Granville Community Calendar

Council Minutes March 20, 1985

1
CALL TO ORDER
REGULARLY SCHEDULED COUNCIL MEETING
VILLAGE OF GRANVILLE
MARCH 20, 1985
Mayor Gallant called the meeting to order at, 7:30 p.m..
ROLL CALL
Councilmember Eisenberg
Councilmember Rader
Couhcilmember Schnaidt
Vice Mayor Davison
Mayor
Law Director -
Manager
Gallant
Drake
Plunkett
Vice Mayor Davison moved to excuse absentee members Avery and seconded Garrett. Motion by Councilmember Rader. Motion carried.
Manager Plunkett advised members of Council that he received a letter from
Frank Sorrell today announcing that he was retiring as Granville' s Police Chief due to medical disabilities arising from his accident over a year ago.
Mr. Plunkett stated that Sergeant Cartnal has been serving as Acting Police Chief in Frank Sorrell' s absence and stated that he was doing an excellent job. Manager Plunkett said he hired Steve to fill the position of Police Chief today.
OATH OF OFFICE -POLICE CHIEF
Mayor Gallant at this time asked Steve Cartnal to step forward to take the oath of office and invited Steve' s wife Sheila to pin on the badge of Police Chief.
Mayor Gallant then administered the oath of office to Steve Cartnal. Congratu- lations were given to Steve by all.
MINUTES
March 6, 1985 -Regular Council Meeting -Councilmember Eisenberg moved that Mthoetiomnincutaersriebde .approved as submitted. Motion seconded by Councilmember Rader.
March 14, 1985 -Special Council Meeting -Councilmember Schnaidt moved that the minutes be accepted. Motion seconded by Councilmember Rader. Motion carried.
CITIZENS COMMENTS
Those who signed the register were:.
Carol &John Gee
Mildred &Allen McNeill
Ray Foisset
Tom Fuller '
Steve Nadolson
Lori DeMent
Barbara Ripko
Gib Blackstone
Mrs. Don Bennett
Jim Ormond
James Siegel
Bill Chambers
Anne Ormond
Many citizens and interested persons appeared this evening to express their con- cerns or make comments on the proposed center street parking for Broadway.
j
1
Council Meeting Minutes
Village of Granville
March 20, 1985
Page 3 of 4
Ray Foisset, 2496 Silver Street, appeared this evening to seek permission for
the Cub Scout Pack 3 to hold a Cubmobile Derby using one of the Village' s
public streets as a raceway. Mr. Foisset said he would like to use North
Main Street between Broadway and College Street as the raceway. The date
requested for this event is May 11, 1985, between the hours of 1: 00 p.m. and
4:00 p.m..Copies of the planning and execution of this event were distributed
to Council earlier.
Manager Plunkett commented at this time that he could see no problem with
holding the derby on May 11th since there were no other major events slated for
that weekend.
Following a brief discussion, consensus of those members present was that
they had no objection to the Cub Scout Pack 3 holding their Cubmobile Derby long as as they work with the Village Manager prior to the event.
MAYOR' S REPORT
The Mayor' s Report for the month of February was presented and reviewed. A copy of that report is hereby attached as part of these minutes.
MANAGER' S REPORT
The Manager' s Report for the month of February was presented. Manager Plunkett
reviewed the report with members of Council. During discussion Vice Mayor
Davison asked how much had the Wastewater plant construction slipped due to the weather? Manager Plunkett' s reponse was approximately one month.
Following a brief review, Councilmember Rader moved that the Manager' s Report be approved as submitted. Motion seconded by Councilmember Eisenberg. Motion carried. A copy of that report is hereby attached as part of these minutes.
COMMITTEE REPORTS
Opera House Park Improvement Committee
Bill Chambers, Chairman of the Opera House Park Improvement Committee appeared this evening to ask Council' s permission to seek money for a fence for the park. He stated that it was the Committee' s unanimous decison to request approval to install a fence around the bedding areas of the park, to protect the bedding
areas and; to provide privacy and seclusion. Mr. Chambers produced a small draw- ings of the fence members of the Committee liked and said' it could be constructed by a firm in Zanesville who are specialists in ornamental iron fencing. A lengthy discussion followed among members of Council and Mr. Chambers. Questions on maintenance, type of material the fence would be made of, height of fence etc.,were asked of Mr. Chambers.
Mayor Gallant commented that Council could possibly yield to the judgement of the Opera House Park Improvement Committee with regard to the fence as long as there were openings to the park so that the fence would not discourage people from using the park, and; the question of maintenance was resolved and cost.
Following more discussion, the consensus of those members present was that Mr. Chambers provide a sketch of the park with the proposed fence in place to see what it would look like, and; answers to any questions brought up during mthaisterdiaislc. ussion. Mr. Chambers said he would return to Council with the requested
1
1
Council Meeting Minutes
Village of Granville
March 20, 1985
Page 2 of 4
Comments and/ or concerns by those opposed to the plan:
Ann Ormond, 317 N. Granger felt that there were better ing problem than implementing ways of solving the park- center street parking. Also, she felt to do so would destroy the beauty of the Village. She suggested that the Village make diagonal parking from Pearl Street down to the Marathon Station (north side) as ionnge wliamy ittso pick up some additional parking spaces. She also suggested that park- be more closely policed.
15'.huitTW
DtoownnValdes, t564st·a€ted that he has never had a problem with parking in the down- wouldabreeat.herHee wtoas opposed to the plan and felt that once it was implemented it stay.
Mrs. Don Bennett, 1304 Burg Street, was opposed to the center street parkihg. She felt it would destroy the "flavor" of the Village.
Bill Chambers, 343 North Pearl Street, was opposed to the plan, and Jim Siegel, a53re8aM. t. Parnassus, stated that he has always found ample parking in the downtown
John Gee, 5420 Lancaster Road, SE, commented that he was not a citizen of the Village but visited several times a week and was in agreement with those opposed to the center street parking. He said Newark' s center street parking works but not very well. He questioned destroying Granville' s beautiful wide street for center street parking and whether it would be worth it in the long run.
Comments from those in favor of the center street parking:
Barbara Ripko, President of the Granville Merchants Association, commented that Council has on file the Merchants Association' s letter stating that a majority of sithse members are in favor of implementing the plan on a trial basis, adding, that felt it was worth a try.
TthomeyFhualvleer of Fullers' Market, stated that people have frequently said to him that had to drive arOund the block several times before finding a parking tshpeancet.heHye' llsaid "if people are in a hurry and cant find a place to park right away, drive on down to IGA".He felt that if something isn' t done soon, ipneotphlee ninextthefewVillage are going to see a sharp decline in the Village businessess or they won' t stayeya. rs. He said the people are going to have to help the merchants
Gib Blackstone, of Blackstone' s Butcher Block, stated that he was in favor of the pplaarnkinbgeinsghoiumldplemented on a trial basis then, if that doesn' t work alternate be found.
Concluding the discussion, Manager Plunkett stated that the center street parking fpolaunnd isthetmhetoalternate. He said the Village has looked at other solutions but be very expensive.
With no further comments or concerns offered, the discussion on center street park- ing was closed. Consideration on this matter was held for Old Business.
Council Meeting Minutes
Village of Granville
March 20, 1985
Page 4 of 4
Mr. Chambers also mentioned that the Committee now has enough money for two and
two thirds benches and that they need about $100 more to purchase the three
benches for the park. 73,giv©
Mayor Gallant thanked Mr. Chambers for appearing this evening, his report,a, 1*
r a!i•=e•thip_membersM, rs.Bennett and Mr. Siegel for their input.
L34,-14*U.£cta, L*e*tatirlAott, 4 7*,147*1d. &1
OLD BUSINESS
Proposed Center Street Parking
Council continued their discussion on the proposed center street parking. Consensus
was that public opinion was split on the proposal. Citizens were opposed to the
plan and the business merchants would like the plan implemented on a trial basis.
Following a lengthy discussion, Councilmember Rader moved that the center street
parking plan for Broadway be tried on a temporary basis. Motion died for the lack
of a second.
The discussion on center street parking concluded. Manager Plunkett was directed
to see if he could find other alternatives to solving the parking problem.
NEW BUSINESS
Ordinance No. 6-85, "An Ordinance To Amend Ordinance No. 36-84 And Return Funds To
The Unappropriated Balance In The General Fund". was introduced and title read in
its entirety by Councilmember Rader. -
A public hearing for Ordinance No. 6-85 was scheduled for April 3, 1984, at
7: 30 p.m..
MEETING ANNOUNCEMENTS -None
Motion to adjourn was made by Vice Mayor Davison and seconded by Councilmember
Rader. Motion carried.
Meeting adjourned at 9: 07 p.m..
Aets*t:
Yferk of Council
Mayor (
2496 Silver Street
Granville, Ohio 43023
March 13, 1985
Mr. Doug Plunkett
Granville Village Manager' s Office
118 South Main Street
Granville, Ohio 43023
Dear Doug:
CA<\
Would it be possible for Cub Scout Pack 3 to use the end of Main
Street between Broadway and College Avenue for a Cubmobile Derby
between 1: 00 PM and 4: 00 PM on May 11, 1985?
The attached copy gives many of the details of planning and
executing a Cubmobile Derby, and as you can see, a starting ramp is
needed for each callmobile. Pack 3 has eight (8) dens, with more
than 50 boys in tots-l; 30 or more are likely to attend the derby
with their parents, so there is likely to be a crowd of 100 Cubs and
adults at the event.
The racing would take about two hours, and set-up and take-down of
starting and finish lines would take another hour we expect. That
means the street would be blocked three hours. Main Street between
Broadway and College Avenue is an excellent location because of its
slope at College and 'lack of slope at Broadway: The racers will get
a good start and can coast to a stop safely.
What do you need from Pack 3 to gain approval for such use of Main
Street?
Sincerely,
4 04/S
Ray Foisset
Member of committee
2 44<1 tu, CUBMOBILE DERBY 6 O 1 C B.*D ME)fi'lu-19] I'4* 4UrC*>1S%.l-l"
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iacTtihveityCutbhmatobisilefudnerfboyristhaecwohloorlfeulf,athmriilllyin. gItpiascak single pack event and should not be held on a district or council basis.
rriv A pack Cubmobile derby should be very carefully
planned.Announcement of the derby and the
beginning of planning should start at least 2
months ahead of time to give Cub Scouts and dads
in each den a chance to build their den racer.
That's right!Each den builds its own " Cubmobile"
with two or three dads helping with the den plan
and construction. Under their supervision, boys
drill, pound, saw, assemble parts, use bolts and
screws, and paint. There is, of course,no engine
it works by gravity. Safety features should be
incorporated into the car,and the dads must see
that all parts are tight and safe.
Before announcing the derby,the pack committee
should secure permission from the appropriate
city or state authority to close off a smooth-surfaced
street with a gradual slope for the races.
Without that permission, it will be impossible to
run the derby.
Planning must be done well in advance and no
later than at the previous month's pack meeting.
and the committee should be prepared to discuss
he activity in detail. Each family should be furnished
with information sheets listing rules.
awards, procedures, and building specifications
for the cars.This will help prevent unpleasantness
arising from misunderstandings and also help
secure the interest and cooperation of all the dads.
DERBY COMMITTEES
Dads will be needed for the program committee,
inspection team, registration team, track operations
team,and as Jacks-of-all-trades.
Program CommitteTeh.i-s committee plans a
snappy opening (ribbon and scissors are used for
the ceremony), sets up an award platform for presenting
awards, provides for crowd control,
strings pennants for decorations, and secures a
public-address system or bullhorns.
Inspection TeamTh.e- responsibilities of this
team include: ( 1)making a jig of cardboard or
wood to check overall dimensions; 2()checking
for correct attachments and safety requirements;
and (3)numbering each car.
Registration TeamM.e-n are needed to: 1()enter
car numbers and names of entries for each run on
a tally sheet ( leaving space for time for each car);
2)determine final standing of each den car and
present awards to den and boys;and (3)announce
fastest times.
74·
26 1*
2*
Track Operations TeamTh.e- following officials
are needed:
Startertsw-o men with green ags
Judgetsw-o men with checkered flags
Gatekeepertsw-o men to line up cars .
Timerson-e man for each car
Jackso- fA- ll-TradesO.th-er dads are assigned to:
Set up signs and tables for awards.
Set up ramp and mark lanes in street.
Make a large sign to hang above award plat- form.
Rope ofr racing area where necessary.
Provide ribbons for winners of preliminary heats.
BUILDING AND OPERATING
SPECIFICATIONS
These are the specifications for the Cubmobiles.
Each den makes one auto.
1. Wheels must not exceed 12 inches in diameter.
2. All wheels must be equipped with solid rubber
tires. ,
3. Car frame is to be made from 2-by 4-inch con- struction lumber.
4. Use roundhead 44 - inch bolts to hold frame;
screws are a second choice. Nails will work
loose.
5. All cars willhaveaseatandbracedbackrest, so a boy can steer comfortably with his feet.
6. Steering is done with the feet that are placed
on the front axle; also by holding with the
hands a rope fastened to the front axle.
7. If threaded axles are used, the nuts shall be
secured with cotter pins or wire.
8. Cars will be equipped with an adequate safety belt securely fastened to the main backbone of the car.
9. Each Cub Scout, while participating in the
race, will wear a protective head covering
such as a football helmet, racing helmet, or construction h"ardhat."
10. The overall length of the car is to be a maximum
of 5 feet;the wheel base a maximum of 4 feet.The outside circumference of the wheel
may vary from 30 to 36 inches.
11. Cars are to be equipped with a handbrake with its rubbing surface faced with a rubber mate- rial such as a strip of old tire. This.when dragged on the ground,will stop the car.
12. During the race. two 2-by 4i-nch blocks fas- tened 16/ inch from centerboard will limit turning radius.
Suggested track length is about 150 feet with
Judgeswithcheckeredflagandstopwatches.
additional stopping space available.
Equip starter with green flag and furnish
Ibtowy'ill be important to have the time for each s run.
15. Cars start from a standstill by means of gravity.
A ramp is usually used. This may be as
simple or elaborate as the committee wishes.
Sheets of heavy plywood are effective and usually
can be rented. This eliminates need for
storage. Consider safety when determining
pitch of the starting ramp.
INSTRUCTIONS
The following instructions should be given to
contestants and parents:
1. The derby is run in heats. Each den has one
racer, and each boy in the den races the car
once. The den with the lowest average racing
time wins.
2. Cub Scouts bring car to the inspection station
Where it is checked and numbered.
3. Car and drivers then go to the registration table
where names and car are checked on the heat
schedule.
4. As his name is called by announcer,each Cub
Scout enters through the gate and is helped into his car.Seat belt is fastened.
5. After each heat,winners go to the awards plat- form.
PREPARING THE TRACK
Get a permit from the city,county,or park omcials
to use a smooth-surfaced hill that is neither
too long nor too steep. Permission should be obtained
for closing the street during the derby. If possible, the lanes for each Cubmobile should be
marked oa with crepe paper or chalk.F (or safety, Cub Scouts should be instructed to stay in their lanes.)
Usually a ramp is set up to start the cars.They
start from a standstill by force of gravity,running
down the ramp and the slope to the finish line.No pushing or pumping with the feet is allowed.
It would be wise to have a first aid kit on hand
to take care of any scratches or bruises.
PRIZES
Each boy should receive an award or memento of his participation. Multipurpose ribbons are available from your Boy Scout distributor.P (ackcagoeloNrso..)
7709,1 $, contains 15 ribbons in three
Scout knives, trophies, or loving cups can be awarded to winners.
PUBLICITY
The Cubmobile derby will have considerable appeal for the general public. See that photog- raphers are present to take pictures for the news- papers.T (ry to see that the Cub Scouts are prop- erly uniformed.Encourage each Cub Scout to wear the official T-shirts and shorts.)
27
I SOLEMNLY SWEAR (OR AFFIRM) THAT I WILL SUPPORT THE CONSTITUTION
OF THE UNITED STATES AND THAT OF THE STATE OF OHIO AND WILL OBEY
THE LAWS THEREOF, AND THAT I WILL, IN ALL RESPECTS, UPHOLD AND ENFORCE
THE PROVISIONS OF THE CHARTER AND ORDINANCES OF THIS MUNICIPALITY,
AND WILL FAITHFULLY DISCHARGE THE DUTIES OF CHIEF OF
POLICE UPON WHICH I AM ABOUT TO ENTER."
SIGNED -- 14, •
2-- - -
Steven H. Cartnal
SWORN TO BEFORE ME AND SUBSCRIBED BEFORE ME THIS
MARCH A. D. 19 85.
I M* YOR T
20th DAY OF
OATH OF OFFICE
1
February '85
87
Balatice of Botid 110„ies from previous mo,1 th $518. 00
Total Collected for 1,iesent moritli 4142. 00
Amount paid to State (1{RF &GRF) 663. 00
Ati,otirit paid iii refitids or overpaynielits 17. 00
Aiitotitit paid itito Ge,ieral Fund 2493. 00
Balance borid Iiiot, ies retiial i,ing in accoutit 969. 00
January '85
31
February '84
46
MAYOR'S COURT REPORT
Parking Tickets Issued
Citatiotis : 45 Co,i,pla i lits: 2
Stop sign 6 1 2
Stop Signal 2 6
Speed 13 18 43
Imi,roper Turn 4
Juvenile Court 3
Drivitig U,ider I,ifluetice of Alcol,01 2 1 1
Reckless/Iinproper Ope,- ation of Vehicli 1 5 1
Expired Plates/Iniproper Display 5 2 4
License Violations 4 1 3
Restriction/ Safety Violations 1 1 1
Failure to Yield 1 1 3
Improper Lanes/Pass 1119 3 2
Assured Clear Distance 1
Fleeirig/ Resisting
Prohibited Rt. Turn ori Red 1
Driviiig Utider Susliensio,i
Open Cotitailier 1 2
Mis represe,itatioti/Falsification
1)isturbing The Peace/Disorderly 1
flie ft/Fraud
Offenses Agailist Persovis
rotal Violations 47 36 65
February '85
operty Offenses
imal Offenses
Disorderly Conduct 1
Dogs Running at Large 1
1
WATER DEPARTMENT
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
February 1985
25,629, 000
915,000
0
544
1, 430
January 1985
24,041,000
776,000
1, 602
February 1984
25,801,000
889,000
365
1,635
MANAGER' S REPORT
0 2
2 1 11
6 2 1
0 0 1
3 12 11
0 0 0
0 0 0
570
DATE:
TO:
FROM:
RE:
MARCH 6, 1985
VILLAGE MANAGER AND UTILITY COMMITTEE
TOM GALITZA, UTILITY SUPERINTENDENT
IMPROVED WATER TREATMENT
The village water treatment plant has installed a liquid
carbon dioxide storage tank and feed equipment. This equipment
was placed into service, February 22, 1985.
The vlllage water plant had a natural gas carbon dioxide
generator and necessary equipment when the plant was built in
1969. The above mentioned generator was inoperatable since the
early 1970' s. With this equiment in the inoperatable state, the
plant was forced to produce a higher hardness water without any
reduction of magnesium and ph control.
The hardness ranged from 160 -200 milligrams per liter and.'
a magnesium content of 120 milligrams per liter with a ph 05
8. 9 -9. 6.
With the presently installed system, a water is produced
with a hardness of 80 -120 milligrams per liter, add a ·magne*hum
content of 40 -60 milligrams per liter and a ph of 8.0 -8. 5.
The lower ph, magnesium and hardness levels will control
calcium carbonate scale in the distribution mains, hot water
systems and etc. This is a benefit to Owens- Corning and Denison
University, because the lower hardness, magnesium and ph contents
enable them to use their cooling towers and boilers more efficiently.
The carbon dioxide system will also benefit the domestic
customer by the reduction of scale in hot water systems and all
domestic plumbing. It will also reduce the amount of soap used by
the water customer.
The village water plant is presently operating in the manner
that it was designed in 1969.
rt
Manager' s Report
IA Page I I
WASTE WATER DEPARTMENT
Total Gallons Treated
Daily Average (Gallons)
Sludge Beds Filled
Sludge Beds Cleaned
Lines Rodded
Monthly Rain Fall
SPECIAL INTEREST ITEMS
February 1985 January 1985 February 1984
14,700,000 (Est) 14,725,000 (Est) 15,950,000 (Est)
525,000 (Est)
1500 ft.
Not Available
475,000 (Est)
0 ft.
1.80 inches
550,000 (Est)
4000 ft.
3.0 inches
2
0
Manager' s Report
Page III
SERVICE DEPARTMENT
New Signs Temporary
Signs Replaced
Street Maintenance-Cold Mix-Tons
Streets Swept (Hours)
Inlets Cleaned
Inlets Repaired &Adjusted
Grass Mowed (Acres)
Brush &Clippings (Loads)
Leaf Pickup (Loads)
Snow Removal
Salt Water (Gallons)
Backhoe Worked (Days)
Feb. 1985
Amount Manhours
5
0
30
52
69 000
18
Water Plant (Supplement)
Waste Water Plant (Supplement)
0*her Projects (Hours) -
Welfare (Hours) -
Call Out 10
Vehicle 'Maintenance -
Special Interest Items
ZONING
Building Permits
Remodeling Permits
Sidewalk Permits
Demolition Permits
Sign Permits
Special Interest Items
65
2 129
Jan. 1985 Feb. 1984
Amount Manhours Amount Manhours
143
168 _
1 4 00
9
321
70
160
152
210
0
0
79
278
1 0
0 4 3
3
18
3
0
0
0
27
46 80
0 0 0
1 0 1
0 0 0
0 0 0
1 0 0
Month:February 1985
VEHICLE MILEAGE:
UEL UTILIZED:
82 Dodge
C Vehicte J
83 Chevrolet
C Vehic,Cej
GRANVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT
Monthly Managek'd Repod***
Month: January 1985
451. 6 Gatto,16
90,673
qdometer)
34,973
COdometet1/
Month:February 1984
PATROL ACTIVITIES
85
1 Mileal
18/
u j
Lclue 6 06 Pouce
7
TROL ACTI VITIES PATROL ACTIVITIES
gTicke8£ Parking Ticketj
bad dic Citationd
Tbadge Stopa
Tra46ic Vikection
Vehicle Checlu
Hou,6 e Chectu
17
PaO. tot Time(Houu/ ) 302 Pat0*£Time (Houu/ ) 342
COMPLAINT ACTI VITIES COMPLAINT ACTIVITIES COMPLAINT ACTIVITIES
Inju) 47 Accident6
Non-Injuby Accidenti
Inve.5,.Uqat<0-,16:
ADMINISTRATIVE ACTI VITIES
Admin.S /peciat Veta6££
2 :
5
0.' *.
t. 4#if. ''
87 31 Pabking Ticket8 46
48 1b- ad 64[e. Citauo1,8 36 1a-*ttic Citation,8 63
26 Tkad 6,£ C Stops 43 Tha66ic Stopd 45
93 Tra&6Le viA,eCtion 92 Twa 6 6ke Direction 176
43 Vehicie Check, 56 Vehicee Checkb 13
996 Houde Checu/ 1415 Hotue theda 828
Subpicioue Pe,%80,16 8 SU6, 13£6£04(6 Pe.U01,6 2 Sti810C,£iouh. PUUOne 4
Emet . 6 F.Ote A668,£,6( 13 Emekq. 6 Fike A66.68,t8 9 Emekg. 6 FAz,e A668£28 15
Other Vent. A666*£8
14 Other Det». A661«88£
6 Othek Veut.AU)t,8 5
Impound6 6 Towinq 15. Impound8 6 Towing 2 Impound8 8 Taking 5
Foot Pa4£0£6 - 159 Foot Patbo6t, 164 Foot Patl/o£8 , 200 '
Und ecuL/ed Buted1£46, 10 ' Unsectuted Bukedlngs 11 Unsecuked Buitdinqs 18
Motobibt A66.688£ 52 Motokit A66,066£ 37 Motout A666, 88,(
Pathot Time (Hou,u I 302
Inim#Accident6 1 In iuky Accident8
15 Non-Injuky Ace£ dent8 14 Non-Iniuky Accidents 1
Inve,6tiqation,8: Invauqation6 :
Comptaintd 113 Compt¢u1)»8 ( 57 Comptaint8 61 i
0 dde, 13 es 10 06Ke, uu 5 0 4 /le,16 e.3 16
MU#:7 ) ( Aue,84:6() AUUIA1:1()
Felony Felonq Felony 2
Mi,6 demeanor 5 M£ 6demeanor 2 Mademeanor 8
fhatqe,8 Filed7:() Chabqed Filed: 6() Chabgu Fieed1:(1)
Fetonu Felony Fetonu 2
Mi,6 demeanok 9 MOdemeanor 4 Misdemeanor 6
ADMINISTRATIVE ACTIVITIES ADMINISTRATIVE ACTIVITIES
Admin. . S/pecial Ve.take,6 377 434 AdminS.p /ecial Veta8i£ 426
Se/{ viced: Se/LviCU: Servicej :
Mait 13 Mait 16 Mate 14
Hand Deuvered Mail 36 Hand Vetlveked Matt 52 Hand Vetivered Mail 30
Funet/at Escot/,6£ Funeult Es coL/t8 Funea*l Ej Cob8,(
Bank aCott8 1 Bank Es Coka Bank E5co,tt)
STATE
DEPARTMENT
DIVISION
CITY GRANVILLE
p ACCOUNT
7 7-1-163O-E-SCKIHI ION
3. 0---.-------
MONTHLY FUND REPORT
REPORT NO.
PAGE 1
DATE
MONTH OF
R 13
OPER 0
02/28/85
FEBRUARY
BALANCE BALANCE 3
AT BEGINNING RECEIPTS DISBURSED AT MONTH END ENCUMBERED UNENCUMBERED '
218,752.05· 56,662.46 46,765.75 228,648.76 00 228,648.76
7,154.37
128.61
42,868.68
A 1 GENERAL
z72b I hEE I
6 is B 2 HIGHWAY 2 j
g :st
2 i '1! B 7 REVENUE SHARING
b•1
,9 ,C. 1 Uk,:b1: btKVLL0£,. : .· ..· .G·.;,:'' i. .3. ...:s},'«.v:.>i.,„j. Z.
8 C 2 SEWER CONSTRUCTION FUND .· -. :. .;.:> 21
I U C 3 SEWER REPLACEMENT &IMPROVEMENT 2.1
u-7-72-rtuthAL bKANI
27
lai
1 1
L ;291
00
11,500.00
4,614.58
374. 14
10. 10
8,329.. 96 .
j.
00
1,232.51
273.60
423.85
00
00 -
00
E 1 WATER AND WATER CAPITAL IMPROVEMENIT).2'.:'. ,-:-9..2,056.90 : ,> 't'';·124,860.29' \.',-I,'·24,510.49
E 2 SEWER 44,960.97 9,832.66 5,868.26
t:YZ SEWER CAP 1 1 AL I MPRUVEMEN I
33 F 1 EQUIPMENT RESERVE
341
L 6; H 1 SPECIAL ASSESSMENTS 361
3.
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421
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GRAND TOTALS ****563,753.93 *
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10,536.44
229.15
42,454.93
8,330.83
11, 500.00
19,582.33
92,406.70
48,925.37
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101,559.38
12,768.12
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104,684.19 * 79,074.46 * - 589,363.66 *
I
h2

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.