Granville Community Calendar

Council Minutes June 15, 1983

1
REGULARLY SCHEDULED COUNCIL MEETING
VILLAGE OF GRANVILLE
JUNE 15, 1983
CALL TO ORDER
Mayqr Gallant called the meeting to order at 7:30 p.m..
ROLL CALL
Responding to roll call were:
MINUTES
JUNE 1,
Councilmember Miller
Councilmember Avery
Councilmember Schnaidt
Councilmember Bartlett
Councilmember Harriott
Vice Mayor
Mayor
Law Director
Manager
Davison
Gallant
Drake
Plunkett
1983 -REGULAR COUNCIL MEETING -Councilmember Avery moved the Motion seconded by Councilmember Bartlett. Motion catrorieadp.prove minutes.
The Clerk at this time asked members of Council if they would offer a motion
to verify that Shirley Robertson was appointed Temporary Clerk at the
March 16, 1983, Regular Council Meeting. The appointment was omitted from
the minutes and a verification is needed to complete the Wildwood Drive
Improvement transcript papers being compiled by Squire, Sanders &Dempsey.
A motion was made by Councilmember Avery and seconded by Councilmember
Bartlett to instruct the Clerk to amend the minutes of March 16, 1983, to read
that Shirley Robertson was appointed Temporary Clerk for that meeting. Motion carried.
CITIZENS' COMMENTS
Those who signed the register were:.
Jean Barnes, Sentinel
Wm. Neil Robertson
Paul Jobe
Clark L. Snyder
Larry Fugate, Advocate
William Nichols
Marilyn Hirshler
Patricia Thomas
Sara Kirby
William C. Russell
Elaine Mounsey
Robert Lisle
Edith Jobe
John Murphy
Mary Schilling
Trudy Nichols
David 0. Woodyard
Marci McCaulay
Carol Williamson
Barbara Marshall
Robert Mathias
David G. Mentzer
Fred Gosnell
Jacqueline O' Keefe
Jeanie Holt
Eric Hirshler
John Crecca, Jr.
Jack Kirby
Kathryn S. Russell
Fred Knapp
Council Chambers was filled to capacity with concerned citizens who came to add their input to the meeting and to express their opinions on the proposed Resolution No. 83-22, which was tabled at the June 1, 1983 meeting.
1
1
Regular Council Meeting Minutes
Village of Granville
June 15, 1983
Page 2 of 5
Several people spoke this evening on the proposed Resolution No. 83-22 and to
issues relating to a nuclear freeze. They were: Mr. Robert Mathias, Commander
of the American Legion/ Granville Post #398. Mr. Mathias read a letter which
outlines the Granville Post' s opinion on the proposed resolution. A copy of that letter is hereby attached as part of these minutes
Mrs. Mary Schilling, speaking on behalf of the Granville Peace Fellowship,
also read a letter to Council, clarifying the Peace Fellowship' s rationale
for coming to Council with their arguments for the appropriateness of Village Council acting on a resolution to support the nuclear freeze. A copy of that
letter is hereby attached as part of these minutes '
Others who spoke in support of Council acting on this resolution were: BMNr. DRoboerc;t jaLtirshlder:inceomRmeunstsedellt,haPtattrhieciamaTthteomr assh,oMuldarinlyont bHeirdsihscleurs,seEdricanHy ifrushr le-r,
ther. He felt that the answer was not with Council but with legislators in Washington.
effoMrrt.sJotohwnaCrdrsectchae, Jredru.c,rteiopneaotefd his plea for citizens to support the President' s, nuclear arms.
refeDreunrdinugmdoenbathtee, mMra.tteHrirsanhdlehravaeskethdethisesuqeueplsactieodno,n W"thhyecNouovldemn'bterCboaunllcoilt?order a Mr. Robert N. Drake, Village Law Director, responded and stated that Ohio
law does not provide legislators a rule in which to place an issue such as this
qbueefosrteiontheandvoatedrse.termHeinsaatiiodnsweviellrableomthaeder mbyutnhiecipAaslsitiisetsanhtavEeleacstikoendsthCeousnasmele. · 3
Councilmember Bartlett commented that when she introduced this legislation she ,
had no idea of the debate of some of the isiues.S*tic fe1- I*k-tr'qsperTTE t-d« tinhgjg:alnlolMth@meeliatrgreuamdesnltfsr,epshC.eesdti:Fdred tkies pg#3i* Continuing, she said after hear- some research on the matter and would like to
substitute the proposed legislation and put forth an initiative petition, but 9 upon receiving legal counsel, she has found out that the Attorney General is not sure whether Council can legally do this. Ms. Bartlett commented that
pshueblhiacd. hAoppepdrotxoimhaatveelythtewop-trhopiredrsdoocfumtheentswotrhk isisecvoemnipnlegt,edandandpustheitwboeufldoreliktehe
to turn the balance over to Mr. Drake. She suggested that Resolution No.83-22, be tabled until the July 6th meeting to allow time to complete the initiative
petition, and turn it over to the Peace Fellowship members.
Ms. Patricia Thomas, Co-Chairperson of the Granville Peace Fellowship, stated that she had three people to circulate the petition and seek signatures. They
atorea: lCloawrolthWe ilgliraomupsoenn,oDugahve tiWmoeodtoyarodb, taainnd>thb£e.§Nichols. Ms. Thomas urged Councilp*- place the issue on the November ballot. necessary signatures needed to
With no new arguments or comments offered, Council proceeded with the next item
on the agenda.
MAYOR' S REPORT
The Mayor' s Report for the month of May was presented and reviewed. A copy of that report is hereby attached as part of these minutes.
1
1
Regular Council Meeting
Village of Granville
June 15, 1983
Page 3 of 5
MANAGER' S REPORT
The Manager' s Report for the month of May was presented. Mr. Plunkett reviewed
the report with members of Council and a brief discussion followed. A motion
to approve the Manager' s Report was made by Councilmember Harriott and seconded
by Councilmember Miller. Motion carried. A copy of that report is hereby
attached as part of these minutes.
COMMITTEE REPORTS
Opera House Park Improvement Committee -Vice Mayor Davison reported on the
recent meeting of the Committee.
Mr. Davison said that the cost of the two water hydrants 9(5$0) for the
park was more than what the Committee had expected, and will all but deplete
monies set aside for grading and seeding. He asked Council if they would
consider paying for the hydrants to allow other work to be done. Park funds
include: Recycling Center donation of $1,000; $1,250 anonymous gift for plantings;
$225 miscellaneous memorial gifts; and $100 donated for a bench. Mr.
Davison felt sure the committee would find other resources, but right now they
are in a bind if they have to pay $950 for the hydrants.
Mr. Davison mentioned another problem, the disposal of the Elm Tree.
During discussion, members voiced that they were not willing to pay for
the hydrants but would consider contributing some monies toward the grading and
seeding. They also asked if the Committee approached the Township Trustees yet.
Mr. Davison said that the Township is willing to contribute to a brick sidewalk.
A motion was made at this time to direct the Manager to draft legislation to
appropriate $200 to the Opera House Park Fund, towards the grading and seeding
of the Opera House Park. Motion made by Councilmeber Avery and seconded by Councilmember Harriott. Motion carried.
Recreation Commission -Councilmember Bartlett reported on the recent Recreation
Commission Meeting. New members accepted to the Recreation Commissign were: jeff Mills and Fred McManus. The commission also passed their operating budget.
Ms. Bartlett asked who owns the Wildwood Park and who is responsible for the mowing and care.
Response to Ms. Bartlett was that the Village leases the land from the
Thomas Evans Foundation and in turn sub-leases to the Recreation Commission.
Streets &Sidewalks -B (eechwoodT/hornewood Drives Improvement) M- ayor Gallant reported that the Committee will meet with residents of Edgewood Drive next Tuesday.
OLD BUSINESS
Resolution No. 83-22, "A Resolution To Direct The Clerk of Council To Submit A
Letter To The President Of The United States Et Al.,Endorsing The "Call To Halt The Arms Race."
Councilmember Bartlett moved to table the resoltuion until the July 6th meeting. Motion seconded by Councilmember Miller. Motion carried.
Village Hall Renovation -Mr. Mark McGatha and Mr. Larry Carroll, representing the firm of Lester H. Poggemeyer, P.E.,Inc.,appeared this evening to discuss
1
Regular Council Meeting Minutes
Village of Granville
June 15, 1983
Page 4 of 5
with Council the Village' s grant appliction from the Ohio Historical Preservation
Society for 50%matching funds for the renovation and expansion of Village Hall.
Mr. McGatha presented two plans for Village Hall. One to renovate the existing
structure using the outer shell and support walls. The estimated cost for
this work would be $100-130,000. The second plan was to renovate the existing structure and to expand the building out 25 feet towards the Opera House Park.
The plan would include a hydraulic elevator. Estimated cost $220,000. Both
plans included a new HVC (heating, ventilation, air conditioning) system, and;
a new roof for the building.
Mr. McGatha reviewed the layout drawings of both plans with members of
Council. Copies of different types of lighting, windows, flooring, and a holeless
hydraulic elevator were distributed to members as Mr. McGatha reviewed
the plans.
Following review and discussion, Manager Plunkett mentioned that Larry
Carroll agreed to do this work on a contingency basis, but felt in all fairness
that the Village owes some fee if they should not proceed with the project. It
was the consensus of members present that Poggemeyer should summarize to date, and if the grant application expenses is not accepted and Council decides not to proceed any further with the renovation, work done so far would be paid.
NEW BUSINESS
Ordinance No. 188- 3, A"n Ordinance To Amend Ordinance No. 40-82 And Appropriate Funds For Capital Expenditures In The Wastewater Capital Improvements Fund",
was introduced and title read in its entirety by Vice Mayor Davison. A public hearing was scheduled for July 6, 1983, at 7: 30 p.m..
Ordinance No. 19-83, "An Ordinance To Amend Ordinance No. 40-82 And Appropriate Funds For Capital Expenditures In The General Fund", was introduced and title
read in its entirety by Councilmember Avery. A public hearing was scheduled for July 6, 1983, at 7: 30 p.m..
Resolution No. 83-24, A" Resolution By The Council Of The Village Of Granville, Ohio, Designating And Authorizing The Position Of Village Manager As The Signa- tory Designee For All Forms And Documents Related To Advance Of Allowance Applications To The Ohio Environmental Protection Agency And Declaring An Emergencyw",as introduced and read in its entirety by Councilmember Schnaidt. Councilmember Schnaidt moved for passage of Resolution No. 83-24. Motion pseacsosnedde.d by Councilmember Avery. Motion carried. Resolution No. 83-24 duly
Resolution No. 83-25, T"o Authorize The Village Manager To Advertise For Bids For The Rotomilling And Repaving Of Streets"w,as introduced and read in its entirety by Councilmember Harriott.
Councilmember Harriott moved for passage of Resolution No. 83-25. Motion seconded by Councilmember Bartlett.
Streets to be cold planed before resurfacing: E. Broadway from Prospect St., to Union 76; E. College from Granger to Broadway. Burg Street to be paved SfroempteThmorbneewr)o.od to Joy Lane. Chip seal on Briarwood Drive w( ill be done in late
pasFseodll.owing a brief discussion, the motion carried. Resolution No. 83-25 duly
1
1
Regular Council Meeting
Village of Granville
June 15, 1983
Page 5 of 5
MEETING ANNOUNCEMENTS
Manager Plunkett asked that a Special Meeting be called for the submittal of
the proposed 1984 County Tax Budget and to schedule a public hearing for that
budget. Following a brief discussion, a motion to schedule a Special Meeting
for June 22, 1983, at 7: 30 p.m.,was made by Councilmember Miller and
seconded by Councilmember Harriott. Motion carried.
Immediately following the special meeting, Village Council and the Township
Trustees will hold an informal meeting (Worksession) to discuss mutual items
of interest.
With no further business to discuss the meeting adjourned at 9: 45 p.m.,followa
motion by Councilmember Miller and a second by Councilmember Harriott.
Motion carried.
Atest:
C _L ( 3101
Fierk of Coundi I v
Marfj,-
These minutes are not official until approved by Council and signed by officers.
1
Mr. Tom Gallant, Mayor
The Granville Village Council
118 S. Main Street
Granville, Ohio 43023
Dear Tom and Members,
Sara S. Kirby
107 Chapin Place
Granville, Ohio 43023
June 8, 1983
W jN- ruwo 1
I am writing hoping that this letter might in some way help
you to consider making a statement on the Nuclear Freeze Resolution
No. 83-22. This issue confronts us all individually and collectively,
as we are all living under constant threat of nuclear accidents and
war. I do feel strongly that a Village Council is an appropriate
forum for discussions of, and action on, such critical issues as the
Nuclear Freeze for a number of reasons.
First, knowledge that an emergency evacuation plan has already
been made for Granville and our surrounding communities is not comforting.
The idea that as ah individual, a community, or as a society
we may not survive a nuclear mistake (and perhaps would not want to),
and the idea that our children might not grow up to be adults are
devastating, anxiety-provoking thoughts. Today these are shared fears
and ones that cannot be ignored in Granville or any other part of the
world.
Second, because of these prevailing concerns, I sense that
serious associations are attached to the sophisticated uses of and
p6werful weapons produced by nuclear energy. I see our youngest
child constantly confronted with video space games that combine an
unseen technological power and destruction; yet, he is frustrated
when we try to explain the serious, practical implications of nuclear
power that contradicts his fantasy world. As are all parents, I want
my children to be able to understand values that are important for
the health and safety of all people. I want them to find the words
to articulate these values. We all want to feel that this hope for
our children and a shared future is reflected in our community and,
as a community, we can face critical problems together.
Third, it seems whatever our age, awareness of our fragile world
reaches out to us through television and other media, our work, and
our schools (whether we are students or educators).We are confronted
with the reality of nuclear accidents, debate over nuclear and nuclear weapons, power as an efficient energy source which penetrates our daily lives and shapes our imagination of technological possibilities in the future. The conflicting realities of nuclear power create an extremely complex issue that is often difficult for us to respond to. Yet, I believe it is dangerous to feel we cannot or should not question the uses of nuclear power and dangerous to leave decisions of nuclear energy and warfare simply to the "experts" and political
leaders who supposedly have all the information and answers as to what is best for the welfare of all.
Therefore, as adults we have the responsibility to try to
understand the impact of nuclear capabilities and their limitations;
we must find ways to articulate the mental and physical dangers and
be willing to accept alternative course of action and power uses.
We have the responsibility to use established institutions and
political systems to individually and collectively question and
clarify our government's decisions on the future application of
nuclear power and weapons.
It is this sense of responsibility that has led churches of
this country, local and state governing bodies, and existing and
newly created community and citizen groups to issue statements
advocating a nuclear freeze. I feel it is not only appropriate, but
a responsibility for all elected officials to assume an active role
in shaping the course of nuclear activity that affects the quality
of life within the community under their jurisdiction, as well as
the entire country and the world we inhabit. We all have a responsibility
to future generations to set an example of confronting,
educating and actively participating in such critical issues for the
purpose of creating a safe, healthy and peaceful world for all
generations to come.
Sincerely,
b r-=L6*17*
Sara S. Kirby
2
June 16, 1983
Mr· Donald McTigue
Assistant Elections Council
Office of the Secretary of State of Ohio 30 East Broad Street
Columbus, Ohio
Dear Mr. McTigue:
I am the Law Director for the Village of Granville. Granville is a Charter Village located in Licking County.
A group of citizens has approached the council adoption of the about the possible Nuclear Freeze Resolution by the Village Council. The question has arisen as to whether or not the Council could direct the Board of Elections to place the question of the adoption of the Nuclear Freeze Resolution by the electors in the community on the November ballot. The Granville Charter makes no reference to this type ooff qstuaetestiolanw, .so therefore the Village will be governed by the provisions I have been unable to locate any law in Ohio concerning the placing of issues such as this before the electors of a municipality. I would appreciate any guidance which you could give to us both as to the appropriateness of this approach and, if it is appropriate, the means by which we could undertake it.
Thank you very much for your assistance.
Very truly yours,
RNDm/
Robert N. Drake, Law Director
Village of Granville
CC: Thomas Gallant, Mayor
Robin Bartlett, Council Member
Douglas E. Plunkett, Village Manager ifR/ 6-1 .EDt 1-1 JUN 1 7 A.M. 4 9
A THE VILLAGE OF Alli
A GRARNU\E
My name is Mary Schilling, and I live at 14 Samson Place.
On behalf of the Granville Peace Fellowship, I want to clari5y for
Council, once again, our rationale for coming to you and our arguments
for the appropriateness of a village council both to consider and to act
upon a resolution supporting the Nuclear Freeze.
As Americans, as Ohioans, and as Granvillians, we believe in the value
of a democratic republic which provides opportunity and encourages its
citizens to speak out on issues. We treasure the "grassroots"philosophy
which allows us to directly approach our public servants and ask that
they respond to us, represent us, and speak for us. While we can write,
and, indeed, have written, personal letters to our Ohio and U.S. senators
and representatives, and even to the President, we believe that our
village government needs also to come to grips with the issue and to
Gully realize the responsibility we share for insuring a peaceful future
4.4
for us, for our children, and eur our children' s children.
Wa believe that when councils of bishops or village councils. take a
position on the Nuclear Freeze, they do not move beyond their proper
lurisdiction. In fact, we believe that national leaders cannot move
without our support. We want to help leaders in Washington, and, indeed,
in Moscow, to lead our nation and our world toward a peaceful resolution
to nuclear escalation and madness.
In forcing ourselves to think the unthinkable, we are clear on the
fact that Granville is not invulnerable to the threat of a nuclear at tack. /
We fool ourselves if we try to believe that the factors whi ch isolate us/
We also want to help our leaders to think seriously about the use of our
resourcehsu-m-an resources, natural resources, and monetary resources in
the form of tax moniesan-d- to consider what increasing expenditures for
COi-C•. ll 1- d0e4fe--nLsHeA says about tW- -priorities.ci.t.ill C1-.LV C l')d.1,i '·c,£ 1 ,-L-6-:C.l,l.G-l:4-L.f
1
1
GRANVILLE POST
No. 398
GRANVILLE. OHIO
43023
Mayor Gallant, and members of
the Granville Council
Ladies and Gentlemens
June 15, 1983
This letter is addressed to you on behalf of the members
of the American Legion Post # 398 who are present tonight,
at this meeting of the Granville Council.
We do not speak either for or against the proposition
relating to nuclear weapons that has been urged upon you
prior to my appearance.
It is our position that your duties do not require you
to become involved -or involve the Village -in a matter
of international relations.
We believe that the Granville Council is not an appropriate
forum for a discussion of this matter.
Thank you,
9 - 147 zz:
2*,
Robert Mathias
Commander,
American Legion Post # 398
P,40.Bax 2#
Granville, Ohio 43023
1
GRANVILLE POST
No. 398
GRANVILLE. OHIO
43023
Mayor Gallant, and members of
the Granville Council
Ladies and Gentlemen:
June 15, 1983
This letter is addressed to you on behalf of the members
of the American Legion at Post 3#98 who are present tonight, this meeting of the Granville Council.
We do not speak either for or against the proposition
relating to nuclear weapons that has been urged upon you prior to nor appearance.
It is our position that your duties do not require you to become involved -or involve the Village -in a matter of international relations.
We believe that the Granville Council is not an appropriate forum for a discussion of this matter.
Thank you,
R- f 61 Q.Z,0 Robert Mathias
Commander,
American Legion Post # 398
P.O.-Bax # 2
Granville, Ohio 43023
1
1
THE REV. EDWARD N. BURDICK, Rector
SAINT LUKE'S CHURCH
GRANVILLE, OHIO
The Hon. Thomas F. Gallant
Village hall
118 South Main Street
Granville, Ohio
Dear Mayor Gallant
April 20, 1983
The unique relationship existing between the Village and the
four corner Congregations, with the Villagd retaining title to the
land and the buildings being owned by the Congregations, calls for
special measures of collaboration. The disposition of the land
adjacent to Saint Luke's Church building is vital to the interests
of this Parish and a matter in which we wish to cooperate. The
Rector, Wardens and Vestry of S int Luke's Church,by means of the
ques tionaire of the ImprovementaBoard and by a letter from the
Senior Warden, have expressed the view of the Vestry in behalf of
the Parish with regard to the arrangement and features of a pro- posed park on that site.
Features placed upon the site; plantings, structures, means
of access, etc.,impinge directly on the presence of this unusually
fine building. In church architecture, the design of this building
is predicated on straight- forward simplicity of expression. Elaborate
decoration is not employed in its exterior or interior. In
our previous communications we have expressed the strong desire
that the arrangement for the sitd be retained in simple form,
that it consist to a maximum extent of green grass, as it was
originally,reflecting the character of the early village and not
projecting an image foreign to this locale, with a minumum of
decorative plantings. We believe that the appearance of the park
should invite human use. We suggest that a guiding principle for
its development might be that of keeping the first step very simple
letting the design develop according to the emerging use indicated
by experience.
Included in our efforts to employ the best resources in
our own work of preserving and maintaining this historic building,
we have engaged professional architectural services. We are proceeding
wilth the development of a comprehensive plan to repair
the damage to the East wall as well as preservation work elsewhere
on the building. C* dination of these two projects is essential.
Mayor Gallant page 2
I
1
We request that as plans for the park site begin to take shape in
the form of actual construction drawings that a copy be forwarded
to us for the consideration of the V,stry in donsultation with
our architect. We request that we bo notified of the schedule
for the development of the plans in order that lire may arrange
our schedules for their consideration. Please notify the S nior
Warden, Mr. John J. Cassell, of meetings, hearings,etc.,il
which the plans for the park are to be discussed, particularly
when it is anticipated that decisions may be made.
esi2lly€yo*uss_,
o-,4»11Surl
elward. N. Surdiac
Rector
June 16, 1983
I
1
Mr. Donald McTigue
Assistant Elections Council
Office of the Secretary of State of Ohio
30 East Broad Street
Columbus, Ohio
Dear Mr. McTigue:
I am the Law Director for the Village of Granville. Granville is a
Charter Village located in Licking County.
A group of citizens has approached the council about the possible
adoption of the Nuclear Freeze Resolution by the Village Council.
The question has arisen as to whether or not the Council could direct
the Board of Elections to place the question of the adoption of the
Nuclear Freeze Resolution by the electors in the community on the November ballot. The Granville Charter makes no reference to this type of question, so therefore the Village will be governed by the provisions of state law. I have been unable to locate any law in Ohio concerning
the placing of issues such as this before the electors of a municipality.
I would appreciate any guidance which you could give the appropriateness to us both as to by which of this approach and, if it is appropriate, the means we could undertake it.
Thank you very much for your assistance.
Very truly yours,
RNDm/
Robert N. Drake, Law Director
Village of Granville
CC: Thomas Gallant, Mayor
Robin Bartlett, Council Member
Douglas E. Plunkett, Village Manager
1119«
0>/ L41 All&*
w
Edti
11 JUN 1 7 A.M.IZ).·1
j THE VILLAGE OF 1211
1 GRANVIUE f *
Ldill0#.,
1 E8- 86 Cab DesignA -unique
design especially suited to the .
Holeless Hydraulic Elevator
concept. Cab meets or exceeds
handicap requirement
standards. .
LightingF l-ourescent lamps ·
are suspended above diffuser
panels and enhance the beauty
of the cab with a pleasing,
non-slare effect.
Interior Vinyl PanelsP a-nels
are removable ahd can be easily
chansed to match or complement
any interior style or .
decor
Stainless SteelS -tandbrd for
--car front panelb and header.
Entrance DoorsS i-ngle slide
or center openins doors td
match any decor and satisfy
any arransement.
Control Pai')el - To eliminate
the "add-on"look, elevator
controls and cab Tixtures are an
intesral part of the overall
design.
PlatformA -combinati6n of
strength and light weisht with
a metal subfloor suitable for
any type floor application.
New
from Esco
Holeless
Hydraulic
Elevator
Features
Controller AccessibilityT o- simplify
initial installation and maintenance, the
controller is mounted in a concealed compartment
within the car.
Standard Esco ComponentsU n-ique
concept utilizes standard Esco jack units,
suide rails, buffers and hoistway door
assembly.
Simplified InstallationW -hen compared
to conventional elevators, Esco's
Holeless Hydraulic Elevator System provides
for much faster installations.
Pit FloorT h-e Holeless concept
simplifies construction by eliminating the
ned for a hole in the pit floor„while not
requirins any additional floor strensth.
Self Supporting UnitU -nique design
transmits all vertical loads directly to the
pit floor with only minor horizontal loads
transmitted to the buildins structure.
Standard HoistwayT h-e Holeless
Hydraulic elevator installs in the same size
hoistway as a conventional hydraulic
elevator. No special products or cutouts
are required. Eliminates need for sill
recess.
Compact Power UnitR -equires a small
amount of space and can be located adjacent
to, or remote from, the hoistway.
New or Existing BuildingsE l-evator installation
requireinents are the same for
existins buildinss or for new construction.
PatentsP a-tents have been applied for
on the many unique aspects of Esco's
Holeless Hydraulic Elevator System.
Note: This unique design incOrporates One
Piece factory construction and assembly of
certain components such as carframe,jack,
cab, etc. This makes it mandatory that the
entire front of the hoistway be left open
until the equipment is placed in the
hoistway.
6.
e
e
1
General Building Limitations
SECTION 516.0 [ 4101:2-5-16]SPECIAL HISTORIC BUILDINGS AND DISTRICTS
516.1 Approval: The provisions of this struction, repair, code relating to the con- alteration, enlargement, restoration and moving of buildings or structures shall not be mandatory for existing buildings or structures identified and classified by the state or local government authority as historic buildings or listed on the National Register for Historic Places"when such buildings are judged by the building official to conform to the structural strength, fire safety, means of egress, light, ventilation and sani-
OBBC
516.1
4101:2-5-11
tary requirements of this code to insure the public health, safety abd general welfare. All such approvals must be based on the applicant's complete submission of plans and specifications in ac- cmoirndiasntrcaetivewith rules 4101:21- 1-9 and 4101:21-2-0 of the Ad. Code.
HISTORY: Em 1-1-83
Am. 7-1-82
0
0 Replaces former OAC 4101:2-3-13
0 CROSSREFERENCES
denotes change since 4/82
See Building Code, 4101:2-1-14,504.0,605.0,existing buildings
January 1983
1
T.
it '.-,
47
0
l
Gothic
i4
r custom tops offer an addition, we can supply sfhetically pleasing non-operating windows for
mative to jobs thal look hex. octagonal, ed in" full-circle and patched. The and clover shaped
r configuraTions you see openings. Graham has
e are manufactured by duplicated more difficult iham using special and unusual configurations
iding equipment. In using fixed and operating
Transom
i
windows to fill large irregular
openings. A case history on
the next page gives you one
good example. So before
you decide 10 "brick it shut,"
call Graham and talk with
us about custom building a window instead.
wn here is only a small of 4-color printing, please iple of the colors we do not rely on these samples r. That's because in as more than an indication
jition to our standard of our range of capabilities.
0xs and finishes, we can Rather,be sure you talk match colors to your colors with us when you r requirements. specify the job.
of the limitations
111 October 1981, Graham Architectural Products Printed in U.S.A.
Arch
le
4
11 il
Assemt,ly (1 ,3 -A84()in (No. 5(P)M i.ncl 1 -
A85()cn, 3911)P- pi,le iii \I·'1(14·47)7:)!1,·ll.i,t|'. ifilill.111( 1 .|((.I'l l(.i .1111| I"Illl' 111' p, 1, 1 C lili gLl„ik.,· 1,4: ,<irt·,,1,;P4. ,1,1„i,. i„n· Iii,„„„
1,tl).Irl,1•t,il .Nciri. c,.ilt, 14 2 2 4" cm th,·A .l,·
cincl lf,"x.,2*1" 1( „th,•1( v, 1,1(1,, F,1,1.th('hi.-
1(r,ic.#r,1(1 )1i"lti,r;.1.1,(11 i.(i|• ililit h, 1. 5 1"cl
c,vc· r, ill h,·ight. 'Thc ,ic„i,,·.will h. iri,Ilt, 75,
Ic)(1)75„w, .1' 11., r'("iii,; '.ti)i„ ,„ :1,(())(,)
or tr,) iv,111'·t (h, ighi„u,l, fc' f.„|1„1.„ | hlt·('
1(ir(t) il,)11% 1<1 2·it,i llic 41{1(1·1.)(I |cill 1,1)) .Iii, C)1(f·l UV'1(.
4.-
4'All)P- lic)1. 41<111 111 4\i,·<i.|I 111(, 1,i'l.lirt:
11,11,0 -1 {11.1111I¢t·.1 11111(· 1.1.1'1(,, 1,1,1t' .11),1/, Ill,·t. 1'1. 1)1. 4,·li.li.I)(41,1.1.1l.il„li,·,1, 11.ki .lilli
1(1'1l,|i.Il.l,j l.m|)4' ll.t't| \111| 1 Ill(|,1)!li r„
11I\llit· Ilt·1111·,1-, 1, t·1\1.11}It· l„ii (1,#1-(1, ( 24
1 Iti" 1 „2-3" (11. lili' t,I·i gll,11,"iIi· *nt,·.11 .i' rii,(i•,111 (1 )11,lo, t•Ill.1| 1·\51)i(t |${ ill|(il•il \|,11)5(1
An· 144· 11. -WAH! ijl-1. 11|4 1,1(14 I,ll)·[11| 1111·1,
r.41,111l',||1.1",t|1|11..|11,1•, "P.„144' 1
464+4
9f,3-P (in 1608-P &,)4 1·,ttin·,14'.71- 04.
1.irlit·1,1 ii, th lic)t.,·1 ,, 11T,(inc·'.c .irr'f.l,i 1( 1(In.
1111·H,( rs 1 „1)r, ) ,1) 7) 11. it! flift, lift'%U
Ill,11 |I,llip ,111(I|r ( „ .(j,·•,•(1(|, 1 ,%4 | ,|1'1
111.it)11' 111 175 W.111 1,11'll lir\ 1\1.)1(1 (11 1( j('
51) j.it.t 11141# 1)1(l'l-f' 'j·ill.f')"
As enut· 875()i n( i¢,8(-P) h,1·44, iii .t).(4'1
1¥IIi k 1,1·,11111.11 1,I·ll., fi•%tilt' .trt•i' t .1( 1ft'
HI111 111tulll 'Ilitt·,v.,1|1,1 1, . {1{" 11'
Al.1I.lk1'1·)1.)i'f·i.lig I,)„"I·r.t1'.)11;il'·11\11..
111
f
l
i
f.92: 1
j
11
1
8
41
9er-t/i)r1, 3 %
v AX 1 k£
POLE MOUNTED LUMINAIRE SERIES
OVERALL PRODUCI IN PLACE
Anodized
9 Aluminum
Filagree
Ring '
11 ga
Tapeted
Steel
Pole
f-* f-*>,
Ductile
TAIro-n
f _SC' HAorlmder
Access
VI-1 VI-2 VI-3
Octagon base. 19' 1"0.A Height. Same 24"Octagon base. 19'2"to Alternate 8"Schedule 40 Pipe availy
H.I. D. Light source. Awailable center of light source 2' 11 "center to able as pole. Triple arms, box, lid and
mooth or fluted Shaft. Can center of luminaires (see Winchester ballast holders shipped assembled.
modified to shorter heights. Mystery House,.San Jose, California) (101 California St. San Francisco
is a beautjful example of the triple).
WALL MOUNTED LUMINAIRE SERIES
L 24.,8*2b,/.«.. _ 2
98 "0 11
VI-WM/900
VI-4
Same casting design as other 4,,
series. 16'2"minimum rec
height to light source (the LouIS\*
Galleria, Louisville, KY speaks 1(j..
itself)
EXISTING POLE MOUNTS
I"1-
1' 21"/ 2 *i*ttiB 163 - " " " ,- i'm-mmNm.a.l,
l
1
VI-PM·
1m1/ Itlt#l1#1111/ 1(1111/1#1(1
tr\
11/"
JI@
1 VI-TWM/45 ° 2' 12/'
One piece ductile iron bracket and
arm for wall mounting. 12"x 14"
mounting plate, Luminaire and'
castings 5' overall height.
All of these match our, standard series of casting design.
2 VALLEY IRON &STEEL CO.
Ductile Iron twin arm holder with
removable cast lid for wiring access.
holder, arms &bracket shipped
assembled).
r\J,
VE
1 1:,
Al
10- ,F!
iff'
d ft.fl i i.itl';
111 1
Radiused Ductile Iron one piece\,t :
bracket and arm pre-drilled for, '7
mounting to existing poles.
6;1 94' h
1f«
One
Piece
Twin
Cast
Iron
Arm
MAYOR' S COURT REPORT
Attemted Petty Theft
Total Violations Balance of Bond Monies 57 Total Collected for from previous month $ 75.00 present month 6379.00 jint paid to State (RRR &GRF) 684.00 tilllint paid in refunds or overpayments 0-
AI.int-paid into General Fund 5302.00 nce bond monies remaining in accouht TTErm
90.00
3199.00
387.00
471. 00
2356.00
75. 00
39
150.00
3110.00
481. 00
100.00
2489.00
40.00
May 1983 April 1983 May 1982
king Tickets Issued 40 34 33
ations: 54 Complaints: 3
StoD Sian 3 3
itoD Signal 4 2 6
SDeed
29 26 16
Imoroger Turn 3 2
Juvenile Court
1 2
Drivina Under Influence of Alcohol 5 5
Reckless ODeration 1 2
Exoired Plates 2 3 1
Doen Container 2 4
Failure to exercise viailance in backina 1
2
jlure to Yield 1 1 2
lure to displav two plates 1
Liauor Consumption in Motor Vehicle 1 1 Permitting persons to ride on the outside of a movina vehicle 1
Disturbina the Peace 1
Assault
1
Aaaravated Menacina 1
No M/C endorsement
2 1
Sauealina Tires
1 1
No Operators License 1
1
53 1»
May 1983 April 1983 May 1982
iminal Damage 1
tty Theft 2 1
No License Plates
1
Fleeing An Officer 1
Failure to yield at crosswal k 1
Prohibited Rt. Turn on red 1
Passing Bad Checks 1,
Complicity 4
Organizational Criminal Liability &Disturbing 1
the Peace
M
WATER DEPARTMENT
MANAGER' S REPORT
Total Gallons Pumped
Daily Average (Gallons)
Remote Meters Installed
Misc. Customer Service Requests
Remotes or Meters Replaced
Remotes or Meters Repaired
Final Readings
Breaks Repaired
Water Taps
Police Telephone Calls
Police Radio Calls
SPECIAL INTEREST ITEMS
May 1983
31.848.000
1.027.000
0
1,690
Painted exterior, coated interior of water storage tanks.
6
6
5
37
0
April 1983
30.220.000
1.007.000
0
0
437
1,726
May 1982
33.314.
1.070.000
7
0
19
26
16
1
1,696
0
2
6
0
0 0 0
510
507
1
Manager' s Report
Page II
WASTE WATER DEPARTMENT
Total Gallons Treated
Daily Average (Gallons)
Sludge Beds Filled
Sludge Beds Cleaned
Lines Rodded
Monthly Rain Fall
SPECIAL INTEREST ITEMS
May 1983 April 1983 May 1982
13,950,000 (Est) 18,000,000 (Est) 16,500,000
450,000 (Est) 600,000 (Est) 532,000
0 3 0
1500'
35"
1500'
7.38"
1000'
2.8"
0 3 1
1
Man-ager' s Report
Page III
SERVICE DEPARTMENT
New Signs
Signs Replaced
Street StreetsMaintenance(Hot Patch)Tons Swept (Hours) Inlets Cleaned
Enlets Repaired &Adjusted Grass Mowed (Acres)
Brush &Clippings (Loads) Leaf Pickup (Loads) Snow Removal
Salt Water (Gallons)
Backhoe Worked (Days)
Water Plant (Supplement)
Waste Water Plant (Supplement)
Other Projects (Hours)
elfare (Hours)
Call Out
Vehicle Maintenance
Special Interest Items
ZONING
Building Permits
Remodeling Permits Sidewalk Permits
Demolition Permits
Sign Permits
Special Interest Items
Ma 1983
unt Manhours
12
4
10
8
2
0
0
14
58
32
8 14
102
62.5
16. 5
14
30
4
0
0
108
0 80
0 80
281 5
216
36
0 80
1-House
7
0
0
1
23
2
2
4
2
0
0
14
A ril 1983
unt Manhours
4 32
27
15. 5
12
18
21
45
0
0
82
239
4
80
May 1982
Amount Manhour
3
0
17. 5
104
6
15
110
3
0
0
12
0 84
318
109
0
0 80
248
16
128
37
48
364
18
0
0
96
8 12 12
3
0 0 0 60
0 0
2
0
0 1
0 3
0 0
0 0
0 0
Month: May 1983
fAL ACTIVITIES Fing Ticketj
T.1Ihic Cttations
Toad Kic Stopd
T4ad dic Direct£ on
yehicte Checlw
Ho cu e Checka
S u.6picious Pe/ 68 0,1.8
Eme44.' 6 Fike A,3,66.6
Other Dept. Assist*
Impound6 5 Towing
Foot Pat106£,
Un* ecu/ Led Buiedinqs
MOtohist A666£6/
Pat40£Time (Hou, u)
COMPLAINT ACTIVITIES
Injui/#Acciden6£
Non-Injuby Accident6
Inve.6£6qatwn,6 :
Comptaintj 44406*eywes Felonu
Misdemeanor
Chakqe8 Fited:
Fetonu
Misdemeanor
40
54
86
111
24
246
2
22
18
2
274
25
22
426
DMINISTRATI VE ACTI VITIES
AdminS. p/ ecia,£D- eta6,66 666
ServiC.23 :
Ma,LE
Hand Deuveked Mad
Funea*t Ebcokt6
Bank E8cods
EHICLE MILEAGE:
FU
82 Dodge
Vehide)
24
54
1
13
87
32
85 Chevrolet
Vehide)
GRAND' LLE POLJ CE DEPARTMENT
Monthly Manager'd Repott***
PATROL ACTIVITIES
Pakking Ticket6
Thatci#Cttation.6
Tudhic Stop*
T*466£ c Dikeetion
Vehide Checks
Houb e Chec/u
SU,610C£lou.6 Pen6«01,3
Emebg. 6 Fi,re A661,6,26
OtheA Vent.8 6*0, 66£
Impound6 6 Towing
Foot Pat4018
Un.8 ecited Buttdingj
Mototat A33,68·t8
Pahot Time (Hotvs )
COMPLAINT ACTI VITIES
Iniu,ty Accident6
Non-Inju* q Acddents
Investiqation3:
Comptaintj
06*en6e8
A,%4664:
Fetong
Misdemeanok
Cha,tqes Filed:
Fetonq
Misdemeanok
ADMINISTRATIVE ACTI VITIES
AdminS. /peca£t Deta6. 6
Services :
Ma,i£
Hand Detivered Ma££
Funeta£Es Cott8
Bank EJ cokh
40,400
GdometeLl/
3,158
OdometeJ *
75
104
29
398
21
25
14
5
302
37
19
452
608
80
15
34
49
Month: May 1982
PATROL ACTI VITIES
Parking Ticketd,
1-4466·ic Citationd
TAa66c£Stopd
Tba66c£Die*ction
Vehide Chec/ u
Hou6e Chec/ u
SU,810C,£iout Pe,UO1,3
Emerg. 6 Fike A668££8
Other Dent. A66143,
Impound6 6 Towing
Foot Pattots
Un8ecute, d Buted,61,46
Motoust A638£28
Patbot Time (Hou, ts )
COMPLAINT ACTIVITIES
1 In iuku Accidentb
5 Non-In iuku Accidentd,
Invejtigation,6 :
Comptat6£*
OA Ke,16 e,8
Auets:
Felony
Misdemeanor
Chag*ed Fi,ted:
Feionu
M,66 demeanor
ADMINISTRATIVE ACTIVITIES
AdminS.p/ ecia£Detaits
SeL/V1«6£6( :
Me
Hand vet£vered Mait
Funeu/LE 820416
Bank Ecok.ta
3087
M<U£J
1375
1 Mile8 J
Chie 6 46 Pot, cce
265
1C
20
Mobth: April 1983
33
28
6 3
3
89
10
7
2
17
57
4
TILIZED: 611.7 Gatton,6
FUND BALANCE 4,30
GENERAL
STREET
HIGHWAY
WATER
WATER CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT
SEWER
SEWER CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT
GENERAL REVENUE SHARING
SPECIAL ASSESSMENTS
EQUIPMENT REPLACEMENT RESERVE
FEDERAL SEWER GRANT
TREASURY INVESTMENT BOARD
TOTAL OF ALL FUNDS
303,528.48
5,158.17
515.51
19,016.46
15,106.30
25,885.15
50,848.61
20,859.91
9,072.32
96,540.00
0-
108,000.00
654,530.91
Certificates of Deposit 4/30/ 83
General Fund 210,000
Water 30,000
Sewer 40,000
Equipment Reserve 66,960
TOTAL 346,960
83 PTS
117,958.28
1,586.62
128.64
39,375.63
0-
16,579.93
0-
0-
9,768.33
0-
0-
0-
185,397.43
DISBURSEMENTS
28,149.41
1,153.73
206.35
18,074.93
0-
4,549.10
43,408.00
1,556.37
296.26
0-
97,394.15
BALANCE 7
393,337.35
5,591.06
437.80
40,317.16
15,106.30
37,915.98
7,440.61
19,303.54
18,544.39
96,540.00
0-
108,000.00
742,534.19
Certificates of Deposit 5/31/ 83
General $210,000
Water 30,000
Sewer 40,000
Equipment Reserve 66,960
TOTAL 346,960
Shirley Robertson
Finance Director
0-
0-

Employee Payroll / Compensation

The Village has thirty-six (36) full-time employees, 16 regular part-time employees and seaonal employees. Village Personnel Policy

Go to My Pay Stub and login.