Empty Nest image

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Our kids are “grown and flown,” so should we really care so much about the schools and rec programs? We are not ready to downsize, and we are not yet senior citizens, do we need to support programs for seniors? Do we really need to address town-wide issues now if they can wait a couple more years? The answer to all these is “yes.”
Jack Weis supports the Belmont Proposition 2 1/2 Override

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In the debate about whether to support an override, there is one thing I think everyone can agree upon: No one likes to see their taxes increase. However, I think the adage “you get what you pay for” also applies, writes Jack Weis of Belmont on the pending Proposition 2 1/2 Override.
Library shelves

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Belmont’s public library is only one of many elements of life in Belmont that will be impacted if the April override fails. But it’s one that is close to my heart and improves quality of life for residents of all ages. Join me in voting “yes” on April 6 to preserve library services.
Students playing trumpet.

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Belmont resident and music teacher Mike Reavey writes asking residents to “support the override to give our young learners the opportunity to build their identity through music, the arts, and other programs that could suffer setbacks.“
Belmont’s Justin Hardy supports the April 6 Override.

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“I know how cathartic a ‘no’ vote might feel after a year of seemingly endless restrictions,” writes Belmont’s Justin Hard. “Please resist that urge. Instead, let’s keep our wits about us and put enough gas in the proverbial tank to get us across the COVID-19 divide and into 2022 and beyond. Vote ‘yes’ ‘ on the override on April 6.”