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By the time this article goes to print, school should have started at Elk Lake. The August 21 Elk Lake/SCCTC school board meeting was riddled with discussions pertinent to the start of a new year.
The 2007/2008 school year will begin with some difference in staff than 2006/2007. Changes announced at the August meeting included three resignations, two hirings, and two continuations. The board accepted, with regret, the resignation of John Joseph, from both a fifth grade position and from his role as Jr. Varsity girls’ soccer assistant coach. The resignation of Angel Severcool from an elementary special education position was also regretfully accepted. Lesley Tewkesbury was approved to fill a math position in the middle school, and Tracey Morraza to fill a position working with non-IEP students in the Career Center. Alan Caines will continue in the role of assistant principal, and Gerry Mulkerin, who filled a one-on-one associate position at the end of last year on a substitute basis, will retain the position full time.
In order to be hired at the district, prospective staff now have to undergo additional screening. Beginning April 1 it became mandatory, as part of the School Code, that new employees in Pennsylvania schools undergo an FBI background check in addition to the state Criminal Records check and the Child Abuse clearance already in place. This mandate was discussed at the meeting at some length, in the context of Transportation Policy changes to accommodate it. All newly hired school employees who will have contact with children must undergo this check, including contracted drivers and their subcontracted employees. Concern was raised that this might make it even more difficult to find bus drivers, though the person raising it did clarify that student safety is, of course, paramount. Further clarification of this law was provided as well. People can be employed provisionally while awaiting results. As for volunteers and chaperones, at least at the elementary level, they do have clearances to serve in this capacity.
Other policies came under consideration at the meeting as well. The Health and Safety program, given to the board for consideration in July, was approved. It involves information regarding general safety rules, slip, trip, and fall prevention, a return to work policy, accident reporting procedures, and new employee training. A Proof of Residency Policy was recommended by auditors at the last audit. This would require renters to prove residency by showing a utility bill, and owners to show proof of taxes or a deed. Children coming to the district through foster care placement would require a letter from the placing agency. This policy was given to the board for review, and will be considered more at the September meeting. At a previous meeting the board had agreed to allow qualified seniors, who met very specific criteria, to serve as adult lifeguards. At this meeting they approved allowing 16-year old students, again meeting very specific criteria, to serve as lifeguards at all, which hitherto they could not do. This, it is hoped, will allow the pool to remain as accessible as possible to students and the public.
A new dual enrollment program, in addition to the one already in place, is being considered.
The existing program is with LCCC, utilizes educators already in the school, and gives credit for certain classes taken on school grounds. The new program, offered to juniors and seniors, would be through Lackawanna College, and very little would happen at Elk Lake. It allows for a maximum of 12 college credits to be taken in a calendar year, offered at a reduced tuition rate, which courses count for high school credit as well. It would provide students with a choice of dual enrollment options, with both versions achieving the same basic end-college credits in high school.
Alternate schooling in another of its forms was also discussed at the meeting. Mr. Sible announced that the intermediate unit, in its own meeting that same evening, mentioned the possibility of starting up its own cyber-school. This would allow the district to offer this option as an alternative to students who currently work with outside cyber-school vendors. While it would still be the family's decision, students utilizing the I.U. school would allow the District to save money. Outside vendors often are reimbursed by schools at rates much greater than the service costs. The I.U. would not be looking to make money, and would thus be able to offer the service to districts for less money.
Within the realm of cyber-developments, the athletic schedule has undergone a technological upgrade. Parents can now view this schedule at www.highschoolsports.net. At this site they can also register to receive updates in their e-mail. In the future they may be able to receive them on cell-phones.
Positive things were also reported for the start of the year at the Career Center. The SCCTC construction project is progressing well. Members of the board toured the facility prior to the meeting's start. The center has its highest enrollment yet this year – 341 people. The cosmetology clinic will be opening, and hours will be put on the website.
The COG Building Committee has been diligently searching, for quite some time, for a site for a new COG home. At the August 21 meeting, the committee presented to the membership an offer for their approval. The committee had been trying to find a site that would be centrally located and large enough to allow for office space and a meeting room as well as ample parking. After a long search, with many sites being investigated, the committee recommended that a sale proposal for a parcel on Rte. 706 be approved. The parcel is just over five acres, and straddles Bridgewater and New Milford Townships. A driveway permit exists. There was a holdup, as a power line runs through the property and it needed to be ascertained whether this would be a problem; it won’t, as the property is large enough for COG’s needs while allowing a fifteen-foot right-of-way to Penelec.
DEP and the county Planning Commission need to approve subdivision of the property, but it is expected that they will.
The property owner has paid for the necessary permits and perc tests, and two appraisals have been obtained. The owner was willing to commit to a signed sales agreement; after discussion, a motion carried to proceed. The deal should be finalized in about 90 days.
The rationale for purchasing property is that grant funding and low-interest loans are available to finance new (larger) offices, but the state requires that the property be owned by COG; grant funding would not be possible if the property were leased. Grant funding will not pay for the entire building, but a substantial portion of the cost should be covered, with low-interest loan funding sought to cover the difference.
The type of building being considered is a modular, roughly 3,000 square feet. Aside from offices and a conference room, there is the possibility of adding on additional rental units, and also being considered is a full basement, which would allow room for storage and COG’s sign-making equipment. Whatever type of building is decided on, it will go out to bid.
Chairman Elliot Ross commented that COG, as an organization, has a lot of talent and experience to draw on, as well as some useful knowledge – what to do and what not to do, all of which could be tapped into while the building is in the design phase.
In other business, COG’s insurance policy renews September 1. The membership approved paying yearly, rather than monthly, which will save the cost of installment fees. And, the three committees will be billed separately, as the sewage committee’s cost is eligible for reimbursement.
The sewage committee reported they are dealing with a few problems, but nothing out of the ordinary. New work is somewhat slow at this time. The committee is trying to get an operation maintenance agreement signed in Jackson Township, and chair Harvey Rosenkrans suggested that the committee sit down and go over a list of violations. And, Mr. Rosenkrans said that he has been contacted by an individual interested in employment.
The third-party building inspector used by COG is in the process of a personnel change. The inspector who had been serving in the area was transferred, and a new inspector assigned. Chair Ted Plevinsky said that the new inspector has been reorganizing after a review of cases.
The new inspector was handling a violation in Hallstead Boro where an in-ground pool was installed without a permit. A scheduled court date had been postponed. The owner did obtain a permit (after the fact), and the court date has been rescheduled.
Mr. Plevinsky said that the inspectors make it a practice to be at the COG offices each morning from 8 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. to meet with contractors and/or review plans. Whenever possible, they try to be back in the office again by 3 or 4 p.m.
Zoning discussion continued, as there are some items that need to be considered.
The Northern Tier Coalition, of which many of COG’s members are also members, is in the process of adopting a comprehensive plan, which includes zoning. Hearings will be held next month for public comment and the plan is expected to be adopted within a few months.
One question was, would COG form a separate committee to oversee zoning, including the hiring of a zoning officer? Most likely, zoning would fall under the Codes umbrella rather than a separate committee, with payroll, etc. being handled the way Codes is. The zoning officer would need training, with his/her salary funded through permit fees. A list of possible candidates for the position would need to be compiled, or possibly advertised.
Another question was, there are some municipalities in the coalition who are not members of COG. How then to handle zoning issues that might arise in them? Would the coalition itself need to become a member of COG, or should those municipalities be required to join the codes committee? If the coalition is required to join COG, those members who already belong to COG could end up paying double dues.
Discussion is ongoing of these and other questions.
The next meeting will be on Tuesday, September 18, at 7 p.m. in COG’s offices in New Milford.
Sentences passed down last week by President Judge Kenneth W. Seamans are as follows.
Donald Raymond Herne, 33, of Montrose, one year probation, pay cost of prosecution, pay $200 fine, subject to random drug and alcohol screenings, not to consume alcoholic beverages, not to enter any establishment whose sole purpose is the sale of alcohol, for Criminal Mischief in Bridgewater Township on July 4, 2005. The defendant also received one year probation to run concurrent to the above sentence, pay cost of prosecution, pay $200 fine, subject to random drug and alcohol screenings, not consume alcoholic beverages, not to enter any establishment whose sole purpose is the sale of alcohol for False Identification in Bridgewater Township on July 4, 2005.
Kenneth Jennings, 33, of Hop Bottom, 30 days to six months in Susquehanna County Correctional Facility, credit for time served, pay $750 fine, pay $100 CAT surcharge, pay $10 EMS, pay $100 ACT 198 fee, pay cost of prosecution, continue with drug and alcohol counseling, attend alcohol highway safe driving school program for Driving Under the Influence in Lenox Township on March 17, 2007.
Eric Scott Johnson, 25, of Montrose, three days to six months in Susquehanna County Correctional Facility, credit for time served, pay $1000 fine, pay cost of prosecution, pay $50 CAT surcharge, pay $10 EMS , pay $300 Act 198 fee, receive drug and alcohol evaluation, attend alcohol highway safe driving school program, pay cost of prosecution, not to use alcoholic beverages for Driving Under the Influence in Montrose on February 25, 2007. The defendant also received six months probation to run consecutive to the above sentence, pay $300 fine, pay $100 Act 198 fee, pay $50 CAT surcharge, pay $10 EMS, attend alcohol highway safe driving school program, receive drug and alcohol evaluation, not to consume alcoholic beverages, not to enter any establishment whose sole purpose is the sale of alcohol for Driving Under the Influence in Bridgewater Township on April 21, 2007.
Robert Lee Currier, Jr., 42, of South Montrose, 7 1/2 months to 24 months in a state correctional facility, credit for time served, pay $500 fine, pay cost of prosecution, for Simple Assault in Forest City on January 18, 2007. The defendant also received three months to one year, to run concurrent to the above sentence, pay $300 fine, pay $100 Act 198 fee, pay cost of prosecution, receive a drug and alcohol evaluation for Possession of a Controlled Substance in Auburn Township on April 7, 2007.
Edgar J. Southworth, 42, of Factoryville, five days to six months in Susquehanna County Correctional Facility, credit for time served, pay $300 fine, pay cost of prosecution, pay $100 Act 198 fee, pay $100 CAT surcharge, pay $10 EMS, attend alcohol highway safe driving program, continue with drug and alcohol counseling, subject to ignition interlock law, not to consume alcoholic beverages, not to enter any establishment whose sole purpose is the sale of alcohol for Driving Under the Influence in Montrose on May 19, 2007.
Shawn Ryan Reed, 20, of Montrose, seven months to 23 1/2 months in Susquehanna County Correctional Facility, credit for time served, pay $500 fine, pay cost of prosecution, pay restitution to the victim in this case, not to have contact with the victim in this case, not to have contact with codefendants in this case, become employed within 45 days of being released on parole for Theft by Unlawful Taking in Great Bend Township on April 17, 2007. The defendant also received six months probation to run concurrent to the above sentence, pay restitution to the victim in this case, pay cost of prosecution, not to have contact with the victim in this case, not to have contact with anyone on supervision, pay $150 fine for Theft by Unlawful Taking in Montrose on January 11, 2007.
John Edward Snow, 54, of Montrose, 30 days in Susquehanna County Correctional Facility, pay $1,000 fine, pay cost of prosecution, pay $300 Act 198 fee, attend alcohol highway safe driving school, receive drug and alcohol counseling, pay $10 EMS, pay $50 CAT surcharge, 10 p.m. curfew, not to have contact with anyone on supervision, not to consume alcoholic beverages, for Driving Under the Influence in Montrose on May 13, 2007.
Bernard Turner, 24, of Manhattan, NY, two months to 12 months in Susquehanna County Correctional Facility, credit for time served, pay $300 fine, pay cost of prosecution, receive a drug and alcohol evaluation, not to consume alcoholic beverages or drugs, not to have contact with anyone on supervision, 10 p.m. curfew, obtain GED, pay $100 Act 198 fee for Possession of Drug Paraphernalia in Susquehanna on May 22, 2007. The defendant also received three months to 18 months in Susquehanna County Correctional Facility, to run concurrent to the above sentence, credit for time served, pay restitution to the victim in this case, pay $350 fine, 10 p.m. curfew, not to have contact with anyone on supervision, obtain GED, not to have contact with victim in this case, pay cost of prosecution for Theft by Unlawful Taking in Susquehanna on May 22, 2007.
The August meeting of the Oakland Boro Council was to have been held on the 9th and could not take place due to lack of a quorum; it was held instead on the 23rd.
No decision has been made as of yet about what to do about the hole in the dam that spans the Susquehanna River between Oakland and Susquehanna Boros. Two engineers did conduct an inspection on August 9, and “numerous” state and federal agencies are also involved. As the hole is where a fish ladder is located, one of those agencies is the Fish and Boat Commission. The dam was not intended for flood control, so there is not too much concern about the hole. Although the river was said to be running somewhat lower than usual, the situation will not change any flood stages.
During review of the bill list, a question was asked about a bill for rental of a roller. The boro did have one, but it was damaged in the flood and they have been unable to locate a new motor for it. Roadmaster Jack Agler said that he is still looking for a motor.
Mayor Dudley reported that there had not been a lot of police coverage during July; the main issues addressed were complaints about kids being on the streets well past midnight.
A resident was present about an ongoing vandalism problem; the mayor promised that Officer Brush would contact him the next day.
Another resident, who had attended the last few meetings to complain about a parking problem was also present. Mayor Dudley said that the boro police had checked into the situation and did not find anything illegal. As it is a state road, PennDOT had also been contacted, as had the State Police. As long as the vehicles are not being parked on the sidewalk or out into the road, there is no violation. Council suggested that resident contact the school’s business manager with concerns about the site in question being used as a bus stop.
All council members with the exception of Dave Dibble have completed NIMS training, and he is in the process of completing it.
A motion carried to adopt a resolution in support of the Caring Club. The process to achieve certified non-profit status is somewhat involved and could take years. The resolution allows the club to participate in fundraising efforts for various boro projects.
At prior meetings council had discussed what was being paid for flaggers for road work. The contractor the boro regularly uses hires his own, at a cost of $25/hour to the boro. It was explained that the contractor prefers to hire his own, experienced flaggers as the work goes faster when the flaggers know what they are doing, and the other workers do not have to worry about their safety; one of the flaggers he uses regularly is, in fact, certified. The flaggers are paid $10/hour, with the difference going towards the contractor’s costs for liability insurance and workmen’s comp. The discussion began when it was asked if the boro couldn’t save money by hiring the flaggers themselves, and pay only the $10/hour. Temporary workers would be covered under the boro’s liability insurance, but if workmen’s comp needed to be paid, it would increase what the boro presently pays. So, the question was, would it be to the boro’s advantage to hire the flaggers themselves, or continue with the practice of the contractor hiring them. Council will continue to look into it.
Discussion continued on the boro’s new garage. Funding that had been expected from rental of the building at the dam site has not come through, so the building will have to be funded through a loan. Plans should be ready for approval by the next meeting; if not, a special meeting may be held to approve them so that the bidding process can start.
The boro still has not received the parks improvement grant funding that it has been awarded. The process, Mayor Dudley said, is very frustrating. It was noted that a number of residents who pledged donations towards the project have not followed through on their promises.
Penelec was contacted about a storm damaged tree near the Walnut and Prospect intersection; part of it is on the overhead electric lines. Tree trimming is scheduled every four years, but in a case like this, the forestry department can be contacted.
The streets committee was asked to check the area at the intersection of Walnut and State Streets; water is undermining the road and they will see if a sluice is needed.
A representative from Exeter Supply will be attending the next meeting; they deal in water meter systems and will be making a presentation.
And, a motion carried to make a donation to a fund set up for the children of the late Larry Travis; Mr. Travis had been a boro resident who always gave freely of his time and talents to those in need, the boro included.
The meeting adjourned to an executive session to discuss a legal issue.
Charles Lamberton to Joan Ann Lamberton, in Springville Township for one dollar.
William and Romayne Kerl to William and Romayne Kerl, in Herrick Township for one dollar.
Alexander and Karen Skorupa to Richard and Antoinette Parsley, in Harmony Township for $30,000.00.
Arthur E. Stephens to Theresa A. Delucia, in Apolacon Township for one dollar.
Manzek Land Co. to David, Michael C. and John Morreale, in Forest Lake Township for $202,000.00.
Robyn and Michael J. Zazzera (By Sheriff) to Citifinancial Mortgage Company, Inc. and Citimortgage, Inc. (SBM), in Clifford Township for $7,189.25.
Francis J. Belmont, Steven and Jennifer Jones to Jennifer Jones, in New Milford Township for $28,000.00.
Mabel W. Abrams (By Atty) to Robert F. and Robin A. Alexander, in Montrose for $118,500.00.
Ronald D. and Jacqueline M. Phillips to Justin J. and Nancy L. Phillips, in Harford Township for $219,000.00.
Sharon L. Criddle and Sharon L. Ross (Estate) to Richard M. Sr. and Vanessa R. Hawk, in Bridgewater Township for $32,000.00.
Brian S. and Tina M. Hoffman to Annette Noble, in Montrose for $182,500.00.
William Cromer to Evelyn, William, Donald, James and Robert Cromer, in Franklin Township for one dollar.
Elmer W. and Shirley N. McConnell to Alan R. and Karen S. McConnell, in New Milford Township for one dollar.
Chris and Kathleen E. Potchak to Christopher J. and Kathleen E. Potchak, in Jackson Township for one dollar.
Ronald W. Mowry to Ronald W. Mowry (Trust), in Auburn Township for one dollar.
Rag Apple LLC to Marilee C. Beyer, in Jessup Township for $200,000.00.
Ronald G. Sr. and Kathy J. Brown to Ronald G. Sr. and Kathy J. Brown and Jessica May Brittingham, in Forest Lake Township for one dollar.
Dale Howell Enterprises, Inc. to Daniel and Gretchen Platt Backer, in Great Bend Borough for $275,000.00.
Gerald J. Cosgrove to Frank I. Palmisano, in New Milford Township for $87,500.00.
Kenneth J. and Diane L. Truman to Diane L. Truman, in Jessup Township for one dollar.
Keith W. and Jeanette M. Hoflund (By Sheriff) to US Bank, in Little Meadows Borough for $3,423.99.
Stephanie K. and Timothy K. Smith to David and Leona Kucharski, in Silver Lake Township for $67,000.00.
Charles M. and Dorothy J. Lewis to Christy L. Everitt and Joseph L. Sephton, in Silver Lake Township for $12,500.00.
Lakeside Outing Club, Inc. to Alan C. Dixon and Daniel R. Swingle, in New Milford Township for $16,100.00.
Joseph B. and Diane F. Troy to Carl and Ronnie Vanhorn, in Oakland Township for $25,500.00.
Marlene L. Innanen to Christopher J. and Heather Cianflone Andrews, in Clifford Township for $75,000.00.
Shawn Lent to Dennis and Sherri Silvestre, in Jackson Township for $20,700.00.
Christopher and Elisha Bronson to William McKinney, in Susquehanna $1,000.00.
Beneficial Consumer Discount Co., (DBA) and Beneficial Mortgage Co. of PA. to Raymond G. Sheridan, Jr., in Thompson Borough for $22,990.00.
Patricia Frederickson (NBM), Patricia and Wayne Baron to Jeffrey and Rebecca Werth, in Herrick Township for $100,000.00.
John A. and Edna Holmes (Trust by Trustee) to Jason A. and Lauren T. Cawley, Silver Lake Township for $90,000.00.
George G. and Carol Jones to Georgia and John L., II, Schoonmaker, in Lathrop Township for one dollar.
Barbara J. and Eric Upright to Jeffrey L. Wright, in Oakland Borough for $35,000.00.
Calvin and Dorothy Arthur to Gary and Michelle Kiernan, in Harmony Township for $10,000.00.
Barbie L. Zerby to James and Barbie Griffin, in Forest City for one dollar.
Daniel P. Coddington and Caren L. Zopp, both of Conklin, NY.
Daniel Martinez and Stephanie Alice Ralston, both of New Milford.
Angelo J. Battisti of Waynesburg, PA. and Sharon D. Bagg of Windsor, NY.
Steven R. Carpenter and Shari Ann Ross, both of New Milford.
Adam J. Bolles of Hallstead and Sheena J. Severcool of South Montrose.
William Robert Simons and Jennifer L. Laviska, both of Vestal, NY.
Mark L. McHenry and Joan M. Kuiper of New Milford.
John Michael Phillips, Jr. and Jessica Lynn Graves, both of Hallstead.
Richard James Rosa and Sherri Michelle Jesse, both of Susquehanna.
Chris Eugene Norris and Mary Ellen Merritt, both of Susquehanna.
Anthony Michael Robbins and Bridgett Maria Gleason, both of Athens, PA.
Kevin D. Hartman of Hallstead vs. Kelly A. Hartman of Kingsley. Married 1993.
David Weinstein of Hallstead vs. Anastasia Weinstein of Marathon, NY. Married 1989.
Rep. Sandra Major (R-Susquehanna/Wayne/Wyoming) reminds Pennsylvania telephone subscribers that those who registered for the state’s “Do Not Call” list when it was first created five years ago need to renew their registration.
The Do Not Call law, which was enacted by the General Assembly in 2002 provides Pennsylvanians with a means of avoiding unwanted phone calls from telemarketers or other solicitors. However, registration is only valid for five years from the date of initial registration.
The program has been very popular among Pennsylvanians whose homes have been disturbed by the nuisance of phone calls from telemarketers. Nearly one million telephone subscribers registered for the state’s Do Not Call list in the first two weeks, and millions more have registered in the five years since its enactment.
The list is updated quarterly, so if a citizen registered in 2002, he or she must re-register by September 15, 2007, or the phone number will expire on November 1, 2007. This applies to both residential landline and wireless telephone numbers.
For information on how to register or update your registration for the Do Not Call list, contact Major’s district offices, visit her Web site at RepMajor.com or call 1-888-777-3406.
All three Commissioners, Loomis, Kelly and Warren were present at the regular meeting on August 22. All motions on the agenda were approved with Commissioner Warren voting nay on the eighth motion, Resolution 2007-23, concerning the payment to the majority inspector of elections normally paid to the minority inspector, to accompany the judge of elections when transmitting the returns of the elections to the Courthouse.
Public comment included John Hoffman, Chairman of the Democratic Party, who questioned whether there is medical protocol for pregnant prisoners, so no births occur in the prison. He was assured by the commissioners there was such protocol.
Hoffman also recently sent the board concerns about the safety of the ballots in the last primary and wanted plans and safeguards to assure ballot safety in the upcoming election.
Hoffman questioned the legality of having Marion O'Malley, who is working on Commissioner Kelly's campaign for reelection, working with the ballot process. He felt this is conflict of interest. Commissioner Kelly and Sylvia Beamer assured him that O'Malley has been removed from the ballot process. Hoffman encouraged that safeguards be implemented for a "fair and trouble-free election" this coming November.
Commissioner Kelly assured all that "everyone did the best job given the circumstances; every precaution is taken." Kelly directed any questions about the election process be fielded to Gary Wilder, Voter Registrar. Commissioner Loomis indicated that Wilder has "made corrections in the process" and Gary and Laura Watts, Voter Registration Clerk," will "make all due diligence in this matter." Gary and Laura will check and cross-check the election process and "make sure the upcoming election will be a reputable election."
Vera Scroggins questioned road repairs and the poor conditions of many roads with numerous potholes. She asked why it takes so long for the repairs, anywhere from weeks to months. Commissioner Loomis referred her to the local township meetings. There are backlogs because of last year's flooding, and in Bridgewater Township there is need for another grader operator. The present operator is out on disability.
The county prison well is working again. The well was tested and the water was found acceptable. There is an estimate of $4792. from Al Luce to put in a two-horsepower pump to increase pump output.
The Department of Corrections has reported that our county prison is, for the first time, in 100% full compliance. This achievement will be commemorated on October 4 at 10:00 a.m. with an award presentation in the jail gymnasium. This is open to the media and public.
Following is the list of names drawn to serve as Petit and Traverse jurors for September, to appear in the Court of Common Pleas, Susquehanna County Courthouse, Montrose, on the fourth day of September, at 9:00 a.m.
Apolacon Twp.: Mary Jo Leonard.
Auburn Twp.: Robert B. Doane, Tom Keeney, Gary E. Matusavige, Marcia Newhart, Sheldon Marc Sisson.
Bridgewater Twp.: Bernadette Beamer, Duane Jerauld, Jill M. Morrison, Dorothea Sniegos, Thomas A. Wilbur.
Brooklyn Twp.: Cynthia Catalfamo, Patricia Ann Darcy, William Ord.
Choconut Twp.: Claire Griffin.
Clifford Twp.: Jerry Lewandowsk, Lynn M. Neal, Thomas A. Thiede, Paul J. Tomazic.
Dimock Twp.: Brian Dale Howell.
Forest City 1W: Paul Daugevelo, Matthew Homisak, Robert Kimmel.
Forest Lake Twp.: Alan C. Tator.
Franklin Twp.: Kenneth W. Pope, Jennifer Steele.
Gibson Twp.: Michael R. Panasevich, Richard A. Papa.
Great Bend Twp.: Anthony J. Gentile, Roger Scott.
Hallstead Boro: Mike Case, Robin Findley, John M. Gaughan.
Harford Twp.: Paulette M. Adams, James L. Goldsmith.
Herrick Twp.: Herrman James.
Hop Bottom Boro: Shalaine Jarnigan.
Jackson Twp.: Sinon Gulley.
Jessup Twp.: David L. Hibbard.
Lanesboro Boro: Tina M. Roe.
Lenox Twp.: Gary L. Kilmer, Andrea Leschak, Patricia VanGorder, Scott Wiggins.
Liberty Twp.: Martin C. Johnson, Todd B. Wilcox.
Montrose Boro 1W: Heather Hitchcock, Deborah J. Holbrook.
New Milford Boro: Daniel H. Wages.
New Milford Twp.: Eric Atherholt, William Bucksbee, Samuel Cosmello, George J. Debella, Mark F. Oakley, MaryBeth Stevens, Beverly F. Updyke.
Silver Lake Twp.: Marguerite E. Darrow, Mary L. Donnelly, Gerald Henry, Dennis J. O’Reilly, Heather Sodon.
Springville Twp.: Martha Kupscznk, James Naylor, Sonja S. Rau, Robert Strait.
Susquehanna Boro 1W: Linda L. Terboss.
Susquehanna Boro 2W: Robert Bickford, Ruth C. Price.
Thompson Boro: William T. Johnson, Pamela L. Spurling, Steve W. Winner.
Thompson Twp.: Elizabeth Seelenbran.
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