CITY COUNCIL MEETING
MONDAY, DECEMBER 13, 2010
ADJOURNMENT TO CLOSED EXECUTIVE SESSION
Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough opened the City Council Meeting to adjourn to a Closed Executive Session on December 13, 2010, at 6:00 PM. Councilman Mark Revenaugh made a motion to adjourn to Closed Executive Session pursuant to Missouri Open Meeting Act Exemption 610.021(1) for Litigation and Confidential or Privileged Communications with Legal Counsel, and 610.021(2) for Real Estate Acquisition Discussion, and 610.021(3) for Personnel Discussion. Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough seconded.
Roll Call Vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, and Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough. (3-0)
Mayor Les Smith and Councilman Carol Rudi were absent from the vote, but were present at the Closed Executive Session.
Mayor Les Smith adjourned the Closed Executive Session.
REGULAR CITY COUNCIL MEETING
PRESENT: Mayor Les Smith
Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough
Councilman Carol Rudi
Councilman Mark Revenaugh
Councilmember Carol Suter
City Manager Kirk Davis
Assistant City Manager Scott Wingerson
Interim City Counselor Chris Williams
City Clerk Cathy Swenson
Item 2. on the Agenda. ROLL CALL
Mayor Les Smith opened the Regular December 13, 2010, City Council Meeting at 7:30 PM in the Gladstone City Council Chambers, and noted that all Council members were present.
Item 3. on the Agenda. PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE.
Mayor Les Smith led the Pledge of Allegiance, in which all joined.
Item 4. on the Agenda. APPROVAL OF THE REGULAR NOVEMBER 29, 2010, CITY COUNCIL MEETING MINUTES.
Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough moved to approve the Regular November 29, 2010, City Council meeting minutes. Councilmember Carol Suter seconded. The vote: “Aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. “Abstain” – Councilman Carol Rudi. (4-0-1).
NOTE: Councilman Carol Rudi was absent from the November 29, 2010, City Council Meeting, so, therefore, abstained from voting on the Minutes of that meeting.
Item 5. on the Agenda. SPECIAL PRESENTATION TO RETIRING BOARD AND COMMISSION MEMBERS.
Mayor Smith said the City Council would like to recognize two retiring Board and Commission members. Mayor Smith first invited LeRoy Gunselman, retiring member of the Board of Zoning Adjustment to join him and the City Council at the dais. Mayor Smith read and presented a Certificate of Recognition plaque to Mr. Gunselman, which was followed by applause from the audience. Mayor Smith said that Mr. Gunselman has been a huge supporter of our community for many years, and on top of that, he is just a really good guy, and the City Council appreciates him.
Mr. Gunselman thanked the Mayor and Council, and said he enjoyed serving on the Board of Zoning Adjustment, and jokingly said he tried to quit earlier a couple of times, but Councilman Rudi would not let him!
Mayor Smith said Mr. Gunselman began his service in 1989, which is a long time, and invited Mr. Gunselman to return for a visit any time.
Mayor Smith invited Mike West, retiring member of the Planning Commission, to join him and the City Council at the dais. Mayor Smith read and presented a Certificate of Recognition plaque to Mr. West, which was followed by applause from the audience. Mr. West was also the Planning Commission’s representative to the Capital Improvements Program Committee for the past two years. Mr. West has served on the Planning Commission since 2006.
Mr. West thanked the Mayor and Council, and said he appreciated the privilege of serving, and is nearly a life long member of the community, and he is glad to be a part of our community.
Mayor Smith offered “good job” to Mr. West, and thanked him for his service.
Item 6. on the Agenda. CONSENT AGENDA.
Following the Clerk’s reading, Councilmember Carol Suter moved to approve the Consent Agenda as presented. Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough seconded. The vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0).
Councilmember Carol Suter moved to adopt RESOLUTION R-10-68, authorizing acceptance of work under contract with Kissick Construction Company, Incorporated, for the Briarcliff 24 Inch Raw Water Main Replacement Project; and authorizing final payment in the amount of $8,825.60. Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough seconded. The vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0).
Councilmember Carol Suter moved to adopt RESOLUTION R-10-69, authorizing acceptance of a proposal from Dick Smith Ford, received from the Metropolitan Joint Bid, for the purchase of a 4 x 4 Dump Truck with Spreader and Snowplow for the net purchase amount of $53,316. Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough seconded. The vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0).
Councilmember Carol Suter moved to adopt RESOLUTION R-10-70, authorizing execution of a contract with Raftelis Financial Consultant Company, for the Kansas City, Missouri Sanitary Sewer Cost of Service Study, in the total amount not to exceed $28,300.00. Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough seconded. The vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0).
Councilmember Carol Suter moved to adopt RESOLUTON R-10-71, authorizing execution of a contract with Wallace Engineering for the design of the Water Treatment Plant Upgrades, in the total amount not to exceed $183,460.00. Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough seconded. The vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0).
Councilmember Carol Suter moved to approve a NEW SEVEN DAY PACKAGE LIQUOR LICENSE for Moran Foods, Incorporated, dba Save-A-Lot #458; 6599 North Oak Trafficway. Liquor Managing Officer: Barbara A. Loop. Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough seconded. The vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0).
Councilmember Carol Suter moved to approve a NEW SIX DAY RESTAURANT BAR (A-R) LIQUOR BY THE DRINK LICENSE for First Latin Culinary Center, dba Latin Bistro; 6924 North Oak Trafficway. Liquor Managing Officer: Teresa L. Faller. Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough seconded. The vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0).
Councilmember Carol Suter moved to approve the NOVEMBER FINANCIAL REPORT. Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough seconded. The vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0).
Item 7. on the Agenda. COMMUNICATIONS FROM THE AUDIENCE.
There were no communications from the audience.
Item 8. on the Agenda. COMMUNICATIONS FROM THE CITY COUNCIL.
Councilmember Carol Suter began by saying she wished to express her appreciation for the opportunity to attend the National League of Cities conference, earlier this month, and she was sorry that no one else was able to go this year. This was actually one of the best ones she has attended, with some really great workshops, and some really good information. Councilmember Suter said she would like to highlight a couple of things, because she believes they speak so much to us and to what we are doing. Some numbers jumped out that painted some important pictures about what is going on in America today, and it informs us about a lot of decisions that we have to make about the future of our own community.
Councilmember Suter said changing demographics and the housing situation in America first caught her attention. Councilmember Suter said she went to a seminar sponsored by Wells Fargo, who is the largest mortgage lender in America, and they said currently in America today, there are two million foreclosed vacant homes on the market. In the pipeline are 3 million to 5 million more. Just when we think we are over the hump, the truth is there are a lot bigger humps coming our way, and it made her think about the kind of financial stress that there must be everywhere in our community, even though we do not see it. Councilmember Suter said she appreciated the features that the Kansas City Star has been doing the last few days on poverty in the city, in particularly, hunger North of the River. Everyone thinks that everything is fine North of the River, and the truth is we have a lot of poverty that is invisible. Hunger is invisible up here. This kind of financial stress must be amazing, and it made her think, as a city, what can we do? We talk about being a healthy community, and financial health is an important element, as well as our physical health, and others. Councilmember Suter suggested perhaps a credit counseling organization could do some seminars at our Home Show. Lots of other cities are tackling this issue by providing city resources. Renovation mortgages was another topic that was presented by Wells Fargo, who funds in one mortgage the money to buy a house and the funds to renovate it. In a first tier suburb, almost everything we have for sale needs to be fixed up, and people are put off by thinking they are going to buy something, and then how are they going to pay for the new roof, garage doors, and those kinds of things. Wells Fargo, who is the largest company in the country who does this, has a product that allows people to get an appraisal, contract bids on the work that needs to be done, and then they roll it together and they base the mortgage on the appraisal of the fixed up house. Councilmember Suter said her question was how do people, such as homeowners and realtors know about this? Councilmember Suter said she thought the Home Show and our magazine would be good resources to let people know this kind of financing is available.
Councilmember Suter said the scary thing she learned about the housing thing, was that she learned that the FHA, who mostly is financing this kind of mortgage, is financing 110 percent of appraised value. Everyone in her group in the seminar looked at each other and said, “isn’t that how we got here in the first place”? Councilmember Suter said that given there are so many more foreclosures coming, A. if there are things that we can do to help sell homes, or B. if we can help people to avoid losing their homes in the first place, would be good.
Councilmember Suter said the demographics shift in America makes her ask the question not only about housing, but every city program and service, and are we preparing for what is coming in America. By 2020, or ten years, there will be 21.7 million more adults in the United States – people 18 years of age and older. Of that, 900,000 will be between 18 and 54 years of age. By 2020, 20.8 million more people will be 55 years of age and older, and of that number, two thirds of them will be 65 years of age and older – this is in just ten years. Councilmember Suter said we talk about housing stock and how to prepare lots of things to anticipate when this economy rebounds, and it goes back to the way it was, and we are going to do all this family housing, but there are only going to be about 900,000 people in that age category who even have children. One of the speakers was rather solemn in his assessment, and he said pretty much what history tells us is whenever the flow of young people stops in a society, economies die. Japan is our most recent example. They have been in a recession that has gone on for more than 20 years.
Councilmember Suter continued by saying in understanding who some of the people are for whom we do programming, which is our idea of families, and the numbers, for 2008, say that more than 40 percent of the births in America are to unmarried women. The number that really “wowed” her was that 49 percent of all the births in the United States participate in the WIC program (Women and Infant Children), so 49 percent of all the babies born in America are being subsidized for food or housing by federal programs. That is absolutely astounding. Councilmember Suter said she thinks about what kinds of programs we are offering to families, and do we really understand who the families in America are, and the kind of economic stress they are under.
Councilmember Suter continued by saying the dying economy was a rampant conversation every place, and she was in a session, where a speaker made a pronouncement that small business, especially retail, cannot be the basis of a sustainable economy for a city. Councilmember Suter said she thought to herself that is pretty much what we are, and what we have, so she turned it into the question of can it, in fact, become a sustainable economy, and she believes that is our challenge moving forward. Sixty-five percent of all the jobs in America are created by companies who employ 2 to 99 people, so it is pretty much small business. There is a new thing called Economic Gardening out there, which is a whole strategy about growing what you have, instead of going out to find others to move in, and lots of great resources are being developed to help cities to get on top of this, and to provide services. More and more cities are doing economic education – business planning for small businesses. Councilmember Suter said she is wondering if there are opportunities for us or the local Chambers of Commerce around that. The number one thing that small businesses say they need is information, especially, market research. The Edward Lowe Foundation has committed itself to Economic Gardening; they have a great website, and they have created a whole new database that assesses business trends in America; especially with small business. One can go to their part of the world and find trend history, breakdowns of kinds of businesses and what is happening with them, and how employment is going with them. This is a good resource.
Councilmember Suter stated that the other thing that stood out to her was that there are increasingly some great partners in our struggle to become sustainable, as economic entities, and that is organizations such as Home Depot. Councilmember Suter said she went to a lunch with them and was impressed with how they have totally committed their foundation to building sustainable cities. They have created a whole entity called Sustainable Cities Institute.Org, which is a website, which has fabulous resources from model Ordinances to pilot projects in cities all over the country. They are putting their money where their mouth is, and Framing Hope and Team Depot are two of the other things they are doing. They are providing funding and materials to do home repair, and they are mobilizing all their employees to go out and actually do the work on projects, everything from building community gardens, planting trees, to building houses or repairing things. Home Depot provides the supplies, so they have had a huge commitment over ten years for what they want to do. Councilmember Suter said since we have a Home Depot in our city, she thought that would be a partner to keep in mind.
Councilmember Suter said it became clear as she went to all the different workshops, and heard all the different people talking about lots of things, that at the end of the day, what is the underlying message? The message is pretty much that the federal government has abdicated all responsibility for planning for the important issues for the future of America, and States, because of their budget problems, have become irrelevant to everything, so it really falls to cities to take the lead, and cities are taking the lead. It starts with things like the Mayors Climate Protection. When our own government would not sign, Mayors said they would take responsibility for this. That is what is happening all across America, and that part is really exciting. Councilmember Suter said she heard lots of great ideas about what cities can do to become more sustainable in every way, which was a little bit of encouragement at the end of the day of hearing some negative things. Councilmember Suter said she wanted to share this information with the Council, and said she appreciated the opportunity to attend this conference.
Mayor Les Smith said nearly every one of these issues touches part of our community. We talk about Vescovo buildings, we talk about incubators, and we talk about helping people get started, how do we help people stay in business? You talk about demographics and who are we designing our Village Center for, and what we are hearing is that we need people. Are we planning for the right kind of people? How can we take advantage of that to where we somehow stimulate some types of development so that these people have a place to come to that they may not at other places in the metropolitan area. We have seen it with the whole idea of being able to sustain our local economy with retail. The reason we have not been hurt as bad as some of the surrounding communities is that we don’t have a lot of the retail that we say we want – the dress shop, the shoes shop, the men’s clothing store, and all the restaurants. Those got hurt the worst when the economy tanked. Our sales tax revenue is beginning to increase again, as we provide the staples, such as the hardware stores, the grocery stores, and the Walmart store, and people still need to buy the necessities. We are living proof of some of what Councilmember Suter learned, and more importantly, we need to pay attention to what Councilmember Suter learned, and implement some of it, in order to keep moving forward. What a real opportunity for us, because we have all of those things that we have put in place to where we can develop. Let’s see what we want to develop for – let’s create that niche, and let’s be the best at that segment of that.
Councilmember Suter stated another thing that she keeps coming away with from a lot of these meetings is that we started out thinking about First Tier Suburbs, being one, as mostly a negative thing, and it is always what are the issues. Councilmember Suter said she went to the First Tier sessions, and it was about our issues, and she said, “wait a minute, people, look at how America is changing, and look at the assets of First Tier communities”. With smaller houses and big yards, one can garden and put in geothermal and garden on top of it. No one wants big houses anymore; everyone wants smaller houses. Again, when one looks at the demographics, it can be seen why. Wells Fargo was also talking about people in their 20’s do not want to buy because A. they are afraid, because of what has happened, and B. they do not see it as part of their life style, so they are renters. There is going to be a growing rental market.
We have so much to offer, that we should be focusing on that; it is called “appreciative inquiry”. Councilmember Suter said she did not know if the Council has heard of that kind of a planning tool; it is where you start with what is right, and you learn how to work with it, instead of usually we identify what are all the obstacles and problems and how to fix them –you start with what’s right, and we have a lot. Councilmember Suter asked the Council if they saw in the National League of Cities last newspaper that they did a Gallup poll. The poll said what builds communities is not the old fashioned economic development where you get hard business to come in, but what builds communities is residents’ attachment to their community. What builds attachment? There are four things: 1. Social offerings – places where people can meet and mix. 2. Openness – diversity – a place where all generations and races connect. 3. Aesthetics – parks, water sites, tree lined streets, playgrounds and trails. 4. Connection to education. Councilmember Suter said she keeps wondering if there is more that we can do with Maple Woods, and to develop similar connections; she went to a whole seminar about attracting young people to a community. A number of things we are doing. Almost everything about a First Tier Suburb is what young people are looking for.
Mayor Smith thanked Councilmember Suter.
Councilman Mark Revenaugh stated to Councilmember Suter – good report, and said he had no further comments at this time.
Councilman Carol Rudi had no comments at this time.
Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough welcomed Randall Thompson, the City’s new City Counselor, who was present this evening, and Kyle Yarber, a future Planning Commission member. Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough wished everyone a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year.
Mayor Les Smith offered ditto on all of that. Mayor Smith welcomed Mr. Thompson. Mayor Smith said that Public Safety Director Mike Hasty has a new appointment and responsibility effective the first of January, as President of the KC Metro Chiefs & Sheriffs Association, and he will serve as President for one year. Mayor Smith offered congratulations to Director Hasty.
Item 8a. on the Agenda. BOARD AND COMMISSION APPOINTMENTS.
Councilman Carol Rudi asked to address the Environmental Management Committee first and vote on it separately, so Councilmember Suter would be able to vote on the remainder.
Mayor Smith agreed with Councilman Rudi’s request.
Councilman Carol Rudi moved to accept the following appointments:
Environmental Management Advisory Committee: Term Expiration
Reappointment Eugene Suter December 2013
New Appointment Jinny Kyle December 2013
Councilman Mark Revenaugh seconded. The vote: “Aye” – Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. “Abstain” – Councilmember Carol Suter. (4-0-1).
Councilmember Suter explained to the audience that the reason she abstained from the vote is because Eugene Suter is her husband.
Councilmember Carol Rudi moved to accept the following appointments:
Planning Commission Term Expiration
Reappointment Bill Garnos December 2014
Reappointment Alan Ringhausen December 2014
New Appointment Gary Markenson December 2014
New Appointment Shawn Hartman December 2014
Reappointment Ronald Guglielmino December 2013
Reappointment Lee Laramore December 2013
Reappointment Robert Settich December 2015
New Appointment Larry Newport December 2015
New Appointment Joe Coleman December 2014
Code Board of Appeals
Reappointment Charles Logan December 2013
Parks and Recreation Advisory Board
Reappointment Jo Ann Bryant December 2013
Reappointment Jim Olshefski December 2013
Reappointment Rachel Pacubas December 2013
Telecommunications Advisory Board
Reappointment Brenda Lowe December 2013
Reappointment John Garner December 2013
Tax Increment Financing (TIF)
Reappointment Julie Crawford December 2013
Reappointment Becky Clark December 2012
Reappointment Julie Crawford December 2012
Reappointment Teresa Farley December 2012
New Appointment Nick Heiser December 2013
Councilman Mark Revenaugh seconded. The vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0).
Mayor Smith said that again this year there were more qualified applicants who applied for positions than were available. Citizen engagement is our strength in this community, and the City Council likes that a lot. Mayor Smith thanked Mr. Yarber for being present this evening.
Item 9. on the Agenda. COMMUNICATIONS FROM THE CITY MANAGER.
City Manager Kirk Davis reported that City Hall would be closed on December 24 and December 31 for Christmas and New Years holidays. We will be accepting tax payments through January 3rd, because of the closing on December 31. City Manager Davis welcomed Randall Thompson to the City’s leadership team as City Counselor. City Manager Davis said he has known him for a long time, and he looks forward to working with him. He will do a really good job for the City. City Manager Davis offered “welcome aboard” to Mr. Thompson. City Manager Davis reported that there would be no City Council meeting on December 27, because of the holidays. City Manager Davis invited everyone to attend the holiday concerts at the Community Center on December 15 and December 20. Christmas tree disposal will be on January 8 & 9, at the Public Works site. City Manager Davis wished everyone a happy holiday and a safe new year, and said he was looking forward to next year.
Item 10. on the Agenda. RESOLUTION R-10-72, authorizing the Mayor of the City of Gladstone, Missouri to execute an employment agreement on behalf of the City of Gladstone, Missouri with Randall D. Thompson, for the position of City Counselor.
Councilman Carol Rudi moved to adopt RESOLUTION R-10-72, authorizing the Mayor of the City of Gladstone, Missouri to execute an employment agreement on behalf of the City of Gladstone, Missouri with Randall D. Thompson, for the position of City Counselor. Councilmember Carol Suter seconded.
Mayor Smith stated that Mr. Thompson has sat in on a couple of meetings that have been held this week, and he is up to speed and engaged, and a couple of more things will be thrown at him tomorrow that will really give him an opportunity to get his feet wet. Mayor Smith said he has known Mr. Thompson for a long time, and just for reference, Randall’s wife, Nancy, was the City Attorney for Gladstone for a few years a while back, and Mr. Thompson is continuing the tradition. Mayor Smith said he is extremely excited that our City was able to get someone of Mr. Thompson’s caliber.
City Manager Davis stated that Chris Williams has been with the City for the last few months as the interim City Counselor, and Mr. Thompson is taking his place after the first of the year. City Manager Davis said he wished to publicly thank Mr. Williams for the service his firm has provided. It has been great working with him. He does a great job, and this is his second go around with our City as an interim Counselor. City Manager Davis offered “well done” to Mr. Williams.
Mayor Smith said let’s hope this is the last time we need an interim Counselor, but hopefully, we will see Mr. Williams again, and he did a great job.
The vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0).
Item 11. on the Agenda. FIRST READING BILL 10-45, approving the Final Plat of Block 1, Santerra at Shady Lane 4th Plat, a subdivision in Gladstone, Clay County, Missouri, and directing the appropriate officials to affix their signatures to said plat for recording.
Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough moved to place Bill 10-45 on its First Reading. Councilman Mark Revenaugh seconded. The vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0). The Clerk read the Bill.
Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough moved to accept the First Reading of Bill 10-45, Waive the Rule and place the Bill on its Second and Final Reading. Councilman Mark Revenaugh seconded. The vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0). The Clerk read the Bill.
Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough to accept the Second and Final Reading of Bill 10-45 and to enact the Bill as Ordinance 4.174. Councilman Mark Revenaugh seconded.
Roll call vote: All “aye” – Councilmember Carol Suter, Councilman Mark Revenaugh, Councilman Carol Rudi, Mayor Pro Tem Barry McCullough and Mayor Les Smith. (5-0)
Item 12. on the Agenda. APPROVAL OF AN ANNUAL LIQUOR LICENSE RENEWAL:
RNB, LLC, dba Red Night Club, 316 NE 72nd Street; Class A Liquor by the Drink License.
Mayor Smith said this item would be continued to the next City Council meeting.
Item 13. on the Agenda. Other Business.
There was no other business.
Item 14. on the Agenda. Questions from the News Media.
There were no News Media present.
Item 15. on the Agenda. Adjournment.
There being no further business to come before the December 13, 2010, Gladstone Regular City Council Meeting, Mayor Les Smith adjourned the regular meeting, and wished everyone Happy Holidays.
Cathy Swenson, City Clerk
Approved as submitted: ___
Approved as corrected/amended: ___
Mayor Les Smith