Timberlake is a small-in-size, big-in-heart community, located on Lake Erie in Lake County, about twenty minutes from both Cleveland and the county seat in Painesville, Ohio. With a population of over eight hundred, the village and its residents are a hidden treasure in Northeast Ohio.
VILLAGE MEETING SCHEDULE
Council meetings are typically held on the third Tuesday of each month. This is a schedule of all upcoming meetings, all of which will be held at the Village Hall, 11 East Shore Blvd.
Organizational Meeting January 18, 2016 7:00 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday January19, 2016 7:30 PM
Records Commission Meeting February 16, 2016 7:00 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday February 16, 2016 7:30 PM
Safety Meeting Tuesday February 16, 2016 8:00 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday March 15, 2016 7:30 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday April 19, 2016 7:30 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday May 17, 2016 7:30 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday June 21, 2016 7:30 PM
Finance Meeting Tuesday July 12, 2016 7:00 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday July 12, 2016 7:30 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday August 16, 2016 7:30 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday September 20, 2016 7:30 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday October 18, 2016 7:30 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday November 15, 2016 7:30 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday December 20, 2016 7:30 PM
Council Meeting Tuesday January 17, 2017 7:30 PM
General Timberlake Council Meeting Information
Meeting is called to order and pledge allegiance to the flag.
Open 1st Public Portion of meeting, with any question(s) from persons attending the meeting. Questions will be noted and responded to during the regular session of council.
Close 1st Public Portion of meeting.
Open Regular session of council and conduct village business, Committee reports and present legislation to be considered for adoption. Mayor, Council Members, Law Director and Fiscal Officer will provide answers to question(s) asked by person(s) from 1st Public Portion of meeting. When all village business has been completed adjourn the regular session of meeting.
Open 2nd Public Portion of meeting for additional question(s) from persons attending the meeting. Mayor, Council Members, Law Director and Fiscal Officer will respond with answers to question(s) presented during this session.
An ordinance is a law passed by a municipal government. A municipality, such as a city, town, village, or borough, is a political subdivision of a state within which a municipal corporation has been established to provide local government to a population in a defined area.
Ordinances constitute the subject matter of municipal law. The power of municipal governments to enact ordinances is derived from the state constitution or statutes or through the legislative grant of a municipal charter. The charter in large part dictates how much power elected officials have to regulate actions within the municipality. Municipalities that have been granted “home rule” charters by the legislature have the most authority to act. If, however, a municipality enacts an ordinance that exceeds its charter or is in conflict with state or federal law, the ordinance can be challenged in court and ruled void.
Many ordinances deal with maintaining public safety, health, morals, and General Welfare. For example, a municipality may enact housing ordinances that set minimum standards of habitability. Other ordinances deal with fire and safety regulations that residential, commercial, and industrial property owners must follow. Many municipalities have enacted noise ordinances, which prohibit prescribed levels of noise after certain hours of the evening.
Ordinances may also deal with public streets and sidewalks. They typically include regulations regarding parking, snow removal, and littering. Restrictions on pets, including “pooper scooper” and leash laws, are also governed by municipal ordinances.
One of the most significant areas of municipal law is zoning. Zoning ordinances constitute a master plan for land use within the municipality. A municipality is typically divided into residential, commercial, and industrial zoning districts. Zoning attempts to conserve the value of property and to encourage the most appropriate use of land throughout a particular locality.
The practice of submitting and voting on resolutions is a typical part of business in state and local governmental entities , and other public assemblies. These bodies use resolutions for two purposes. First, resolutions express their consensus on matters of public policy: lawmakers routinely deliver criticism or support on a broad range of social issues, legal rights, and court opinions. Second, they pass resolutions for internal, administrative purposes. Resolutions are not laws; they differ fundamentally in their purpose.
Resolutions play an important role in the administration of legislatures. Lawmakers pass resolutions to control internal rules on matters such as voting and conduct. Typically legislatures also use them to conduct housekeeping: resolutions to pay the bills, appoint individuals to various positions, authorizing the Mayor to enter into various contracts for the Village, etc.
The members of a public body may hold an executive session only after a majority of a quorum of the public body determines, by a roll call vote, to hold an executive session and only at a regular or special meeting for the sole purpose of the consideration of any of the following matters:
(1) To consider the appointment, employment, dismissal, discipline, promotion, demotion, or compensation of a public employee or official, or the investigation of charges or complaints against a public employee, official, licensee, or regulated individual, unless the public employee, official, licensee, or regulated individual requests a public hearing. Except as otherwise provided by law, no public body shall hold an executive session for the discipline of an elected official for conduct related to the performance of the elected official’s official duties or for the elected official’s removal from office. If a public body holds an executive session pursuant to division of this section, the motion and vote to hold that executive session shall state which one or more of the approved purposes listed in division of this section are the purposes for which the executive session is to be held, but need not include the name of any person to be considered at the meeting.
(2) To consider the purchase of property for public purposes, or for the sale of property at competitive bidding, if premature disclosure of information would give an unfair competitive or bargaining advantage to a person whose personal, private interest is adverse to the general public interest. No member of a public body shall use division of this section as a subterfuge for providing covert information to prospective buyers or sellers. A purchase or sale of public property is void if the seller or buyer of the public property has received covert information from a member of a public body that has not been disclosed to the general public in sufficient time for other prospective buyers and sellers to prepare and submit offers.
|Village Meeting Schedule See Above|
|Rubbish and Yard Waste Pick up|
Village of Timberlake Recycling and Rubbish Rules and Regulations
Time of Collection: To ensure your recycling and rubbish materials removal, please place the rubbish on the opposite side of your driveway from the recyclables, by 7:00 A.M.
Day of Collection: Rubbish collection will be picked up each week on Friday. Recycling materials will be picked up on the same day as rubbish collection every other week except
when a holiday falls on or before your regular pickup day.
HOLIDAYS THAT MAY AFFECT COLLECTIONS ARE THE FOLLOWING: New Year’s Day, Memorial Day, July 4th, Labor Day, Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day, if these holidays fall on a week day pick up will be on Saturday.
Place containers within 3 feet of curb with the arrows facing the street. Do not place carts near mailboxes or other fixed objects.
Note: Do not place containers at the curb prior to 5:00 P.M. on the day before collection. Please remove empty containers within 12 hours after collection.
FOR MORE INFORMATION INCLUDING MISSED PICKUPS, DAMAGED CARTS, RECYCLING OR TRASH COLLECTION QUESTIONS CONTACT THE
REPUBLIC SERVICES CUSTOMER SERVICE DEPARTMENT AT 1-800-968-7789. OFFICE HOURS ARE FROM 8:00 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M. MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY.
• Food Waste – drained, wrapped and placed in a plastic bag.
• Other trash – juice boxes, paper containers, waste paper, etc.
• Sharp items, broken glass, syringes, etc.
Place in puncture-proof container prior to placing in cart.
ITEMS BELOW PICKED UP ON REGULAR PICKUP DAY
• Household furniture, carpeting, tied and rolled into 4’ lengths etc.
• Tables, swing sets, and television sets, etc.
• Refrigerators, freezers – DOORS REMOVED Freon removed
• Window AC Units and Dehumidifiers Freon removed
• Washers and dryers
NOT PERMITTED AT CURB
• Large car parts, tires, batteries, etc.
NOTE: CONTRACTORS ARE RESPONSIBLE FOR REMOVAL OF BUILDING MATERIALS AND DEBRIS
Items Excluded From Recycling Collections
Window glass, light bulbs, drinking glasses, mirrors or ceramics, and plastic containers that are contaminated, i.e. motor oil, antifreeze,
pesticide and herbicide containers and those with food. Place above items and empty containers in trash container.
A 65 GALLON BLUE CART WITH A GREEN LID WILL BE PROVIDED FOR ALL YOUR RECYCLABLE MATERIALS WHICH INCLUDE:
Cardboard, newspapers, junk-mail, magazines, cereal boxes, glass bottles and jars, aluminum and steel cans and numbers 1 and 2 plastics.
Place all items loose in recycling cart.
Yard Waste Pick – up every rubbish collection, Start: April 1st 2016 End: November 26th 2016
Christmas Tree Pick – up January 6th and 13th 2017
Recycling Days in 2016:
1-22, 2-5, 2-19, 3-4, 3-18, 4-1, 4-15, 4-29, 5-13, 5-27, 6-10, 6-24, 7-8, 7-22, 8-5, 8-19, 9-2, 9-16, 9-30, 10-14,10-28, 11-11,11-25, 12-9, 12-23