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Caroline County Board of Supervisors Announcement Regulations on Public Hearing Proposal for the Full Return of Real Estate Taxes to Sell Part or Part of the Surplus Funds of Real Estate Beginning at 30, or you may hear about it afterwards, consider returning all or part of the remaining funds obtained from the following locations in the community service center auditorium at 17202 Richmond Turnpike, Milford, Virginia, as soon as possible, in order to collect more than Taxes, fines, interest, reasonable attorney's fees, fees and any tax arrears due to liens receivable. It is believed that the previous owner of the real estate was 7263 Ladysmith, LLC, liquidation trustee Christopher S. Schuster. The real estate description is as follows: 1.47 acres, improved, 7263 Ladysmith Road, tax ID 52-A-62; Virginia Code Section 58.1-3967, at the request of the former owner, provides heirs or transferees of any real estate sold under this section The governing body of any county or city that has received such surplus funds after demonstrating its prior rights may decide to pass a decree to the former owner, heir or assignee, or Unidentified beneficiaries provide relief and pay for the amount that the governing body considers suitable for the former owner, heir, assignee or unknown beneficiary. Due to the public health threat caused by the COVID-19 pandemic, in accordance with the guidance and administrative order of the Governor of Virginia and the Virginia Department of Health on social evacuation and public gatherings, the number of people meeting in person in the conference room is limited. Therefore, prior to the start of the meeting, public comments will also be accepted in written form to enter the official minutes of the Caroline County Board of Supervisors, which will be read by the chairman or designated personnel at the board meeting. Those who wish to submit written comments can send the comments to Pam Hall (firstname.lastname@example.org) of the County Administration Office by email or put the written comments in the treasurer's mailbox outside the front door of the County Administration Office. get on. 212 Main Street, Bowling Green, Virginia 22427. Comments submitted through the Treasurer’s safe deposit box should be placed in a sealed envelope clearly stating that “the public hearing considers recovering all or part of the remaining funds from the sale” tax arrears real estate.” Written comments may also be sent to Pam, the county administrative office Hall, Post Office 447, Bowling Green, Va. 22427. All comments must be closed for reading on Friday, January 22, 2021. Public records at the hearing. The written comments submitted must include the citizen’s name and Polling area. Please draft your comments so that they can be read into the record in no more than three (3) minutes at a typical oral reading speed. For comments provided in the name of a group or organization, the time limit is five (5) Minutes. After the time limit is exceeded, all notes that exceed these time limits will stop reading. Citizens who choose to attend in person to speak to the Supervisory Board at a public hearing must always maintain the recommended social distance, wear a mask, and before entering the building Take temperature measurements. The meeting will be broadcast live on the Internet via the YouTube channel Caroline County Virginia Government via the following link:
A copy of the full text of the proposed ordinance amendment has been archived on the website of the County Administrator’s Office and County Government at 212 North Bowling Green Avenue, Virginia, 22427, Virginia.
. Little County Magistrate Charles M. Culley
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At 7 pm on Thursday, January 7th, a town hall meeting in Oklahoma on the legislative re-division will be held in the Webb Auditorium at Northeastern State University Talque.
The auditorium is located at N. Grand Ave. 612 in Tahlequah.
According to the law, the legislature must redraw its legislative and congressional boundaries to reflect the demographic changes every ten years after the ten-year census. The Oklahoma House Redistribution Committee and its eight regional subcommittees will hold a series of town hall meetings across the state to encourage public participation in the redistribution process.
The meeting is open to anyone who wants to attend.
The Tahlequah meeting will be chaired by state representatives, Jim Olsen of R-Roland and Rusty Cornwell of R-Vinita. Olsen is the chairman of the Northeast Oklahoma Subcommittee, and Cornwell is the vice chairman. Newly-elected District 11 Rep. Wendi Stillman, R-Illinois, also spoke to the subcommittee.
Other subcommittee members include R-Miami Representative Steve Bashore; Representative Bob Ed Culver, R-Tahlequah; Representative Scott Fetgatter, R-Okmulgee; R-Muskogee Representative Avery Frix; Representative Tom Gann, R-Inola; Representative David Hardin, R-Stilwell; Representative Mark Lepak, R-Claremore; Representative Kevin McDugle, R-Broken Arrow; Representative Logan Phillips, R-Mound; Representative Chris S Chris Sneed, R-Fort Gibson and Representative Josh West (R-Grove).
The live broadcast of the meeting will be available at https://okhouse.gov/Video/Default.aspx, and the recording will be available on the House of Representatives website after the meeting.
Anyone who is unable to attend the meeting can email comments to email@example.com. All comments and public testimony from the town hall meeting will be shared with the committee.
The complete list of redistribution meetings can be found at https://www.okhouse.gov/Documents/Districts/House%20Public%20Meeting%20Schedule%202020-2021.pdf.
You can find information about other conference arrangements across the state by visiting the House Reallocation website or contacting the House Reallocation Office.
The city of Lafayette and the parish council met today.
The parish council meeting starts at 4:30 pm, and the city council meeting will be held at 6 pm.
To read about the Covid protocol and other ways to watch the meeting, scroll down.
The two councils will start their meetings with the election of the chairperson and vice chairperson.
The parish council will consider a joint road project with the city of Scott, auction the remaining items, appoint a parish council and revise the parish park budget.
You can find the parish council agenda
The City Council plans to convene an administrative meeting to discuss several personal injury lawsuits against the city and listen to the latest information on the contract signed by the mayor to install cameras to watch Lafayette citizens and record their activities.
"Trend News" wrote several stories about this contract. According to their report, the contract was signed without the council’s knowledge, and the company hired did not have the license required to install the camera. To read these stories, click
You can find the city council agenda
The council will jointly consider the allocation of US$3.2 million in CARES funds to cover COVID-related expenses of the LCG department; see how this money will be allocated
Parliament will also jointly consider a decree and sign an agreement with the City Marshal’s Office to cover the time between the formal removal of Brian Pope and the swearing-in of his successor.
Participate in board meetings:
• AOC2 public access channel (Cox channel 16 or LUS Fibre Channel 4)
• Online at www.lafayettela.gov on the homepage of the Lafayette United Government
• On the Ustream website, the URL is www.ustream.tv/channel/lafayette-consolidated-governmentcouncil-meeting
• The auditorium can accommodate 50% of the auditorium
• Must wear a mask to enter
Public comment procedure:
• If you do not want to speak, but want to declare that you support or oppose a project:
▪ Submit your comments via email to DoNotSpeakCM@lafayettela.gov
▪In your information, you must determine the agenda of the council meeting (city or parish) you want to call, and then include the agenda item number, your name and position (for or against)
▪ The email must be received by 4:30 pm on the day of the meeting
▪ Citizens can still choose to contact their personal council members. Please note that despite social distancing and other requirements, certain matters have been suspended to focus on important government business. During public meetings, safety guidelines will be implemented.
Before the Rockingham County School Board meeting at Reedsville High School on Monday night, Beth McCasney of the Bethany community in Rockingham County stood in the rain with other Shotwell supporters. Before the meeting adjourned to Wednesday, the supporters and opponents of this supporter conducted four hours of public comment.
REIDSVILLE — The Rockingham County School Board meeting on Monday night may have caused the most public comment ever. Dozens of parents, teachers, students, and NAACP members called for the restoration of Rockingham County School Principal Rodney Short Weir, because opponents insisted on a new direction for the county.
The board of directors listened to a three-minute public speech for nearly four hours before adjourning the meeting at 10 pm on Monday, and plans to resume normal board operations at 6 pm on Wednesday in the Reedsville High School Auditorium.
The RCS teacher has been working for 34 years. Penny Anderson Caple said that firing Shotwell constitutes a “reckless danger to our faculty and students”, and he emphasized that sustained leadership skills must be maintained during the pandemic.
Kapoor said at the regular monthly board meeting held at Reedsville High School that the board still owes the public an explanation for the dissolution of Shotwell.
Kapoor said that the board’s surprise was that Shotwell was removed on December 14. He has been the district’s chief administrator for 15 years and was appointed as North Carolina’s annual supervisor in 2015. The teachers are afraid of the school board.
Kapoor said: "Some teachers are afraid to speak." Kapoor said that dismissing the Shortwell board without explanation is unethical.
The speaker’s common complaint: The four board members who voted against Shotwell did not call back citizens seeking reasons for the dissolution of Shotwell.
Kapoor said: "I called all of you more than 100 times and pointed out that taxpayers should be responded and justified," you work for us.
At least a dozen people agreed with Shotwell's shooting speech, including Diane Parnell, the head of the county's Republican Party.
Dr. Shortwell said: "Dr. Shortwell is a very attractive person. I have no problem with him. I believe everyone loves him, but we need to move in a different direction."
In the notice a few days before Christmas and 90 days, Shotwell's dismissal with 4 votes to 3 shocked the entire community. Shotwell’s supporters responded last month by organizing three press conferences to unite parents with the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People and the County Democratic Party and post with the slogan "Bring Back Dr. S" Social media pages and lawn signs, and collected more than 1,600 petition signatures from opponents.
After the closed-door meeting of the December routine meeting, the board members fired Shotwell by 4 to 3 votes, who oversaw the district’s $130 million budget.
The board of directors did not issue any notice or explanation about Shotwell's dismissal, and the members have refused to publish their defense to the media within a few weeks since the vote.
Board members Doug Eisley, Brenthuss, Bob Wyatt and newly-elected Vicky Alstom cast out Shotwell, while Kimberly McMichael, chairman and member of the board of directors, Rakestraw has recently leveled Wei Ki McKinney voted against the move at the Rockingham County High School.
Alstom, the vice chairman of the board of directors, was elected to the district 1 of the board of directors in November and she voted for Shotwell in her first meeting.
Before starting public comment on Monday night, Wyatt proposed a proposal requiring the board to reduce the time for each public comment from three minutes to two minutes because of the large number of people who wish to record their own voices.
The crowd in the auditorium opposed the move. The board voted against it 4 to 3. Alstom joined McMichael, Rakestraw and McKinney to support full-time.
Shotwell supporters insisted in their speeches on Monday evening that the removal of the commander could cost rural residents of 91,000 counties about $300,000 in expenditures, which the county cannot save. His contract is valid until June 30, 2022.
According to its contract dated August 13, 2018, the director’s current annual salary is US$161,795. The contract also includes a monthly life insurance allowance of US$300 and eligibility for an annual salary increase approved by the state, as well as 13 days off each year.
Shortwell always awards his annual bonuses to students who need financial aid from the university.
Marjorie Bell Williams, an official and county teacher of the Rockingham County Reedsville Branch of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, said her organization has always maintained solidarity with Shotwell's supporters. "We step up, not take a step back."
Williams called Shotwell a "conscientious" "man of integrity." She finally said: "Change your vote and restore Dr. Shotwell as the principal of Rockingham County School!"
Malcolm Allen of Ritzville, NAACP, said he doubted whether Shotway's strong replacement candidate wanted to work for a board that fired employees without justification.
"When you know what capabilities this committee has, which supervisor will come?"
Nick Herman of Chapel Hill, an attorney for the school's board of directors, said the board did not authorize him to discuss voting details or Shotwell's contract.
Starting in 2018, Shotwell has encountered opposition from Huss, Isley and Wyatt, because the system is a system of 2,100 employees. Teachers and employees provided equity training funds.
Proponents of fair training say that public schools have a poverty rate of 20.4%, educating thousands of low-income students at risk.
Shotwell supporter Melanie Hearp Morrison addressed the board of directors, emphasizing that Shotwell's success has greatly increased the county's graduation rate. Indeed, state education statistics show that since inauguration in 2006, the district’s high school graduation rate has climbed from 66.9% to 89.1% in 2020, exceeding the state average of 87.6% in 2020.
Statistics show that under the guidance of Shortwell, the graduation rate of economically disadvantaged students has more than doubled, from about 41% in 2006 to more than 80% in 2020.
Morrison, the mother of two RCS students, told the board that the community had “failed” and she was “disheartened” by taking Shotwell away. "I asked why, and 28 days later, I was still asking why."
But Parnell of the Republican Party said: "I also have statistics, and they don't match." Referencing Morrison's graduation rate, "Some things must change."
Parents and school volunteer Christopher Woods thanked Shotwell for his comments on the board and praised Shotwell for making culture and art a top priority for the region.
Woods said: "He is a very responsible manager." For teachers who are struggling to switch to virtual learning during the pandemic, Shotwell is "the most powerful teacher advocate they have."
Ron Crowder talked about the importance of prayer and Christian faith in schools.
Former RCS administrator Diane Hill, who appeared through Zoom, said that during her six years at Shotwell, she “did better than at any time in my career.” She is "the best director I have ever worked with," and she emphasized the wisdom of providing technical and vocational training for children.
Speaking to a regional television reporter in December to board member Alston, Hill said that the board is “developing in a new direction,” Hill said. “Please be careful not to move in this direction.”
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MADISON—The residents of one of the town’s oldest single-family communities are trying to prevent Asheville developers from...
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Officials of the Reedsville Police Department plan to announce in the news on Thursday morning that the adult and Flippen have been murdered in the first degree, attempted first-degree murder, shot at an occupied vehicle, and charges of serious personal injury caused by the use of lethal weapons . release.
Starting Tuesday, Rockingham County Public Health will begin to provide the COVID-19 vaccine to the public in phases.
Rockingham County—County residents can register for Red Alert emergency notices to get important community alerts about health and safety.
Rockingham County invites its citizens to become more active by serving as board members or committee members. Visit: https://rockinghamcountync.municipalo...
Wentworth—When some Rockingham County people started receiving the first dose of Moderna and Pfizer vaccines, the county became infected and hospitalized.
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A year ago, the Carlton and Wrenshall school boards seemed to be expected to reach a two-point merger agreement, and a referendum would be held in the second half of 2020, requiring voters to approve nearly $40 million to improve regional facilities .
With the COVID-19 pandemic sweeping the country, the Minnesota legislature failed to approve the changes required in the 2020 Guarantee Act to help build funds. Since then, new stumbling blocks have emerged, and the future merger of the two communities is still pending.
Both school boards will achieve large deals in 2021. In Carlton, board chairman LaRae Lehto and member Jennifer Chmielewski refused to run for re-election. They will be replaced by Erin Szymczak and former board member Julianne Emerson. In Wrenshall, members Janaki Fisher-Merritt, Matthew Laveau and Warren Weiderman will be replaced by Misty Bergman, Alice Kloepfer and Nicole Krisak.
The following is the merger of the board of directors into the new year.
The two committees initially came together in the summer of 2019 to begin merger negotiations and develop an agreement between the two places. The plan is to make Wrenshall School a junior and senior high school in the new district, and South Terrace Elementary School in Carlton will enroll students before K-5.
In May 2020, the board of directors each approved a review and comment document for submission to Minnesota, which is a necessary step before the referendum.
The document divides the referendum into two issues. The first issue is to require voters to approve $37.9 million in district facility repairs and renovations. The second problem was that an additional $1.7 million was needed to repair and renovate Wrenshall’s swimming pool.
If voters in both regions approve it, the cost of repairs on the Lenshall campus is approximately US$27 million. Wrenshall will become the middle and high school in the combined area. Repairs to the school will include converting the existing gymnasium into classroom space and constructing a new two-field gymnasium; establishing a 350-seat auditorium; and renovating and expanding the bus garage. The building will also include a $3.3 million new artificial turf stadium and track.
The $27 million figure does not include funds earmarked for swimming pool repairs.
The construction cost of approximately US$10 million for Carlton South Terrace will include adding additional classrooms and early childhood programming space; updating classrooms to promote student cooperation and group teaching; converting the existing gym to additional classroom space; and establishing new Sports halls and locker rooms are provided for physical education; cafeterias are updated to create public spaces that can be used by schools and communities.
Before submitting the review and comment documents, each school district conducted a survey to assess the community’s perception of the integration and facility plans.
The survey conducted by School Perceptions Inc. provided residents with three options: US$40.1 million to complete all projects, including swimming pools; US$38.4 million to complete all projects except the funding pool; or US$32.2 million to complete all Projects, except for the construction of auditoriums in Wrenshall and outdoor sports fields.
About 53% of Carlton residents responded that they would support a $38 million or $40 million bond referendum, and about 60% support one of the options in Wrenshall. According to Sue Peterson of the "School Sense" organization, the survey assumes that residents support the $40 million option, so they will also support $38 million.
In order for the merger plan to move forward, the referendum will require 50% or more votes in each region.
Although the community has expressed support for up to $40 million in renovations, the tax impact included in the survey is based on a legislative change that makes the school merger eligible for enhanced debt repayment equal assistance.
Enhanced debt repayment equalization assistance will require the consolidated district to bear the entire bond amount, but the state government will pay up to 46% of the annual bond payment. Currently, schools can use this mechanism only in the event of a natural disaster. This is the route taken by Moose Lake officials after the old buildings were damaged in the 2012 flood.
This legislation was introduced by Senator Jason Rarick, R-Brook Park and Rep. Mike Sundin (DFL-Esko) in February 2019. However, as the COVID-19 pandemic swept across the country, the bill was deadlocked. The legislature finally passed a linking bill, but the required changes were not included in the final draft.
The members of the two school councils stated that they did not want to merge without strengthening equal assistance for debt repayment.
In a December conference call with Carlton Governor John Engstrom and Wrenshall Governor Kim Belcastro, Reid LeBeau, a lobbyist hired to guide the legislation, expressed positive about the 2021 approval. The bill also received the support of R-Lino Senator Rob Chamberlain. Lakes, the new chairman of the Senate Education Finance and Policy Committee.
If the legislation is approved in the spring, these regions may have a referendum in August 2021.
In August, another obstacle to merger emerged.
A tax impact study conducted by Ehlers, a financial adviser in the region, shows that Carlton taxpayers’ tax growth will be larger than that of Wrenshall taxpayers.
If the debt is shared equally, a Carleton taxpayer with a residential homestead worth $150,000 will add $265 to the district’s tax share, and a similar property in Wrenshall will add $104.
If the districts divide existing debts, then the $150,000 house of Carlton taxpayers will increase by $234, and the taxpayers of Lenshall will increase by $149.
The community survey received very little support in Carlton, only showing an increase in taxes related to facility improvements. It does not show the total impact of the merger.
A resolution to separate the merger from the debt failed to win the support of Carlton’s board of directors at the December 21 meeting.
At a meeting in October, Bercastro told the Joint Referendum Committee that she believes that unless the debt is evenly distributed, the merger “will not be confident”.
In December, the Carlton Board of Directors received an estimate of the cost of facility improvements needed for the region to advance independently.
InGensa, a Minneapolis design company, has drawn up some preliminary plans and cost estimates to expand South Terrace into a pre-K-8 facility and convert it to a pre-K-12 school.
South Terrace occupies 54,000 square feet, which includes middle school students, and is estimated to cost approximately $23 million, which will add $306 to the tax bill for residential homesteads worth $150,000 each year. The K-8 option requires a tuition agreement with the neighbouring area for students to attend high school. Mention of rackets is a possible choice.
This $34.5 million plan will convert South Terrace into a pre-K-12 school, which will cost an additional $506 per year for owners with a $150,000 home.
At the December 21 meeting, a motion to cancel the K-12 plan as a contingency plan failed to win the support of the Carlton Board of Directors.
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