Wilmington Senior Center Is In Need Of Meal Delivery Assistance

first_imgWILMINGTON, MA — This summer, the Buzzell Senior Center has had some students and teachers helping them out with Home Delivered Meals, but with the end of summer, they will all be returning to school. As a result, the Center is in need of individuals who would be interested in delivering meals.Their need is for Mondays. They pay a stipend and travel. Hours are 9:30am to about 1:00pm depending on how long it takes to deliver the meals.Anyone interested can contact Terri Marciello (tmarciello@wilmingtonma.gov) or Laura Pickett (lpickett@wilmingtonma.gov) at the Senior Center. Either of them would be happy to speak to you about the opportunity.(NOTE: The above announcement is from We’re One Wilmington.)Like Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email wilmingtonapple@gmail.com.Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedIT’S OUR TURN: Wilmington Seniors Speak Out In Favor Of A New Senior CenterIn “Government”Wilmington Senior Center To Hold Pasta & Meatball Dinner With Live Music On August 12In “Community”State Rep. Dave Robertson Announces June Office HoursIn “Government”last_img read more

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2019-09-11

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256 officials promoted to deputy secretaries

first_imgThe government has promoted 256 senior assistant secretaries to deputy secretaries and 574 assistant professors to associate professors, according to UNB.The public administration ministry and education ministry have issued separate notifications in this regard.Those promoted in the civil administration are currently posted in different districts as additional deputy commissioners and in different ministries and organisations.last_img

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2019-09-03

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DC Mayor to Make Annual Pitch to Rating Agencies

first_imgWASHINGTON (AP) – District of Columbia Mayor Vincent Gray and other city leaders are making their annual trip to New York to meet with the three bond rating agencies. The city’s bond ratings have improved steadily since the mid-1990s, when Congress was forced to take over the bankrupt district government. Gray will argue that the city is due for an upgrade in part because of three consecutive budget surpluses. Most of that money has gone toward bolstering the city’s reserve fund, which now has a record $1.75 billion. Gray, a Democrat, is seeking re-election and has made fiscal stability a priority. Improved bond ratings would mean lower interest rates when the city borrows money. The mayor and the district’s new chief financial officer, Jeffrey DeWitt, will depart for New York on Tuesday.last_img read more

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2019-09-01

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