PULASKI - Polls open Tuesday at 7 a.m.
There are two statewide races, but big decisions will be made in some area school districts. That includes Pulaski.
Back in November, voters rejected a $33 million referendum question almost 2-1.
Now, school leaders are hoping the second time is a charm. Opponents say they hope history repeats itself.
After the November referendum, school leaders went back to the drawing board.
The Pulaski School Board president says one question was replaced with four, with a total price tag of about $26 million.
Question one would authorize the district to spend $650,000 for 7 consecutive years to upgrade technology.
Question two includes building maintenance and security upgrades totaling more than $4.3 million.
Question 3 deals with school additions, and remodeling projects. That cost is $9.1 million.
And question 4, deals with a new community pool. That cost is estimated at almost $8 million.
Much of the debate goes beyond the need for a new pool. Opponents want to know who is going to use it, and who is going to pay for it.
"The people that use it should pay for it. They ought to have user fees, they ought to have ways to build a fund in order to build a pool," said Jerry Miller, It's OK to Vote No.
"Every student in our district uses that swimming pool, learns swimming lessons in that swimming pool. That pool is open to everybody in the community. It's not just a Pulaski village pool," said Trina Townsend, Pulaski School Board president.
Jerry Miller leads the tax watchdog group, It's OK to vote No.
"I frankly believe that what they really need is a lesson in how to manage the money we give them, versus asking us for more money," said Miller.
"I understand the impact on the taxes. I understand that as a taxpayer also, but I also understand our children need to have improvements," said Townsend.
This is the second time in six months the district has brought a referendum to the ballot.
"Of course, we want 4 and 0, but we'll take whatever we can possibly get," said Townsend.
"We need at least half the people that voted no, to vote no again, and then that will put it where it belongs, which is basically dead in the water," said Miller.
So how much could this cost taxpayers?
District leaders say if just one of the questions is passed, it could cost homeowners as low as $41 a year. If all four pass, some homeowners could pay as much as $170 a year.
That depends on property values.
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