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					NORTH CAROLINA

WAYNE COUNTY

       The Wayne County Board of Commissioners met in regular session on Tuesday,
January 6, 2009 at 9:00 a.m. in the Commissioners Meeting Room in the Wayne County
Courthouse Annex, Goldsboro, North Carolina.

       Members present: Roland M. Gray, Chairman; C. Munroe Best, Jr., Vice-Chairman;
Wilbur E. Anderson; John M. Bell; J. D. Evans; Steve Keen and Sandra R. McCullen.

       Members absent: None.

Work Session

      During the scheduled briefing and prior to the regularly scheduled meeting, the Board
of Commissioners held a work session to discuss the items of business on the agenda.

Invocation

       Commissioner Wilbur E. Anderson gave the invocation.

Pledge of Allegiance

       Commissioner Sandra R. McCullen led the Board of Commissioners in the Pledge of
Allegiance to the Flag of the United States of America.

Approval of Minutes

       Upon motion of Commissioner John M. Bell, the Board of Commissioners unanimously
approved the minutes of the regular session of the Board of Commissioners on December 16,
2008.

Discussion/Adjustment of Agenda

      Chairman Roland M. Gray adjusted the agenda by adding Wayne County Infrastructure
Needs Submission, William Street Pedestrian Crosswalk at the Courthouse, Board of
Commissioners Retreat and Four-day County of Wayne Work Week to the Work Session.

Upcoming Appointments

       Commissioner Wilbur E. Anderson stated applicants are needed for the Goldsboro
Planning Commission and Goldsboro Board of Adjustment.

       The Appointment Committee announced the following persons were under
consideration for appointment or reappointment:
    Wayne County Criminal Justice Partnership Advisory Board – Leah Grimmer
    Wayne County Juvenile Crime Prevention Council – Allison Pridgen, Chief Tim Bell,
       Sheriff Carey A. Winders, C. Branson Vickory, Joe Testino, Phyllis Greene, Debra
       Jones, Allison Speight, Corey Lawson, Wesley Sink, John M. Bell, Marsha Mitchell-
       Hamilton, Judge David Brantley, Pinkney Cherry, Evelyn Coley, Sudie Davis, Gail
       Charles, Cleveland E. McKithan, H. Leroy Lewis and Lauren Larison
    Mount Olive Planning Board – Jimmy Wayne Bayles

Appointment – Fremont Board of Adjustment

       Upon motion of Commissioner Wilbur E. Anderson, the Board of Commissioners
unanimously reappointed J. W. Sherrill to the Fremont Board of Adjustment. Mr. Sherrill’s
term will expire on January 16, 2012.
Appointment – Wayne County ABC Board

       Upon motion of Commissioner Wilbur E. Anderson, the Board of Commissioners
unanimously reappointed Shelton A. Moore to the Wayne County ABC Board. Mr. Moore’s
term will expire on January 2, 2012.

Appointment – Wayne County Adult Care Home Community Advisory Committee

        Upon motion of Commissioner Wilbur E. Anderson, the Board of Commissioners
unanimously reappointed Margaret Rogers, Patricia M. Graham and Rose Coker Sutton and
appointed Georgia K. Ransom and Ethel Sampson to the Wayne County Adult Care Home
Community Advisory Committee. The terms of Margaret Rogers and Patricia M. Graham will
expire on January 14, 2012. The term of Rose Coker Sutton will expire on February 18, 2012.
The terms of Georgia K. Ransom and Ethel Sampson will expire on January 5, 2010.

Appointment – Wayne County Latino Council

       Upon motion of Commissioner Wilbur E. Anderson, the Board of Commissioners
unanimously appointed Justin Scally to the Wayne County Latino Council. Mr. Scally’s term
will expire on January 5, 2012.

Board of Commissioners Committee Reports

       Commissioner Sandra R. McCullen invited everyone to attend the community health
assessment to be held on January 21, 2009 at the Wayne Center. The assessment will help
develop a plan to improve health services in Wayne County.

         Commissioner Steve Keen stated the Department of Social Services has received an
influx of food stamps and Medicaid applications. County Manager W. Lee Smith, III approved
filling three positions to handle the increased applications.

       County Manager W. Lee Smith, III updated the Board of Commissioners on the Solid
Waste Committee meeting held on December 30, 2008. The Solid Waste department is
working on the dilapidated mobile home demolition project with the major hurdle being
determining ownership of the dilapidated mobile homes. The project will be put out for bid.
The ramps at 10 convenience centers will be widened by four feet and the height improved as
needed for approximately $250,000. The ramps are being improved for the safety and
convenience of the public and employees. The white goods area at the landfill has been
expanded to include non-commercial disposal of garbage. Wayne Opportunity Center is
experiencing financial difficulties with the downturn of the recyclables market. Wayne County
saves money on fuel costs by delivering its recyclables to Wayne Opportunity Center. Wayne
Opportunity is currently stockpiling recyclables. The county may need to financially support
Wayne Opportunity Center in the future.

Wayne County Fire Protection Districts

       The Office of the State Fire Marshall recommended Wayne County correct the
inconsistencies in the Wayne County fire protection district maps by updating the maps with
GIS mapping by using property lines. Utilizing GIS mapping and property lines would
eliminate the use of written descriptions, areas not covered and overlaps of districts. Wayne
County currently has three maps, which the fire departments use for fire protection, tax districts
and response districts. It is the goal to have one map, which could be used for these three
purposes.
       On April 23, 2008 the county received approval from the Office of the State Fire
Marshall to proceed with the maps to comply with its recommendations for five mile and six
mile districts. The Wayne County Fire Chiefs have been consulted about the maps. Changes
have been made. The Wayne County Emergency Services staff recommended the following:
                                      Six Mile Districts
Dudley, Elroy, Eureka, Grantham, Indian Springs, Jordan’s Chapel, Little River, Mar Mac,
Mosley Hall, New Hope, Northern Wayne, Oakland, Rosewood, Smith Chapel, Thoroughfare
and Waylin

                                     Five Mile Districts
Antioch, Arrington, Belfast, Boone Hill, East Wayne, Faro, Nahunta, Patetown, Pinewood,
Pleasant Grove, Polly Watson, Pricetown, Saulston and Seven Springs

       Upon motion of Commissioner John M. Bell, the Board of Commissioners unanimously
approved and authorized the Wayne County Fire Protection Districts. The map and districts are
attached hereto as Attachment A.

Appointment of Legislative Liaison to the North Carolina Association of County
Commissioners

       Upon motion of Commissioner J. D. Evans, the Board of Commissioners unanimously
appointed Commissioner Wilbur E. Anderson to serve as a legislative liaison to the North
Carolina Association of County Commissioners for the 2009-2010 legislative bienniums.

Lease between County of Wayne and MP Wayne, LLC to Extract Methane Gas from
Wayne County Landfill

        County Attorney E. B. Borden Parker stated the county had been working on a lease to
extract methane gas from the Wayne County landfill. The county will receive revenue from the
methane gas, which will be converted into electricity. The proposed lease between the County
of Wayne and MP Wayne, LLC has an initial term of 20 years with an option to renew. The
description of the property will have a metes and bounds description. MP Wayne, LLC will
need to put in more monitoring wells, which will need to conform to the rules and regulations
followed by the Wayne County landfill. The engineer for the Wayne County landfill is
working with MP Wayne, LLC on the monitoring wells.

       Upon motion of Vice-Chairman C. Munroe Best, Jr., the Board of Commissioners
unanimously approved and authorized the County of Wayne to enter into a lease with MP
Wayne, LLC to extract methane gas from the Wayne County landfill, which is located at 460-B
Landfill Road, Dudley, North Carolina, subject to approval by the Wayne County Manager and
Wayne County Attorney.

Declaration of Lots at 518 Olivia Lane and 520 Olivia Lane in Goldsboro as Surplus
Property and Donate to the City of Goldsboro

         Upon motion of Commissioner J. D. Evans, the Board of Commissioners unanimously
declared lots at 518 Olivia Lane and 520 Olivia Lane as surplus property and donated the
County of Wayne’s share of the lots to the City of Goldsboro for the YouthBuild construction
initiative, which would enable Smart Choices for Youth, Inc. to begin a youth education and
employment program.

Water Service Agreement between Eastern Wayne Sanitary District and the County of
Wayne

        The County of Wayne plans to improve the fire flow available at ParkEast to lots 7-11,
including the AAR facility on Lot 11, via the construction of an elevated tank and associated
water line extensions. With a 12 inch line to AAR for fire flow purposes, the county has the
capability of extending this gravity flow line to other lots with ParkEast based on job creation.
The elevated tank would be located in the rear of Lot 7.
        The City of Goldsboro will continue to provide all water services within ParkEast. The
city has expressed concern with the potential for stale water complaints within ParkEast if the
elevated tank is constructed on the Goldsboro water system. Stale water represents a potential
problem due to the low level of water use within ParkEast in combination with the large
volume of storage provided by an elevated tank.

        Eastern Wayne Sanitary District has the capability to have an elevated tank within
ParkEast and route substantial flow through ParkEast daily without stale water concerns.
Eastern Wayne Sanitary District faces significant construction costs in order to install the water
mains from the Eastern Wayne Sanitary District system to ParkEast and significant annual
costs associated with operating and maintaining the elevated tank and water lines.

        Eastern Wayne Sanitary District and the City of Goldsboro have had serious discussions
for the past two years concerning how ParkEast may best be served by the two water systems.
The Goldsboro City Council approved a Water Service Agreement on November 3, 2008,
which will be on Eastern Wayne Sanitary District’s agenda at its January 2009 meeting. The
agreement includes provisions for Eastern Wayne Sanitary District supplying a portion of
Goldsboro’s water needs during water emergencies and Goldsboro supplying a portion of
Eastern Wayne Sanitary District’s long-term daily water needs. Eastern Wayne Sanitary
District must have the County of Wayne’s approval of the Eastern Wayne Sanitary District-
Wayne County Water Service Agreement prior to Eastern Wayne Sanitary District’s approval
of the Goldsboro-Eastern Wayne Sanitary District agreement.

       County Manager W. Lee Smith, III stated the County of Wayne and Eastern Wayne
Sanitary District have received grants for the elevated water tank and water lines project.

        Upon motion of Commissioner Steve Keen, the Board of Commissioners unanimously
approved the Water Service Agreement between the County of Wayne and Eastern Wayne
Sanitary District for the expansion of the Eastern Wayne Sanitary District water system to serve
ParkEast to significantly enhance fire protection services within ParkEast and to pay for the
costs associated with the construction of improvements required to implement the provisions of
the agreement, including but not limited to legal, engineering, land acquisition, design,
construction costs and other related matters, attached hereto as Attachment B.

Consent Agenda

       Upon motion of Commissioner J. D. Evans, the Board of Commissioners unanimously
approved and authorized the following items under the consent agenda:
   1. Budget amendments
          a. Services on Aging
          b. Services on Aging
          c. Services on Aging
          d. E-911
          e. Cooperative Extension – Parents as Partners
          f. Sheriff

Board of Commissioners Comments

       Commissioner Steve Keen stated he was concerned about the future of Cherry Hospital
in Wayne County. Cherry Hospital employs 1,200 people and has an annual budget of $75
million. He requested the Board of Commissioners send a letter to Governor-Elect Beverly
Perdue requesting Cherry Hospital be kept open in Wayne County.

        Commissioner Wilbur E. Anderson stated the county budget would be difficult next
year. He requested the staff examine all ways to save on the budget. He stated he was not
against annexation, but the laws needed to be changed for everyone to be equitable. The
municipalities need to retain county imposed zoning on annexed properties.
        Commissioner John M. Bell stated North Carolina’s Eastern Region discussed
demographics relating to persons who commit crimes and could not find jobs. This is a very
fast growing segment of our state. North Carolina has 156,000 active cases with persons under
parole or probation. Wayne County has 2,026 active cases and has had 40,000 cases of persons
under supervision during the past 10 years. Eventually, this population segment will impact the
entire community. We need to begin working on this problem. Companies can receive tax
incentives for hiring certain people. Everyone is concerned about the problem, but no one
knows the solution. Most of the people under supervision are high school dropouts. This is a
national problem. People need a job and food. Commissioner John M. Bell congratulated
County Manager W. Lee Smith, III for Wayne County’s outstanding financial shape.

       County Manager W. Lee Smith, III stated the Day Reporting Center staff has a
successful GED program for persons under supervision.

       Wayne County Development Alliance Vice-President/Existing Business Specialist
Mike Haney stated persons under supervision are being encouraged to obtain a Career
Readiness Certificate. In a 2008 Wayne County business poll, it was determined many
businesses cannot hire persons coming out of the prison system. The problem needs to be
addressed earlier in the middle schools with a career exploration program.

       Vice-Chairman C. Munroe Best, Jr. stated the community has to pay for persons under
supervision one way or another. He suggested a program in which people could work for a
governmental entity to help make it a better place. The program would require considerable
supervision.

       County Attorney E. B. Borden Parker stated many convicted felons have children and
are ordered to pay child support. Convicted felons need to participate in the Work Keys
program. Judges also order community service.

        Commissioner J. D. Evans thanked Commissioner John M. Bell for bringing his
concern to the Board of Commissioners about employment of those persons getting out of
prison. He also thanked Commissioner Steve Keen for bringing his Cherry Hospital concern to
the attention of the Board of Commissioners. The Wayne County Public Library is moving
forward with its plans for the recently purchased facility in Mount Olive. Citizens in the Mount
Olive area are very appreciative of a new facility for the library.

        Commissioner Sandra R. McCullen commended Solid Waste Director Tim Rogers and
his staff on the outstanding job they are doing. She invited everyone to attend the community
health assessment to be held on January 21, 2009 at the Wayne Center.

County Manager’s Comments

        County Manager W. Lee Smith, III stated the staff would write a letter to Governor-
Elect Beverly Perdue expressing the importance of Cherry Hospital to the county. Much of the
2009-2010 County of Wayne budget will depend on the state budget and any mandates. Wayne
County department managers are examining all capital projects. Projects are being ranked by
mandates, safety and need. Revenues are being carefully monitored. The county employees
are being asked to do more with less.

Public Comments

        Tom Drew stated he was concerned about elections and about not being allowed to be
on the agenda of the Board of Commissioners meeting or a League of Women Voters public
forum.

Recess

        At 10:32 a.m., the Board of Commissioners recessed its regularly scheduled meeting in
order for the Wayne County Board of Adjustment to meet. The Board of Commissioners
regularly scheduled meeting resumed at 11:00 a.m.
Work Session – Legislative Goals and Issues

        County Manager W. Lee Smith, III reviewed the proposed legislative goals and
association policy statements, which will be considered at the 2009 NCACC Legislative Goals
Conference next week. The Board of Commissioners reviewed the following proposed 2009
legislative goals:
                                      Justice and Public Safety
    1. E-911 Funds – Support legislation to preserve county revenue from E-911 charges and
        allow counties greater flexibility in the use of the funds; and restructure the 911 Board
        created by N.C.G.S. 62A-41 to add additional local government representation
    2. Reimbursement for state inmates in county jails – Seek legislation to increase the daily
        reimbursement rate for housing state inmates in county jails
    3. Gang prevention – Support additional funds for gang prevention, intervention and
        suppression activities
    4. Methamphetamine labs – Support legislation and appropriations to mitigate the
        prevalence of methamphetamine production and use through the state
    5. Court facilities fee – Support legislation to allow counties to collect additional facilities
        fees to help fund capital, operational and other needs associated with ever-increasing
        judicial activities
    6. Criminal justice information – Support legislation to allow greater sharing of
        information between the juvenile justice system and the adult criminal system
                                        Taxation and Finance
    1. Revenue options and protection – Seek legislation to allow all counties to enact by
        resolution any or all revenue options from among those that have been authorized for
        any other county, including local option sales taxes, prepared food taxes, impact taxes
        and real estate transfer taxes; and to preserve the existing local revenue base
    2. Motor vehicle property taxes – Support continued appropriations from the Combined
        Motor Vehicle and Registration Account to ensure the previously ratified motor vehicle
        taxation legislation is implemented according to the existing timetable and without any
        additional delay
                                              Environment
    1. Water and sewer infrastructure – (a) Support legislation providing the necessary capital
        for the maintenance, upgrade, installation, and expansion of public water, sewer, and
        stormwater infrastructure with encouragement for water reclamation facilities; and (b)
        Seek legislation to create a study of the rules and procedures for evaluation of the
        available capacity of pump stations
    2. Funds for regional water resource management – Support funding for regional councils
        to develop and implement multi-jurisdictional water resource management planning and
        programs in every region through the cooperation of local governments, water users and
        other stakeholders
    3. Water capacity/reservoirs – Seek legislation to streamline the permitting of local water
        supply reservoirs
                                           Human Services
    1. Mental health funding – Seek legislation to ensure state funded mental health,
        developmental disability, and substance abuse services are available, accessible, and
        affordable to all citizens
    2. Health and Social Services funding – Support state funding to provide adequate health
        and social services to specifically:
             Assist each school system in reaching the school health nurse to student ratio of
                1 to 750 and incorporate into the allocation formula a criterion that recognizes
                the level of county effort in funding school nurses. The legislature should
                examine the appropriateness of the target ratio for small school districts and
                consider whether a target of nurse hours per day per school is a better measure
                of nurse availability.
             Restore the financial incentives for counties who opt to be Electing Counties
             Restore funding of the Division of Emergency Preparedness and Regulatory
                Compliance within the county health departments to previous levels
             Support additional funding for childcare subsidies and increase the
                administrative limit from 4% to 5% to enhance program integrity and eligibility
                review
            Increase the “general aid to county” funding for local health departments to
             build necessary infrastructure and support the capacity to provide essential
             public health services
          Support funding for the NC FAST automation initiative in social services
                                 Intergovernmental Relations
1. Transportation funding – Oppose legislation shifting the state’s existing responsibility
   for funding transportation construction and maintenance projects to county governments
2. Annexation – Support legislation modernizing the annexation laws
3. Collective bargaining for public employees – Oppose legislation authorizing local
   governments to enter into collective bargaining agreements with public employees or
   mandating dues check off programs
4. Rural Transportation Planning Organizations – Support legislation providing continued
   funding of rural planning organizations (RPOs), enabling increased participation in
   transportation planning for the state’s non-urban areas by local governments. Long-
   range transportation plans drafted by RPOs or MPOs should be submitted to member
   Boards of County Commissioners for review and comment prior to being submitted to
   the North Carolina Department of Transportation.
                                          Agriculture
1. Fund agricultural research and extension services – Support legislation to increase
   funding for agricultural research and Cooperative Extension services offered through
   North Carolina State University and North Carolina A&T State University and to assure
   existing research stations are maintained at the current levels of service
2. Support conservation of working lands and farmland preservation – Support efforts to
   promote and conserve working lands, including (1) legislation that includes horticulture,
   forestry and farmland as part of the state recreation and tourism plan, with emphasis on
   the protection and support of private working lands, (2) legislation that retains the present
   use value tax break for working agricultural, horticultural and forestry lands, but does not
   further dilute its status by expanding the tax break to non-agricultural, non-working lands
   including non-working conservation properties, and (3) legislation to expanding funding
   of the Agricultural Development and Farm Land Preservation Trust Fund and to create a
   dedicated revenue source to assure continued and stable fund maintenance
                                       Public Education
 1. Distribution of lottery proceeds – Support an Average Daily Membership distribution in
     the School Capital Fund formula applying to lottery proceeds. Counties should be
     allowed to supplant local funds with lottery proceeds and these proceeds should be
     distributed on a regularly quarterly basis.
 2. Public school construction and community college funding – Support legislation to
     provide state assistance to meet public school and community college construction
     needs caused by increased enrollment, mandated reduction in class size, and other
     factors through a statewide referendum on a bond issue and/or through authority for
     counties to raise additional revenues to meet facility needs, and to fund expansion
     budget requests of the community college system to meet demands resulting from
     increased enrollment and to train and retrain workers responding to a changing
     economy
 3. Education current expense funding – Support legislation to assure the state defines and
     supports an adequate basic education in all local school systems and appropriates
     adequate operating funds to fully fund its education initiatives with revenue that is
     earmarked to pay the costs of those initiatives. The state should fund programs that
     continue to engage young people, provide individualized options that eliminate arbitrary
     barriers and provide students a range of opportunities through which they can gain the
     credentials, skills and education they need to function in the modern economy of the
     21st century. Specifically, the state should:
          Continue to fully fund the Low Wealth School Fund
          Appropriate funds for school resource officers on the basis of one position
             allotment for each middle school and high school building for all school systems
             across the state
 4. Public School Capital Building Fund – Support legislation to assure the Public School
     Capital Building Fund remains intact and to direct the State Treasurer to report on long-
     term commitments that are dependent on this fund. Counties and schools should not be
     deprived of these resources as they were deprived of state support for school utility
     costs in 1991-1992.
   5. Community college governance – Support legislation to review the process through
      which members of the various boards of trustees of the several community colleges are
      appointed, to determine whether the system provides for adequate representation from
      counties responsible for supporting multi-county campuses

       The Board of Commissioners was asked to review the following North Carolina
Association of County Commissioners policy statements: agriculture, environment, human
services, intergovernmental relations, justice and public safety, public education, and taxation
and finance.

Work Session – Wayne County Infrastructure Needs

        County Manager W. Lee Smith, III stated the North Carolina Association of County
Commissioners requested county infrastructure needs, which would be submitted to Governor-
Elect Beverly Perdue’s staff for discussion with President-Elect Barack Obama’s transition
team. The projects needed to be able to begin within 2009. The following infrastructure needs
projects total $148,300,022:
     School construction, including current capital projects and deferred maintenance - $43
        million (10 projects)
     Water/wastewater projects - $4.5 million (3 projects)
     Court facilities - $1.5 million (2 projects)
     Jails and public safety facilities - $58 million (3 projects)
     Other county buildings - $24 million (3 projects)
     Broadband deployment for public safety, schools, fire and law enforcement - $2 million
        (1 project)
     ADA compliance - $1.3 million
     Other projects - $14 million (community college, county wide communications,
        agricultural facility and industrial park shell building)

       At 11:30 a.m., Commissioner John M. Bell left the meeting.

       Commissioner Sandra R. McCullen requested a detailed list of the projects.

Work Session – William Street Pedestrian Crosswalk at the Courthouse

       County Manager W. Lee Smith, III stated accidents had occurred with pedestrians
crossing William Street at the Wayne County Courthouse. The City of Goldsboro designed a
pedestrian crosswalk. The crosswalk will have signage, curb and gutter and be wheelchair
accessible. The cost to the County of Wayne is approximately $10,000.

Work Session – Board of Commissioners Retreat

         County Manager W. Lee Smith, III stated the Board of Commissioners would have
financial reports and an economy overview after the items of business on the February 3, 2009
agenda. The Board of Commissioners will hold a retreat later in February to discuss goals and
priorities.

      Commissioner Steve Keen requested a report on the past six months of retail sales in
Wayne County.

Work Session – County of Wayne Four Day Work Week

        County Manager W. Lee Smith, III updated the Board of Commissioners on the current
four day work week schedule for the majority of County of Wayne employees. The schedule
provides more convenience for the public to utilize county services. The county is saving on
energy and fuel costs. The county departments on the four day work week have redesigned
their business plans to be more effective and efficient. Employee production has increased.
Employee morale is high and the employee turnover rate is at a 16 year low. Supervisors are
taking on an expanded role in supervising their employees. The Board of Commissioners
received a letter from President Lynwood D. Williford, Jr. with the Goldsboro-Wayne County
Association of Realtors objecting to the proposed four day work week for the Wayne County
Register of Deeds Office and the Wayne County Tax Office. County Manager W. Lee Smith,
III requested the entire county go to a four day work week effective February 1, 2009 with the
exception of the Sheriff’s Office and Emergency Medical Services.

       After considerable discussion, County Manager W. Lee Smith, III stated he would
provide additional data to the Board of Commissioners on the proposed four day work week.

Board of Commissioners’ Information

       The Board of Commissioners was advised of the following personnel changes:
        1. Emergency Medical Services
           Name of Employee – Christopher Keith Langley
           Date of Employment – December 15, 2008
           Classification – Emergency Medical Technician-Basic, Full-time
           Salary – $24,552.92 per year
        2. Services on Aging
           Name of Employee – Ada Suggs
           Date of Employment – December 8, 2008
           Classification – Certified Nursing Assistant, Part-time
           Salary – $8.18 per hour
        3. Social Services
           Name of Employee – Sherry Roberson
           Date of Employment – December 29, 2008
           Classification – Processing Assistant V, Full-time
           Salary – $28,474 per year
        4. Sheriff
           Name of Employee – Newman B. Percise
           Date of Employment – December 17, 2008
           Classification – Deputy Sheriff, Full-time
           Salary – $29,880 per year
        5. Social Services
           Name of Employee – Arnitra Evans
           Date of Employment – January 5, 2009
           Classification – Social Worker IAT, Full-time
           Salary – $39,994 per year
       6. Services on Aging
           Name of Employee – Cassoundra Ward
           Date of Employment – December 16, 2008
           Classification – Certified Nursing Assistant, Part-time
           Salary – $8.18 per hour
       7. Health
           Name of Employee – Cashonda Shaw
           Date of Employment – January 5, 2009
           Classification – Dental Assistant, Part-time, Temporary
           Salary – $12 per hour

				
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Description: NORTH CAROLINA Cherry Extract