Perhaps you have noticed the dashed lines that appeared last summer on School Street between Central Street and Lincoln Avenue; they were hard to miss. They arrived overnight. Wandering. Errant. Totally out of order. They zigged and zagged somewhere near the center of the road where they, presumably, were to have been exactly and tidily placed.
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In this week's Town Hall Notebook, we're covering Seaside One's new paint job, a focus on safer routes to school, Manchester's mosquito control plan, and the Sustainability Committee's push for less plastic use.
This is the story of Abigail Hooper Trask, Manchester’s Boss lady. A commanding pioneer who defied gender roles and rules of law to become a titan of local industry, Abigail Trask empowered other women to be self-sufficient through education, activism, financial savvy and marital control, nearly a half-century before the women’s rights movement began.
On Monday February 22nd, residents were given a glimpse of what an important section of Manchester’s Limited Commercial District (LCD) might look like if residents voted this fall to adopt new zoning bylaws aimed at better monetizing the town’s last significant commercial district.
This historic red house which has been the Huss family home for the past 42 years, was built in 1725 by Samuel Lee, Jr., a local “housewright” who owned a large tract of land on what is now School Street.
This week, the Manchester Board of Selectmen continue its series of public 40B workshops this Thursday, January 14 at 6:30 p.m. and there is a lot of progress that will be reported on multiple fronts, from traffic impact study to design.
The following is an “open letter” to the Board of Selectmen.
The Town is studying the potential for creating a mixed-use neighborhood in the Limited Commercial District (LCD) on upper School Street north of Route 128. Please help us understand your priorities for the area by completing a survey.