MA - Natick: Board of Selectmen

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Board of Selectmen

BOARD OF SELECTMEN Edward H. Dlott Meeting Room

AGENDA April 2, 2018

5:00 PM

OPEN SESSION WILL BEGIN AT 7:30 PM

EXECUTIVE SESSION

Litigation a. Historic District Commision/42 West Central Street b. Conservation Commission/166 Cottage Street

Tagged Passions:streets, legal, boards and commissions, historic, and Conservation

Real Property a. Sawin House b. 22 Pleasant Street

Tagged Passions:streets and property

Collective Bargaining: Police Patrolmen Negotiations with Nonunion Personnel: Approve Town Administrator Contract Approve Executive Session Meeting

Minutes
Tagged Passions:contract, administrator, personnel, public safety, and union

ANNOUNCEMENTS

1. Marion Street Bridge Closure 2. West Natick MBTA Station Parking

Tagged Passions:streets, Public Transit, and parking

ASK THE TOWN

CITIZEN'S CONCERNS

APPOINTMENTS

Tagged Passions:appointments

3. Procurement Officer: Award Contract for Camp Arrowhead Construction

Tagged Passions:contract, purchasing, and construction

4. Collector/Treasurer: Approve/Authorize the Sale of the Bond Anticipation Note for Land Acquisition (Saxonville Branch Line) and Sign Associated

Closing Loan Documents
Tagged Passions:Treasurer, TREASURER, bond, and sale

5. Sustainability Coordinator a. Aggregation b. Solar and Other Energy Efficient Projects Update c. Discounted Rain Barrel Program

Tagged Passions:sustainability, energy, and program

DISCUSSION AND DECISION

6. Affordable Housing Trust and Community Development Advisory Committee

Tagged Passions:development, housing, Development, and community development

a. Amend charges to AHTF and CDAC b. Appoint Patti Sciarra as the Planning Board Designee

Tagged Passions:appointments and planning

COMMITTEE/PROJECT UPDATES

7. Camp Arrowhead (This topic will be discussed prior to topic 3 [award of contract] near the beginning of the meeting) a. Residential Program Update

b. Construction Update
Tagged Passions:contract, program, and construction

8. Process and Timeline for South Main Street Decision at April 17, 2018 Selectmen's Meeting

Tagged Passions:streets

CONSENT AGENDA

9. Charles River Rotary Club-6th Annual Scoopapalooza Ice Cream Festival-6/23/18 (Rain Date: 6/24/18) a. Approve use of Town Common b. Reserve

parking/bag meters on west side of Pond Street c. Approve banner from 6/18-6/24/18
Tagged Passions:streets, festival, watershed, and parking

10. Approve Parade Permit: St. Mark's Church First Annual 5K- 9/15/18 (Rain Date: 9/22/18)

Tagged Passions:church

11. Approve Parade Permit: Little League Opening Day-4/28/18 12. Approve Use of Town Common: Race Amity Day-6/10/18

Approve contingent upon approval by Rec Parks Commission

Tagged Passions:boards and commissions and parks

13. Approve Parade Permit: Carry the Fallen Ruck March-4/28/18 14. Approve Request to Accept Donation from Lee Payton to

Tagged Passions:Donation and donation

Police Department for Rape Aggression Defense System (RADS) Class

Tagged Passions:public safety

15. Weekly Warrant Reviews: 3/23/18 3/29/18 16. Approve Meeting Minutes

Tagged Passions:public safety

SELECTMEN SUBCOMMITTEE/LIAISON UPDATES

TOWN ADMINISTRATOR NOTES

Tagged Passions:administrator

SELECTMEN'S CONCERNS

CORRESPONDENCE

ITEM TITLE: Marion Street Bridge Closure ITEM SUMMARY:

Tagged Passions:streets

ATTACHMENTS: Description Upload Date Type Notice of Bridge Closure 3/29/2018 Cover Memo

MARION STREET BRIDGE CLOSURE

Tagged Passions:streets

The bridge will be closed to through traffic from

Tagged Passions:traffic

7:00 AM to 4:00 PM each weekday

NO VEHICULAR TRAFFIC WILL BE ALLOWED OVER THE BRIDGE BETWEEN 7:00 AM to 4:00 PM

Tagged Passions:traffic

The Bridge will be re-opened to vehicular traffic after 4:00 PM following each work day.

Tagged Passions:traffic

Pedestrian access will be maintained throughout the project at all times.

Tagged Passions:Pedestrian

Work begins on April 2, 2018 and will continue until the bridge work is complete.

This work is anticipated to take 3 - 4 months.

Per MassDOT

Please call MassDOT with questions or concerns

857-368-4636 or toll free at 877-623-6846

ITEM TITLE: West Natick MBTA Station Parking ITEM SUMMARY:

Tagged Passions:Public Transit and parking

ITEM TITLE: Procurement Officer: Award Contract for Camp Arrowhead Construction ITEM SUMMARY:

Tagged Passions:contract, purchasing, and construction

ITEM TITLE: Collector/Treasurer: Approve/Authorize the Sale of the Bond Anticipation Note for Land Acquisition (Saxonville Branch Line) and Sign

Associated Closing Loan Documents
Tagged Passions:Treasurer, TREASURER, bond, and sale

ITEM SUMMARY:

ITEM TITLE: Sustainability Coordinator ITEM SUMMARY: a. Aggregation

Tagged Passions:sustainability

b. Solar and Other Energy Efficient Projects Update c. Discounted Rain Barrel Program

Tagged Passions:energy and program

ATTACHMENTS: Description Upload Date Type Memo RE Aggregation-Bay State Consultants 3/29/2018 Cover Memo Energy Efficiency Update Memo-J. Wilson

Martin 3/29/2018 Cover Memo Eversource Rate Case Update-J. Wilson Martin 3/29/2018 Cover Memo Eversource Rate Case Decision 3/29/2018 Cover Memo Discounted Rain Barrels - Press Release 3/29/2018 Cover Memo Rain Barrels - Photo 1 3/29/2018 Cover Memo Rain Barrels - Photo 2 3/29/2018 Cover Memo
Tagged Passions:services, government efficiency, and energy

10 State Street Suite 309 Newburyport, MA 01950 phone: 978-255-2194 fax: 978-824-2466

Tagged Passions:streets

Memo

To: Bill Chenard, Jillian Wilson-Martin, Natick

From: John Shortsleeve, Susan Shortsleeve, Kim Pare, Joe Shortsleeve

CC: Paul Gromer, Marlana Patton

Re: Energy Pricing Trends and Aggregation Procurement Strategy

Tagged Passions:purchasing, energy, and strategic

Date: March 1, 2018

This memo is intended to provide some useful perspective about the most recent trends in the

energy markets as we prepare for the spring 2018 electricity procurement season. A discussion of

Tagged Passions:purchasing, energy, and market

the aggregation procurement strategy and timeline follows.

Tagged Passions:purchasing and strategic

Energy Trends

Tagged Passions:energy

The charts and graphs below depict two principal forces driving recent trends in electric prices:

Tagged Passions:electric

natural gas prices and regulatory costs, in particular the regulatory cost of capacity.

Tagged Passions:natural gas and regulation

Natural Gas Prices

Tagged Passions:natural gas

More than 50 of the New England electric generating plants are fired by natural gas. Because

Tagged Passions:natural gas, plant, and electric

of the way those gas-fired plants are dispatched and the way ISO-NE establishes hourly electric

Tagged Passions:plant, electric, and 911

prices, the natural gas-fired electric plants are used to set the hourly price of electricity more than

Tagged Passions:natural gas, plant, and electric

90 of the time.

Tables 1 and 2 show the recent trends in the forward wholesale prices for both electric and

Tagged Passions:electric

natural gas for 2019, 2020, and 2021.

Tagged Passions:natural gas

10 State Street Suite 309 Newburyport, MA 01950 phone: 978-255-2194 fax: 978-824-2466

Tagged Passions:streets

Table 1: Forward Wholesale Gas Prices

(New England Delivered Wholesale Calendar Year Strip Prices)

Table 2: Forward Wholesale Electric Prices

Tagged Passions:electric

(Regional Hub Wholesale Calendar Year Strip Prices)

Note the correlation between the forward wholesale gas prices (Table 1) and forward wholesale

electric prices (Table 2). Also note the relatively flat and stable natural gas prices and wholesale

Tagged Passions:natural gas and electric

electric prices for the last two years.

Tagged Passions:electric

Increasing Capacity Costs

Capacity prices are set by annual ISO-administered auctions, three years ahead of time. The

Tagged Passions:auction

following table shows the unit cost of capacity in the Northeast Massachusetts zone (NEMA) and

Southeast Massachusetts zone (SEMA) Eversource Basic Service rates reflect the capacity cost

Tagged Passions:rates

in both zones. Natick market rates reflect the capacity cost in the NEMA zone only.

Tagged Passions:rates and market

4.35

4.41

4.49

3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 5.50 6.00 6.50 7.00 7.50 8.00 8.50

/MMBtu Wholesale Natural Gas Prices-Calendar Year Strip Prices

Tagged Passions:natural gas

2019 Algonquin

2020 Algonquin

2021 Algonquin

38.98

39.65

40.18

30

35

40

45

50

55

60

65

/MWHr Wholesale Electric Prices-Calendar Year Strip Prices

Tagged Passions:electric

2019 Mass Hub

2020 Mass Hub

2021 Mass Hub

10 State Street Suite 309 Newburyport, MA 01950 phone: 978-255-2194 fax: 978-824-2466

Tagged Passions:streets

Table 3: Capacity Costs Auction price

Tagged Passions:auction

Unit cost per kW

Period: 12 months

beginning

NEMA SEMA Eversource Service

territory average

June 2016 4.73 3.09 4.40 June 2017 11.71 7.75 10.92 June 2018 9.72 11.40 10.06 June 2019 7.82 7.82 7.82 June 2020 6.43 6.43 6.43

The increases in the cost of capacity described in Table 3 above impact basic service rates

Tagged Passions:rates

charged by the utility, as well as the market rates charged by third party suppliers.

Tagged Passions:Utility, rates, market, and utility

Table 4:

Eversource Residential Rates

Tagged Passions:rates

Over last 24 months of flat wholesale market

Tagged Passions:market

Period: 6 months

beginning

summer Period: 6 months

beginning

winter

July2016 8.208 Jan 2017 10.318

July 2017 10.759 Jan 2018 13.157

July 2018 TBD Jan 2019 TBD

In spite of a flat wholesale market over the past 24 months the basic service rates have increased

Tagged Passions:rates and market

year over year, driven by rising capacity costs. Absent an increase in the wholesale market next

Tagged Passions:market

year, we expect these basic service rates to peak this year.

Tagged Passions:rates

Aggregation Procurement Strategy Discussion

Tagged Passions:purchasing and strategic

Since January 2017, Natick has taken the approach of procuring aggregation contracts six months

Tagged Passions:contract

at a time, immediately after the residential Eversource basic service rates are published, in order

Tagged Passions:rates

to guarantee savings compared to basic service. That strategy has been effective to ensure savings

Tagged Passions:strategic

for Natick residents participating in the aggregation. However, procuring six-month contracts

Tagged Passions:contract

every six months is not a sustainable strategy in the long term, due to market risks and a changing

Tagged Passions:risk, strategic, and market

utility policy.

Tagged Passions:policy, Utility, and utility

Market risks of a short-term procurement strategy

Tagged Passions:purchasing, risk, strategic, and market

Scheduling short-term procurements in the limited two-week window after the utility announces

Tagged Passions:purchasing, Utility, and utility

the basic service rates eliminates one of the key benefits of aggregations, which is the ability to

Tagged Passions:rates

10 State Street Suite 309 Newburyport, MA 01950 phone: 978-255-2194 fax: 978-824-2466

Tagged Passions:streets

procure in an opportune market, for the most advantageous term. If we stick to the short-term

Tagged Passions:market

procurement strategy for long enough, we will eventually experience an unfavorable market in that

Tagged Passions:purchasing, strategic, and market

two week window.

Changing utility policy

Tagged Passions:policy, Utility, and utility

In addition to the market risks of consecutive six-month procurements, aggregations in

Tagged Passions:purchasing, risk, and market

Massachusetts may soon lose the ability altogether to procure rates on the same schedule as the

Tagged Passions:rates

utility. When an aggregation changes suppliers, the utility requires time to enroll the

Tagged Passions:Utility and utility

aggregation s thousands of accounts with that new supplier. The current two-week procurement window is limited to two weeks in order to a) know the

Eversource basic service rate the aggregation price is comparing against, and b) also allow the time required for the supplier /
Tagged Passions:purchasing

utility transactions to enroll the aggregation accounts in the same month when the basic service

Tagged Passions:Utility and utility

rate changes. However, this year National Grid has implemented a new schedule that requires

Tagged Passions:electric

two months between the execution of the aggregation supply contract and the enrolment of the

Tagged Passions:contract

aggregation accounts. Under this new policy aggregations in communities served by National

Tagged Passions:policy

Grid will need to choose between procuring against a known basic service rate or procuring for a

6-month term that tracks the basic service schedule. They will no longer be able to do both.

Eversource has not implemented this same schedule as a policy yet, but have indicated that they

Tagged Passions:policy

may. Eversource has also indicated that in spite of successfully enrolling aggregation accounts in

less than two months in the past, having two months is their preference, and they will not

guarantee that they will be able to complete the enrollments in the time allowed between the

Tagged Passions:enrollment

publication of the upcoming basic service rate and the start of the 6-month basic service term.

If we are able to procure a contract this spring after the basic service rates are announced and still

Tagged Passions:contract and rates

give Eversource enough time to process all of the accounts in the aggregation, it may be the last

time we are able to procure on that schedule.

See Appendix A below for proposed schedule options for discussion.

10 State Street Suite 309 Newburyport, MA 01950 phone: 978-255-2194 fax: 978-824-2466

Tagged Passions:streets

APPENDIX A

Procurement before the Requested Basic Service Rate is published

Tagged Passions:purchasing

March 21 Review updated Bidder Evaluations with Natick

Tagged Passions:rfp and RFP

March 28th Issue Request for Indicative Prices (RFIP)

April 11th Receive Indicative bids from Suppliers

Tagged Passions:rfp and RFP

April 16th Review Indicative Pricing Memo that tests the market for different

Tagged Passions:market

contract durations

Tagged Passions:contract

April 24th Issue Request for Executable Prices (RFP) to prequalified Suppliers.

Tagged Passions:rfp and RFP

May 8th Bid Date- Receive Executable Prices from Suppliers.

Tagged Passions:rfp and RFP

Execute winning Bid if Acceptable

Tagged Passions:rfp and RFP

May 16th (est) Eversource basic service rates published

Tagged Passions:rates

July 1st Eversource basic service rate change goes into effect

July (1st meter read) Natick aggregation rate change goes into effect

10 State Street Suite 309 Newburyport, MA 01950 phone: 978-255-2194 fax: 978-824-2466

Tagged Passions:streets

APPENDIX B

Procurement after Requested Basic Service Rate is published

Tagged Passions:purchasing

March 21 Review updated Bidder Evaluations with Natick

Tagged Passions:rfp and RFP

March 28th Issue Request for Indicative Prices (RFIP)

April 11th Receive Indicative bids from Suppliers

Tagged Passions:rfp and RFP

April 16th Review Indicative Pricing Memo that tests the market for different

Tagged Passions:market

contract durations.

Tagged Passions:contract

April 24th Issue Request for Executable Prices (RFP) to prequalified Suppliers

Tagged Passions:rfp and RFP

May 16th (est) Eversource basic service rates published

Tagged Passions:rates

May 22nd Bid Date- Receive Executable Prices from Suppliers.

Tagged Passions:rfp and RFP

Execute winning Bid if acceptable

Tagged Passions:rfp and RFP

July 1st Eversource basic service rate change goes into effect

July (1st meter read) Natick aggregation rate change goes into effect

Memorandum

To: Natick Board of Selectmen

CC: William Chenard, Acting Town Administrator

Tagged Passions:administrator

From: Jillian Wilson Martin, Sustainability Coordinator

Tagged Passions:sustainability

Date: March 29, 2018

Subject: 2017 Energy Use Update and Plan for 2018

Tagged Passions:energy

Dear Natick Board of Selectmen:

For the past 10 years, the Town of Natick has sought to reduce its energy use and has implemented a variety of programs and policies in support of

this goal. Since first benchmarking municipal energy consumption in 2008, the Town has completed more than 100 energy conservation measures, which are estimated to save more than 500,000 in electricity, natural gas, oil and other fuel costs annually. As a result of these projects, the Town s energy use has decreased by 20 in less than a decade from approximately 140,000 MMbtus in Fiscal 2008 to 110,000 MMbtus in Fiscal 2017.
Tagged Passions:Fossil Fuels - Oil, natural gas, energy, program, and Conservation

Unfortunately, in Fiscal 2017, Natick s year-over-year energy use increased from 101,000 MMbtus in Fiscal 2016 to 110,000 MMbtus. While much of this

increase can be attributed to weather (a colder winter and hotter summer resulted in a greater demand for heating and cooling), an analysis revealed that several large municipal buildings were not operating as efficiently as possible. In response, the Town is working with the Facilities Management team to develop a budget and schedule for commissioning buildings and will be evaluating energy usage from large buildings on a more frequent basis.
Tagged Passions:budget, boards and commissions, and energy

2018 Energy Efficiency Projects

Tagged Passions:government efficiency and energy

Natick is also pursuing a variety of energy efficiency upgrades to further reduce use, with a focus on the sources of high energy consumption and

projects with quick paybacks. One source of funding for these projects is the Massachusetts Department of Energy Resources s Green Communities program, which has provided the Town with nearly 1M since it joined in 2010.
Tagged Passions:government efficiency, energy, funding, program, and environment

In Calendar Year 2018, the Town has requested Green Communities grants for the following energy efficiency projects:

Tagged Passions:government efficiency, energy, grant, and environment

DPW Equipment Maintenance Garage and Administrative Offices LED lighting retrofits Police and Fire Headquarters Variable Frequency Drives (VFDs) for

rooftop units Morse Institute Library - VFD for chilled water pump Morse Institute Library Replacement of Liebert system serving Archive Room with a ductless mini-split Eliot School - LED lighting retrofit
Tagged Passions:education, public safety, Utility, equipment, utility, library, fire departments and districts, and water

If approved by Green Communities, the Town will complete these projects in fall 2018. They are expected to reduce Natick s energy use by

approximately 260,000 kilowatt-hours (kWh) and 2,700 therms of natural gas, which translates into an annual savings of 43,000.
Tagged Passions:natural gas, energy, and environment

The Town also plans to pursue interior LED lighting retrofits at Police/Fire, Wilson Middle School, Bennett- Hemenway Elementary, Brown Elementary

and Memorial Elementary via capital funds. These projects would result in an additional reduction of 278,000 kWh and an annual savings of 47,000.
Tagged Passions:education, public safety, and funding

Natick typically learns the status of its Green Communities grant request in July of each year. This year our Green Communities regional coordinator

has informed us that there is less money available and more candidates than ever before, but we are hopeful we have submitted a strong application. We will be sure to update you as soon as we have more information on this opportunity.
Tagged Passions:grant and environment

Thank you,

Jillian Wilson Martin

Memorandum

To: Natick Board of Selectmen

CC: William Chenard, Acting Town Administrator

Tagged Passions:administrator

From: Jillian Wilson Martin, Sustainability Coordinator

Tagged Passions:sustainability

Date: April 2, 2018

Subject: Update on Eversource Rate Case DPU 17-05

Dear Natick Board of Selectmen:

In 2017, the Town of Natick, in collaboration with the City of Newton and the Towns of Arlington, Lexington and Weston, served as an intevenor in the

Eversource rate case Docket 17-05.

Our concerns regarding this case were related to provisions in Eversource's proposal to eliminate and consolidate rate classes associated with net

metered solar projects for municipalities and other large commercial customers (specifically the elimination of Rates A-9 and T-1/B-5 and the transition of accounts using these rates to Rate G-1). We were concerned with this proposal because it was estimated to reduce the value of the net metering credits Natick receives from its municipal solar arrays from about 24 cents to 14 cents per kWh, resulting in a loss of approximately 340,000 in annual net metering revenue for the Town or approximately 6.7 million in lost revenue over our projects 20-year contract terms.
Tagged Passions:contract, commercial, and rates

On January 5, 2018, the Massachusetts Department of Public Utilities (DPU) issued its decision on the case (a copy of the decision is attached). The

DPU did not approve Eversource s request to eliminate these rate classes at this time. However, it did put all customers taking net metering services, as well as net metering stakeholders, on notice that it is possible the current value of net metering credits will decrease in the future. To limit the potential impacts of future rate design proposals, the Department also required Eversource to close Rate T-1/B-5 to all new customers effective February 1, 2018.
Tagged Passions:services, Utility, and utility

While the solar projects Natick is currently net metering will not be affected by the closing of Rate T-1/B-5, our agreement to serve as the host

customer for the electricity produced by the solar canopies planned for the West Natick Commuter Rail Station will be. Because we anticipated these rate changes, we included provisions in our contract for negotiations should a change in applicable legal requirements that result in a material adverse change in the net metering credits value occurred. This position requires the parties to negotiate in good faith to amend the agreement, so as to restore economic benefit to the Town, and we have been working with the developer to identify an alternative rate and to propose an amended contract to the Board in the coming months.
Tagged Passions:contract, legal, Public Transit, and transportation

It should also be noted that the rate case approved a range of other proposals by Eversource including demand charges for new residential solar

projects starting on December 31, 2018 and the elimination of optional time-of-use rates for residential customers two measures that the Board opposed in a previous letter to our legislators in 2017. In January, the MA Telecom Utilities Energy Committee had an emergency hearing to discuss the implications of these changes and there is interest in legislation that will prevent utilities from imposing demand charges on individual customers. Should the Board agree, I would be happy to draft a new letter in support of this effort for the Town to send to our legislators.
Tagged Passions:hearing, Utility, Telecommunications, rates, telecommunications, energy, emergency, and utility

Thank you,

Jillian Wilson Martin

The Commonwealth of Massachusetts

DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC UTILITIES

Tagged Passions:Utility and utility

D.P.U. 17-05-B January 5, 2018

Petition of NSTAR Electric Company and Western Massachusetts Electric Company, each doing business as Eversource Energy, Pursuant to G.L. c. 164, 94

and 220 CMR 5.00 et seq., for Approval of General Increases in Base Distribution Rates for Electric Service and a Performance Based Ratemaking Mechanism. ____________________________________________________________________________
Tagged Passions:natural gas, rates, energy, electric, performance, and business

ORDER ESTABLISHING EVERSOURCE S RATE STRUCTURE

APPEARANCES: Cheryl M. Kimball, Esq.

Danielle C. Winter, Esq. Jessica Buno Ralston, Esq. Keegan Werlin LLP 265 Franklin Street Boston, Massachusetts 02110 FOR: NSTAR ELECTRIC COMPANY AND

WESTERN
Tagged Passions:streets, natural gas, and electric

MASSACHUSETTS ELECTRIC COMPANY Petitioners

Tagged Passions:electric

D.P.U. 17-05-B Page ii

Maura Healey, Attorney General Commonwealth of Massachusetts By: Joseph W. Rogers Nathan C. Forster John J. Geary Matthew E. Saunders Donald Boecke

William Stevens Elizabeth A. Anderson Alexander M. Early Elizabeth L. Mahony Shannon Beale Christina Belew Sara Bresolin Joseph Dorfler Assistant Attorneys General Office of Ratepayer Advocacy One Ashburton Place Boston, Massachusetts 02108 Intervenor
Tagged Passions:legal

Rachel Graham Evans, Esq. Deputy General Counsel 100 Cambridge Street, Suite 1020 Boston, Massachusetts 02114 FOR: MASSACHUSETTS DEPARTMENT OF ENERGY

Tagged Passions:streets and energy

RESOURCES Intervenor

D.P.U. 17-05-B Page iii

Jerrold Oppenheim, Esq. 57 Middle Street Gloucester, Massachusetts 01930

Tagged Passions:streets

and

Charles Harak, Esq. Jennifer Bosco, Esq. National Consumer Law Center 7 Winthrop Square Boston, Massachusetts 02110 FOR: LOW-INCOME WEATHERIZATION

AND FUEL
Tagged Passions:poverty

ASSISTANCE PROGRAM NETWORK AND MASSACHUSETTS ENERGY DIRECTORS ASSOCIATION Intervenors

Tagged Passions:energy and program

Amy E. Boyd, Esq. Acadia Center 31 Milk Street, Suite 501 Boston, Massachusetts 02109 FOR: ACADIA CENTER Intervenor

Tagged Passions:streets

Robert A. Rio, Esq. Associated Industries of Massachusetts One Beacon Street, 16th Floor Boston, Massachusetts 02109 FOR: ASSOCIATED INDUSTRIES OF

MASSACHUSETTS Intervenor
Tagged Passions:streets

D.P.U. 17-05-B Page iv

Jeffrey M. Bernstein, Esq. Rebecca F. Zachas, Esq. Kathryn M. Terrell, Esq. BCK Law, P.C. 271 Waverly Oaks Road, Suite 203 Waltham, Massachusetts

02452 FOR: THE CAPE LIGHT COMPACT Intervenor
Tagged Passions:streets

Nancy M. Glowa, Esq. City Solicitor Sean M. McKendry, Esq. Assistant City Solicitor City of Cambridge Law Department 795 Massachusetts Avenue

Cambridge, Massachusetts 02139 FOR: CITY OF CAMBRIDGE Intervenor
Tagged Passions:Solicitor

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