The Tisbury annual town meeting will be held June 12 and 13, with June 14 as a backup date, selectmen decided at their meeting Tuesday.

The meeting date had been set for June 5, but that is same weekend as the regional high school graduation, select board chairman James Rogers said.

Alaso the request of town moderator Deborah Medders, selectmen agreed to a separate special town meeting to consider the $55 million borrowing proposal for a new Tisbury School.

“This is a major piece of legislative business,” Ms. Medders said, arguing that the measure should be the day’s sole focus.

The board stopped short of determining whether the special town meeting will be held the day before or the day after the annual town meeting, with members saying they wanted to meet with the school committee first.

A joint meeting is planned for Feb. 9, Mr. Rogers said.

The board set June 22 as the date for the annual town election.

Along with the school bond measure, the ballot is expected to include a request for short-term borrowing to fund temporary classrooms during construction and another to repurpose unspent money approved at past town meetings, which would also be directed to the temporary school.

A town-owned property at 55 West William street, across from the school, is now being eyed as a location for modular classrooms to house students during the renovation and expansion, if it clears town meeting.

Negotiations with the owners of the Educomp building, which emerged last year as a potential site for temporary classrooms and perhaps a future town hall, were not successful, Mr. Rogers said.

In other business Tuesday, the board continued a hearing on the town’s proposed short-term rental regulations, which in draft form include an annual registration fee of $225, a $150 inspection fee and a $75 fee for follow-up inspections.

The board received both written and public testimony challenging aspects of the draft regulations, particularly the $225 fee, which some homeowners said would unfairly cut into their already limited rental earnings.

“My house is rented a few weeks in the summer to cover expenses,” said seasonal resident Carol Adelson.

Property owner Lucy Thomson also objected to the regulation limiting guests to two people per room, saying it didn’t account for parents with small children.

“The way this regulation is written is pretty draconian,” she said.

Doris Clark, a rental owner and a member of the short-term rental task force that drafted the regulations, supported the two-person limit per room but was open to waiving the registration fee, at least at first.

“I say, fine, waive it for the year. But the homes really do need to be inspected,” Ms. Clark said.

The hearing will continue on March 9 at 5:30 p.m. The draft regulations are posted on the town website.

Also Tuesday, building inspector Ross Seavey presented an updated schedule of building department fees for contractors and property owners.

The town issued nearly 500 building permits in 2020, Mr. Seavey said, and he analyzed all of them to arrive at the new list of fees.

While many fees are now higher, Mr. Seavey said they more accurately reflect the cost of inspection services and are in line with what other Island towns are charging.

He also shifted the basis for calculating construction fees, from cost to square footage.

“Marble counter tops versus Formica counter tops doesn’t change the amount of time it takes to do an inspection, but square footage does,” he said.

The board set a public hearing on the proposed new fee schedule for Feb. 9 at 5:30 p.m.

Another upcoming hearing, March 9 at 6 p.m., will consider police chief Mark Saloio’s request to lower the Franklin street speed limit to 25 miles an hour between Church street and Bernard Circle-Leland avenue.

“If we go back five years just on Franklin street, we have had 80 crashes [and] 805 traffic stops,” Chief Saloio told the board Tuesday. Eighteen of the crashes were hit and run, he added.

“This will not cure anything, but I think it will help,” he said.

While limiting his immediate request to the most collision-prone stretch of Franklin, Chief Saloio said selectmen could choose to lower speed limits all over Tisbury.

“You have the authority . . . to make any roadway in town 25 miles per hour,” he said.