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Restaurant fights for liquor permitRestaurant fights for liquor permit
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The owners of Kiser's Barbeque at Eclipse in The Plains are concerned that plans by the Athens County Commissioners to open the liquor permit process up to public comment will delay their license and hurt revenue for the business in the month of January.
In the November election, voters approved two ballot issues permitting a new liquor license for the Kiser's location at Eclipse to sell beer, wine, mixed beverages and spirituous liquor, throughout the week and on Sunday. Sunday sales required a separate ballot issue, which passed 64 percent Testosterone Enanthate Cycle Length to 36 percent, while regular week sales passed 71 percent to 29 percent.
Since then, Kiser's has been undergoing the liquor permit application process through the Ohio Department of Commerce Division of Liquor Control. Kiser's had been hoping to be issued the license in time to serve drinks at multiple events slated for January, co owner Sean Kiser said Thursday.
But that may not be possible if the county commissioners move forward with a request to the Division of Liquor Control for an objection hearing. This request was made unanimously by the board.
Commissioner Chris Chmiel said Thursday that the board had received feedback from some citizens who were upset that the public didn't get a chance to comment on a renewal license for a different beer and wine carryout in The Plains this past summer. He said the commissioners have heard the concern over a lack of public input on liquor permits several times.
So with the Kiser's permit pending, Commissioner Charlie Adkins announced that he would request the hearing in order to allow citizen input. After the owners of Kiser's complained that the delay could hurt their business, Chmiel requested that the board drop the objection that would bring about the hearing.
As a compromise, the board agreed to Commissioner Lenny Eliason's suggestion that the county gather feedback from constituents through Monday, Jan. 6. At the commissioners' meeting on Jan. 7, the board will review the comments and then decide whether to drop the objection or move forward with the hearing, Eliason confirmed Thursday.
Sean Kiser said that he met with Adkins on Wednesday.
"From what he said, and also talking with Chris Chmiel, they don't want us to not get our license," he said. "They just want to be able to have people voice their opinion."
But Kiser said anybody in opposition to the permit did have time to voice it in the weeks leading up to the Nov. 5 general election. He said that the business spent money campaigning for the ballot measure and talking to neighbors in the voting precinct about what the issue would and would not do. Anybody opposed to the license, he said, could have done the same at that time.
"This could be detrimental to us being able to generate revenue, buy equipment or hire," he said. Without having the license in hand, he added, the business suffers as it makes it difficult to plan upcoming events or book future ones.
Adkins confirmed Thursday that he is not opposed to the liquor license, and said his motivation is to fulfill his promise to the public that there Winstrol W Tabletkach Cykl would 4-chlorodehydromethyltestosterone be an opportunity to provide input during the permit process.
Adkins objected to what he said was an inaccurate portrayal of his position in a letter to the editor from Kiser that appeared in the Dec. 26 issue of The Athens NEWS.
"I have no issues with them getting their liquor permit. I support that, as a matter of fact. As I supported the (median) on Rt. 33 not being closed because it could hurt their business," he said. "My take is that with a new liquor license, at least the public should be involved and Testosterone Enanthate Withdrawal Symptoms be allowed to voice their concern through the commissioners."
He cited concerns over a lack of public input on liquor permits in the past. In May, the board received a letter from the Rev. Robin Swinsburg from Vincent, Ohio, encouraging the commissioners to actively seek such input.
Swinsburg wrote that churches, schools and libraries don't have the standing to object and subsequently hold a hearing as the commissioners can do.
"I would ask and encourage you to check with neighboring churches, schools, libraries and playgrounds when you receive such an application," Swinsburg wrote. "It is only right and fair that people have a voice."
Chmiel said that the board was receptive to the idea of gathering such input, adding that once he had spoken with Kiser about the potential impact on the business, he decided to request the commissioners' board withdraw its objection and allow the permit process to go forward without the hearing.
"It was going to take two months longer," he said. "So I brought it up and Charlie had concerns that he didn't want to go back on his word."