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Pawtucket is a city of 71,148 residents founded in 1671, at the strategic falls of the Blackstone River and the upper tidewaters of Narragansett Bay. It is a city with a special place in the industrial history of the United States. For it was here at the Slater Mill Historic Site that Samuel Slater successfully constructed and operated machines for spinning cotton yarn in 1793. Besides textiles, a variety of machines and iron working shops grew up alongside the textile industry.
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Providence Business News Supplement
McCoy Stadium Event to Celebrate Team's Second Governors' Cup in Three Years
McCoy Stadium will host a victory celebration this Wednesday for the International League Champion Pawtucket Red Sox, who captured their second Governors' Cup in three years after a 4-1 victory over the Durham Bulls on Saturday night. The PawSox will next face the Omaha Storm Chasers Tuesday night in Charlotte, NC for the Triple-A National Championship.
The event will take place at 12:30 at McCoy Stadium, 1 Columbus Avenue, Pawtucket, RI.
"I congratulate the PawSox players, management and coaches on capturing the Governors' Cup for the second time in three years," Governor Chafee said. "The PawSox have delighted Rhode Island fans for four decades, and last week they once again gave the people of our state a big reason to cheer. We are proud to have the Governors' Cup back in Rhode Island, and I am proud to host this celebration with Mayor Grebien."
"The City of Pawtucket along with PawSox fans everywhere is extremely proud of the team's second Governors' Cup in three years," Mayor Grebien said. "The PawSox have long been a Triple-A franchise that does everything in a Major League way, from McCoy Stadium to the community. We're excited to celebrate with the PawSox at McCoy and recognize the team's hard work as they once again bring the Governors' Cup back to the City."
Several PawSox players, Manager Kevin Boles, members of the coaching staff, Team President Mike Tamburro, and Paws, the team's mascot, are all expected to take part in the victory celebration at McCoy Stadium at 12:30. General officers, General Assembly leadership and members, mayors from across Rhode Island, and Pawtucket community leaders are also expected to attend. A group of students representing the Pawtucket public schools will be on hand to meet Paws, the official mascot of the Pawtucket Red Sox, and see the coveted Governors' Cup in person.
The City of Pawtucket will also be commemorating the PawSox victory in its own unique ways. Tonight, the Pawtucket River Bridge will be illuminated in red, white, and blue, and Alfonso Acevedo, President of Publisher America News, once again lent his artistic abilities to paint the PawSox logo right outside of City Hall.
What: Celebration of Pawtucket Red Sox winning the International League Governors' Cup
Where: McCoy Stadium, 1 Columbus Avenue, Pawtucket, RI 02860
When: Wednesday, September 17, at 12:30p.m.
Students from Central Falls and Pawtucket will set off from their respective high schools to unite at the School Administration Building in downtown Pawtucket in a first-ever "Journey for Peace" walk on Friday, Sept. 19 coordinated with the two school districts and the Nonviolence Peace Initiative.
Starting around 1 p.m., the students will be coming from Blackstone Academy, Shea and Tolman high schools in Pawtucket and Central Falls High School and converging at the home base of Pawtucket's Alternative Learning Program (ALP), which is acting as host, at the administration building at 286 Main St.
The ALP students will help facilitate and emcee a brief program to celebrate peace and commemorate young lives that have been lost as well as speak to encouraging a culture of peace in the community.
Invited guest speakers include Pawtucket School Supt. Patricia DiCenso, Central Falls School Supt. Frances Gallo, Central Falls Mayor James Diossa and Pawtucket Mayor Donald R. Grebien.
"Our mission is to empower our youth, parents and school staff to continue to work in each school in order to develop a culture of peace and strengthen our school communities from the inside out," said Nonviolence Peace Initiative Coordinator Liandra Medeiros. "We have trained students from Pawtucket and Central Falls who will serve as leaders at their schools to promote building a culture of peace through conflict resolution, nonviolence principles and peace education."
The students will be escorted on their routes by teachers and other volunteers as well as school resource officers who work in the respective high schools.
"I think it's going to be phenomenal and it's going to send a good message," said Vernia Carter, wellness/prevention manager at Progreso Latino in Central Falls and a member of the Nonviolence Peace Initiative. "What we're hoping to get out of this is that each school will build a culture of peace," she said.
The "Journey for Peace" walk is a first for the Nonviolence Peace Initiative, a project uniting community leaders in Central Falls and Pawtucket which has previously staged "Parents for Peaceful Communities" seminars at schools in both cities.
To take maximum advantage of a new state law that allows municipalities to potentially save hundreds of thousands of dollars annually on distribution and energy costs for street lights usage, the City of Pawtucket is taking a detailed look at joining a consortium of cities and towns being set up for that purpose.
The Partnership for R.I. Streetlight Management (PRISM) is an initiative of the Rhode Island League of Cities and Towns, which has led the way on efforts to allow municipalities to purchase their street lights from National Grid.
Figures reported by PRISM show potential initial annual savings in Pawtucket of approximately $544,000 on maintenance fees in the first year by joining the consortium, which would assume maintenance responsibilities for the streetlights.
Purchase of the streetlights would also allow such money-saving measures as upgrading all lights to LED lights which are more cost efficient and last much longer, offering further potential savings of approximately 40 percent, or approximately $200,000 a year in Pawtucket.
PRISM would assist communities with purchase of their street lights and provide required maintenance on the lights after the purchase, including organizing and administering the professional technical services needed to maintain the lights.
The city in an initial step before proceeding further has requested that National Grid verify current inventory, maintenance and distribution costs, a process expected to take up to 30 days.
"The PRISM initiative is an exciting prospect for Pawtucket as well as other communities who could save significant dollars on their streetlights for years to come," said Mayor Donald R. Grebien. "We are now in the due diligence phase and will examine all facets before making a final decision."
Public Works Director Lance Hill noted LED conversion would also offer efficiency and quality of life improvements beyond cost savings. "Individual lights could be brightened to enhance public safety such as during storm emergencies, or adjusted up or down to accommodate nearby residents. Controllers can also adjust light intensity in off-peak hours such as just before dawn, and be metered so that the city pays just for what it uses or to detect any malfunctions," Hill said.
The R.I. League of Cities and Towns said PRISM would function similarly to its successful REAP program, a consortium of 36 Rhode Island cities and towns begun in 1999 to purchase electricity and other energy related services from power suppliers at the lowest possible prices with the highest quality of service.
The Pawtucket School Department and the City of Pawtucket announced today that a series of tests for the gas trichloroethene (TCE) at Varieur Elementary School have demonstrated that TCE is not present in the school's air. The School Department engaged Rhode Island Analytic Laboratories to perform indoor air quality testing after the completion of exterior soil gas testing by the Rhode Island Department of Environmental Management found trace amounts of the gas outside Varieur School. The indoor air quality test results, received at 5:18 p.m. Monday, August 25, came back negative for TCE.
The indoor air quality testing did indicate the presence of low concentrations of tetrachloroethene (PCE). PCE is a chemical common in many cleaning products. RIDEM notes that elevated levels of the gas were not detected in the recent soil gas tests around the perimeter of the school.
The School Department and the City have been advised by both the RI Department of Environmental Management and RI Department of Health that there is no reason to close the school. The School Department is following the advice of RI Analytic Laboratories and RIDEM to increase fresh air within the building by increasing the fresh air intake in the air conditioning units and opening windows. The City and the School Department are working with the RI Department of Environmental Management and the RI Department of Health to formulate next steps.
The City and the School Department requested that the RI Department of Environmental Management conduct soil gas testing during the summer of 2014 in response to neighborhood concerns.
Courtesy of The Pawtucket Foundation
The repaving of more than 20 miles of city roadways is scheduled to begin on Aug. 12 in the first phase of an overall project planned throughout the city. Paving on Cottage Street and Central Avenue will initiate the program.
"We're excited to get this initial stage underway to repair streets that had been allowed to deteriorate for years and years," Mayor Donald R. Grebien said. "This project will improve our transportation infrastructure for residents and businesses, while enhancing public safety and the city's overall quality of life."
Grebien also noted that passage of a $15 million road bond question on November's ballot would allow repaving of the worst half of all substandard city road segments over the next three years. "We are very hopeful that when the residents see the progress being made that they will continue to support the funding needed for the improvements to continue," he said.
A total of 325 city roadway segments are scheduled in this paving cycle, which is expected to extend through mid-November if the weather cooperates, said Public Works Director Lance Hill. Any roads on the first-phase list that are not repaired this fall will be paved in the spring, he said.
This repair phase taps into state low-interest bond funds approved for Pawtucket of $3.5 million, the highest allocation awarded to any Rhode Island community under the new Municipal Road and Bridge Revolving Fund. The competitive program allows the city to borrow under a Triple-A rated state agency at rates more favorable than it could achieve on its own.
Hill said the work targets the priority list of city roads determined to be in the worst condition citywide by a comprehensive independent study conducted last year. The city's authority to bond the repaving work was approved this spring by the City Council, leading to a competitive request for proposals and awarding of the work in July to the low-bid contractor as approved by the city Purchasing Board.
Hill said he is asking for the public's patience due to the extent of road repair construction that will be done through this fall. He said clearly marked detours will be set up where needed and work is being planned to interfere as little as possible with school zones.
"We apologize in advance for any inconvenience but in the end this work will make the city a better place for our residents, businesses and visitors," Hill said.
Anyone with questions or seeking more information about the road work can contact Public Works at 401-728-0500 ext. 284 or by email at email@example.com.
Participants are being sought for the first-ever Relay Walk/Run for Healthy Aging to be held on Saturday, Sept. 6 from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. at Max Read Field/Track, Pleasant Street.
The event is being sponsored by the Pawtucket Senior Citizens Council with the assistance of the track teams and coaches at Shea and Tolman high schools. Come be part of the energy of healthy aging and support a good cause.
Individuals of all ages (under 18 with permission of parent) may participate at a number of different levels, including walking or running laps, sponsoring a walker or runner with a donation, or cheering on the participants.
Proceeds raised will directly benefit the services and programs offered at the Leon Mathieu Senior Center, 420 Main St., which operates under the city Division of Senior Services.
For information on participation registration and donations, contact the Senior Center at 401-728-7582 or by email at MathieuCtr@yahoo.com.
What's known as the "statistical revaluation" of city property values, a state-mandated process conducted every three years, will be getting underway on Tuesday, Aug. 12 and continue over the next several months.
"It only happens every three years so it's important to emphasize what the representatives of the appraisal firm hired by the city will be doing, and what they won't be doing," said Tax Assessor Robert Burns.
"They're not going to go door to door to every home. They will be reviewing city records of property sales, and looking at those houses, and just driving by other houses. They may want to verify building permit work and take a photo of that," Burns said.
Burns added that such permit work would typically include larger ticket items such as home additions, but not kitchen and bathroom remodeling or repairs to windows, doors and roofs, which the city does not consider in assessing home values.
After a competitive bid process the city hired Vision Government Solutions Inc. of Northborough, Mass. to develop and implement the state-required valuation update. The assessment will be through Dec. 31, 2014 and reflect the 2014 real estate market.
The project will begin with data collection of sale properties and building permits. Vision staff will measure the exterior and inspect the interior of all qualified sale properties where permission is granted by the owner or tenant. All Vision employees will carry photo identification and a letter of introduction from the Tax Assessor's Office and will be registered with the Pawtucket Police Department.
Property owners will be sent a "sales questionnaire" asking them to check the accuracy of the data recorded for their property. Additionally, income and expense questionnaires will be mailed to owners of commercial and industrial properties in the city. The data collected will be used to analyze the rental market in Pawtucket.
Residents will be notified of the new proposed assessments once the valuation work is completed in 2015. Anyone wishing to discuss their valuation with Vision staff will be able to schedule a review in Pawtucket. Once the review process is completed, the new assessments will appear on the tax bills issued during the summer of 2015.
"The Vision data collectors just collect data. They are not appraisers so they can't give you any information on property values," Burns noted. He said anyone with questions or seeking more information can contact him at 401-728-0500 ext. 333 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.General information on the reassessment process is available on the Vision Government Solutions website at www.VGSI.com under the "Taxpayer Information" link.
Pawtucket Police expand "Lock It or Lose It" campaign
Responding to a recent rash of larcenies from unlocked autos that often go hand in hand with opportunities presented by warmer weather, the Police Department has expanded its "Lock It or Lose It" campaign including with an emphasis on spreading the word through social media.
Police Chief Paul King said the "Lock It or Lose It" campaign is using his department's Facebook and Twitter accounts as well as other city websites to alert residents citywide of incidents in the shortest amount of time.
Police are also pro-actively deploying bike patrols in problem areas as shown by their CompStat analysis, which maps crimes by area, type and time of day, and have assigned two additional officer patrols in unmarked vehicles to affected areas.
King noted the bike patrols, which were provided for in the new city budget, besides expanding response also serve as a consistent visual deterrent.
On one recent night, King said larcenies to seven cars – all left unlocked – occurred on a single street off Newport Avenue in incidents currently being investigated. Police have also issued news releases warning residents that "crimes of opportunity" like thefts from unlocked cars are up recently but can be easily prevented.
"Locking your vehicle sounds like a simple idea and it is, but it's surprising how many people fail to do it especially in the warmer weather. So we've stepped up our efforts to remind them, which in turn makes our job easier by preventing crimes from happening," King said.
In a recent tally, larcenies from autos were up by 39 occurrences compared to the same time last year, when that crime was down by more than 13 percent from the prior year and overall crime in Pawtucket declined by about 10.3 percent.
King said the city administration has continued to upgrade public safety and crime prevention, including hiring new officers, increasing bike patrols and upgrading the fleet of patrol vehicles, and that enhancing communication with the public is part of that mix.
"A well informed public is a safer public. The ultimate goal of these strategies is to combat crime and educate the public about what they can do to help," King said.The police department website (www.pawtucketpolice.com) offers several ways for the public to communicate with the department, including links to the Citizens Online Police Reporting System, public records requests, the Crime Mapping tool, the ability to file accident reports online, and registration for the CodeRED system. CodeRED allows immediate contact with the public – by landline or cell phone, text and email – on critical matters from parking bans to locally targeted or citywide emergencies.
The City of Pawtucket announced its recruitment schedule and requirements for candidates to apply for positions with the Fire Department. This notice is being issued well in advance to allow potential candidates the opportunity to meet the requirements stated below in time for the application period.
The application period for Firefighter candidates is from Monday, November 3, 2014 to Friday, December 5, 2014. Requirements which must be met by candidates at the time of application include the following.
Other requirements include successfully passing each phase of the examination process including the Firefighter Written Examination, Oral Board interview with the Fire Chief and senior staff, physical and psychological examination including drug screening, successful completion of the Pawtucket Fire Academy, and being able to perform the essential job functions of a Pawtucket Firefighter.
Firefighter applications will be available online by the start of the filing period at www.pawtucketri.com. All applications must be returned in person to the City of Pawtucket, Department of Personnel, 137 Roosevelt Ave., Pawtucket, R.I., Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. The Personnel Office may be contacted at 401-728-0500 ext. 235 or ext. 276.
The City of Pawtucket is an Equal Opportunity Employer and fully complies with the Americans with Disabilities Act. Minorities and women are encouraged to apply. Pawtucket residents (for the past three years as of November 3, 2014) will receive five additional points in the overall hiring process.
Building on popularity with the public that has – literally – grown as it has gone along, city officials are looking to bring the new Free Tree Program back for another round.
Working with residents throughout the city, the Department of Public Works implemented the Free Tree Program, which brings young trees to city sidewalks, as part of Mayor Donald R. Grebien administration's citywide beautification efforts.
To date, approximately 85 trees have been planted during the spring and summer seasons for residents who put in their requests last fall. Another 70 applications already received are currently being evaluated for the fall planting season.
For the next round, the application deadline is Nov. 1, 2014 for the spring 2015 planting season.
"We thought this was a 'green' idea that would catch on quickly with the public and that's exactly what has happened," said Mayor Donald R. Grebien. "We're pleased to bring all the benefits trees can offer, from improving the environment to brightening the city streetscape, to as many residents as we can by continuing to support the program."
"The public's response has been extremely positive from the start," DPW Director Lance Hill said. As first announced last August, Hill noted the Free Tree Program offers several types of trees: Chinese Elm, Bowhall Red Maple, Littleleaf Linden and London Plan Tree, all suitable for urban environments. Offered for plantings that would be sited under power lines are Chanticleer Pear and Japanese Zelkova trees.
The city provides mulch upon installation by a licensed arborist contractor, with long term maintenance the responsibility of the property owner. To encourage participation, Hill said, highest priority is given to joint applications by neighboring residents.
Thus far trees have been planted on or near Smithfield Avenue, Power Road, Main Street, Pawtucket Avenue, Benefit Street, Daggett Avenue and Armistice Boulevard, among many others. Hill said federal block grant funding has been identified to extend the effort with additional plantings in 2015.
Applications are available at the Public Works Center, 250 Armistice Blvd., or can be printed from the city website at www.pawtucketri.com/departments/engineering. (Because the applications require a signature, they cannot be completed online). Residents seeking further information about the program can contact the Department of Public Works at 728-0500, ext. 339 or by email at email@example.com.
The city also maintains its traditional 50-50 funding program for sidewalk construction for both homes and businesses, with applications on the city website or at the DPW office.
The city Tax Collections office will be temporarily relocated in City Hall for four to six weeks to allow renovation of the current space that will include basic painting, space realignment and the updating of data and phone lines.
The Tax Collections office will be temporarily relocated to the former Engineering Department, located on the first floor down the hallway to the right of the information desk in the City Hall lobby, beginning on Monday, July 21. Normal office operations will be unaffected.
Tax Collections will be returned to the normal office, also on the first floor of City Hall, once city employees complete the work, which is being undertaken to improve service including providing information stations for the public.
Appropriate signage will also be posted in the City Hall lobby directing the public during the temporary relocation period.
The city is looking to inspire local artists to brighten the urban landscape by transforming typically bland utility boxes into works of art. Approximately 16 city-owned utility boxes, spread across Pawtucket, will become canvases for works of art through the project.
The Pawtucket PaintBox Project, modeled on a similar successful effort in Providence, is described in a recently issued request for proposals and is being organized by the city's Advisory Commission on Arts and Culture. Deadline for entries is Aug. 14.
The new volunteer arts panel, chaired by Miriam Plitt, who has been involved in city arts and cultural projects for many years, was formed last fall at the direction of Mayor Donald R. Grebien and is charged with encouraging projects to recognize and celebrate local artists.
Participating artists will receive a $300 stipend for the cost of all materials required to complete and protect their artwork. Applicants must be age 18 or older, live in or have a permanent studio or office in the city, and can submit a maximum of three designs.
Guidelines state that designs "may be representational or abstract but must respond to the urban context and be appropriate given the location and audience," and should be adjusted to accommodate the size of the utility boxes, which will vary.
"Submissions will be considered under a rolling admission and kept on file for future consideration," the RFP states. "The selected artists will be notified only if or when their designs are selected."
Applicants may specify which neighborhoods or boxes they would prefer to work on but the decision of the arts advisory panel will be final. The rules also require scraping, cleaning and priming the utility box surface, using durable materials, avoiding "dark palettes in order to prevent boxes from overheating," applying a protective varnish or wax coating and avoiding applying paint in a way that would interfere with operation of the box.
All art work submitted for consideration must be original and solely owned by the artists and the city will retain the right to make reproductions such as in brochures, publicity or other similar purposes, among other rules.
The detailed RFP including rules for how to apply for the project, which is being funded under a federal block grant administered by the city Department of Planning and Redevelopment, is available on the city website at www.pawtucketri.com, under the Purchasing Department tab.
The city's improving financial picture received further objective recognition from a major credit rating agency last week, with Moody's affirming the city's current bond rating at investment grade while raising Pawtucket's rating outlook for general obligation debt from negative to stable. The credit outlook on other outstanding city debt was similarly raised.
Last November, Fitch Ratings also affirmed its investment grade rating of city general obligation bonds while boosting the city's credit outlook from stable to positive, its second outlook upgrade in two years.
"The Moody's rating affirmation and outlook upgrade continue the trend of positive financial news for our residents and taxpayers and show that the city is on a fiscal path to progress," Mayor Donald R. Grebien said. "We still have a long way to go but we're steadily getting there."
Moody's affirmed its Baa2 rating on the city's $34.9 million in long-term general obligation bonds. According to Moody's rating system, obligations rated Baa are medium investment grade with moderate credit risk, with the 2 modifier designating the debt obligations at a mid-range ranking in the category.
In giving its ratings rationale Moody's cited, among other factors, the city's moderately-sized tax base, relatively low tax burden, improving financial position including a reduction in the accumulated deficit in the school fund and the city's recent funding of 100 percent of its annual required pension contributions, or ARC. Moody's also cited an overall "adequate and improving General Fund position," including strengthening the city "rainy day" reserves fund.
"The stable outlook reflects our belief that the city will maintain improved operating position, elimination of cash flow borrowing and full funding of the locally administered pension ARC with a pending funding improvement plan to reduce its unfunded liability," Moody's stated.
The report noted the city faces financial challenges including an accumulated deficit in the School Unrestricted Fund, low income indicators and large unfunded pension and other post-employment benefits. The report also stated strengthening operating reserves and continued improvement in unfunded liabilities could make the city credit rating go up.
The full report, issued July 2, is available online at www.moodys.com.
This season of graduations, commencement speeches and transition to new challenges and opportunities is always one of the most hopeful and uplifting times of the year. The focus, as it should be, is on the graduates and their plans and dreams for the future.
What should not go unnoticed -- but too often goes unrecognized -- is that the Pawtucket school system, which the Class of 2014 is now leaving behind, continues to show marked improvement at numerous schools and in several testing and other areas, according to the standardized measurements employed for several years now.
While the New England Common Assessment Program (NECAP) scores have run into some controversy concerning student graduation requirements, and are now due to be replaced by another metric, they can still provide valuable measurements of an individual school's progress.
In Pawtucket, those latest NECAP numbers (dating to October 2013) show that two elementary schools and the city's arts high school have particularly shown outstanding year-to-year performance:
In another important measurable area, when Shea and Tolman high schools were put into "transformation" status by state education officials about three years ago, their graduation rates were both badly lagging. Part of the problem was that students leaving the system weren't being tracked and so were all counted as dropouts, but other changes were needed as well.
Improvements quickly followed. The latest graduation rate for Shea, under new Principal Don Miller, and Tolman, under new Principal Chris Savastano, were respectively 83 percent and 71 percent, both representing improvements of more than 20 percent from two years earlier.
Interim School Superintendent Patricia DiCenso, who has brought outstanding leadership and new energy to that position, with Chief School Performance Officer Kathleen Suriani and the two new principals are determined to see those figures continue to rise when the graduation rates are annually updated in November. We have also seen Reading scores improve to 72 percent proficiency at Tolman and Writing scores move up 20 percent at Shea, so hopefully their transformation status may soon be over.
There are numerous other bright spots of academic achievement throughout our school system:
All those scores represent major improvements. Progress has been slower at Slater and Jenks junior high schools but a sound plan is in place and we look forward to seeing their performance move up as well.
One thing to watch for on the near horizon is the kind of concerted effort, and commitment of appropriate resources, being applied to Math instruction that for the past several years has been boosting Reading and Writing scores. When our school teachers and administrators put a strong emphasis on something, their track record shows that significant improvements are sure to follow.
As I visit with principals and teachers around our school district, I am always struck by their great dedication and pride in seeing their students succeed and their concern and commitment to do what's needed to make that happen. That is not something that can be measured by any test but it's certainly something that success cannot happen without.
We still have far to go, and the new math initiative is particularly welcome in that regard. What would also be welcome is a state aid allocation that more fairly acknowledges the challenges that Pawtucket and similar communities must face today.
As parents of two school-age children, my wife Laureen and I, like parents everywhere, see every day the difference that good schools and good teachers can make in the lives of their students. Our schools and teachers in Pawtucket, though they don't spend much time patting themselves on the back for it, are increasingly making that difference for the future of our children.
Providence Business News Supplement
Mayor Donald R. Grebien announced that extended hours of service at City Hall, first initiated for the last quarter of 2013 through April 2014, will continue through October. The extended hours will again be available until 7 p.m. on the third Thursday of each month.
The increased availability for the public will continue to include the Board of Canvassers, where residents can register to vote or use other services, City Clerk, Tax Assessor, Tax Collections, Mayor's Office and Zoning & Code Enforcement Department.
The Thursday dates when the added service will be available are: Sept. 18 and Oct. 16, 2014.
"The extended hours program is particularly meant to serve people who may be unable to come to City Hall during regular business hours," Mayor Donald R. Grebien said. "We are pleased to provide the added convenience for anyone who needs it and better serve the public."
Grebien said the added hours also helps fulfill his pledge to provide greater access to municipal government services for residents and businesses.
For additional information, contact the Mayor's Office at 728-0500, ext. 281 or any of the City Hall offices that will be open for extended hours. Normal City Hall hours are 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday.
The City of Pawtucket is establishing a public notice registry, for any person interested in receiving electronic notice of any changes to Pawtucket's land use and subdivision regulations or Zoning Ordinance. To be listed on this registry, please contact Kerri Vecoli at 401-724-5200 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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