WRIGHT COUNTY BOARD MINUTES
SEPTEMBER 16, 2014
The Wright County Board met in regular session at 9:00 A.M. with Sawatzke, Daleiden, Potter and Borrell present. Commissioner Husom was absent.
Daleiden moved to approve the 9-09-14 County Board Minutes as presented. The motion was seconded by Borrell and carried unanimously.
The Agenda was discussed. Daleiden requested the Agenda be amended to include Items For Consideration #C, “AMC Conference.” Daleiden moved to approve the Agenda as amended, seconded by Borrell, carried 4-0.
On a motion by Daleiden, second by Borrell, all voted to approve the Consent Agenda:
Claim, Madden Galanter & Hansen, LLP, $1,436.80.
Approve Abatement, PID #114-170-003120, Mark and Lori Johnson (City of St. Michael).
1. Office Tech I.
D. HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT
1. Highway Maintenance.
E. PLANNING & ZONING
Refer The Buhler Assessment Report Of The Compost & Recycling Facility To The 9-24-14 Building Committee Meeting.
(End of Consent Agenda)
Bob Hiivala, Auditor/Treasurer, requested the Board schedule a Truth In Taxation Hearing date. The meeting must be held between 11-25-14 and 12-29-14 after 6:00 P.M. Daleiden moved to set the meeting for 12-02-14 at 6:30 P.M. Sawatzke suggested that the item be laid over for a week to allow Husom to check her calendar prior to the meeting being set. Hiivala said the meeting should be set as soon as possible to facilitate providing the information to the vendor that prints property tax statements. Daleiden withdrew the motion to set the meeting. Daleiden then made a motion to table this item until 9-23-14. The motion was seconded by Borrell and carried unanimously.
On a motion by Borrell, second by Daleiden, all voted to approve the claims as listed in the abstract, subject to audit, for a total of $182,395.84 with 160 vendors and 214 transactions.
A Building Committee Meeting was held on 9-10-14. At today’s County Board Meeting, Daleiden moved to approve the minutes and recommendations. The motion was seconded by Sawatzke. The Board discussed the HVAC System at the Jail/LEC and the recommendation to add a supplemental gas boiler. Daleiden explained that having a secondary system would allow modification to the current system and also eliminate or reduce demand charges. Lee Kelly, County Coordinator, said he received an estimated annual cost savings of $30,714 with adding the boilers. Sawatzke said when the Jail/LEC was built, the County hired an architect. A mechanical engineer was part of that team. In addition, there was a person hired to double check the mechanical work. Despite those efforts, there was still a mistake made in the design. Daleiden said what was put in was state-of-the-art equipment. However, the system hadn’t been fine tuned and this is one that isn’t working the way it should be. There is adequate room to install the boilers. Daleiden said it will allow flexibility on what system is utilized and the ability to negotiate utility rates. The motion to approve the minutes and recommendation carried 4-0:
I. Lunchroom Showers.
Kelly said the new employee lunchroom opened December 2013. The consensus of the County Board at that time was to allow employees to use the area. Formerly it served as a locker and shower room for the Sheriff’s Department. The lunchroom was remodeled, but not the bathrooms, showers, or locker rooms. It appears employees are using these facilities. Kelly asked whether the Board wishes to continue allowing employee use of the area and to discuss potential risks and liabilities. The close proximity of the lunchroom to the bathroom/shower/locker rooms creates a unique environment. He distributed a document entitled, “Employee Shower/Locker Room Risk Management Considerations” (see attached).
Daleiden said it is better now that there are more people in that part of the building. Kelly said the challenge becomes after hours. Most employees retrieve their lunch bags from the lunchroom refrigerators by 5 P.M. Kelly said he is concerned about employee safety after hours. There is no dividing structure between the showers and the restroom areas. There are only shower doors. Any time there is water on the floor, the risk of slips, trips, and falls increases as well.
Daleiden said deputies used the showers and lockers frequently when the Sheriff’s Department was housed in that area of the building. Potter said only a small percentage of employees use that space now. Kelly agreed. He believes Wright County (County) is the only county that allows non-law enforcement staff to use these types of facilities. The County is not required to provide showers and locker rooms, and it presents an additional risk to do so. If the Board is committed to continue allowing employees to use these facilities, the County has to mitigate the risks.
Daleiden referred to the locker room/shower areas. He said he favors posting a notice that the lockers are subject to search. Dahl said he is waiting for information from Minnesota Counties Intergovernmental Trust (MCIT) regarding pending court decisions before providing guidance to the County in this matter. He said employees’ offices are subject to search by the employer. The use of a shower is a perk (except for law enforcement staff). He was not certain whether lockers that are being provided as a perk are also subject to search without cause.
Daleiden suggested posting a notice that states there may be no locks on lockers. Dahl said another issue is loss of stolen articles. Daleiden said employees must use common sense and understand the risks involved. Dahl said it is not that simple. The County cannot shed its legal obligations with a sign. Daleiden countered that as long as the County isn’t negligent, the risk is minimized. Dahl agreed that risk can always be mitigated, but does the Board want to provide showers and lockers for employees?
Potter said there aren’t many using it, and it is a controlled environment. Daleiden said to inform employees they are using the showers and locker rooms at their own risk. If the privilege is abused, it will be taken away.
Dahl said MCIT will not take a position on this issue. They advise regarding risk management. Potter said employees who use the area will self-police to ensure the privilege isn’t revoked. Daleiden suggested providing signs and making sure the floors aren’t slippery. Dahl said there are locked lockers. No one has any knowledge of their contents. Daleiden said the lockers should be left open.
Dahl said there are pros and cons of allowing using of the showers and locker rooms. He expressed concerns about administrating the policy prohibiting locks on the lockers. Daleiden said perhaps the County should state that at the end of the work day, no locks should remain on the lockers. Dahl asked who will enforce that at the end of the day. Daleiden said the custodians could. Potter said to post a sign that locks have to be removed by the end of the day.
Dahl suggested not adjusting employee access times to the Government Center. Potter and Daleiden agreed.
Recommendation: Authorize use of the showers/rest rooms/lockers in the new lunchroom area, with the following conditions:
1) Signs will be posted stating:
a. The County is not responsible for lost and stolen articles.
b. Employees utilize these areas at their own risk.
c. Locks on lockers must be removed by the end of each work day.
d. If these conditions are not met or employees abuse this privilege, it will be revoked.
II. Jail/LEC HVAC.
Kelly said there was a meeting on 9-02-14 with representatives from Climate Air and Trane. They placed a call to MULTISTACK, INC., Inc. who provided the heat pumps to the Law Enforcement Center (LEC). They also spoke with a representative from EDI who did the design. The County has had issues with the heat pump units at the Jail/LEC such as cracking pipes, reversing valves sticking, and other problems since they were installed. Several repairs have been made under warranty over the years. There are five heat pump units with four circuits. At the present, one of the units, or three of the four circuits, isn’t working. Last winter the heat pumps worked at full capacity to keep the building heated. Currently, one of those units is down. There are fears the system will not be able to adequately heat the building this winter. Given the history of these units, Kelly said the recommendation is to replace the heat pump unit as soon as possible before the heating season.
Daleiden asked for more information about the problem with the heat pump. Hatfield said the reversing valves change from heating to cooling the water. The valves stick due to a design flaw. MULTISTACK, Inc. sent Trane repair technicians to fix the reversing valves while under warranty. Climate Air has made several repairs after the warranty period. Each heat pump has four circuits. The only one that works vibrates badly, and eventually cracked the cabinet. The Climate Air representative said replacing the heat pump will require minimal configuration. When the pipes crack, they lose refrigerant. The issue last winter was that due to the extreme cold and the limited number of heat pumps available, the facility cooled down to a dangerous point. A larger heat exchanger in the newer unit should also help.
Daleiden asked what input they received from the design engineer about this issue. Hatfield said at the time the building was designed, the heat pump system was the accepted technology. The MULTISTACK, Inc. representative stated improvements have been made to the system. They offer a warranty with the new heat pump.
Hayes said Hatfield negotiated the inclusion of a five year warranty with the replacement system, which is a $5,000 value. The replacement would be warranted for five years. Hatfield said the usual warranty is for one year. Potter said that would give time for defects to be discovered. Daleiden said most heat exchange systems have a longer warranty. Hatfield said the heat exchanger is good. Building Maintenance staff keeps it clean. The problem is the compressors.
Daleiden asked the cost of the new system. Hayes said the quote to replace one heat pump was $93,870 (see attachment). He said there is money in the budget for it.
Potter commented that the LEC has five units identical to this one. If one is down currently, is it logical to assume problems are likely in the near future with the others? Hatfield said that was possible.
Potter asked whether the Board should budget for replacing the remaining heat pumps every year until completed. Daleiden responded that he would like to see how the new one holds up.
Daleiden asked about supplementing with a gas boiler. He said the demand charges should be lower. Hayes said the replacement heat pump is needed for cooling. Hatfield said last summer the building heated up too much. They have to maintain a certain temperature for optimum system performance.
Potter asked if the replacement heat pump and adding a gas boiler would be a sufficient safety net. Kelly said the addition of boilers was discussed at a meeting on 9-02-14. At that time the addition of a boiler as a supplemental measure was discussed, but they could also pursue installing enough boiler capacity to heat the entire building.
Potter asked the length of payback. Hatfield said 6.9 years. He said the additional benefit of adding a gas boiler would be drawing on multiple sources of energy. The current system relies totally on electricity. Hayes said there is never any down time at the LEC.
There was discussion regarding temporary options.
Hayes said the gas boiler is a good idea. Projections indicate energy prices for gas will be favorable compared to electricity in the long term.
Potter said he preferred to replace the heat pump and work toward getting the gas boiler. Daleiden wanted to get more information first. Hatfield said the newest generation requires repiping the entire mechanical room.
Daleiden asked if the proposed replacement pump was compared to other brands. Hayes said the engineer said the other brand was no cheaper. Kelly said configuration and footprint is important, too.
Hatfield said they are limited by the current piping configuration. There are major obstacles. Installing the newest generation of heat pump technology may require repiping the entire mechanical room. Hatfield said the boiler would go in the mechanical room.
Potter said due to the time of year, they should act quickly. Hayes said there is a five to six week lead time on replacement parts. Potter said there is no time to wait. The building is new, one pump is out, and others could follow. Kelly agreed that they should move forward with the repair. Research is being done regarding insurance coverage for mechanical repairs. A claim has been filed with Hartford Steam Boiler, the insurance provider. No decision was made as of 9-09-14. Some of this cost may be covered under insurance.
Potter asked if they would also move forward with the gas boiler backup. Daleiden thought that should be done, stating it has a quick payback. Kelly said the project is in the Capital Improvement Plan (CIP). They have proposed this for the LEC, as well as replacing steam boilers at the Government Center. He reminded the Committee that the CIP would have to be funded for this and other CIP projects.
Recommendation: Authorize replacement of the heat pump at the Law Enforcement Center, and pursue adding a supplemental gas boiler. Identify a funding source from the Capital Improvement Plan for the gas boiler.
(End of 9-10-14 Building Committee Minutes)
Virgil Hawkins, Highway Engineer, said MnDOT is requesting input from stakeholders on suggesting projects for the Corridors of Commerce Program. Hawkins presented two letters of support requesting that the I-94 West Corridor Expansion Project and the TH 55 Turnlane Project are included in the Corridors of Commerce Program. Daleiden moved to authorize signature on the letters, seconded by Sawatzke. The motion carried unanimously.
A Personnel Committee Meeting was held on 9-10-14. At today’s County Board Meeting, discussion involved the Lobby Reception position. Discussion previously occurred at the Committee level on potentially leaving the desk vacant during lunch and breaks. Sawatzke supports having a person at the Lobby Reception desk unless assistance could be provided through signage. Daleiden felt all employees could be made aware to assist with directing patrons of the Courthouse when they see someone that may have questions. Borrell said it was suggested that the Lobby Reception area could be remodeled to allow completion of confidential tasks. He did not want that remodel to be extensive so as to change the look or functionality of the current workstation. Daleiden thought the modifications would be minor. Any suggested changes will be sent to the Building Committee for review. The Committee also recommended authorizing Hiivala to hire for the position and to backfill as necessary. Sawatzke said there will not be changes to the job description of the Lobby Reception position and that it will remain under the Office Tech I classification. Other options discussed including forwarding calls to Human Services during break times and possible shared coverage of the position between Administration and Auditor. Sawatzke moved to approve the minutes and recommendations, seconded by Borrell, carried 4-0:
I. Lobby Reception Position.
Hiivala said the position is currently staffed by employees from the License Bureau. Jackie Schmidt, Office Manager I, Elections and Auditor/Treasurer’s Office, supervises this position.
Kelly said the position is currently vacant. Earlier this year the Committee discussed the position duties and evaluated phone call and walk-in statistics. The Committee seemed favorably disposed toward keeping the lobby reception area staffed.
Sawatzke said the County Board feels it is important to have a person in that position. Hiivala asked whether the Committee wished to pursue interactive technologies. Husom said she is supportive of that technology, but feels it is also good to have a greeter. Sawatzke said it’s important to have someone answer the phone.
Hiivala said he and Kelly discussed the position. He suggested that telephones at the front desk be forwarded to Human Services on the third floor of the Government Center when the Lobby Receptionist takes breaks.
Sawatzke said a phone tree would be another option. Callers to the front lobby position often ask for a specific employee. The former Lobby Receptionist transferred calls directly to individuals. He said the former Receptionist would transfer calls directly to a specific County worker if requested by the caller. It may take longer for callers to get to a specific person if all calls are re-routed to Human Services while the Lobby Receptionist is on break.
Hiivala said the Lobby Receptionist position could also be relocated to an office. That would enable them to work on more private data. He said if the position stays in the lobby, that person could work on scanning, as long as it was not private data.
Bigelow asked why the Lobby Receptionist couldn’t scan private data. She said the data could be protected in that environment. Hiivala said the problem is that source documents remain open. He asked how the station could be remodeled so the Lobby Receptionist could work on confidential documents.
Hiivala said he would like a potential remodel to allow this position to perform more duties than are currently permitted. He would also like to utilize the third floor receptionist in Human Services to cover calls to the Government Center during the Lobby Receptionist’s breaks. Hiivala said Human Services gets the majority of phone calls as it is.
They Committee reviewed statistics for calls and walk-ins to the Government Center that were compiled earlier in 2014.
Sawatzke asked what other duties the Lobby Receptionist could perform. Bigelow said this is an Office Technician I position. The duties would have to stay within that job description. Sawatzke asked whether there were any requirements the County would have to change prior to hiring someone, or is the present
job description sufficient? Bigelow replied as long as the duties fall within the clerical realm, there is no need to change the job description.
Hiivala recommended staffing the lobby reception desk as in the past, but remodeling the work station to allow privacy for scanning and work with confidential data. He added that he would like the Lobby Receptionist to have the ability to “park” or direct incoming calls to the third floor Human Services receptionist when taking breaks.
Sawatzke said Human Services Director Jami Goodrum Schwartz would need to be consulted before making the decision to allow the Lobby Receptionist to transfer calls to Human Services during break times. The amount of time involved is one hour per day.
Hiivala said he preferred having a person back up the Lobby Reception during lunch. Sawatzke said if a member of the public walked into the Government Center one minute after the Lobby Receptionist took a break, they would have to wait 14 minutes before he or she returned. That is too long to wait. Bigelow said interactive signage would help in that instance. Husom concurred that signage would be helpful in addition to the receptionist, as sometimes they are on the phone for a number of minutes helping someone else. Sawatzke agreed. Signage could reduce interruptions, but it won’t answer all of the questions.
Aanerud said covering the breaks is significant for her office. Currently she allocates staff to cover breaks and lunch for the Lobby Receptionist. If one of her staff is sick or on vacation, she is short one employee.
Sawatzke asked Kelly if he would consider supervising the Lobby Receptionist position if they perform extra tasks, knowing that it would require backup for vacations and breaks. Kelly responded that he would be concerned about backup, especially on Committee and County Board days. He said it would be challenging. Sawatzke asked if it would make a difference if Hiivala’s staff could back up on occasions when Administration was short.
Hiivala said the Lobby Receptionist position would remain in the lobby. Sawatzke said the position could report to Administration, and the Auditor/Treasurer’s staff could back it up 40 to 60 percent of the time. Administration benefits by acquiring an extra person to perform more tasks. Kelly said he was willing to discuss it.
Hiivala asked whether the Committee had discarded the suggestion to route incoming calls directly to Human Services during breaks and lunches. Bigelow said her previous employer at another county transferred incoming phone calls during breaks and lunch. Sawatzke said in that situation, the Lobby Reception station would be vacant for fifteen to thirty minutes at a time.
Sawatzke recommended they continue staffing the Lobby Receptionist position with a full time employee. The other issues regarding backup and signage can be resolved later. Hiivala said Kelly is free to give the position work as well. The structure of the position can stay the same. Sawatzke said he did not want the Lobby Reception desk to be unoccupied twice per day for fifteen minutes, and thirty minutes for lunch.
Husom said breaks could be split between the Auditor/Treasurer’s Office (Office) and Administration.
Bigelow said the solution is a combination of things. Sawatzke liked the concept of sharing backup responsibilities. Hiivala said it is administratively complex. His preference would be a clear designation of responsibilities for his office. He runs out of things for the person to do. Kelly said the work his office generates is private. It may work if the station were remodeled.
Sawatzke said the job skills for this position will not change. He said the recommendation is to hire someone. He said this will be an ongoing discussion.
Hiivala asked the Committee’s decision regarding routing calls to the third floor Human Services receptionist when the Lobby Receptionist goes on break. Sawatzke said they would need to ask Goodrum Schwartz before doing so.
Bigelow said she has seen excellent signage in other county buildings that might answer common questions. Monitors may also be an option.
Husom summarized the Committee recommendations as follows: Research interactive signage, determine the best division of relief duties and which Department will supervise, remodel the lobby reception workstation to allow for work on private data, and consult with Goodrum Schwartz regarding transferring calls to third floor Human Services during breaks.
Kelly asked if the Committee wanted the remodeling and signage items to be referred to the Building Committee or direct them to the County Board. Sawatzke said the remodeling should not be extensive. He did not want excessive walls and barriers between the receptionist and the public.
Kelly said the minutes of this meeting will go to the Board. Assuming they approve the recommendations, the remodeling and signage items will be referred to the Building Committee.
Sawatzke clarified that the duties of the Lobby Receptionist were not changed, but other avenues are being explored to fine-tune operations.
1) Retain the Office Technician I classification for the Lobby Receptionist position.
2) Authorize backfilling one License Bureau Office Technician I position.
3) The Lobby Receptionist position will continue reporting to the Auditor/Treasurer.
4) Staff will research interactive signage.
5) Staff will determine relief responsibilities between Auditor/Treasurer and Administration staff.
6) Remodel the Lobby Receptionist work station to allow them to work with private data.
7) Discuss the possibility of routing calls to the third floor Human Services receptionist during Lobby Receptionist breaks with Goodrum Schwartz.
II. Discuss Restructure Of Current Job Share Position (HS Board).
(End of 9-10-14 Personnel Committee Minutes)
Potter recessed the Board Meeting at 9:33 A.M. for the Public Hearing on a petition by Mattamy (Minneapolis) Partnership for School District Detachment and Annexation of Land, St. Michael-Albertville School District #885 and Elk River School District #728. The petition proposes a land swap between the two School Districts which has been consented to by the respective Districts. Maps and legal descriptions of the land were referenced. Asleson said the Wright County Surveyor’s Office has not verified this data. He is relying on the developer for the correct legal description.
Dr. Eric Bailey, St. Michael School District, said one landowner is involved. Exhibit B was the initial proposal. In the end, an effort was made to equalize the land exchange (value). Exhibit C was developed as the revised map reflecting what is proposed.
Asleson distributed a proposed Order for the School District Detachment and Annexation of Land. The process would include signatures of the County Board Chair and County Coordinator. The Order would then be sent to the School Districts and onto the Minnesota Commissioner of Education. Sawatzke asked that the legal description be verified against Exhibit C prior to it being sent to the State. Asleson said Statute language addresses taxation and bonded indebtedness. Both School Districts have agreed to the responsibility of the taxes in those Districts moving forward. Asleson said this will be effective in 2015 as 2014 taxes have already been levied.
The Public Hearing closed at 9:48 A.M.
Daleiden moved to approve the Order for School District Detachment and Annexation of Land for School Districts #885 and #728. The motion includes directing staff to make sure the legal description is correct. The motion was seconded by Sawatzke and carried 4-0.
Daleiden moved to table discussion on the Tri County Regional Forensic Laboratory Report to the 9-23-14 County Board Meeting because of Husom’s absence today. The motion was seconded by Borrell and carried 4-0.
Sawatzke moved to authorize attendance at the AMC Conference being held 12-07-14 through 12-09-14 in St. Cloud. The motion was seconded by Daleiden and carried unanimously.
Advisory Committee/Advisory Board Updates:
Ditch Updates. Daleiden said a Ditch 31 Meeting was held on 9-10-14. A Ditch 22 Meeting will be held on 9-16-14. Discussion followed on whether minutes from ditch meetings should be presented to the County Board. Daleiden supported this as the County Board is the County Ditch Authority and should be aware of all information that is presented in ditch meetings. Borrell said there is a County Ditch Policy which allows some discretion for the Commissioner from the district affected; however, the County Board is the ultimate authority over ditches. Daleiden said Board members should be aware of actions taken in case there is a problem. It was the consensus that Ditch Minutes should be placed on the County Board Agenda.
Central MN Council On Aging: Borrell said the Central MN Council On Aging received $100,000 from the State in extra funding, with 80% of that being earmarked toward salaries. Borrell said he voted against it as he did not feel funding should be sent with a stipulation. A 4% salary increase was realized for the 6-8 staff and contract employees in one year. Those contract employees are answering phone calls to the senior linkage line. The phone line was charged to Human Services and it was also funded through the Central MN Council On Aging.
Region 7W IEIC. Potter recently attended a Region 7W IEIC Meeting. The focus of the Meeting was fetal alcohol syndrome. He said the IEIC group meets on issues affecting the age group of birth to three years old. He said there are Human Services staff members that attend the meetings. Commissioners from Sherburne, Benton and Stearns Counties also are appointed to this group. Recent legislation indicates that representatives from school districts and county boards no longer are required to attend. Potter indicated that he will no longer be attending meetings.
(End of Advisory Committee/Advisory Board Updates)
3 D Specialties Inc $9,109.19
Advanced Disposal Services 618.64
AFIX Technologies Inc 4,888.00
Ameripride Services 562.43
Annandale Rock Products 899.87
Bankers Advertising Co Inc 410.58
Brock White Co LLV 505.86
Buff N Glo Inc 259.26
Buffalo Auto Value 124.93
Buffalo Plumbing & Heating 348.00
Buffalo/City of 38,892.11
CliftonLarsonAllen LLP 14,100.00
Climate Air 1,625.20
CMI Inc 168.86
Compass Minerals 9,421.35
Corinna Township 1,262.30
Corporate Payment Systems 987.83
Culligan of Buffalo 300.00
Design Elect. Inc-Cold Spring 13,155.47
Engel/Dale L 800.00
Farm-Rite Equipment Inc 227.78
Forestry Suppliers Inc 1,082.32
Fyles Excav. & Honey Wagon 175.00
Galls Inc 503.79
Granite Pest Control Services 382.88
Hickman Excavating Inc 15,660.00
Hillyard Inc - Minneapolis 10,530.40
Integrated Fire & Security 4,656.85
Intoximeters Inc 100.95
Knife River Corp. - N. Central 935.50
Lake Region Coop Oil-ML 615.00
Laplant Demo Inc 1,350.21
Loberg Electric 1,515.74
Madden Galanter Hansen LLP 3,924.21
Marco Inc 462.00
Martin Marietta Materials 108.38
Martin-McAllisters Consulting 900.00
Mend Correctional Care LLC 193.89
Mid-Minnesota Hot Mix Inc 1,918.92
Midwest Protection Agency 5,501.20
Mini Biff LLC 691.13
MN Area Assoc. of Realtors 1,543.00
MN Counties Computers Coop 1,405.00
MN Lawyer Newspaper 299.00
MN Monitoring Inc 140.00
Multi Health Systems Inc 372.60
Northland Business Sys. Inc 4,593.00
O’Ryans Conoco Marathon 120.00
Office Depot 1,540.16
Office of MN IT Services 2,100.00
Performance Kennels Inc 103.20
Peterson’s Towing & Recovery 164.00
Precision Prints of Wright Co 272.00
Radio Shack 128.19
RCM Specialties Inc 2,561.22
Rons Appraisal Service 2,345.00
Safariland Training Group 273.95
Schermann/Robert D 343.00
Schmidt/Donald M 262.00
Sherburne County Assessor 125.00
Thrifty White Pharmacy 136.68
Waste Management-TC West 440.66
Westside Wholesale Tire 366.60
26 Payments less than $100 1,089,59
Final total $182,395.84
The meeting adjourned at 10 A.M
Published in the Herald Journal Oct. 6, 2014.