5/8/13 $156,100 122 -13 -4 $86,900 5/8/13 $86,900 95 -0 -10 $40,480 5/8/13 $40,480 95 -0 -10 $3,200,000 5/8/13 $3,200,000 126 -5 -3 $200,000 5/8/13 $200,000 95 -0 -10 $300,000 5/8/13 $300,000 95 -0 -10 $201,300 5/8/13 $201,300 95 -0 -10 $321,500 5/8/13 $321,500 95 -0 -10 $400,000 5/8/13 $400,000 123 -3 -3 $500,000 5/8/13 $500,000 127 -10 -2 $225,000 5/8/13 $225,000 95 -0 -10 $300,000 5/8/13 $300,000 95 -0 -10 $740,000 5/8/13 $740,000 95 -0 -10 Town Meeting Journal 220 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report $340,000 5/8/13 $340,000 95 -0 -10 $150,000 5/8/13 $150,000 95 -0 -10 $96,000 5/8/13 $96,000 95 -0 -10 $59,300 5/8/13 $59,300 95 -0 -10 $745,000 5/8/13 $745,000 95 -0 -10 $50,000 5/8/13 $50,000 95 -0 -10 $33,579 5/8/13 $33,579 109 -8 -6 $200,000 5/8/13 $200,000 95 -26 -5 $88,900 5/8/13 $88,900 120 -1 -1 $117,949 5/8/13 $117,949 95 -0 -10 $237,138 5/8/13 $237,138 95 -0 -10 $45,000 5/8/13 $45,000 95 -0 -10 (as $270,000 5/8/13 $180,000 amended) 103 -11 -2 $200,000 5/9/13 $200,000 130 -5-4 and provided further that the total appropriation for Phase 5 renovations at Cushing Memorial Park be conditional on receiving a grant from the Commonwealth of Massachusetts' Division of Conservation Services, and that the Phase 5 renovations be for Parks and Recreation purposes, on dedicated parkland as identified by M.G.L. c.45 s.14, under the care and control of the Park Commission, and that the Parks Commission be authorized to seek any reimbursement from the Commonwealth's Division of Conservation Services' Parkland Acquisitions and Renovations for Communities (PARC) grant program or any other applicable state agency or program for costs associated with said amount and to file on behalf of the Town any and all applications and to enter into any contracts necessary thereto, and that should any additional funds become available in connection with this project, including, but not limited to, mitigation, grant funds, and private donations, said sums shall be used to offset and /or defray the amounts to be borrowed to finance this project And, further, that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to acquire by gift, purchase or eminent domain, permanent easements and temporary construction easements or other interests in land for said projects, and further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to take all actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article. And to meet said appropriation transfer $170,181 as follows: Town Meeting Journal 221 Heating Ventilation Air Conditioning (HVAC) - School A18 GG Replace Rooftop Air Handling Units (AHU's) and Department Ventilation Equipment - Multiple Schools A18 HH Mechanical, Electrical, Plumbing Upgrades - All School Schools - Multiple Systems - Phased Project Department A18 H Grounds Equipment Replacement - Mower School Department A18 JJ Dump Truck With Plow - Vehicle Replacement School Department AN KK Replace Deteriorated Floor Tile in Main Areas and in School Corridors - Multiple Schools Department A18 LL Generator Replacement School Department A18 MM Sealer of Weights and Measures Vehicle Sealer Weights & Measures A18 NN Traffic Calming Program Selectmen / Town Manager A18 00 Public Safety Server Replacement Technology Services A18 PP Network Data Storage and Connectivity Technology Services A18 QQ Archived Document Scanning - 2nd Phase Technology Services A18 RR Service Delivery & Space Utilization Study - Memorial Town Owned Bldg Buildings A18 SS Renovate Athenaeum Hall - Concord St. - Phase 1 Town Owned Buildings A18 TT Village Hall Base Building Improvements Town Owned Buildings 2013 Annual Town Report $340,000 5/8/13 $340,000 95 -0 -10 $150,000 5/8/13 $150,000 95 -0 -10 $96,000 5/8/13 $96,000 95 -0 -10 $59,300 5/8/13 $59,300 95 -0 -10 $745,000 5/8/13 $745,000 95 -0 -10 $50,000 5/8/13 $50,000 95 -0 -10 $33,579 5/8/13 $33,579 109 -8 -6 $200,000 5/8/13 $200,000 95 -26 -5 $88,900 5/8/13 $88,900 120 -1 -1 $117,949 5/8/13 $117,949 95 -0 -10 $237,138 5/8/13 $237,138 95 -0 -10 $45,000 5/8/13 $45,000 95 -0 -10 (as $270,000 5/8/13 $180,000 amended) 103 -11 -2 $200,000 5/9/13 $200,000 130 -5-4 and provided further that the total appropriation for Phase 5 renovations at Cushing Memorial Park be conditional on receiving a grant from the Commonwealth of Massachusetts' Division of Conservation Services, and that the Phase 5 renovations be for Parks and Recreation purposes, on dedicated parkland as identified by M.G.L. c.45 s.14, under the care and control of the Park Commission, and that the Parks Commission be authorized to seek any reimbursement from the Commonwealth's Division of Conservation Services' Parkland Acquisitions and Renovations for Communities (PARC) grant program or any other applicable state agency or program for costs associated with said amount and to file on behalf of the Town any and all applications and to enter into any contracts necessary thereto, and that should any additional funds become available in connection with this project, including, but not limited to, mitigation, grant funds, and private donations, said sums shall be used to offset and /or defray the amounts to be borrowed to finance this project And, further, that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to acquire by gift, purchase or eminent domain, permanent easements and temporary construction easements or other interests in land for said projects, and further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to take all actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article. And to meet said appropriation transfer $170,181 as follows: Town Meeting Journal 221 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Transfer Town Meeting Article $3,781 From 4/09 ATM A39R McAdams Drainage Improvements $130,416 From 5100 ATM A25Q Park Street Drainage $1,183 From 5111 ATM A31D Library Garage Repairs To Fund 5/13 ATM A18M Water Street Retaining Wall Construction Project $34,801 From 1 /11 STM A3 Stapleton Windows & Doors To Fund 5/13 ATM A18EE ADA Upgrades to Curbs, Sidewalks, Handicap Ramps, Railings, Door Hardware, Signage - Multiple Schools - Phased Project and further, that the Treasurer be authorized, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue from time to time bonds or notes in the amount of $12,095,541 pursuant to the provisions of M.G.L., Chapter 44, Section 7 and 8 or any other enabling authority. 128 voting in favor, 2 opposed, 3 abstentions. ARTICLE 18 - ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 8, 2013 Passed: On behalf of the Standing Committee on Ways and Means and with the concurrence of the administration and the Friends of Saxonville, I move to reduce the capital budget line item for the Athenaeum design to $180,000. Audrey Hall, Precinct 3 Chair Standing Committee on Ways and Means Chair 88 voting in favor, 23 opposed, 6 abstentions. ARTICLE 18 RESOLUTION A May 7, 2013 Failed: Be it resolved that for purpose of equitable sharing of the costs of operating Loring Arena, the Town of Framingham will charge a rate that is at least 50% higher than the resident rate for arena rentals to groups where fewer than half of the participants are town residents. For this purpose, dormitory room address will not be considered establishment of residency. Be it further resolved that the Park and Recreation Department will review use of the Arena with the goal of allowing the general public ice skating time mid -week during late afternoon (after 5pm) and evening hours, as well as providing skating instruction for the population older than the current 10- year -old age limit. Thought should be given to keeping the arena open beyond hockey season during the months of April and May, with the possibility of offering skating lessons during April school vacation. Yael Steinsaltz, Precinct 11 ARTICLE 18 RESOLUTION B May 8, 2013 Passed: The Standing Committee on Ways and Means requests that the Director of Dept. of Parks and Recreation meet with the School Superintendent and the Town Manager to discuss synergies in managing town and school playgrounds and report back at the Fall 2013 town meeting. Town Meeting Journal 222 Town of Framingham Audrey Hall, Precinct 3 Chair Standing Committee on Ways and Means Chair ARTICLE 19 2013 Annual Town Report To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, borrow or otherwise provide a sum or sums of money for various water department capital projects including purchase of equipment, purchase of land, repair, rehabilitation, design or construction of buildings and infrastructure, including any related engineering, personnel and legal services, and the acquisition of any necessary permanent and /or temporary easements or other interests in land for said projects. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer May 9, 2013 Voted: That the Town raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or borrow the sum of $4,529,630 for the projects listed below, to be spent under the direction of the Town Manager or his designee, and further, that the Town Manager shall be allowed to exceed the appropriation for individual capital projects to be spent under his direction as long as the total amount to be spent does not exceed the total amount appropriated and that such adjustments are in compliance with M.G.L., Chapter 44, for the purpose of design and construction, including any related engineering, personnel and legal services of the following Water Department projects as provided in the supplemental background material and attached: A 19 A Repair Shop Make -Up Air Unit Water $26,000 A19 B Replacement of a 15,000 GVW Two -Wheel Drive with Utility Body 9607 Water $48,630 A19 C Bethany Road and Winthrop /Waverly Intersection Improvements Water $855,000 A19 D Warren Road and Prindiville Water Main Water $2,990,000 A19 E Central Street Bridge Water Main Installation Water $110,000 A19 F Water Main Replacement Various Locations 2014 Water $300,000 A19 G Water Hydrant and Gate Valve Replacements 2014 Water $200,000 And further, that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to acquire by gift, purchase, or eminent domain, permanent easements and temporary construction easements or other interests in land for said projects, and further that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to take all actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article; and further that the Treasurer is authorized, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue from time to time bonds or notes in the amount of $4,529,630 pursuant to the provisions of M.G.L., Chapter 44, Section 7 and 8 or any other enabling authority. 136 voting in favor, 0 opposed, 2 abstentions Town Meeting Journal 223 Town of Framingham ARTICLE 20 2013 Annual Town Report To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, borrow or otherwise provide a sum or sums of money for various sewer department capital projects including purchase of equipment, purchase of land, repair, rehabilitation, design or construction of buildings and infrastructure, including any related engineering, personnel and legal services, and the acquisition of any necessary permanent and /or temporary easements or other interests in land for said projects. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer May 9, 2013 Voted: That the Town raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or borrow the sum of $25,630,000 for the projects listed below, to be spent under the direction of the Town Manager or his designee, and further, that the Town Manager shall be allowed to exceed the appropriation for individual capital projects to be spent under his direction as long as the total amount to be spent does not exceed the total amount appropriated and that such adjustments are in compliance with M.G.L., Chapter 44, for the purpose of the design and construction, including any related engineering, personnel and legal services of the Sewer Department projects as provided in the supplemental background material and attached: A20 A Repair Shop Make -Up Air Unit A20 B Trailer Mounted Generators Sewer $26,000 Sewer $131,000 A20 C Worcester Road Pumping Station Elimination Project - Construction Sewer $17,220,000 A20 D Baiting Brook Sewer Improvements Sewer $6,563,000 A20 E Bethany Road and Winthrop /Waverly Intersection Sewer Improvements Sewer $1,240,000 A20 F Sewer Main Replacement Various Locations 2014 Sewer $300,000 A20 G Speen Street Force Main Decommissioning Project — Design Sewer $150,000 And further, that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to acquire by gift, purchase, or eminent domain, permanent easements and temporary construction easements or other interests in land for said projects, and further, that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to take all actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article; And to meet said appropriation $46,788 will be transferred from 4/05 ATM A26 FF Swift Road Sewer Main Project to fund the Sewer Main Replacement Various Locations Project; and further, that the Treasurer be authorized, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue from time to time bonds or notes in the amount of $25,583,212 pursuant to the provisions of M.G.L., Chapter 44, Section 7 and 8 or any other enabling authority. Town Meeting Journal 224 Town of Framingham 143 voting in favor, 0 opposed, 1 abstention. ARTICLE 21 2013 Annual Town Report To see if the Town will vote to act on reports and recommendations of the Selectmen and other officers and committees of the Town and Boards of Trustees and to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide a sum or sums of money for the support of the operations of the Town, for a Reserve Fund, for any other purposes included in said reports, for the payments of notes and bonds of the Town, if any, which mature before the next annual meeting, for the payment of pensions and for all other necessary expenses of the Town for the Fiscal Year 2014 (July 1, 2013 — June 30, 2014). Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer May 15, 2013 Voted: That the Town hear and act on reports and recommendations of the Selectmen and other officers and committees of the Town and Boards of Trustees and to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide a sum or sums of money for the support of the operations of the Town, for a Reserve Fund, for any other purposes included in said reports, for the payment of notes and bonds of the Town, if any, which mature before the next annual meeting, for the payment of pensions and for all other necessary expenses of the Town for the Fiscal Year 2014 (July 1, 2013 — June 30, 2014). Unclassified Appropriation $38,777,553 Retirement Appropriation $13,612,175 Debt Service Appropriation $10,892,044 Fire Division $13,502,494 Police Division $13,150,149 Public Works Division $9,276,700 Framingham Public Library $2,801,499 Planning Board $210,624 Town Clerk Stipend $90,540 Town Clerk/Elections Division $328,976 General Government Division $3,019,352 Parks & Recreation /Cultural Affairs Division $3,519,541 Finance Division $2,183,182 Inspectional Services Division $1,834,470 Community & Economic Development Division $541,820 Technology Services Division $1,436,669 Human Resources Division $754,170 Framingham Public Schools $102,115,427 Keefe Technical Assessment $8,277,562 Town Meeting Journal 225 Town of Framingham Stabilization Fund Reserve Fund Snow & Ice Appropriation Total Town Meeting Appropriation 2013 Annual Town Report $589,695 104 voting in favor, 3 opposed, 3 abstentions $400,000 $1,532,717 $228,847,360 And to meet said appropriations, the Town approves the following to support the budget: Transfer from Free Cash $2,479,390 Transfer from Parking Meter Receipts $50,000 Transfer from Sewer Enterprise Fund $1,348,668 Transfer from Water Enterprise Fund $1,455,692 Transfer from Consumer and Merchant Protection Act Funds $15,000 And the balance to be raised from taxation. 111 voting in favor, 2 opposed, 0 abstentions. ARTICLE 21 - ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 9, 2013 Failed: On behalf of the Standing Committee on Ways and Means, I move that the FY14 recommended budget of $12,420,505 for the police department be reduced to $12,038,107 to achieve a level service budget for the department for FY 14. Audrey Hall, Precinct 3 Chair Standing Committee on Ways and Means Chair May 14, 2013 Failed: I move to delete $110,000 from the Professional and Tech. Services portion of the Economic Development Dept. Budget. Martin Ned Price, Precinct 17 Vice Chair May 14, 2013 Failed: To reduce school budget by $500,000.00 from $102,115,427.00 to $101,615,427.00. Robert H. Bolles, Precinct 6 ARTICLE 21 RESOLUTION A Town Meeting Journal 226 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report May 14, 2013 Failed: Be it resolved that the Board of Selectmen should appropriate sufficient funds to allow any Framingham resident to participate in town ESL programs, with the objective of eliminating the waiting list currently at 400 students. Adam Steiner, Precinct 4 Vice Chair May 14, 2013 Failed: Add the words: "Whose presence in the United States is in compliance with applicable federal law" after the words "Framingham residents ". Martin Ned Price, Precinct 17 Vice Chair ARTICLE 21 RESOLUTION B May 14, 2013 Failed: Be it resolved that the Selectmen work with the School Dept., our State Legislators and the Dept. of Education, which funds the adult ESL program, to identify state and federal funding programs to fmd sufficient money for the purpose of allowing any Massachusetts resident to take ESL classes, with the objective of eliminating the long waiting lists across the State. R. Kathy Vassar, Precinct 1 Chair ARTICLE 22 To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide a sum or sums of money for the operation of the Water Department, including capital outlay and debt service, and for all other necessary expenses for the Fiscal Year 2014 (July 1, 2013 — June 30, 2014). Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer May 15, 2013 Voted: That the Town expend $18,026,307 in FY2014 in the Water Department for the cost of personnel, operating expenses, MWRA Assessment and debt service, under the direction of the Town Manager or his designee: And that $18,026,307 be raised from water receipts. ARTICLE 23 To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide a sum or sums of money for the operation of the Sewer Department, including capital outlay and debt service, and for all other necessary expenses for the Fiscal Year 2014 (July 1, 2013 — June 30, 2014). Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Town Meeting Journal 227 Town of Framingham Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer 2013 Annual Town Report May 15, 2013 Voted: That the Town expend $21,810,598 in FY2014 in the Sewer Department for the cost of personnel, operating expenses, MWRA Assessment and debt service, under the direction of the Town Manager or his designee: And that $21,810,598 be raised from sewer receipts. ARTICLE 24 To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide a sum of money not to exceed Four Million, Four Hundred Ten Thousand Dollars for the purpose of energy conservation and energy related improvements to public buildings owned by the Town of Framingham; and further, that in addition to the methods of funding provided above, the Treasurer be authorized, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to borrow said amount for a term not to exceed 20 years under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Sections 7(3) and 7(3A) of the General Laws, or pursuant to any other enabling authority, and to issue notes or bonds of the Town therefor, said funding to be expended under the direction of the Board of Selectmen; and further to authorize a so- called performance based energy contract for a term of not more than 20 years for the purpose of making said energy conservation and energy related improvements and guaranteeing the projected financial savings from those improvements and upon such other terms and conditions as the Board of Selectmen may determine and as approved by the Owner's Agent; And further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to enter into any leases, licenses, easements, and /or other agreements allowing the use, for a term not to exceed twenty years, on such other terms and conditions as the Board of Selectmen may determine, of any Town -owned lands, buildings, facilities, or portions thereof, for the purpose of installing and operating solar, renewable or alternative energy facilities to defray the cost of energy borne by taxation, and to enter into a power purchase agreement for a term of not more than 20 years in conjunction therewith and in furtherance thereof on such terms and conditions as the Board of Selectmen may determine. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen / Town Manager May 16, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to Sponsor. ARTICLE 25 To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide a sum of $75,000.00 for the comprehensive rewrite and recodification of the Framingham Zoning Bylaw. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board / Board of Selectmen May 16, 2013 Voted: That the Town transfer a sum of $75,000.00 for the comprehensive rewrite and recodification of the Framingham Zoning Bylaw from unexpended off -site mitigation funds received. Town Meeting Journal 228 Town of Framingham 79 voting in favor, 32 opposed, 13 abstentions. ARTICLE 25 - ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 16, 2013 Failed: Table Article 25 until May 22. Robert Cushing, Precinct 14 2013 Annual Town Report May 16, 2013 Failed: I move that Article 25 be tabled until May 23. Mark Lamkin, Precinct 1 Vice Chair May 16, 2013 Failed: I move to delete date in motion. Joel Winett, Precinct 7 May 16, 2013 Failed: I move that Article 25 be referred back to Sponsor. Henry Ohrenberger, Precinct 7 ARTICLE 25 RESOLUTION A May 16, 2013 Passed: On behalf of the Standing Committee on Ways and Means, I move that the appointing authority for the zoning bylaw rewrite committee include at least I member of the Standing Committee on Planning and Zoning on that committee. Audrey Hall, Precinct 3 Chair Standing Committee on Ways and Means Chair ARTICLE 26 Request to place an article onto the warrant for the Framingham Town Meeting for: Having a Traffic Study at the new proposed site for the branch library on Water Street Framingham MA. Please also see enclosed /attached request to place an article Sponsor: Citizens' Petition May 16, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to Sponsor with the concurrence of the Sponsor. Town Meeting Journal 229 Town of Framingham ARTICLE 27 2013 Annual Town Report To see if the town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide funds to support the salary for one year for a person or persons to set up after school programs, and to provide funds to purchase computers and other educational / recreational materials for these programs. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Citizens' Petition May 16, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to the Sponsor. ARTICLE 27 - ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 16, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move that the Town raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide $75,000 for purposes of entering into a contract with a corporation or a for - profit or a non - profit entity that will provide services and use of its facilities and equipment, including computers and educational materials, to establish, manage, and provide educational and recreational programs for Framingham residents. Said funds to be spent under the direction of the Town Manager. Timothy P. Jones, Precinct 16 ARTICLE 28 To see if the town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide funds to support salaries for additional teachers in order to expand the number of classes presently in existence, and to provide funds for books and supplies for these classes which provide an educational opportunity to assist immigrants assimilate into life in America while maintaining the culture of their country of birth. Classes such as English as a Second Language and Citizenship Preparation are taught to Brazilians and Hispanic immigrants weekly. Pass any vote or take any action in relation thereto. Sponsor: Citizens' Petition May 21, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to the Sponsor. ARTICLE 29 To see if the town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide funds to build community gardens in the Precinct 15, 16,17, or 18 sections of Town. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Citizens' Petition May 21, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to the Sponsor. Town Meeting Journal 230 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report ARTICLE 29 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 21, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move that the Town raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide $3,000 for purpose of entering into a contract with a corporation or a for - profit or a non - profit entity that will build and manage a Community Gardens for Framingham residents. Said funds to be spent under the direction of the Town Manager. William I LaBarge, Precinct 16 ARTICLE 30 To see if the town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide funds to build a multi purpose court for games such as: Basketball, Paddle Tennis, Pickleball, Volleyball, Deck & Roller Hockey, Futsal, Badminton, Hopscotch, 4- Square, and many more games. Such a court to be located in the Precinct 17 section of Town. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Citizens' Petition May 21, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to the Sponsor. ARTICLE 30 RESOLUTION A May 21, 2013 Passed: Be it resolved that it is the will of this Town Meeting that the Town Meeting Warrant Handbook include the name, address, and organization, if any, of the sponsor for all citizen's petitions that are included as part of the warrant for all annual or special town meetings. Stephen Shull, Precinct 2 ARTICLE 31 To see if the town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide funds to support the salary for one year for a person or persons to set up a Teen Center, and to provide funds to purchase materials for said Teen Center. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Citizens' Petition May 21, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to Sponsor. ARTICLE 31 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 21, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move that the Town raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds or otherwise provide $79,000 for the purposes of setting up a Teen Advisory Group which Town Meeting Journal 231 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report will provide funds for Teen Activities all over Town. Said funds to be spent under the direction of the Town Manager. Herbert Chasan, Precinct 4 ARTICLE 32 To see if the Town will raise and appropriate, or appropriate from available funds, the sum of $250,000 for the purpose of implementing a program of safety improvement within school and municipal buildings and grounds, including but not limited to building improvements, equipment, staff training and awareness, or act in relation thereto. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen and School Committee May 21, 2013 Voted: That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $250,000 for the purpose of implementing a program of safety improvement within school and municipal buildings and grounds, including but not limited to building improvements, equipment, staff training and awareness. ARTICLE 33 To see if the Town will vote to transfer to the Board of Selectmen if necessary for the purpose of conveying, and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell and convey the land and buildings known as the Jonathan Maynard Building situated at 14 Vernon Street in Framingham, and a permanent easement over a portion of the adjacent town -owned property for the purpose of handicapped access, upon the terms and conditions set forth in a conditional Purchase and Sale Agreement entered into by the Board of Selectmen and the Trustees of The Danforth Museum Corporation on February 5, 2013, a copy of which is on file at the Office of the Board of Selectmen; and further that the Town authorize the Board of Selectmen to secure portions of the consideration of the sale of the building through a mortgage or similar security for a term not to exceed 25 years in length; and to authorize the Board of Selectmen and other town officials to take all actions to carry out the purposes of this article. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen May 21, 2013 Voted: That the Town transfer to the Board of Selectmen for the purpose of conveying, and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell and convey the land and buildings known as the Jonathan Maynard Building situated at 14 Vernon Street in Framingham, and a permanent easement over a portion of the adjacent town -owned property for the purpose of handicapped access, upon the terms and conditions set forth in a conditional Purchase and Sale Agreement entered into by the Board of Selectmen and the Trustees of the Danforth Museum Corporation on February 5, 2013, a copy of which is on file at the Office of Board of Selectmen; and further, that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to secure portions of the consideration of the sale of the building through a mortgage or similar in security for a term not to exceed 25 years in length; and that the Board of Selectmen and other town officials be authorized to take all actions to carry out the purposes of this article. ARTICLE 33 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS Town Meeting Journal 232 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report May 21, 2013 Failed: To amend Article 33 as follows: 1. The payment schedule to be amended for years One through Twenty at $25,000 each, years Twenty one thru Twenty five at $30,000. 2. The cash deposit be increased from $250,000 to $350,000. 3. The inkind portion of the transaction to be provided to the citizens of Framingham and museum patrons and teachers in the amount of $250,000 for the first 10 years and the remaining $250,000 during the final 15 years. 4. The $350,000 deposit to be utilized to pay down municipal principal bonded dept. Lloyd Kaye, Precinct 10 ARTICLE 34 To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift, purchase, or eminent domain, temporary and permanent easements and other interests in land for the construction, use, maintenance, repair, and placement of pavement, sidewalks, landscaping, structures, and other improvements in connection with the Downtown Roadway Improvements Project; and further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to take all actions to carry out the purposes of this Article. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen May 22, 2013 Voted: That the Board of Selectmen be authorized to acquire by gift, purchase, or eminent domain, temporary and permanent easements and other interests in land for the construction, use, maintenance, repair, and placement of pavement, sidewalks, landscaping, structures, and other improvements in connection with Downtown Roadway Improvements Project, and that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to take all actions to carry out the purposes of this article. ARTICLE 35 To see if the Town will vote to authorize the filing of a Home Rule Petition requesting that the Massachusetts legislature enact special legislation authorizing the Town of Framingham to dispose of the tax title property known as the Nobscot Chapel, located at 780 Water St. through the issuance of a Request for Proposal, reflecting the unique locally significant historic, cultural and architectural quality of the building within the Nobscot community, said request for proposals to achieve the goals of recovering amounts due the Town; protecting the building from demolition and/or relocating the building for productive reuse; and adding the property to the municipal tax base. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen May 22, 2013 Voted: That the Town petition the Massachusetts Legislature to the end that legislation be adopted precisely as follows. The Legislature may make clerical or editorial changes of form only to the bill, unless the Board of Selectmen approves amendments to the bill before enactment by the Legislature. The Board of Selectmen is hereby authorized to approve amendments which shall be within the scope of the general public objectives of this petition: Town Meeting Journal 233 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives in General Court assembled, and by the authority of the same, as follows: Section 1. Notwithstanding Section 43 of Chapter 60 of the general laws or any other general or special law, bylaw or ordinance to the contrary, the Town of Framingham, acting by and through its Board of Selectmen, may, subject to Section 16 or Chapter 30B of the general laws, dispose of the property located at 780 Water Street, Framingham, Massachusetts, through the issuance of a request for proposals. Section 2. Such request for proposals and disposition shall reflect the unique locally significant historic, cultural and architectural quality of the building on the property within the Nobscot community of the Town of Framingham; shall achieve the goals of recovering amounts due the town, protecting the building from demolition or relocating the building for productive use, and adding the building to the municipal tax base; and shall include such other terms and conditions as the Board of Selectmen may determine. Section 3. This act shall take effect upon its passage. ARTICLE 36 To see if the Town will vote to enact a General Bylaw, entitled "Stretch Energy Code" for the purpose of regulating the design and construction of buildings for the effective use of energy, pursuant to Appendix 115.AA of the Massachusetts Building Code, 780 CMR, the "Stretch Energy Code," including amendments or modifications thereto, said Article 72.B. to read as presented in the background information of the warrant. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen and Town Manager May 22, 2013 Voted: That the Town enact a General Bylaw entitled "Stretch Energy Code" for the purpose of regulating the design and construction of buildings for the effective use of energy, pursuant to Appendix 115.AA of the Massachusetts Building Code, 780 CMR, the "Stretch Energy Code," including amendments or modifications thereto, said Article VIII, Sections 1.1 through 1.4 to read as follows: Section 1. Definitions International Energy Conservation Code (IECC) The International Energy Conservation Code (IECC) is a building energy code created by the International Code Council. It is a model code adopted by many state and municipal governments in the United States for the establishment of minimum design and construction requirements for energy efficiency, and is updated on a three -year cycle. The baseline energy conservation requirements of the MA State Building Code are the IECC with Massachusetts amendments as approved by the Board of Building Regulations and Standards. Codified by the Board of Building Regulations and Standards as 780 CMR Appendix 115.AA of the 8 t ' edition Massachusetts building code, the Stretch Energy Code is an appendix to the Massachusetts building code, based on further amendments to the International Energy Conservation Code (IECC) to improve the energy efficiency of buildings built to this code. Town Meeting Journal 234 Town of Framingham Section 2. Purpose 2013 Annual Town Report The purpose of 780 CMR 115.AA is to provide a more energy efficient alternative to the base energy code applicable to the relevant sections of the building code for both new construction and existing buildings. Section 3. Applicability This code applies to residential and commercial buildings. Buildings not included in this scope shall comply with 780 CMR 13,34,5 1, as applicable. Section 4. Stretch Code The Stretch Code, as codified by the Board of Building Regulations and Standards as 780 CMR Appendix 115.AA, including any future editions, amendments or modifications, is herein incorporated by reference into the Town of Framingham General Bylaws, Article VIII, Section 1. The Stretch Code is enforceable by the Town's Building Commissioner. Approved by the Attorney General on August 16, 2013. ARTICLE 36 - ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 22, 2013 Failed: I move to refer Article 36 back to Sponsor. Harold Geller, Precinct 2 ARTICLE 37 To see if the Town will vote to accept MGL Chapter 59, Section 5N, establishing a Veterans' Tax Work - Off Program for the Town of Framingham. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen May 22, 2013 Voted: That the Town accept MGL, Chapter 59, Section 5N, establishing a Veterans' Tax Work -Off Program for the Town of Framingham. ARTICLE 38 To see if the Town of Framingham will vote to accept the provisions of Chapter 43D of the Massachusetts General Laws, and to approve the filing of an application with the Massachusetts Interagency Permitting Board to designate the following properties as Priority Development Sites under said Chapter 431): land at 740 Cochituate Road, 750 Cochituate Road, and 156 Speen Street, as presented in the background information of the warrant submitted to Annual Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen and Planning Board Town Meeting Journal 235 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report May 23, 2013 Voted: That the Town accept the provisions of Chapter 43D of the Massachusetts General Laws, and to approve the filing of an application with the Massachusetts Interagency Permitting Board to designate the following properties as Priority Development Sites under said Chapter 431): land at 740 Cochituate Road, 750 Cochituate Road and 156 Speen Street as presented in the background information of the warrant submitted to Annual Town Meeting. ARTICLE 39 To see if the Town of Framingham will vote to accept the provisions of Chapter 43D of the Massachusetts General Laws, and to approve the filing of an application with the Massachusetts Interagency Permitting Board to designate the following properties as Priority Development Sites under said Chapter 431): land at 1672 Worcester Road, 1800 Worcester Road, 1898RR Worcester Road, 190OR Worcester Road, 190ORR Worcester Road, 100 Crossing Blvd, 149 Crossing Blvd, 150 Crossing Blvd, 175 Crossing Blvd, 200 Crossing Blvd, 225 Crossing Blvd, 150 Gates Street, 100 Staples Drive, 200 Staples Drive, 400 Staples Drive and 500 Staples Drive, as presented in the background information of the warrant submitted to Annual Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen and Planning Board May 23, 2013 Voted: That the Town accept the provisions of Chapter 43D of the Massachusetts General Laws, and to approve the filing of an application with the Massachusetts Interagency Permitting Board to designate the following properties as Priority Development Sites under said Chapter 431): land at 1672 Worcester Road, 1800 Worcester Road, 1898RR Worcester Road, 190OR Worcester Road, 190ORR Worcester Road, 100 Crossing Blvd., 149 Crossing Blvd., 175 Crossing Blvd., 200 Crossing Blvd., 225 Crossing Blvd., 150 Gates Street, 100 Staples Drive, 200 Staples Drive, 400 Staples Drive, and 500 Staples Drive, as presented in the background information of the warrant submitted to Annual Town Meeting. ARTICLE 40 To see if the Town of Framingham will vote to accept the provisions of Chapter 43D of the Massachusetts General Laws, and to approve the filing of an application with the Massachusetts Interagency Permitting Board to designate the following properties as Priority Development Sites under said Chapter 431): Land at 9 Pleasant Street Connector, 15 Pleasant Street Connector, 10 California Ave, I I California Ave, 40 California Ave, I The Mountain Road, 5 The Mountain Road, 100 The Mountain Road, 0 Pennsylvania Ave, 100 Pennsylvania Ave, 105 Pennsylvania Ave, 115 Pennsylvania Ave, 125 Pennsylvania Ave, 135 Pennsylvania Ave, 137 Pennsylvania Ave, 145 Pennsylvania Ave, 0 New York Ave RR, I New York Ave, 2 New York Ave, 31 New York Ave, 33 New York Ave, 45 New York Ave, 47 New York Ave, 49 New York Ave, 51 New York Ave, 55 New York Ave, 74 New York Ave, 84 New York Ave, 86 New York Ave, 86R New York Ave, 88 New York Ave, 92 New York Ave, and 0 Pleasant Street; as presented in the background information of the warrant submitted to Annual Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen and Planning Board May 23, 2013 Voted: That the Town accept the provisions of Chapter 43D of the Massachusetts General Laws, and approve the filing of an application with the Massachusetts Interagency Permitting Town Meeting Journal 236 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Board to designate the following properties as Priority Development Sites under said Chapter 431): Land at 9 Pleasant Street Connector, 15 Pleasant Street Connector, 10 California Ave., 11 California Ave., 40 California Ave., 1 The Mountain Road, 5 The Mountain Road, 100 The Mountain Road, 0 Pennsylvania Ave., 100 Pennsylvania Ave., 105 Pennsylvania Ave., 115 Pennsylvania Ave., 125 Pennsylvania Ave., 135 Pennsylvania Ave., 137 Pennsylvania Ave., 145 Pennsylvania Ave., 0 New York Ave. RR, 1 New York Ave., 2 New York Ave., 31 New York Ave., 33 New York Ave., 45 New York Ave., 47 New York Ave., 49 New York Ave., 51 New York Ave., 55 New York Ave., 74 New York Ave., 84 New York Ave., 86 New York Ave., 86R New York Ave., 88 New York Ave., 92 New York Ave., and 0 Pleasant Street; as presented in the background material of the warrant submitted to Annual Town Meeting. ARTICLE 41 To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of M.G.L. Chapter 9, Section 23D, which provide that a member of a board, committee, or commission holding an adjudicatory hearing shall not be disqualified from voting in the matter solely due to the member's absence from one session of such hearing, provided that certain conditions as established by said statute are met. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board May 23, 2013 Voted: That the Town accept the provisions of MGL, Chapter 39, Section 23D, which provides that a member of the Planning Board shall not be disqualified from voting in the matter solely due to the member's absence from one session of such hearing, provided that certain conditions as established by said statute are met. ARTICLE 42 To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to amend the Agreement entered into on March 19, 2003, between the Town and National Development Associates of New England, Inc., and others, which relates to the access to the Planned Unit Development site located off of Old Connecticut Path, and which was authorized by vote of the March 19, 2003 Special Town Meeting, and to authorize the Board of Selectmen and /or Conservation Commission to accept a deed for a portion of the Planned Unit Development site, and further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to petition the legislature for a special act to carry out the purposes of this article if necessary. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen May 23, 2013 Voted: That the Town approve the Amendment to the PUD Access Agreement dated May 9, 2013 in the form presented to Town Meeting members and as attached to this motion, with the additional sentence added to the end of Section 3(d) of the Amendment as follows: "Notwithstanding anything to the contrary in this Amendment, if the Developer has not made the Commencement Payment of $500,000 by February 1, 2014, then this sum will accrue interest as of said date at 4% per year until it is paid. Furthermore, notwithstanding anything to the contrary in this Amendment, if the second half of the Final Installment of $500,000 has not been paid by August 1, 2014, then said sum will accrue interest as of said date at 4% per year until it is paid. The commencement of Town Meeting Journal 237 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report interest on the dates noted in the preceding sentence is not subject to any precondition, including the issuance of a building permit or resolution of appeals." And further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to accept a deed for a portion of the Planned Unit Development site and easements as set forth in the Amendment, for municipal purposes, on such terms and conditions as are set forth in the Amendment and as the Board of Selectmen deem in the best interests of the Town, and to take all other actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article. ARTICLE 42 ATTACHMENT This Amendment is made as of the 9th day of May, 2013, by and between Danforth Green, LLC, a Massachusetts limited liability company, with a place of business at 21 Center Street, Weston, MA 02493, (hereinafter sometimes referred to as "Developer ") and the Town of Framingham, a municipal corporation organized under the laws of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts with a place of business at 150 Concord Street, Framingham, MA 01702 (hereinafter referred to as the "Town "), to that certain Agreement dated March 19, 2003 by and between the Town and National Development Associates of New England, Inc.; New England Sand & Gravel Co., Inc.; and Riverpath Associates Limited Partnership (hereinafter referred to as the "Access Agreement "). WHEREAS, Danforth Green, LLC is the owner of certain land in Framingham, Middlesex County, Massachusetts more particularly described in Exhibit A attached to the Access Agreement (hereinafter referred to as the "Property "); and WHEREAS, Danforth Green, LLC is the successor in interest to National Development Associates of New England, Inc., New England Sand & Gravel Co., Inc. and Riverpath Associates Limited Partnership, including all rights and obligations pursuant to the Access Agreement; and WHEREAS, in 2003 the Framingham Planning Board issued a special permit to allow for a planned unit development (PUD) of up to 665 housing units on the Property; and WHEREAS, Danforth Green, LLC has since acquired the Property, and in 2012 submitted an application to the Planning Board for Definitive Development Plan approval for the Property, as required by Section III.J of the Town's Zoning By -laws; and WHEREAS, on May 2, 2013, the Planning Board filed with the Town Clerk its Decision (the "2013 Planning Board Decision ") with respect to the Definitive Development Plan, approving the development of 173 for sale housing units and 180 rental housing units (the "Revised Project "); and WHEREAS, Danforth Green, LLC requested that the parties review and amend certain provisions of the Access Agreement in light of the reduced number of units contained in the 2013 Definitive Development Plan as compared to the number of units allowed by the 2003 Special Permit; NOW, THEREFORE, Danforth Green, LLC and the Town, for good and valuable consideration, the sufficiency of which is hereby acknowledged, hereby agree to amend the Access Agreement upon the terms and conditions set forth herein. Except as expressly provided by this Amendment, all terms and conditions of the Access Agreement shall continue in full force and effect. 1. This Amendment is subject to approval by the Framingham Town Meeting. In the event that the Framingham 2013 Annual Town Meeting does not approve this Amendment, then this Amendment shall be null and void and of no effect. Town Meeting Journal 238 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report 2. The first paragraph of the Access Agreement shall be amended by adding the following at the end of the paragraph: "Danforth Green, LLC is the successor in interest to National Development Associates of New England, Inc., New England Sand & Gravel Co., Inc. and Riverpath Associates Limited Partnership, and is bound by this Agreement as provided in Section 9 hereof. The rights and obligations set forth in this Agreement with respect to Developer, Owner, Riverpath LP and NES &G shall all be deemed to be the rights and obligations of Danforth Green, LLC, and its successors and assigns as provided in Section 9." 3. Section 1(d) of the Access Agreement shall be stricken in its entirety and replaced with the following new Section I (d): (d) Definitive Development Plan and Final Installment. In 2013 Developer obtained approval of the Planning Board for the Definitive Development Plan allowing for the development of 173 for sale housing units and 180 rental housing units. Separate, apart and in addition to the First Installment (which previously was paid by a predecessor of Developer), Developer shall pay to the General Fund of the Town, by bank or certified check, the sum of $1,000,000 (the "Final Installment "). Of this amount, $500,000 shall be paid sixty days after issuance by the Town of the first building permit for any building located on the Property (the "Commencement Payment "). If there are any appeals of a decision by a town board or committee with respect to the permitting of the Project which are not finally resolved in favor of Developer (it being agreed that an outcome which enables Developer to proceed with the PUD Project in any fashion, whether or not in accord with the plans approved by the Planning Board, shall be deemed an outcome in favor of Developer should the Developer elect to proceed with the PUD Project), then the Developer shall have no obligation to pay the Final Installment and this Agreement shall terminate on the 90 day following the entry of a final judgment resolving such appeal(s) in a manner not favorable to the Developer, unless the Developer shall within such ninety day period pay the first half of the Final Installment. The second half of the Final Installment, $500,000, shall be paid 180 days after the Commencement Payment is due. Interest shall accrue as of the due date of the payments due hereunder in the event that either or both of the required payments are not paid to the Town on or before the date specified herein, at the rate of four percent (4 %) compounded annually until the Final Installment and any such interest is paid. On or before the deadline for the payment of the Commencement Payment to the Town, Developer shall convey to the Town of Framingham, by quitclaim deed, good, clear, record and marketable fee title (which shall be free of any mortgages, contractor liens or judgment liens, but otherwise subject to all matters of record) to that portion of the Property which is located to the north of the Massachusetts Water Resources Authority (MWRA) Aqueduct, consisting of approximately 88 acres and shown on the plan attached hereto as Exhibit A (hereinafter referred to as the "Town Parcel "), and also a permanent easement over certain roads in the PUD Project and the MWRA Aqueduct to provide vehicular and pedestrian access to and egress from the Town Parcel. Prior to conveying the Town Parcel and easement to the Town, Developer, at no cost to the Town, shall: (1) within sixty days of the date of this Amendment, provide information and conduct studies needed to satisfy the Town that the Town Parcel meets or exceeds all requirements under M.G.L. c. 21E and other environmental statutes, including the submission of a Phase I report, in accordance with ASTM Standards and that the Town Parcel does not present an environmental hazard or risk to the Town or its residents; (2) remove all buildings, debris, stockpiles, oil drums, building materials, junk, abandoned utility systems, and automobiles and automobile parts from the Town Parcel; and (3) thirty days after the receipt of all necessary approvals by Town boards to regrade and restore the area outlined in red on the aerial photograph attached hereto as Exhibit B which has been disturbed by excavation and other activities to more natural contours with no grade in excess of fifteen degrees. It shall be the Developer's sole cost and responsibility to diligently Town Meeting Journal 239 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report pursue and obtain any necessary permits and approvals for such regrading and restoration, and all such regrading and restoration on the Town Parcel shall be conducted in accordance with all applicable federal, state, and Town laws, by -laws, and regulations at the sole cost and expense of Developer. The Town, in its absolute and sole discretion, may decline to accept conveyance of the Town Parcel as provided herein and so notify Developer not less than sixty days after receipt of the Phase I environmental site assessment. If the Town declines to accept conveyance of the Town Parcel, Developer shall on or before the deadline for the payment of the Commencement Payment to the Town, grant a conservation restriction over the Town Parcel to the Town, or such other nonprofit entity as the Town may designate, substantially in the form as provided in the Massachusetts Department of Energy and Environmental Affairs model conservation restriction, which shall be approved by the Secretary of Energy and Environmental Affairs and provide that the Town Parcel shall be preserved as open space in perpetuity, with rights of public access for passive recreation; along with a permanent easement over certain roads in the PUD Project and the MWRA Aqueduct to provide vehicular and pedestrian access to and egress from the Town Parcel If the Developer does not pay the Commencement Payment or convey the Town Parcel as provided herein, the parties hereto agree that, upon prior notice to Developer and an opportunity for Developer to cure of not less than twenty days following such notice, the Lease shall not terminate and the PUD Project to which this Agreement pertains shall not be constructed. If the Developer fails to pay the Final Payment on the due date thereof, then, in addition to the other remedies available to the Town set forth herein, the Developer shall cease all construction activities on the Revised Project within five (5) days, and no further construction activities shall be undertaken and no certificate(s) of occupancy issued for any unit on the Revised Project until such time as the Final Installment plus applicable interest is paid. Nothing in this Agreement shall constitute a waiver of the Town's regulatory authority (and where the applicable law or statute permits discretion in acting on any such application, good faith discretion) pursuant to its ordinary permit- granting and police powers in compliance with applicable laws, rules, regulations and ordinances of the Town, state and federal governments. 4. Section 12 of the Access Agreement is amended by deleting "Mr. George. P. King, Jr." and by amending the notice if to the Developer to read: Mr. Roy S. MacDowell III Danforth Green, LLC 21 Center Street Weston, MA 02493 With a copy to: Peter R. Barbieri, Esq. Fletcher Tilton PC 161 Worcester Road, Suite 501 Framingham, MA 01701 EXECUTED AS A SEALED INSTRUMENT THIS DAY OF MAY, 2013. Danforth Green, LLC Town of Framingham By: By: Board of Selectmen Title: Town Meeting Journal 240 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Approved as to Legal Form: Christopher J. Petrini Town Counsel ARTICLE 42 RESOLUTION A May 23, 2013 Passed: Be it resolved that the Town Meeting recommends that the Town Manager hire an environmental licensed site professional (LSP) to oversee that the terms of the agreement regarding site cleanup (on the parcel addressed in Article 42 of the 2013 ATM Warrant) are upheld. Audrey Hall, Precinct 3 Chair Standing Committee on Ways and Means Chair ARTICLE 42 RESOLUTION B May 23, 2013 Passed as amended: I move that it is the will of Town Meeting that the funds received under the PUD agreement be deposited in a "Parks Improvement Reserve Fund" to be spent under the direction of Town Meeting. Joel Winett, Precinct 7 May 23, 2013 Passed: Amendment to the second resolution (B) and change Recreation Park Reserve Fund to Open Space and Passive Recreation and Park Reserve Fund. Robert B. Bois, Precinct 5 ARTICLE 43 To see if the Town will vote to amend the General Bylaws Article I, Section 5.10 regarding the committee meetings as set forth in the background materials for this Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Standing Committee on Rules May 23, 2013 Voted: That Article 43 be referred back to the Sponsor. ARTICLE 43 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS Town Meeting Journal 241 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report May 23, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move to amend the General Bylaws, Article I, Section 5.10 as follows: Delete in the first sentence "as otherwise provided for by law" Add after the first sentence "Committees that are required to provide minutes shall include Town Meeting Standing Committees and Moderator - appointed committees. These committees shall also follow other provisions of the Open Meeting Law, GL, c. 30A §§ 18 -25, as amended, which include requirements for posting of meetings and provisions for going into Executive Session." Joel Winett, Precinct 7 Standing Committee on Rules Chair ARTICLE 44 A Proposal to ask town meeting to Amend General Bylaw Article V. Section 1.4.1 to allow for the sample and sale of wine during the Farmers Market on town common as it is permitted under MGL 138 15F to help promote and support local agriculture within the wine industry of the commonwealth. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Citizens' Petition May 28, 2013 Voted: That the Town amend the first sentence of General Bylaws Article V, Section 1.4.1 by adding the following new wording shown below in bold print: No person shall drink any alcoholic beverages as defined in Chapter 138, Section 1 of the Massachusetts General Laws while on, in or upon any public way or upon any way to which the public has a right of access, or any place to which members of the public have access as invitees or licensees, park or playground, except that the sampling and sale of wine during a farmer's market held on the town common is permitted if duly licensed by the Board of Selectmen and in accordance with the applicable provisions of General Laws, Chapter 138, Section 15F, or private land or place without consent of the owner or person in control thereof. Approved by the Attorney General on August 16, 2013. ARTICLE 44 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 28, 2013 Passed: I move that the phrase "or private land or place without consent of the owner or person in control thereof' be placed prior to the phrase beginning "except that the sampling and sale of wine." Melvin S. Warshaw, Precinct 7 ARTICLE 45 To see if the town will vote to amend and update the Bylaws of the Town of Framingham Article V, Section 22 - Nuisance Bylaw, as provided in the background material for the warrant. Town Meeting Journal 242 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen May 28, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to Sponsor. ARTICLE 45 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 28, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move that Article V, Section 22 of the Town's General Bylaws be amended as set forth in the supplemental background section of this Final Motions document and attached, and further to vote to repeal Article VI, Section 3 of the General Bylaws, Unregistered Cars, in its entirety. Kevin P. Crotty, Precinct 7 Attachment (For ease of reference, new language is underlined, deleted language is noted, and changes since the printing of the warrant are highlighted). Section 22. Nuisance Bylaw 22.1 Authority and Purpose Authority Pursuant to the general powers granted to cities and towns by Article 89 of the Amendments to the Massachusetts Constitution, and the specific powers granted by M.G.L., Ch. 139, ss. 1 -3A, this bylaw is adopted for the prevention of future nuisances and the removal of existing nuisances within the Town, which nuisances constitute a hazard of blight, or adversely affect property values. Puroose. This article shall aDDly to the exterior maintenance of all land. buildinas and structures within the Town of Framingham, except where such buildings and structures are otherwise specifically provided for by other applicable Town rules and regulations. The provisions of this article shall control all matter of exterior standards for land, buildings and structures, whether vacant or occupied, and all parts thereof. 22.2 Definitions 22.2.1 Blight Any condition that seriously impairs the value, condition strength, durability or appearance of real property or is otherwise significantly detrimental to neighboring properties or property values, including real property owned or occupied by an Interested Party as defined in Section 22.2.5 below. 22.2.2 Building A structure, whether portable or fixed, with exterior walls or firewalls and a roof, built, erected or framed, of a combination of any materials, to form shelter for persons, animals, or property. See "structure" below. 22.2.3 Dilapidated Town Meeting Journal 243 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report A condition of decay or partial ruin by reason of neglect, misuse, or deterioration. The term includes, but is not limited to: Property having deteriorated or ineffective waterproofing of exterior walls, roofs, foundations or floors, including broken or inadequately secured windows or doors; Property having defective weather protection (such as paint, stain, siding or tarpaulin) for exterior wall covering; deleterious weathering due to lack of such weather protection or other protective covering. Personal property that is broken, rusted, worn, partially or wholly dismantled or otherwise due to deterioration is unsuitable for the purpose for which designed. 22.2.4 Hazard A condition likely to expose persons to injury, or property to damage, loss or destruction. 22.2.5 Interested Parties In connection with the notification requirements of this bylaw Interested Parties are the Building Commissioner; owner(s) and/or occupants of property which is the subject of a hearing; owners and /or occupants of property directly opposite the subject property on any public or private street or way, owners and /or occupants of property abutting the subject property, and owners and /or occupants of property abutting, and that is within 300 feet of, the property line of the subjected property. Other persons who own or occupy property and who demonstrate to the satisfaction of the Building Commissioner that they are affected by the condition of the property or building that is the subject of a hearing may be regarded as Interested Parties by the Building Commissioner. 22.2.6 Nuisance Any substantial interference with the common interest of the general public in the maintaining decent, safe, a*d— sanitary structures and neighborhoods that are not dilapidated, when such interference results from the hazardous or blighted condition of private property, land or buildings. The fact that a particular structure or use may be permitted under the zoning bylaw does not create an exemption from the application of this bylaw. The term includes but is not limited to: (a) burned structures not otherwise lawfully habitable or usable, (b) dilapidated or blighted real or personal property including but not limited to real or personal property containing_ graffiti, tagging or similar offensive markings, or property that does not meet the Minimum Standards defined herein. (c) dangerous or unsafe structures or personal property, (d) overgrown vegetation and pools of stagnant water including but not limited to all above and below ground swimming pools that are inoperable or incapable of filtering water contained in the pool area, w-34b;ieba ar-b ra*s wra E6ac cugnanr= Wcc4er�r- vrriercc:,9r- vVhiEh is -- vra€��c Town Meeting Journal 244 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report (e) dead, decayed, diseased or hazardous trees, debris or trash, (f) signs in the state of disrepair as described in Article VII, Section 1.8.3 of the Sign Bylaw, (g) personal property that is exposed to the elements without protection against deterioration, rust or dilapidation, (h) vehicles, machinery or mechanical equipment or parts thereof that are located on soil,_grass or other porous surfaces that may result in the destruction of vegetation or contamination of soil, (i) _in any Residential District, keeping of more than one commercial vehicle, or of a tractor that exceeds a gross vehicle weight of three quarters (3/4) of a ton for hauling a van or trailer as defined by the Registry of Motor Vehicles. (j) trash, debris, or personal property that has been placed for the collection as rubbish or refuse in violation of Town Bylaws or regulations issued by the Department of Public Works, including but not limited to personal property marked "free," "take" or similar terms. misle 3 , 1 1 Seelie 4.' e � she Tee days- k) Unregistered or inoperable vehicles. No Derson shall hermit more than one unregistered or inoperable motor vehicle or parts thereof to remain on his or her premises except for auto dealers holding First or Second Class licenses= or shall di le � i i4s tt e feo f t r hi r i i�€ �733i�icnxvcm� ° criivre�.cn� -- cxrcr��rcvTezi " ° ci i3fcnriscs unless permission to do so is given in writing by the Board of Selectmen after an investigation and after a written report thereof by the Building Commissioner. In no event shall an unregistered or inoperable motor vehicle or parts thereof be permitted to remain outside or to be stored outside in a front yard of a person's premises except in the case of auto dealers holding First or Second Class licenses: and in ne event sh a disab m eter - v e hiel e af rte top - f b . „tte to r-ema „ Aside t be ster outside i ., f ent Yard „f . ' . T cr� The foregoing shall not apply to motor vehicles or parts thereof stored or garaged inside of buildings. (1) Boats, personal watercraft, and other watercraft Beer -et iena w4+k4 that are not stored on trailers lhftt-afe registered by the Massachusetts Registry of Motor Vehicles. Reer-ea4ienal vehieles sha4 ; e lude b . of li to b flietefeyeles, ^�- -:P�Is, sff Tete 22.2.7 Occupant A person who occupies real property with the consent of the owner as a lessee, tenant at will, licensee or otherwise. The singular use of the term includes the plural when the context so indicates. Town Meeting Journal 245 Town of Framingham 22.2.8 Owner 2013 Annual Town Report Every person who alone or jointly or severally with others (a) has legal title to any building, structure or property to this Bylaw (b) has care, charge, or control of any such building structure or property in any capacity including but not limited to agent, executor, executrix, administrator, administratrix, trustee or guardian of the estate of the holder of legal title (c) is a lessee under a written letter agreement (d) has a mortgagee in possession (e) is a agent, trustee or other person appointed by the courts. 22.2.9 Responsible Party The owner or occupant (in the case of real property) of property that is the subject of proceedings under this bylaw. The singular use of the term includes the plural when the context so indicates. 22.2.10 Structure A combination of materials, whether wholly or partially level with, above or below the surface of the ground, whether permanent or temporary, assembled at a fixed location to give support, shelter or enclosure such as a building, (see above), framework, retaining wall, stand, platform, bin, fence, (' u , i • height t " Po int of 4x f et O gFe atep abo grw d°' parking area sign, flagpole, or mast for an antenna or the like. 22.2.11 Minimum Standards The exterior of all buildings and structures within the Town of Framingham shall comply with the following standards of minimum maintenance: (a) Foundations. All foundations shall be free of holes and breaks and shall safelX support the at all points. All foundation walls shall be kept in good, safe, sound condition and free of holes, cracks and breaks. (b) Exterior walls. All exterior walls and trim shall be free of holes, breaks, loose or rotting boards or timbers, or paint that is deteriorated, as indicated by peeling, cracking, blistering, or mildew, resulting in exposed, bare, unprotected surfaces and other conditions which might admit rain or dampness to interior portions of the walls or to the occupied spaces of the building. The exterior surface siding shall be maintained weatherproof and shall be surface coated to prevent deterioration. All exterior walls and trim shall be kept painted, treated, sided or otherwise maintained as to be substantially weatherproof and neat in appearance. (c) Roofs. The roof shall be structurally sound, weathertight and have no defects which might admit rainwater. Water from roofs shall be conveyed so as to prevent wet floors, Town Meeting Journal 246 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report walls or ceilings or a nuisance to adjacent buildings or overflowing on abutting properties. (d) Chimney, flues, cleanout and vents. All chimneys and similar appurtenances or attachments shall be maintained structurally sound, in orepair and safe to use. (e) Porches, stairs and handrails. Every exterior stair, porch, balcony and all appurtenances attached thereto shall be structurally sound and no part thereof shall show excessive wear or be broken, cracked, or loose. Carpeting or other covering on stairs and porches shall be maintained in a safe condition. Guardrails shall be firmly fastened and maintained in good condition, and new or replacement guardrails shall comply with the provisions of the Building Code. (f) Doors and doorways. Every exterior door frame shall have a door and this door shall be weathertight within its frame. Every exterior door, door hinge, doorknob and door latch shall be maintained in good usable condition. Door locks in dwelling units shall be in good repair and capable of tightly securing the door. All entrance doors of each dwelling unit shall be equipped with functioning locking devices. (g) Windows. Every window sash and skylight shall be structurally sound and fit within its frame and be weathertight, so as to prevent the passage . gh it of rain, snow, wind or other outside elements. Every window sash shall be fully fitted with glass, plexiglass or polycarbonate panes which are without cracks or holes. Every window other than a fixed window shall be capable of being held in the open position and locked in the closed position by window hardware. (h) Screens and storm windows. Every window with openings to outdoor space required for ventilation in habitable rooms shall be supplied with insect screens and storm windows which shall be maintained in good repair. This subsection shall not apply to owner - occupied dwelling units. . (i) Fences. All fences on the premises shall be safe, structurally sound and uniform or compatible in color and structure. Fences shall be maintained so that they do not constitute a hazard, blight or condition of disrepair. Examples of hazards, blight or conditions of disrepair are inclusive of, but not limited to, leaning fences, fences that are missing slats or blocks, ra. f�fiti, peeling paint, deterioration of paint or rotting or damaged materials. 22.2.12 Storage Containers Storage containers shall be classified as a steel, metal, plastic, rubber or any yPe of similar material used for temporary or permanent storage solutions and placed at the exterior of any structure. Storage containers do not include household trash or recycling barrels. Storage containers are prohibited. Exceptions: Storage containers are allowed only in compliance with the following: 1) When used in conjunction with the legal building /construction project, storage container must be removed within 10 days of final inspection by Building Department. Town Meeting Journal 247 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report 2) When used during any _type of moving operation, storage container must be removed within severn days of new owner /tenant occupancy. 3) Storage containers may be used when placed in the rear of a building /structure with a fence installed completely around it and at least one foot higher than the storage container. 4) A Valid building permit is issued by the Building Commissioner in conformance with the Town of Framingham Zoning By -law and the Massachusetts State Building Code. 22.3 Administration 22.3.1 Enforcement This Bylaw shall be enforced by the Building Commissioner. No owner or occupant shall cause or allow any _property in the town to become or remain a nuisance. If the Building Commissioner shall be informed or have reason to believe that any provision of this Bylaw has been, is being, or is likely to be violated, he shall make or cause to be made an investigation of the facts, including an investigation of the property where the violation may exist. If he finds any violation he shall give immediate notice in writing to e4ke the Owner ands to the Occupant of the premises a to immediately cease such violation In making such inspection, the Building Commissioner shall have such right of access to premises that may be lawfully exercised by him under the laws and constitution of the Commonwealth or of the United States. If, after such notice and order, such violation continued, or if any Owner of Occupant fails to obey any lawful order of the Building Commissioner with respect to any violation of the provisions of the Bylaw, the Building Commissioner may make complaint to the Superior Court or any court of competent jurisdiction an any injunction or order restraining any further use of the premises and the continuation of the violation and shall take such other action as is necessary to enforce the provisions of this Bylaw. In addition to the foregoing remedy, whoever violates any provision of this Bylaw or fails to obey any lawful order issued by the Building Commissioner in enforcing this Bylaw shall be liable to a fine of not more than three hundred dollars ($300) for each violation. Each violation of this Bylaw shall constitute a separate offense. Each day that any such violation continues shall constitute a separate offense. The Building Commissioner may require disclosure to him/her of the identity of the person bringing a complaint of nuisance. The Building Commissioner may require that such complaint be made under oath or subject to the penalties of perjury. If the Building Commissioner determines that a reported condition may warrant immediate action, constitute a substantial violation of this Bylaw, or adversely affect protected interests of others than the complainant, the Building Commissioner may commence action under this Bylaw without requiring the disclosure of the identity of the complainant. If the Building Commissioner determines that the condition is subject to the jurisdiction of the Board of Health or is a violation of the State Sanitary Code or any health Town Meeting Journal 248 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report regulation, in addition to enforcing this Bylaw, he shall refer the matter to the Director of Public Health of the town appropriate state or town officials for action. During his or her investigation of the matter, the Building Commissioner may consult, but is not required to do so, with any Interested Party in an attempt to obtain voluntary compliance with this Bylaw without the need to issue a notice of violation. 22.3.2 Notice to Complainant In any matter in which a complaint has been made by a person other than the Building Commissioner, the Building Commissioner if requested shall notify the complainant in advance of all conferences or proceedings concerning resolution of the nuisance complaint or of any enforcement action and the complainant shall be allowed to be present and to be heard. 22.3.3 Removal of Nuisance by Selectmen If the Responsible Party fails to remedy the nuisance upon notice from the Building Commissioner to do so, the Board of Selectmen may cause the nuisance to be removed as provided in M.G.L., Ch. 139. 22.3.4 Review by the Town Manager Any Interested Party who has filed a written complaint of a nuisance with the Building Commissioner upon which complaint the Building Commissioner has determined that the condition is not a nuisance, or has taken other action that the Interested Party claims is inadequate shall have a right to a review of the matter by the Town Manager. At the request of such an Interested Party, the Town Manager shall confer with the Building Commissioner and shall recommend appropriate action to the Building Commissioner and to the Board of Selectmen. 22.3.5 Reports by Building Commissioner The Building Commissioner shall file with the Town Manager each month a report that shall include all complaints of nuisance made to him during the prior month; all proceedings begun by him under this Bylaw; all pending complaints and all investigations and enforcement actions taken by him or referred to the Commissioner of Public Health. The report shall state the location of the premises, a summary of the nature of the complaint, the name of the Responsible Party(ies), and the disposition or the status of the matter. ARTICLE 46 To see if the town will vote to amend the General Bylaws of the Town of Framingham Article II, Section 14 — Animal Control Officer, as provided in the background material for the warrant. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen Town Meeting Journal 249 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report May 28, 2013 Voted: That the Town of Framingham Animal Control Officer Bylaw, be amended as set forth in the background materials for this Town Meeting and attached in order to protect the health, safety, and welfare of all occupants town wide, and to make such Section 14 consistent with recent changes to state law. Approved by the Attorney General on August 16, 2013. ARTICLE 46 ATTACBMENT Article II: Functions and Authority of Permanent Officers, Boards and Committees of the Town II- 19 Section 14. Animal Control Officer 14.1 Disturbing the peace by barking No person shall own or keep in the Town any dog which, by excessive barking, biting, howling or in any other manner disturbs the quiet of any person for a prolonged period such that a reasonable person would find such behavior disruptive to one's quiet and peaceful enjoyment. 14.2 Complaint of nuisance or dangerous dog If any person shall make a complaint in writing to the Chief of Police of the Town that any dog owned or harbored within its jurisdiction is a nuisance or dangerous dog by reason of vicious disposition or excessive barking or other disturbance, the Hearing Authority shall investigate or cause the investigation of the complaint, including an examination under oath of the complainant at a public hearing in the municipality to determine whether the dog is a nuisance dog or a dangerous dog in accordance with MGL Ch 140 Sec. 157. For purposes of this Section, the "Hearing Authority" shall have the same definition as that set forth under G.L. c. 140, 136A. 14.3 Restraint of dogs No person owning or harboring a dog shall suffer or allow it to run at large in any of the streets or public places in the Town of Framingham or allow it upon the premises of anyone other than the owner or keeper of such dog without the permission of the owner or occupant of such premises. No dog shall be permitted in any street or public place within the Town of Framingham unless it is effectively restrained by a chain or leash not exceeding ten (10) feet in length. 14.4 Duties of Animal Control Officer It shall be the duty of the Animal Control Officer to apprehend any dog found running at large in any street or public place within the Town of Framingham or in violation of any of the provisions of this Bylaw, and to impound such dog in the place provided therefor. The Animal Control Officer, upon receiving any such dog, shall make a complete registry, entering the breed, color and sex of such dog and whether licensed. If licensed, the Animal Control Officer shall enter the name and address of the owner and the number of the license tag. The owner, if known, shall be notified as soon as possible that the dog has been impounded. The owner of any dog so impounded may reclaim such dog upon payment of the license fee, if unpaid, and of all costs and charges incurred by the Town for impounding and maintenance of such dog as provided by law. Town Meeting Journal 250 Town of Framingham 14.5 Muzzling or confinement of dogs 2013 Annual Town Report The Animal Control officer may, pending the outcome of a review by the Hearing Authority under G.L. c. 140, Section 157, order a dog to be muzzled or confined to its owner's premises, whichever in his or her judgment may be required, for any of the following reasons: 14.5.1 If found at large or unmuzzled, as the case may be, while an order of the Chief of Police the confinement or muzzling of such dog is in effect. 14.5.2 For having attacked or bitten any person. 14.5.3 For having killed or maimed or otherwise damaged any other domesticated animal. 14.5.4 For behaving in a manner that a reasonable person would believe poses an unjustified imminent threat of physical injury or death to a person or to a domestic or owned animal. 14.6 A person aggrieved by any order of the Hearing Authority may seek judicial review in the manner provided in Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 140, Section 157. 14.7 Any owner or keeper of a dog who shall fail to comply with the provisions of this Section shall be punished as follows: First Offense---------------------------------------------------------- - - - - -- Warning Second Offense ------------------------------------------------------ - - - - -$ 50.00 Third Offenses -------------------------------------------------------- - - - - -$ 60.00 Subsequent Offenses ........................... ........................$100.00 14.8 Anyone who is an owner or keeper of an unlicensed dog and who has neglected in previous years to get a license will be subject to a fine of ten dollars ($10) for each year the person is in arrears. Fines are payable to the Town Clerk's Office. 14.9 Dog Licenses are available at Town Clerk's Office starting January 2nd, of each year. Fees for such licenses to be set by the Board of Selectmen. All fees are turned over to the Treasurer monthly. Licenses not purchased between January 2nd through February 28th are subject to a fifty dollar ($50) penalty. 14.10 Every person maintaining a kennel shall obtain a kennel license which can be purchased through the Town Clerk's Office. Fees for such licenses to be set by the Board of Selectmen. Kennel Licenses must be approved by the Board of Health, as well as by the Animal Control Officer under G.L. c. 140, § 137A. Every person owning more than three dogs must purchase a kennel license. ARTICLE 47 To see if the Town will vote to amend Article VII (Signs and Historic Districts) Sections 5.7 and 5.8 of the General Bylaws of the Town of Framingham by deleting in their entirety Sections 5.7 and 5.8 and adding new Sections 5.7 and 5.8, as provided in the background material for the warrant. Sponsor: Historic District Commission Town Meeting Journal 251 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report May 28, 2013 Voted: That the Town amend Article VII (Signs and Historic Districts) Sections 5.7 and 5.8 of the General Bylaws of the Town of Framingham by deleting in its entirety Sections 5.7 and 5.8 and adding new Sections 5.7 and 5.8 as set forth in the supplemental background section of this Final Motions document and attached *. 114 voting in favor, 0 opposed, 5 abstentions. Approved by the Attorney General on August 16, 2013. *Attachment on file at the Town Clerk's Office ARTICLE 47 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 28, 2013 Voted: Amend Section 5.8, #17 The Jesse Belknap House, spelled with 1 '17 Amy Weader, Precinct 4 ARTICLE 48 To see if the Town will vote to amend Article VII (Signs and Historic Districts), Section 5 of the General Bylaws of the Town of Framingham by deleting in its entirety Section 5.1 and adding a new Section 5.1: Section 5.1 Historic District Commission There is hereby established under the Historic Districts Act, Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 40C to be governed by and operated in accordance with the provisions relative thereto of the General Laws or any special act or amendment thereto, a Framingham Historic District Commission, consisting of seven (7) members to be appointed by the Board of Selectmen including one (1) member from the Framingham History Center, one (1) architect registered to practice in Massachusetts, one (1) licensed real estate agent, one (1) lawyer, one (1) land owner resident in the Historic District and two (2) members at large. There shall be five (5) alternates selected, with backgrounds in any of the five (5) categories specified above or an urban planner, an architectural historian, a landscape architect, a licensed general contractor or building tradesperson or any other citizen who, through education or experience, have demonstrated a commitment to historic preservation. In the event any member shall be absent or unable to act for any reason, the Chairman shall designate an alternate member to act. Each member or alternate member of said Commission shall be a resident of the Town of Framingham, and any such member removing his residence from the Town shall be considered thereby to have resigned as a member of the Commission. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Historic District Commission May 28, 2013 Voted: That the Town amend Article VII (Signs and Historic Districts), Section 5 of the General Bylaws of the Town of Framingham by deleting in its entirety Section 5.1 and adding a new Section 5.1: Section 5.1 Historic District Commission Town Meeting Journal 252 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report There is hereby established under the Historic Districts Act, Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 40C to be governed by and operated in accordance with the provisions relative thereto of the General Laws or any special act or amendment thereto, a Framingham Historic District Commission, consisting of seven (7) members to be appointed by the Board of Selectmen including one (1) member from the Framingham History Center, one (1) architect registered to practice in Massachusetts, one (1) licensed real estate agent, one (1) lawyer, one (1) land owner resident in the Historic District and two (2) members at large. There shall be five (5) alternates selected, with backgrounds in any of the five (5) categories specified above or an urban planner, an architectural historian, a landscape architect, a licensed general contractor or building tradesperson or any other citizen who through education or experience, have demonstrated a commitment to historic preservation. In the event any member shall be absent or unable to act for any reason, the Chairman shall designate an alternate member to act. Each member or alternate member of said Commission shall be a resident of the Town of Framingham, and any such member removing his residence from the Town shall be considered thereby to have resigned as a member of the Commission. Unanimously voted. Approved by the Attorney General on August 16, 2013. ARTICLE 49 To see if the Town will vote: (1) to amend its General Bylaws by adding a new bylaw entitled "FEES FOR EXCESSIVE CONSUMPTION OF MUNICIPAL SERVICES" as Section 31 of Article V; and (2) to authorize and require the Town Manager to coordinate with Town Departments on implementing the new bylaw as provided in the background material for the warrant. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Government Study Committee May 28, 2013 Voted: That this Article be referred back to Sponsor with the concurrence of the Sponsor. ARTICLE 50 To see if the Town will vote to amend the Framingham Zoning Bylaw by adding a new Section III.P. Agricultural Preservation District to read as presented in the background information of the warrant submitted to Annual Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board May 28, 2013 Voted: That Article 50, Agricultural Preservation District, be referred back to the Planning Board. Unanimously voted. ARTICLE 51 Town Meeting Journal 253 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report To see if the Town will vote to amend the Framingham Zoning Bylaw by deleting the existing language under Section IILG. General Manufacturing Districts and replacing with new language as presented in the background information of the Town Meeting Warrant submitted to Annual Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board May 28, 2013 Voted: That the Town amend the Framingham Zoning Bylaw by deleting the existing language under section IILG. General Manufacturing Districts and replacing with new language as presented in the background information of the Town Meeting Warrant submitted for Annual Town Meeting and attached. 125 voting in favor, 0 opposed, 0 abstentions. Approved by the Attorney General on August 16, 2013. ARTICLE 51 ATTACHMENT ARTICLE 51 BACKGROUND MATERIAL IILG. GENERAL MANUFACTURING DISTRICTS 1. Purpose and Intent The purpose and intent of the General Manufacturing Districts is to promote technological and light industrial development so as to enhance employment and economic vitality by allowing a certain mix of land uses at a higher density, without a corresponding increase in traffic, than is otherwise permitted in other zoning districts and not to permit uses and developments which would be offensive because of injurious or obnoxious noise, vibration, smoke, gas, fumes, odors, dust or other objectionable features, or hazardous to the community on account of fire or explosion or any other cause that would be hazardous to the public health and welfare. 2. Permitted Uses No building or structure shall be used, constructed or designed to be used in any part, and no change shall be made in the use of land or premises, except for one or more of the following purposes: a. Any non - residential use permissible and as regulated in light manufacturing districts; b. Light and High Tech Manufacturing, provided the use does not involve disturbing or offensive noise, vibration, smoke, gas, fumes, odors, dust or other objectionable or hazardous features; c. Research and development, including biotechnology; d. Processing, assembly and manufacturing, provided the use does not involve disturbing or offensive noise, vibration, smoke, gas, fumes, odors, dust or other objectionable or hazardous features; e. Printing; f. Delivery services; g. Business and professional offices; h. Educational training facilities and conference centers accessory to a permitted use; i. Day care facilities; and j. Wholesale lumber yards. 3. The following uses shall require a special permit from the Planning Board: Town Meeting Journal 254 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report a. Uses set forth in subsection 2. herein, with 8,000 or greater than 8,000 square feet of gross floor area; b. Yard or shop of a Landscaper or Contractor; c. Indoor recycling facility; d. Commercial or private dump, landfill, refuse incinerator, or other commercial or private solid waste disposal or processing facility; e. Storage and distribution facilities and f. A yard for the storage and sale of used building and junk material. 4. All uses that pose a present or potential hazard to human health, safety, welfare, or the environment through emission of smoke, particulate matter, noise or vibration, or through fire or explosive hazard, or glare are expressly prohibited in all zoning districts. In addition, the following uses are expressly prohibited in all zonina districts. aN ° t4at is not ° r-a ed as ° n °.. m i t t °a U °)r- a. Abattoir and commercial slaughtering; b. Manufacturing and storage of corrosive, poisonous or malodorous acids and chemicals; c. Cement, lime, gypsum and plaster -of -paris manufacture; d. Fertilizer manufacture or fat rendering in manufacture of tallow, grease, and oils; e. Glue, size and gelatin manufacture; f. Petroleum and kerosene refining or distillation and derivation of by- products; g. Manufacture, use, storage, transport or treatment, disposal and /or processing of explosive, toxic or hazardous materials; It. Smelting and reduction of metals or ores; j.-i. Asphalt plants; l- J. Concrete batch plants; Lk Reclamation and reprocessing of asphalt and /or concrete; +rl. Lumber mills; and rr Any other use that produces disturbing or offensive noise, vibration, smoke, gas, fumes, odors, dust or other objectionable or hazardous features. 5. No use variance shall be granted for any prohibited use set forth in subsection 4 above, either within the General Manufacturing Zoning District or any other zoning district in the Town of Framingham. Town Meeting Journal 255 Town of Framingham ARTICLE 52 2013 Annual Town Report To see if the Town will vote to amend the Framingham Zoning Map by rezoning the following parcels: 3, 7 and 9 Vernon Street, 8 and 12 Library Street and 18 Edgell Road and abutting said lots to the centerline of Vernon Street, Library Street, and Edgell Road from Office and Professional District (P), Business District (B) and Single Family Residential District (R -1), to Neighborhood Business District (B -1). Furthermore, rezoning 18, 61, 63, 65 and 85 Edgell Road and abutting said lots to the centerline of Edgell Road from Single Family Residential District (R -1) and (R -3) to Office and Professional District (P) as presented in the background information in the warrant submitted to Annual Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board May 28, 2013 Voted: That Article 52, Rezoning of 3,7,9 Vernon Street and 12 Library Street, 18, 61, 63, 65 and 85 Edgell Road, be referred back to the Planning Board. Unanimously voted. ARTICLE 53 To see if the Town will vote to amend the Framingham Zoning Bylaw by adding a new Section IILO. Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations Overlay District. And to further amend the Framingham Zoning Map by establishing a Commercial Ground Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations Overlay District for the following properties: 175 Crossing Blvd, 3/35 Western Ave, and 63 Western Ave as presented in the background information of the Town Meeting Warrant submitted for Annual Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board May 28, 2013 Voted: That the Town amend the Framingham Zoning Bylaw by adding a new Section III.O. Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations Overlay District. Further, that the Town amend the Framingham Zoning Map by establishing a Commercial Ground Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations Overlay District for the following properties: 175 Crossing Blvd., 3/35 Western Ave., and 63 Western Ave. as presented in the background information of the Town Meeting Warrant submitted for Annual Town Meeting and attached. 115 voting in favor, 5 opposed, 0 abstentions. Approved by the Attorney General on August 16, 2013. ARTICLE 53 ATTACHMENT SECTION III.O. CONIMERC GROUND - MOUNTED SOLAR PHOTOVOLTAIC RENEWABLE ENERGY INSTALLATIONS OVERLAY DISTRICT Town Meeting Journal 256 Town of Framingham 1. Purpose and Intent 2013 Annual Town Report The purpose of this bylaw is to provide a permitting process and standards for the creation of new Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations. This By -law provides standards for the placement, design, construction, operation, monitoring, modification and removal of such installations; while protecting public safety, protecting and minimizing undesirable impacts on residential property and neighborhoods, protecting scenic, natural and historic resources and protecting and /or providing for wildlife corridors. Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation shall not diminish abutting property values and provide adequate financial assurance for the eventual decommissioning of such installations. The provisions set forth in this section shall apply to the construction, operation and /or repair of Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations. 2. Definitions As -of -Right Siting: As -of -Right Siting shall mean that development may proceed without the need for a special permit, variance, amendment, waiver, or other discretionary approval. As -of -right development may be subject to site plan review to determine conformance with local zoning ordinance or by -laws. Projects cannot be prohibited, but can be reasonably regulated by the inspector of buildings, building commissioner or local inspector. Building Permit: A construction permit issued by an authorized building inspector; the building permit evidences that the project is consistent with the state and federal building codes as well as local zoning by -laws, including those governing commercial ground- mounted large -scale solar photovoltaic installations. Commercial Ground - Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Installations: A solar photovoltaic system that is structurally mounted on the ground and is not roof - mounted, and has a minimum nameplate capacity of 250kW DC. Designated Locations: The locations designated by the Town of Framingham, in accordance with Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 40A, Section 5, where Commercial Ground- Mounted Large Scale Solar Photovoltaic Installations may be sited as- of- right. Said locations are shown on the Framingham Zoning Map pursuant to Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 40A, Section 4. This map is hereby made a part of this Zoning By -law and is on file in the Office of the Town Clerk. Rated Nameplate Capacity: The maximum rated output of electric power production of the Photovoltaic system in Direct Current (DC). Town Meeting Journal 257 Town of Framingham 3. Applicability 2013 Annual Town Report No Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations shall be erected or installed except in compliance with the provision of this Section and other applicable Sections of the Zoning By -law, as well as state and federal law. Such use shall not create a nuisance by virtue of noise, vibration, smoke, dust, odors, heat, glare and radiation, unsightliness or other nuisance as determined by the Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority. The Planning Board will serve as the Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority herein. The Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations is an overlay district that may be superimposed by a vote of any Annual or Special Town Meeting on a parcel or parcels of land. Designating land that requires significant tree cutting is discouraged. Land in industrial or commercial zoning districts, or vacant, disturbed land is encouraged for designation. The construction and use of a Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations with 250 kW or larger of rated nameplate capacity within any overlay zoning district designated by a vote of Annual or Special Town Meeting as set forth in the immediately preceding paragraph of this section shall be As -of -Right Siting and shall undergo Site Plan Review Approval by the Planning Board prior to construction, installation or modification as provided in this section. 4. General Requirements A Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation may be permitted on a lot which contains a contiguous area of not less than four (4) acres and meets the setbacks and maximum lot coverage under Any Other Principal Use of the Table of Dimensional Regulations Section IV.G.2. a. Visual Impact The visual impact of the Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation, including all accessory structures and appurtenances shall be mitigated. All accessory structures and appurtenances shall be architecturally compatible with each other. Structures shall be shielded from view and /or joined and clustered to avoid adverse visual impacts as deemed necessary by and in the sole opinion of the Site Plan Review Town Meeting Journal 258 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Approval Granting Authority. Methods such as the use of landscaping, natural features and opaque fencing shall be utilized. b. Compliance with Laws, Ordinances and Regulations The construction and operation of Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations shall be consistent with all applicable local regulations and by -laws, and state and federal requirements, including but not limited to all applicable safety, construction, electrical, and communications requirements. All buildings and fixtures forming part of a Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation shall be constructed in accordance with the State Building Code and approved by the Building Commissioner. c. Utility Notification No Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation shall be constructed until evidence has been given to the Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority that the utility company that operates the electrical grid where the installation is to be located has been informed of the owner or operator's intent to install an interconnected customer -owned generator. Proof of a fully executed mutual agreement with the utility company shall be provided to the Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority. Off -grid systems shall be exempt from this requirement. If the Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation goes on grid, it shall be required to immediately comply with this requirement, and proof of such compliance shall be provided to the Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority within seven (7) days. d. Maintenance The Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation owner or operator shall maintain the facility in good condition. Maintenance shall include, but not be limited to, painting, structural repairs, and integrity of security measures. Site access shall be maintained to a level acceptable to the Fire Chief, Police Chief and Public Works Director and Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority. The owner or operator shall be responsible for the cost of maintaining the solar photovoltaic installation and any access road(s), unless said access road(s) is /are accepted as a public way(s). e. Emergency Services The Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation owner Town Meeting Journal 259 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report or operator shall provide a copy of the project summary, electrical schematic, and the Approved Site Plan to the Fire Chief. The owner or operator shall provide an emergency response plan to the Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority, Fire Department, Police Department, and Public Works Department. The emergency response plan is subject to the review and approval of the Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority, Fire Department, Police Department and Public Works Department, and shall include at a minimum, explicit instructions on all means of shutting down the Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation, which shall be clearly marked. The owner or operator shall identify a responsible person for public inquiries throughout the life of the installation and immediately notify the aforementioned parties of any change to the responsible person and /or his/her contact information. f. Safety and Security Safety and measures of security shall be subject to the approval of the Site Plan Review Granting Authority, Fire Department, Police Department and Public Works Department. The owner or operator shall be required to provide emergency services with training on all equipment and procedures referenced in the emergency response plan or which might otherwise be necessary for emergency services to operate or perform. The owner or operator shall be required to provide a Knox Box (a secure, tamper -proof storage box for keys or other access tools) at each locked entrance to the facility and maintain a complete set of all keys or devices required to gain emergency access to all areas, buildings and equipment of the facility in each Knox Box. g. Design Standards (1) Lighting Lighting of the Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation, including all ancillary structures and appurtenances shall not be permitted unless required by the Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority, Site Plan Review Approval Decision or State Building Code. Where used, lighting shall be so arranged as to direct the light away from any street and from any premises residentially used or zoned. Such exterior lights shall be mounted and shielded, such that light sources and lenses shall not be visible from any residential district. Luminaries shall be cutoff (down light type), with mounting height not to exceed twenty (20) feet. Town Meeting Journal 260 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Light overspill shall not create shadowing discernible without instruments on any residentially zoned premises. (2) Utility Connections All utility connections from the Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations shall be underground unless specifically permitted otherwise by the Site Plan Review Approval Decision. Electrical transformers, inverters, switchgear and metering equipment to enable utility interconnections may be above ground if required by the utility provider. (3) Land Clearing, Soil Erosion and Habitat Impacts Clearing of natural vegetation and trees shall be limited to that which is necessary for the construction, operation and maintenance of the Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation or otherwise prescribed by applicable laws, regulations and by -laws and meet the soil erosion habitat impacts as required under the Solar Regulations. (4) Structures and Panels All structures and panels and all associated equipment and fencing including Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation shall be subject to all applicable By -laws and regulations concerning the bulk and height of structures, lot area setbacks, open space, parking and building and lot coverage requirements and may not exceed 50% of the total lot area. (5) Modifications All material modifications to a Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation made after issuance of the Site Plan Review Approval Decision shall require modification to the Site Plan Review Approval Decision. h. Abandonment and Removal (1) Abandonment Absent notice of a proposed date of decommissioning or written notice of extenuating circumstances, the Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation shall be considered abandoned when it fails to operate for more than one year without having obtained the Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority's written consent to so suspend operation. If the owner or operator of the Commercial Solar- Photovoltaic Town Meeting Journal 261 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Renewable Energy Installation fails to remove the installation in accordance with the requirements of this section within 150 days of abandonment or the proposed date of decommissioning the town may enter the property and physically remove the installation. (2) Removal Requirements Any Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation, which has reached the end of its useful life or has been abandoned, shall be removed. The owner or operator shall physically remove the installation no more than 150 days after the date of abandonment or the proposed date of decommissioning. The owner or operator shall notify the Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority by certified mail of the proposed date of discontinued operations and plans for removal. Decommissioning shall consist of: Physical removal of all Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installations, structures, equipment, security barriers and transmission lines from the site. ii. Disposal of all solid and hazardous waste in accordance with local, state, and federal waste disposal regulations. iii. Stabilization or re- vegetation of the site as necessary to minimize erosion. The Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority may allow the owner or operator to leave landscaping or designated below -grade foundations in order to minimize erosion and disruption to vegetation. i. Financial Security Proponents of Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation projects shall provide a non - cancellable surety bond or other form of surety approved by the Planning Board to cover the cost of removal in the event the town must remove the installation and remediate the landscape. The amount and form of the surety bond or other form of surety shall be determined by the Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority, but in no event shall exceed more than 150 percent of the cost of removal and compliance with the additional requirements set forth herein, as determined by the Site Plan Review Approval Granting Authority. The project proponent shall submit a fully inclusive Town Meeting Journal 262 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report estimate of the costs associated with removal, prepared by a qualified engineer. The amount shall include a mechanism for calculating increased removal costs due to inflation. Before issuance of any building permits for the Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation, such construction and installation shall be secured in accordance with this by -law and /or any regulations adopted pursuant to the Commercial Ground- Mounted Solar Photovoltaic Renewable Energy Installation By -law for this purpose. ARTICLE 53 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 28, 2013 Passed: I move to amend motion for Article 53 by deleting the period ( ". ") after Overlay District, and substituting a comma ( ", ") in its place. Stephen Shull, Precinct 2 May 28, 2013 Passed: I move to amend Article 53 by striking the words "and minimizing" and adding the word "against" under Section I Purpose & Intent from the following phrase: The Bylaw provides standards for the placement, design, construction, operation, monitoring... Kathleen McCarthy, Precinct 10 Chair ARTICLE 54 To see if the Town will vote to amend the Framingham Zoning Bylaw by adding a new Section III.Q. Medical Marijuana Treatment Center Moratorium as presented in the background information of the Town Meeting Warrant submitted for Annual Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board May 28, 2013 Failed: That the Town amend the Framingham Zoning Bylaw by adding a new Section III.Q. Medical Marijuana Treatment Center Moratorium as presented in the background information of the Town Meeting Warrant submitted for Annual Town Meeting and attached. 57 voting in favor, 62 opposed, 5 abstentions. ARTICLE 54 ATTACHMENT Town Meeting Journal 263 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report SECTION III.Q. INTERIM MEDICAL MARIJUANA TREATMENT CENTER MORATORIUM 1. Purpose and Intent. The purpose of this By -law is intended to provide restrictions that will allow the Town of Framingham adequate time to consider whether to allow facilities associated with the medical use of marijuana, to the extent that such facilities are permitted under state laws and regulations, and, if so, where and under what conditions. A law permitting the medical use of marijuana in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts became effective on January 1, 2013; however, the Massachusetts Department of Public Health has yet to promulgate the regulations by which facilities that produce or dispense medical marijuana shall be registered and administered. A restriction on the establishment of such facilities in Framingham shall provide the opportunity to study their potential impacts on adjacent uses and on general public health, safety and welfare, and to develop zoning and other applicable regulations that appropriately address these considerations consistent with statewide regulations and permitting procedures. 2. Definitions Medical Marijuana Treatment Center (MMTC) shall mean any medical marijuana treatment center, as defined under state law, as a not - for - profit entity, as defined by Massachusetts law only, that acquires, cultivates, possesses, processes (including development of related products such as food, tinctures, aerosols, oils, or ointments), transfers, transports, sells, distributes, dispenses, or administers marijuana, products containing marijuana, related supplies or educational materials to qualifying patients or their personal caregivers, which is properly licensed and registered by the Massachusetts Department of Public Health pursuant to all applicable state laws and regulations. Exclusion of Other Marijuana Uses Any establishment that acquires, cultivates, possess, processes (including development of related products such as food, tincture, aerosols, oils, or ointments), transfer, transports, sells, distributes, dispenses, or administer marijuana, products containing marijuana, related supplies, or educational materials to qualifying patients or their personal caregivers, shall not be permitted if such establishment has not been properly registered an licensed in accordance with applicable state and local laws and regulations, or is not operated as a not - for - profit entity, or otherwise fails to meet the definitions of a Medical Marijuana Treatment Center. 4. Exclusion of Accessory Uses In no case shall the acquisition, cultivation, possession, processing, transference, transportation, sale, distribution, dispensing, or administration of marijuana, products containing or derived for marijuana, or related products be considered accessory to any use. 5. Interim Restriction Medical Marijuana Treatment Centers shall not be permitted in any zoning district in the Town of Framingham so long as this By -law is effective, as set forth in Section IILQ.6., herein. Use variances shall be strictly prohibited. 6. Expiration This Section shall be effective until June 30, 2014, or until such earlier time that the Town Meeting enacts superseding zoning regulations. Amended superseding zoning regulations shall set forth the allowed locations, dimensional, parking and other requirements applicable to medical manivana uses. Town Meeting Journal 264 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report ARTICLE 54 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS May 28, 2013 Passed: I move to amend motion for Article 53 by deleting the period ( ". ") after Overlay District, and substituting a comma ( ", ") in its place. Stephen Shull, Precinct 2 May 28, 2013 Failed: I move to amend motion for Article 54 to remove June 30, 2014 and replace it with December 31, 2013. Audrey Hall, Precinct 3 Chair ARTICLE 55 To hear a report of the Board of Selectmen relative to the laying out, the widening of, or the alteration to Derby Street Extension from Derby Street to End pursuant to Chapter 82 of the General Laws; and to see if the Town will vote to accept said street or the widening or alteration of said street as a public way, as laid out by the Board of Selectmen and as shown on a plan or plans on file in the Office of the Town Clerk; And, further, to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift, purchase, eminent domain, or otherwise, and to accept a deed or deeds to the Town of a fee simple interest or easements in any land necessary for said laying out, and any associated drainage, utility or other easements for said streets, and to authorize the Board of Selectmen and town officers to take all related actions necessary or appropriate to carry out the purposes of this article. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen May 28, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to Sponsor with the concurrence of the Sponsor. Town Meeting Journal 265 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report MAY 1, 2013 SPECIAL TOWN MEETING ARTICLE 1 To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide a sum of money to pay for engineering and architectural services for plans and specifications, legal fees, the costs of construction, furnishings, fixtures, construction management, relocation, removal, or (if needed) demolition of existing structures, and any incidental and related expenses for a new Christa McAuliffe Branch Library for the Town of Framingham; and, further, to authorize the Board of Selectmen and Board of Library Trustees to accept and expend any donations and state grant funding available for said purposes; and, further, to authorize the Board of Selectmen and the Board of Library Trustees to enter into a contract with the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners for a term in excess of three years for said purposes; and, further, that in addition to the methods of funding provided above, the Treasurer be authorized, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to borrow said amount under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Sections 7(3) and 7(3A) of the General Laws, or pursuant to any other enabling authority, and to issue notes or bonds of the Town therefor; said funding to be expended under the direction of the Board of Library Trustees; Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Library Trustees May 1, 2013 Voted: That the Town raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide $7,988,329.00 to pay for engineering and architectural services for plans and specifications, legal fees, the costs of construction, furnishings, fixtures, construction management, relocation, removal, or (if needed) demolition of existing structures, and any incidental and related expenses for a new branch library for the Town of Framingham; and, further, to authorize the Board of Selectmen and the Board of Library Trustees to accept and expend any donations and state grant funding available for said purposes; and, further, to authorize the Board of Selectmen and the Board of Library Trustees to enter into a contract with the Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners for a term in excess of three years for said purposes; and, further, that in addition to the methods of funding provided above, the Treasurer be authorized, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to borrow said amount under and pursuant to Chapter 44, Sections 7(3) and 7(3A) of the General Laws, or pursuant to any other enabling authority, and to issue notes or bonds of the Town therefor; said funding to expended under the direction of the Board of Library Trustees. 149 voting in favor, l opposed. Town Meeting Journal 266 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report OCTOBER 15, 2013 SPECIAL TOWN MEETING ARTICLE 1 The requested reports are: Report from the Chief Financial Officer on the following regular reports for the Fall Town Meeting: a. A report on the long -term financial forecast of revenue and major expense increases, b. The estimated total Residential and CIP assessments as of 12/31/2012 and the estimated tax levy for FY2015 assuming both a 2.5% and a 2% increase and the tax rates assuming a maximum split. c. Transfers made by the Finance Committee from the Reserve Fund during the previous fiscal year, d. Transfers made during the previous fiscal year from the budget of one department to the budget for another department by the Division Director responsible for both departments, e. The final budget and actual expenses for each budget category for the 2013 fiscal year, f. The count of Full -Time Equivalent (FTE) staff employed in each department as of the end of the 2013 fiscal year, g. All revenue received during the 2013 fiscal year by each department, including the School Department, from all grants or other funding sources not included in the operating budget, h. The fund balance on all revolving funds and other funds not part of a department budget, i. For each special account (not a department account) the amount accumulated in the special account over many years but not yet expended (not including grant revenue). The report should also include the number of town employees funded and whether these employees received town benefits. The non departments should include but are not limited to the following Cultural Council Elderly Disabled Committee Conservation Media Services Parking Meter, Edgell Cemetery j. Update on the OPEB (Other Post Employment Benefits) account including the incremental impact of new collective bargaining agreements and current liabilities. Report from the Director of Public Works on the following (Report on special projects): a. Birch Road wells project, b. Update on current and future construction projects. Report from the Town Clerk on the status of Town bylaws passed at the 2013 Annual Town Meeting under Articles 36 (Stretch Energy Code), 44 (Sale of wine at farmer's markets), 46 (Animal Control Officer), 47 (Historic Districts) and 48 (Historic District Commission). 4. Report from the Planning Board on the status of Zoning bylaws passed at the 2013 Annual Town Meeting under Articles 51 (regarding hazards) and 53 (Energy Overlay District). 5. Report by the Board of Selectmen on the petition to the State Legislators to file legislation to raise the State mandated age for retirement eligibility for health care benefits (Motion on May 9, 2012 under Article 34 of the 2012 Annual Town Meeting warrant). 6. Report from the Board of Selectmen on the petition to the legislature to allow the town to dispose of property through the issuance of a request for proposals (Motion under Article 35 of the 2013 Annual Town Meeting warrant). Town Meeting Journal 267 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report 7. Report from the Town Manager regarding the management of town and school playgrounds (Resolution under Article 18 of the 2013 Annual Town Meeting warrant). 8. Report from the Town Manager regarding the status of the PUD agreement (Article 42 of the 2013 Annual Town Meeting warrant and resolution under this article requesting that the Town Manager hire an environmental licensed site professional). Report from the School Department on the projected Special Education (SPED) costs over the next five to ten years, as well as a specific plan to work with our State Legislators to increase funding for SPED based on these projections. (Resolution voted on May 16, 2012 at the 2012 ATM and requested by the Finance Committee) 10. Report from the Keefe Superintendent regarding replacement of roof on Keefe School. (Report requested by the Superintendent) 11. Any other reports recommended by the Board of Selectmen. And after all reports are given, this article is disposed. Sponsor: Standing Committee on Rules October 16, 2013 Voted: That the Town Meeting hear reports from various Departments, Boards, Committees and Commissions listed in this warrant article unless said reports have been made in writing and placed on the table at Town Meeting for Town Meeting Members. Reports made in writing shall be posted on the town website for this town meeting. Further, after this report is given, that this article is disposed. ARTICLE 1 RESOLUTION A October 16, 2013 Passed: Be it resolved that it is the will of Town Meeting that the Selectmen be directed to report any positive or negative changes in revenue estimates 30 days prior to closing the STM warrant to the Town Committees authorized by the Town's bylaws to sponsor budget reconciliation articles. Daniel Lampl, Finance Committee Chair ARTICLE 1 RESOLUTION B October 16, 2013 Passed: It is the will of Town Meeting that the warrant for the Special Town Meeting every October contain an article to allow for adjustments to current fiscal year's budget. Herbert E. Chasan, Precinct 4 Chair ARTICLE 2 To see if the Town will vote to amend the Town Bylaws Article III Section 1.7 regarding use of an electronic tally and display system at Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Town Meeting Journal 268 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Sponsor: Standing Committee on Rules October 16, 2013 Voted: That the bylaws, Article III, Section 1.7 be amended as follows: Replace the third sentence of the bylaws, Article III, Section 1.7 with the followings: The Town Moderator may call for the use of an electronic tally and display system to take a vote on any motion, amendment, or resolution. Approved by the Attorney General on February 18, 2014. ARTICLE 3 To see if Town Meeting will vote to approve the payment of prior year bills of the Town from the current year budget. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer October 16, 2013 Voted: That this article be referred back to Sponsor with the concurrence of the Sponsor. ARTICLE 4 To see if the Town will vote to transfer the sum of $5,204.00 from the handicapped parking fines receipt reserved for appropriation fund, for expenditure by the Disability Commission on project for the benefit of persons with disabilities. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer /Disability Commission October 16, 2013 Voted: That the Town transfer the sum of $5,204.00 from the handicap parking fines receipt reserved for appropriation fund, to be expended by the Disability Commission on projects for the benefit of people with disabilities. ARTICLE 5 To see if the Town will vote to appropriate or transfer $175,000 to pay the Town's share of the settlement of the following matters: SB General Contracting, Inc. v. Framingham, Dkt No. NOCV2011- 00399, Framingham v. SB General Contracting, Inc., Dkt No. MICV2012- 02916, and claims by Lillian and William Rowe against the Town and others regarding alleged disposal of contaminated soil on the Rowes' property on Purchase Street in Milford, MA. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen October 16, 2013 Voted: That the Town transfer $175,000 from the Sewer Enterprise Fund retained earnings account to settle the litigation matters entitled SB General Contracting, Inc. v. Town of Town Meeting Journal 269 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Framingham Norfolk Superior court Civil Action No. NOCV 2011 - 00399, Town of Framingham v. SB General Contracting. Inc. et al. Middlesex Superior Court Civil Action No. MICV 2012 - 02916, and related claims by Lillian and William Rowe against the Town and other parties arising from the alleged disposal of asbestos - contaminated soil on property located on Purchase Street in Milford, MA, and approve such settlement pursuant to Art. II, Section 1.4 of the General Bylaws. ARTICLE 6 To see if the Town will raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds, or otherwise provide a sum or sums of money to accounts for certain Sewer Department projects for amounts reimbursed Kleinfelder /SEA Consultants, Inc. to the Town for legal defense costs originally expended from Sewer Department project funds in connection with pending litigation. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer October 16, 2013 Voted: That the Town transfer $22,575.62 from the Insurance Proceeds greater than $20,000 Fund to the account associated with the 2006 Annual Town Meeting Article 30MM Water Street Sewer appropriation, and further, to transfer $79,006.39 from the Insurance Proceeds greater than $20,000 Fund to the account associated with the 2010 Annual Town Meeting Article 26B Technology Park Sewer appropriation, said amounts constituting reimbursements made by Kleinfelder /SEA Consultants, Inc. to the Town for legal defense costs originally expended from Sewer Department project funds in connection with pending litigation cases. ARTICLE 7 To see if Town Meeting will appropriate $1,574,000 of off -site mitigation funds for traffic improvements relative to or as otherwise agreed upon by the Town of Framingham Planning Board and Project Applicant (s) pursuant to recorded Planning Board decision(s) for 2 School Street, dated March 5, 2009 and the Danforth Green, LLC Planned Unit Development (PUD) off Danforth Street, dated April 29, 2013; to be managed by the Town Manager or designee in consultation with the Planning Board and consistent with said decision(s). Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer October 16, 2013 Voted: That the Town appropriate $1,574,000 of off -site mitigation funds for traffic improvements relative to or as otherwise agreed upon by the Town of Framingham Planning Board and Project Applicant(s) pursuant to recorded Planning Board decision(s) for 2 School Street, dated March 5, 2009 and the Danforth Green, LLC Planned Unit Development (PUD) off Danforth Street, dated April 29, 2013; to be managed by the Town Manager or designee in consultation with the Planning Board and consistent with said decision(s). ARTICLE 8 To see if the Town will vote to fund any collective bargaining agreements that have been settled, and adopt any necessary changes to the Compensation Schedules. Town Meeting Journal 270 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report LIUNA DPW 1156 LIUNA Parks 1156 School Police Association LIUNA (Crossing Guards) LIUNA DPW 1116 Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Chief Financial Officer / Human Resources October 17, 2013 Voted: That the Town approve the following Collective Bargaining Agreements that have been settled with Town employees effective FY2014- FY2016 and their corresponding Salary Schedules: LIUNA Local 1156 DPW Laborers LIUNA Local 1156 Parks Laborers LIUNA Local School Police Association Crossing Guards LIUNA Local DPW 1116 Supervisors Further, that the Town transfer $105,200 from the Miscellaneous/Unclassified Division Salary Reserve as follows: $2,400 to the Police Division $92,600 to the Public Works Division $10,200 to the Parks Division ARTICLE 8 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS October 16, 2013 Failed: On the behalf of the Standing Committee on Ways and Means, I move to refer Article 8 back to Sponsor. Audrey Hall, Precinct 3 Chair Standing Committee on Ways and Means Chair ARTICLE 8 RESOLUTION A October 17, 2013 Failed: It is the will of Town Meeting that contract negotiations should strive to eliminate stipends. Joel Winett, Precinct 7 ARTICLE 9 To see if the Town will vote to waive the restriction on entering into contracts for energy services of more than 5 years to allow Town officials to negotiate the terms of an energy saving performance -based contract of up to 20 years, the purpose of said contract being to make energy and related building infrastructure upgrades to Town and School buildings, with any resulting proposed contract to be brought to a future Town Meeting for discussion and authorization by the Town. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Town Meeting Journal 271 Town of Framingham Sponsor: Town Manager 2013 Annual Town Report October 17, 2013 Voted: That the Town waive the restriction on entering into contracts for energy services of more than 5 years to allow Town Officials to negotiate the terms of an energy saving performance -based contract of up to 20 years, the purpose of said contact being to make energy and related building infrastructure upgrades to Town and School buildings, with any resulting proposed contract to be brought to a future Town Meeting for discussion and authorization by the Town. ARTICLE 9 - ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS October 17, 2013 Failed: I move to refer Article 9 back to Sponsor. Michael P. Cannon, Precinct 9 ARTICLE 10 To hear a report of the Board of Selectmen relative to the laying out, the widening of, or the alteration to Carter Drive from the end of the public portion of Carter Drive laid out in 1974 to End pursuant to Chapter 82 of the General Laws; and to see if the Town will vote to accept said street or the widening or alteration of said street as a public way, as laid out by the Board of Selectmen and as shown on a plan or plans on file in the Office of the Town Clerk; And, further, to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift, purchase, eminent domain, or otherwise, and to accept a deed or deeds to the Town of a fee simple interest or easements in any land necessary for said laying out, and any associated drainage, utility or other easements for said streets, and to authorize the Board of Selectmen and town officers to take all related actions necessary or appropriate to carry out the purposes of this article; Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen October 17, 2013 Voted: That a report of the Board of Selectmen be heard relative to the laying out, the widening of, or the alteration to Carter Drive from the end of the public portion of Carter Drive laid out in 1974 to End pursuant to Chapter 82 of the General Laws; and that the Town accept the laying out of said street as a public way, as laid out by the Board of Selectmen and as shown on a plan or plans on file in the office of the Town Clerk; Further, that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to acquire by gift, purchase, eminent domain, or otherwise, and to accept the deed or deeds to the Town of a fee simple interest or easements in any land necessary for said laying out, and any associated drainage, utility or other easements for said streets, and that the Board of Selectmen and town officers be authorized to take all related actions necessary or appropriate to carry out the purposes of this article. ARTICLES 10 AND 11 RESOLUTION A October 17, 2013 Passed: On behalf of the Standing Committee on Planning and Zoning, I make the following resolution: Town Meeting Journal 272 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Be it resolved that it is the will of this Town Meeting that the Board of Selectmen have the Town Manager and other appropriate Town officials prepare and present at the 2014 Annual Town Meeting a report identifying by name the approximately 120 streets in the Town that are in use by the public but not yet accepted by the Town as public ways. This report shall propose a plan by which these approximately 120 unaccepted streets can be readied for acceptance and accepted as public ways by the Town. In addition, this report shall propose a methodology to be used by the Town in the future to insure that streets are accepted in a timely manner as development projects are completed. Stephen Shull, Precinct 2 Standing Committee on Planning and Zoning Chair ARTICLE 11 To hear a report of the Board of Selectmen relative to the laying out, the widening of, or the alteration to Derby Street Extension from Derby Street to End pursuant to Chapter 82 of the General Laws; and to see if the Town will vote to accept said street or the widening or alteration of said street as a public way, as laid out by the Board of Selectmen and as shown on a plan or plans on file in the Office of the Town Clerk; And, further, to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift, purchase, eminent domain, or otherwise, and to accept a deed or deeds to the Town of a fee simple interest or easements in any land necessary for said laying out, and any associated drainage, utility or other easements for said streets, and to authorize the Board of Selectmen and town officers to take all related actions necessary or appropriate to carry out the purposes of this article; Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen October 17, 2013 Voted: That a report of the Board of Selectmen be heard relative to the laying out, the widening of, or the alteration to Derby Street Extension from Derby Street to End pursuant to Chapter 82 of the General Laws; and that the Town accept the laying out of said street as a public way, as laid out by the Board of Selectmen and as shown on a plan or plans on file in the office of the Town Clerk; Further, that the Board of Selectmen by authorized to acquire by gift, purchase, eminent domain, or otherwise, and to accept the deed or deeds to the Town of a fee simple interest or easements in any land necessary for said laying out, and any associated drainage, utility or other easements for said streets, and that the Board of Selectmen and town officers take all related actions necessary or appropriate to carry out the purposes of this article. ARTICLE 12 To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift, purchase, or eminent domain certain temporary and permanent easements in connection with the Concord Street, School Street, and A Street Intersection Improvement Project, the approximate location of said easements being shown on a plan entitled "Concord St at A St & School St Intersection Improvements" dated September 2013, included in the background materials; and further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to take any and all actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article; Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Town Meeting Journal 273 Town of Framingham Sponsor: Board of Selectmen 2013 Annual Town Report October 17, 2013 Voted: That the Board of Selectmen be authorized to acquire by gift, purchase, or eminent domain certain temporary construction easements, permanent roadway easements, and permanent utility easements in connection with the Concord Street, School Street, and A Street Intersection Improvement Project, the approximate location of said easements being shown on a plan entitled "Concord St at A St & School St Intersection Improvements" dated September 2013, included in the attached background materials; and further, that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to take any and all actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article. ARTICLE 12 ATTACHMENT MEMORANDUM Date: September 17, 2013 To: Town Meeting Members From: Jeremy Marsette, P.E. Town Engineer I FDPW Re: 2013 Fall Special Town Meeting Easements for Concord Street /School Street /A Street Intersection Improvements The Town is working to advance a comprehensive package of transportation, safety, and aesthetic improvements to the intersections of Concord Street /School Street and Concord Street /A Street. The work includes pavement milling, full depth roadway reconstruction, cement concrete sidewalks, brick accented crosswalks and surface treatments, ADA compliant wheelchair ramps, curbing, drainage improvements, ornamental traffic signals and street lighting, street trees and planting areas, streetscape amenities, signage and pavement markings and other traffic, roadway and streetscape improvements. The work will include fully interconnecting the proposed traffic signals at the two intersections which will significantly improve traffic flow and pedestrian safety. The estimated 1.5 million dollar construction cost is to be funded from private development mitigation funds supplemented by other sources. This work is also being coordinated with improvements being advanced by the Town and the Massachusetts Department of Transportation for the Cochituate Rail Trail. The design of the intersection improvement project is advancing to the 25% design stage. The schedule is to complete the design and bid the project later this year with construction beginning in 2014. Before the Town can bid the project, all permanent and temporary construction easements necessary for the work must be acquired. Based on the preliminary design plans, fourteen permanent and twelve temporary construction easements will be required. The permanent easements range in size from 18 square feet (s.f.) to 7,535 s.f. These easements are needed for traffic signal loops and equipment, roadway widening, grading and sidewalk construction, and utility pole relocations. The temporary construction easements range in size from 197 s.f. to 2,508 s.f. These easements are needed for temporary impacts such as sidewalk, driveway, and grading. The attached preliminary plans prepared by Vanasse Hangen Brustlin, Inc dated September 2013 provide a summary of the anticipated easement locations and approximate size. While still preliminary, the plans are not expected to change significantly before they are finalized. This article is to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire the easements necessary to construct the project. Town Meeting Journal 274 Town of Framingham LEE ®00� ���memm � �n�•m- +•r�.+• ���mmse rt ve.x �i ARTICLE 13 2013 Annual Town Report f �� bJh g�a mw A. ©� k l o � y AM L CONCORD ST AT A ST & SCHOO, ST INTERSECTION IMPRCVEMENTS� To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift, purchase, or eminent domain temporary and permanent easements on the property located at 208 Waverly Street in connection with the Dennison Crossing Traffic Signal Project, the approximate location of said easements being shown on a plan entitled "Framingham, MA Middlesex County Easement Plan for 208 Waverly Street ", included in the background materials; and further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to take any and all actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article; Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen October 22, 2013 Passed: That the Board of Selectmen be authorized to acquire by gift, purchase, or eminent domain temporary and permanent easements on the property located at 208 Waverly Street in connection with the Dennison Crossing Traffic Signal Project, the approximate location of said easements being shown on a plan entitled "Framingham, MA Middlesex County Easement Plan for 208 Waverly Street ", included in the attached background materials; and further that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to take any and all actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article. ARTICLE 13 ATTACHMENT Date: September 17, 2013 Town Meeting Journal MEMORANDUM 275 I g E,u a O �COCH RAIL 1 L CONCORD ST AT A ST & SCHOO, ST INTERSECTION IMPRCVEMENTS� To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift, purchase, or eminent domain temporary and permanent easements on the property located at 208 Waverly Street in connection with the Dennison Crossing Traffic Signal Project, the approximate location of said easements being shown on a plan entitled "Framingham, MA Middlesex County Easement Plan for 208 Waverly Street ", included in the background materials; and further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to take any and all actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article; Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen October 22, 2013 Passed: That the Board of Selectmen be authorized to acquire by gift, purchase, or eminent domain temporary and permanent easements on the property located at 208 Waverly Street in connection with the Dennison Crossing Traffic Signal Project, the approximate location of said easements being shown on a plan entitled "Framingham, MA Middlesex County Easement Plan for 208 Waverly Street ", included in the attached background materials; and further that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to take any and all actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article. ARTICLE 13 ATTACHMENT Date: September 17, 2013 Town Meeting Journal MEMORANDUM 275 Town of Framingham To: Town Meeting Members From: Jeremy Marsette, P.E. Town Engineer I FDPW 2013 Annual Town Report Re: 2013 Fall Special Town Meeting Easement for Dennison Crossing Traffic Signal Improvements The Town is working to improve the operations of the traffic signals at the intersections of Waverly Street, Bishop Street, and Howard Street and the adjacent intersection of Beaver Street and Blandin Avenue. Currently these intersections are operated by two separate, but interconnected, traffic signal controllers. The proposed project will consolidate the operation of these three intersections into one new traffic signal controller. The proposed upgrades will allow the adjacent signals to better coordinate and improve recovery from railroad pre - emptions. The design of the traffic signal controller replacement /upgrade is complete with construction scheduled for later this year. The estimated construction cost of $60,000 is to be funded from Chapter 90 funds. The new traffic signal controller is proposed to be located adjacent to the location of the existing traffic signal controller located on the property of #208 Waverly Street (adjacent to the signalized site driveway at the intersection of Beaver Street and Blandin Avenue). The traffic signal easement is needed to remove the existing traffic signal controller, construct the new controller, lay underground conduit and wiring, and to maintain the traffic signal system once constructed. The attached easement plan prepared by BETA Group, Inc. dated September 2013 depicts the location and size of the proposed easement. This article is to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire the easement necessary to construct the project and maintain the traffic signal system. Town Meeting Journal 276 0 N �i O H M 0 N a j tl/+J w 0 3 0 H N 1 ��1N5N VEUNUMIA JO N.NO.L a- aaavaaaa ,UUq IS .C'i 2I :1tM OOZ 'dOJ NVId .LNHW,'4Sp;3 .i.LN.103 X3SHI(IUIW VIX `WVH'DNIINVdA iw�r� sd 5,�135lIIdY55YHl In N.,v3wNONr.on 3HL �o sa33o �o sa3�sb3a 3Nl N o sNOUa - In�Na aXV s3 3w luua u�aoeno� a3tlYd3tld 339 StlH d 5 HL ltl HL a3J NxONS 3tlV Yew x.3N aQi ad anI5a3NM9 nNLL51 %3 . -3— sA anfY n3n O 6NV '03NSN9Y133 AOV3aTV SAY 5133a10 31a0 J l9M !3 390X1 3aY OXS SAYM W 53Nn 3W Q� SdIH5a3NM0 �NLL51%3 �NIOIA 53Nn 3X1 3W N d SRLL NO NMOXS 53 A1tl3dOtld 3X1 AVXy A,�Lltl3� I A 3sn W)A I w. .oz 3wos s3<Ye -jai - unSAD s os Ot, oa OL o r f J 1 1117 3:.)vd 9ZZ67. Y1 U f3 i�� 53SINd 1�1N, v3MOC) J/N 1N3W3sv3 1N3NV Wa3d 30 3N17 is vz11`z Lnoev v - iav 60 t X11 II 7i33aO 1M13N 3/N M. ZS� L -3 7302Wcl ?I��dJ M-N 4 " Lo Z� 1 6 L I3c, 7 LS - g I � N ,r a r ' (Yi h V 1 I II 68 Qt'N !� 11 Town of Framingham ARTICLE 14 2013 Annual Town Report To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift, purchase, or eminent domain temporary and permanent easements in connection with a sewer project in the School Street area, the approximate location of said easements being shown on a plan entitled "Easement Plan of Land in Framingham Massachusetts" dated September 17, 2013, included in the background materials; and further to authorize the Board of Selectmen to take any and all actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article; Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen October 22, 2013 Voted: That the Board of Selectmen be authorized to acquire by gift, purchase, or eminent domain temporary and permanent easements in connection with a sewer project in the School Street area, the approximate location of said easements being shown on a plan entitled, "Easement Plan of Land in Framingham, Massachusetts" dated September 17, 2013, included in the attached background materials; and further, that the Board of Selectmen be authorized to take any and all actions necessary to carry out the purposes of this article. ARTICLE 14 ATTACHMENT MEMORANDUM Date: September 22, 2013 To: Town Meeting Members From: Jeremy Marsette, P.E. Town Engineer I FDPW Re: 2013 Fall Special Town Meeting Easements for School Street Sewer Project As part of the Planning Board approval process, the Danforth Green Planned Unit Development Project was required to replace the existing public sewer main in School Street with larger diameter pipe to increase capacity and allow it to accept proposed flow from the Development. The Developer will acquire the required permanent easements and provide them at no cost to the Town. In addition to this sewer main replacement, the Developer will clean and line the balance of the sewer main along the flow path from the Project Site to School Street. The existing sewer main in School Street collects and carries flow from adjacent upstream neighborhoods to flow towards the A Street Sewer Pump Station. The sewer main was constructed in 1924 of vitrified clay pipe. This aging pipe has required increased maintenance to ensure continuous flow. The sewer main's deficiencies will be corrected when the pipe is replaced with larger modern materials. This article is to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire permanent sewer easements for the maintenance of the public sewer main to be reconstructed and relocated by the Developer. Town Meeting Journal 278 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Pfl F RD LASLMENT B F PROPOSED EASEMENT A 1 AREA - 017A SO. FT. � AAA = 4I7} Sq. FT. Usml[(as E. ENT PLAM OF LAW FRAMINGHAM MASSACHUSETTS m+ee,x Ma ARTICLE 15 To see if the Town will vote to hear a report of the Board of Selectmen relative to the laying out, the widening of, or the alteration to Concord Street, Hollis Street, Waverly Street, Howard Street, and Union Avenue in the locations shown on plans entitled "Permanent Highway Alteration of a Portion of Concord Street/Hollis Street/Waverly Street and Permanent Highway Alteration of a Portion of Howard Street/Union Avenue" pursuant to Chapter 82 of the General Laws; and to see if the Town will vote to accept said street or the widening or alteration of said streets as a public way, as laid out by the Board of Selectmen and as shown on a plan or plans on file in the Office of the Town Clerk; And, further, to see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen and Town officers to take all related actions necessary or appropriate to carry out the purposes of this article; Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen October 22, 2013 Voted: That the Town hear a report of the Board of Selectmen relative to the laying out, the widening of, or the alteration to Concord Street, Hollis Street, Waverly Street, Howard Street, and Union Avenue in the locations shown on a plan entitled "Permanent Highway Alteration of a Portion of Concord Street/Hollis Street /Waverly Street and Permanent Highway Alteration of a Portion of Howard Street/Union Avenue" pursuant to Chapter 82 of the General Laws; and that the Town accept the laying out of said street as a public way, as laid out by the Board of Selectmen and as shown on a plan or plans on file in the office of the Town Clerk; Town Meeting Journal 279 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Further, that the Board of Selectmen and town officers be authorized to take all related actions necessary or appropriate to carry out the purposes of this article. 81 voting in favor, 1 opposed, 0 abstentions ARTICLE 16 To see if the Town will vote to hear a report by the Park and Recreation Commission on the approved updated 2013 Cushing Master Plan and to seek any necessary authorizations needed to acquire lands associated with goal number 2 in the plan or portions of lands adjacent to Cushing Memorial Park. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Parks and Recreation Commission October 22, 2013 Voted: That the Town hear a report from the Parks and Recreation Commission on the recently completed and approved Cushing Memorial Park Master Plan Update. ARTICLE 17 To see if the Town will vote to amend Article I, Section 2.3 of the General Bylaws by adding the "Disability Commission" after "Cemetery Trustees ". Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Disability Commission October 22, 2013 Voted: That the General Bylaws, Article I, Section 2.3 be amended by adding the "Disability Commission" after "Cemetery Trustees ". Approved by the Attorney General on February 18, 2014. ARTICLE 17 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS October 22, 2013 Failed: On behalf of the Government Study Committee, I move that Article 17 be referred back to Sponsor. R. Karl Rookey, Precinct 14 ARTICLE 18 To see if the Town will vote to amend the bylaws Article I, Section 5.10 as follows: Delete in the first sentence "as otherwise provided for by law ". Add after the first sentence "Committees that are required to provide minutes shall include Town Meeting Standing Committees and Moderator - appointed committees. These committees should provide minutes to the Town Clerk in a timely manner so that Town Meeting Members can learn about the committee actions before the relevant articles are discussed. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Town Meeting Journal 280 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Sponsor: Standing Committee on Rules October 22, 2013 Voted: That the bylaws, Article 1, Section 5.10 be amended as follows: Delete in the first sentence "as otherwise provided for by law ". Add after the first sentence "Committees that are required to provide minutes shall include Town Meeting Standing Committees. These committees shall provide minutes to the Town Clerk in a timely manner according to the Open Meeting Law (MGL, c. 30A, sec. 18 -25) practices of posting meeting minutes. Approved by the Attorney General on February 18, 2014. ARTICLE 19 To see if the town will vote to amend the Town's Demolition Delay Bylaw, Article V, Section 21, by changing in part the definition of "historically and or architecturally significant building ", as it appears in Section 21.2.6, as well as 21.3.1, 21.3.2, and 21.3.3, from "fifty (50) years" to "seventy five (75) years ". Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Historical Commission October 22, 2013 Voted: That the bylaws, Article V, Sections 21.2.6, 21.3.1, 21.3.2, and 21.3.3 be amended as follows: Delete the words "fifty (50) years" in each of the indicated sections and replace with the words "seventy five (75) years ". Approved by the Attorney General on February 18, 2014. ARTICLE 20 To see if the town will vote to amend its General Bylaws by adding a new Bylaw entitled "Municipal Liens Bylaw: Municipal Charges, Fees and Fines" as follows: ARTICLE V §30 Municipal Liens Bylaw: Municipal Charges, Fees and Fines This Bylaw is adopted pursuant to Chapter 19 of the Acts of 2013 for the purpose of protecting the public health, safety and welfare by providing a more effective means of enforcing the town's Bylaws to address properties that are a nuisance, blighted, or otherwise in violation of town Bylaws in order to encourage the maintenance of properties within the town in a clean and safe condition. 30.0 Municipal Charges, Fees and Fines The town of Framingham may impose a lien on property located within the town for any local charge, fee or fine that has not been paid by the due date, but only for those local charges, fees, and fines that are enumerated in this Bylaw. This lien shall be known as a municipal charges lien. For purposes of this Bylaw, local charge, fee or fine shall mean any charge, fee or fine imposed by the town under town bylaws, town regulations, statutes or state regulations and any charge, fee Town Meeting Journal 281 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report or fine imposed by a state court payable to the town as a result of any action initiated by town officials to enforce town bylaws, town regulations, statute or state regulations, but only for those local charges, fees, and fines that are enumerated in this Bylaw. Municipal charges and fees shall include all costs and fees incurred by the town for remediation of a property that is in violation of any bylaw, regulation, or statute set forth in this Bylaw, including but not limited to: (a) Trash & Debris clean up charges (labor) (b) Trash & Debris clean up charges (dumpster) (c) Securing Structure (boarding up) (d) Demolition (labor, materials, and dumpster) (e) Power Washing (f) Painting Graffiti (labor & materials) (g) Overgrown Vegetation (cutting, clearing, & cleaning. (h) Recording Fees (Reg. of Deeds) (i) Towing Charges (from private property) 0) Pest Control & Exterminating Charges 30.1 Eligible charges, fees and fines Municipal charges liens may be imposed under this Bylaw for unpaid charges, fees and fines only under the following town bylaws, town regulations, statutes or state regulations: General Bylaws Article V, Section 18, Framingham Wetlands Protection Bylaw Article V, Section 22, Nuisance Bylaw Article V, Section 24, Bylaw Concerning Lodging Houses Article VI, Section 3, Unregistered Cars Article VI, Section 4, Rubbish and Refuse Zoning Bylaws State Statutes and Regulations State Building Code 780 CMR Fire Code 527 CMR State Sanitary Code, 105 CMR 410 (Minimum Standards of Fitness for Human Habitation) General Laws chapter 40, Section 41D (Non - criminal disposition) General Laws chapter 111, Section 31C (Atmospheric pollution) General Laws chapter 111, Sections 122 -125 (Nuisances) General Laws chapter 111, Section 127A (State Sanitary Code) General Laws chapter 111, Section 127B (Dwellings Unfit For Human Habitation) General Laws chapter 131, Section 40 (Wetlands Protection Bylaw) General Laws chapter 139, Section 3 (Dilapidated Buildings) General Laws chapter 143, Sections 6 -9 (Dilapidated Buildings) General Laws chapter 148A (Building and Fire Code) 30.1 Recording of Lien Town Meeting Journal 282 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report A lien authorized under this act shall take effect upon recording of the unpaid municipal charge, fee or fine, by parcel of land and by the name of the property owner assessed for the fine in the southern district of the registry of deeds of Middlesex County. 30.2 Commitment of Charge, Fee or Fine If a charge, fee or fine, which is secured by a municipal charges lien, remains unpaid when the assessors are preparing a real estate tax list and warrant to be committed under General Laws chapter 59, §53, then the board or officer in charge of the collection of the municipal charge, fee or fine shall certify such charge, fee or fine to the assessors, who shall add the charge, fee or fine to the tax on the property to which it relates and commit it with the warrant to the collector of taxes as part of the tax. 30.3 Exempt Properties If the property to which such charge, fee or fine relates is tax exempt, the charge, fee or fine shall be committed as the tax. 30.4 Discharge of Lien A lien under this section may be discharged by filing in the southern district of the registry of deeds of Middlesex County, a certificate from the tax collector that all municipal charges, fees or fines constituting the lien, together with any interest and costs thereon, have been paid or legally abated. 30.5 Costs All costs of recording or discharging a lien under this act shall be borne by the owner of the property. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen October 22, 2013 Voted: That the Town amend its General Bylaws by adding a new bylaw entitled "Municipal Lien Bylaw: Municipal Charges, Fees and Fines: as set forth in the Town Meeting Warrant and as attached memorandum. Approved by the Attorney General on February 18, 2014. ARTICLE 20 - ATTACHMENT To see if the town will vote to amend its General Bylaws by adding a new Bylaw entitled "Municipal Liens Bylaw: Municipal Charges, Fees and Fines" as follows: ARTICLE V §30 Municipal Liens Bylaw: Municipal Charges, Fees and Fines This Bylaw is adopted pursuant to Chapter 19 of the Acts of 2013 for the purpose of protecting the public health, safety and welfare by providing a more effective means of enforcing the town's Bylaws to address properties that are a nuisance, blighted, or otherwise in violation of town Bylaws in order to encourage the maintenance of properties within the town in a clean and safe condition. 30.0 Municipal Charges, Fees and Fines Town Meeting Journal 283 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report The town of Framingham may impose a lien on property located within the town for any local charge, fee or fine that has not been paid by the due date, but only for those local charges, fees, and fines that are enumerated in this Bylaw. This lien shall be known as a municipal charges lien. For purposes of this Bylaw, local charge, fee or fine shall mean any charge, fee or fine imposed by the town under town bylaws, town regulations, statutes or state regulations and any charge, fee or fine imposed by a state court payable to the town as a result of any action initiated by town officials to enforce town bylaws, town regulations, statute or state regulations, but only for those local charges, fees, and fines that are enumerated in this Bylaw. Municipal charges and fees shall include all costs and fees incurred by the town for remediation of a property that is in violation of any bylaw, regulation, or statute set forth in this Bylaw, including but not limited to: (a) Trash & Debris clean up charges (labor) (b) Trash & Debris clean up charges (dumpster) (c) Securing Structure (boarding up) (d) Demolition (labor, materials, and dumpster) (e) Power Washing (f) Painting Graffiti (labor & materials) (g) Overgrown Vegetation (cutting, clearing, & cleaning. (h) Recording Fees (Reg. of Deeds) (i) Towing Charges (from private property) 0) Pest Control & Exterminating Charges 30.1 Eligible charges, fees and fines Municipal charges liens may be imposed under this Bylaw for unpaid charges, fees and fines only under the following town bylaws, town regulations, statutes or state regulations: General Bylaws Article V, Section 18, Framingham Wetlands Protection Bylaw Article V, Section 22, Nuisance Bylaw Article V, Section 24, Bylaw Concerning Lodging Houses Article VI, Section 3, Unregistered Cars Article VI, Section 4, Rubbish and Refuse Zoning Bylaws State Statutes and Regulations State Building Code 780 CMR Fire Code 527 CMR State Sanitary Code, 105 CMR 410 (Minimum Standards of Fitness for Human Habitation) General Laws chapter 40, Section 41D (Non - criminal disposition) General Laws chapter 111, Section 31C (Atmospheric pollution) General Laws chapter 111, Sections 122 -125 (Nuisances) General Laws chapter 111, Section 127A (State Sanitary Code) General Laws chapter 111, Section 127B (Dwellings Unfit For Human Habitation) General Laws chapter 131, Section 40 (Wetlands Protection Bylaw) Town Meeting Journal 284 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report General Laws chapter 139, Section 3 (Dilapidated Buildings) General Laws chapter 143, Sections 6 -9 (Dilapidated Buildings) General Laws chapter 148A (Building and Fire Code) 30.1 Recording of Lien A lien authorized under this act shall take effect upon recording of the unpaid municipal charge, fee or fine, by parcel of land and by the name of the property owner assessed for the fine in the southern district of the registry of deeds of Middlesex County. 30.2 Commitment of Charge, Fee or Fine If a charge, fee or fine, which is secured by a municipal charges lien, remains unpaid when the assessors are preparing a real estate tax list and warrant to be committed under General Laws chapter 59, §53, then the board or officer in charge of the collection of the municipal charge, fee or fine shall certify such charge, fee or fine to the assessors, who shall add the charge, fee or fine to the tax on the property to which it relates and commit it with the warrant to the collector of taxes as part of the tax. 30.3 Exempt Properties If the property to which such charge, fee or fine relates is tax exempt, the charge, fee or fine shall be committed as the tax. 30.4 Discharge of Lien A lien under this section may be discharged by filing in the southern district of the registry of deeds of Middlesex County, a certificate from the tax collector that all municipal charges, fees or fines constituting the lien, together with any interest and costs thereon, have been paid or legally abated. 30.5 Costs All costs of recording or discharging a lien under this act shall be borne by the owner of the property. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. ARTICLE 20 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS October 22, 2013 Failed: I move to refer Article 20 to Sponsor. Kevin Gatlin, Precinct 1 Standing Committee on Public Safety Vice Chair ARTICLE 21 To see if the Town will vote to amend its General Bylaws by inserting a new bylaw as follows: ARTICLE VIII, §7 REGULATION OF DONATION COLLECTION BINS The purpose of this Bylaw is to protect the public health, safety and welfare, to address the proliferation of donation collection bins within the Town of Framingham, and provide regulations to ensure that donation collection bins are located and maintained so as to promote public safety, health and welfare, in a clean and safe Town Meeting Journal 285 Town of Framingham condition. 7.0 Definitions 2013 Annual Town Report As used in this section, the following terms shall have the meaning indicated: Donation Collection Bin — Any enclosed receptacle or container made of metal, steel, fiberglass, wood, or similar product designed or intended for the donation and the temporary storage of clothing, books or other goods and materials, which is accessible to and allows the public to deposit goods without assistance, and which is owned, operated or controlled by an entity other than the owner or lessee of the lot on which it is located. Operator — Any person or legal entity that owns, operates or is otherwise in control of a donation collection bin in the Town of Framingham. 7.1 Prohibitions and Standards A. It shall be unlawful for any person to place a donation collection bin within the Town of Framingham without first obtaining an annual license from the Building Commissioner as hereinafter provided. Each operator who seeks to place a donation collection bin in the Town shall complete a written application on a yearly basis on a form provided by the Building Commissioner. A donation collection bin subject to the provisions of this chapter must have clearly identified, in writing on its face the name, address, and telephone number of the entity or organization that is maintaining the donation collection bin. No further advertising shall be permitted on the donation collection bin. B. A license for a donation collection bin may be granted only in accordance with and subject to the following provisions, conditions and restrictions: (1) Donation collection bin licenses may be granted only for properties owned or leased by a non - profit entity and used for non - profit purposes in Business or manufacturing Zoning Districts, but excluding the Central Business District, and churches and other houses of worship in any Zoning District. Only one donation collection bin is allowed per property, which includes all contiguous land in common ownership. (2) The donation collection bin shall be appropriately located so as to not interfere with sight triangles, on site circulation, required setbacks, landscaping, parking or any other zoning requirements and shall be placed on a concrete or other paved surface. The donation collection bin shall not be place at any location directly abutting a residential property and shall comply with all setbacks for accessory structures under the Zoning Bylaws. All donation collection bins shall be properly screened from view as approved by the Building Commissioner or his designee and shall not consume any available parking spaces required for the permitting or zoning requirements of the premises where sited. The donation collection bin shall be placed such that there is safe and convenient pedestrian and vehicular access to it. Town Meeting Journal 286 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report (3) The donation collection bin shall be of the type that is enclosed by use of a receiving door and locked so that the contents of the bin may not be accessed by anyone other than those responsible for the retrieval of the contents. (4) Each donation collection bin shall not cover a ground surface area in excess of five feet by five feet, nor be more than six feet in height. (5) Each donation collection bin must be regularly emptied of its contents so that it does not overflow. Used clothing or other donated goods and materials may not be placed about the surrounding area. All donation collection bins must be maintained in a state of good repair and in a neat and clean condition, and free of trash, debris, refuse or like material. 7.2 Application for License A. Any person or entity desiring a license under this chapter shall file with the Building Commissioner an original and one copy of an application, submitted under oath, in writing on a form furnished by the Building Commissioner. B. The application shall set forth the following information: (1) The applicant's name, business name, business address and telephone number as well as the name, address and telephone number of the person or persons responsible for maintaining each donation collection bin which shall be posted on each bin as required by Section 7.1. (2) Whether the applicant is an individual, a partnership, a corporation or another entity, and if another entity, a full description thereof and whether the entity is a non - profit organization. (3) If the applicant is an individual, the applicant's residential address. (4) If the applicant is a partnership, the full name and address of each partner. (5) If the applicant is a corporation or other entity, in the case of a corporation, the full name and residential address of each major officer, the name and address of the registered agent and the address of the principle office. (6) A description of the donation collection bin to be covered by the license as well as the address where the donation collection bin will be located, including a site plan showing the proposed location of the donation collection bin on the property as well as existing conditions on the property. (7) If the applicant is not the owner of the property upon with the donation collection bin is to be located, the written notarized consent of the property owner must be attached to the application. The consent shall include the name, address, and telephone number of the owner, lessee or other person or legal entity in control of the property where each such donation collection bin shall be placed. Town Meeting Journal 287 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report (8) The regular interval schedule at which the operator or person identified in the license collects the items donated and performs regular maintenance. Said interval shall not exceed thirty days. The Building Commissioner or his designee shall deny a license application which does not comply with the requirements of this Bylaw. 7.3 Fees A. The application fee for a license for a donation collection bin shall be $150.00 for each donation collection bin. The license period for each donation collection bin shall be January 1 through December 31 of each year. B. Upon the granting of a license, a permit issued to the applicant shall be affixed to the donation collection bins used by the license holder prior to placement of the bin. The permit shall be clearly placed on the same side of the bin as the chute used to deposit donateditems. Next to the permit there shall be placed in clear lettering the name and telephone number of the operator. Upon the sale or transfer of a bin, a new license and permit shall be sought and if granted to a subsequent owner, the permit must be affixed to the bin prior to placement in service. 7.4 Applicability A. The provisions of this Bylaw shall apply to both existing and future donation collection bins located within the Town of Framingham. Property owners with existing donation collection bins prior to the effective date of this Bylaw shall come into compliance as follows: (1) Within sixty days of the effective date of this Bylaw, the operator shall file an application for a license as required under Section 7.2 for each existing donation collection bin. The application shall demonstrate how the existing donation collection bin complies with this Bylaw or show the proposed changes that shall be completed to achieve compliance. Within ninety days after the effective date of this Bylaw, each existing donation bin shall be brought into compliance with this Bylaw or removed from the Town, except as provided below. (2) For those existing donation collection bins that are located on properties in Business or Manufacturing Zoning Districts, but excluding the Central Business District, but which are not devoted to non - profit purposes as required by Section 7.1.B(1), one existing donation collection bin may continue to be located and operated on the property, provided that it can be brought into compliance with all other requirements of this Bylaw. The operator of each such prior nonconforming donation collection bin must apply for and receive an annual license as provided in this Bylaw. Upon sale of the property or the business located on the property on which such prior nonconforming donation collection bin is located, the prior nonconforming donation collection bin must be removed within ten days. 7.4 Violation, penalties and enforcement A. Any person, entity, partnership, firm or corporation violating any of the provisions of this Bylaw shall be punished by a fine of not less than $50.00, but not exceeding $100.00 for each individual violation. Town Meeting Journal 288 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report B. Each violation of any of the provisions of this chapter and each day the same is violated shall be deemed and taken to be a separate and distinct offense. C. The owner, lessee, or other person or legal entity in control of the property where the donation collection bin is being maintained and the operator of said bin in violation of this Section shall be jointly and severally liable for each violation thereof. D. The Building Commissioner or his designee may issue an enforcement order for any failure to comply with the provisions of this Bylaw. E. The Building Commissioner or his designee shall enforce this Bylaw. F. In the discretion of the enforcing officer, a noncriminal penalty of $50.00 for each violation may be imposed as provided in G.L. c. 40 §21D and Article X, Section I of the General Bylaws. 7.5 Severability In the event that any provision of this Bylaw shall be deemed illegal or otherwise unenforceable by a court of competent jurisdiction, then only that specific provision shall not be enforced, and all other sections shall remain in full force and effect. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Board of Selectmen October 22, 2013 Voted: That the Town amend its General Bylaws by inserting a new Bylaw, Article VIII, §7 Regulation of Donation Collection Bins, attached hereto and distributed as a handout at this Town Meeting. Approved by the Attorney General on February 18, 2014. ARTICLE 21 ATTACHMENT ARTICLE VIII, §7 REGULATION OF DONATION COLLECTION BINS The purpose of this Bylaw is to protect the public health, safety and welfare, to address the proliferation of donation collection bins within the Town of Framingham, and provide regulations to ensure that donation collection bins are located and maintained so as to promote public safety, health and welfare, in a clean and safe condition. 7.0 Definitions As used in this section, the following terms shall have the meaning indicated: Donation Collection Bin — Any enclosed receptacle or container made of metal, steel, fiberglass, wood, or similar product designed or intended for the donation and the temporary storage of clothing, books or other goods and materials, which is accessible to and allows the public to Town Meeting Journal 289 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report deposit goods without assistance, and which is owned, operated or controlled by an entity other than the owner or lessee of the lot on which it is located. Operator — Any person or legal entity that owns, operates or is otherwise in control of a donation collection bin in the Town of Framingham. 7.1 Prohibitions and Standards A. It shall be unlawful for any person to place a donation collection bin within the Town of Framingham without first obtaining an annual license from the Building Commissioner as hereinafter provided. Each operator who seeks to place a donation collection bin in the Town shall complete a written application on a yearly basis on a form provided by the Building Commissioner. A donation collection bin subject to the provisions of this chapter must have clearly identified, in writing on its face the name, address, and telephone number of the entity or organization that is maintaining the donation collection bin. No further advertising shall be permitted on the donation collection bin. B. A license for a donation collection bin may be granted only in accordance with and subject to the following provisions, conditions and restrictions: (1) Donation collection bin licenses may be granted only for properties owned or leased by a non - profit entity and used for non - profit purposes in Business or manufacturing Zoning Districts, but excluding the Central Business District, and churches and other houses of worship in any Zoning District. Only one donation collection bin is allowed per property, which includes all contiguous land in common ownership. (2) The donation collection bin shall be appropriately located so as to not interfere with sight triangles, on site circulation, required setbacks, landscaping, parking or any other zoning requirements and shall be placed on a concrete or other paved surface. The donation collection bin shall not be place at any location directly abutting a residential property and shall comply with all setbacks for accessory structures under the Zoning Bylaws. All donation collection bins shall be properly screened from view as approved by the Building Commissioner or his designee and shall not consume any available parking spaces required for the permitting or zoning requirements of the premises where sited. The donation collection bin shall be placed such that there is safe and convenient pedestrian and vehicular access to it. (3) The donation collection bin shall be of the type that is enclosed by use of a receiving door and locked so that the contents of the bin may not be accessed by anyone other than those responsible for the retrieval of the contents. (4) Each donation collection bin shall not cover a ground surface area in excess of five feet by five feet, nor be more than six feet in height. Town Meeting Journal 290 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report (5) Each donation collection bin must be regularly emptied of its contents so that it does not overflow. Used clothing or other donated goods and materials may not be placed about the surrounding area. All donation collection bins must be maintained in a state of good repair and in a neat and clean condition, and free of trash, debris, refuse or like material. 7.2 Application for License A. Any person or entity desiring a license under this chapter shall file with the Building Commissioner an original and one copy of an application, submitted under oath, in writing on a form furnished by the Building Commissioner. B. The application shall set forth the following information: (1) The applicant's name, business name, business address and telephone number as well as the name, address and telephone number of the person or persons responsible for maintaining each donation collection bin which shall be posted on each bin as required by Section 7.1. (2) Whether the applicant is an individual, a partnership, a corporation or another entity, and if another entity, a full description thereof and whether the entity is a non - profit organization. (3) If the applicant is an individual, the applicant's residential address. (4) If the applicant is a partnership, the full name and address of each partner. (5) If the applicant is a corporation or other entity, in the case of a corporation, the full name and residential address of each major officer, the name and address of the registered agent and the address of the principle office. (6) A description of the donation collection bin to be covered by the license as well as the address where the donation collection bin will be located, including a site plan showing the proposed location of the donation collection bin on the property as well as existing conditions on the property. (7) If the applicant is not the owner of the property upon with the donation collection bin is to be located, the written notarized consent of the property owner must be attached to the application. The consent shall include the name, address, and telephone number of the owner, lessee or other person or legal entity in control of the property where each such donation collection bin shall be placed. (8) The regular interval schedule at which the operator or person identified in the license collects the items donated and performs regular maintenance. Said interval shall not exceed thirty days. The Building Commissioner or his designee shall deny a license application which does not comply with the requirements of this Bylaw. 7.3 Fees Town Meeting Journal 291 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report A. The application fee for a license for a donation collection bin shall be $150.00 for each donation collection bin. The license period for each donation collection bin shall be January 1 through December 31 of each year. B. Upon the granting of a license, a permit issued to the applicant shall be affixed to the donation collection bins used by the license holder prior to placement of the bin. The permit shall be clearly placed on the same side of the bin as the chute used to deposit donateditems. Next to the permit there shall be placed in clear lettering the name and telephone number of the operator. Upon the sale or transfer of a bin, a new license and permit shall be sought and if granted to a subsequent owner, the permit must be affixed to the bin prior to placement in service. 7.4 Applicability A. The provisions of this Bylaw shall apply to both existing and future donation collection bins located within the Town of Framingham. Property owners with existing donation collection bins prior to the effective date of this Bylaw shall come into compliance as follows: (1) Within sixty days of the effective date of this Bylaw, the operator shall file an application for a license as required under Section 7.2 for each existing donation collection bin. The application shall demonstrate how the existing donation collection bin complies with this Bylaw or show the proposed changes that shall be completed to achieve compliance. Within ninety days after the effective date of this Bylaw, each existing donation bin shall be brought into compliance with this Bylaw or removed from the Town, except as provided below. (2) For those existing donation collection bins that are located on properties in Business or Manufacturing Zoning Districts, but excluding the Central Business District, but which are not devoted to non - profit purposes as required by Section 7.1.B(1), one existing donation collection bin may continue to be located and operated on the property, provided that it can be brought into compliance with all other requirements of this Bylaw. The operator of each such prior nonconforming donation collection bin must apply for and receive an annual license as provided in this Bylaw. Upon sale of the property or the business located on the property on which such prior nonconforming donation collection bin is located, the prior nonconforming donation collection bin must be removed within ten days. 7.5 Violation, penalties and enforcement A. Any person, entity, partnership, firm or corporation violating any of the provisions of this Bylaw shall be punished by a fine of not less than $50.00, but not exceeding $100.00 for each individual violation. B. Each violation of any of the provisions of this chapter and each day the same is violated shall be deemed and taken to be a separate and distinct offense. C. The owner, lessee, or other person or legal entity in control of the property where the donation collection bin is being maintained and the operator of said bin in violation of this Section shall be jointly and severally liable for each violation thereof. Town Meeting Journal 292 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report D. The Building Commissioner or his designee may issue an enforcement order for any failure to comply with the provisions of this Bylaw. E. The Building Commissioner or his designee shall enforce this Bylaw. F. In the discretion of the enforcing officer, a noncriminal penalty of $50.00 for each violation may be imposed as provided in G.L. c. 40 §21D and Article X, Section 1 of the General Bylaws. 7.5 Severabilitv In the event that any provision of this Bylaw shall be deemed illegal or otherwise unenforceable by a court of competent jurisdiction, then only that specific provision shall not be enforced, and all other sections shall remain in full force and effect. ARTICLE 21 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS October 22, 2013 Failed: Public Safety Standing Committee moved: Amend Article 21 to change stated licensing fee to $50. Kathleen McCarthy, Precinct 10 Chair Standing Committee on Public Safety Chair ARTICLE 22 To see if the Town will vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw by adding to Section IV, Special Regulations, G 3, Lot Area Regulations, 5 (b), Projections into Setbacks, subparagraph (b) a new class of exceptions defined in subparagraph (2) below in italics so that the entire 5 (b) section shall be as follows: 5. Setback Regulations (a.) Front and Side Setback Requirements where a minimum depth of setback is specified in Section IV, G, 2, no building or structure shall be erected within the specified distance from the applicable lot line, except as permitted hereunder. (I.) Uncovered steps and ramps, and walls and fences no greater than six feet in height above the natural grade, may be permitted in a setback. (2) A portico over a front or a side doorway, or both, including a pediment, triangular- shaped or otherwise, supporting columns and decorative pilasters, over a landing or an entrance area, open or enclosed, the entrance area not being more than fifty (50) square feet in area. Excluded from this exception are porticos in excess of one -story in height. Sponsor: Zoning Board of Appeals October 22, 2013 Voted: That Article 22 be referred back to Sponsor. ARTICLE 22 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS October 22, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move that the Town vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw by adding to Section IV, Special Regulations, G3, Lot Area Regulations, 5(b), Projections into Setbacks, Town Meeting Journal 293 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report subparagraph (b) a new class of exceptions defined in subparagraph (2) below in italics so that the entire 5(b) section shall be as written in the warrant. Kevin P. Crotty, Precinct 7 Chair ARTICLE 23 To see if the Town of Framingham will vote to accept the provisions of Chapter 43D of the Massachusetts General Laws, and to approve the filing of an application with the Massachusetts Interagency Permitting Board to designate the following properties as Priority Development Sites under said Chapter 431): land at 86R New York Ave, 2 California Avenue, 0 Pleasant Street Connector, 16 Pleasant Street Connector, 1651 Worcester Road, 1656 Worcester Road, 1660 Worcester Road, 1661 Worcester Road, 1667 Worcester Road, 1668 Worcester Road, 1670 Worcester Road, 1671 Worcester Road, 1699 Worcester Road, 1701 Worcester Road, 1832 Worcester Road, 1834 Worcester Road and 1891 Worcester Road, as presented in the background information of the warrant submitted to Fall Special Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board October 22, 2013 Voted: That Article 23 be referred back to Sponsor. ARTICLE 23 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS October 22, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move that the Town vote to accept the provisions of Chapter 43D of the Massachusetts General Laws, and to approve the filing of an application with the Massachusetts Interagency Permitting Board to designate the following properties as Priority Development Sites under said Chapter 431): land as specified in the warrant and as presented in the background information of the warrant submitted to Fall Special Town Meeting. Kevin P. Crotty, Precinct 7 Chair ARTICLE 24 To see if the Town will vote to amend the Framingham Zoning Map by rezoning the following parcels: 3, 7 and 9 Vernon Street, 8 and 12 Library Street and 18 Edgell Road and abutting said lots to the center line of Vernon Street, Library Street, and Edgell Road from Office and Professional District (P), Business District (B) and Single Family Residential District (R -1), to Neighborhood Business District (B -1) as presented in the background information in the warrant submitted to Fall Special Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board October 22, 2013 Voted: That Article 24 be referred back to the Sponsor with the concurrence of the Sponsor. ARTICLE 25 Town Meeting Journal 294 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report To see if the Town will vote to amend the Framingham Zoning Bylaw by adding new definitions to Section I.E and furthermore by adding a new Section IV.S. Agriculture and Open Space Preservation Development Bylaw, as presented in the background information in the warrant submitted to Fall Special Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board October 22, 2013 Voted: That Article 25 be referred back to Sponsor. ARTICLE 25 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS October 22, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move that the Town vote to amend the Framingham Zoning Bylaw by amending Section I.E. by adding new defmitions and additionally adding a new Section IV.S. Agriculture Open Space Preservation Development as attached and presented in the handout at Fall Special Town Meeting. Kevin P. Crotty, Precinct 7 Chair ARTICLE 25 ATTACHMENT I.E. Definitions (AOS Preservation Development) Active Farm: Land located in the Town of Framingham utilized for agriculture or horticulture purposes, having a minimum of 15 acres, enrolled in M.G.L. c. 61A and consisting of one or more contiguous parcels in one ownership throughout or any combination of parcels of land consolidated under a Purchase and Sale Agreement where all such owners jointly apply for Agriculture Open Space Preservation Development Special Permit and does not have a Conservation Restriction or Agricultural Preservation Restriction on the Active Farm. Agricultural Preservation Restriction (APR): A restriction and agreement in perpetuity with owners of farmland, in accordance with M.G.L. c. 184, § 31. An APR is a legally- binding set of restrictions that is monitored and enforced by the Massachusetts Department of Agricultural Resources, a town conservation commission and /or a land trust. Farmland owners may voluntarily enter into these agreements by selling the APR for a negotiated price based on the appraised value of the restriction. Conservation Restriction (CR): A restriction and agreement in perpetuity for the protection of farmland and /or Open Space, in accordance with M.G.L. c. 184, § 31. A CR is a legally binding set of restrictions that is monitored and enforced by the Massachusetts Department of Conservation Services, the Town' Conservation Commission and /or a land trust. Farmland owners may voluntarily enter into these agreements by selling a CR for a negotiated price based on the appraised values of the restricted land. Developable Agriculture Open Space (Developable AOS): The buildable land on an Active Farm, as determined by a Professional Engineer or Land Surveyor licensed in the Commonwealth of Town Meeting Journal 295 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report Massachusetts. DAOS shall not include wetlands and areas with slopes greater than 15% as determined by the common engineering computation services as reviewed and endorsed by the Town Engineer. Development Parcel: as no greater than 30% of the total Developable Agriculture Open Space, as defined herein, on the Active Farm or Open Space Parcel. Open Space Parcel: Land consisting of 10 acres or more of undeveloped land that has not been protected from development, nor has a conservation restriction or easement. ARTICLE 25 SECTION IV.S. Agriculture and Open Space Preservation Development District 1. Purpose and Intent The Agricultural and Open Space Preservation Development ( AOSPD) District shall apply to Active Farms and /or open space parcels. The purpose of the AOSPD is to preserve land which, by virtue of its soil composition, acreage, location adjacent to and contiguous with other farmland or preserved open space forming discrete blocks of land, and its lack of protection under existing zoning or other laws, comprises the critical unprotected farmland and open space areas of the Town of Framingham. The intent of the AOSPD is to: a. Promote and protect the practice of farming and open space through conservation of those lands for future agricultural use, habitat, or recreational opportunities; b. Maintain an adequate base of agricultural land and activity in Framingham to help ensure the continued economic viability of local farming and thereby contributing to the continued availability of agricultural supported services; c. Create a unique neighborhood setting while preserving important farming resources and open space; and d. Promote land use consistent with the Town's Master Plan and Open Space & Recreation Plan. 2. Applicability a. To qualify as an Active Farm and /or Open Space Parcel the proposed land shall be: i. an active farm and /or open space parcel; Town Meeting Journal 296 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report ii. a minimum of 15 acres for an Active Farm and 10 acres for an open space parcel which may be a combination of contiguous parcels which shall all be located within Framingham; and iii. located within a Zoning District that allows residential dwellings. 3. Agricultural and Open Space Preservation Development Requirements The development of the Active Farm and /or Open Space Parcel shall require the following conditions: i. The maximum area of the Active Farm and /or Open Space Parcel that may be utilized for residential dwelling construction is 30 percent of the Developable Agriculture Open Space (Developable AOS) as determined by a Professional Land Surveyor or Engineer licensed in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. The remaining 70 percent of the Developable AOS and non - developable AOS shall be preserved in accordance with Section 4.a -e. herein. ii. Dimensional Regulations The Planning Board may allow reductions in the dimensional requirements of the underlying zoning district set forth in Section 1V.G Dimensional Standards to the extent allowed in the following Table of Dimensional Regulations, where such reductions will result in better design and /or improved protection of natural and scenic resources. The Planning Board shall not approve an AOSPD that does not comply with the minimum standards in the following Table of Dimensional Regulations. Table of Dimensional Regulations' ' Reduction based on Section IV.G Dimensional Standards 2 For any lot on private sewer and /or water, individual lot areas shall be a minimum of I0,000sgft per bedroom and shall comply to Section IV.S.3.iii.5)., herein. 3 Dwellings on individual building lot 4 Dwellings on a common lot Town Meeting Journal 297 Per dwelling unit Individual Lot Frontage 1/3 of the minimum required Individual Lot Areal 1/3 of the minimum required Side and Rear Setback '/2 of the minimum required Side and Rear Building Separation 20 eet ' Reduction based on Section IV.G Dimensional Standards 2 For any lot on private sewer and /or water, individual lot areas shall be a minimum of I0,000sgft per bedroom and shall comply to Section IV.S.3.iii.5)., herein. 3 Dwellings on individual building lot 4 Dwellings on a common lot Town Meeting Journal 297 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report iii. Design Standards: The Development Parcel shall be consistent with the following Site Development and Building Design Standards. 1) Townhouse Residential: Townhouse dwellings with no more than two attached townhouse dwelling units. The Planning Board by an affirmative vote of at least four members may allow three attached dwelling units. Townhouse residential dwellings shall be designed to blend in with the surrounding existing residential dwellings in the area and shall appear as a single family dwelling. 2) Types of units: To assure internal diversity and continuity with surrounding development, single - family dwellings are required within a townhouse development. Not more than 60 percent of the dwelling units on any Development Parcel subject to these provisions shall be townhouse dwellings containing two or more units. 3) Layout of buildings: To maintain the visual scale of the community, each townhouse dwelling unit shall have its own exterior entrances. 4) Streets and Utilities: All streets, whether public or private, shall be designed and constructed in accordance with the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials (AASHTO) "Guidelines for Geometric Design of Very Low - Volume Local Roads," dated 2001 and "Complete Streets Policies" of the Massachusetts Department of Transportation. 5) Water and Sewer Facilities and Systems and other utilities: Whether public or private, shall be designed and constructed in accordance with the Design Standards under the Subdivision Rules and Regulations. The Planning Board may waive such design standards at the request of the Department of Public Works provided the Board determines such exceptions are in the public interest, and that the waiver furthers the purposes of this Section. Individual or community septic systems may be allowed, subject to Board of Health and /or DEP approval, regulations, conditions and restrictions. Public water and sewer infrastructure shall not be constructed or paid for by the Town. 6) Drainage: The Planning Board shall require the use of non - structural stormwater management techniques and other drainage techniques that reduce impervious surface and enable infiltration utilizing "Low Impact Development Techniques" for Town Meeting Journal 298 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report stormwater management recommended by the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection. 7) Developable Location: Development shall be located to maintain views of open agricultural lands and open space from nearby public ways and public and private lands. The Developable Area shall be sited on the non - essential area of the active farm and /or open space parcel. 8) Buffering: The Developable AOS shall be buffered by a 100' wide vegetated strip for an Active Farm and 50' wide vegetated strip for an Open Space Parcel that shall be preserved and /or installed and maintain separation from the Active Farm and /or Open Space Parcel. Vegetated strip shall be included and located within the land area of the Development Parcel. 9) Compliance: The development must comply with all the requirements of Section IV.R.3.d.2., 4., 9 -18. under the Framingham Zoning By -law. iv. Affordable Housing Requirement: The Development Parcel must comply with all the requirements of Section IV.O. Affordable Housing under the Framingham Zoning By- law. 4. APRs or CRs: An Active Farm and /or Open Space Parcel shall be required to meet the following requirements: a. The entire Active Farm and /or Open Space Parcel and non - developable area shall be placed under an APR or CR in perpetuity prior to the issuance of the first building permit. b. No buildings shall be allowed within the APR or CR area, except for buildings existing on the Active Farm and /or Open Space Parcel at the time of the application, and except that up to an additional 5% of the area may be used for barns, other accessory farm buildings, and farm store. c. The APR or CR may be held by the Town of Framingham, a land trust, or the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. In no event may the APR or CR in any manner be combined, included or joined with or considered as part of the individual dwelling lots or units within a Development Parcel. In all cases, the terms of the APR or CR must be Town Meeting Journal 299 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report reviewed and approved by the Planning Board and Town Counsel. The farming rights on any land subject to an APR or CR may be sold or leased to a farmer. d. The APR or CR shall be drafted to include the provision that no active recreation facilities shall occur on the preserved land. e. All of the above restrictions must be written into the APR or CR. 5. Application Review a. Application Submittal i. Application: The Applicant shall apply for a Special Permit from the Planning Board. The Applicant shall submit all materials required within the Framingham Subdivision Rules and Regulations for a Definitive Subdivision as described in Section VLB., C., D., E., F. b. Approval i. The review procedure shall be in conformance with M.G.L. c. 40A, §§ 9, 11 and 17 and Section V.E. of the Framingham Zoning By -law and other permitting and approval processes as may be applicable. The Planning Board may require the Applicant to fund Project Review Consultants to assist in the technical review of the proposal in accordance with the Planning Board's Administrative Rules and Regulation and M.G.L. c.44, § 53D. c. Severability Any determination that a particular provision or set of provisions in this Section IV.S. are invalid or unenforceable shall not render ineffective, unenforceable, or inapplicable the remainder of this Section. ARTICLE 26 To see if the Town will vote to amend the Framingham Zoning By -law by adding new definitions to Section LE and by adding a new Section IV.T. Agriculture and Open Space Transfer of Development Rights, as presented in the background information in the warrant submitted to Fall Special Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board October 23, 2013 Voted: That Article 26 be referred back to Sponsor with the concurrence of the Sponsor. Town Meeting Journal 300 Town of Framingham ARTICLE 27 2013 Annual Town Report To see if the Town will vote to amend the Framingham Zoning Bylaw by adding a new Section IILP. Medical Marijuana Dispensary and Cultivation Center, as presented in the background information in the warrant submitted to Fall Special Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board October 23, 2013 Failed: That the Town amend the Framingham Zoning Bylaw by adding a new Section III.P. Medical Marijuana Dispensary and Cultivation Center as attached and presented in the handout at Fall Special Town Meeting. 53 voting in favor, 44 opposed, 2 abstentions ARTICLE 27 ATTACHMENT SECTION III.P. MEDICAL MARIJUANA DISPENSARY AND CULTIVATION CENTER 1. Purpose and Intent. The purpose of this By -law is to provide appropriate zoning regulations for Medical Marijuana Treatment Centers and to establish overlay districts for Registered Marijuana Dispensary (RMD) uses that comply with state law and regulations. The intent of this section is to: a. Establish specific zoning standards and regulations for a RMD; b. Protect the public health, safety and welfare of Framingham residents and the community; and C. Provide site design standards and permitting requirements for a RMD. 2. Definitions Medical Marijuana Treatment Center (MMTC): A not - for - profit entity registered under 105 CMR 725.100, to be known as a Registered Marijuana Dispensary (RMD), that acquires, cultivates, possesses, processes (including development of related products such as edible marijuana - infused product, tinctures, aerosols, oils, or ointments), transfers, transports, sells, distributes, dispenses, or administers marijuana, related supplies, or educational materials to registered qualifying patients or their personal caregivers. Unless otherwise specified, RMD refers to the site(s) of dispensing, cultivation, and preparation of marijuana. Terms Not Defined Any terms not defined in this Section but defined elsewhere in the Town By -laws, Building and Board of Health Regulations or Commonwealth of Massachusetts laws and Town Meeting Journal 301 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report regulations shall have the meanings given therein to the extent the same are not inconsistent with this Section. 3. Applicability a. All RMD activities shall require a special permit from the Planning Board. b. A RMD shall be located within Medical Marijuana Dispensary and Cultivation Center Overlay District. 4. Separation of Use a. Requirements A RMD shall not be allowed or permitted upon any parcel or any portion of which is at the time of establishment within: i. 1,000 feet from a parcel on which another RMD has been established; and ii. 500 feet from a parcel containing a school, licensed registered daycare facility, playground, park, recreation center, youth center or where children commonly congregate; or iii. within a Single Family Residential Zoning District or General Residential Zoning District. The distance between the RMD and uses referenced herein, shall be measured in a straight line, without regard for intervening structures, from any parcel line of the real property on which the RMD is located, to the nearest point on a parcel line of the real property, referenced herein. b. Residential Use and Residential Zoning District No marijuana or marijuana based products shall be sold or grown or cultivated, interior or exterior to a residential dwelling unit, residential use, or mixed -use residential building or within a residential zoning district except if a hardship certificate is granted by the Department of Public Health according to 105 CMR 725.035. 5. Design Standards, Off - street Parking and Loading Requirements a. Site Plan Review A RMD shall require site plan review and shall comply with the regulations of Section IV.I. of this Zoning By -law. b. Basic Requirements A RMD shall be designed and constructed in accordance with the requirements of the underlying zoning district and with the requirements of all applicable provisions of the Zoning By -Law including Section W.K. Highway Overlay District Regulations for site layout. Town Meeting Journal 302 Town of Framingham c. Off - street Parking 2013 Annual Town Report Off - street parking facilities for a RMD shall conform to all regulations and design standards set forth in Section IV.B. of the Zoning By -law. a). A standalone dispensary facility shall be considered as a "Other personal, consumer and retail services" occupancy type for the purpose of parking space count. b). A standalone cultivation facility shall be considered as a "Wholesale or non - retail business, warehouse or other storage facility" occupancy type for the purpose of parking space count. c). A joint dispensary and cultivation center shall be considered as a "R &D establishment, manufacturing, industrial service, or extractive industry" occupancy type for the purpose of parking space count. d. Premises Requirements i. Building Area a). A standalone dispensary facility shall not exceed 3,000 gross square feet for client dispensary and consultation area. b). A standalone cultivation facility shall not exceed 25,000 gross square feet. c). A joint dispensary and cultivation facility shall not exceed 30,000 gross square feet. d). A RMD must be located in a permanent building and may not be located in a trailer, cargo container or motor vehicle. e). The RMD shall be of adequate interior space to accommodate all activities inside the building so as not to have outside patient queuing on sidewalks, parking areas, or other areas outside the building. ii. Physical Appearance a). Marijuana, marijuana- infused products, or associated products shall not be displayed or clearly visible to a person from the exterior of the RMD. b). A RMD shall not display on the exterior of the facility advertisements for marijuana or any brand name, and may only identify the building by the registered name. c). A RMD shall not utilize graphics related to marijuana or paraphernalia on the exterior of the RMD or the building in which the RMD is located. iii. Drive -thru: a). A RMD may not have a drive -thru service. iv. Waste Disposal: a). The disposal of waste shall comply with 105 CMR 725.105(J). b). Outdoor storage of waste shall be screened with a locking fence. 6. Openness of Premises Any and all distribution, possession, storage, display, sales or other distribution of marijuana shall occur only within the restricted interior area of the RMD. Therefore, the RMD shall be designed and constructed such that no area or portion where marijuana is Town Meeting Journal 303 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report processed or stored is visible from the exterior; however, the entrance shall be fully visible from the public street or building frontage. 7. RNW Storage Requirements All requirements for storage of Medical Marijuana and products shall be in compliance with 105 CMR 725.105(D). 8. Cultivation, Acquisition and Distribution Requirements Cultivation of medical marijuana, marijuana - infused products, or associated products shall follow the regulations set forth in 105 CMR 725.105(B). 9. Operating License Required A Department of Public Health Registration and Compliance Certificate shall be required for the operation of a RMD within the Town of Framingham. 10. Additional Conditions, Limitations, and Safeguards a. Entitlement or vested rights to permitting No person shall be deemed to have any entitlement or vested rights to permitting under this By -law by virtue of having received any prior permit from the Town including, by way of example only, any zoning permit or any wholesale food manufacturer's license. In order to lawfully operate a RMD, a person must qualify for and obtain a special permit in accordance with the requirements of this By -law. b. Conflict of Laws In the event of any conflict between the provisions of this By -law and any other applicable state or local law, the stricter provision, as deemed by the Zoning Enforcement Officer, shall control. c. Severability Any determination that a particular provision or set of provisions in this Section III.P. are invalid or unenforceable shall not render ineffective, unenforceable, or inapplicable the remainder of this Section. d. Variance: No use variance maybe granted for a RMD. ARTICLE 27 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS October 23, 2013 Failed: On behalf of the Standing Committee on Planning and Zoning, I move that Section IILP. Medical Marijuana Dispensary and Cultivation Center as presented in the Main Motion under Article 27 be amended by adding the following wording as a new subsection IILP.IO.a.: "The Planning Board may not grant a waiver for standards and requirements specified within this Section IILP. ". and by renumbering the existing Sections IILP.I Oa., b., c. and d. as Sections IILP.IO.b., c., d., and e. Stephen Shull, Precinct 2 Standing Committee on Planning and Zoning Chair 41 voting in favor, 43 opposed, 11 abstentions October 23, 2013 Failed: On behalf of the Standing Committee on Planning and Zoning, I move that Section IILP. Medical Marijuana Dispensary and Cultivation Center as presented in the Main Motion under Article 27 be amended by adding the following wording "for the entire facility" at the end of Section IILP.5.d.i.b), and at the end of Section IILP.5.d.i.c). Town Meeting Journal 304 Town of Framingham Stephen Shull, Precinct 2 Standing Committee on Planning and Zoning Chair 36 voting in favor, 48 opposed, 12 abstentions 2013 Annual Town Report October 23, 2013 Passed: I move that section IILP. Medical Marijuana Dispensary and Cultivation Center as presented in the Main Motion under Article 27 be amended by adding the word "a" after the word "within" in subsection IILP.3.b. of the proposed bylaw so that this subsection will read "A RMD shall be located within a Medical Marijuana Dispensary and Cultivation Center Overlay District". Betty Muto, Precinct 12 Chair October 23, 2013 Failed: I moved that Article 27, Section 3b be deleted in its entirety and be replaced with the following: "A Registered Marijuana Dispensary shall be located within the Business (B) District." Dennis J. Paulsen, Precinct 9 31 voting in favor, 63 opposed, 5 abstentions October 23, 2013 Failed: I move that the words "500 feet from a parcel" as contained in Article 28, Section 4.a.ii. be amended to read "1000 feet from a parcel" John R. Dwyer, Precinct 1 9 voting in favor, 83 opposed, 3 abstentions ARTICLE 28 To see if the Town will vote to amend the Framingham Zoning Map by adding a new Medical Marijuana Dispensary and Cultivation Center Overlay District, as presented in the background information in the warrant submitted to Fall Special Town Meeting. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Planning Board October 23, 2013 Failed: That the Town amend the Framingham Zoning Map by adding a new Medical Marijuana Dispensary and Cultivation Center Overlay District as presented in the attached background information of the Town Meeting Warrant submitted for Fall Special Town Meeting. Failed 2/3' vote declared by Moderator. ARTICLE 28 ATTACHMENT Town Meeting Journal 305 Town of Framingham Article 28 2013 Annual Town Report Town Meeting Journal 306 Medical Marijuana Dispensary and Cultivation Center Overlay 10 -16 -2013 Town of Framingham Article 28 2013 Annual Town Report Town Meeting Journal 307 Medical Marijuana Dispensary and Cultivation Center Overlay 10 -16 -2013 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report NOVEMBER 21, 2013 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING ARTICLE 1 To see if the town will vote to authorize Fiscal Year 2014 General Fund budget transfers. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: Citizens' Petition November 21, 2013 Voted: That Article I be referred back to the Sponsor. ARTICLE 1 ADDITIONAL MOTIONS /AMENDMENTS November 21, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move that the Town raise and appropriate, transfer from available funds or otherwise provide $409,000 to add to the Finance Committee reserve fund. Kevin P. Crotty, Precinct 7 Chair November 21, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move to amend the motion for Article one by transferring from available funds $75,000 for the purpose of providing culturally- specific health services to low income Framingham residents. Said funds to be spent under the direction of the Town Manager. The remaining $334,000 be added to the Finance Committee's Reserve Fund. Pablo Maia, Precinct 9 November 21, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move to amend the motion for Article One, by transferring from available funds the sum of Twelve Thousand Dollars ($12,000) for a program that puts to work Framingham youth with extra challenges, so that they can become healthy, productive adults This effort is a project of the TEMPO Young Adult Resource Center, a program of the Wayside Youth and Family Support Network, on Henry Street in Framingham. Said funds to be spent under the direction of the Town Manager. The remaining funds to be added to the Finance Committee's Reserve Fund. Robert D. Cushing, Precinct 14 November 21, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move to amend the motion for Article one by transferring from available funds $8,000 to provide basic needs to homeless families currently placed in Framingham motels. Said funds to be spent under the direction of the Town Manager. The remaining $401,000 to be added to the Finance Committee's Reserve Fund. Edgardo A. Torres, Precinct 17 Town Meeting Journal 308 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report November 21, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move to amend the motion for Article one by transferring from available funds $25,000 to plan and stage a special event in Framingham to celebrate the 118 running of the Boston Marathon on April 21, 2014. Said funds to be spent under the direction of the Town Manager. The remaining $384,000 to be added to the Finance Committee's Reserve Fund. Jeffrey M. Cox, Precinct 14 November 21, 2013 Not voted on due to refer back: I move to amend the motion for Article 1 by transferring from available funds $14,900 to the Friends of Framingham Recreation or other non - profit organization for the purpose of providing a skate park for our youth. Judith Grove, Precinct 15 ARTICLE 2 To see if the Town will vote to fund collective bargaining agreement(s) with the Framingham Police Officers Union, adopt any necessary changes to the pay plans for Fiscal Years 2012, 2013 and 2014, and approve the settlement of Framingham Police Officers Union and Town of Framingham Department of Labor Relations Case No. MUP -07 -04926 pursuant to Art. II, Section 1.4 of the General Bylaws. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: CFO / HR November 21, 2013 Voted: That the Town fund the collective bargaining agreement with the Framingham Police Officers Union, adopt any necessary changes to the salary schedules for Fiscal Years 2012, 2013 and 2014, and approve the settlement of Framingham Police Officers Union and Town of Framingham, Department of Labor Relations Case No. MUP -07 -04926 pursuant to Art. II, Section 1.4 of the General Bylaws. Further, that the Town transfer $188,610 from the Miscellaneous/Unclassified Division Salary Reserve to the Police Division. ARTICLE 3 To see if the Town will vote to fund the collective bargaining agreement with the Framingham Police Dispatchers, SEW Local 888 and adopt any necessary changes to the Compensation Schedules. Pass any vote or take any action relative thereto. Sponsor: CFO / HR November 21, 2013 Voted: That the Town fund the collective bargaining agreement with the Framingham Police Dispatchers, SEW Local 888 and adopt any necessary changes to the salary schedules. Further, that the Town transfer $7,650 from the Miscellaneous/Unclassified Division Salary Reserve to the Police Division. ARTICLE 4 Town Meeting Journal 309 Town of Framingham 2013 Annual Town Report To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to petition the General Court for special legislation entitled "An act Authorizing the Town of Framingham to Continue the Employment of Police Officer Robert Tibor" until December 30, 2015, until the date of his retirement or until the date he is relieved of his duties by the Chief of Police, notwithstanding the fact that Officer Tibor will have reached 65 years of age as of December 30, 2013; or take any action related thereto. Sponsor: Citizens' Petition November 21, 2013 Voted: That the Board of Selectmen be authorized to petition the General Court for special legislation entitled "An Act Authorizing to Town of Framingham to Continue the Employment of Police Officer Robert Tibor" until December 30, 2015, until the date of his retirement or until the date he is relieved of his duties by the Chief of Police, notwithstanding the fact that Officer Tibor will have reached 65 years of age as of December 30, 2013; or take any action related thereto. Town Meeting Journal 310