Georgia Governor Candidate Visits FYNTV

Election, Politics

BKP Interviews GA Candidate for Governor, and Secretary of State Brian Kemp. Among many topics, Kemp discusses immigration, Georgia voting machines, paper ballots, pay for law enforcement, and what Kemp’s opinion of the negotiations to bring Amazon HQ2 for Georgia.

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Brian Kemp visits Ellijay Tea Party

Election, Politics

ELLIJAY, Ga. – Georgia Secretary of State, and now candidate for governor, Brian Kemp visited Gilmer County today, February 20, to speak with the Ellijay Tea Party about his campaign.

Coming from Athens-Clarke County, Kemp says he got frustrated with the local government’s regulations and taxes. He went on to say, “I wanted to make government smaller. I wanted to make it more efficient, I wanted to streamline it. I was tired of liberal, big democratic policies going on in state government.”

Moving ahead to his current campaign, Kemp told those present to look at the candidates and ask, “Who do you actually trust to do what they say?”

Kemp noted his use of technology to advance Georgia, “I do have that record of using technology to change our corporate filing system where now, the last two years in a row, we have literally set records for the number of annual registrations we’re doing in the first quarter… We also implemented a state-wide voter registration system, a new system because our old one was failing and it was on the states old mainframe computer. This is literally a state-wide IT project where we had to go through year-long procurement and then implement this new system in all 159 counties, retraining all the county registrars and election workers on how to use it. But we did that because we now have a better system that does more for the local election folks.”

Elections was became a closer focus in Kemp’s meeting as he spoke about supporting the photo ID law for securing elections. Kemp stated he has been attacked by several politicians calling him a voter suppressor. Adamantly denying the claim, he noted 800,000 more people on voter rolls now than when he took office. Though accused of suppressing voting, Kemp noted record turnouts for voting in Georgia for the last elections we have had including the 2016 Presidential Election, the SEC Regional Primary, and even the Karen Handel v Jon Ossoff special election.

Focusing on his four-point-plan, Kemp took his time to explain his ideas for the Governor’s office and his next steps if he gets elected. Noting his first point of making Georgia the number one state in the country for small business, Kemp said that he is a small business guy who spent and still spends time with his construction company. Saying 95% of corporations in Georgia’s 700,000 companies employ less than 50 people, he added that Ellijay itself is built on the backs of small businesses.

His second point, Kemp claimed he wants to fundamentally reform state government through its budget, operations, and taxes. This brought up points of the spending cap and tax reform. Kemp said the only tax breaks he has seen is for those who have lobbyists before adding, “I’m wanting to be your lobbyist as Governor, your lobbyist to give you tax breaks.”

Accomplishing this, according to Kemp, would require implementing the spending cap and budgeting conservatively in order to have money left over at the end of the year. Having money left over would lead to the real tax reform. Kemp added he didn’t care who it was, he would work with anybody on tax reform as long as it is broad based.

“The third point is making sure all of Georgia has the same opportunity, we’re moving all of Georgia forward. It’s not healthy for our state when we only have certain communities that are growing and thriving,” said Kemp who added that he was the first candidate to make a plan to strengthen rural Georgia including protecting our military bases, taking the Georgia Grown program internationally, and creating economic strike teams to focus investments and job opportunities for projects of real regional significance.

Resting on his fourth point, Kemp said it was something that is easy to say, but not for politicians to follow through on. “Putting Georgians First” has become a campaign slogan for Kemp in addition to a trending hashtag #gafirst. Kemp delved deeper into the topic saying he wanted citizens ahead of special interest groups. He also wants to enforce the ban on sanctuary cities saying, “It’s ridiculous that we have states like California that are now wanting to become sanctuary states when we’re not even taking care of our people and our own veterans. Illegals can go into hospital rooms and get free healthcare and our own people are getting priced out of the market.”

Closing his speech, Kemp told those present that he couldn’t do it alone saying, “I cannot win this race without your help.” Stating he wasn’t a special interest candidate, Kemp claimed he has the resources to win and the “best ground game in the state” with locals and citizens who endorse his message and his campaign. He called it a grassroots army that he was raising through people who would support him.

After delivering his message, Kemp took a few moments to answer questions. Generally focusing on elections, voter IDs, and ballots, Kemp noted there is not a verifiable paper audit trail in current systems. With an aging system that has been near collapse, Kemp says they have been looking at options for the next system to use. Considering electronic systems versus paper ballots, the discussion of what system should be used has caused debate.

Kemp spoke about a test last November in Conyers as a pilot, “You vote on a marking device like we have now. Then, once you hit submit, it prints the ballot out. You can hold it in your hand. You can look at your selections… Let’s say it’s not like you want it, you take it to a poll worker, they spoil the ballot, and you go back. If it is like you want to vote, you go to a scanner. It scans that ballot, counts it electronically, so you have the electronic count. Then it drops it into a locked ballot box so you have the paper receipt. So, you actually have two ways to audit after the election.”

FYN also got a chance to ask Kemp about his opinions on Senate Bill 375, “Keep Faith in Adoption and Foster Care Act.” Though Kemp said he hadn’t fully read 375, he said he signed the pledge to support religious liberty legislation that was vetoed in recent years. A topic that has divided lawmaker and legislators, the religious liberty pledge could set the future of reviving that legislation. While supporters point to the protection legislation like 375 could afford businesses and departments, opponents fire back with allegations of “legalized discrimination.”

Kemp said in today’s tea party meeting, “The sky is not falling if we protect religious freedom and religious liberty by signing a bill in Georgia that references what is in Federal Law.” Calling it a common sense thing, he says he is supportive of the issue. But signing the religious freedom bill may make Bill 375 a “non-issue.”

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Roadside trash concerns rising in Gilmer

News

ELLIJAY, Ga. – The Gilmer County Board of Commissioners discussed a rising issue of trash in their February meeting after County Commission Chairman Charlie Paris said he had been getting a large increase in calls about the issue in recent time.

While the commissioners discussed possible county solutions, they noted that Keep Gilmer Beautiful works hard on the projects and attempts to help the county. However, Paris stated that the board needed a county response to the problem.

The main solution discussed by the board includes adding four seasonal employees for trash pickup to walk the roads before mowing crews in attempt to clean the trash before it hits the blades of mower. The litter would be picked up and deposited in bags on the side of the road before a vehicle follows after to collect all of the bags.

Going ahead of the mowers, in effect, sets a schedule and path for those employees to follow with a need to stay ahead of mowing crews. Additionally, having the seasonal status aids the county in terms of no benefits package or similar requirements.

Keep Gilmer Beautiful already collects litter on 44 adopted sections of road in the county where they collect litter four times a year. Public Works Director Jim Smith stated these employees would not have to do those roads where Keep Gilmer Beautiful has collected recently. Paris asserted this service was to help the situation above and in addition to what their organization accomplishes.

While the additional employees were discussed, and approved, as a first step, all three commissioners agreed this would not be enough and want to continue looking at opportunities to change the “culture” in the county to make it so that both those who live here as well as visiting tourists avoid throwing trash on the roads.

These four additional employees are set to be a trial basis this year and was roughly estimated during the meeting to cost the county $45,000.

While discussion included possibilities of increased litter fines and additional education, continued research will be required to see what the commissioners are able and allowed to do.

In their regular meeting, Gilmer County Post Commissioner Dallas Miller said, “It’s a behavioral, cultural attitude that our public seems to take these days that they didn’t use to.” Reiterating the need for more than just additional employees was only one part of the issue.

Gilmer County Post Commissioner Travis Crouch held issue with already considering unbudgeted changes in February after going through the long budget process and having to cut departments severely so recently.

His note tied into another issue related to the trash. In the past, a large portion of litter pickup was handled through community service, a trend that has changed, according to Paris, with changes in probation for crimes. While the commissioners are considering the budget change for litter, they are also considering a budget change for the Probation Office, located in Pickens, and Gilmer’s share of funding that.

Responding to the calls of the citizens to deal with the trash on roads, Paris stated he wanted the people to know the board is responsive to their calls for support.

One final comment from Miller came noting, “I want our citizens to know that we need their help.”

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BKP Interviews Georgia House Speaker David Ralston

State & National

On FYN TV, BKP interviews Georgia’s Speaker of the House for District-7 Representative David Ralston, as they discuss Georgia’s aggressive plan for a large infrastructure investment that was presented and highlighted at a meeting for Republican leaders including Ralston, over the weekend at The White House. Speaker David Ralston comments on what that means for Georgia.

Pictured below: Speaker of the House for Georgia District 7 David Ralston at this past weekends Infrastructure Meeting at the White House with Republican leaders and President Donald Trump.

December GREA meeting draws large attendance

Community

Dr. Shanna Wilkes, guest speaker for the December 2017
Gilmer Retired Educators Association meeting

Our own Gilmer High School Jazz Cats opened the meeting with Christmas and seasonal music.  Directed by Joe Pflueger, the Jazz Cats provided the best performance of the year for those Gilmer retired educators in attendance.

Dr. Shanna Wilkes, Gilmer County Charter Schools Superintendent, addressed the Georgia Retired Educators Association (GREA), Gilmer Chapter, during the final meeting of 2017.  Dr. Wilkes’ remarks included capital budget, building and construction plan, Gilmer County Schools performance versus 2015 and state results, new programs and school programs and expense.

Amanda Payne, of Edward Jones Investments, and Scott Logan, of Logan Funeral Home, sponsored our meeting and meal for 80 members and guests.  We are so very thankful for our sponsors and the Jazz Cats. Also in attendance was GREA Area 16 Director Barbara Howard and her husband, Jim.

Merry Christmas from your Gilmer Retired Educators Association.

Jazz Cats entertain large turnout of Gilmer REA members at the December meeting.

Gilmer Board of Education ends 2017 with little action

Bobcat's Corner, News

ELLIJAY, Ga. – The Gilmer County Board of Education had little business at its year-end meeting.

Finances became the largest part of the meeting as the board had few other action items to consider. As of the end of October, the Board had a financial statement reaching $3,419,094 of expenditures over revenue. However, not unexpected in October, Gilmer County Charter School System Chief Financial Officer Trina Penland says it was not unusual as November starts seeing property taxes and revenue coming in.

Looking at last year, November saw 42 percent of their revenue collected. The Board then ended December of 2016 with 77 percent of the revenue collected, meaning the board will expect to drastically reduce its expenditures over revenue in the next two financial statements for this year.

While not needing approval, Gilmer County Charter School System Superintendent Dr. Shanna Wilkes provided an  informational report to the board at its work session for purchasing policy.Previously approved, the Gilmer High School Band is continuing with its purchases of new equipment as well as a new truck for the CTAE/ Ag department.

The final item of the night, the board approved Staff Recommendations for December.

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Addressing disconnects following Light Up Ellijay

News
Crowds flood Downtown Ellijay for Light Up event

ELLIJAY, Ga. – The downtown area of Ellijay was rocked by an historic crowd for its Light Up Ellijay festivities, which echoed throughout the county.

Citizens have responded in various ways and have voiced opinions as to the success or detriment of the Return to Whoville themed event. However, they are not the only ones responding to what some merchants called “Who-mageddon,” a jovial moniker made possible by a lack of major incidents during the event. Indeed, with additional responses from not just Ellijay’s police force, but county fire and rescue personnel as well, the event had only one reported incident, which involved a missing child. According to officials, the child was found within 15 minutes of searching.

This was an outcome Ellijay City Police Chief Edward Lacey said the town was very lucky to have accomplished. While acknowledging the unanticipated crowd, Lacey said his officers performed “admirably,” going so far as to say they gave “150 percent.” Lacey also confirmed with FYN that despite their efforts, the event would have been a lot worse had they not received backup from firefighters helping out with crowd control.

According to the permit issued by the city of Ellijay to the Downtown Ellijay Business and Community Association (DEBACA), the organization expected a maximum of 5,000 people at the event. While no one could confirm details, reports have varied as to the cause of the dramatic increase.

From a few viral videos to a radio station picking up the story in Florida, rumors continue to swirl with no real specific answers. However, DEBACA reported they noticed over 70,000 clicks for Light Up Ellijay in the week leading to the event. After the night was done, license plates were seen from over nine states, according to officials on scene.

Ellijay Mayor Al Hoyle declined to comment about the meetings and processes involved since Light Up Ellijay, but he did speak about the people who attended saying, “That paints a very positive picture of Ellijay. The name ‘Ellijay’ is known, obviously, and it drew that big of a crowd, and that’s great.” He went on to comment that with the quality, he sees future events growing as well.

People already began spilling into the street as earlier as 4:30 p.m. an hour before the tree lighting.

People already began spilling into the street as earlier as 4:30 p.m. an hour before the tree lighting.

Speaking with DEBACA Chairman Steve Cortes, he echoed the sentiment that attracting the crowd was a success on its own. This is the first time the association has hosted the event after transferring the event from the Downtown Development Authority.

Stepping beyond the event itself to identifying the effects a week later, Lacey stated about back-up received, “I think it showed that we were able to admit that we were overwhelmed … A lot of times, agencies that are not willing to ask for help are the ones that get in a lot of trouble … We were able to admit that we needed help and actually request it.”

In fact, not only did the Ellijay Police receive help during the event but also invited members from the Gilmer Sheriff’s Office, Gilmer Fire and Rescue, the Gilmer Chamber, DEBACA, East Ellijay Police, Ellijay Fire, and others to an after action meeting that is usually only held with Public Safety. Lasting more than three hours, the meeting saw members from each entity delving into the event separating out things that did happen versus things that should have happened during the event. Specifying the disconnection between those two ideas led to discussion and thoughts on future events.

A few specific issues came to light in the meeting regarding logistics for things like the addition of vendors for the event, the opening of bathrooms for the event and parking and traffic due to the crowd. Chief Lacey told FYN that the meeting and input from all involved will be considered as he creates his report and in moving towards future events.

Cortes also commented with FYN saying another issue with the crowd comes with future events. Not knowing if they should prepare for a similar crowd to this year or preparing for something lower is part of the stresses of planning. Cortes suggested they would be looking at the upcoming events throughout the year, such as St. PETrick’s Day and Independence Day, to gauge the response they might see at Light Up Ellijay.

One of the bigger points in the meeting  addressed a lack of communication and response from parties involved. Addressing understandings of the permit process and amending it paired with controlling and coordinating the multiple entities became a larger focus. Suggestions on dealing with these issues led towards future events seeing use of Instant Command Structures (ICS) and the Emergency Operations Center (EOC).

EOC is a fusion center of resources that officials say are used to manage and communicate across the different entities of public safety. Fully activated EOC’s could also include members from all sorts of other entities; in Ellijay, this could include mayors, council members, DEBACA members, or more. As explained in the meeting, this would allow instant access to cross-force resources.

The EOC concept also answered issues with traffic. A crowd of the size seen downtown not only gridlocked traffic after 5 p.m., but also clogged emergency access through the area. One hypothetical example of the EOC given at the meeting suggested an issue arising on Hwy. 282. The EOC could coordinate a nearby sheriff’s deputy to the location faster than any other. A more immediate response from a sheriff’s deputy in the area means far lower response times in the face of gridlocked traffic for citizens.

Somebody tracking and directing all requests would streamline services and resources in that instance to better control and guide arising issues, whether they be safety-focused or logistically focused through those involved.

In addition to the EOC, pre-made ICS would be available to handle situations where pre-planned events escalate to any sort of emergency, for example if a driver had grown so frustrated with the crowd that he or she ran people down.

Crowd size sends one child up the clock downtown in an attempt to see the nights events.

Crowd size sends one child up the clock downtown in an attempt to see the nights events.

While this may seem extreme, Lacey told FYN  these are the issues that police deal with everyday. They must prepare for the potential issues that could grow out of events with crowds like we witnessed this year. An approach that imitates an old saying, “Hope for the best, plan for the worst,” is one that the city police face daily in protecting and preparing for situations despite a common thought that such instances would not happen in our town.

In fact, part of Lacey’s research into parades garnered 56 total headlines in newspapers, with 55 of those occurring since July 2001, involving parade incidents and injuries. Crowds like the one at this year’s Light Up Ellijay further intensify the possibility of incidents.

While the entire week was spent identifying issues and areas for improvement, Chief Lacey declined to comment further on the entities involved saying, “It’s enough to say that there was a disconnect, and that we’re going to fix that.”

Cortes echoed approval of the cooperation and coordination found through the meetings held in the week after the event. Noting an increase in involvement as DEBACA continues to grow, Cortes tells FYN that he would love to see representatives from the Chamber, the cities and police forces at their meetings and events. He went on to comment on the meeting saying it answered questions: “What can we do if a big event comes to Ellijay? How can we handle that?” He went on to say, “There’s no finger pointing, everybody knows that a lot could have been done better, and a lot needs to be done if we’re going to work together in the future.”

Though Light Up Ellijay is firmly in the city’s rear view, progress and meetings continue as the response and preparation for next year continue. Continuing in growth and popularity, citizens and officials alike will be closely watching downtown over the coming year in anticipation of another night like Nov. 24.

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Gilmer BOC Meeting Agendas for September

Police & Government

GILMER COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS
WORK SESSION WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 2017
TIME:  9:00 AM
LOCATION:  BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS CONFERENCE ROOM
1 Broad Street
Ellijay, GA 30540
AGENDA

I. CALL TO ORDER Charlie Paris, Chairman
II. AGENDA APPROVAL
III. UNFINISHED BUSINESS:
Update from the Cherry Log Fire Station Project (Shawn Williams)
A. DISCUSSION ITEMS: 1. Update from Parks and Recreation (Kevan White)
2. Update from Whitepath Golf Course (Mike Brumby)
3. Update from the Airport and Public Works (Jim Smith)
4. Update on the Swimming Pool Operations (David Clark/Charlie Paris)
B. ACTION ITEMS
NONE
IV. NEW BUSINESS:
A. DISCUSSION ITEMS
1. Other General Discussion B. ACTION ITEMS:

  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Resolution on bids for the following:  Asphalt, Concrete, Emulsion, Propane and Stone
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Final Adoption to approve a New Chapter of Ordinances of Disorderly Conduct
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Review and Pending Action on the Public Defender Agreement
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Final Decision of Approval by the Gilmer County Board of Commissioners of the Recommendation by the Gilmer County Planning Commission
  • Approving the Application for Amendment to Gilmer County Land Use (Zoning) District Map,Earl W. Payne, Tax Map 3056, Parcel No. 015  R-1 (Residential Low Density),  A-1 (Agricultural)
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Final Decision of Approval by the Gilmer County Board of Commissioners of the Recommendation by the Gilmer County Planning Commission Approving the Application for Amendment to Gilmer County Land Use (Zoning) District Map,Sam Murphy, Tax Map 3046,  Parcel No. 045B  A-1 (Agricultural), R-1 (Residential Low Density)
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Final Decision of Approval by the Gilmer County Board of Commissioners of the Recommendation by the Gilmer County Planning Commission Approving the Application for Amendment to Gilmer County Land Use (Zoning) District Map,Celletta Berger, Tax Map 3093N,  Parcel No. 001B ,  R-1 (Residential Low Density), R-1 (With Conditional Use)
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Resolution on a Bid for the Cherry Log Fire Station and also a Budget Amendment
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Appointment of a Board Member for the Parks & Rec Advisory Board
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Approval of the Application of Raffeeq Iqbal at  Red Rabbit Enterprises, Inc. (Crossroads Grocery) for an Alcoholic Beverage License
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Adoption of the Annual Update of the Community Work Program & Capital Improvements Element within the Joint Comprehensive Plan Document
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Discussion and possible action of the 2018 Transit M.A.T.S. Program
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Discussion of Contract Terms for the Swimming Pool
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Discussion and possible action of advertising a Bid for Fuel Services
  • Review Pending Action on Resolution – Discussion and possible action of changes to the Fire Department’s Capital Budget

    V. CITIZENS WISHING TO SPEAK
    VI. ADJOURNMENT
    Individuals with disabilities who require certain accommodations in order to allow them to observe and/or participate in this meeting, or who have questions regarding the accessibility of the meeting or the facilities are required to contact the ADA Coordinator, Edwina Daman at 706-635-4361 promptly to allow the County to make reasonable accommodations for these persons.

 

 

GILMER COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS
REGULAR MEETING
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 2017
TIME: 6:00 PM
LOCATION:  GILMER COUNTY JURY ASSEMBLY ROOM
1 Broad Street
Ellijay, GA 30540

AGENDA

I. CALL TO ORDER: Charlie Paris, Chairman

II. INVOCATION AND PLEDGE:

III. AGENDA APPROVAL:

IV. MINUTES: 8-6-17 Work Session Minutes 8-10-17 Executive Session Minutes 8-10-17 Public Comment Minutes – Disorderly Conduct 8-10-17 Public Comment Minutes – Millage Rate 8-10-17 Regular Meeting Minutes 8-17-17 Public Comment Minutes – Millage Rate 8-17-17 Public Comment Minutes – Millage Rate 8-17-17 Special Called Meeting Minutes 8-30-17 Special Called Meeting Minutes

V. FINANCIAL STATEMENT VI. UNFINISHED BUSINESS
None

VII. NEW BUSINESS:

  • Action on Resolution – Resolution on bids for the following:  Asphalt, Concrete, Emulsion, Propane and Stone
  • Action on Resolution – Final Adoption to approve a New Chapter of Ordinances of Disorderly Conduct
  • Action on Resolution – Review and Pending Action on the Public Defender Agreement
  • Action on Resolution – Final Decision of Approval by the Gilmer County Board of Commissioners of the Recommendation by the Gilmer County Planning Commission Approving the Application for Amendment to Gilmer County Land Use (Zoning) District Map,Earl W. Payne, Tax Map 3056,  Parcel No. 015  R-1 (Residential Low Density),  A-1 (Agricultural)
  • Action on Resolution – Final Decision of Approval by the Gilmer County Board of Commissioners of the Recommendation by the Gilmer County Planning Commission Approving the Application for Amendment to Gilmer County Land Use (Zoning) District Map,Sam Murphy, Tax Map 3046, Parcel No. 045B  A-1 (Agricultural), R-1 (Residential Low Density)
  • Action on Resolution – Final Decision of Approval by the Gilmer County Board of Commissioners of the Recommendation by the Gilmer County Planning Commission Approving the Application for Amendment to Gilmer County Land Use (Zoning) District Map,Celletta Berger, Tax Map 3093N,  Parcel No. 001B ,  R-1 (Residential Low Density), R-1 (With Conditional Use)
  • Action on Resolution – Resolution on a Bid for the Cherry Log Fire Station
  • Action on Resolution – Appointment of a Board Member for the Parks & Rec Advisory Board
  • Action on Resolution – Approval of the Application of Raffeeq Iqbal at  Red Rabbit Enterprises, Inc. (Crossroads Grocery) for an Alcoholic Beverage License
  • Action on Resolution – Adoption of the Annual Update of the Community Work Program & Capital Improvements Element within the Joint Comprehensive Plan Document
  • Action on Resolution – Discussion and possible action of the 2018 Transit M.A.T.S. Program
  • Action on Resolution – Discussion and possible action of advertising a Bid for Fuel Services
  • Action on Resolution – Discussion and possible action of changes to the Fire Department’s Capital Budget

 

VIII. CITIZENS WISHING TO SPEAK

IX. EXECUTIVE SESSION: Consultation with the county attorney or other legal counsel to discuss pending or potential litigation, settlement, claims, administrative proceedings, or other judicial actions brought or to be brought by or against the county or any officer or employee in which the county or any officer or employee may be directly involved as provided in O.C.G.A. 50-14-2(1); consultation with the county attorney or other legal counsel to discuss negotiations to purchase, dispose of, or lease property as provided in O.C.G.A. 50-14-3(b) and discussion or deliberation on  the appointment, employment, compensation, hiring, disciplinary action or dismissal, or periodic evaluation or rating of a county officer or employee as provided by O.C.G.A. 50-14-3(6).

X. ADJOURNMENT
Individuals with disabilities who require certain accommodations in order to allow them to observe and/or participate in this meeting, or who have questions regarding the accessibility of the meeting or the facilities are required to contact the ADA Coordinator, Edwina Daman at 706-635-4361 promptly to allow the County to make reasonable accommodations for these persons.

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