WATERVILLE — The Town Council is envisioned Tuesday to think about getting a $41,339 protection surveillance method for the RiverWalk at Head of Falls to support minimize vandalism, improve community protection and discover and apprehend individuals who vandalize the area and interact in other inappropriate and illegal actions.
The assembly is scheduled to start off at 7 p.m. at The Elm at 21 College or university Ave. It is to be preceded by an executive session at 6 p.m. to seek the advice of with legal counsel.
Those seeking to perspective or take section in the meeting may well do so by way of hyperlinks on the city’s web site — www.waterville-me.gov.
The council is slated to look at just one order and two resolutions as part of the RiverWalk surveillance program issue. To start with, councilors will be questioned to take a $30,000 donation from Colby University to be made use of towards the acquire of the process from Griffon Stability Systems, a Kennebunk corporation that also set up a safety method for Metropolis Corridor.
The council should consider two votes to accept the donation, and may acquire only one vote Tuesday.
Councilors will also be questioned to authorize spending $11,339 from the Law enforcement Department’s drug forfeiture fund for the remainder needed to acquire the surveillance system.
The council need to also vote to approve purchasing the procedure from Griffon, which would also put in it.
Seven cameras would be set up in 5 regions, which includes at the kiosk by the Two Cent Bridge, by the entrance to Front Avenue, at the gazebo, in the phase location at the north stop of the RiverWalk and in the vicinity of the farmers’ sector parking ton.
In other matters, the council is scheduled to contemplate donating $50,000 from federal American Rescue System Act resources to 5 corporations as proposed by the city’s American Rescue Prepare Act Advisory Committee. If accepted, Educare Central Maine would obtain $15,000 Habitat for Humanity, $3,000 Maine Children’s Property, $15,000 Waterville Region Soup Kitchen area, $10,000 and Waterville Neighborhood Land Rely on, $7,000.
The income would be disbursed as part of the 2021-22 budget. Educare had questioned for $20,000 Habitat for Humanity, $5,000 Maine Children’s Household, $20,000 Waterville Spot Soup Kitchen, $15,000 and Waterville Neighborhood Land Have confidence in, $10,000.
The advisory committee suggests $30,000 of ARPA funds be issued as aspect of the 2022-23 finances, which includes $15,000 to the Alfond Youth & Community Center, which asked for $19,875, and $15,000 to the Mid-Maine Homeless Shelter, which asked for $20,000.
A memorandum from the committee says users conducted an substantial process with the candidates “to be as transparent and reasonable to all businesses as feasible even though remaining within the limitations of the committee’s finances constraints.
“We took into account what the precedence wants have been in our local community as very well as how good an effects the funding would have and the possible longevity of the plan,” the memorandum reads. “We are recommending funding for 5 nonprofits at concentrations ranging from 60-75% of the amount of money asked for in an effort to get funding to as lots of organizations as doable.”
Councilors also are scheduled to contemplate accepting a $30,000 donation for the skatepark undertaking at Inexperienced Road Park, extending a contract for two yrs with WasteZero for purple disposal baggage and renewing a agreement with Ecomaine for recycling services.