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CLEBURNE STATE OF THE CITY 2019


Mayor’s Message It’s been a great year in Cleburne. New homes, more business, and improved services continue to shape a better future for our city. The State of the City document provides a grand overview of the initiatives we’re tackling. Cleburne is on trajectory for more growth. The work we put in today will help guide us toward a more prosperous future while continuing to honor this city’s roots. To achieve success, City Council is dedicated to investing in Cleburne, protecting the quality of life, and partnering with the community. This is the sixth consecutive year that we’ve maintained the same tax rate. While limiting the burden on taxpayers we are able to improve the community through a variety of projects. Taxpayers trust us to make the most of their dollars and that money is invested in Cleburne. Some of these improvements you can clearly see such as new driving surfaces on city roads or the new playground at Lacewell Park and the shade structures at the Sports Complex. Other investments are happening every day such as the regular vehicle replacement to keep our fleets in tip-top shape

or technology upgrades that improve our services. We developed processes that keep our neighborhoods clean and reflect our Cleburne Pride. In fall 2018, City Council adopted the International Property Maintenance Codes and amended other city regulations with a similar goal: to modernize the City’s attitude Mayor Scott Cain toward property maintenance and encourage residents and business owners to take care of their homes and businesses for the benefit of the community. This year we introduced impact fees to the development process. Now when a developer plans to add a new property to Cleburne, such as a subdivision or commercial property, that new development is responsible for paying the cost of any additional impact to the city’s infrastructure such as roads and water. We strive to keep the city’s expenses and revenues transparent with our award-winning budget documents and annual financial reports. If you visit the budget online, you’ll see we have a whole list of projects planned for 2019. We are focused on protecting and improving the quality of life. It starts with keeping the community safe. I am proud to say that for the fifth year in a row, major and violent crimes in Cleburne continue to decrease. Our crime rate is well below the state and national level. Our Mayor Cain stars in a YouTube video showing the new bulk waste truck. police are using data and finding new ways to interact


with the community to keep us safe. We introduced a new bulk waste policy, which provides automatic pickup in front of homes. We saw an increase in the number of bulk pick-ups, which keeps neighborhoods looking clean and healthy. Building a more prosperous future requires the collaboration of several local groups. The business community is an important part of Cleburne’s success. By working together we can revitalize our commercial activity. Several business owners requested the ability to sell alcohol in the downtown district. City Council listened and amended its policies. The City also continued its Downtown Building Rehabilitation and Downtown Façade programs. Through these popular programs the city has invested more than $180,000 to help local business owners improve downtown buildings to spur more commercial activity. Partnerships also enhance the residential properties in Cleburne. The city continues to auction tax foreclosed properties, which has allowed developers to take these empty lots or abandoned homes and create new living spaces for homeowners. The Cleburne Chamber of Commerce does an excellent job promoting our city and local business. By working together we are able to host events and create traditions that attract visitors such as the Dragon Boat Festival, July Fourth Celebration, and Christmas Parade. We also introduced the Helping Occupants Prosper Everyday (HOPE) Program with Christmas in Action. Through this new program, we are helping the local non-profit assist Cleburne residents, who don’t have the means, to meet city codes. This program, which started in October, has already encouraged work on two homes and we foresee much more success through this partnership. Growth is coming to Cleburne and the steps we’re taking today are to ensure that the city has many more great days ahead.

Mayor Cain talks to Gov. Greg Abbott, who was in town for the opening of the La Moderna factory.

Grateful to serve,

Scott Cain

,

Mayor

Mayor Cain and City Council get to meet and thank many Cleburne community members during City Council meetings.


Your Cleburne City Council The Cleburne City Council consists of a mayor and four council members serving two-year terms. The councilmembers are elected by their representing single member districts and the mayor is elected at-large. Regular meetings of the Cleburne City Council are held at 5 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at Cleburne City Hall. All Cleburne City Council meetings are open to the public and can be viewed live online and on Cable Channel 190. City Council meeting agendas can be found on the city’s website www.cleburne.net. To contact the Council, email citysecretary@cleburne.net.

Robert O. Kelly, D.D.S. Councilmember District 1

Gayle White Councilmember District 2

Dale Sturgeon Mayor Pro Tem District 3

John Warren Councilmember District 4


ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT A Focus on Downtown In 2018, the Economic Development Department made strides on the redevelopment in the city’s historic downtown. The Façade Improvement Program and the Building Rehabilitation Program entered their second year and continue to be extremely popular with business owners. The programs allow developers and business owners to apply for grant money to improve buildings in downtown Cleburne; one for exterior work and the other for interior and other rehabilitation projects. In the two years of their existence, the city has invested $180,000 into the development of downtown through these programs. The impact of these programs can be seen across downtown where businesses have new facades and buildings that were once gutted are being transformed into modern retail and office space. Improvements include new brick exterior facades, awnings, fresh paint, and other exterior work. Another initiative to assist growth in downtown Cleburne was the campaign to get the Downtown Commercial Historic District named to the National Register of Historic Places. This federal program adds to the district’s prestige, provides a measure of protection to locations from the impact of federally-funded projects, and allows access to grant funds and tax benefits for the restoration and preservation of the district. Residential growth remains high Residential development is a driver in attracting new

Businesses opened in Cleburne this year, including The Garden of Eating on S. Main Street. business that will include opportunities for increased shopping, dining, and entertainment options in addition to new commercial business ventures. These new businesses will help keep more dollars invested locally and increase the tax base, which will provide more revenue to the City for the enhancement and upgrade of services we provide. Current Residential Projects: • Belle Lagos Phase I - 51 homes currently under construction. • Belclair Estates - This single-family residential development encompasses 100 acres and will


Residential development in Cleburne continues to grow with several planned neighborhoods in construction. In addition to new subdivisions, developers are buying vacant lots and building new homes. contain 356 lots. Streets and infrastructure construction is progressing. • Belle Meadows Phase 3 - Streets and infrastructure are in place, and new home construction is underway in this 35 lot phase. • Cross Creek Estates Section 2 - 68-lot subdivision that was completed earlier this year and is sold out. • Bent Creek Section 4 - This new development contains 16 lots. Streets and infrastructure are in place. • Garza Group - This team is building several new homes on the city’s east side on half-acre lots. Commercial Development: • FFO Home opened this past June in the former Staples location. The national furniture store has 70 locations across nine states. • Aldi plans to begin construction of its new Cleburne store at Nolan River Road and West Henderson in 2019. There is significant discussion from developers and brokers regarding additional retail on adjoining property. Upcoming in 2019 New Era Partners continues to negotiate with retail, commercial, and dining establishments at Cleburne Station. Various tenant announcements are projected in the upcoming year.

In addition to negotiating commercial opportunities at Cleburne Station, New Era Partners now owns the Cleburne Railroaders baseball team.


PUBLIC SAFETY Police Department

UNIDOS program hosted two education-focused events to benefit Cleburne’s Hispanic community. The Cleburne Explorers Program hosted two scenarios and participated in regional activities. The Department expanded its partnerships with Cleburne Independent School District in several ways this past year. Cleburne Police hosted 13 Civilian Response to Active Shooter Encounters, which included all teachers and administrators at the district. The two organizations also introduced a practicum program allowing

Cleburne Police Department’s services continue to benefit the safety of the community in new ways. The city saw another decrease in violent, Part 1 crimes. Since 2012, Cleburne has seen a 47.9-percent reduction in crimes that include robbery, aggravated assault, and more. Safety First: Introducing the International Property Maintenance Codes The City Marshal’s Office participated in the citywide initiative to adopt the International Property Maintenance Code. These changes, which went into effect at the start of 2019, hold properties to a higher standard with the goal of improving the quality of life, safety, and value of our neighborhoods. Community Policing Cleburne Police remained active in the community. Officers and staff participated in several outreach and education events including Books with the Blue, Coffee with a Cop, Civilian Response to Active ShootCleburne Police have several initiatives to engage with the comer Encounters, National Night Out, RAD, and Paws for the Cause. The munity in positive aspects including National Night Out.


Cleburne High School students interested in Public Safety to work with different police units. The school district and city also added one more school resource officer. Other Accomplishments The Department trained three officers to be Rape Aggression Defense (RAD) instructors. RAD is a program of realistic self-defense tactics and techniques for women. The nine-hour program begins with awareness, prevention, risk reduction, and avoidance and progresses to basic hand-on defense training. Cleburne Police re-established its traffic unit and trained additional officers in specialized crash investigations. 2018 by the numbers • Answered 98% of 9-1-1 calls in 10-seconds or less • 42,155 calls for service, linked to community policing and the community’s comfortability with the police • 83% increase in DWI arrests as a result of targeted enforcement 2019 Outlook • Join a Johnson County-wide public safety software consortium for dispatch and records management. The online database improves information sharing and regional cooperation between the law enforcement agencies in Johnson County. Officials believe this change will lead to better data quality, less redundancy, and improve disaster recovery. • Deploy a specialized patrol unit to be used for traffic enforcement, including crash reduction and DWI enforcement

Animal Services

The Cleburne Animal Shelter remained a busy place for animals to find their forever homes and for owners to be reunited with their pets. A busy shelter The Shelter held the live release rate steady at 82% this year. This number is supported by the Shelter staff facilitating the adoption of more than 550 pets. The adoptions also happened outside of the Shelter with 11 off-site events adding up to 60 adoptions. The City participated in the annual Clear the Shelters event, which encourages pet adoption nationwide to help clear the shelters on one day. On that day this summer, the Shelter had 68 adoptions and cleared the facility. Supportive Community The Shelter staff also raised $10,876 through dona-

The Animal Shelter hosted 11 off-site events to help its animals find forever homes. tions for our Happy Tails Fund, which were used to provide vouchers for spay/neuter and rabies vaccinations to low income individuals in the city and care for animals in our shelter that needed extended medical care. • Received 1,984 animals into the shelter • Transferred more than 360 pets to rescue partners • Sold/implanted 46 microchips Upcoming in 2019 • Continued funding to provide spay/neuter vouchers to the public and will continue to pledge for donations to increase the amount of vouchers provided. • Implement responsible pet ownership class: Pet owners who receive an animal-related citation will have the option to take this class versus paying associated fines. This class will promote spay/ neuter, proper animal care, local ordinances, and more. • Approved for funding for mobile computer terminals in animal control officer’s vehicles. This will allow officers to update and close calls for service, intake animals, and enter case information in the field. The objective is to reduce response


times for service calls by allowing officers to enter information immediately in the field. • Continue to increase partnerships within the community and host more adoption events. • Fundraising project to raise $30,000 to purchase a mobile adoption/emergency response trailer. This trailer would allow us to efficiently hold adoption events at almost any location and/or assist in transport of many animals during an emergency situation such as a tornado or flood. This trailer can be loaded, unloaded, stocked, set-up, and manned by one person. The trailer would also provide mobile advertising for the shelter and promote spay/neuter.

Fire Department

2018 was a busy year for Cleburne Fire. From the retirements of long-time Fire Chief Clint Ishmael and Fire Marshal Brent Easdon to placing our second fulltime ambulance in service, CFD has weathered the changes and continued to excel delivering high quality service to our citizens. Full House For the first time in several years, the Department is fully staffed. Having all positions filled will allow us to continue to improve services and increase our emphasis on training. With that in mind, as a group, CFD members completed more than 15,000 hours of Fire, EMS, Leadership, and Technical Rescue training in 2018. Battalion Chief Bruce Gavitt was promoted to Assistant Chief upon Chief Lail’s permanent appointment to Fire Chief. Community Involvement Our clown program reached hundreds of children and parents and delivered the message of Life and Fire Safety in a fun, engaging way. Newly promoted Fire Marshal Danny Wilson continues to make the LAFS program a great example of outside the box education. Firefighter/Paramedics Josh Hill and Tyler Hammond continue to work hard promoting and teaching the “Stop the Bleed” program to school teachers and citizens alike. CFD also had several members deploy on Texas Interstate Fire Mutual Aid System calls for grass fires as far away as California. 2018 Stats CFD ambulance service transported 2,690 patients in 2018 compared to 2,062 the previous year. This increase was due to placing the second ambulance into operation in April 2018.

Fire Responses Structure Fires EMS Response False Alarms Hazardous Conditions Calls for Service Good Intent Calls Total Incident Responses Average Response Time

2017 142 26 3,773 245 165 575 401 5,301 5:21

2018 170 40 3,746 250 207 536 442 5,351 5:29

Upcoming in 2019 We are on pace to have nine new paramedics certified by the end of the year. We also ordered a new, replacement Aerial Apparatus that should be ready for delivery in the summer of 2020. CFD is also looking for ways to be more efficient with technology upgrades and cutting edge medical. Cleburne Fire is also very proud to be starting, with the funding raised through the Black & White Gala, a Community Paramedicine Program in partnership with THR-Cleburne Hospital in February of 2019. The program will allow specially trained paramedics to visit certain chronically ill patients in their homes after discharge from the hospital. The aim is to make sure the patients are taking their medications correctly and improve their quality of life by preventing unnecessary repeat hospital visits. Plus, it allows CFD one more avenue to be an integral part of our community and the lives of our citizens.

Firefighters gave out free child life jackets on July Fourth at Lake Pat Cleburne.


PUBLIC WORKS

Improving Bulk Trash Pickup Public Works introduced a new curbside bulk trash pickup policy that aims to curb violations. The new policy directs sanitation crews to proactively pickup bulk trash left outside of a resident’s free bulk trash pick-up schedule. This change limits bulk trash left outside of homes improving the appearance of neighborhoods. The community has embraced this initiative and the City has seen more scheduled pickups. To assist with the additional bulk trash pickups, Sanitation purchased a new bulk waste collection truck. Street Construction The City resurfaced 3.3 miles of roadways across the city. The roads included are Granbury Street, Boone Street, Hillsboro Street, Prairie Avenue, South Ridgeway Drive, Olive Street, and South Colonial Drive. Crews began the Street Construction Project, which includes the reconstruction of portions of Woodard Avenue, Grand Avenue, and the mill-and-overlay of Anglin Street. The City began with the reconstructing of Woodard Avenue. This is an extensive process that includes removing the existing roadway and installing new street infrastructure. As part of this reconstruction project, This year’s street reconstruction project began on City crews were able to replace outdated brick manWoodard and included utility improvements.


The city microsurfaced several streets across the city in 2018. This improves the driving surface and life of Cleburne roads and is one of many techniques used to main roads. holes with cast-in-place concrete manholes and improve the existing water utilities. SH174 North and South Sanitary Sewer Projects The City installed 5 miles of 8-inch to 24-inch sanitary sewer lines in an area that did not have the facilities between US67 and Lane Prairie Road. Crews completed the installation of 4,100 linear feet of 8-inch sanitary sewer along both sides of SH174. Utility Improvements In addition to the large-scale projects, City staff regularly perform utility repairs and maintenance. This past year, Cleburne’s water crews repaired more than 200 leaks in the water distribution system. Safe Routes to School Project The City completed 5.5 miles of 5-foot sidewalk on Nolan River Road, Woodard Avenue, and Colonial Drive. This initiative provides safe pedestrian elements, especially for school children. The project also included the public parking lot across from City Hall. Yellow Jacket Sidewalk Crews completed installing 2,500 linear feet of 5-foot sidewalk and drainage improvements along Yellow Jacket Drive from Harlin Drive to Nolan River Road. Upcoming in 2019 Commuters can expect mill and overlay work to begin across the city in early 2019. In this work, crews remove the top layer of a roadway and then place a new layer of driving surface. The roads included are portions of West Industrial Boulevard, North Anglin

Street, Prairie Street, North Ridgway Drive, Berkley Drive, Chase Avenue, South Washington Street, South Colonial Drive, Granbury Street, Woodard Avenue, and Yellow Jacket Drive. Upon approval from the Texas Department of Transportation, the City will reconstruct sidewalks and curbs throughout downtown. Once completed, Cleburne’s downtown will be much more walkable, safe, and attractive, as well as ADA-compliant. The City is designing and engineering an expansion to the city’s wastewater treatment facility to meet future demands. Construction on this work is anticipated for 2020.

City crews replace brick manholes with concrete.


PARKS & RECREATION 2018 was an exciting year for the Parks and Recreation Department. From hosting numerous events to park improvements, the citizens of Cleburne have a lot to be excited about. Improvements across the city Improvements include the installation of a new swing set and climbing feature at P.D. Lacewell Park, improved lighting at Carver Park, and new bunkers and a new deck overlooking the lake at Cleburne Golf Links. At Booker T. Washington Recreation Center, staff replaced damaged sections of the gymnasium flooring to improve the quality of play. Crews installed new shade structures over the seating at the Sports Complex, which makes the venue a more desirable location for baseball and softball tournaments. Events The Parks and Recreation Department continued to host and partner for events in Cleburne. City staff was vital in continuing its beloved Summer Concert Series at Market Square and Hulen Park. Staff also worked closely with community partners to hosts events including the Fourth of July Celebration, Dragon Boat Regatta, Shakespeare in the Park, and the Cleburne Wine Festival.

Coming in 2019 The Parks and Recreation Department plans to create a parks master plan, which will serve to guide the growth and development of Cleburne’s parks for years to come. The plan will include community involvement. Having a master plan allows the city to apply for grants, which will further benefit the community with outside dollars. The City is taking steps to expand and improve the Railroad Museum. Staff is actively working with the board to look at ways to improve the programming and offerings at this unique location.

The Market Square Summer Concert Series continued to be a hit in the community.


PUBLIC LIBRARY The Cleburne Public Library remains the place to be for information, knowledge, and learning. We expanded our outreach so more residents know the library serves to encourage literacy and lifelong learning. Library staff is committed to providing excellent customer service at all levels with programs for youth, teens and adults. 2018 Stats • 123,500 visits / 412 per day • 92,776 items circulated; increase of 1.6%. • 1,388 new cards issued • 30,300 Internet sessions • 11,185 individuals attended programs • Staff delivered 650 items to 12 home-bound residents and one rehabilitation center. • Volunteers donated 1,298 hours of service Key Programs STEAM Programming: The Library holds twice monthly STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts, and Math) programs called Maker Lab, which features slime making, floam making, puppet making, K’Nex, shadows & stories, Dash & Dot, Ozobots, mice robots, Perot Truck, drumming, and geoaching. Literacy Based Programming: Parents and children

enjoy weekly Story Times celebrating reading through stories, poetry, drama, music, movement, and crafts. Rookie Readers: The Texas Book Festival awarded the Cleburne Public Library $2,500 to create and begin developing a special Rookie Reader section featuring books for those emergent readers learning to read text independently. This project includes the purchase of 152 new books. Computer Classes: Weekly computer instruction classes at Booker T. Washington Recreation Center. Basic computer instruction on job searching, Internet, Facebook, databases, Microsoft programs such as WORD, EXCEL. Summer Reading Program The 2018 Summer Reading Club, “Libraries Rock” at the Cleburne Public Library was a “rocking” place all summer long! The Library provided 42 free programs for families during the summer. More than 3,600 people attended these events. 1,620 area residents registered to participate in the reading portion of the Summer Reading Club; HEB’s Read 3 Grant program awarded enough books so that each of the 1,008 children who registered were given a free book at registration. Summer Reading Club completion increased 18% from 2017.


STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts, and Math) programs continued to be popular at the Library. One event is the Perot Museum TECH Truck, which brings education-focused activities. Upcoming in 2019 Great Stories Club: The Cleburne Public Library was awarded a grant to participate in American Library Association’s Great Stories Club which is a thematic reading and discussion program to engage underserved teens through a literature-based library outreach program. This program runs through the 2018-2019 school year partnering with Cleburne Independent School District’s Team School and Phoenix campus. Teen Advisory Board: A small group of teens has been formed to begin an informal advisory group to assist in planning and advertising events at our Library for middle and high school students. Outreach with CISD and other agencies: To continue partnering and increase resource sharing, the Library has removed the non-resident fee for those CISD employees who reside outside the service area. The Library also plans to increase outreach and partnerships with area social service agencies. We hope more community residents take advantage of the resources at their fingertips here at the public library. (TOP) In addition to books, the library offers many types of programs. (BOTTOM) This year, the Keene Football Club hosted a story time.


OTHER SERVICES

Finance

The City Council adopted a tax rate of $0.804018 per $100 of valuation. This will be the sixth year the City has maintained the tax rate. The city is anticipating a slight increase in revenues from ad valorem and non-property taxes, such as sales tax, in the coming year in alignment with increases in population and associated development. The Fiscal Year 2019 budget features $4.25 million in capital street improvement projects in addition to engineering for the Waste Water Treatment Plant expansion. The Fire Department has budgeted the replacement of a quint truck, which serves as both an engine and ladder truck. The budget also covers vehicle replacement for the Police, Fire and Street departments. The City’s many parks and recreation facilities including Booker T. Washington Recreation Center, Cleburne Golf Links, Sports Complex, and Splash Station have maintenance and improvements planned in this budget. This includes new mowing equipment, replastering Splash Station’s leisure pool, and new shade structures at the Sports Complex. This budget invests in a parks master plan, which will guide the growth and development of parks services for years to come. The

Fiscal Year 2018 budget document and annual financial report received awards for their content, structure, and transparency from the Government Finance Officers Association.

This year’s budget document and annual financial report won awards for their transparency and ability to explain how the City spends its money.


Community Development

dinance updates, staff will continue to improve internal processes to make development more efficient.

Over the past 12 months Community Development have seen a steady increase in development and building Information Technology activity and the associated revenues collected. We have Cleburne Information Technology continues to install assisted with redevelopment initiatives throughout the the infrastructure and processes to allow technology to city, and worked to reduce red tape for downtown redeimprove city services. velopment, which will help attract new business. Completed projects: Cleburne is experiencing continued growth since of • Completed system upgrades throughout the city the opening of the Chisholm Trail Parkway in 2014. In • Overhauled and upgraded Library technology, 2016, Community Development issued 43 permits for which improved the patron experience by providsingle-family residences, that number jumped to 94 in ing a more secure environment for privacy when 2017 and remained high in 2018 with 93. Staff expects using the Internet, improved performance, and that number to continue to rise as more neighborhoods software for patrons needing current Office apare in the development process. plications. The mobile print gives patrons greater In June 2018, at the direction of City Council, Comcapabilities for printing directly from a mobile munity Development staff helped begin an initiative to device. Print jobs can be sent remotely and then recruit new restaurants to downtown Cleburne. Staff picked up. This eliminates the need to log on to a developed regulations to allow for the sale of on-premlibrary computer, thus reducing an additional step ise alcohol as part of a downtown restaurant’s business for patrons and library staff. model. This effort is part of the larger plan to revitalize • Deployed network/server monitoring solution to downtown Cleburne. proactively monitor uptime and detect outages Throughout 2018, Community Development, along allows staff to discover and resolve issues more with other departments began the process of preparing quickly allow for more productivity. city-owned lots for sale and development. From a list of • Security camera upgrades at two locations more than 70 lots, 20 have been rezoned to single-fam• Implemented Cyber Security Awareness training ily with another 10-15 in the works. This process will Upcoming projects: assist in making the properties shovel ready when they • Security camera installations and upgrades at 10 are put up for sale. The community should begin seeing locations new homes on these once vacant lots. • Firewall upgrades and security improvements The department completed the adoption of impact • Conference Center audio/visual upgrades to imfees. The culmination of a nearly four years of work, prove its competitiveness with private businesses. impact fees will begin to take effect, and new development will begin paying their share of infrastructure costs. This project will set the course for a future full of new and improved roadways, water, and wastewater infrastructure. What’s ahead in 2019 Community Development staff will continue working to update subdivision and zoning regulations. These critical ordinances have a major impact on the development we all see on the ground. In addition to or- The Cleburne Regional Airport held a 90th Anniversary celebration this fall.


CITIZEN INVOLVEMENT The City of Cleburne is forunate to have an incredible group of dedicated citizen volunteers committed to helping shape the city’s future through their service on a board, advisory committee or commission. 4B Economic Development Corporation Vance Castles Michelle Kennon Debby Miller Steven Shaffer Dale Sturgeon John Warren Gayle White Airport Advisory Board Christi Bradley Russell Gibson Cliff Holden David Johnson John Pollock Animal Shelter Advisory Committee Dr. Renee Brockett Amy Graham Melinda Henry Blair Herzig Elizabeth Jeffcoat Kathy McClelland Ellen A Shelby Building & Standards Commission Steven Coen Gary Estes, II Sydney Hewlett Blake Jones Linda London Barbara Rose Brent Kiel Cemetery Advisory Board Suzanne Alvarado Richard Berman Perry Rosser Michael Smith Gayle White Civil Service Commission Morgan Blair Terry Lee Marsh Terri Wilson

Library Advisory Board Cynthia Burden Franki Collins Sharon Corder Marcella Lee Donovan Barbara Elaine Cydney Seifert Graham Joyce M Petross Essie Smith Ronald Shultz

Tax Increment Financing District oard #2 - Dowtnown Roger Harmon Robert O. Kelly Kimberly Sikes Dale Sturgeon Larry Woolley

Museum Advisory Board Patsy Downing Guy James Patricia S Kilburn Ron Layland Tammy Miller Chloe Northrop Sandra E Tinley, MD

Rick Bailey Roger Harmon Scott Cain Dale Sturgeon - Chairman Gayle White

Parks & Recreation Advisory Board Jim Abt Shane Atkins Eddy G Boggs Bettye Cook Brian Goodman Kim B. Lively Kyle May Karrie Wallace Planning & Zoning Commission Albert Archer, Sr Rhonda Crass Dena Burns Day Thomas R Kavadas, III Stephanie Philips Derek Weathers Tax Increment Financing District Board #1 - Industrial Park Rick Bailey Roger Harmon Robert Kelly John Warren Gayle White

Tax Increment Financing District Board #3 - Chisholm Trail Parkway

Type A Economic Development Corporation Scott Cain Robert Kelly Gayle White Dale Sturgeon John Warren Zoning Board of Adjustment Michael Arthurs Barbara Chayer Marty Kelly Julie Hammond Robert Ledlow Chris Saunders Rosemarie Wileman


Profile for City of Cleburne

City of Cleburne State of the City 2019 Magazine  

A magazine highlighting the City of Cleburne, Texas's achievements and initiatives from 2018 with a look ahead at programs and goals for 201...

City of Cleburne State of the City 2019 Magazine  

A magazine highlighting the City of Cleburne, Texas's achievements and initiatives from 2018 with a look ahead at programs and goals for 201...

Profile for cleburne
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