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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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Salvage Business May Be Coming To Pound

Issue Date: January 23, 2019

A new business may be coming to the Village of Pound, possibly to the new industrial park.

At the Village Board meeting on Monday, Jan. 7, Sheldon Svenson of DNS Salvage & Recycling Inc. told the board he is interested in buying a property in the village as a site for a recycling and salvage business, but wanted to approach the board first to learn about the zoning laws and be sure his business would be welcome.

Svenson said he works with a business partner, and they are closely affiliated with Sadoff Iron and Metal of Green Bay. The DNS business is currently in Sobieski, and has grown exponentially in the two years since they started,Svenson said. However, they would like to move it further north, since there are a lot of farmers in the Pound/Coleman/Beaver area who want things gone, and that is one of their services.

Svenson said he grew up in this area, and 98 percent of their salvage clean-up jobs are in the Pulaski, Coleman, Pound and Klondike area.

"We come in and clean up properties," Svenson said. "We don't charge, and the owners get a cut of what we sell their old metal implements for." They also eventually want a scale so they could operate as a drop off site for recyclable materials.

Village President Terry Earley asked if he had a site in in mind, and Svenson mentioned the old garage by the One Stop, which is currently vacant.

Trustee Jerry Rogge wondered if the property is large enough for what Svenson wants to do. Clerk Treasurer Patricia Schutte checked, and found it is .67 acres. Svenson said that might be big enough to start, but eventually they would need about five acres. He said they would have fences, warehouses, etc., and added the business would be a benefit to people in the village who want to get stuff out of their back yards. "Our big goal is to keep everything clean and environmentally friendly," Svenson said.

Trustee David Navis suggested there might be a suitable site in the village's new industrial park, "but there are rules."

Earley said they would have to research their rules to be sure. Trustee Mary Meyer agreed they would need to investigate if that type of business fulfills what the industrial park was built to do.

Board members in general indicated they would welcome the business if rules allow, as long as the site is fenced and doesn't get unsightly.

Earley said they would look into it, and have an answer by the February Village Board meeting.

Navis said the village has a set of appearance standards for the industrial park. Clerk Schutte said she would put all the information together for Svenson.

"We want businesses in our industrial park," Navis declared. He said Svenson would need to decide if he could meet the appearance guidelines. Svenson commented in a salvage yard there will be piles of steel. Navis said they would expect that, and added, "Fences around it would be our big concern."

"We have all the permits and licenses," Svenson said. "We don't deal with hazardous materials on site." He said some things, like TVs and refrigerators, they would be willing to take as a service to the community. Earley asked if there is much salvage value in TVs, and was told no, but there are some government grants for getting rid of them.

Earley promised to call Svenson and let him know their findings on industrial park rules.

Assistant Fire Chief Mike Rogodzinski reported he has been trying to recruit new members for the department and expected one person to apply at their meeting that evening. There are currently 16 members. There were two lift assist calls since the last board meeting.

Rogodzinski said all apparatus and equipment are in good working condition. There was no training in December. There are two inspections still to be done and then they will again be in compliance for the year.

The MABAS cards have been updated, and there were a few changes, Rogodzinski said. The Town of Beaver was in four areas and now is in three - Coleman, Crivitz and Brazeau. He said there was some confusion the previous week when 911 Dispatch wasn't sure who to call for an incident on Hwy. 141 and 22nd Road in the Town of Beaver.

The department had received one donation for $100, and the 2018 year end report will be presented at the February board meeting.

Navis said he had learned from the League of Municipalities website that it is illegal for a municipally owned fire department to have its own checkbook unless the municipality has an ordinance permitting it. He was told Tom Prue is in charge of the Pound Fire Department's finances and he handles the checkbook.

Navis said Clerk Schutte had looked up sample ordinances and had one prepared with some blanks that Prue probably needs to fill in. He recommended adding a requirement for an annual audit on detail and an outside audit at least once every two years.

Trustee Mary Meyer objected that outside audits need to be paid for, and said the village would need to find a way to cover the cost.

Navis felt the price shouldn't be all that high, and moved to add the words: "internal annual report and a bi-annual external audit by an outside source."

Earley asked if the trustees wanted to take the ordinance home and study it. Navis felt they should proceed. Clerk Schutte said they could not vote on it at that meeting because Prue needs to fill in the blanks.

Earley read the ordinance, which listed the names of Chief, Assistant Chief, Treasurer and Village Treasurer as signators on checks. Navis suggested putting positions but not names in the ordinance so it wouldn't need to be changed whenever there is a turnover in officers of the Fire Department. Clerk Schutte said the League of Municipalities said it needs a name. They also need to assign specific individuals as signers on the bank cards, and they need to be changed when necessary anyway. It finally was agreed the positions, but not the names, should be in the ordinance so if there is a change of officers they just need to go to the bank and change the signator cards.

The fire department has a savings account and a checking account. Clerk Schutte said the board can limit amounts the fire department can have in its accounts, and the money always belongs to the Village of Pound until it gets dispersed. A provision was added that money from the two fire department accounts can only be used for fire department purposes.

Earley suggested the board should request a financial report from the fire department every month.

The revisions are to be made as discussed, with the ordinance brought back for adoption at the February board meeting.

"Law or not, this should have been done long ago," Clerk Schutte commented.

Public Works Director Kevin Schutte was not present, so there was no public works report.

Next agenda item was street sweeper storage rent. Earley explained Kevin Schutte has the street sweeper stored in his own personal heated shop at 5025 Business 141. Because the sweeper has pumps and water ports it needs to be kept in a heated storage area. Schutte wants $50 a month rent to keep it in his building, Earley said.

Navis declared the village should have a heated public works building, "and we do, but it's been taken over by the fire department."

Earley said he had talked to Mel Gross about that. The village owns the old DNR building, and also owns the fire department and all of its equipment, much of which also needs to be in a heated building. A separate building the fire department rents is also full.

Trustee John Homontowski commented $50 a month is cheap for a heated storage area,since it costs $40 a month to rent an unheated storage shed.

Earley wished there was another answer, but commented, "for now, this is what we have to do." Clerk Schutte reminded them Kevin has had to work outside in nasty weather for lack of a heated work space, and has told the board several times that the village needs a public works building.

Navis noted there is a controversy in the fire department as to what equipment goes where, and suggested the board should specify that the fire department can use half the building and Public Works gets to use the other half. He had been told in summer, when Schutte moves his equipment out, the fire department takes the space over.

Earley suggested the board should tour the buildings to see what is where. Meyer suggested they should also identify every piece of equipment, and whether or not it needs heated storage.

Eventually, motion was unanimously approved to rent the space at 5025 Business 141 for $50 a month from Nov. 1 to April 30.

Clerk Schutte reported the annual "Christmas Parade of Lights" this year was "okay." She said there were only five or six true floats, and attendance at the community party afterward was down. However, as usual Santa & Mrs Claus were there, and there was music and fun."There have been rumors that next year there may not be a parade," if they do not get enough volunteers, she added. She and Kevin are among the main organizers of the event. She said the Camp Daniel float won first place, and the FFA did a fantastic job providing and decorating Christmas trees. The choir was also excellent. The parade and party tradition started in 2006, so this was the 12th annual Pound Christmas Parade.

"Employee benefits - holiday and vacation pay" came next on the agenda. Clerk Schutte explained Kevin is in his 7th year as Director of Public Works for the village and gets no vacation pay and no holiday pay. After previous discussion with the village board she had included money to pay for seven paid holidays and three weeks' vacation in the 2019 village budget.

She had gathered information on benefits paid for similar employees in other area communities, and said her suggestion was comparable to them. She said the question of what he should be receiving was brought up months ago, but for now he banks his overtime and uses that for time off.

Earley asked how many hours he works, and Clerk Schutte said 32 to 40 hours a week. He has a time card that he fills out and gives to her. She showed the board time cards for herself and Kevin. She said she worked 1904 hours in 2018. However, she is salaried and Kevin is an hourly employee. Earley said he would like a punch clock, but the village doesn't have one.

Earley said the board could act on the vacation/holiday pay request in February.

"I don't know how much more discussion you need"it is self explanatory," Clerk Schutte replied.

Meyer commented the benefits would regularize things, as most people with full time jobs get paid holidays and vacation time.

Earley asked who works when Kevin is gone on vacation for three weeks each year, and asked who else is licensed as utility operator. Clerk Schutte is also licensed. When both are gone they have hired Danny Risner or Danny Bieber for plowing and utility work. She did not recall who read the meters.

Navis asked if Kevin works on holidays now, and was told he goes in to read the meters at the plant, even on Christmas Day.

"That should be in our employee manual, but we don't have one," commented Navis. He suggested they should use Lena's as a model and make changes to fit Pound.

Homontowski moved to table the vacation/holiday pay issue until the next meeting, and also get an employee manual at that time and the rest of the board agreed. Clerk Schutte said if they do approve holiday pay, she can put the New Year's holiday pay on the next paycheck.

Next on the agenda was Utility Board appointments. It was pointed out by Navis at the Village Board's December meeting that Kevin could not legally be a utility employee and a member of its board, and at the subsequent Utility Commission meeting Kevin, who had been serving as chair, had resigned.

In addition to Kevin Schutte the Utility Commission had included Jay Martens and Jerry Rogge, with Clerk Schutte serving as Utility Clerk. Clerk Schutte said she had confirmed with the League of Municipalities that village trustees can serve on the Utility Commission, but village employees cannot.

Clerk Schutte said Martens and Rogge had agreed to accept new terms as Commission members, provided meetings start no earlier than 5:30 p.m. She suggested that Navis be appointed to replace Kevin. Navis said he would accept, provided meetings are not on Wednesdays. Board approval of the appointment was without dissent.

Navis asked if anyone served by the Utility can be appointed as a member of the Commission, and was told they can. Earley noted that some properties on the north side of Hwy. 64 are served by the Utility, but are not within the village limits.

(Navis was seated at the Utility Commission meeting on Thursday, Jan. 10, and the Commission voted to hold meetings at 5:30 pm. on the second Monday of each month.)

A discussion on whether or not the Village Board should have committees had been placed on the meeting agenda by Clerk Schutte. She felt many things that come to the board could be done ahead of time in committees, and suggested particularly economic development work. Navis noted Coleman has committees. Earley was not opposed, and suggested if they include people not on the board they could get more of the public involved. There was no action taken.

Navis again read a resolution he had attempted to introduce in December, regarding holding down Utility spending and keeping rates down.

It called for not taking on any new projects before paying off the existing debt of nearly $500,000. Navis said once the old debt is paid the utility could start saving for new projects, "And when we have the money we can do the work."

(In December the Utility Commission had approved a 3 percent increase in sewer rates, effective March 30, with customers seeing the increase on their June 30 bills. Martens had commented that 3 percent would equate to about $1 a month increase for most customers. Water rates cannot be increased without permission from Wisconsin Public Service Commission, but sewer rates can.)

Meyer wondered if Pound rates are really that much higher than other area communities. Navis said the lowest rate for Pound is double the lowest rate of Coleman.

"Coleman doesn't do any repairs on equipment until it breaks," Meyer remarked. Navis countered that they have cash on hand. He estimated it will take Pound six or seven years to pay off the current loan, and "before then,, you can't even think about adding streets!"

Clerk Schutte said once County Q and Colburn Street are done,"the whole Village of Pound is brand new!" She said they had been replacing all the sewer lines and installing storm sewers to keep groundwater from entering the wastewater system, which increases treatment costs. She asked Navis if he intended to keep new businesses out, since they would require water and sewer service.

Navis said that is a separate issue, and anything in the Industrial Park is in the TIF, and paid for by the taxes on new construction there. "If somebody has a better idea how to reduce the debt, then I'm all for it!" he added.

"We'd all love to be debt free, but then we'd have to turn people away," Clerk Schutte countered.

Earley noted the Village of Lena also just raised its sewer rates.

Meyer again asked about County Q, and wondered when the county will repave it. She did not want new pavement there torn up because the village later has to replace utility lines. Clerk Schutte said the county wants a 5-year plan from the village before they will work on it.

Meyer wondered how much the village and/or utility saved by the work that has been done. Schutte said they won't know until the audit is done.

Navis suggested amending his resolution by adding there would be no borrowing for utility work, "except in the case of emergency repairs and new construction." Replacing a road would not be considered an emergency repair.

Earley asked if they could still vote on the resolution if they amended it, and was told they could not. Navis said then he would like to submit it for the next meeting, with the amendment included.

"So that means there will be no work on County Q unless there's a major disaster," Meyer commented.

Next came discussion on a League of Municipalities seminar Navis had viewed, which led to a previously reported motion to hire an outside audit for Pound records for 2013 and 2014 for about $15,000. (That motion was approved on Jan. 7 by three to two vote, and subsequently reaffirmed by unanimous vote of the full board at a special meeting on Thursday, Jan. 17. See related article in this issue.)

There also was discussion on village financial reports, including a request from Navis for a petty cash report each month. Clerk Schutte said when she spends from petty cash she puts receipts in the box, and attaches them to the vouchers each month for the board meeting.

Navis said there no internal controls, and suggested if there was a Finance Committee they could go over financial reports carefully and do due diligence.

"We are being trusted as trustees to do our job, but we're not," Navis declared. "We need to say to the public, "We're sorry, but we didn't do our job.'"

He asked that the board be given bank statements each month, including statements from the utility, and declared, "I'm not going to just let this issue just die!" He also asked that board members get financial reports in advance of the monthly meeting so they could have time to study them before voting approval.

Discussion indicated Joel Rennie is still working on the village audits from 2016 and forward. "When you do get the audit will you ask the auditor to come here and report to us on just what he recommends us to do," Meyer asked Clerk Schutte.

The long, hard meeting adjourned at 8:30 p.m.




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