M I N U T E S
February 22, 2000
A Regular Meeting of the Mayor and Council of the Borough of Hasbrouck Heights was held on Tuesday, February 22, 2000 at 8:00 p.m. at the Masonic Lodge, 200 Division Avenue, corner of the Boulevard, Hasbrouck Heights, New Jersey
Mayor Torre stated that the meeting complied with the Sunshine Law, adequate notice of this meeting having been made to all members of the Council by personal service on December 28, 1999 and transmitted to The Observer, The Record and The Herald News on December 28, 1999.
ROLL CALL: Present: Mayor William J. Torre, Councilman Andrew Link, Councilman Herbert D. Heeren, Councilman Justin DiPisa, Councilman Garrett R. Pepe, Councilman Marlene Verrastro, Councilman John Wassberg
SALUTE TO THE FLAG AND PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE: Mayor Torre led in the Salute to the Flag and Pledge of Allegiance.
The first order of business was to present Proclamations (copies attached) to three civilians, Frank Armeli, Albert Kopec, and Keith Bruining who had valiantly risked their lives to help the plane crash victim on December 9, 1999. Next he presented Proclamations (copy attached) to Fire Departments from surrounding towns who had helped with the Plane Crash of December 9, 1999 and the Municipal Building Fire of December 10, 1999. Fire Department representatives from Hackensack and Lyndhurst were present to receive their Proclamations.
POSTMASTER OF HACKENSACK:
Diverting from the agenda, Mayor Torre introduced William T. Stevens, Postmaster of Hackensack, who had been invited by U.S. Representative Steven Rothman, to address the recurring mail problems in the Borough of Hasbrouck Heights. Mayor Torre enumerated the many problems he himself has faced, as well as residents of the borough. He stressed the fact that carriers now sort their mail in South Hackensack, the Post Office building on the Boulevard is not being used fully, and the many, many problems with the mail service. Postmaster Stevens began by stating that he was in charge of delivery and customer service for Hackensack, Bogota, Maywood, Hasbrouck Heights, South Hackensack and Leonia. He said he came to hear the complaints of the people of Hasbrouck Heights.
He said he would address some of the Mayors complaints. Yes, he stated the carriers do work out of the South Hackensack building, he called it the support annex at 530 Huyler Street, South Hackensack. The decision to place the carriers there years ago was based on space constraints. Hasbrouck Heights is being served by 12 letter carriers. Although much of the building in Hasbrouck Heights appears to be empty, the 12 carriers could not be housed there and the 12 vehicles also. Another issue was the availability of mail. If the carriers had to transport the mail from South Hackensack if would cause a further delay. Much of the automation is in South Hackensack at 560 Huyler St. although there is some automation at 530 Huyler St. Regarding the poor service, he continued that in the last year the H.H. delivery zone has been impacted the most with carriers retiring, being fired, and those who had operations on their knees and things of that sort. Recently there were two carriers who bid outside of Hasbrouck Heights into another area, one of which is coming back. Steps have been taken to hire more people. Twelve more are in the works, three are starting this coming Saturday, four additional will be starting training Saturday, and another four are being hired. These are the steps being taken to have mail delivered before 5 p.m. Other concerns Stevens had are that people express that theyre always on the end of a route and why cant the routes be rotated. He stated that this is not possible, but he sees it in the future due to automation. The zip + 4 +2 sorts the mail right down to the delivery point. Changes can be made four times a year now and he believes that routes will be changed more frequently in the near future. The data base must be changed to change a route. It can now be more selective in who receives mail. Fifty percent of the mail the carriers handle everyday is sorted by machines, up to 33,000 per hour right down to delivery order. The carrier takes the tray and does not touch that mail until he approaches the address. Stress is made to the carriers to not misdeliver mail. This is another item that has been prevalent in H.H. he feels due to the many changes in staff. The carriers are supposed to finger the mail before delivered. He made notice of his business cards and asked anyone who is getting misdeliveries to call him so he can chase the carriers who are making the mistakes as this problem must be addressed.
Mayor Torre asked why these problems are only generic to Hasbrouck Heights, not surrounding towns, which have been going on for some time.
Stevens said the problem in Hasbrouck Heights is that one-third of the workforce has been out in the last six to seven months.
Mayor Torre said there has been no consistent delivery for years.
Stevens said he would address this problem by hiring more people. He said it had to be a staffing issue, more vehicles and routes have been put on. Since September he lost 15 carriers, put on 12. Last year he lost 20 carriers, put on 19.
Mayor Torre asked if the rumors of carriers not wanting to climb the hills was true. Stevens said Im sure this must have been heard by some of the carriers, but in Leonia where it is more hilly, he has had no complaints. The carriers who have worked here for years have enjoyed it.
Mayor Torre said the present post office has been there since 1965 and just renewed its lease. If the post office was too small, why renew the lease. Other towns get new post offices with their own carriers. Stevens said these issues are being addressed from the worse to the best. He said more postal stores are being put up and upgrade of the buildings. Hasbrouck Heights is not near the top of that list. Mayor Torre said he would like to see that list.
Mayor Torre opened the floor up to the councilpersons. Councilman Link said he had no questions that Stevens could give an answer to, other than what he has already given an answer to, that theyre working on the problems, and all the people in attendance are here because theyre uptight about a situation. He said we have a problem, and how to solve it will be determined by Stevens, which Stevens agreed to.
Councilman Heeren asked how many of the towns in his jurisdiction work out of the South Hackensack post office. Stevens said the only town that does not is Leonia. Heeren said why not put half of the carriers in the Hasbrouck Heights building. Stevens said the problem that would create is that the carriers would not be near the machines. The mail gets out a little later. The carriers right near the machines put the mail into their vehicles and proceed to delivering. It could delay the routes from 20 minutes to a half hour. Heeren continued that the mail seems to be delivered later and later, and said he understands that the carriers starting hours were recently changed. Stevens said the starting times were changed in Hasbrouck Heights three or four years ago, but not in Hasbrouck Heights recently. He was asked if they could go back to that, but Stevens said the availability of the mail not being there for them would be wasted hours. The mail is targeted to come off the machines at 9:30 a.m., it comes off more times than not at 8:30 a.m. and that is when it is taken on the road.
Councilman DiPisa asked Stevens that as Administrator of the Post Office is he the decision maker as to what happens to Hasbrouck Heights mail. Stevens asked in what respect. DiPisa asked if he is the person who decides if the post office is inadequate. Stevens said he plays a roll in that, but he is not the final decision maker. The information he would give them is the number of routes, the number of vehicles, the amount of mail that would have to come into the building. DiPisa asked what would it take to change his decision to putting Hasbrouck Heights back in town. Stevens said he would need a much better mail flow and that is being worked on, to get the mail earlier. That would be a key component to having the carriers back, or at least to having them start working earlier. DiPisa asked based on what he just said is he in favor of putting the carriers back in town. Stevens said yes, only if he could get the mail to them. He would not be in favor if the mail would come later and they would have to start later. Would a list of names from the borough be ammunition to help with that decision to bring back to his committee. Stevens said it would help without a doubt, they are aware of the concerns, of this meeting. Some improvements have been made and this definitely could help.
Councilman Pepe made mention of 12 routes in Hasbrouck Heights and that additional people are being hired. He asked why not give Hasbrouck Heights more routes, maybe 15 or 16, so that people would get mail earlier. He continued what about summer time delivery, as last year it was at a snails pace at best. He went an entire week without receiving any mail, went to South Hackensack and only could complain to a little box on a wall. Response yelled back to him was that it was summertime and carriers were on vacation, the other carriers have to pick up the load. Pepe said give me mail now as I am here. "We cant do that," was the response from the little box. Can Stevens guarantee that this will not happen again. Pepe said that customer service must be exemplary from a federal government agency. This should be addressed. Stevens said they are addressing the summer time delivery by putting on 15 carriers for the summer to avoid last years problem. He apologized for the box on the wall and said he was not aware of it. He said his office is located in 560 Huyler St. As far as more routes, the route is based on the average mail per route. It would not be cost effective if people are standing around. Pepe said his mailman is working overtime. If that is the case, it should be looked into. Stevens said the routes are evaluated annually and try to make minor adjustments. Last year in Hackensack they increased by five routes and five vehicles. It can happen, but it is not happening right now.
Councilwoman Verrastro said she gets her mail after 5 p.m. Tonight was a perfect example. She got her mail at 5:45 and received four phone calls. One block away did not get mail. Burr Place around the corner got no mail. Tuesday night two weeks ago she received one piece of mail, Wednesday, she received 20 pieces, Thursday 19 pieces, which seems to reflect that when the regular carrier is not on, she does not get mail. When people mail within the town, it is not received for three to four days. Stevens asked for her address. Verrastro said if you take a carrier from another area they do not know the area. Stevens said that does happen on occasion and is addressing that. For todays problem, it is the day after a holiday so the mail is doubled. He said all the mail was delivered in the Heights today and when she asked why some did not have mail at 7:30 p.m. he said they probably did not have any.
Councilman Wassberg asked three questions. Why does mail sent from Hasbrouck Heights have to go to South Hackensack to come back to Hasbrouck Heights? In Wood-Ridge, Lodi, mail stays in town. His regular carrier is terrific but he shudders when there is a substitute. The mayor worked effortlessly to get Stevens to come to the meeting. In all honesty, it took an act of Congress. Stevens apologized for any delay in getting him to come to the meeting. He said he was not aware of any problem. He was invited by Rothmans office and not by anyone else. Wassberg continued that if someone tried to contact him and there was no response. Two occasions Stevens said he was at a meeting and Mr. Moore from his office returned the Mayors call. The mayor felt he did not get any answers from Moore and contacted Rothman to get more answers. Stevens continued regarding local mail delivery and asked for the street name. Decision to have mail go to South Hackensack was made several years ago. Even if there is a tank in front of the post office marked local mail only, it goes into South Hackensack machines and comes back out. They have centralized all the processing of mail. The fact that it is creating a delay for local mail has to be addressed.
The Mayor opened up the meeting to the public and called on Mr. Joseph Pinto Jr. of 105 Raymond Street regarding a petition he had circulated. He questioned that there is a bid out on the routes. Stevens said that based on years of service and seniority when a route becomes vacant when someone retires, that route goes on the board and employees get a chance to bid on that position. Pinto asked who gives the carriers the right to track across lawns. Stevens said that issue of crossing lawns was challenged in New Jersey in court which was upheld. If it is requested in writing to not cross across anyones lawn, the carrier must oblige. Pinto thought the mail vehicles parked near the corners on Oak Grove Avenue are a traffic hazard and Stevens agreed with him.
Peter Kepsel of 133 Jefferson Avenue spoke to Ron Bembry regarding 9x12 first class envelopes from Florida, two came and one didnt. When he called the envelope was there. He also had received mail not his and was told the carrier should have fingered the mail before delivering. Today, he had received mail for Mr. And Mrs. Gallick of Bell Avenue. When he commented to the mailman about late deliveries, he was told he could get a post office box. Stevens said he should not have to do this. He should get his mail every day in a consistent manner. He also told of trouble with numbers called to the post office.
Warren Fuhro of Raymond Street complained about receiving a late charge on a bill because he had received the bill three weeks after mailed. He had ordered insulin by mail for his wife on Monday. By Saturday at 8 p.m., he finally received it and said this could have been disastrous. Stevens could not fathom what had happened to that. He told of the orange bar code on the back of the piece of mail which tells which machine processed it and what time the mail was processed. Fuhro told of mailing a card to his daughter which was received two weeks later, and mail going to Greece was received faster.
Lucretia White of 196 Field Avenue asked what a carriers day consists of. Stevens told carriers report at 7:30 a.m. and report to their case and initially case letter size mail in a slot on a shelf and in delivery order. They also case the flat pieces in a slot in delivery order taking about 2-3 hours, about 3,000 pieces per route. Then they pick up the small parcels and parcel post and priority mail, put it together and place it in their vehicle and drive out to a parking point and start delivering. At the end of the day they turn in any accountable receipts and are done. The processing of the mail begins when a plece is placed in a box on the street, it is picked up by a carrier in the evening and brings it into the plant in South Hackensack at 560 Huyler St. It goes through a cancellation process moved on a conveyor belt and puts the stamps in a certain way and they are cancelled. The machine determines if it will be handled automatically or by clerk. In automation it will be sorted right down to the three digit area. It then goes to distribution offices that process more than just their own zip codes. For instance, South Hackensack processes all mail for 076. Mail coming in is 074, 075 and 076 by preliminary sort. Patersons mail also comes in and a preliminary sort is done and then sent to Paterson who sorts it to the five digits. Mrs. White asked about fingering mail and why it couldnt be done at the post office to correct errors right then and there. Stevens said it would delay the mail further. The other 50% of their mail (another 4,000 pieces) is done by automation. She asked about training and was told it takes about 90 days.
Chris Miele questioned that if the day after a holiday is a problem, why cant carriers be increased on that day. Stevens said he has asked to have the mail sent earlier and part time flexible carriers were working on the holiday since they only get paid hourly, and no holidays. Yesterday, 15 part time carriers were working. He expects it to get a lot better as more people come on.
Rose Mulle of Kipp Avenue spoke about her mailman Roy and how great he was. Now the new mailman seems to be overburdened by his duties. She couldnt understand why local mail had to go through automation. Stevens said the primary concern was quicker processing. Local cancellation for mailings such as wedding invitations can be requested. The post office is still addressing local cancellation with faster machines but most of the mail comes into a plant.
Mario DeAppolonio of 55 Raymond Street, a resident for 50 years. He repeated that there are 12 carriers in Hasbrouck Heights, four in training. Stevens told him three in training right now, four more going in on Saturday. DeAppolonio asked how many are coming to Hasbrouck Heights. Stevens said one as of this Saturday, one is coming back and one out with an operation is coming back. He said with the next group in training, two will be coming to Hasbrouck Heights. DeAppolonio complained about bulk mail and Stevens asked him to call regarding this.
The Mayor thanked Stevens and summarized that the people of Hasbrouck Heights deserve better and demanded that it be done.
Mayor Torre who had to leave for a family
commitment, turned the meeting over to Council President John Wassberg.
COMMUNICATIONS: Letter from U.S. Senator Robert G. Torricelli regarding Cablevision (copy attached)
BE IT RESOLVED that the claims and accounts amounting to $219,832.60 specified in the schedule hereto annexed, having been examined and approved by the Finance Commissioner, or his Deputy, be paid and that warrants be issued therefore.
Signed Andrew Link III
Commissioner of Finance
On motion by Councilwoman Pepe, seconded by Councilman DiPisa, and unanimously carried, the foregoing Resolution was adopted.
FINANCE AND STREETS:
Under Streets, Councilman Link reported that streets were in good shape and that snow removal had been good. In giving the Finance Report the cash balance at January 31, 2000 was $2,628,448.01 and at December 31, 1999 was $2,093,589.71, an increase of $534,858.30 for the month. The entire balance was invested and earning approximately 5.50%. Cash receipts for the month of January totalled $2,387,278.25 of which $2,301,222.16 was for Current Taxes, $32,707.04 was Delinquent Taxes and $53,349.05 was Miscellaneous Revenues. Cash disbursements for the month of January totaled $1,852,419.95 of which $1,183,343 was Local School Taxes, #357,699.01 was for Salaries, $311,377.94 was for Other Expenses. The Annual Financial Statement had been filed with the Division of Local Government Services by the Feb. 10 deadline. The budget process has been somewhat delayed by the unfortunate fire at the municipal building but work on the year 2000 budget continues and the budget should be introduced in March. He thanked Michael Kronyak for meeting the budget requirements.
Commissioner Heeren reported the police are getting used to their new facilities. 911 lines are close to getting back in order. There are four new patrolmen, some hired through federal grants. They have begun departmental training at the Police Academy and will complete training in early summer. Several officers have been working with the DARE program at different levels, Sergeant DeLorenzo with the fifth graders with graduation held during Anti Drug Week in March, Sergeant Mullins with the high school and Patrolman Sisto with the elementary level. During the month of January they answered 830 requests for service, only 20 were 911, the majority as telephone calls, with some walk ins and radio requests for help. During the month there were 69 accidents, one less than 1999, 378 parking tickets were issued, 368 for overnight parking, an increase of over 100 from last year. During the month of December and January police cars covered almost 45,000 primarily within Hasbrouck Heights.
Councilman DiPisa reported that as of January the number of Hasbrouck Heights fire alarms were 42, year to date 85; Teterboro, 8, year to date 17; mutual aid, 1, for a total of 51 in January, year to date 103. Ambulance calls were 34, year to date 90; paramedic assisted 37, year to date 64; Teterboro 4, year to date 8; paramedic assisted 1, year to date 6; mutual aid 3, year to date 8; paramedic assisted 1, year to date 1; for a total of 80, year to date 177. There will be a special Consensus meeting on Tuesday, March 7 at 7 p.m. for the entire Fire Department and Ambulance Auxiliary at the Pioneer Club on Jefferson Avenue and all members were urged to attend.
Under Recreation, the County Junior League Wrestling Tournament will be held on Sunday, February 27 in the Hasbrouck Heights High School gym, including the teams from Hackensack, Wood-Ridge, Saddle Brook, Cresskill, Lodi, with Hasbrouck Heights as host. This is the 35th wrestling tournament, conducted by Andy Feintuch. Girls Softball registration was held this past Saturday, with additional registrations being held on Saturday and Monday in the Recreation office. Biddy basketball is under way with four separate divisions. Senior Citizen Olympics is scheduled for June including the towns of Randolph, Sparta, Rutherford, Pequannock, and West Milford with Hasbrouck Heights hosting. Applications for Summer Camp "Rec Trek" staff will be available for counselors as of Monday, March 12 at the Recreation office.
SANITATION AND PUBLIC FACILITIES:
Under Public Facilities, Councilman Pepe reported that the second floor of the Municipal Building was being cleaned of debris and shrink wrapped as protection from the elements. The DPW is installing a new water service to the West Fire Department bay that did not sustain fire damage. These bays have bathroom facilities and office space that can be utilized. Under Recycling the Bergen County Utilities Authority is sponsoring two Household Hazardous Waste Collection events, one on April 2, 2000 and the other September 17, 2000 at Bergen Community College, 400 Paramus Road, Paramus, giving residents an opportunity to dispose of aerosol paints, pesticides, solvents, and the like. These events are free of charge to all Bergen County residents, please call the Hotline number 201-807-5825 for additional information. Three paint only collection events will be May 13 at the BCUA, June 17, and August 19 will be announced. Accepted will be latex and oil base paints, varnishes, stains, and aerosol cans (call 807-8683). Under Sanitation a preconstruction meeting was held on February 7 with regards to the Burr Place sewer relining with the borough engineer, DPW Supt. Robert Heck, the Police Department were in attendance. The contract was reviewed as well as the scope of work. Information will be received shortly as to when this work will begin.
LAND USE AND WELFARE:
Councilwoman Verrastro reported under Welfare, a reorganization meeting was held and new officers are Marge Heeren, chairwoman; Lucretia White, secretary. that cases in the month of January were eight, new cases three, two cases denied, six families received food from the pantry and two families received Shop Rite certificates. Mrs. Kulakowski went to a workshop for job training for people in need. New computers and software are installed. A training class will be held in March. Under Building Department Terry Naletko issued the following report: 29 permits were issued, alterations 28, building permits 20, electrical 11, plumbing 14, fire 1. Total value for construction for the month of January was $135,845. Glenn Paxton responded to overnight and weekend complaints he received and was following up on those of tractor/trailers parking overnight which is a violation in Hasbrouck Heights.
HEALTH AND PARKS:
Councilman Wassberg reported for the month of January the Health Department statistics were births 8, four male and four female; burial permits issued 66, certified transcripts, 450. Collected in fees: $3,443. Calls to the office were CHC 2, Animal 89, heat and water 20, misc. 34, vital statistics 45, for a total of 190.
REPORT OF MAYOR:
The appointment of Gail Cardaci, EMT, as Fire Department Clerk was announced.
On motion by Councilmen DiPisa, seconded by Councilwoman Verrastro, and unanimously carried, the foregoing appointment was approved.
The resignation of Frances Senkeleski as School Crossing Guard was announced.
On motion by Councilman Pepe, seconded by Councilman DiPisa, and unanimously carried, the foregoing appointment was accepted with regret.
On motion by Councilwoman Verrastro, seconded by Councilman DiPisa, and unanimously carried, the foregoing Consent Agenda Resolution was adopted.
53. Interfund Transfers Towing Fees
54. Payment of State Training Fees for New Construction
55. Authorizing 1999 Appropriation Reserves Budget Transfers
56. Authorizing Borough Council Meetings on Third Tuesday of Month
57. Authorizing Appointment of Gail Cardaci, EMT, as Fire Department Clerk
On motion by Councilman DiPisa, seconded
by Councilman Councilman Heeren, and unanimously carried, the foregoing Resolutions were
adopted. (Resolutions attached)
ORDINANCES ON INTRODUCTION: None
ORDINANCE(S) ON CONTINUED HEARING:
ORDINANCE NO. 1888:
BE IT RESOLVED that an Ordinance entitled "AN ORDINANCE GRANTING MUNICIPAL CONSENT FOR THE PLACEMENT OF FACILITIES AND THE ESTABLISHMENT OF CABLE TELEVISION SERVICE IN THE BOROUGH OF HASBROUCK HEIGHTS, BERGEN COUNTY, TO CABLEVISION OF OAKLAND, INC." was continued on public hearing to be heard at the regular meeting of the Mayor and Council to be held on Tuesday, March 14, 2000.
ORDINANCE NO. 1890:
BE IT RESOLVED that an Ordinance entitled "AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND AND SUPPLEMENT AN ORDINANCE ENTITLED "AN ORDINANCE TO AUTHORIZE THE SALE PURSUANT TO N.J.S.A. 40A:12-13 OF LANDS AND PREMISES APPEARING ON THE CURRENT ASSESSMENT MAP OF THE BOROUGH OF HASBROUCK HEIGHTS AS LOT 24.01 IN BLOCK 161 BEING IN IRREGULARLY SHAPED TRACT OF LAND LYING IN SOUTHWEST CORNER FORMED BY THE INTERSECTION OF THE WESTERLY SIDELINE OF NEW JERSEY STATE HIGHWAY ROUTE 17 AND THE SOUTHERLY SIDELINE OF LONGWORTH AVENUE, UNIMPROVED, HAVING A FRONTAGE ON AN IMPROVABLE STREET OF ONLY 25.36 FEET" BEING ORDINANCE NO. 1871 ADOPTED SEPTEMBER 28, 1999 SO AS TO FURTHER PROVIDE FOR THE SUBDIVISION OF A 25 FOOT STRIP TO BE MERGED WITH LOT 31 IN BLOCK 161 IN ORDER TO FACILITATE THE ACQUISITION OF A
NECESSARY SEWER EASEMENT" was continued on public hearing to be heard at the regular meeting of the Mayor and Council to be held on Tuesday, March 14, 2000.
On a motion by Councilman Heeren, seconded by Councilman Pepe, and unanimously carried, the foregoing Ordinances were Continued on Public Hearing.
ORDINANCE(S) ON PUBLIC HEARING:
ORDINANCE NO. 1889:
Be it Resolved that an Ordinance entitled "AN ORDINANCE TO PROVIDE FOR THE ACQUISITION OF A NEW HIGH PRESSURE SEWER AND CATCH BASIN VACUUM CLEANER MOUNTED ON A SINGLE DUTY TRUCK CHASSIS TOGETHER WITH NECESSARY APPURTENANCES THERETO FOR THE USE OF THE DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS OF THE BOROUGH OF HASBROUCK HEIGHTS, TO APPROPRIATE THE TOTAL SUM OF $200,000.00 THEREFOR AND TO AUTHORIZE THE FINANCING OF A PORTION OF THE COST THEREOF IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE PROVISIONS OF THE LOCAL BOND LAW BY THE ISSUANCE OF BONDS OR NOTES NOT TO EXCEED THE TOTAL SUM OF $190,000.00" be now passed on second and final reading and the Borough Clerk be and is hereby authorized and directed to publish said Ordinance, same to be published in The Observer, a newspaper circulating in the Borough of Hasbrouck Heights.
Council President Wassberg opened the meeting to the public for anyone wishing to speak on Ordinance No. 1889. There being no one wishing to speak, Council President Wassberg closed the public hearing on said ordinance.
On motion by Councilman Pepe, seconded by Councilman DiPisa, and unanimously carried, the foregoing Ordinance on public hearing was adopted.
MISCELLANEOUS FROM PUBLIC:
Council President Wassberg opened the meeting for anyone wishing to speak. There being no one wishing to speak, Council President Wassberg closed the meeting.
There being no further business to come before the Mayor and Council, the public portion of the meeting was adjourned.
I, ROSE MARIE SEES, Acting Borough Clerk of the Borough of Hasbrouck Heights, do hereby certify that the foregoing Minutes are to the best of my knowledge a true account of the Regular Meeting held on February 22, 2000.
Rose Marie Sees