Burlingame cover reloads with new members – Osage County Herald
March 25, 2015 - storage organizer
BURLINGAME—The renewed Burlingame Area Chamber of Commerce became central Monday dusk with a initial thoroughfare of bylaws and central assignment of members.
Those in assemblage inaugurated new officers, maintaining many of a proxy officers who helped with reorder of a chamber, with a difference of a new president, David Prescott, of Ottawa Coop, in Burlingame.
“I wish to commission we for president,” pronounced Mark Hecht, of Trail Songs Music, who served as halt president. I’ve seen we work a coop, and with this organization.”
“I will do it,” pronounced Prescott.
Hecht was defended as clamp president, as good as organizer Clint Padgett, Big Boar Cycles, as second clamp president. Amanda Kohlman, Robin’s Nest, concluded to stay on as secretary, and Tricia Kline, Godderz Law Firm, will sojourn treasurer.
Chamber impost were collected from 19 entities, including Audra’s Country Bridal, Big Boar Cycles, Burgess Plumbing and Electric, The Dance Spot, Dubois Farms, Gary Rieck, Godderz Law Firm, Great Plains Quilt Company, LD’s Auto Bath, LD’s Mini Storage, JA Service, Midwest Community Builders, The Osage County Herald-Chronicle, The Paint Pot, Pam Hecht Daycare, Robin’s Nest, Santa Fe Trail Collision Center, Shaffer Insurance and Trail Songs Music.
The central assembly date was set for 7 p.m. on a third Wednesday of any Monday during a USD 454 Bus Barn, 140 W. Santa Fe Ave., in Burlingame. The initial assembly will be Apr 15.
The cover also set a Bank of Burlingame as a central depository, where a initial impost would be deposited into a new account. Hecht told a members a former comment had been frozen, and could not be used but a reversal of retraction agreement.
“It would have to be sealed by a strange people that dissolved it,” Hecht said. “They are not going to do that, a approach it stands now.”
The assembly also hosted contention on a outline of membership and voting rights. After some deliberation, attendees voted to keep a bylaws, saying that any person, business or organizational entity that paid impost would have voting membership.
“If it starts to get out of hand, we can always go behind to it,” Prescott said. “I wish to see this thing keep morphing and going, and we really don’t wish to pull anybody out during this point.”
Additional bylaws were set for a organization, including:
• any person, business or organizational entity might turn a member.
• dues were set during $50.
• only one opinion per entity, one opinion per person, regardless of represented entities.
• determined titular memberships for non-voting members.
• set custom for annual and special meetings, and set a quorum for all meetings during 7 voting members.
• set duties for a president, clamp presidents, secretary and treasurer.
Prescott wrapped adult a bylaws contention by dogmatic a membership official.
“You’re a cover again, not only endangered citizens,” Prescott said. “I wish a numbers grow and grow, and people continue to stay active.”