Granville Community Calendar

Council Minutes September 20, 1989

1
1 REGULARLY SCHEDULED COUNCIL MEETING
VILLAGE OF GRANVILLE
SEPTEMBER 20, 1989
CALL TO ORDER
Mayor Eisenberg called the meeting to order at 7:30 p.m..
ROLL CALL
Responding to roll call were:
Councilmember Rader
Councilmember Malcuit
Councilmember Hughes
Councilmember Avery
Councilmember Morrow
PUBLIC HEARING
Vice Mayor
Mayor
Law Director
Manager
Schnaidt
Eisenberg
Munro
Plunkett
Ordinance No. 29-89, "An Ordinance To Amend Ordinance No. 21-88
Providing For Adjustments Of The Annual Budget For The Fiscal
Year 1989 And Revising Sums For Operating Expenses."
No one appeared to speak for or against Ordinance No. 29-89.
Public heating closed at 7: 33 p.m..Action on this ordinance was
held for old business.
MINUTES
August 16, 1989 -Council/ Development Commission Joint
Worksession -Vice Mayor Schnaidt moved that the minutes be
approved as distributed. Motion seconded by Councilmember
Malcuit. Motion carried.
October 6, 1989 -Regular Council Meeting -Councilmember Morrow
moved that the minutes be approved as presented. Motion seconded
by Councilmember Avery. Motion carried.
CITIZENS' COMMENTS
Those who signed the register were:
Pete Marshall
Marc Shulman
Richard Salvage
Liesha Hurwitz
Brenda Mix
No comments, questions
Orville Orr
David Leavell
Daniel Freytag
John G. Manns
Dorsey Moore
or concerns were voiced at this time.
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Council Meeting Minutes
Village of Granville
September 20, 1989
Page 2
COMMITTEE REPORTS
Development Commission -Councilmember Malcuit reported on the
meeting of August 13th. At that meeting a public hearing was held
on Jim and Ann Ormond' s application to rezone the property known
as 130 North Main Street from Village Residential District to
Village Business District. Concerns voiced at the hearing
centered on the shortage of off-street parking and spot zoning.
Action on the application was tabled until the next regular
meeting of the Development Commission. Members of the Development
Commission wanted to hold their decision on the application
until the next Comprehensive Planning Committee' s meeting with
Woolpert Consultants to see if any concerns voiced at the
Ormond public hearing are addressed at that time. Other applications
reviewed and acted upon were as follows: Gib &Allene
Blackstone dba The Butcher Block, submitted an application
to install a wooden trellis in the alleyway entrance between
their business and Fuller' s Market; Peter Klein, 344 Summit
Street, to install a deck, hot tub, and fencing, and; JoAnn
Morey' s application to replace four kitchen windows at 326 West
College were all approved. The portion of Bob Kent' s sign
application tabled at the last meeting for lack of a clear
definition of a public right-of-way was also discussed. Ms.
Malcuit read the definition: If there is doubt where the' public
right-of-way is, then one must measure 12 feet from the pavement.
Mr. Kent will resubmit his application for this particular sign.
Vice Mayor Schnaidt asked Ms. Malcuit if anyone had checked
the fire regulations when reviewing the wooden trellis application
submitted by the Blackstones. Response to Mr. Schnaidt was
yes and was checked out by the fire department.
Comprehensive Planning Committee
Councilmember Morrow reported that the next meeting of the
Comprehensive Planning Committee has been scheduled for Tuesday,
October 3, 1989, at 4: 00 p.m.a.t,the Old Academy building. Mr.
Morrow encouraged all members to attend this meeting, and
stated that he wasn' t sure what direction the Comprehensive
Study was taking. He pointed out that we' re getting down to the
end, and what is done' now will affect both the Village and the
Township. Time for completion of the Comprehensive Plan is mid
November and the Planners are at least a month behind. He
encouraged everyone to follow closely from here on out.
MAYOR' S REPORT
The Mayor' s Report for the month of August was presented and
reviewed. Following review the Clerk was directed to file the
report. A copy of that report is hereby attached as part of
Council Meeting Minutes
Village of Granville
September 20, 1989
Page 3
these minutes.
MANAGER' S REPORT
The Manager' s Report for the month of August was presented.
Manager Plunkett reviewed the report with members. Discussion
centered on the new wastewater treatment facility and its
performance since the return of Denison students. It was noted
that the sewers on campus were flushed out prior to the students
return. Manager Plunkett also commented that it seems as though
the bugs in the system a year ago have been worked out.
Mayor Eisenberg asked about the final outcome on payment to
Poggemeyer Design Group, engineers for the new wastewater
facility. Manager Plunkett stated that everything was paid up
and no money due and payable.
Following review on other portions of the report, Councilmember
Rader moved that the Manager' s Report be approved. Motion
seconded by Councilmember Morrow. Motion carried. A copy of that
report is hereby attached as part of these minutes.
OLD BUSINESS
Ordinance No. 29-89, "An Ordinance To Amend Ordinance No. 21-88
Providing For Adjustments Of The Annual Budget For The Fiscal
Year 1989 And Revising Sums For Operating Expenses."
Councilmember Morrow moved to amend Ordinance No. 29-89 to
appropriate an additional $1,000 in Legal Contractual Services,
Account Al-7-K-230 to cover the cost of prosecutions for cases
transferred to municipal court. Motion seconded by Councilmember
Rader. Roll call vote: Morrow- yes, Rader-yes, Malcuit-yes,
Hughes- yes, Avery-yes, Schnaidt-yes, Eisenberg- yes. Seven yes
votes. Motion carried. Ordinance No. 29-89 amended.
Councilmember Rader moved for adoption of Ordinance No.
29-89 as amended. Motion seconded by Councilmember Morrow. Roll
call vote: Rader- yes, Morrow- yes, Malcuit-yes, Hughes-yes,
Avery- yes, Schnaidt-yes, Eisenberg- yes. Seven yes votes. Motion
carried. Ordinance No. 29-89 duly adopted.
NEW BUSINESS
Lawn Chemicals
Discussion of this issue, one of great concern to many citizens
was initiated by Councilmember Malcuit. Ms. Malcuit was very
concerned about lawn chemicals and their affect on the ground
water. She first introduced her guest speakers (pro and con) on
the subject of lawn and side farm chemicals. She then read a
prepared statement. A copy of that statement will be attached at
a later date.
Council Meeting Minutes
Village of Granville
September 20, 1989
Page 4
Guest Speakers on the subject of lawn chemicals and agriculture
pesticides were:
Mr. Rimelstach, Chem Lawn
Howard Siegrist, County Agent Agricultural from the
Licking County Cooperative Extension Office
Sandy Buchanan, Ohio Citizens' Action Group
Mr. Rimelstach, Chem Lawn, gave a talk on what his company was
all about, and brought brochures and printed material for people
to read. Mr. Rimelstach stated that his company really wants to
work with everyone and that they are more than willing to notify
adjacent property owners of any scheduled applications, if they
write a letter or notify them in advance that they wish to be
notified.
Ms. Malcuit felt that this was not enough. She felt that
Chem Lawn should be required to automatically notify abutting
property owners that they plan to apply chemicals to their
neighbors lawn.
Mr. Siegrist, County Agent-Agricultural, from the Licking
County Cooperative Extension Office, was next to speak and gave a
talk on farm pesticides. He noted that nitrate fertilizers were
the greatest risk. He said in most cases when they use pesticides
it' s less than 1/2%pesticide and 90%water. Mr. Siegrist also
noted that farmers have to go through a training program and be
licensed to use certain chemicals. This license has to be renewed
every three years at a cost of $30. 00. He also talked about a
pilot program still used in Licking County where they hire
scouts at minimum wage to go out on the farms and see what pests
are tolerable and what is the most damaging. He commented that
there has been a problem in keeping good scouts because of the
low rate of pay.
Last to speak was Sandy Buckanan, Ohio Citizens' Action
Group. Ms. Buchanan presented her facts on lawn and other
chemicals and supported her statements with printed material.
Following a lengthy question and answer session among
members of Council and several citizens, discussion on chemicals
closed. Ms. Malcuit thanked her guests for coming to the meeting.
Material passed out during the chemical discussion is
hereby attached as part of these minutes.
Resolution No. 89-41, "Resolution Accepting The Amounts And
Rates As Determined By The Budget Commission And Authorizing The
Necessary Tax Levies And Certifying Them To the County Auditor",
was introduced, read in its entirety and moved for adoption by
Councilmember Morrow. Motions seconded by Councilmember Rader.
Roll call vote: Morrow- yes, Rader-yes, Hughes- yes, Malcuit-yes,
Avery-yes, Schnaidt-yes, Eisenberg-yes. Seven yes votes. Motion
carried. Resolution No. 89-41 duly adopted.
Council Meeting Minutes
Village of Granville
September 20, 1989
Page 5
Resolution No. 89-42, "A Resolution To Appoint A Member To The
Granville Improvement Board To Fill The Vacancy Created By The
Death Of Williams D. Chambers", was introduced, read in its
entirety and moved for passage by Councilmember Malcuit. Motion
seconded by Councilmember Hughes. Motion carried. Resolution No.
89-42 duly passed. (New member: Harold Greten)
Resolution No. 89-43, "A Resolution To Accept The Resignation Of
Roger Roth From The Board Of Zoning And Building Appeals, And To
Fill The Vacancy Created By That Resignation", was introduced,
read in its entirety and moved for passage by Councilmember
Avery. Motion seconded by Councilmember Malcuit. Motion carried.
Resolution No. 89-43 duly passed. (New member: Lyn Robertson)
Ordinance No. 31-89, "An Ordinance To Amend Section 505.01( b) Of
The Codified Ordinances Of The Village Of Granville By Amending
The Required Control Of Dogs", was introduced and title read in
its entirety by Councilmember Rader. Public hearing on this
ordinance was set for October 4, 1989, at 7: 30 p.m..
Ordinance No. 32-89, "An Ordinance To Amend Sections Of The Code
Of Ordinances Of The Village Of Granville Establishing Skateboard
Regulations", was introduced and title read in its entirety by
Councilmember Rader. Public hearing on this ordinance was also
set for October 4, 1989, at 7: 30 p.m..
Ordinance No. 34-89, "An Ordinance To Amend Ordinance No. 21-88
And Appropriate Funds In The Water Capital Improvement Fund",
was introduced and title read in its entirety by Councilmember
Morrow. A public hearing on this ordinance was scheduled for
October 4, 1989, at 7: 30 p.m..
MEETING ANNOUNCEMENTS
September 27, 1989, 7: 30 p.m. Development Commission Meeting
October 3, 1989, 4: 00 p.m. -Comprehensive Planning Committee/
Woolpert Consultants -Old Academy Building (Corner South Main
and West Elm Streets
EXECUTIVE SESSION
Councilmember Rader moved to go into Executive Session to
discuss legal matters. Motion seconded by Councilmember Hughes.
Motion carried. Time 9: 00 p.m..
Councilmember Rader moved to return to regular session. Motion
seconded by Councilmember Malcuit. Motion carried. Time 9: 23
P.m..
Council Meeting Minutes
Village of Granville
September 20, 1989
Page 6
Motion for adjourned was made by Vice Mayor Schnaidt and seconded
by Councilmember Hughes. Motion carried.
Meeting adjourned at 9: 24 p.m..
test: -
Clerk of Council
Mayor <
To Members of Council:
Along with many others, I became concerned about the use of lawn
chemicals when I noticed that more and more people in this village are using
the services of lawn care companies who use chemicals that are potential
health risks and may very well contaminate our ground water. I hope you read
the information sent in your packet: I would like for you to refer to an
article entitled "Beware of Lawn Chemicals" in May-July, 1989 issue of Toxic
Watch with a chart "indicating short-term (acute) and long-term (chronic)
health effects of the most commonly used lawn care chemicals. I would like to
read that section:
Public Citizen, has compiled this chart indicating short-term
acute) and long-term (chronic) health effects of the most
commonly used lawn care chemicals. Acute effects may occur soon
after exposure to a pesticide and can include irritation to the
skin, eyes or respiratory tract, ando/r flu-like symptoms.
Chronic effects typically appear many years after exposure to a
hazardous pesticide and can include the development of cancer,
birth defects, gene mutations or damage to the liver, kidneys, and
nervous system.
For mutagens and carcinogens, there is no safe dose because injuries
from exposure are cumulative throughout life. One molecule can
theoretically trigger the beginning of cancer, or damage genes of
a future generation. Neurotoxins are designed to damage insects
by disrupting nerve impulses. Unfortunately, they can result in
nerve damage to humans.
Susceptibility to pesticide hazards vary. As many as 15 percent
of the population suffers from an increased sensitivity to various
chemical exposures, including pesticides, according to the
National Academy of Sciences. These people, known as environmentally ill or chemically sensitive, suffer harmful
effects when exposed to even small amount of pesticides.
The health information listed below is based on the active ingredients
listed in parenthesis after the trade name of each pesticide.
Only one of the pesticides listed has been completely tested for
its full range of health effects. Therefore, a blank cell on the
chart may mean that the health effects are unknown.
see the attached chart)
I wrote to Laura Weisst-h-e author of that articles-h-e is a Policy
Analyst for Public Citizen' s Congresswatch. I requested more information. I
received a copy of the report: Keep Off the Grass, Part II: An Analysis of
State Regulations Governing the Commercial Lawn Care Industry. As you can imagine, some states do have regulations, some don't. In this particular
report there is a chart entitled "Summary of State Laws and Regulations
Governing the Commercial Lawn Care Industry".I was anxious to see how Ohio compared with other states and I'm sorry to report that according to this
report, published in April, 1989, we are not doing too well.
I then called State Representative Marc Guthrie's office. and talked with
his assistant, Barbara Gilke, who is from Granville and is a Denison
graduate. She was able to get more information for me and sent me a copy of
the Ohio Administrative Rules, adopted May, 1989, Section 901 Department of
Agriculture with "requirements for notice for lawn pesticide applicators"
Section 901: 5-11-09. I' ll read those to you:
I' ve attached a copy of the section I read)
Okay, so now we have some regulations and that's good. I am bothered by
the fact that: if the chemicals are so safe, why do we have to post a sign
that states that children and pets should stay off the treated lawn for
anywhere from 24-48 hours. I worry about the people who live near those lawns
that are being treated. Do they not have the right to know that their
neighbor's lawns are being treated with chemicals?What if they have allergies
to the chemicals being used on the lawns next door?What about the customers--
do they really know what chemicals are being used and what effect these
chemicals will have on them, their children, their neighbors, and animals and
birds? The general publict-h-e customeris-- not a chemist and even if given
the names of the chemicals, as the new regulations suggest, do not have any
idea what effect the chemicals will have on them. I worry, too, about the
applicatorsth--ose people working for the lawn chemical companies who do the
spraying of these chemicals day after dayt-h-e cumulative effects of some of
these chemicals.
I feel it is our responsibility as members of Council to be concerned
about our ground water and about the effects of lawn chemicals on the
citizens of our Village. I don't believe the regulations went far enough. I
would like to see an ordinance that would require that neighbors of those
having their lawns treated be notifed in advanceth--eir RIGHT TO KNOW. The
responsiblity for that notification should be with the lawn care company along
with the customer and not have to be initiated by the neighbor, as stated in
section b. of the regulations. (I will read the regulations-e-e the attached).
What about those people who work during the day, they have no idea when the
lawn chemical company treated the neighbor's lawn? By regulation, the sign is
placed on the treated yard but how many return home late in the evening and
not have the opportunity to see the warning sign? It should be the
responsibility of the lawn chemical company to warn well in advance the
neighbors abutting the property of the lawn to be treated .
Regarding ground water contamination, I am particularly concerned about
the chemical Diazanoni-t- is used as an insecticide, it can cause irritation
to the skin, eyes, and throat; it causes flu-like symptoms and is a neurotoxin-- it affects the nervous system. In some states Diazanon is banned
on golf courses because of its potential for being a ground water contaminant. According to all of the material I have read, not enough research has been
done in this area so I'm not going to listen to someone tell me that it isn' t
a ground water contaminent until there is more research done in this area. Chemicals are a quick fix-we- need to think of safer ways.
Better living through chemistry" is not always true.
We have some guests that I would like to introduce: Sandy Buchanan from the Ohio Citizens Action group; Mr. Howard Siegrist from Licking County
Extension Service who will talk to us about agricultural pesticides and the
IPM program which is the Integrated Pest Management program that many areas
are using; and a Mr. Riemelspach from the Chemlawn Company. Mr. Siegrist
will speak first, followed by Mr. Riemelspach and then Sandy Buchanan. I
thank all of you for coming this evening.
Mary Ann Malcuit
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TOXIC WATCH MAY-JULY, 1989
GUEST COLUMN
Beware ofLawn Chemicals
y 1-aura Weiss
In 1987, approximiitely 7.4 inillion Aitierian
households hired professional lawn care
onipanics to keep theirlawns green and weed
ree. To create the picture perfect lawn, these
com panics rely heavilyon chemkal pesticides.
Homeowners may be paying a high price in
potential health daniage due ic, routine exposure
to these chemicals. Of the forly pesticides
thai emprise over 95%of those cheinicals
used forcommercial lawn care.Public Citizen
has found that:
13 have been shown to cause cancer in lab
animals. 1 (2,4-D) has been linked to an
increase in hunian cancers. Nilie <1' ,cliese are
classified by the EPA as possible or probable
human carcinogens.
2 I have been shown to cause serious long
tertii health effects in animals or hua„n,s
including birth defects, gene mutati(ins, dermutitis,
or daitiage to the liver, kidneys, or
nervous syste,ii.
3(,havebeenshowntoproducea varietyof
shon term heakh effects in animals or hunians
including eye, skin or throat irritation or Ilulike
symptoms; and
only one has been completely tested for its
full range of health effects.
To better protect the public against the
hazards of these chemical pesticides, Public
Citizen recommends that people first consider
Aimonchemical alternatives for lawn care. Citinsshould
urge theirCongressional represen- tives to:
Insert a right-to-know provision in tlie Fed- vural insecticide, Fungicide, and Rodenticide
Act (FIFRA)to require lawn care companies
to provide customers with information regarding
all known or potential short und long term
health effects of the pesticides used.
2. Amend FIFRA to include a health based
standard fur evaluating the risks associated
with pesticides used for ws,netic purposes;
3. Give the Iii'A the authi}rity to act against
Iiii.leading salety claitiix made by lawn care
companies and pri,hibil the use of more than
olie pesticide at one time; and
4. Appropriate additional io„nies fur EPA' s
Ii,teyrilled l'ev M.lit,ige!ie, ,11 (11'M) unit Ici
pri,itiote the use 01' non-clienlical pest control niethods.
1-aura Weiss is a Policy Analyst fur Public
C"ifizen's Ccingresswah·h, a rimsumer and
en,ir·onniental advocan'organizatiin, based in
it': ishingft,n.D.C'.Ft,r mt,re in/i,n,1,fi,in ah,iuf
mn henlical h7.,4·n c.i·rca/e/m,In #e·s,sm,e regu/,
f·ic,m..ot /,H·'n, care L·n(y,)I,n·ies, cir ht'1.t/h
i'/i·i/·rs c,p/e'stici'/es wrire t) it/h'/ie Citizen s'
c c' ,i/rri·xs,i·arc'h. 2/3 Penn.i.i.ii,,·i /.,1,· .c$·' .S, E, i#Li.h, ie„fc-,n, /I )2.(1((1.)2 (
Public Citizen, has compiled this chart indicating short-term (acute)and long-terti, c(hronic)health
eflectsol the most coninic,nly used lawn care ellenii ca Is. Acute effects may occursoon after exposure to a
pesticide and can include irritation to the skin, eyes or respiratory tract, and/or flu-like symptoms. Chrc)nic effects typically appear muny years after exposure to a hazardous pesticide and can include the
develc,pn,ent 4,f cancer,birth defects.gene mutationsordamage tothe liver,kidneys, and nervous system.
For nilit,igens and carcimigens, there is no safe dose because injuries from exposure are cumulative
throighc,ut Iiie. une mcilecule can theoretically trigger the beginning of cancer, or damage genes of a litture generation. Neurcili,xins are designed todamage insects by dist·upting nerve impulses.Unfortunately
they can result ii, nerve dan,age tu huinans.
Susceptibility to pesticide hazards vary. As niany as 15 percent f(,the population suffers from an increased sensitivity to various chemical exposures, including pesticides, according to the National
Acaden,y ol'Sciences. 7'liese people,known as environmentally ill orchemically sensitive,suffer harmful
effects when exposed to even small ainounts of pesticides.
1'he healiii iii fc,rtiiation listed below is based on the active ingredient listed in parenthesis alter the trade Af
hnaemaltehoeffleeaccths.pTehsetirceidfce,. Only one of the pesticides listed has been completely tested fur its lull range of I,fl re, a blank cell on the chart may mean that the health effects are unkm,wn. .A
t(I,„ U=•, = toirl:4, .• =, =
Othe,Kle0,0,Pots,tial
0,Th0, 1. _ CaF,*-.
Health Eects , ments
Aatrax (Aliazine) 11 X X
Accia1' 8e (n[oxip£9290311- . H ' 1
Banvel (Dicamba) H X
X
X
F .lungi
Restricted use in Calitoinia
High potential lot groundwaler
coiltamination
Barined on golf couises and
rotoxin sod farms: High potential for
Al health tests completed and u U,z» ,« v RY
Restricled use
In California
VANft,q, 2, -=r.'= -,
T,ade name lot some pesticides wer4e1-availatle v Y
X birth defects
X liver &kidney damage
ide 1 =Insecticide mijaWNwmk#m* i%ll**& 1MAMMU
3
skin allergies. congestion , Groundwaler contaminant ot lung,liver and kidneys
bith detects
Increased chance ol Restricted use in Calitornia, High potential
miscarriage lor groundwater contamination
Benlate (Benomyl) F
Belasan (BerideL H,---
Diphenamid H
DSMA. H X X
reurotoxin Groundwater contaminant
Kerb (Pronamide) H X High potential for groundwater contamination Malathion I
MCPA H X
Me<gpYj[ ,L(IH*- ] X
Restricted use in Calitornia
MSMA H X
Oflanot <Isolenphosl H X
Orthene (Acephale) 1 X X X High potential loT groundwater
Pie·M (PIi,id41[,jm} H -X '
Ull|dll)Irldl,O,1
Ronstal (O,adia,roill H X X
Aojnd-up (Gp!h,osale) H.
Sevin (Carbaryll X X kidney damage:mulagen
neuroloxin
Specllicide (Diazinon) X X neu
Subdue IMetalaxyl) F X
Surilan <Oinalift) 11 X
Irichlorton I X
Trimec 12, 4-01 H X
KEY· 11 -1 [i!!,ir:i,le
Baygon Itropoxurl I X X X neulotoxin High potential for groundwaler
contamination
X X X mutagen
X
Chipco (lprodione) mutagen
Dacthal (DCPA) X liver damage:dermalitis
Daconil (Chlorothalinol) F X X kidney damage
F
Groundwaler contammant
High potential for groundwater contamination: Implicated
in the death 01 Lt. George Prior
liver &thyroid damage High potential for groundwater contamination
X
X neurotoxin
X dermatilis
X del' !a!ll!S!:mt4!gen
X
X
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OHIO ADMINISTRATIVE RULES
Adopted May 1989
901
DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE
901:5
Division of Plant Industry
Promulgated pursuant to RC Ch 119
901:5-11-09 Requirements for notice for lawn pesticide applicators
A)After the effective date of this rule,no licensee shall:
1)Apply any lawn pesticides to residential ipal lawns in any munic- corporation or subdivided area of a township unless:
a)They have left the following information in writing with the
person on whose property the chemical is applied:
i)The brand or common name of each lawn pesticide applied;
ii)The chemical type (fungicide, herbicide, or insecticide);
iii)The maximum concentration of end-use product applied to the lawn and rate of application;
iv)Any special instruction on the label of the lawn care pesti- cide product applicable to the customer;
tor' v)The company name and telephone number of the applica- s employer;
vi)The date and time of the application;
vii)Any other pertinent information as required by the depart- ment of agriculture.
b)They have made a reasonable attempt to provide, on the previous business day or before, both the approximate time of application and their company name and telephone number to any occupant of a residence whose property abuts to the property on which lawn pesticide is to be applied who has notified the licensee in writing, providing their name. address and telephone number, that hes/he wishes to receive prior notification of lawn pesticide applications.The license holder must make available either by tele- phone or in writing all information listed in paragraphs A( XIXa)i() to (A)( IXa*vii) of this rule to an abutting properly owner who
rceoqnutaecsttsingthe license holder following a lawn chemical application this information.
c)They have notified the customer in writing that signs posted in accordance with this rule must remain in place for twentyf-our hours following lawn application.
d)They have placed at conspicuous points, including, but not limited o[ , common access points on the property to which lawn pesticides have been applied, one or more signs:
i)After the effective date of this rule and until December 31, 1989, the sign shall be of any size and construction determined by ltahwe napplicator which is reasonably calculated to provide notice of chemical applications to passers-by.
ii)After January 31, 1990,the sign shall measure at least five inches by four inches on adjacent sides and be attached to the upper portion of a dowel or other supporting device. The bottom edge of the sign must be at least fourteen inches from the ground and the sign must be weather- proof for twenty-four hours.
symTbhoel islliugnstsrahtaelldb:e in the form and carry the wording and warning
Vertical line in margin denotes emergency rule. sec the User's Guide.
1099
The required warning symbol and lettering on the sign shall be in
the same proportion as the wording and warning symbol illustrated herein.No company logos or other advertising graphics may appear
woniththine ffiavcee foeeftthe sign. The signs posted at access points must be of the access point.
2)Apply any lawn pesticides to commercial lawns in any muncipal [sic]corporation or subdivided area of a township unless:
a)They have provided the information required in paragraph AX I Xa)of this rule and the approximate time of application with the individual on site who is responsible for administration of the property on which the lawn pesticide is applied.
b) They have posted the signs required under paragraph A)1(Xd)of this rule in the manner prescribed therein.
3)Apply any lawn pesticides to public lawns in any municipal
corporation or subdivided area of a township unless:
a)They have provided the information required in paragraph AX I Xa)of this rule and the approximate time of application to the individual on site who is responsible for administration of the prop- erty on which the lawn pesticide is applied.
b)They have either posted the signs required under paragraph AX'Xd)of this rule in the manner prescribed therein or they have permanently placed at common access points to the properly a sign no less than eight inches by ten inches with the legend:P "ERIODIC APPLICATION OF LAWN PESTICIDEINSQ-UIRE AT: l(oca- tion where information may be obtained)"
c)The information in paragraphs A(X I Xaxi)to A(X I Xaxvii)of this rule must be made available to the public upon request at the designated information location noted on the permanent sign. B)No licensee shall bear liability for the removal by unautho- rized persons of the signs required by this rule except that no licensee or his employee shall remove the signs prior to twenty-four hours following lawn pesticide application.
C)Paragraphs A( X l), A(X2)and A( X3)of this rule do not apply to any licensee while making the following pesticide applications: 1)Any application to any property that is an agricultural dis- trict or that would meet the eligibility requirements established for
an agricultural district under Chapter 929.of the Revised Code, on which agricultural commodities are or will be produced: 2)Any termite application:
3)Any application for the purpose of the maintenance, opera- tion or construction of a public utility;
May 1989
WMMM
LAWN CHEMICAL
APPLICATION
ABUrTING RESIDENTS
MAY RECEIVE
ADVANCE NOTICE
COMPANYNAMEP H&ONE NUMBER)
fill ...,
JRAFFIC,. CITATIONS PROCESSED:
Excessive Speed:
Assured Clear Distance:
VILLAGE OF GRANVILLE
Mayor's Court Monthly Report
August 1989 July 1989
HUNTIF-A U H I ll -.
Augus,t-1988
Fluil'ilf--/
rage 1.
NCIAL STATEMENT 1-anc-e -of-Bo-nd-Mo-tley from Last Month:
at Motley Collected for this Montli :
total Paid to State (RRF&GRF):
CASES PROCESSED IN FlAYOR'S COURT .'.:
CASES TRANSFERRED FROM MAYOR'S COURT
1 ro Licking County Multiclpal Court: - 2
4 3 To Juvenile Court: 2
opn Willful/Wat,ton Disregard for Safety:
lopn without Reasonable Control:
2132.00 1196.00 1721. 00
9285.00 8345.00 6704.00
2082.00 1737.00 743.00
otal Paid 2988.00 294.00 652.00 it, Refunds/Overpayments:
Total Paid to General Fund: 5482.00 5378.00 6002.00
Balance of Bond Motiey Remalt,ing,tin Account: 865.00 2132.00 1028.00
GENERATED CASES BY THE GRANVILLE .POLICE -DEPARTMENT
Traffic Cltationst 153 140 41
52 21 43
Farking Tickets:
Criminal Complaints: 30 8 6
Traffic Oltations: 142 135 40
Parking Tickets: 52 21 40
30 8 minal Complaints: 6
es Dismissed: 1-' REPAIRS MADE -7 8 3
66
45
Guilty Waivers (payments out of court):
66
Cases Appearing in Court:
46
22
24
61 82/4 28-
4 2
Ulsregarding Red Signal: 20, 12 1
10 5 1Ularegarding Stop Sign: 3
Uloregarding All Other Trafflc Control Devices: 0 0 0
nal: 1 0 0
I (Alcol,01/Drugs): 5 6' 1
en Contaltier/Liquor Cousumption: 8 1 Q
1 0 0
3 1 0 0
August 1989
MON 111
0
July 1989
MON'111
August 1988
MUNlit
1B[AF1,4C_ITATIONS PROCESSED c( on't)
eeing a Police Officer:
uealing Tires/feeling/Cracking Exhaust:
Fermitting/Or: Riding/Hanging Outside Vehicle;
U-Turn (Opposite Direction/Enter Parking Place):
Failure to Yiald:
Equipment Violation:
Pedestrian Violation:
Failure to Report a Crime:
Obstructing Official Business:
Failure to Aid a Police Officer:
1
0 0
0 1 0
0 0 0
13 6 2
0 3 1
8 3 2
0 0 0
2 5 0
No Operators/Chauffers License:
2 3 0
Opn Under Suspension/Revocation:
2 0 0
No Motorcycle Endorsement:
Restriction Violation: 0 0 0
Registration/Title Violation: 2 1. 2
Leaving 0 0 0 the Scene o f an Accident:
Failure 0 0 0 to Stop for School Bus Unloading/Loading:
0 0 0
Improper Passing:
0 1 1
All Others:
MINAL COMPLAINTS PROCESSED
nlmal Offenses: 1
Disorderly Conduct/Public Intoxication:
6 IDisturbing the Petice:
Drug Abuse/PosseSSion: 2
Gambling Offenses:
Littering:
Falsification: 1 1
Obstructiug Justice:
Resisting Arrest:
auggf8*#4#8A13[ *1%8%X#MU)[P*ossession of Alcohol 6
Misrepresentationt 2 1 3
pen Contaitier in a Public Place: 8 1
exual Impooltion:
ubllc Itidecency:
Voyeurlsm:.
Importuning:
Assault:
RbviSED PARKING 11(kEI (5/11/8/)
V10 # 1-Parkitig on Sidewalk or Curb Lawu:
Auguit 1989 July 1989
11011' T lHtU- NT-II
0 #13 P-arked U oti a Brldgs_g_r_uverass :_ -1 V10 #14-Parked it, Roadway Creatlt,r,aTraffic [lazard: 2
SILuLlqU!2!!-I9SL.IPl_arked-willLLL_LLILiLLlitre_1!ydratit: I i 22M. ed2_-LL£gl-lute to Pay: 1.___1_______
11 -
August 1988
HONTIF--
4
FRiMINAL COMPLAINTS PROCESSED (con't)
Aggravated Menacing/ Menacing:
dangering Children:
elephone Harrassmebt:
Illomestic Violence:
Criminal Trespass:
Petty Theft:
Unauthorized use of Property/Vehicle:
Passing Bad Checks:
Receiving Stolen Property:
Carrying a Concealed Weapon:
Improperly Handling Firearm in Motor Vehicle:
Discharging Weapons:
Fireworks Violations:
CONTRIBUTING TO THE DELINAUENCY 1
5
6
VIO #2-Blocking rublic or Frlvate Driveway: 1
Vio #3-Parkid within 20 ft of ati intersection: 1 2
VIO #4-Parked on a Crosswalk: 1
VIO #5-Parked in a No Parking Zone: . 8 15 9
VIO #6-Far13ed Too Far from Curb (Ift or nioreL: 10
910 #1-Pared itt Same Spot in Excess of 72 Hours: 1
VIO #8-Oveftlme Parklug: 24
Vlo #9-Parked Facitig lt, Wroug Direction: 1 13 4 6
VIO #10-Parked Outside of Marked Parklug Space: 1 1 1
0 #Il-In Haidlca ed Zone w/0 rto er Ta s/Placard: _ 1
12-Double Parked: 1
1
Arson:
Criminal Damaging:
Criminal Mischief:
2
1 1
All Others:
ETHNIC INTIMIDATION 2
ICTITIOUS LICENSE 1
AILED TO APPEAR 2 1
2
MANAGER' S REPORT
WATER DEPARTMENT
Total Produced (MC)
Daily Average (MGD)
New Meter Install.
Cust. Svce. Requests
Meters Repaired
Meters Replaced
Final Readings
WASTEWATER TREATMENT
Total Treated (MG)
Daily Average (MGD)
Sludge Removed (DT)
Auguit_198
22.221
717
1
63
1
7
8. 906
287
6. 5
July 1989
21. 962
708
5
41
15
5
9.31
August 1988
23.74
77
ITEMS OF SPECIAL INTEREST
Completed annual maintenance of settling, mixing, C02 Tanks.
Repaired 1-1/4" water main at Burg &West College Streets.
Eliminated two leaking abandoned water services at Burg and Sheppard Place.
Cleaned Denison sewers in preparation for students return.
Painted fire hydrants in Bryn Du Woods &Pinehurst.
Wastewater plant has had no permit violations in 1989.
Note:
MG) -
MGD) -
DT) -
Million Gallons
Million Gallons Per Day
Dry Tons
7. 49
4
26
1
4
24
3.9
34 19 59
30
5. 6
NSeigwnsSigRnesplaced
Street Maintenance
Hot Mix -Tons)
Streets Swept
Hours)
Inlets Cleaned
TOPS)
Inlets cleaned
Inside)
Storm lines cleaned
Jet Truck)
Inlets Repaired,
adjusted, or rebuilt
Grass Mowed
acres)
Brush pick up
and Chipped (Loads)
Leaf Pickup
Loads)
Snow Removal
Salt Water
gallons)
Trash Pickup
Shop and Offices cleaned
Backhoe Worked
Days)
Berm Work (Tons-
Gravel)
Street, Curb, and
Guardrail Painting
Other Projects
See Attachment)
Call Out
ZQNINQ
Building Permits
Remodeling Permits
Sidewalk Permits
Demolition Permits
Sign Permits
40
15
1
18
748
3
22
32
25
MANAGERS REPORT:
PAGE 3 SERVICE DEPARTMENT
August 1989 AilguntligaL
AmnunLManhauna AmnunLManhgluil AmaunLManhnian
120
1
all
7
52
20
144
75
6
208
104
SPECIAL INTEREST ITEMS Vehicle Maintenance
Community Service -
Welfare Workers-
13
104 Hrs.
0-Hrs.
51 Hrs.
90
15
2
all
4
21
32
12
4
19
146
28
47
4
4 3 24
14 40
275 243
17 231
2 4 3 3
2 4 4 4
4 30 3
3
6 84
6
0
10 7 2
2 1 3
0 0 0
0 0 0
4 0 1
OTHER PROJECTS AUGUST 1989
1) Storm Sewer work at 222 South Main. 20
2) Storm sewer work on West Broadway. 154
3) Trimmed back branches and deadwood on Milner Road._110
4) Worked on Schaffer-Newhouse ditch. 48
5) Repaired drain tile at 451 Granger. 12
6) Set out barricades. 2
7) Cleaned Misc. open ditches around town. 36
8) Installed water pump on backhoe. 8
9) Repaired sidewalk and curb in misc. areas around town. 69
10) Removed Misc. deadwood and trees around town 172
11) Berm work at Newark-Granville and Cherry Valley Rd. 36
12) Worked on chipper. 21
13) Worked on flashing school light on North Pearl. 3
14) Worked in Chapin Place. 33
15) Power washed outside of Service Department building to prepare for painting. 24
TOTAL HOURS
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
Hrs.
748 Hrs.
August 1989
PATROL ACTIVITIES
Miles Driven:
Parking Tickets:
Citations:
Traffic Stops:
Radar:
Traffic Details:
Motorist Assists:
Impounded Vehicles:
Vehicle Checks:
Record Checks:
Person Checks:
Foot Patrols:
Other Dept. Assists:
Fire Dept. Assists:
House Checks:
Escorts:
Patrol Time:
TOTAL PATROL:
MPLAINT ACTIVITIES
Mon-Injury Accidents:
Injury Accidnts:
Complaints Invstgtd:
Offenses Invstgtd:
Follow- up Invstgtns:
Misdemeanor Arrests:
Misdemeanor Charges:
Felony Arrests:
Felony Charges:
TOTAL COMPLAINT:
ADMIN. ACTIVITIES
Meals:
Breaks:
Equipment Maint.:
Refuels:
Special Details:
Admin. Details:
Mail:
Hand Delivered Mail:
SummonsP/apers:
Briefings:
TOTAL ADMIN:
Granville Police Department
Monthly Report***
August 1989
Quantity Time
6478
53
153
84
102
27
36
3
697
199
78
119
16
11
1077
20
9153
11
1
225
36
51
22
43
0
1
390
108
24
77
78
87
86
2
61
8
156
687
2.62
25.50
12.78
18.50
9.17
4.22
33
3.02
62
92
37.35
8.93
2.77
37.28
1.98
495.95
661.93
6.95
0
51. 62
12.85
27.53
8.72
5. 17
0
17
113
39.87
5.75
13.15
6.27
23.67
186.20
2.42
4.42
1. 55
40.85
324.13
July 1989 August 1988
Quantity Time Quantity Time
6884
21
137
50
159
21
67
4
563
159
25
132
31
24
907
01
9215
9
1
274
19
74
10
8
1
0
396
93
27
66
81
65
100
2
48
1
188
671
87
22.02
7.85
27.52
16. 17
5.25
63
3.03
1. 68
1.22
47.93
11.53
4.28
27.20
4.25
588.23
769.67
4.58
2.22
46.92
5-80
58.63
1.90
1. 42
1. 13
0
122.60
45.93
6.62
14.27
8.30
22.87
66.12
03
4.08
08
40.22
208.52
3804
43
41
55
66
21
64
6
380
96
70
160
19
27
1688
6
6546
9
1
198
12
78
6
10
1
4
319
59
8
38
40
77
52
5
42
9
180
510
2.53
7.25
4.67
19.22
3.75
2.93
67
1.47
65
2.23
30.08
2.08
3.93
46.08
53
369.68
497-77
5.25
32
33.82
7.23
48.92
2.98
2.53
10
0
101. 15
33.13
2.58
9.83
3.37
15.33
34.98
17
3.75
1. 88
34.40
139.43
FLEET USAGE
Fuel Utilized:
Total Mileage:
VEHICLE:
87 Ford LTD
88 Ford LTD
89 Ford LTD
Steve Cartnal
Chief of Police
Granville Police Department
Monthly Report***
August 1989
661
7276
Odometer
74455
9135
15046
July 1989
697.60
7581
Miles
1952
481
4843
August 1988
415.6
3804
August 1989
1
STATE
REPORT NO. R 13
JEPARTMENT
PAGE 1 OPER
D I .ITION 1-h DATE 08/31/89
CITY G R A N V I L LE --- MONTH OF AUGUST Itic
1.,
MONTAL/ FUND REPORT
Er ACCOUNT BALANCE BALANCE Bl
Lilp I LUN AT BEGINNING RECEIPTS DISBURSED AT MONTH END ENCUMBERED UNENCUMBERED LL'
,/ -1
4 . GENERAL 399. 604.30 62.378.33 98.323.24 363.159. 94 51, 782.70 311..4 , ,/._
L r. AL d[2.3..R=o.crV,.E 40.000.uO UO 00 40.000.00 U0 40.000.00 11_
1
REET 5.aBC0,4- 4. 106.96 8.263.48 2.449.54 5.81.9.4
3 2 HIGAwA, 45T.1- 2-1. 00 45. 73 778.44 00 1 8.44
1t-'r.1·linaLVE ' HA 00 10 Ot.) lk) 25.980.00 25.980.00-
3 -DEBT SERVICE 67.Sa9.52 9. 003
I-I-l. 11. 114.55 0/4.#2.19 00 05.456.19
SEWER CONSTRUCTION FUND 45- ._. 1.097.09 017.6,-, 3.900.76 94.3894.¤ 132.511. 12 3
bc.Wer;AtL:ALETE, NI &IMPROVEMENT 91.1-.G-n 2.0047.. 00 93.966.19 O.000.00 87.96a1.9
0 3 OWDA CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT 00 t,l-, 0<) 00 248.778.00 248.773.00-
E i WATER 4,7. 190. 10 31. 159.05 29. 304.05 48. 991. 10 10. 600.04 7 4 34 4,1-
1_r'
c Z tWER 1 p, 34.087.15 18.500. 21.897.37 30.090-17 1a.. 47 14. i..-
LI
1 SEWER DEBT SERVICE FUND 7.010.2. 10.403.86 00 37.414·.09 00 414.09
E -SEWER DEBT SERVICE RESERVE FUND 162.292.15 154.25 00 102.446.40 00 162.446.40
EFTW-ATERCAPITAL IMF'ROVEMENT 8.5200.5 VO 1,484.04 7,035.41 00 7,035.41
2-2_S.EWECPA._PTIAL IMPROVEMENT 4.582.aS OG 543.00 4.0. 39.aS 00 4,039.65 ts
S
F 2 EQUIPMENT RESERVE 164.219. 80 00 2.950.00 161.269.80 00 161, 269.80
SE,
3T-HILENGREENESCROW 7.400.15 00 00 7,400.15 00 7,400.15
1 1 SPECIAL' ASSESSMENTS 652.67 00 00 22.652.67 60 - - ' 27.652.67J _
GRAND TOTALS ***1+.317,025.53 + 139.. il.- I 07 * 176.a72.70 *1,280,0865. 0 * 465,352.39 + 814.734.11
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Employee Payroll / Compensation

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