Archive - Feb 2011
PROVIDENCE â€” Coventry wrestler Dylan Dupre just finished a fantastic freshman season with a sixth-place finish at the state tournament Saturday. Dupre should have been happy with the result, instead he was thinking about what he needs to do to become an elite wrestler.
NARRAGANSETT â€“ The Planning Board has voted to continue the discussion of the development of four parcels of land along Boston Neck Road to a special meeting on March 11.
Cornerstone Auction Gallery customers are so loyal, they do business with the Fricker family even after they have died.
â€śWe have customers who have come here for the last forty years, and they still come. We have people who pass away, they are still our customers, if they want to sell their stuff. Weâ€™re even in peopleâ€™s wills,â€ť said Bob Fricker, who, with son, Bob Jr. and grandson Jason, operates the longest continuously run auction company in Rhode Island.
Plans for a mysterious big box, opening up to a commercial and residential development, have begun to unfold along the East Greenwich-North Kingstown border.
Representatives of the developer hoping to build The Commons at Frenchtown Road on the 107-acre property wrapped around the former Brown & Sharpe Building revealed some of their plans last Wednesday in their pre-application presentation before the Planning Board, the first step of the long journey Frenchtown Partners LLC must travel before the plan becomes reality.
For many families â€śReport Card Dayâ€ť is a time of reassurance that their children are responsible and able to learn. When children are passing all their classes, parents are relieved that kids are succeeding.
Many parents set high expectations for report card grades and will look for grades that are well ahead of minimum requirements. When a child has grades in the excellent range parents feel at ease that their child will be in good shape for eventual high school graduation and be well placed for a college admission.
SOUTH KINGSTOWN â€“ The School Committee held a work shop session Tuesday night, where they focused on how to improve their leadership roles and how to best develop a bullying policy for the schools.
In its discussion on how to formulate a bullying policy that is both current and flexible to future changes, the school committee discussed the possibility of actually talking with students on what goes on in their schools.
Sitting through a House Labor Committee meeting last week, I had a Popeye moment. After listening to as much garbage as I could take, I muttered under my breath, â€śThatâ€™s all I can stands, I canâ€™t stands no more.â€ť