The Office of the City Clerk provides a variety of services for the City Commission, City staff and, most importantly, our citizens. Our office has a staff of two full-time employees and one part-time employee.
Office of the City Clerk
We serve as the liaison between the City Commissioners and our residents, providing citizens with greater access to elected officials. We also serve as the primary administrative support to the Commissioners. The City Clerk's Office is responsible for receiving and processing public records requests.
Our primary responsibilities include:
- Serve as Supervisor of City Elections
- Attend and record City Commission meetings, and the numerous committees and advisory boards whose members are appointed by the City Commission; keep a true and accurate record of proceedings
- Custodian of the City Seal
- Custodian of public records including day-to-day documents and historical records dating back to the year 1918
- Provide notice of meetings and legal advertisements
- Maintain City Charter, Code of Ordinances and Land Development Code
- Prepare and maintain the City Commission and City Clerk budgets
- Serves as Custodian of Public Records for all public records requests
- Offer Notary Public services for City related business
Our greatest responsibility is to you.
We invite you to begin with our office when you have a question or require assistance.
Rebecca C. Haynes, City Clerk
Links & ResourcesCustodian of Public Records
Public Records Requests Form
Supervisor of Elections
Ordinances - An ordinance is an official legislative action of a governing body. This action is a regulation of a general and permanent nature and it is enforceable as a local law. Ordinances that are officially approved and adopted become the ‘Code of Ordinances’.
Resolutions - A resolution is an expression of a governing body concerning matters of administration, an expression of a temporary character, or a provision for the disposition of a particular item of the administrative business of the governing body. Resolutions are less formal than ordinances.