Loading...
HomeMy Public PortalAboutCape Rep Theatre ApplicationJuly 10, 2018 Community Preservation Committee Brewster Town Hall 2198 Main Street Brewster, MA 02631 Delivered by hand To the Committee, This is a submission of an Historic Application Proposal. I am submitting 12 copies of the following: 1. Application Cover Sheet 2. Category Specific Criteria Sheet from Application 3. Application Narrative 4. List of Attachments 5. Attachments Please note: This Project was phased and letters of support for Phase 1 are not reattached here. We have only attached letters that this Committee has not previously seen. Thank you for the opportunity to submit this application to restore and rehabilitate the Crosby Barn. Sincerely, Janine M. Perry Producing Artistic Director Cape Cod Repertory Theatre Company, Inc. d/b/a Cape Rep Theatre Application to the Brewster Community Preservation Committee Crosby Barn, Phase II: Renovating the Interior and Exterior of the Barn and Adding an Addition for Bathrooms 1. Project description: This is an Historic Preservation Proposal for $400,000.00 from Brewster’s Community Preservation Act funds to support the second phase of a project to rehabilitate the Crosby Barn on the Isaac F. and Sarah Crosby Historic Site occupied by Cape Cod Repertory Theatre Company (Cape Rep). The Crosby Barn is listed on the State Register of Historic Places and is eligible for listing on the National Register of Historic Places (See Massachusetts Historical Commission 1992 Letter, Attachment 1). In 1983, the Commonwealth of Massachusetts acquired this 45-acre site for recreation and conservation purposes from Camp Monomoy which had occupied the site since 1926. In so doing, it preserved the existing remnants of the Crosby family homestead and the heart and soul of the once vibrant and extensive summer camp economy on Cape Cod. Cape Rep is a 501(c)(3) non profit, tax exempt educational corporation (Attachment 2) which successfully sought legislation to secure a long-term lease from the Commonwealth until the year 2049. By the terms of its lease, Cape Rep has promised to rehabilitate, preserve and protect 7.5 acres and 4 structures on this site and bring new life to the site by creating a campus for the performing arts. We have completed 3.5 phases of this effort: The rehabilitation of the camp chapel into the 200-seat Outdoor Theater in 1992, the conversion of the camp dining hall into the 129-seat Indoor Theater in 1997, the renovation and expansion of the historic Crosby Cape House into artist housing in 2010, and in 2017, we completed the first phase of the Crosby Barn Rehabilitation project that included lifting the Barn, installing a basement foundation to store our theatrical assets including scenery and props, making essential structural repairs to the entire building which involved the installation of a steel skeleton to save it from collapse, and installing a septic system to allow for the Barn’s use by Cape Rep. The latter two capital projects we accomplished in part with the generous support of the Town of Brewster voting at Town Meeting to award us $200,000 from CPC funds in 2008 for the Crosby Cape House project and $225,000 in 2016 for Phase I of the Crosby Barn project. It has been our vision to rehabilitate these structures and the surrounding grounds into a campus of programming and education in the performing arts for local artists and the cultural enrichment of our community. From children’s programming in the Outdoor Theater to adult Main Stage production in the Indoor Theater, we provide programming to all ages. We are the only professional theater on Cape Cod that serves local artists. The rehabilitation of the Barn was meant to complete this campus vision and provide educational and performance space to serve that mission. It will be a beautiful open space for instruction, rehearsal and performance, workshops, receptions and fundraising events. Built in 1889 by Isaac F. and Sarah Crosby, the Barn is a 72’ x 34’ (2,592 sq. ft.) single story barn. It was formerly sited just a bit north and west of the Crosby Cape House on Rte. 6A CPC Application 7/10/2018 Cape Rep Theatre 1 and moved to its present location by Camp Monomoy in the 1920s. Historical photos (Attachment 3) demonstrate the changes made by the Camp to the structure over time. The Barn has functioned in many different capacities during its 129 years: As a barn for the Crosby family’s farm and racing stables; as a commissary, for arts and crafts, theatrical productions and showing movies for Camp Monomoy; and as essential storage both for Nickerson State Park from 1983-1996 and now for Cape Rep’s theatrical assets, including platforms, flats, scenery and props. These materials, when reconfigured and re-imagined by designers, create new settings for each theatrical production. We estimate that we save $20,000 per year in materials and $10-15,000 in labor by recycling these stored assets. We also share these assets with many of the other performing arts organizations on Cape Cod, providing a means for them to save money as well. Phase I of the Barn project allowed us to move these assets from the upstairs of the Barn into the full basement, liberating the Barn itself, now structurally sound, for multipurpose use. Phase II of the Crosby Barn project is the interior and exterior restoration and rehabilitation of the Barn (Attachment 4 and 5), including a wider, handicapped accessible entryway, an interior staircase to the full basement, a small kitchen for catering, two studios, a bar and a bathroom addition. The central portion of the renovated open space will feature a sprung floor for rehearsal, performance and education. At the east end, there will be two small soundproof studios for private instruction, music rehearsals and to serve as wing space during performance. A small addition will be added to the southwest side of the Barn that will hold bathroom facilities. These bathrooms will serve not only the Barn, but also potentially the Outdoor Theater and the Indoor Theater, serving as an extension of the Indoor Theater lobby during performance. When finished, this will be one of the few historic barns in Massachusetts open to the public. It will complete our performing arts campus and enable us to expand our programming and to operate year-round. We are very excited about the possible uses of this new space. It will allow us to expand performance opportunities for local artists in a wider variety of theatrical styles in a flexible space that has some height to it for design purposes. Performances can be presented in many different configurations, including in-the-round and cabaret-style, with the added possibility of both catered food service and bar amenities for our audiences. No longer will we need to find rehearsal space off-site when the Indoor Theater is active. We can expand our educational offerings to function as a performing arts conservatory, including dance and musical training. We will be able to host festivals of new work that happen simultaneously across the five possible performance venues on our campus: The Community Room of the Cape House, the Outdoor Theater, the Indoor Theater, the Studio in the Indoor Theater and the Barn. We can use the Barn for fundraising events and community activities. We are working closely with Brown, Lindquist, Fenuccio and Raber Architects, Inc., architects of record, and lead architect, Preston Scott Cohen. Jeffrey Harris, Preservation Planner at the Department of Conservation and Recreation, has been involved in our efforts and a letter of support from him is attached (Attachment 6). DCR is the agency of the State in charge of this property and is our “landlord.” Phase II of the Crosby Barn Project will see the completion of the rehabilitation of all of the structures in our care. Once complete, our mission will be to maintain the site and grow our CPC Application 7/10/2018 Cape Rep Theatre 2 artistic organization. We will have preserved an important piece of Brewster for the enjoyment and use of future generations. 2. The Crosby Barn is listed on the State Register of Historic Places and eligible to be listed on the National Register of Historic Places (see 1992 letter from the Massachusetts Historic Commission and attached 2018 Letter from the Department of Conservation and Recreation Preservation Planner, Jeffrey Harris (Attachments 1 and 6) 3. and 4. CPC Goals/Criteria: Describe how this project accomplishes the goals and objectives of the CPC and What are the Community Benefits for this project? We have combined our answers to avoid repetition. This project application is for the eligible funding category of preservation and rehabilitation of Historic Resources. See answer to #2 above to establish its listing on the State Register. All work under this project must be reviewed by Jeffrey Harris, Preservation Planner at DCR and by the MHC to ensure that the Secretary of Interior and State’s policies and practices for protection of historic assets are met. (See DCR Letter, Attachment 6) What is the historical significance of the site and of the Crosby Barn in particular? The Crosby family, beginning with Tully Crosby, is one of the founding families of Brewster and is an important part of Brewster history. The immediate patriarch of the land that later became occupied by Isaac F. Crosby (Isaac F. and Sarah Crosby were the last of the Crosbys to occupy the site) was Nathan Crosby whose homestead comprised not only this site but also the site we know as the “Crosby Mansion” now owned by the Commonwealth and leased to the Town of Brewster. By blood and by marriage, the Crosby and Nickerson families together gave the entire eastern portion of the Town of Brewster its cultural and economic identity. Nathan Crosby’s sons, Nathan Jr. and Issac, and their sons Albert and Isaac F. respectively, engaged in business together as merchants and importers. Also known as the Isaac F. Crosby homestead, the house and surrounding land was, in the late 19th century, Isaac Crosby’s home and stable for the training of his trotting horses. In 1889, newspapers ran notices of his activities: He built a state of the art stable for his horses and completely renovated the homestead. He hired the construction firm of John Hinckley for this work, the same firm hired by his cousin Albert to build the Crosby Mansion. Newspaper accounts also take regular note of the successes and failures of Isaac’s horses at the Barnstable Fairground races. Brewster assessor records reflect a steady accumulation of wealth, of horses, buildings, real estate and personal property. But the late 1890s were a watershed for the entire Crosby family in East Brewster. Both Albert and Isaac were caught in the economic problems caused by the depression during that era. Isaac’s real estate passed out of family hands in the early 20th century to satisfy debts. The Crosby Cape House passed into the hands of resort speculators and a short time later, to the founders of Camp Monomoy. The Robert Delahanty family purchased the property in 1926 and established Camp Monomoy. The Crosby Cape House was occupied by camp counselors but also let out to various other enterprises including a restaurant and, at a later time, a jewelry store. The descendants of the Delahantys, now owners of the remaining camp property known as the Cape Cod Sea Camps, CPC Application 7/10/2018 Cape Rep Theatre 3 have an extensive photographic collection of Camp Monomoy: Its activities, its generations of young campers and the structures on the property (Attachment 3). In 1983, the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and the Camp owners agreed to a friendly eminent domain taking and the buildings and grounds passed into the public domain. It remained dormant until Cape Rep submitted a proposal for its rehabilitation in 1991-92. We have been making our own history here for 26 years now. 3. and 4.: CPA goals and Criteria and Community Benefits: • This project preserves Brewster’s unique character. We work to preserve and protect this property and the buildings under our care. We do this because we believe that what was once a piece of this Town’s cultural and economic past can be and will be lost forever without our efforts to preserve it. The Crosby family and Camp Monomoy Summer Camp are each represented in this land and these structures. This project is a unique opportunity to preserve the land and the essence of its history. It brings a new and useful life to the land and its buildings so that the past may live for the future. The days of Brewster’s farms and founding families have passed, the vast network of summer camps on the Cape died in the 1970s and what camps remain are rare reminders of days gone by. But, what remains of both is our responsibility to preserve. • Unquestionably, this will boost the vitality of this community because we are Brewster’s own and only performing arts facility. We spend money in the local economy. We now pump $730,000 into the local economy: We hire over 60 local artists and an additional 40-50 visiting artists, and purchase from over 30 local businesses everything from wood for sets to office supplies and fabric for costumes. We have seven year-round staff members and ten seasonal employees, all who utilize Brewster’s services from coffee shops to bed and breakfasts to hardware stores. With the completion of the Crosby Barn Project, we will be able to expand our programming, increasing opportunities for local artists and audiences, and expanding our economic impact locally. It attracts and increases the amount of tourist dollars spent at local businesses. Over the past several years, attendance has exploded as our reputation has grown. In 1997, 3,649 people attended our productions; last year, 21,000 did. In addition we have 955 season subscribers to our programming and anticipate more as we continue to grow. We have most certainly provided a major portion of tourist entertainment in Brewster. Our summer children’s shows in the Outdoor Theater, the only Outdoor Theater on Cape Cod, have attracted full houses and become a tradition for families who visit Cape Cod. Children return year after year and have collections of our programs signed by actors playing their favorite characters. Our region depends heavily on tourist income as a principal source of sales and revenue, and the entertainment opportunities provided by Cape Rep, a destination for tourists, are an important part of Brewster’s economy, attracting guests to other local businesses and attractions. CPC Application 7/10/2018 Cape Rep Theatre 4 • It will enhance the quality of life for Brewster residents, giving it a place to recreate, to imagine a life past and participate in a present life of creativity and expression. The fully restored Indoor and Outdoor Theaters, Cape House and Barn are community resources. Together, they form a performing arts campus that is unique on Cape Cod. We believe we hold all of these buildings in the public trust for the benefit of the community. The parcel is public and used for hiking, horseback riding, dog walking, swimming, informal ball games and other group sports. Our theater permits local schools to use the field for their recreation programs. Cape Rep also allows other non-profit groups to use our indoor and outdoor facilities for little or no cost and cooperates with the Park for community uses that serve the public’s need for instruction, entertainment and recreation. And so, we provide a stewardship for this recreational resource as a benefit to the community. Our facility provides entertainment to year-round residents and summer tourists. We bring exciting professional artists to Brewster to challenge our local company of actors, directors and technicians and enrich the lives of our audiences. Our mission is to provide professional creative opportunities to artists from our community and to serve as stewards of the historic site housing our campus. The long-range plan of our artistic mission includes teachers, staff, technical artists, or actors to fulfill those goals. We are a home for theater professionals here on Cape Cod, and a source of training in the performing arts for artists from the local community. We recently started the Young Company Initiative (YoCo), a fast-growing program that provides free professional training through production for local teens. Students are coming from as far away as Plymouth and Wellfleet to participate in this free program that offers them a sense of community and engagement as well as rigorous training. With this program, we hope to introduce theater to a more diverse population of young people on Cape Cod. A constant reinvigoration of artists and a permanent staff throughout our campus will excite our audience and our community and result in a healthy restoration project and fundraising campaign to maintain it all. •This project will save a resource that would otherwise be threatened, the Crosby Barn. We saved the Crosby Barn in Phase I and now we are bringing it to new life in Phase II, preserving the Barn for future generations. As stated earlier, once restored and rehabilitated, the Crosby Barn will be one of the few barns on Cape Cod that will be open for the public to experience. Our hope is that when it is finally completed, stepping in to the Barn in the 21st century will be reminiscent of stepping into the Barn of the past. •This project will help leverage additional funds. There is no question that we need this grant to successfully execute Phase II and, in addition, we consider a grant from the CPC a leadership grant. It would allow us to leverage funds from other granting agencies and foundations. The Massachusetts Cultural - Facilities Fund regards a successful CPC application as proof of community support. We expect to apply for the next round of funding from the MCFF, expected this fall. Even a BCPC or BHC CPC Application 7/10/2018 Cape Rep Theatre 5 recommendation that has not been voted at annual town meeting is helpful. The support of our Town for this project legitimizes our efforts, instills confidence in our ability to reach our goal and excites others to donate to the campaign. 5. Community Support: Because our project is financially supported by a resident membership and subscription base, together numbering about 1086 people, our local support is the backbone of the project. Our long range plans for this project have been communicated to our membership and to our community leadership and town boards repeatedly over the last 25 years of residence in this location. To obtain legislation for this project and then launch it in as small a community as this, we needed support from a large base: small donations from many people were important to its success. Our community banks and foundations were our biggest supporters. Local foundations such as the Edward Bangs Kelley Foundation and the John K. and Thirza F. Davenport Foundation helped us to launch this performing arts project. The late Mary Louise and Ruth Eddy (Selectwomen, Town Clerk, School Board Members, Founders of the local Historical Society and Land Trust) were instrumental in helping us get going and it is their foundation that has enabled the initial planning and seed money for all of our projects since 1991. We are really not at the beginning of fundraising any more; we are heading towards the final phases of a long project that began 26 years ago. Many have traveled with us. We have completed these renovations with enormous donations of time and materials from our community. We have raised money in every way known to charitable endeavors: bake sales, auctions, benefits, dances, dinners, personal and corporate contributions, grants and awards. We have grown from a small volunteer base of 25 people in 1991 to a community organization with over 150 volunteers. They have been loyal and will continue to be generous. We are appending to this application some letters of support (Attachment 7), other than financial, that specifically speak to the merits of this project and its importance to the community and the tourist industry. 6. Timeline: We have attached a timeline which begins construction in January of 2019 and is completed by October of 2019. The timeline was prepared by Matt Cole, Project Manager. He has helped determine the steps needed to accommodate a work schedule that will have the least interference with our theatre's ability to function during this project. (Attachment 8). 7. Credentials: Resumes of the project leadership are attached. (Attachment 9). Fran Schofield is Chairperson of the Crosby Barn Committee. See her resume attached. Architect Preston Scott Cohen is an internationally celebrated building designer and is former Chair and current Professor of Architecture at Harvard Graduate School of Design. He received his B.A. and Bachelor of Architecture degrees from the Rhode Island School of Design and his Master of Architecture degree from the Harvard GSD. Preston Scott Cohen, Inc. is a full service firm with a team of six architectural designers and two project architects. CPC Application 7/10/2018 Cape Rep Theatre 6 Commissions encompass projects of diverse scales and types including houses, educational facilities, cultural institutions and urban designs for private owners, institutions, government agencies and corporations. He is providing pro-bono architectural design and consultation for this phase of the Barn project and will be providing future work at cost. We have been working with Scott for two years and have worked through the details of an exciting concept and plan for the entire project. Architect of Record, Rick Fenuccio is the architect of record. He is the President of Brown Lindquist Fenuccio & Raber Architects, Inc. and her received his Bachelor of Architecture from Syracuse University School of Architecture. He has over 30 years of experience including work as Principal-in-Charge, project manager and project architect on numerous residential, commercial, multi-unit affordable housing and municipal buildings for a wide range of public and private clients. Mr. Fenuccio serves as a Corporator for The Cooperative Bank of Cape Cod, is a trustee of the Oceanside Performing Arts Center, and has served on many local boards and committees including YMCA Cape Cod, YMCA Cape Cod Expansion Committee, St. Francis Xavier Preparatory School, Main St. Hyannis Historic District Study Committee and Housing for All Inc. With Project Manager Maria Raber, he has worked closely with Cape Rep’s Producing Artistic Director Janine Perry and Barn Committee Chair Fran Schofield on this project. Maria Raber is a Designer/ Project Manager/Historic Building Specialist with Brown Lindquist Fenuccio & Raber Architects, Inc. She received her Bachelor of Architecture from Roger Williams University. She is a Former Member of the Boston Society of Architects, Historic Resources Committee. She has worked very closely with Cape Rep’s Producing Artistic Director Janine Perry and Barn Committee Chair Fran Schofield on this project. Project Manager, Matthew Cole is President/CEO, of Cape Associates, Inc. which is a full service homebuilder and commercial construction project management company. It is a third generation family business established in 1971. With more than 100 employees, they nurture projects from conception to final construction completion. The Project Manager will develop a plan to include final project design, cost estimate, construction timeline,and strategy for implementation of the project; He will coordinate existing team of service providers. Matt has worked with the Structural and Civil Engineers to finalize a work plan and budget for this phase of our project. He has helped determine the steps needed to accommodate a work schedule that will have the least interference with our theatre's ability to function during this project. He will continue to provide his service for the work on the Theatre building after this initial phase is complete. Janine M. Perry, Producing Artistic Director, spearheaded the drive to obtain legislation to enable the Commonwealth to enter into a long-term lease with Cape Rep, and as our first Executive Director, led the capital campaign that resulted in the restoration of the Outdoor Theater and the creation of the Indoor Theater. When Founding Artistic Director Robert Troie stepped away from the active running of the theater, Janine stepped into the role CPC Application 7/10/2018 Cape Rep Theatre 7 of Producing Artistic Director and we have grown enormously during her tenure. She was also very active in other Brewster non-profits, especially the Brewster Ladies’ Library. A well-known and active community member of the Town of Brewster, Janine brings tremendous experience to this effort. She has advanced degrees in American History from Columbia University and a broad understanding of the history of the 7 acre site and the requirements associated with renovating state property. She has been closely involved with past renovation projects including the complete renovation of the Cape House in 2010. She is the 'go-to' person for the Project Manager and has been the spokesperson for garnering support for the project. Patricia Ares is a member of the Board of Trustees and Chair of the Development Committee at Cape Rep. She is also a Grant Writer. She has 20 years experience as a former administrator of a non profit organization. She is closely involved with grant writing as well as fundraising activities. She has been a member of Cape Rep's Board of Trustees for 4 years and is a long-time resident of the area. She was instrumental in helping raise close to 1 million dollars in grant support for the Chatham Orpheum Theatre. She will actively seek grant funds for this campaign and work to establish fundraising goals, strategy and timeline for the Barn Project. CPC Application 7/10/2018 Cape Rep Theatre 8 Cape Rep Theatre Community Preservation Committee 2018 Grant Application Attachments 1. Letter from Massachusetts Historical Commission 2. IRS 501(c)(3) letter 3. Historic photos of Crosby Barn 4. Architectural elevations and interior layout 5. Project pricing set and program description 6. Letter, Department of Conservation & Recreation 7. Letters of Support Jeffrey Harris, Preservation Planner, Department of Conservation and Recreation, see Attachment 6, above State Senator Julian Cyr, State Representatives Tim Whalen and Sarah Peake Charlie Sumner. former Brewster Town Administrator, Pleasant Bay Boating Trish and Tom Kennedy, Brewster Residents and Owners, Zudy Corporation Shayna Ferullo and Manuel Ainzuain , Owners, Snowy Owl Jacquelyn Mitchard, Writer and parent of Young Company member Sally Gunning, Brewster Historical Society 8. Project Timeline 9. Resumé and bios Fran Schofield, Barn Project Chairperson Scott Cohen, Architect Rick Fennucio, Architect of Record Maria Raber, Architect, Project Manager Matt Cole, Project Manager, Construction Janine Perry, Producing Artistic Director 10. Project Budget with Exhibit A, Construction Cost Detail 11. Audited Financial Statement, 2016 12. 2017 Balance Sheet and Profit & Loss Statement, 2018 Budget Sarah Crosby in front of Barn, 1889 
 The Crosby Barn was moved to its current location and used by Camp Monomoy as a place to show movies, engage in arts and crafts projects and sell ice cream to campers. These three photos show its architectural evolution from 1920 to 1960. Crosby Barn shown just northwest of the Crosby Stable near Crosby Cape House and Rte. 6A, 1889 DNSTUDIO /STUDIO /STUDIO /STUDIO /FLEXFLEXFLEXFLEXSPACE #2SPACE #2SPACE #2SPACE #2STUDIO /STUDIO /STUDIO /STUDIO /FLEXFLEXFLEXFLEXSPACE #1SPACE #1SPACE #1SPACE #111'-10" x 7'-7" 58'-10" x 35'-7" 11'-10" x 7'-7" REF.BASEMENTBASEMENTBASEMENTBASEMENTACCESSACCESSACCESSACCESSPUBLIC SPACESSTAFF SPACESCIRCULATIONSERVICE SPACESUSE AREAS LEGENDUSE AREAS LEGENDUSE AREAS LEGENDUSE AREAS LEGEND*CALCULATIONS FOR OCCUPANCY AT MULTIPURPOSE SPACE INCLUDES A DEDUCTION OF 30% OF AREA FOR CIRCULATION PRIOR TO CODE OCCUPANCY CALCULATIONSTOILET FIXTURE COUNTTOILET FIXTURE COUNTTOILET FIXTURE COUNTTOILET FIXTURE COUNT(ACCOMMODATES 200 OCCUPANTS)GENDERGENDERGENDERGENDERWOMENMENTOILETTOILETTOILETTOILET LAVATORYLAVATORYLAVATORYLAVATORY URINALURINALURINALURINAL2111--1100# OCC# OCC# OCC# OCC200****NUMBER OF MEN'S & WOMEN'S OCCUPANCY COUNT TO BE EQUAL -THE FIXTURES AS SHOWN ACCOMMODATE 200 MEN, AND 100 WOMEN.OUTLINE OF CUPOLA ABOVEREPAIR / RESTORE EXISTING DOOR -FIX IN PLACEEX. WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDEXISTING DOOR TO BE REPAIRED / RESTORED & RETROFITTED W/ EGRESS HARDWAREEX. DOOREXISTING OUTDOOR STAIRWAY DOWN TO BASEMENTOUTLINE OF BOXED OUT BEAMS ABOVEOUTLINE OF BOXED OUT BEAMS ABOVEDNDNEX. WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDNEW WINDOW IN EX. OPENING -SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN OPEN POSITIONEX. WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDEX. WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDTO BE RESTORED W/ PANEL ON BACK SIDEDNEX. WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDNEW WINDOW IN EX. OPENING -SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN OPEN POSITIONNEW WINDOW IN EX. OPENING -SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN OPEN POSITIONEX. WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDDND.W.CONV. OVENNEW ADDITION22'-6"WOMENWOMENWOMENWOMENMENMENMENMEN18'-8" x 6'-0" 13'-10" x 10'-5" NEW WOOD FRAMED ADDITIONCLEAR STORY WINDOWS ABOVE6'-0"15'-0"GLASS STOREFRONTJAN.JAN.JAN.JAN.CLOS.CLOS.CLOS.CLOS.RESTROOMRESTROOMRESTROOMRESTROOMVESTIBULEVESTIBULEVESTIBULEVESTIBULEBARBARBARBARMULTIPURPOSE /MULTIPURPOSE /MULTIPURPOSE /MULTIPURPOSE /PERFORMANCE SPACEPERFORMANCE SPACEPERFORMANCE SPACEPERFORMANCE SPACECONTROLCONTROLCONTROLCONTROLBOOTHBOOTHBOOTHBOOTHRECEPTIONRECEPTIONRECEPTIONRECEPTIONSPACESPACESPACESPACEKITCHENKITCHENKITCHENKITCHENSTAIRSTAIRSTAIRSTAIR13'-10" x 10'-5" 14'-0" x 7'-9" 10'-6" x 9'-0" NEW ADDITION21'-0"5'-4" x 3'-6" 7'-10" x 4'-6" 16'-10" x 12'-5" EX. OPENING TO BE INFILLED, SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN CLOSED POSITIONEX. OPENING TO BE INFILLED, SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN CLOSED POSITIONEX. OPENING TO BE INFILLED, SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN CLOSED POSITIONTICKET SALESEX. WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDPOCKET DOOREX. OPENING TO BE INFILLED, SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN CLOSED POSITIONNEW SLOPED WALKWAYNEW SLOPED WALKWAYNEW 8-LIGHT WINDOWEX. OPENING TO BE INFILLED, SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN CLOSED POSITIONNEW 8-LIGHT WINDOWNEW CUSTOM ENTRY DOORSOUTLINE OF NEW SUSPENDED CANOPY ROOF ABOVEOUTLINE OF EXISTING ROOF ABOVEOUTLINE OF NEW ROOF ABOVEEXISTING WALLNEW FRAMED PARTITIONEXISTING STEEL COLUMNSWALL & STRUCTURE LEGENDWALL & STRUCTURE LEGENDWALL & STRUCTURE LEGENDWALL & STRUCTURE LEGENDDATE ISSUED:DRAWN BY:DRAWING NO.:SCALE:REVISIONS:TITLE:STAMP:203 WILLOW STREET, SUITE A YARMOUTHPORT, MA 02675 93B COURT STREET, UNIT #22 PLYMOUTH, MA 02360 PH 508-927-4127 PH 508-362-8382 WWW.CAPEARCHITECTS.COM 7/10/2018 10:23:09 AMH:\_Current Projects\Commercial\Crosby Barn Renovation-CRT\Drawings\_Current Dwgs_\CrosbyBarn Renovations_SOUTH ADDITION REVISED.rvt 1/4" = 1'-0"A1.1PROPOSEDFIRST FLOORPLAN SOUTHADDITIONCROSBY BARN RENOVATIONSAuthor07. 10. 20183299 MAIN STREET (ROUTE 6A)BREWSTER, MACAPE REP THEATRE 1/4" = 1'-0"1PROPOSED FIRST FLOOR PLAN -SOUTH ADDITIONROOM AREA TABLENAME AREABAR107 SFCONTROL BOOTH 35 SFJAN. CLOS. 19 SFKITCHEN 95 SFMEN132 SFMULTIPURPOSE / PERFORMANCE SPACE 1808 SFRECEPTION SPACE 209 SFRESTROOM VESTIBULE 113 SFSTAIR72 SFSTUDIO / FLEX SPACE #1 86 SFSTUDIO / FLEX SPACE #2 86 SFWOMEN132 SFNO. DESCRIPTION DATE FIRST FLOOREL. 48' - 11"T.O. PLATEEL. 57' - 9"EXISTING RIDGEEL. 69' - 1"EX. OPENING TO BE INFILLED, SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN CLOSED POSITIONNEW CUPOLA(DEDUCT ALT. #1) NEW SLOPED WALKWAYEX. OPENING TO BE INFILLED, SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN CLOSED POSITIONNEW 6-LIGHT BARN SASHNEW ENTRY DOORSNEW SLOPED WALKWAYNEW COVERED FRONT ENTRY ROOF NOTE:NOTE:NOTE:NOTE:ALL EXTERIOR TRIMWORK TO BE RESTORED & REPLACED AS REQUIRED. PAINT TO MATCH EXISTING NEW 6-LIGHT BARN SASHARCHITECTURAL ASPHALT ROOF SHINGLES TO REMAINNEW ADDITION21'-0"7" HORIZONTAL NATURAL WOOD SIDING W/ MITERED CORNERSNEW ARCHITECTURAL ASPHALT ROOF SHINGLES TO MATCH EXISTING 1x NATURAL WOOD RAKE BOARDGLASS STOREFRONT NEW GLASS DOOR NEW WINDOW W/ 5/4 X 2" NATURAL WOOD CASINGVERTICAL SIDING TO BE REPLACED AS REQUIRED AND PAINTED TO MATCH EXISTINGFIRST FLOOREL. 48' - 11"T.O. PLATEEL. 57' - 9"EXISTING RIDGEEL. 69' - 1"REPAIR / RESTORE EXISTING DOOR -FIX IN PLACETO BE RESTORED W/ PANEL ON BACK SIDEEXISTING WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDNEW WINDOW IN EX. OPENING -SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN OPEN POSITIONNEW WINDOW IN EX. OPENING -SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN OPEN POSITIONEXISTING WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDEX. WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDEX. OPENING TO BE INFILLED, SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN CLOSED POSITIONEX. OPENING TO BE INFILLED, SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN CLOSED POSITIONVERTICAL SIDING TO BE REPLACED AS REQUIRED AND PAINTED TO MATCH EXISTINGARCHITECTURAL ASPHALT ROOF SHINGLES TO REMAINNOTE:NOTE:NOTE:NOTE:ALL EXTERIOR TRIMWORK TO BE RESTORED & REPLACED AS REQUIRED. PAINT TO MATCH EXISTING NEW COVERED FRONT ENTRY ROOFNEW SLOPED WALKWAYEXISTING DOORNEW CUPOLA(DEDUCT ALT. #1) NEW SLOPED WALKWAY & LANDINGEX. LOUVERED OPENING TO BE RESTOREDDATE ISSUED:DRAWN BY:DRAWING NO.:SCALE:REVISIONS:TITLE:STAMP:203 WILLOW STREET, SUITE A YARMOUTHPORT, MA 02675 93B COURT STREET, UNIT #22 PLYMOUTH, MA 02360 PH 508-927-4127 PH 508-362-8382 WWW.CAPEARCHITECTS.COM 7/10/2018 10:23:20 AMH:\_Current Projects\Commercial\Crosby Barn Renovation-CRT\Drawings\_Current Dwgs_\CrosbyBarn Renovations_SOUTH ADDITION REVISED.rvt 1/4" = 1'-0"A2.1PROPOSEDBUILDINGELEVATIONSCROSBY BARN RENOVATIONSHC07. 10. 20183299 MAIN STREET (ROUTE 6A)BREWSTER, MACAPE REP THEATRE 1/4" = 1'-0"1PROPOSED WEST ELEVATION (FRONT) 1/4" = 1'-0"2PROPOSED NORTH ELEVATIONNO. DESCRIPTION DATE FIRST FLOOREL. 48' - 11"T.O. PLATEEL. 57' - 9"EXISTING RIDGEEL. 69' - 1"NEW CUPOLA(DEDUCT ALT. #1) VERTICAL SIDING TO BE REPLACED AS REQUIRED AND PAINTED TO MATCH EXISTINGARCHITECTURAL ASPHALT ROOF SHINGLES TO REMAINNOTE:NOTE:NOTE:NOTE:ALL EXTERIOR TRIMWORK TO BE RESTORED & REPLACED AS REQUIRED. PAINT TO MATCH EXISTING RAILING SYSTEM TO BE REPAIRED AS REQUIRED NEW ADDITION21'-0"7" HORIZONTAL NATURAL WOOD SIDING W/ MITERED CORNERSNEW ARCHITECTURAL ASPHALT ROOF SHINGLES TO MATCH EXISTING 1x NATURAL WOOD RAKE BOARDGLASS STOREFRONT FIRST FLOOREL. 48' - 11"T.O. PLATEEL. 57' - 9"EXISTING RIDGEEL. 69' - 1"EXISTING WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDEXISTING DOOR TO BE REPAIRED / RESTORED & FIXED IN PLACEEX. OPENING TO BE INFILLED, SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN CLOSED POSITIONEXISTING WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDNEW WINDOW IN EX. OPENING -SHUTTERS TO BE FIXED IN OPEN POSITIONEXISTING WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDEXISTING WINDOWTO BE RESTOREDNEW CUPOLA(DEDUCT ALT. #1)VERTICAL SIDING TO BE REPLACED AS REQUIRED AND PAINTED TO MATCH EXISTINGARCHITECTURAL ASPHALT ROOF SHINGLES TO REMAINNOTE:NOTE:NOTE:NOTE:ALL EXTERIOR TRIMWORK TO BE RESTORED & REPLACED AS REQUIRED. PAINT TO MATCH EXISTING NEW COVERED FRONT ENTRY ROOFNEW SLOPED WALKWAYRAILING SYSTEM TO BE REPAIRED AS REQUIRED NEW ADDITION22'-6"7" HORIZONTAL NATURAL WOOD SIDING W/ MITERED CORNERSNEW ARCHITECTURAL ASPHALT ROOF SHINGLES TO MATCH EXISTING 1x NATURAL WOOD EXPOSED RAFTER TAILSEX. LOUVERED OPENING TO BE RESTORED 1/4" = 1'-0"1PROPOSED EAST ELEVATION (REAR) 1/4" = 1'-0"2PROPOSED SOUTH ELEVATIONDATE ISSUED:DRAWN BY:DRAWING NO.:SCALE:REVISIONS:TITLE:STAMP:203 WILLOW STREET, SUITE A YARMOUTHPORT, MA 02675 93B COURT STREET, UNIT #22 PLYMOUTH, MA 02360 PH 508-927-4127 PH 508-362-8382 WWW.CAPEARCHITECTS.COM 7/10/2018 10:23:32 AMH:\_Current Projects\Commercial\Crosby Barn Renovation-CRT\Drawings\_Current Dwgs_\CrosbyBarn Renovations_SOUTH ADDITION REVISED.rvt 1/4" = 1'-0"A2.2PROPOSEDBUILDINGELEVATIONSCROSBY BARN RENOVATIONSHC07. 10. 20183299 MAIN STREET (ROUTE 6A)BREWSTER, MACAPE REP THEATRENO. DESCRIPTION DATE Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 1 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 DIVISION 1 – GENERAL REQUIREMENTS: Section -01100 Summary of Work Renovation and restoration of the Historic Crosby Barn as a multipurpose space with support spaces (toilet rooms, kitchen) as indicated on the notated drawings: • South Addition Concept: Renovations to interior of existing building. New addition on the South Side of the Building for toilet room program space. o Deduct Alternate #1: Reconstruction of Historic Cupola. Existing Building Exterior Restoration, Interior Renovation: Building Interior: • Selective Demolition to Existing building. • Renovation of Existing Building on ground floor. • Installation of new NFPA 13 sprinkler system including service from street, and patching existing ceiling surfaces as required for Sprinkler Head installation. • New concrete walkways to new building entrance. • Construction of new Kitchen and Bar. • Construction of new studio/flex spaces. • Construction of new Reception Space. • Construction of new concrete-filled steel pan interior stair to basement. Building Exterior: • Siding Restoration: Replace existing water and/or insect damaged vertical beadboard siding with new siding to match existing dimensions and species, to be painted. • Window Restoration: Restore/Repair existing windows, for windows that are beyond repair, provide new wood windows to match existing, size, profiles, muntin pattern, and construction exactly (custom windows). • New Exterior Windows: Provide new wood windows in existing openings as indicated on the drawings. • Door Restoration: Restore/Repair existing doors, for doors that are beyond repair, provide new wood doors to match existing size, profile, panel configuration and construction exactly (custom doors). • New Exterior Doors: Provide new custom wood doors in configuration as noted on the drawing. Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 2 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 • Restoration of Existing Shutters at Window Openings. • New flat roof canopy at Entry with steel cable supports. • New Cupola to be reconstructed and replicated to match the historic cupola (Deduct Alternate #1). • Remove existing overhead door at basement opening. Provide new overhead door with integral passage door. New Building Addition: • Construction of an Addition to the Existing Building with Accessible Toilet Rooms, and Restroom Vestibule. Sitework and Landscaping: • New Concrete Entry and associated sloped walkways at Barn Entry. Code Compliance: Provide compliance with all applicable local, state and federal codes including but not limited to: • IBC 2015 with State of MA Amendments. • IBEC 2015 with State of MA Amendments. • IEEC 2015 with State of MA Amendments. Section 01200 Alternates: Deduct Alternate #1: New Cupola to be reconstructed and replicated to match the historic cupola. Section 01500 Construction Facilities & Temporary Controls: A. Provide all temporary utilities required during construction period. B. Provide job site construction trailer, toilets, site protection and erosion control measures. Waste Management and Material Recycling: The Contractor shall provide a waste and recycling program for handling and disposal of solid waste. At least 75% of Construction waste is to be segregated and recycled. A. All waste shall be promptly transported from the site shall be legally disposed of off-site. B. Materials which must be recycled: 1. Beverage containers Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 3 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 2. Cardboard 3. Foam Packaging Materials 4. Clean dimensional wood and pallets 5. Scrap metal, including but not limited to metals from banding, stud trim, ductwork, piping, rebar, roofing, other trim, steel, iron, galvanized sheet steel, stainless steel, aluminum, copper, zinc, lead, brass, and bronze. C. Other recyclable materials to be considered include (but are not limited to): 1. Asphalt 2. Bricks 3. Carpet 4. Ceiling tile 5. Concrete 6. Concrete Masonry Units (CMU) 7. Drywall 8. Paint 9. Plastic Section 01400 Quality Requirements: A. Ventilate interior spaces after substantial completion and before occupancy to dry construction and remove any accumulated VOC’s. B. All wood construction to be dried completely after exposure to water. DIVISION 2 - SITE CONSTRUCTION: Section 02220 Selective Demolition: A. Provide all equipment and do all necessary work to perform the selective demolition within existing building and disposal work. 1. Remove existing hardwood finished floor, salvage for reuse. 2. Remove existing horizontal beadboad on inside face of exterior walls, salvage for reuse. Section 02300 Earthwork: A. Perform excavation, filling, compacting and grading operations both inside and outside building limits as required for below- grade improvements and to achieve grades and elevations indicated. Provide trenching and backfill for mechanical and electrical work and utilities. B. Provide subbase materials, drainage fill, common fill, and structural fill materials for slabs, pavements, and improvements. Section 02510 Water Distribution: A. Provide an operating underground, exterior water service piping system. Include piping, control valves, and steel and concrete anchorages. Include water service system and piping, Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 4 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 accessories, and appurtenances for potable water and fire suppression service outside the building. B. Fire Department Connections: Building Mounted type with thread inlets matching local water and fire department hose threads. C. Provide Fire Suppression Water Service Main from Street. DIVISION 3 – CONCRETE Section 03300 Cast-in-Place Concrete: A. Provide cast-in-place concrete for general building construction and site work including, without limitation: 1. 24”x12” continuous concrete footings, 10” w. concrete foundations, and basement walls at least 3000 psi at 28 day cylinder comprehensive strength. 2. Slabs on grade w/ control joints. 3. Reinforcing steel at footings and foundation walls. 4. Exterior porch and/or walkway slabs shall be 4000 psi. 5. HVAC Equipment Concrete Pads. B. Provide concrete at steel pan stair, Option C only. DIVISION 5 – METALS: Section 05510 Miscellaneous Metals: A. Provide steel pan stair and handrails/guardrails. B. Provide Stainless Steel Rod and Turnbuckle Canopy Support. DIVISION 6 – WOOD & PLASTICS Section 06100 Rough Carpentry: A. Provide rough carpentry: 1. Framing with dimension lumber. 2. Framing with engineered wood products. 3. Framing with pre-engineered wood trusses. 4. Wood grounds, nailers, and blocking. 5. Wood furring. 6. Backing panels. 7. Sheathing. 8. Subflooring. 9. Underlayment. 10. Building wrap. B. Wood Framing Standards: 1. Exterior Wall Framing: 2 inch by 6-inch nominal studs, 16 inches on center. Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 5 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 2. Interior Wall Framing: 2 inch by 4-inch nominal and 2 inch by 6 inch studs, 16 inches on center, except where noted otherwise. C. Materials: 1. Dimension Lumber: a. Light Framing: No. 2 grade. b. Structural Framing: No. 2 grade. c. Species: Spruce – Pine – Fir (S-P-F) 2. Engineered Wood Products: a. Laminated-Veneer Lumber: A composite of wood veneers with grain primarily parallel to member lengths, manufactured with an exterior- type adhesive complying with ASTM D 2559. b. 12” Prefabricated Wood I Joists @ 16” O.C.: Stress-graded lumber bonded to APA performance rated panel with exterior type adhesive; design stresses for use intended – by Truss Joist or Advantech 3. Construction Panels as Applicable for specific job requirements: a. Oriented-Strand-Board Wall Sheathing: Exposure 1, Structural sheathing with integral air barrier (“Zip Wall” by Huber Wood Products) sufficient to span 16” O.C. framing. b. 5/8” OSB Roof Sheathing: Exterior, Structural I sheathing with ‘H’ clips. c. Floor Sheathing: ¾” T & Groove Advantech or Equal. I. Provide plywood subfloor at first floor framing. d. Telephone and Electrical Equipment Backing Panels: DOC PS 1, Exposure 1, C-D Plugged, fire-retardant treated. e. Plywood Underlayment for Resilient Flooring: DOC PS 1, Exterior A-C with fully sanded face. 4. Auxiliary Materials: a. Building Paper: Tri-Flex 30 by W.R. Grace Products or Architect approved equal. b. Building Wrap: Air-retarder sheeting made from polyolefins; cross-laminated films except at typical “Zip Wall” sheathing locations. c. Sill Sealer Gaskets: Glass fiber strip resilient insulation. Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 6 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 d. Framing Anchors and Fasteners: Non-corrosive, suitable for load and exposure. Section 06400 Architectural Woodwork: A. Provide exterior architectural woodwork: 1. Standing and running trim and rails. 2. Siding. 3. Ornamental items. 4. Door and Window Trim. B. Provide interior architectural woodwork, as applicable for specific job requirements: 1. Standing and running trim and rails. 2. Casework and countertops. 3. Wood access panels. 4. Ornamental items. 5. Stairwork and rails. 6. Door frames and jambs. 7. Shop finishing of woodwork. 8. Shelving and closet specialties. C. EXTERIOR MATERIALS: 1. Existing Building: a. Pine or Poplar Wood Beadboard Siding to match existing. b. Pine or Poplar Trim – size and profile to match existing. 2. South Addition: a. 6” Horizontal Cedar Shiplap Siding with Nickel Gap, to be painted. b. Cedar Trim (Door, Window), to be painted. 3. Siding Auxiliary Materials: a. Air Barrier: Tyvek by Dupont, Inc. – Provide Manufacturer recommended tape at all joints. b. Fasteners: Stainless steel siding nails. D. INTERIOR MATERIALS: 1. Interior Standing and Running Trim and Rails: Species for Opaque Finish: Fir to match existing trim work in Original Building. 2. Type: Sizes and profiles to match existing in. • Cornice Molding • Interior Horizontal Beadboard Wall Finish (on exterior wall) Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 7 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 • Interior Window and Door Trim (on exterior wall) 3. Finish: Stained to match patina of existing wood elements, urethane. 4. Countertops: a. Toilet Room Counters, Bar and Kitchen: Manufactured Stone, Quartz Countertops. 5. Cabinets: (Kitchen and Bar) a. Woodcraft Industries Inc. “Woodcraft Select – Real Solid Wood Cabinets.” Plywood Cabinet Construction, solid wood doors and face frames, full overlay doors and drawer fronts. E. Exterior and Interior Woodwork and Wood Shutter Preservation/Restoration: a. Repair and patch all damaged wood elements at door, match existing adjacent profiles, thickness and species – provide wood Dutchman or epoxy patch. Section 06640 Plastic Panels (FRP) A. FRP Panels at Kitchen and Janitors Closet: 1. Crane Composites Inc., Varitex, Satin Finish. DIVISION 7 – THERMAL & MOISTURE PROTECTION Section 07111 Waterproofing and Damp proofing: A. Damp proofing: Provide spray-on or roll-on bituminous dampproofing – Zero VOC. Section 07210 Building Insulation: A. Provide building insulation and vapor retarders. B. Schedule of Insulation Values: Location R-value – type of insulation Basement Foundation Walls R-10 – Rigid Thermax HD Insulation Wall Construction R-20 – between studs (Closed Cell Spray Foam Insulation) Roof/Ceiling R-38 – min. (Closed Cell Spray Foam Insulation) (or R-20 cont. above roof deck) Attic Insulation Full Depth Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 8 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 Section 07310 Roofing and Accessories: A. Roofing Shingles: Provide two piece, laminate, fiberglass 240 / 245# per square, 30 year dimensional shingle with 10 wind and 10 year streak & algae resistance warranties. Shingles to be installed per manufacturer’s storm nailing pattern. Manufacturers: CertainTeed Roofing Products, GAF Materials Corp, Owens- Corning Fiberglass, or approved equal. B. Membrane Roof and Flashing: 1. 60 mil Fully Adhered EPDM Membrane Roof. 2. 60 mil uncured EPDM Membrane Flashing C. Provide Zinc Coated Copper Drip Edge Flashing at Shingles: Section 07460 Siding: A. Refer to Section 06400 Architectural Woodwork Section 07600 Flashing & Sheet Metal: A. Provide flashing and sheet metal. B. Metal counterflashing and base flashing. 1. Zinc Coated Copper: ASTM B370, Copper, 16 oz. per sq. ft. and 0.06 pounds per sq. ft. zinc coating both sides. Section 07840 Firestopping: A. Provide firestopping at locations required by code. B. Through-Penetration Firestop Systems: 1. Endothermic, latex sealant and compounds. Section 07900 Joint Sealers: A. Provide joint sealers at interior and exterior vertical and horizontal joints. B. Urethane Elastomeric Joint Sealants: 1. Manufacturers: GeoCel Corp., Pecora Corp., Sika Corp., Sonneborn, Division of ChemRex Inc, Tremco, or approved equal. 2. Type and Application: One-part nonsag urethane sealant, ASTM C 920: 3. Type: “Quick Shield” VOC Free Sealant by GeoCel Corp. Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 9 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 DIVISION 8 – DOORS & WINDOWS Section 08210 Doors: A. Interior Doors and Frames: 1. TruStile Paint-Grade Stile and Rail Doors at new partitions: a. Pattern: Model TS5000 – 5-Panel b. Species: MDF c. Provide Fire-rated doors at code required locations. B. Exterior Doors and Frames: 1. Impact-Rated: Aluminum Frame doors and sidelights a. Kawneer Storefront System IR501UT, 2 3/4” x 5” Thermal, Impact-rated System. Field Glazed using Insulated Impact Rated Glass Panels. b. Kawneer, 350IR Impact-Rated Medium Stile Entrance Door – Factory Glazed. c. Color: Manufacturer Standard Color. 2. Exterior Door Preservation/Restoration: a. Repair and patch all damaged wood elements at door, match existing adjacent profiles, thickness and species – provide wood Dutchman or epoxy patch. b. Replace broken clear, colored and textured glass panes to match existing. 3. Custom Wood Main Entry Door: a. Custom Fabricated 8’ – 0” high Wood Double Entry Doors. b, Species Eastern White Pine c. Custom Door Fabricator: Architectural Components, Inc. http://www.architecturalcomponentsinc.com Section 08630 Windows: A. Eagle Talon Harbormaster: Impact-Rated Windows with aluminum clad exterior and stain grade interior wood members. 1. Modern Divided Light Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 10 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 2. High Performance Low E Impact-Rated Glass. 3. Custom Color at Exterior 4. Interior to be Field Finished/ Stained to match woodwork. B. Window Preservation/Restoration: a. Repair and patch all damaged wood elements at door, match existing adjacent profiles, thickness and species – provide wood Dutchman or epoxy patch. b. Replace broken clear, glass panes to match existing. c. Replace existing broken or missing window hardware. Section 08700 Hardware: Finish: Antique Brass A. Panic Devices: 1. Provide Push/Pull Hardware, and Closer on Doors between Reception Space and Multipurpose/Performance Space. 2. Provide Exposed Panic Hardware and Closer at Existing Doors at Exterior Building Entrance, and Egress Doors. B. Door Hardware 1. Passage Hardware and Locksets/Latchsets with Lever Trim: a. Provide Cylinder Locksets in all locations. 2. Pocket Door Hardware at Pocket Door. DIVISION 9 – FINISHES: Section 09250 Gypsum Wall Board: A. Provide Level 5 Finish on Gypsum Wallboard Assemblies. Veneer Plaster on Gypsum Board Section 09300 Tile: A. Porcelain Tile: 1. Floor: Daltile - Color Body Porcelain Tile Series: City View Size: To be selected by Architect 2. Base: Cove Base to match floor tile Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 11 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 3. Wainscot: Daltile – Color Body Porcelain Tile Series: Identity Size: To be selected by Architect Color: To be selected by Architect B. Quarry Tile: 1. Floor: Daltile – Quarry Tile – Slip Resistant. 2. Base: Cove Base to match floor tile. Section 09640 Wood Flooring: A. Existing Hardwood Floor: Reinstall Existing Salvaged Hardwood floor, refinish. B. Fir: Clear Vertical Grain – Width and Thickness to match Existing Hardwood. Section 09840 Wood Acoustic Ceiling System: A. Linear Wood Acoustic Ceiling System: Armstrong, Woodworks Linear Veneered Planks. Section 09900 Painting: A. Painting and surface preparation for interior unfinished surfaces as scheduled. B. Painting and surface preparation for exterior unfinished surfaces as scheduled. C. Field-painting and surface preparation of exposed mechanical and electrical piping, conduit, ductwork, and equipment only at locations specified. D. Surface preparation for wood elements to be preserved/restored – existing paint layers to be stripped to expose bare wood and historic profiles: 1. Original Doors and Windows 2. Wood Sliding Shutters. 3. Interior and Exterior Wood Window and Door Trim 4. Interior and Exterior Wood Siding 5. Contractor to follow all protocol as required by Federal, 6. State, and Local Laws and Codes for the removal and treatment of elements with lead-based paint. Gypsum Drywall Walls: A. Sheen: Eggshell B. System: 1. 1 coat latex primer Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 12 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 2. 2 coats latex finish C. Type: 1. Benjamin Moore “EcoSpec” Interior Primer Sealer 372. 2. Benjamin Moor “EcoSpec” Interior Latex Eggshell Enamel 374 or Architect approved equal. Wood for Stained Finish, including windows, doors, casework, and trim: A. Sheen: Semi B. System: 1. Stain to Match Existing Patina on Original Woodwork 2. 2 coats matte polyurethane Wood for Painted Finish: A. Sheen: Semi B. System: 1. 1 coat primer 2. 2 coats latex enamel C. Type: 1. Sherwin Williams Duration Exterior Paint – Semi Gloss Section 10810 Toilet Accessories: A. Toilet Accessories shall be manufactured by Bobrick Washroom Equipment Company (Bobrick) 1. Stainless Steel Finish Section 12200 Window Shades: A. Provide Blackout Window Shades by Hunter Douglas in Multipurpose/Performance Space. B. Provide motorized black out shade at opening to Cupola (Deduct Alternate #1) Section 12481 Floor Mats: A. Manufacturer: Mats Inc., Stoughton, MA 1. Floor Mats: “”Soft Grid” 100% PVC High Performance Vinyl, Color to be selected by the Architect. 2. Frames: Recessed “J-Frame” Mill Finish Aluminum. Section 15300 Fire Suppression System: A. Provide NFPA 13 Compliant Sprinkler System throughout new addition and existing building. Section 15400 Plumbing: A. Provide Handicapped Accessible porcelain toilet fixtures and recessed drop-in sinks. Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 13 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 B. Provide stainless steel kitchen and bar sinks. C. Provide Janitor’s Sink Section 15500 HVAC: A. Provide new HVAC System – Gas Fired, Gas Line to be extended from Theater Building. Heat and Air Conditioning on First Floor, Heat, Air Conditioning and Dehumidification in Basement. B. Provide toilet room vents. Section 16000 Electrical: A. Upgrade existing electrical service B. Provide Fire Alarm System C. Building Restoration: 1. Provide Historically Appropriate Light Fixtures (Rejuvenation Lighting). Outline Specifications Cape Rep Theater – Crosby Barn Renovation Schematic Design Pricing Set 14 5/24/2018; Revised 7/10/18 Finish Schedule Room Name Floor Walls Ceiling Trim Notes North South East West Reception Space Hardwood w/ Walk- off mat GWB, Ptd. GWB, Ptd. GWB, Ptd. Horiz. Beadbd. Ptd. Beadbd. Stained & Sealed Wood, Ptd. Men Ceramic Tile w/ Cove Base 4’ high Tile Wainscot Ptd, GWB above 4’ high Tile Wainscot Ptd, GWB above 4’ high Tile Wainscot Ptd, GWB above 4’ high Tile Wainscot Ptd, GWB above GWB. Ptd. Wood, Ptd. Women Ceramic Tile w/ Cove Base 4’ high Tile Wainscot Ptd, GWB above 4’ high Tile Wainscot Ptd, GWB above 4’ high Tile Wainscot Ptd, GWB above 4’ high Tile Wainscot Ptd, GWB above GWB. Ptd. Wood, Ptd. Jan. Closet Ceramic Tile w/ Cove Base FRP FRP FRP FRP GWB, Ptd. Wood, Ptd. Kitchen Quarry Tile with Cove Base FRP FRP FRP FRP GWB, Ptd. Wood, Ptd. Bar Hardwood Horiz. Beadbd. Ptd. GWB, Ptd. - GWB, Ptd. Wood Acoustic Ceiling System Exist, Ptd,/ Wood, Ptd. Control Booth Hardwood GWB, Ptd. GWB, Ptd. GWB, Ptd. GWB, Ptd. GWB, Ptd. Wood, Ptd. Multipurpose Performance Space Hardwood Horiz. Beadbd. Ptd. Horiz. Beadbd. Ptd. GWB, Ptd. Vertical Shiplap at alcove GWB, Ptd. at Studio Rooms Wood Acoustic Ceiling System Exist, Ptd,/ Wood, Ptd. Studio/Flex Space #1 Hardwood GWB, Ptd. Horiz. Beadbd. Ptd. GWB, Ptd. GWB, Ptd. GWB, Ptd. Exist, Ptd,/ Wood, Ptd. Studio/Flex Space #2 Hardwood Horiz. Beadbd. Ptd. GWB, Ptd. GWB, Ptd. GWB, Ptd. GWB, Ptd. Exist, Ptd,/ Wood, Ptd. IDTask Name Duration Start Finish Predecessors1Pre‐construction304 daysThu 12/7/17Tue 2/5/192Architect RFP4 wksThu 12/7/17Wed 1/3/183Design development7 monsThu 1/4/18Wed 7/18/1824Construction documents2 monsThu 9/13/18Wed 11/7/183FS+2 mons5Permitting1 monThu 11/8/18Wed 12/5/1846Shop drawings15 daysWed 1/16/19Tue 2/5/19137Fire protection2 wksWed 1/16/19Tue 1/29/198HVAC submittals2 wksWed 1/16/19Tue 1/29/199Windows3 wksWed 1/16/19Tue 2/5/1910Kitchen3 wksWed 1/16/19Tue 2/5/191112Updated construction estimate4 wksTue 5/15/18Mon 6/11/1813Builder contract2 wksWed 1/2/19Tue 1/15/19121415Construction Phase181 daysWed 1/30/19Wed 10/9/1916Mobilization1 wkWed 1/30/19Tue 2/5/1913FS+2 wks,417Framing (interior)25 daysWed 2/6/19Tue 3/12/191618Windows and doors2 wksWed 3/20/19Tue 4/2/1916,9FS+6 wks19Exterior trim4 wksWed 4/3/19Tue 4/30/191820Exterior siding10 wksWed 5/1/19Tue 7/9/191921Utility services10 daysWed 2/6/19Tue 2/19/1922Water10 daysWed 2/6/19Tue 2/19/191623Gas5 daysWed 2/13/19Tue 2/19/1922FF24Ramp, railings8 wksWed 7/10/19Tue 9/3/1921,2025Cupola construction, installation20 daysWed 3/13/19Tue 4/9/191726Rough‐in35 daysWed 3/13/19Tue 4/30/199/310/2212/101/283/185/66/248/129/3011/181/62/244/146/27/219/810/27st 11November 21March 1June 11September 21January 1April 11July 21November 1TaskSplitMilestoneSummaryProject SummaryExternal TasksExternal MilestoneInactive TaskInactive MilestoneInactive SummaryManual TaskDuration‐onlyManual Summary RollupManual SummaryStart‐onlyFinish‐onlyDeadlineCriticalCritical SplitProgressPage 1Project: msproj11Date: Thu 7/5/18 IDTask Name Duration Start Finish Predecessors27Fire protection20 daysWed 3/20/19Tue 4/16/1928SS+1 wk,728Mechanical25 daysWed 3/13/19Tue 4/16/1917,829Plumbing15 daysWed 3/27/19Tue 4/16/1927SS+1 wk30Electrical20 daysWed 4/3/19Tue 4/30/1929SS+1 wk31Alarm / low voltage5 daysWed 4/24/19Tue 4/30/1930FF32Insulation10 daysMon 5/13/19Fri 5/24/194933Sheetrock/plaster10 daysThu 5/30/19Wed 6/12/195034Interior doors5 daysThu 6/27/19Wed 7/3/193635Interior trim20 daysThu 7/4/19Wed 7/31/193436Flooring, install10 daysThu 6/13/19Wed 6/26/193337Flooring, finish5 daysThu 8/29/19Wed 9/4/194238Cabinet install10 daysThu 6/27/19Wed 7/10/1936,10FS+8 wks39Countertop install3 daysThu 8/1/19Mon 8/5/1938FS+3 wks40Appliance install10 daysThu 8/29/19Wed 9/11/1939,43SS41Tile20 daysThu 6/13/19Wed 7/10/193342Paint20 daysThu 8/1/19Wed 8/28/1934,35,4143MEP trim out15 daysThu 8/29/19Wed 9/18/1942,41,3944Signage/specialties/miscinstalls5 daysThu 8/29/19Wed 9/4/194245Punchlist15 daysThu 9/19/19Wed 10/9/19434647Inspections111 daysWed 5/1/19Wed 10/2/1948Rough MEP/FP5 daysWed 5/1/19Tue 5/7/192649Framing(?)3 daysWed 5/8/19Fri 5/10/194850Insulation3 daysMon 5/27/19Wed 5/29/193251Finish MEP/FP5 daysThu 9/19/19Wed 9/25/194352Final5 daysThu 9/26/19Wed 10/2/1951,449/310/2212/101/283/185/66/248/129/3011/181/62/244/146/27/219/810/27st 11November 21March 1June 11September 21January 1April 11July 21November 1TaskSplitMilestoneSummaryProject SummaryExternal TasksExternal MilestoneInactive TaskInactive MilestoneInactive SummaryManual TaskDuration‐onlyManual Summary RollupManual SummaryStart‐onlyFinish‐onlyDeadlineCriticalCritical SplitProgressPage 2Project: msproj11Date: Thu 7/5/18 Crosby Barn Phase 2 Budget Source of Cost Estimate CONSTRUCTION, HARD COSTS Direct Costs* See Exhibit A, Breakdown of Cost Estimate 1,172,391 Cape Associates, Inc.Detail Estimate, See Exhibit A Contingency 15%175,859 Performance and Payment Bond 17,400 Cape Associates, Inc. TOTAL CONSTRUCTION HARD COSTS 1,365,650 SOFT COSTS / MISCELLANEOUS EXPENSES Architect & Engineering Fees 10%117,239 Brown, Lindquist, Fennucio & Raber Civil Engineering Fee 7,500 Brown, Lindquist, Fennucio & Raber Acoustical Engineering Fee 13,642 Brown, Lindquist, Fennucio & Raber Builders Risk Insurance 13,500 Owner’s Insurance Carrier Landscaping & Exterior Signage 16,000 Owner's pricing estimate Temporary Storage 2,000 Owner’s pricing estimate Reimbursable Expenses 3,000 Brown, Lindquist, Fennucio & Raber estimate Utility Back Charges 25,000 Cape Associates Estimate HAZMAT Testing 3,500 Brown, Lindquist, Fennucio & Raber estimate Total Soft Costs Subtotal 201,381 Soft Cost Contingency 5%10,069 TOTAL SOFT COSTS/MISC 211,450 TOTAL PROJECT COST 1,577,100 SOURCES OF REVENUE Community Preservation Grant 400,000 Application Massachusetts Cultural Facilities Fund 500,000 Application Mary Louise & Ruth N Eddy Foundation (2018 and 2019 grants) 50,000 Application Fred K. Brotherton Foundation 15,000 Application Kelly Foundation 12,000 Application Fundraising Events 50,000 Individual Contributions 500,000 Corporate Contributions 50,000 Total Projected Revenue 1,577,000 1 Crosby Barn - Cape Rep Theatre Breakdown of Cost Estimate dated July 9, 2018 from Cape Associates "Exhibit A" BROWN LINDQUIST FENUCCIO & RABER ARCHITECTS, INC. Applicable Code or Rehabilitation Requirement Scope of Work Elements Amount IBC 2015 State Building Code Egress Stair from Basement - Steel with Concrete Pan $13,400 Restoration Siding Restoration work, including stripping paint and repainting - Replace damaged siding to match existing $70,800 Restoration Window Shutter Restoration - Repair and Preserve shutters $4,900 Restoration Window Restoration - Repair and Restoration of existing windows - replace missing windows, or windows damaged beyond repair with new custom windows.$15,400 Restoration Door Restoration - Repair and restoration of existing doors - replicate doors damaged beyond repair with new custom doors $25,500 Rehabilitation New Windows in existing exterior shuttered openings. Building is required to be weathertight by code $10,000 Rehabilitation/ State Bldg Code/ MAAB New Entry Doors at Main Entrance, new entrace is required for accessibility and egress $37,533 Rehabilitation/ State Bldg Code/ MAAB New concrete walkways at new building entrance to create an accessible entrance to the building $22,400 Rehabilitation/ State Bldg Code New Toilet Rooms required by new Assembly Use per the state plumbing code - (complete construction of toilet rooms included)$60,000 Restoration Reconstruction of Historic Cupola (a.k.a. Deduct Alternate #1)$32,600 Rehabilitation/ Energy Conserv. Code Building insulation is required for the new use change from unconditioned storage barn to conditioned assembly space $34,600 Restoration Selective Demolition - Remove and salvage of existing hardwood floor and horizontal interior beadboard paneling for reuse $14,500 Restoration Exterior Painting $30,150 Restoration Installation of salvaged hardwood floor and horizontal beadboad paneling $14,650 Rehabilitation/ State Bldg Code/ NFPA New Fire Sprinkler System including fire service water line (location T.B.D) $60,000 Rehabilitation/ State Bldg Code New Utilities Services required for new Assembly use - including trenching and backfilling work $18,692 Rehabilitation New Kitchen and Bar Fit-out for new Assembly use.$43,397 Rehabilitation New Entry Canopy - for new Assembly use $8,000 Rehabiliation Rough and Finish Carpentry Work associated with Rehabiliation of the building for new assembly use: Supplemental framing at exterior walls, new partition framing, stair framing, new subfloor required per structural, new interior window and door trim.$123,967 Rehabilitation New insulation for sound isolation between basement and first floor, flashing at exterior restoration work.$12,779 Rehabilitation New interior doors and hardware for new partitions $20,501 Rehabilitation Interior Finishes for rehabilitation as assembly use - including GWB and plaster, interior painting, acoustic ceiling in multipurpose area, flooring in kitchen,$107,750 Rehabilitiation New HVAC system required for rehabilitation of the barn into Assembly Space $65,000 Rehabilitation New electrical system (including fire alarm) required for rehabilitation of the barn into Assembly Space $67,260 Subtotal $913,779 Division 1 General Requirements $28,612 Construction of New Addition (Core and Shell)$230,000 Total $1,172,391 Instructions for Exporting QuickBooks data Where did my worksheet go? When you export data to a new workbook, your new worksheet containing exported data goes to Sheet 1. When you export to an existing workbook, the new worksheet is placed in front of the last active sheet where it will be named "SheetX" using the next available number in the series. How do I make sure this tips sheet isn't exported with the QuickBooks report in the final workbook? Before exporting, on the Export Report Basic tab, deselect the option to include the instruction worksheet. How can I customize and update my worksheet? You can set up Excel links between 2 or more worksheets. (See Microsoft Excel Help for details about linking in Excel.) You can use this feature to setup links between a QuickBooks summary report and your customized sheet. >> Choose one sheet as your source worksheet into which you'll export QuickBooks data. Then create another worksheet where you can customize your data and link the data between that sheet and the source worksheet. >> Export your source data to an existing worksheet and overwrite the current data so that the new data is used by any Excel links and formulas. >> Create Excel links between a QuickBooks data worksheet and another worksheet in the workbook. Troubleshooting: Why don't my links work correctly after exporting data? Be aware that any difference in the structure of the current report from the report that you used when setting up links, can cause mismatch in the links between worksheets. If you are seeing wrong data in your customized worksheet, then you may have: >> Moved or deleted elements, or changed the structure of the report in some way? For example: You might have moved or deleted items from item list which gets used in a report like Inventory Valuation report. You might have moved or deleted accounts from accounts list which gets used in a report like Profit and Loss standard report. >> You are using a report related to accounts and have account(s) with no activity associated and did not choose to display "All rows". TIP: Choose display All rows (available for most of the reports), Select Modify report->Display->Advanced->Diplay row->All rows >> Deleted exported data sheet which serves as data source. 1 Dec 31, 17 ASSETS Current Assets Checking/Savings 1100 · CC5- Operating #0230 61,487.72 1105 · CC5-Building Fund"#7559 10,845.20 1115 · CC5=Capital Campaign #0743 29,590.46 1125 · CC5-Endowmemt Fund #4996 60,005.51 1130 · CC5-Education checking #3299 4,103.69 1165 · Drawer Change 200.00 1175 · Petty Cash 525.00 Total Checking/Savings 166,757.58 Other Current Assets 1215 · Prepaid Expenses 5,922.24 1220 · Equity Dues 21.14 1250 · Inventory-Gift Cart -100.00 Total Other Current Assets 5,843.38 Total Current Assets 172,600.96 Fixed Assets 1400 · Fixed Assets 1410 · Theater Interior Improvements 1412 · Cost-Theater Interior Improve 65,011.30 1413 · Accum Depr-Theater Interior Imp -12,592.92 Total 1410 · Theater Interior Improvements 52,418.38 1415 · Building & Improvements 1416 · Cost-Building & Improvments 291,732.61 1417 · Accum Depre-Building & Improve -134,037.47 Total 1415 · Building & Improvements 157,695.14 1420 · Equipment 1421 · Cost-Equipment 85,125.52 1422 · Accum Depre-Equipment -67,789.89 Total 1420 · Equipment 17,335.63 1425 · Furniture & Fixtures 1426 · Cost-Furniture & Fixtures 10,203.25 1427 · Accum Depre -Furniture & Fixtur -8,894.55 Total 1425 · Furniture & Fixtures 1,308.70 1435 · Amortizable Assets 1436 · Loan Costs-Amortizable 500.00 1437 · Accum Amortization-Loan Costs -500.00 Total 1435 · Amortizable Assets 0.00 1440 · Automobile 1441 · Cost-Automobile 5,050.00 1442 · Accum Depre-Automobile -5,050.00 Total 1440 · Automobile 0.00 1445 · Cape House 1446 · Cost-Renovation of Cape House 664,912.61 1447 · Accum Depre-Renovation-Cape Hse -109,153.24 1448 · Cost-Furnishings for Cape House 7,518.84 1449 · Acc Depre-Furnishing-Cape House -2,748.88 Total 1445 · Cape House 560,529.33 1450 · Outdoor Theater 1451 · Cost-Outdoor Theater Improves 20,154.12 (interim statement) ! of "1 3 1452 · Accum Depr-Outdoor Theater Impr -16,498.81 Total 1450 · Outdoor Theater 3,655.31 1455 · Barn 1456 · Cost-Barn Improvements 564,025.96 1457 · Accum Depre-Barn Improvements -8,501.29 Total 1455 · Barn 555,524.67 1460 · Back Stage Improvements 1461 · Cost of Back Stage Improvements 723.47 Total 1460 · Back Stage Improvements 723.47 1465 · Lobby Expansion 1466 · Cost-Lobby Improvements 14,590.00 1467 · Accum Depre-Lobby Improvements -8,024.50 Total 1465 · Lobby Expansion 6,565.50 Total 1400 · Fixed Assets 1,355,756.13 Total Fixed Assets 1,355,756.13 TOTAL ASSETS 1,528,357.09 LIABILITIES & EQUITY Liabilities Current Liabilities Accounts Payable 2000 · Accounts Payable 4,463.98 2040 · Accrued Expense 12,000.00 Total Accounts Payable 16,463.98 Other Current Liabilities 2100 · Payroll Liabilities 2110 · Federal Withholding 607.98 2120 · FICA 2122 · Company 633.12 2124 · Employee 633.12 Total 2120 · FICA 1,266.24 2140 · Medicare 2142 · Company 148.23 2144 · Employee 148.24 Total 2140 · Medicare 296.47 2160 · State Withholding 432.53 Total 2100 · Payroll Liabilities 2,603.22 2190 · Gift Certificates 5,203.63 2200 · Prepaid Revenue 48,604.15 Total Other Current Liabilities 56,411.00 Total Current Liabilities 72,874.98 Long Term Liabilities 2300 · Loans Payable 2317 · CC5-LOC-New-Barn Project #3886 -364.63 (interim statement) ! of "2 3 Total 2300 · Loans Payable -364.63 Total Long Term Liabilities -364.63 Total Liabilities 72,510.35 Equity 3900 · Unrestricted Funds-Retain Earn 339,140.89 3905 · Temporary Restricted Funds 4,141.18 3910 · Retained Earnings 762,525.10 Net Income 350,039.57 Total Equity 1,455,846.74 TOTAL LIABILITIES & EQUITY 1,528,357.09 (interim statement) ! of "3 3 1 1 Instructions for Exporting QuickBooks data Where did my worksheet go? When you export data to a new workbook, your new worksheet containing exported data goes to Sheet 1. When you export to an existing workbook, the new worksheet is placed in front of the last active sheet where it will be named "SheetX" using the next available number in the series. How do I make sure this tips sheet isn't exported with the QuickBooks report in the final workbook? Before exporting, on the Export Report Basic tab, deselect the option to include the instruction worksheet. How can I customize and update my worksheet? You can set up Excel links between 2 or more worksheets. (See Microsoft Excel Help for details about linking in Excel.) You can use this feature to setup links between a QuickBooks summary report and your customized sheet. >> Choose one sheet as your source worksheet into which you'll export QuickBooks data. Then create another worksheet where you can customize your data and link the data between that sheet and the source worksheet. >> Export your source data to an existing worksheet and overwrite the current data so that the new data is used by any Excel links and formulas. >> Create Excel links between a QuickBooks data worksheet and another worksheet in the workbook. Troubleshooting: Why don't my links work correctly after exporting data? Be aware that any difference in the structure of the current report from the report that you used when setting up links, can cause mismatch in the links between worksheets. If you are seeing wrong data in your customized worksheet, then you may have: >> Moved or deleted elements, or changed the structure of the report in some way? For example: You might have moved or deleted items from item list which gets used in a report like Inventory Valuation report. You might have moved or deleted accounts from accounts list which gets used in a report like Profit and Loss standard report. >> You are using a report related to accounts and have account(s) with no activity associated and did not choose to display "All rows". TIP: Choose display All rows (available for most of the reports), Select Modify report->Display->Advanced->Diplay row->All rows >> Deleted exported data sheet which serves as data source. 1 Jan - Dec 17 Ordinary Income/Expense Income 4000 · Income 4004 · PROGRAMMING INCOME 4006 · Ticket Sales 4011 · Box Office General 291,363.53 4048 · Subscription 98,098.91 Total 4006 · Ticket Sales 389,462.44 4031 · Education 3,318.90 4040 · Program Ads 10,293.83 Total 4004 · PROGRAMMING INCOME 403,075.17 4100 · FUNDRAISING INCOME 4015 · Fund Raising Events 34,350.96 4101 · Contributions 4026 C · Sponsorships-Corporate 24,850.00 4026 I · Sponsorships-Individuals 1,000.00 4150 · Individual Donation-Unrestrictd 4005 · Annual Membership Drive 3,128.25 4014 · Brick Campaign 876.75 4025 · Other Individual Donations 135,291.50 Total 4150 · Individual Donation-Unrestrictd 139,296.50 4170 · Individual Donations-Restricted 4013 · Building Fund 2,073.40 4028 · Donations-Restricted-General 115.19 4029edu · Education-restricted donations 3,181.50 Total 4170 · Individual Donations-Restricted 5,370.09 Total 4101 · Contributions 170,516.59 4034 · Grants 4035 · Grants-Unrestricted 10,000.00 4036 · Grants-Restricted 976.00 Total 4034 · Grants 10,976.00 4045 · Concessions-Sale Merchandise 4045Non · Non-Taxable Sale of Merchandise 1,113.40 4045Tax · Taxable-Sale of Merchandise 903.36 Total 4045 · Concessions-Sale Merchandise 2,016.76 Total 4100 · FUNDRAISING INCOME 217,860.31 Total 4000 · Income 620,935.48 Total Income 620,935.48 Cost of Goods Sold ! of "1 5 5000 · Cost Of Goods Sold 21.04 Total COGS 21.04 Gross Profit 620,914.44 Expense 6000 · EXPENSES 6100 · PROGRAMMING EXPENSES 6111 · PRODUCTION FEES 6800CON · Consultant 1,500.00 6829 · Actor (Performer)75,658.00 6801 · Director 10,367.34 6802 · Music Director 17,017.00 6803 · Musicians 13,350.00 6804 · Choreographers 2,350.00 6805A · Dramaturg 557.50 6807 · Set Designers 11,550.00 6807SC · Scenic Painting 600.00 6817A · Costume Designers 11,000.00 6808 · Light Designers 12,400.00 6808IL · Illustrator Fee 200.00 6811 · Lighting Crew 670.00 6811 LR · Lighting Equipment Rental 1,700.00 6826 · Sound Designer 1,800.00 6830B · Props Designers 1,550.00 6812 · Dialect Coach 500.00 6831 · Playwright 3,250.00 6831A · Videographer/Photographer 400.00 6820 · Crew 2,949.00 6837 · Stage Manager(ment)7,264.00 6805 · Set Construction 3,492.50 6280 · Instructors-Education Programs 1,850.00 6830 · Scholarships-education 1,600.00 Total 6111 · PRODUCTION FEES 183,575.34 Total 6100 · PROGRAMMING EXPENSES 183,575.34 6601 · PRODUCTION MATERIALS 6806 · Set Materials 9,085.95 6817 · Costumes 6817B · Costume Materials 6,653.72 6817C · Costume Maintenance 2,628.98 Total 6817 · Costumes 9,282.70 6809 · Lighting Materials 2,221.85 6810 · Lighting Repairs/Maintenance 109.57 6827 · Sound Materials 125.00 6830A · Prop Items 2,988.68 6815 · Royalties 29,974.06 6822 · Programs 12,532.91 6828 · Publicity for Shows 6828 A · Newspaper & Mag Ads 4,550.00 6828 B · Brochures 6,020.34 6828 C · Poster 1,728.10 6828 D · Radio Ads 5,982.60 6828 E · Photos/Publicity 2,070.00 ! of "2 5 6828G · Graphic Design-Posters, etc 1,375.00 6828 H · Publicity -Misc Costs 329.63 6828 I · Signs 817.50 Total 6828 · Publicity for Shows 22,873.17 6816 · Scripts 1,726.88 6824 · Tickets 227.96 6832 · Auditions 758.99 6835 · Travel & per diem for Artists 6835Per · Per Deim for Artists 6,273.00 6835Tra · Travel for Artists 7,216.73 Total 6835 · Travel & per diem for Artists 13,489.73 6836 · Artists Housing Expense 6836A · Artist Housing Rent 2,333.84 6836B · Artist Housing Expenses 65.00 Total 6836 · Artists Housing Expense 2,398.84 6845 · Production Supplies 357.18 6843 · Shop Supplies 220.53 6150 · Credit Card Service Charges 0.00 6840 Ed · Education-Misc Expenses 260.00 Total 6601 · PRODUCTION MATERIALS 108,634.00 6255 · FUNDRAISING EXPENSES 6250 · Grant Writing Expense 4,585.00 6258 · Events-Fundraising 16,076.67 6260 · General Fundraising Expenses 5,226.03 6263 · Marketing (Fundraising & Devel) 6264 · Dues 1,425.00 6265 · Hospitality/Development 3,112.39 6290 · Web Site Expenses 1,512.02 6291 · Misc Expenses-Marketing 3,340.60 Total 6263 · Marketing (Fundraising & Devel)9,390.01 6545 · Membership Expenses 1,140.00 Total 6255 · FUNDRAISING EXPENSES 36,417.71 6701 · ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES 6050 · Automobile Expense 78.14 6230 · Equipment Purchase 6230L · Lighting Equipment Purchase 127.30 Total 6230 · Equipment Purchase 127.30 6270 · House Manager (ment)1,320.00 6300 · Insurance 6304 · Building & Liability Insurance 11,482.28 6315 · Liquor Liability Insurance 800.00 6320 · Workmans's Compensantion 5,588.00 6330 · Auto Insurance 1,108.00 6340 · Medical Insurance 2,201.14 Total 6300 · Insurance 21,179.42 6440 · Interest Expense 6465 · Finance Charge 375.52 Total 6440 · Interest Expense 375.52 6530 · Licenses and Permits 807.00 6550 · Office Supplies/Expense 6,100.31 6560 · Payroll Expenses ! of "3 5 6575 · Gross Wages 223,352.35 6580 · Equity Actor Retire/Health Fee 3,976.21 Total 6560 · Payroll Expenses 227,328.56 6582 · Payroll Taxes 6585 · FICA 13,847.70 6595 · Medicare 3,237.85 6600 · SDI 509.48 6605 · SUI 3,760.29 Total 6582 · Payroll Taxes 21,355.32 6640 · Professional Fees 6650 · Accountant/Tax Return Prep 6,000.00 6655 · Accounting/Bookkeeping 15,644.27 Total 6640 · Professional Fees 21,644.27 6710 · Repairs and Maintenance 6720 · Building Maint & Repairs 5,360.07 6725 · Cleaning 8,123.89 6740 · Equipment Repairs 886.96 6746 · Grounds Maintenance 2,597.83 6790 · Rubbish Removal 1,932.51 Total 6710 · Repairs and Maintenance 18,901.26 6850 · Taxes 6860 · Auto Excise 65.00 6875 · Corporate Form PC Filing Fee 250.00 6880 · Coprorate Report 30.00 6887 · Sales Tax 53.14 Total 6850 · Taxes 398.14 6940 · Utilities 6944 · Internet 3,501.89 6945 · Electric 12,325.99 6950 · Heat 2,086.60 6955 · Telephone 1,688.12 6960 · Water 1,236.82 Total 6940 · Utilities 20,839.42 Total 6701 · ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES 340,454.66 Total 6000 · EXPENSES 669,081.71 Total Expense 669,081.71 Net Ordinary Income -48,167.27 Other Income/Expense Other Income 7000. · Other Income 7010 · Interest & Dividends 7025 · CC5-Capital Campaign #0743-int 12.14 7030 · CC5-Education-Checking #3299 1.57 7040 · CC5-Endowment Fund #4996 327.11 7060 · CC5-"Cape House" Interest #7559 2.95 Total 7010 · Interest & Dividends 343.77 ! of "4 5 7300 · Barn Project-Income 7310 · Barn Proj-Donations-restricted 5,636.16 7320 · Barn Project-Grants-restricted 394,000.00 Total 7300 · Barn Project-Income 399,636.16 Total 7000. · Other Income 399,979.93 Total Other Income 399,979.93 Other Expense 8000 · Other Expenses 8300 · Barn Project Exp-Phase #1 8650 · LOC interest#3886(Barn Proj #1)1,711.06 8355 · LOC interest#0628(Barn Proj #1)62.03 Total 8300 · Barn Project Exp-Phase #1 1,773.09 Total 8000 · Other Expenses 1,773.09 Total Other Expense 1,773.09 Net Other Income 398,206.84 Net Income 350,039.57 ! of "5 5 1 1 Cape Rep Theatre 2018 Budget for vote 2/12/18 Revenue Programming 459,371.50 Education & Outreach 7,700.00 Ticket Sales 451,671.50 Individual Ticket Sales 367,080.50 Subscriptions 84,591.00 Development 258,017.00 Individual Contributions, Restricted and Unrestricted 145,667.00 Sponsorships from Programming, Special Events, Benefits 45,850.00 Events (Summer Starlight 32,500.00 Grants 18,500.00 Program advertising 11,500.00 Merchandise & Concessions 4,000.00 brick campaign is now included in donations TOTAL REVENUE 717,388.50 EXPENSES PROGRAMMING Artists, Production Personnel 347,206.61 Payroll & Payroll Taxes, Artistic and Production Staff 115,464.09 Payroll & Payroll Taxes Equity w/Per diems, Equity Fees 24,877.08 Fees, Performers, Directors, Designers, Crew 206,865.44 Equipment, Asset Purchases 1,000.00 Housing 3,000.00 Supplies, shop & stage management 500.00 Production Expenses: Sets, Costumes, Lights, Sound, Props 40,146.00 Programs: printing & commissions 12,885.00 Marketing & Publicity for programming 28,615.84 Repair & Maintenance 750.00 Royalties 28,100.00 Miscellaneous: Auditions, Scripts, Copies, Tickets 1,815.00 TOTAL PROGRAMMING 464,018.45 ADMINISTRATION & OPERATIONS Accountant & Bookkeeping 21,800.00 Capital Improvements, Furn & Equip over 500 4,550.00 Furniture and Equipment 400.00 Insurance 23,704.00 Fundraising, Development, Marketing 39,161.74 Office Expenses and Supplies 7,200.00 Payroll, Payroll Taxes, Administrative 116,786.31 Repair & Maintenance 17,713.00 Taxes, Licenses, Permits 1,205.00 Utilities 20,850.00 TOTAL ADMINISTRATION & OPERATIONS 253,370.05 TOTAL EXPENSES 717,388.50 TOTAL REVENUE/EXPENSES 0.00 BREWSTER HISTORICAL SOCIETY Post Office Box 1146, Brewster Massachusetts 02631 508 896-9521 brewsterhistoricalsociety@comcast.net TheJuly 6, 2018 To Whom It May Concern: I am writing to express The Brewster Historical Society’s support of Cape Rep’s application for CPC funding to complete renovation of their historic barn. The barn, built in 1889, was moved to its current location from route 6A by Camp Monomoy in the 1920s and is included in the Massachusetts register of historic sites. The initial phase of structural rehabilitation and restoration was completed last year; this next phase will complete the project with work on the interior and exterior. In addition to the obvious advantages to the residents of Brewster in having this historic property preserved, when work is completed, the barn will provide a functional great hall that can be used for performances, educational classes, rehearsals, lectures, workshops, and receptions. In a town which to date lacks a community center, such space is much in need. Cape Rep is also hoping to use the barn as a base for their Young Company, a free, accessible professional training program for Cape Cod youth from 8th grade through high school, a population drastically in need of such opportunities, which are in short supply on Cape Cod. Cape Rep already serves to support local artists and to provide much missing diversity and cultural enrichment to the community. Beyond that, as the organization continues to grow and succeed, it contributes to our economic health by hiring local, buying local, serving local, and drawing visitors to town with its quality performances both in and out of season. Last, I would like to comment on what a wonderful community partner Cape Rep is, collaborating with the Historical Society and other organizations with staging and lending of costumes and continual support of our own endeavors to preserve and enrich Brewster’s cultural and historical experiences. Cape Rep is an organization that has contributed much to Brewster and deserves the support of all. Sincerely, ! Sally C. Gunning, President www.brewsterhistoricalsociety.org FRANCES I. SCHOFIELD 161 Fox Meadow Drive, Brewster, Massachusetts 02631 508.237.0006; fschofield@robertpaul.com Experience With more than thirty years' experience in the real estate industry, Fran Schofield brings exceptional breadth and depth of qualifications to her professional and pro-bono work on Cape Cod. A graduate of Mount Holyoke College and former graduate student at the Harvard University Graduate School of Design, Fran’s professional and personal background include architectural and landscape architectural design, project planning, commercial real estate development, environmental permitting, marketing, and development. Lured like many by the Cape’s natural beauty, reflective pace, and abundant lifestyle, Fran resides in Brewster with her husband Paul, where they raised their now-young-adult sons Ben and Ross. An avid golfer, gardener, reader, bicyclist and walker, Fran is also actively involved in the civic and political life of her community. Employment ƒRobert Paul Properties, Inc. (current) - Senior Associate responsible for analysis, positioning, marketing and sales of residential and commercial property throughout Cape Cod and the South Coast. Clients include private property owners, businesses and nonprofits ƒoldCape Sotheby's International Realty - Realtor and sales associate for residential properties throughout the Lower Cape ƒSchofield & Associates - Marketing, communications and project management services for small-to-large corporations and individuals including Americans with Disabilities Act consulting ƒDaylor Consulting Group - Project manager in the urban planning division of a national land planning firm responsible for preparation of proposals and permitting applications for large-scale urban development projects ƒDickinson Development Corporation - Development project manager for commercial development projects for office and retail users including Shaw's Supermarkets and Home Depots involving community outreach, permitting, and development team coordination ƒMassachusetts Executive Office of Communities and Development - Assistant Director of the National Trust for Historic Preservation Massachusetts Main Street Program designed to revitalize moribund business districts in older communities through multi-faced design, economic development and marketing approach ƒMassachusetts Executive Office of Environmental Affairs Office of Coastal Zone Management - Regional coordinator for coastal zone management policy and project review for South Shore communities of Massachusetts Education ƒMount Holyoke College, B.A. ƒCornell University, Planning for Historic Preservation Program ƒHarvard University, Graduate School of Design, Masters of Landscape Architecture Program Memberships & Community Involvement ƒDirector, Cape Cod Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors (current) ƒMember, Cape Cod Climate Change Collaborative Board of Directors (current) ƒMember, Board of Directors, Pleasant Bay Community Boating (past) ƒMember, National Association of Realtors ƒMember, Massachusetts Association of Realtors ƒMember, Cape & Islands Association of Realtors Form 11/13/2017 Community Preservation Committee Application 3 APPLICATION FOR COMMUNITY PRESERVATION ACT FUNDING Date Application Submitted: Name of Project Applicant: Name of Co-Applicant(s), if applicable: Name of Contact Person: Contact Person’s Mailing Address: Contact Person’s Daytime Phone Number: Contact Person’s email Address: Proposed Project Name: Project Address (or assessor’s parcel ID): Project Synopsis: Category: ☐ Open Space ☐ Historic Preservation ☐ Recreation ☐ Community Housing CPA funding requested $ ______________ Total Cost of Proposed Project $ Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod, Inc. 60 Paul Hush Way, Phase I, Brewster BREWSTER COMMUNITY PRESERVATION COMMITEE Paul Hush Way, Phase II/Tubman Road Community Housing Grant Deadline: July 1, 2018 Submitted: June 28, 2018 Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod 411 Main Street Ste 6 • Yarmouthport, Massachusetts 02675 www.habitatcapecod.org • 508-362-3559 p • 508-362-3569 f Paul Ruchinskas, Chair Brewster Community Preservation Committee 2198 Main Street Brewster, MA 02631-1898 June 28, 2018 RE: Paul Hush Way, Phase II Community Housing (formerly Tubman Rd) (8 homes) Dear Community Preservation Committee: Thank you for the opportunity to submit a grant application to fund Paul Hush Way Phase II community housing in Brewster. Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod, Inc. (a 501(c)3 organization) was founded in 1988 and has significant experience permitting, building and selling affordable housing. We have built and sold 127 affordable Cape Cod homes to date, and look forward to building more. Habitat works in partnership with families in need to build homes, hope, lives and community. Submission Date: June 28, 2018 Project Title: Paul Hush Way, Phase II Community Housing Project Map/Parcel: 65-74-0 Estimate Start Date: Infrastructure = Fall 2018; , Wall-Raising (Volunteer Construction) Fall 2019 Estimated Completion Date: Family Move-In Fall/Winter 2020 (8 homes) Purpose: Community Housing Applicant Entity: Non Profit Applicant Name: Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod, Inc. Applicant Address: 411 Route 6A, Yarmouthport, MA 02675 Federal Tax ID: 22-2900430 Primary Contact: Christine Duren, CPC Liaison; 508-667-0821 E-mail: cduren@habitatcapecod.org Website: www.habitatcapecod.org Funding Requested: $200,000 for construction ($25,000 per home) Included in the following pages please find a Project Description, Timeline, Developer Experience, Project Pro Formas, Site and Building Information, as well as other documents requested by the Brewster Community Preservation Committee. We would be pleased to meet with you and other project stakeholders at your convenience, and we welcome the opportunity to answer any questions that may arise as you review our proposal. Sincerely, Christine Duren Christine Duren, CPC Liaison cduren@habitatcapecod.org; 508-667-0821 (cell) Contents of Proposal Contents 1. Project Description .............................................................................................................. 1 Phase I Update: ....................................................................................................................... 1 Phase II Description ................................................................................................................ 1 2. Historic Preservation Projects:............................................................................................. 4 3. CPA Goals/Criteria................................................................................................................ 4 Community Housing Proposals ............................................................................................... 5 4. Community Benefits ............................................................................................................ 6 5. Community Support ............................................................................................................. 6 6. Timeline - Phase Two (8 homes) ........................................................................................ 6 7. Credentials ........................................................................................................................... 7 8. Budget/Need for Public Funds - Hard Costs: Phase II ......................................................... 8 Soft Costs: Phase II .................................................................................................................. 9 Phase II Sources of Funds...................................................................................................... 10 Summary of Phase I Sources & Uses: ................................................................................... 10 Approved Affordable Pricing Model ..................................................................................... 11 9. Maintenance ...................................................................................................................... 12 10. Site Control ..................................................................................................................... 12 Attachments A. Site Plans and Architectural Plans B. Private Fundraising Status C. Developer Experience and Current & Recent Projects D. Marketing Plan E. Comprehensive Permit F. Deeds G. Board of Selectmen Letter H. Photos Phase I I. Financial Statement as of June 30, 2017 Habitat for Humanity | Paul Hush Way-Phase II | CPC Submittal June 28, 2018 1 1. Project Description Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod, Inc. proposes to use our tried-and-true “sweat-equity” model to build eight affordable homes in Phase II on the 13.92 acre parcel located off Tubman Road (a portion of the 620 Tubman Road property, the location of the old Bassett Wild Animal Farm) now known as Paul Hush Way. Phase I Update: The first phase (six homes) of this community housing project was supported by Town of Brewster CPC grants totaling $847,000 for land acquisition, and further supported with a $350,000 CPC grant for construction. The 4-bedroom home at 60 Paul Hush Way, sponsored in a one-week Blitz by the Home Builders and Remodelers Association of Cape Cod, sold on October 11, 2017. The remaining five purchaser households have all been approved for their USDA mortgage. The following pre-purchased education workshops have been completed: Budgeting for Successful Home Ownership (group and individual sessions); Transition to Home Ownership (preparing for closing day; Understanding the Documents Related to Closing; Home Maintenance. We are targeting completions and sales of the five remaining homes in August 2018, in advance of established deadline for completion of Phase I. The Phase I dedication event is scheduled for August 7, 2018. Phase II Description The subject eight Phase II homes, as is true with all Habitat homes, will be affordable in perpetuity. Affordability will be protected by a Department of Housing and Community Development (DHCD) Local Initiative Program (LIP) Deed Rider and the homes will count on Brewster’s DHCD Subsidized Housing Inventory (SHI). The homes will be affordable to very- low income households; households earning between 40% and 65% of Area Median Income. Home sale prices will range from approximately $133,750 to $150,000. We are pleased that the Home Builders and Remodelers Association of Cape Cod’s 2019 Blitz Build will once again take place in the subject Paul Hush Way neighborhood in Phase II. As always, Habitat will use our traditional “sweat equity” model to build the affordable homes. With this model our selected purchaser families partner with Habitat and devote 250 to 500 hours building their homes alongside community volunteers. This promotes homeowners who are well educated on building and maintenance, and fosters pride in homeownership and a true sense of community. Habitat works closely with our buyers, through our rigorous application process, and through the construction period. We provide significant homebuyer education including preparation for closing, budget counseling, and workshops in caring for a home and landscaping. Sweat equity and pre-purchase Habitat for Humanity | Paul Hush Way-Phase II | CPC Submittal June 28, 2018 2 workshops have proven to be key elements in promoting successful homeownership. Habitat Cape Cod provides the training and establishes a Home Owners Association (HOA) for appropriate neighborhoods. All homeowners will receive training about their HOA, which will be fully established upon the sale of the last home, and will serve to ensure care of the common areas and uphold other standards adopted in its covenants. Habitat also partners with our communities, seeking donations of materials, professional services, and labor. We strive to make our homes welcome in a neighborhood and to be good neighbors. Habitat works to create a collaborative spirit where a whole community can be actively involved in helping to address the affordable housing crisis. Habitat works with our Brewster buyers and assists them in securing the very advantageous USDA Rural Development “502” mortgage (with subsidies that can result in an interest rate as low as 1%). If a qualified and selected buyer cannot access a USDA mortgage, Habitat would offer them a zero percent mortgage directly from Habitat. This means that, along with very affordable prices, our buyers are able to meet the affordable mortgage payment obligations. The monthly PITI payment (principal, interest, taxes and insurance) for a 3-bedroom home would be approximately $715. Another added plus to the Habitat model is that as we can offer our own buyer-financing, we can guarantee that at time of lottery selection our families will be able to obtain a mortgage. See pages 10 & 11 for pricing details. A new and exciting development that was implemented in Phase I was the installation of solar panels for energy generation. Solar panels for Phase II homes are pending a Department of Public Utilities decision on the next solar incentive program (“SMART”). Whether we can include solar panels for the Brewster Phase II homes will depend on funding availability at time of construction, but we are quite hopeful. Habitat has recently installed solar panels on three other project sites. Renewable energy systems, coupled with the highly efficient air-source heat-pumps we use for home heat, create very efficient homes that are not only inexpensive to heat, but also provide great indoor air quality. We hope to create a sustainable funding stream for solar installations for future builds. We are very much focused on creating greener and healthier homes on all sites where this approach is feasible, and have positioned all of the Brewster homes so they have southern roof planes and are solar-ready. Included with this application please find site plans and architectural plans (see Exhibit A). All of the major infrastructure work for both phases, save the top coating of the road, was included and completed in Phase I funding. There is still some lot engineering and sitework to be performed for Phase II lots including foundations and septic systems. Phase II house Habitat for Humanity | Paul Hush Way-Phase II | CPC Submittal June 28, 2018 3 lots range from 13,200 to 16,800 square feet, and there is a significant open space surrounding the house lots. There will be fourteen homes in total for both phases, one 4-bedroom home, nine 3- bedroom homes and four 2-bedroom homes. Phase I consisted of six homes (one 4- bedroom and five 3-bedroom homes). Phase II (subject request) consists of eight homes: 2 - two-bedroom Ranch style homes (1,008 sf) 2 - three-bedroom Cape style homes (1,276 sf) 4 - three-bedroom Ranch style homes (1,276 sf) 8 (9,592 sf) This mix is based on Habitat experience with previous lotteries and housing-size need. Habitat proposed and Brewster CPC approved construction in two phases. Phase One has six homes closer to Tubman Road and Phase Two will be the eight homes around the circle. This created a reasonable and historically proven schedule for our volunteers and our fundraising. We built the full road, including utilities and drainage, as part of first phase. This overall fourteen home Paul Hush Way community housing project has substantial and positive history with the Town of Brewster. Through the Community Preservation grant process, the Board of Selectmen and Town Meeting voters were engaged and in support of the project. The overall project (both phases) has been before Town Meeting voters twice. In September of 2014 Habitat for Humanity took title to the property. Habitat then worked on housing program parameters, site planning, architectural and permitting. The Brewster Zoning Board of appeals voted unanimously in favor of granting the project’s Comprehensive Permit in February of 2016 (see also Exhibit H). Of note, the public hearing process through the ZBA generated no public opposition. With quality, desirable single-family homes priced affordably, Habitat for Humanity creates homeownership opportunities for families at income levels not served by other affordability programs. We are an experienced developer, having created – over 127 affordable Cape Cod homes since our founding as an affiliate of Habitat for Humanity International in 1988. Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod works in partnership with families in need to build homes, hope, lives and community. As of September 14, 2017, Brewster had 5.3% of its year-round housing stock listed as affordable. The State goal per town is 10%. The Brewster 2017 median home price was $390,000, per the Cape Cod & Islands Association of Realtors. Per the U.S. Department of Housing and Development (HUD), people who pay more than 30 percent of their income for housing (mortgage, interest, taxes, insurance) are considered cost burdened and may Habitat for Humanity | Paul Hush Way-Phase II | CPC Submittal June 28, 2018 4 have difficulty affording necessities such as food, clothing, transportation and medical care. When there are affordable homeownership opportunities on the Cape, most often they are targeted to households earning 80% of HUD Area Median Income (AMI) or $68,950. Even at 100% of the median household income of $67,340 for Brewster per the Cape Cod Commission’s CapeStats, and applying the 30% benchmark, a household would need to earn approximately $103,543 a year to qualify for a mortgage at today’s interest rates. That results in an income gap of $36,000. Even a family earning 100% of the HUD 2018 AMI for Barnstable County of $86,200, would not qualify. Because of the very difficult year-round housing & rental market for the average family, due to the tourist economy, seasonal demands and low wages, Habitat Cape Cod targets affordability to households earning 60% and 65% of AMI. At 60% of AMI, a family of four earns $51,720 which is only 50% of needed household income- - the affordability gap is huge. Our most recent lotteries clearly illustrate, at a personal level, the need for housing that is affordable is significant. We received 59 applications for four homes in Marstons Mills, and 80 applications for six homes in Brewster Phase I. There is an undeniable need. From a pragmatic standpoint, there is no danger of Habitat homes that are not needed and that stay unsold. Habitat selects our buyers before starting to build, we build in partnership with our buyer households, and they work with us on their own home, and invest their sweat equity. 2. Historic Preservation Projects: N/A 3. CPA Goals/Criteria CPA Goals/Criteria: Habitat’s Paul Hush Way-Tubman Development meets the goals and criteria of Community Preservation as it creates permanently deed restricted affordable housing.  Contribute to the preservation of Brewster’s unique character. Habitat will create housing for low income households, which helps to preserve the vibrancy and diversity of the community. Habitat for Humanity | Paul Hush Way-Phase II | CPC Submittal June 28, 2018 5  Boost the vitality of the Town. Habitat will create housing for low income households which helps keep families living in Brewster, and adds to the town’s local workforce.  Enhance the quality of life for Brewster residents. Habitat will create the opportunity for low income households to have the stability and security of affordable homeownership.  Serve a currently under-served town population. Habitat will create deed restricted affordable housing. Brewster currently has 5.3% of its housing stock listed on the Department of Housing and Community Development (DHCD) Subsidized Housing Inventory (SHI) as of September 14, 2017. The State goal is 10%. Low income families are an under-served population. Home ownership opportunities for the very- low income are virtually non-existent.  Demonstrate practicality and feasibility. Habitat is a well-respected and experienced developer. We have a long track record of success, and are permitted and ready to go with our Tubman Development.  Demonstrate a positive cost/benefit relationship. Habitat relies heavily on volunteer labor, using both our homebuyers “sweat equity” contributions and our community volunteers. We also rely on donations of materials and Habitat friendly pricing. This helps us keep our construction costs low.  Leverage additional public and/or private funds. Habitat has demonstrated significant success in private fundraising for both Phases. Community support for this project has exceeded expectations. Habitat received support from the Federal Home Loan Bank Boston (FHLBB) Affordable Housing Program (AHP) for Phase I and is expected to receive the same level of support for Phase II.s. See Attachments for current funding as of date….  Receive Endorsement by other Town committees and the Brewster public at large. The Paul Hush Way (Tubman Development) has been before Town Meeting voters twice via CPC funding articles, has been to the Board of Selectmen numerous times, has been before the Brewster Housing Partnership, and went through a public hearing process as part of our Zoning Board of Appeals Comprehensive Permit application. 3a: Community Housing Proposals √ Contribute to the goal of achieving 10 percent affordable housing. √ Promote a socioeconomic environment that encourages diversity. √ Provide housing that is harmonious in design and scale with the surrounding neighborhood. √ Ensure long-term affordability.  Promote use of existing buildings or construction on previously-developed or Town-owned sites; √ Convert market rate to public subsidized units.  Provide an appropriate mix of rental and ownership housing. √ Give priority to local residents, town employees, employees of local businesses as allowed by law. Habitat for Humanity | Paul Hush Way-Phase II | CPC Submittal June 28, 2018 6 4. Community Benefits The Community Benefits of this project are as described throughout this application. This project will create a neighborhood of fourteen new, high quality, deed restricted homes. This request is for Phase II construction of eight homes to complete this new neighborhood. 5. Community Support Community Support is listed in the last bullet point under CPA Goals/Criteria (above) and is also evidenced by the support letter Habitat received from the Board of Selectmen as part of Habitat’s Local Initiative Program application to the state. 6. Timeline - Phase Two (8 homes) Because of the exceptionally strong community support for this initiative, we have moved up the original schedule for Phase II. We will open home-buyer applications in January- February of 2019; commence volunteer construction in the late summer/fall of 2019, and anticipate project completion a year ahead of original schedule in the early fall of 2020. See Attachment B for current private funding status for both Phase I and Phase II. Fall 2014 ............................... Habitat took title to the property (Phase I & II) Winter 2016 .......................... Habitat received Mass General Law Chapter 40B Comprehensive Permit from the Brewster Zoning Board of Appeals for Phase I & II Spring 2016 ........................... Habitat received construction permitting (building permits, Eversource utility agreements); (completed for both Ph I & II) Summer 2016 – ongoing ...... Habitat Private Fundraising (see attachment xx) Summer 2018 ....................... Habitat applies to Community Preservation for Ph II (8 homes) Summer 2018 ....................... Habitat submits request to Federal Home Loan Bank Boston (FHLBB) Fall 2018 .............................. Infrastructure/Site Work; Road Work Early 2019 ............................. Buyer Selection process (Affirmative Fair Housing Marketing) Late summer/Fall 2019 ......... Wall-raising; Volunteer Build Fall 2020 ............................... Closing; Affordable Deed Rider Recorded; Families Move In Habitat for Humanity | Paul Hush Way-Phase II | CPC Submittal June 28, 2018 7 Note: construction schedules are subject to change, and it is important for Habitat to keep some flexibility in our overall region-wide build plan. Based on other projects, funding timing and volunteer availability the above schedule may change. 7. Credentials Habitat for Humanity has an experienced development team. We have built 127 affordable homes on the Cape. We have successfully worked with State, local and private funding sources. All our homes meet or exceed DHCD Local Initiative Program guidelines. All current Habitat Marketing and Lottery Materials are approved by the DHCD. Habitat has a highly experienced Director of Construction who has over three decades experience as a General Contractor building residences on the Cape and Islands before joining Habitat. Team resumes are available upon request. Please see Exhibit C for detail on Developer Experience and Current & Recent Projects Paul Hush Way, Phase II, Brewster YEAR ‘18 ‘18 ‘18 ‘19 ‘19 ‘19 ‘19 ‘20 ‘20 ‘20 ‘20 QUARTER Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Habitat applies to CPC Habitat applies to FHLBB Home Buyer Applications Lot work (grading; septic; foundations) Wall Raising/Volunteer Build Cert of Occupancy/Families Move In Habitat for Humanity | Paul Hush Way-Phase II | CPC Submittal June 28, 2018 8 8. Budget/Need for Public Funds - Hard Costs: Phase II BREWSTER PAUL HUSH WAY PHASE II - Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod, Inc. - FUND USES BUDGET Site Acquisition $ - Site Work/Hard Costs Earth Work $ 5,000 Site Utilities $ 7,200 Roads, Drainage, Utilities $ 178,400 Driveways, Parking, Walks $ 52,000 Other $ - Lawns & Planting $ 32,000 Sheds $ 20,800 Subtotal Site Work $ 295,400 Direct Construction Concrete $ 120,000 Carpentry/Doors and Windows $ 272,000 Insulation $ 45,600 Interior Finish $ 124,000 Cabinets $ 30,400 Appliances $ 16,000 Plumbing/HVAC $ 208,000 Electrical $ 92,000 Solar $ 160,000 SAVINGS - Professional Discounts $ 75,000 SubTotal Direct Construction $ 1,143,000 SubTotal Site Wk & Direct Const $ 1,438,400 General Requirements $ 86,304 Builders Profit $ 86,304 Builders OH $ 28,768 Gen Req, Builders OH & Profit - 14.0% Construction Contingency -5% $ 81,989 TOTAL HARD/CONST COSTS $ 1,721,765 Habitat for Humanity | Paul Hush Way-Phase II | CPC Submittal June 28, 2018 9 Soft Costs: Phase II Soft Costs Permits/Surveys (40b) $ 6,000 Architectural $ 2,000 Engineering $ 18,400 Legal $ 4,000 Bond Premium $ - Real Estate Taxes $ - Insurance $ 22,736 Security $ - Site Supervision/Construction Supervision $ 91,800 Const. Interest $ 26,400 Financing/Application Fees $ 1,000 Utilities $ - Maintenance (unsold units) $ - Accounting/Cost Cert $ 6,000 Marketing $ 35,025 Family Programs/ Volunteer Services $ 40,600 Subtotal Soft Costs $ 253,961 Soft Cost Contingency -5% $ 12,698 TOTAL SOFT COSTS $ 266,659 HARD AND SOFT COSTS $ 1,988,424 Developer's Fee $ 248,553 12.5% of TDC TOTAL DEVELOPMENT COST $ 2,236,977 Total development costs per home is $279,622. Total development costs per home for Phase I was $574,161. This difference is because total land acquisition, major sitework, and some soft costs were allocated and paid in Phase I. Even though in Phase I much of the architectural, engineering, legal, and sitework including the road way was completed, Phase II will still incur some site work hard costs, and some soft costs. Habitat for Humanity | Paul Hush Way-Phase II | CPC Submittal June 28, 2018 10 Foundations, septic systems, driveway and walk bases and tops, trenching for utilities, minor architectural changes, site and lot landscaping, and legal are a few of the hard and soft costs that still need to be completed. Total development costs have been calculated based on accepted bids and historical data. Phase II Sources of Funds $ 1,167,500 Proceeds from Sale of Homes - USDA $ - CPC-Acquisition Funding Phase I $ 200,000 CPC-Construction Funding Phase II $ - Other $ 160,000 Solar Grants-Anticipated $ 200,000 FHLBB Grant-Anticipated $ - Habitat Dev Equity ('flex cap") $ 434,477 HHCC / Private Fundraising $ - Proceeds from Sale of Homes - NPV HHCC $ 75,000 Blitz Build contribution (cash equivalent) $ - $ - $ 2,236,977 Total Initial Budgeted Sources Summary of Phase I Sources & Uses: USES: SOURCES: Site Acquisition: $ 847,000 USDA Mortgage Sales: $ 866,750 Total Site Work: $ 743,750 CPC Acquisition Grant: $ 847,000 Total Construction: $ 748,500 CPC Construction Grant: $ 350,000 OH/Gen Conditions: $ 208,915 Solar Grants: $ 144,000 Contingency: $ 127,408 FHLBB: $ 172,587 Total Hard Costs: $2,675,573 HHCC Developer Equity: $ 500,000 Total Soft Costs: $ 386,622 Habitat “flex cap”: $ 140,000 HHCC Programs/Fees: $ 382,774 Habitat Private F-Raising: $ 424,633 Total Dev Costs: $3,444,970 Total Sources: $3,444,970 Habitat for Humanity | Paul Hush Way-Phase II | CPC Submittal June 28, 2018 11 Approved Affordable Pricing Model The following is a pricing model based on DHCD & HUD affordable housing guidelines and variables. It was approved by the Habitat for Humanity Board of Directors in April 2018. Current pricing, approved by the Board is $133,750 for a two-bedroom, $150,000 for a three-bedroom. HOUSING PRICE MODEL 1 bedroom 2 bedroom 3 bedroom 4 bedroom 2016/2017 Sales Price $115,500 $131,750 $147,500 $160,750 Allowable 2018 Sales Price $117,500 $133,750 $150,000 $163,250 Down payment $0 $0 $0 $0 Mortgage $117,500 $133,750 $150,000 $163,250 Interest rate 1.00% 1.00% 1.00% 1.00% Amortization/Years 33 33 33 33 Monthly P&I Payments $348 $397 $445 $484 Tax Rate $8.00 $8.00 $8.00 $8.00 Monthly property tax $78 $89 $100 $109 Hazard insurance $88 $100 $113 $122 PMI $0 $0 $0 $0 Condo/HOA fees (if applicable) $60 $60 $60 $60 Monthly Actual Housing Cost $575 $646 $717 $775 Necessary Income: $27,597 $31,016 $34,434 $37,221 Household Income: 1 bedroom 2 bedroom 3 bedroom 4 bedroom # of Bedrooms 1 2 3 4 Sample Household size 2 3 4 5 80% Area Median Income $55,200 $62,100 $68,950 $74,500 40% Area Median Income $27,600 $31,050 $34,475 $37,250 Target Affordable Housing Cost (25% of 40% HUD AMI income to housing cost) $575 $647 $718 $776 Pricing is set so that a household earning 40% of area median income, as adjusted for family size, can afford a home. The figure of 40% has been adopted based on past practice and experience as the number that creates an appropriate "window of affordability" and allows those families ready to take on home ownership to qualify. Variables used in the calculator include a 1% USDA interest rate with a 0% down payment and a 33-year term. Habitat for Humanity | Paul Hush Way-Phase II | CPC Submittal June 28, 2018 12 For a tax rate, as Habitat sets a consistent price for all our homes throughout the Cape, so we have used $8.00 per thousand. There is no PMI so this is not included. We do include a Home Owner Association fee that is typical for a small-to-medium size Habitat development. We also amend the standard Housing Affordability "rule of thumb" that 30% of income goes to housing, changing it to 25% which further increases affordability. 9. Maintenance As the Habitat program is one of homeownership, ongoing maintenance is the responsibility of the homeowners. There is a homeowners’ association for the Brewster development that is responsible for maintenance of all common areas, including the roadway and drainage facilities, and will also be responsible for the open space area. Habitat has put significant effort into creating a solid structure for our homeowner associations. Habitat works with our buyers to help them understand the roles and responsibilities of a home owner association and stays involved through the first year to set the association off on a strong and positive path. The Association will contract with a professional property management firm to assist the home owner association in various administrative tasks such as required legal filings and fee collections, and this firm serves as a professional resource. Sample home owner documents are available upon request. Additionally, Habitat homeowners have had significant experience in building, as well as education on home maintenance and lawn care. 10. Site Control Attached please find information on the site, our buildings and our permitting process, including: Site Plan, Building Plans, Comprehensive Permit, Deeds. Habitat has owned the property since the closing on the land in October 2014. The purchase was encouraged by the Town of Brewster and funded with Brewster CPA fund, voted by Town meetings. Site and Building Information, Page 10-1EXHIBIT A Site and Building Information, Page 10-2 Site and Building Information, Page 10-3 Site and Building Information, Page 10-4 Site and Building Information, Page 10-5 Site and Building Information, Page 10-6 Site and Building Information, Page 10-7 EXHIBIT B Phase II Private Fundraising to Date Phase I Private Fundraising SOURCE AMOUNT C & I United Way $ 8,000.00 Elizabeth Anton Fund $ 8,900.00 Bank of American Fdtn $ 10,000.00 Bennett Foundation $ 10,000.00 Private Donor #1 $ 50,000.00 Charlesbank Homes $ 50,000.00 Brewster Baptist Church $ 55,100.00 Brewster Faith Build $ 65,564.00 BREWSTER PH I PRIVATE FUNDRAISING $ 257,564.00 SOURCE AMOUNT First Parish Brewster $ 48,000.00 Private Donor #1 $ 50,000.00 Heintzelman Foundation $ 50,000.00 Private Donor #2 $ 50,000.00 BREWSTER PH II PRIVATE FUNDRAISING $ 198,000.00 Developer Experience and Development Team Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod works in partnership with families in need to build homes, hope, lives and community. OUR HOMES: Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod has built 127 homes throughout the Cape Cod region since our founding as an affiliate of Habitat for Humanity International in 1988. Currently, we have 16 homes under construction, and 31 plus homes in pre-development, feasibility and permitting Our Development Team: Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod has an experienced and committed Development Team. Warren H. Brodie heads our legal permitting. Warren has been involved with Habitat since 2003, first as a member of the Land Acquisition Committee, and currently serving on the Board of Directors. Warren has been involved permitting dozens of Habitat projects. For our Brewster project, we are fortunate to have the engineering firm J.M. O’Reilly Engineering, with their breadth and depth of services and experience. We are also proud to work with Brown, Lindquist, Fenuccio & Raber Architects, Inc.. Our Construction Team: Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod relies on the skills and passion of over 600 volunteers. On any given job site, anywhere from 130-260 different volunteers will give of their time and resources to help build the homes and ensure our success. We have volunteers with specialized skills or licenses, others with decades of experience working with their hands, and we also have volunteers who have never worked with tools before. All are welcome! We have active volunteers in their nineties and volunteers as young as six (while construction volunteers must be at least 16 years old, we have woodworking and other projects appropriate for youth groups). Some volunteers work a single 7-hour shift, others put in 700 hours over the course of a multi-home project. Volunteers come from the Cape and beyond, from all walks of life, and bring a variety of perspectives. They all share a simple passion: the desire to make a difference for working families on Cape Cod and doing so while working side by side with their neighbors. Habitat also relies on Bob Ryley as our Director of Construction. Bob has forty plus years experience as a general contractor and sub-contractor in wood frame, has worked throughout the Cape and Islands, and has made training and instruction a particular focus. Bob was a member of the Habitat Board from 2006 to 2010, and volunteered as a Crew Leader, an Instructor, and on a Youth United home. Bob is a member of the Green Building Council and has been a driving force behind Habitat’s efforts to reach Net Zero. Habitat is led by Executive Director Vicki Goldsmith, who brings over three decades of Cape Cod affordable housing experience to the team, and is well respected throughout the region. Habitat also has a strong staff that supports the breadth and depth of programs that make up the Habitat experience. EXHIBIT C Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod, Board of Directors The Board is made up of dedicated individuals from many fields, including construction, real estate, social services, finance, and faith leadership. Their collective expertise helps guide our programs, informs our strategic direction, and assesses the effectiveness of our organization. These men and women lead us in our mission to build homes, hope, lives, and community. Nancy Smith President - Nancy has spent 40 years as a consultant to the food ingredient industry, 22 of those years at Arthur D. Little, Inc., where she was Vice President and managing director of the company’s international consulting practice to the food, beverage and food ingredient industries. Currently, she is a partner of TFG (formerly The Food Group) a boutique consulting firm focused on the food ingredient industry. Her consulting activities focus on helping clients understand the critical interfaces among technology investment, business strategy and market opportunities. Nancy was a member of the Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod’s 25th gala event committee and has been a volunteer in the Habitat office helping in resource development. She splits her time between her homes in West Yarmouth and Waltham. Charles Orr Vice President- Charles is a Registered Architect with Hutker Architect in Falmouth with over 25 years of architectural experience, and serves as Principal and Senior Project Designer of the Falmouth Office. Charles has served for several years on HHCC’s Land Acquisition Committee and together, with staff at Hutker Architect, are the designers of the 2013 Namskaket Road homes in Orleans. Charles says “My aspiration for Habitat is to create such wonderful homes that communities will be approaching Habitat to have them in their neighborhoods!” Charles lives in Falmouth. Linda Cebula Treasurer - After attaining her license as a CPA, and having spent many years in the corporate world in major retailers, Linda started consulting with small businesses and individuals. Her practice includes financial management and administration, tax and audit preparation. Upon relocating to the Cape, she has served on the Habitat Finance Committee for the past 3 years and has been a construction volunteer for many years. In addition to Habitat, her community involvement includes: Harwich Board of Selectmen, Chatham Historical Society (Trustee and Treasurer), and Cape Women’s Coalition (Co-Chair). She lives in Harwich Port with her husband, Robert MacCready, and their cats. Debra Anderson Clerk – Deb is an Assistant Vice President of Cape Cod Five Cents Savings Bank, working in their Trust and Asset Management Group as an Estate Officer. Deb has over forty years of financial and banking experience with Cape Cod Five and other financial institutions. She has been involved with Habitat for Humanity for many years, working not only on the first women’s build in Harwich, but has also been involved in some capacity with other builds, working on the Credit Review Committee, and she is currently running the Financial Workshops and budget meetings for new homeowners with another Cape Cod Five volunteer. Deb was first introduced to the Habitat organization through her church, Dennis Union, who covenants with Habitat on an annual basis. Deb resides in the Town of Dennis with her husband, Gary. She enjoys traveling and spending time with her large family, children and two grandchildren. Peter Kimball Clerk - Peter is president of AP Kimball Construction based in Yarmouth Port. He has more than 10 years of residential construction management and 30 years of business experience. Peter was team leader for Blitz Build 2013 in Orleans, where the Homebuilders and Remodelers Association of Cape Cod (HBRACC) built a Habitat home in one week. He currently serves on the Town of Yarmouth Old Kings Highway Historic Committee as well as President-Elect of HBRACC. Peter resides in Yarmouth Port with his wife and business partner, Angela. Frank Almeida Frank recently retired from 39 years of Federal Government service as a Fisheries Biologist and Administrator. For the past 10 years he was Director of the NOAA Fisheries science lab in Woods Hole, MA and Deputy Director of facilities in 6 northeastern states. Frank became active with Habitat as a construction volunteer on our 75th house in Orleans during 2011-2012. He has quickly become a valued regular on our sites and has chalked up many hours at the build sites. Frank lives in Falmouth. Warren Brodie Warren is the principal of Law Offices of Warren H. Brodie, P.C., a law firm with offices in Wellesley and Mashpee. Warren has been involved with Habitat since 2003 as a member of the Land Acquisition Committee, which seeks developable land and assist in obtaining all permits necessary for the construction of affordable homes. Warren presently chairs the committee, and has been involved in over 30 Habitat homes. Warren has also been active on builds, and he participated in Habitat’s 2006 trip to the gulf region in the wake of Hurricane Katrina. Warren lives in Waquoit, MA. Linda Jean Linda spent 32 years in civil service employment with multiple federal agencies. Prior to retirement she was the Executive Director of the Enterprise Acquisition Division at Hanscom Air Force Base. She was responsible for the cost, schedule and performance management of contracts valued in excess of $12B worldwide. In 2008, after retirement, Linda established Seaview Consulting providing services to DOD and civilian contractors in the preparation of proposals and grants. From May 2014 –July 2015 she was the Interim Executive Director of the Yarmouth Chamber of Commerce. She has a Masters of Business Administration and a Bachelor of Science, Criminal Justice – Law Enforcement. Linda lives in West Yarmouth with her husband John Nellenbeck. Steve Jenney Steve is CEO and President of Oceanside, Inc. Steve has been involved in the restoration industry for over 25 years. Serving as Director of Operations at Oceanside for over 20 years and having worked previously as an Insurance Adjuster for a local adjustment firm. In 2012, Steve had the opportunity to purchase Oceanside, Inc. Steve holds a Mass. Construction Supervisors license as well as many other certifications. He was born and raised on Cape Cod and attended schools in Yarmouth. He now lives in West Barnstable with his significant other, Eileen Kennedy. He is the proud father of three daughters and two stepsons. Four of our five children have recently graduated from college and the youngest in her junior year at Seton Hall. Steve and Ellen are avid golfers and spend time between the Cape and Myrtle Beach when the weather changes. Oceanside is proud to be a supporter of many charitable organizations on the Cape including Cape Kids Meals, Community Connections, Cape Cod Military Foundation and the Sandwich Food Pantry to name a few. Kathleen Nagle Kathleen is a top producing Real Estate Agent with Kinlin Grover working out of their Wellfleet office. She specializes in representing clients who want to purchase single-family homes or income/investment property on the Outer Cape. Prior to moving to the Cape she worked for the Nine West Group at their corporate headquarters in Stamford, CT . When Kathleen moved to the Cape in 2000 she was introduced to Habitat by working on a build site in Orleans as well as in Chatham. From there she served on the Family Selection Committee, and then as a Family Partner in Eastham and Wellfleet. Kathleen lives in Wellfleet. Sue Partridge Sue is an HR professional with over 25 years of experience. She is Director of Human Resources for Convention Data Services in Bourne, MA, where she's been for 10+ years. She's also held HR leadership positions in healthcare and human services, and began her career in banking and manufacturing. Sue is active with the Cape Cod Human Resources Association, currently serving as VP/Program Chair. She also serves on the SHRM MA State Council. Sue earned her BA from Bridgewater State University and holds SPHR and SHRM-SCP designations. She grew up in Norwood, MA, spent much of her adult life in the Wrentham and Plainville areas, moving to the Cape 11 years ago, when the nest emptied. Sue and her husband Brad live in West Barnstable with their 13 year old Bichon Frise. They are very lucky to have 2 sons, 2 daughters-in-law and a precious granddaughter who they love to spend time with. Sue also enjoys the beach, yoga, reading and all the other good things life on the Cape can offer. Wil Rhymer Past President - Wil is an Assistant Vice-President of Cape Cod Five Cents Savings, and the Wellfleet Branch Manager. In addition to his banking and finance expertise, he brings us his broad connections in the community, his experience and expertise with non-profit organizations and his enthusiasm for our mission and work. About his work with Habitat, Wil says, “It makes me smile when I see the smiles on the faces of families helped by Habitat who otherwise would not be able to own their own home. I hope to continue to play a part in bringing more smiles to Habitat families.” Wil lives in Brewster. Jill Scalise Jill has been helping to reduce homelessness, professionally and on a volunteer basis, for 25 years. She has a Masters of Social Service with a concentration in Advocacy, Planning and Program Development. Since 2004 she has worked for the Cape Cod Council of Churches as the Director of Case Management and Hospitality Housing, where she helps those seeking housing and provides support services to those now in housing. “I believe my experience will be helpful in understanding both the needs of, and resources for, families moving into Habitat homes.” Jill lives in Brewster. Rev. Dr. John Terry John serves as pastor of the Federated Church of Hyannis. He previously served churches in New Hampshire, Georgia, New York City and Cleveland. He is currently co-chair of the Board of Champ House (a safe and nurturing campus for homeless youth and adults). John lives in Hyannis. Father Joe Towle Joe is a retired Catholic Priest who has always been dedicated to working with people on the margin, whether in Latin America or in the United States. He is an active volunteer with both the Family Pantry of Cape Cod in Harwich and Habitat for Humanity, where he is a regular on the construction sites. Joe says, “I look upon construction with Habitat as an undoing of some of the destruction in the world.” Joe lives in Harwich Port. Ron Winner Ron has almost 40 years of experience in the lumber and building materials industry, selling to builders and architects. He joined Shepley Wood Products in 1989 as their first outside lumber salesman. He has worked on Habitat builds in the past and looks forward to more hands-on building. Ron hopes “to work to help Habitat continue the great work it is already doing.” Ron lives in Hyannis. Previous and Current Habitat Affordable Housing Developments Current and Recent Projects Project Name Address Housing Type No. of Units Total Dev Cost Subsidy Program Date Complete Reference (Town Adm) River Road Barnstable Single Family Ownership 4 $1,584,327 DHCD 40B Under Const Mark Ellis 508-862-4610 143 Route 6 Truro Single Family Ownership 3 $1,279,919 DHCD 40B Under Const Rae Ann Palmer 508-349-7004 Paul Hush Way Brewster Phase I Single Family Ownership 6 $5,525,954 DHCD 40B Under Const Michael Embury 508-896-3701 So Yar Rd & Janall Dr Dennis Single Family Ownership 3 $844,347 DHCD 40B Under Const Elizabeth Sullivan 508-760-6148 Orchard & Quinaquisset Mashpee Single Family Ownership 2 $593,849 DHCD 40B Under Const. Rodney Collins 508-539-1400 Old Stage Rd Barnstable Single Family Ownership 2 $437,469 DHCD 40B 8/2016 Tom Lynch 508-862-4610 Rabbit Run Eastham Single Family Ownership 1 $215,336 DHCD LAU 6/2016 Sheila Vanderhoef 508-240-5900 Virginia Street Yarmouth Single Family Ownership 6 $1,394,278 DHCD 40B Under Const. William Hinchey 508-398-2231 Main Street Chatham Single Family Ownership 4 $859,411 DHCD 40B Under Const. Jill Goldsmith 508-945-5105 Oak Street Harwich Single Family Ownership 7 $1,389,121 DHCD 40B 7/2016 Christopher Clark 508-430-7513 Sesame Street Barnstable Single Family Ownership 2 $486,148 DHCD 40B 7/2015 Tom Lynch 508-862-4610 Glenwood Falmouth Duplex Ownership 2 $306,000 DHCD 40B 1/2015 Heather Harper 508-548-7611 Bevan Way Orleans Single Family Ownership 6 $1,602,740 DHCD 40B 9/2015 John Kelly 508-240-3700 Ginger Lane Barnstable Single Family Ownership 1 $160,232 LIP/LAU 5/2014 Tom Lynch 508-862-4610 Park Place Mashpee Single Family Ownership 2 $266,000 DHCD 40B 4/2014 Joyce Mason 508-539-1400 Yellow Brick Road Truro Single Family Ownership 1 $133,000 LIP/LAU 7/2013. Charleen Greenhalgh 508-349-7004 Sandy Meadow Eastham Single Family Ownership 2 $266,000 LIP/LAU 4/2013 Sheila Vanderhoef 508-240-5900 Russell Road Mashpee Single Family Ownership 1 $133,000 DHCD 40B 4/2013 Joyce Mason 508-539-1400 Habitat for Humanity Cape Cod - Marketing and Lottery Information MARKETING PLAN FOR HOMEOWNERSHIP APPLICANTS Time period: Application deadline shall be at least 60 days from the announcement of availability of applications. Marketing for these homes is scheduled so that purchasers are selected in time to participate, alongside volunteers, in the building of their homes. Notice of application availability and public workshops:  Notice of application availability and public information workshops sent to all persons who have requested information about our application process in the last 12 months  Notices sent to area newspapers: The Cape Cod Times (regional paper), and any other weekly or daily serving the Town where the new homes will be located.  Two advertisements in regional newspaper (Cape Cod Times) and local newspaper (Provincetown Banner)  Public Service Announcements to local radio stations and local access cable TV  Notices and fliers sent to Local Town Hall, Libraries and local Chamber of Commerce  Notices and fliers sent to churches in the Town and surrounding Towns  Notices and fliers sent to area housing and social service agencies, and organizations serving the Cape’s minority population, including: Multi-Cultural Development Committee of Cape Cod Community College NAACP Housing Assistance Corporation — Cape Home Ownership Center Cape Cod Child Development (Head Start Programs) Cape Cod Council of Churches Community Action Council Area Housing Authorities Area Town Halls Additional service and charitable agencies serving low-income as may be identified  Posting, as required on MAHA and CHAPA websites, Massachusetts Housing Authority (MAHA) website: http://www.massaffordablehomes.org/defau1t.aspx and the Citizen’s Housing and Planning Association: http://www.chapa.org/.  Fliers distributed through the town’s Elementary and Middle Public Schools, as allowed by the Superintendent  At least two public information sessions are held in the town to inform and assist potential applicants  Applications will be available at one accessible Town location as well as from Habitat’s office. EXHIBIT D LOTTERY PLAN The lottery process will conform to standards consistent with the requirements of the Department of Housing and Community Development’s (DHCD) Local Initiative Program (LIP). Habitat will pre-qualify candidates according to its established criteria and then conduct the lottery, which will not be public, but which will be monitored by a representative of Housing Assistance Corporation (HAC) or any alternate monitoring agency as may be designated by DCHD, and acceptable to the Town. Post-lottery, before notification of lottery winners, the eligibility and qualifications of lottery winners will be certified by monitoring agent. HHCC Board of Directors (as Lender) will do final certification of the results. Local preference: If approved by DCHD there will be local preference pool for the lottery for up to 70% of the homes. The definition of local resident will be in conformance with DHCD’s Affirmative Fair Marketing Plan and will include households currently living in Town, households with a member employed by a local business or the municipality or school district, or with a household member attending public school in the Town. In conformance with DCHD standards, no more than 70% of the units for this project may receive a local preference. The applicant pool for the remaining home shall be OPEN meaning there will be no local preference in the application selection for homes in this pool. Per previous agreement with DHCD, for all homes, eligible qualified applicants who live or work in the 15-Town service area (Barnstable County) of Habitat for Humanity of Cape Cod shall receive a preference over those who do not. Household size/bedroom size: There will be a preference system within the selection process for households that will utilize all bedrooms of their home, with at least one person to a bedroom, with couples presumed to share a bedroom unless medical documentation is presented to demonstrate a true need for separate bedrooms. If there is no household of number/composition to fill all bedrooms, the earliest selection in the lottery of the size household that would fill all but one, will be given the opportunity to select a larger house size, and so on. Phase II Photos EXHIBIT H Brewster Community Preservation Committee 2198 Main St. Brewster MA 02631 July 4, 2018 Dear Committee Members, I write today as a resident of Brewster, a community member, a Cape Cod artist, a theater-goer and a parent, hoping to support Cape Cod Repertory Theater’s extraordinary efforts to not only provide residents and visitors with a theater experience unrivalled anywhere in Massachusetts, but also to open its facility in ways that benefit the community far beyond the footlights. I am an author and a professor involved with Cape Rep in several diverse ways – all of which speak to the flexibility, generosity and reach of this unique organization. My son, Marty Brent, began his adult acting career at Cape Rep while still in high school; and ten years later, having appeared in theater all over the country, he’s now an Equity actor who considers Cape Rep his professional home. Most notably, he recently appeared as the title character in My Name is Asher Lev, the first time this off-Broadway play was presented in New England. Two younger siblings also took part in productions there, one part of the Young Company that Cape Rep offered last spring – a combination of education and theater, in which a couple of dozen teens participated in an adaptation of Dickens, learning confidence and teamwork along with speaking and movement skills. Other theaters offer such programs for youth – but Cape Rep offered it entirely free of charge. Last spring, Cape Rep not only offered me a place to work on my upcoming novel, they then gave me space to teach ten aspiring writers for a three-day seminar. The group marveled at the “behind the scenes” capabilities of Cape Rep, which provides very carefully for the actors and musicians who come to perform there. They spread the word in their own communities, as far as away as Virginia and California, about all Cape Rep does for its town, its region, its people. Please help this terrific group in any way you can, and I remain, Most Sincerely, Jacquelyn Mitchard N<TW W W $N<W N'78@I;$IW 7$8FW B>>N@8KUW F*I*FQ$K8B@W B>>8KK**W "BR@W B.W F*RIK*FW W $8@W !KF**KW F*RIK*FW W  W *$FW FW N'78@I;$IW W $>W RF8K8@6W 8@W INCCBFKW B.W K7*W $C*W *C*FKBFTW "7*$KF*IW 6F$@KW $CC<8'$K8B@W KBW K7*W F*RIK*FW B>>N@8KTW F*I*FQ$K8B@W B>>8KK**W 1FW K7*W 7$I*W W CFB:*'KW 1FW K7*W F*@BQ$K8B@W B.W K7*W FBI&TW $F@W "7*W$C*W *C*FKBFTW "7*$LF*W8IWB@*WB.W IBNK7*$IK*F@W $II$'7NI*KKIWF*@BR@W CFB.*II8B@$<W K7*$K*FIW <B'$K*)W F867KW 7*F*W 8@W K7*W KBR@W B.W F*RIK*FW "7*W $C*W *C*FKBFTW #7*$KF*W $@)W 8KIW '$>CNIW B''NDTW $W Q8K$<W C<$'*W 8@W K7*W 78IKBF8'W 'N<KNF$<W $@)W *'B@B>8'W 0&F8'W B.W F*RIK*FW $@)W K7*W BR*FW $C*W KW 8IW $W <$N@'78@6W C$)W 1FW @*RWRBF;IW$@)W K$<*@KW $IWR*<<W$IW $W)*IK8@$K8B@W 1FW $FK8IKIW )8F*'KBFIW C<$TRF867KIW )*I86@*FIW $@)W >NI8'8$@IW 4B>W $'FBIIW K7*W 'BN@KFTW "7*W $C*W *C*FKBHW "7*$KF*W 7$IW <*$I*)W $W $'F*W C$F'*<W @BFK7W B.W BNK*W W 4B>W K7*W B>>B@R*$<K7W B.W $II$'7NI*KLIW *C$FK>*@KW B.W B@I*FQ$K8B@W $@)W *'F*$K8B@W I8@'*W  W "78IW <B@6K*F>W <*$I*W F*EN8F*IW K7$KW K7*W "7*$KF*W F*@BQ$K*W I*Q*F$<W 78IKBF8'W IKFN'KNF*IW B@W K7*W CFBC*FKTW Q*FW K7*W C$IKW W T*$FIW K7*TW 7$Q*W IN''*II.N<<TW 'B>C<*K*)W K7*W F*@BQ$K8B@W B.W K7F**W B.W K7*W 1NFW IKFP'KNF*IW N@)*FW K7*W I'BC*W B.W K7*W <*$I*W K7BI*W &*8@6W K7*W @)BBFW "7*$KF*W K7*W $C*W BNI*W $@)W K7*W NK)BBFW "7*$KF*W "7*W 7$I*W W FBI&TW $F@W CFB:*'KW 8IW K7*W <$IKW D7$I*W B.W RBF;W F*<$K*)W KBW K7*I*W 78IKBF8'W IKFN'KNF*IW B@W K7*W 8';*FIB@W !K$K*W $F;W '$>CNI W "7*W FBI&TW $F@WR$IWBF868@$<<TW 'B@IKFN'K*)W8@W W&TW K7*W FBI&TW 0>8<TW "7*W &N8<)8@6W 7$)W$W I*F8*IW B.W 5@'K8B@$<W NI*IW BQ*FWK7*W T*$FIW 7$)W &**@W <*.KW Q$'$@KW 1FW $@W *SK*@)*)W C*F8B)W $@)W R$IW 8@W CBBFW 'B@)8K8B@W @W W K7*W $C*W *C*FKBFTW #7*$KF*W R8K7W K7*W Q$<N$&<*W $II8IK$@'*W 4B>W F*RIK*FW B>>N@8KTW F*I*FQ$K8B@W B>>8KK**W $@)W >$@TW BK7*FIW '$FF8*)W BNKW $W C$FK8$<W F*@BQ$K8B@W B.W K78IW &N8<)8@6W R78'7W8@'<N)*)WF$8I8@6WK7*W&N8<)8@6W 8@IK$<<8@6W$W.N<<W1N@)$K8B@W$@)WN@)*FK$;8@6W IB>*W 8>CBFK$@KW *SK*F8BFW RBF;W *<*>*@KIW "7*W FBI&TW $F@W 7$I*W WCFB:*'KW R8<<W$<<BRW 1FWK7*W .N<<W 78IKBF8'WF*IKBF$K8B@W B.W K7*W 8@K*F8BFW $@)W *SK*F8BFW B.W K78IW8>CBFK$@KW IKFN'KNF*W KBW 8KIW =W IW $CC*$F$@'* W >CBFK$@K<TW K7*W"7*$KF*WR8<<W&*W78F8@6W $W78IKBF8'WCF*I*FQ$K8B@W C<$@@*FWKBW>$@$6*W K78IW 'B>C<*SW */2FKW "78IW 'B>C<*K*)W 0'8<8KTW R8<<W &*W NI*)W &TW K7*W $C*W *C*FKBFTW "7*$KF*W KBW DFBQ8)*W >N'7W @**)*)W 'B>?OA9MVW JD%(+W 3FW K7,$KG8'$<W D*G3G>$@'-IW %%&&2 *'#"2 ,#%&#$&2 "2 %(2 *"'#"&2 '#2 &*$$#%(2 '2 %(&2 "2 #!!*"(02"!"'2 "2 )2 #!!*"(02 )&2 !02 #$"#"2 ))2 )2 (#,"2 #2 %-&'%2 $$%)&2 )2 #%)&2 "2 $&'2 #"(%*(#"&2 /2 '2 $2 $%(#%02 (%2 "2  +2 (&2 , 2 +2 2 !""* 2 "2 &*&'" 2 !$'2 #"2 #*%2 #!!*"'12 "2 (2 #,%2 $2 %#"2 %&2 2 *!"%2 .*'+2 %(#%2 &"'2 /2 #!!*"(12 #'"2 RESUMESARCHITECTURAL STAFF Maria Raber Designer/ Project Manager/ Historic Building Specialist Brown Lindquist Fenuccio & Raber Architects, Inc. EDUCATION Bachelor of Architecture Roger Williams University - School of Architecture EXPERIENCE 2011 - Present Staff Architect/Code Review Specialist - BLFR Architects 2006 – 2011 Independent Architectural Consultant 1995 – 2006 Senior Project Manager- Bruner/Cott & Associates, Inc. 1991-1995 Project Assistant - Ann Beha Architects, Boston, MA 20+ years of professional experience in Massachusetts including design and construction oversight for numerous public and institutional projects involving existing and/or historic buildings. CURRENT PROJECTS Nobska Light Woods Hole, MA Restoration of Lightkeepers House West Schoolhouse Dennis, MA Restoration of historical schoolhouse St. David’s Episcopal Church(1790) South Yarmouth, MA Amos Baker House Restoration Cape Cod Village Orleans, MA 16 Bedroom Congregate Housing for Autistic Adults SELECT RELEVENT PROJECTS West Falmouth Library (1896) West Falmouth, MA Renovation and Expansion Sturgis Library (1644) Barnstable Village, MA Multiple Phases of Restoration/ Renovation Elijiah Cobb House (1799) Brewster, MA Addition and Renovation Centerville Public Library Centerville, MA Restoration and Expansion Melpet Farm Community Housing Dennis, MA Affordable Family Housing COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT Former Member - Boston Society of Architects, Historic Resources Committee Richard P. Fenuccio, President Principal-in-Charge, Registered Architect Brown Lindquist Fenuccio & Raber Architects, Inc. EDUCATION Bachelor of Architecture Syracuse University, School of Architecture REGISTERED ARCHITECT Massachusetts #7789 EXPERIENCE President / Owner Brown Lindquist Fenuccio & Raber Architects, Inc., Yarmouthport, MA Over 30 years of experience including work as Principal-in-Charge,project manager and project architect on numerous residential, commercial, multi-unit affordable housing and municipal buildings for a wide range of public and private clients. CURRENT PROJECTS JFK Hyannis Museum Hyannis, MA Renovations to existing museum Cape Cod Village Orleans, MA 16 Bedroom Congregate Housing for Autistic Adults Latham Centers Brewster, MA Two new group homes for special needs adults Brewster Woods Housing Brewster, MA Affordable Family Housing Packet Landing Pavilion/ Town of Yarmouth South Yarmouth, MA Public Pavilion and Restroom ARCHITECTURAL STAFF SELECTED RELEVANT PROJECTS West Schoolhouse Dennis, MA Schematic Cost Estimate for Preservation and Restoration West Falmouth Library (1896) West Falmouth, MA Renovation and Expansion Dennis Union Church (1838) Dennis, MA Major Additions & Alterations to Historic Church Academy of Performing Arts (1873) Orleans, MA Design Feasability Study CapeSpace Co-Working Center New Co-Working Business Center Hyannis, MA COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT Mr. Fenuccio serves as a Corporator for The Cooperative Bank of Cape Cod, is a trustee of the Oceanside Performing Arts Center, and has served on many local boards and committees including YMCA Cape Cod, YMCA Cape Cod Expansion Committee, St. Francis Xavier Preparatory School, Main St. Hyannis Historic District Study Committee and Housing for All Inc. He is currently serving on a building committee for the Latham School, Brewster. He has also coached numerous local youth sports teams and has been a speaker at several housing and banking conferences. July 9, 2018 To Whom It May Concern: This letter serves to support Cape Rep Theatre’s application for funding from the Community Preservation Committee in Brewster. We believe the theatre is integral in maintaining a vibrant culture of the arts here in Brewster. Their attention to preserving the historical character of the entire property is evident to all patrons, and they are their ability to be clear and transparent with their goals, processes, budget, and project-execution is a shining example for other 501c3s to follow. Please consider their request and know that they have the full support of Snowy Owl Coffee Roasters. Best regards Shayna Ferullo and Manuel Ainzuain