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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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Peshtigo To Go Ahead With EMS Application

Issue Date: October 28, 2021

If Peshtigo is successful in its quest for a special Neighborhood Investment Fund Grant fully sponsored by ARPA (American Rescue Plan Act), the city's two fire stations will be remodeled and expanded to accommodate emergency rescue services and firefighters would be trained to provide them, and the property on Oconto Ave. currently occupied by the old Landmark residential facility will be put to a whole new use, most likely as either green space with a gazebo, or as an "incubator" providing offices, large meeting areas and other facilities for fledgling businesses in the downtown area.

The two projects could cost over six million, but would be entirely covered by the grant, if it is approved. The grants are for projects costing $1 million to $15 million. Time is short. Mayor Cathi Malke said this grant just came out on Thursday, Sept. 30 and deadline for applications, with rough draft plans, is Thursday, Nov. 4. Grants are to be awarded in December, but recipients then will have until 2024 to finalize plans and spend the money.

Malke unveiled the possibilities at a special City Council meeting on Thursday, Oct. 14, where plans to apply were approved. They were moved forward again at a special Council meeting on Friday, Oct. 22.

Malke said after Historical Days were over, "I started looking for funding as I always do. I am always looking for funding and applied for more than what we have gotten, but I was really excited to come across this one. It is sponsored by ARPA and is 100% funded." She said they watched a Zoom meeting with Bay Lakes Regional Planning on board and they answered a lot of questions.

Mayor Malke said she was excited by the idea that the grant, or grants, could solve two of the city's problems - one being faster response for emergency medical assistance due to limited resources which currently often involves waiting for rescue squad vehicles to arrive from Marinette, and the second being removal of the old Landmark, which she referred to as an eyesore at the city's main downtown intersection, and directly across the triangle parking lot from the Municipal Building. Malke added that she wore this sesquicentennial sweatshirt today because it represents our past. Today we are here to decide where our city will go in the future.

She explained that ARPA funding is part of the Federal Rescue Plan package for eligible state, local, territorial and tribal governments to respond to the Covid-19 emergency and to bring back jobs. Bay Lakes Regional Planning is working with the city at no cost to local taxpayers because their work is covered by ARPA funds as well.

According to program literature, the State and Local Fiscal Recovery Funds "provide a substantial infusion of resources to help turn the tide on the pandemic, address its economic fallout and lay the foundation for a strong and equitable recovery."

One option discussed at the Oct. 14 meeting was building an entirely new fire/rescue building on the old Landmark site, but that idea was later discarded due to size limitations of the property and access issues.

"What I am looking for today is a motion by Council to proceed with this, because we are at the ground level," Malke said at the Oct. 14 meeting. "The Chief and the Assistant Chief know that there would be many committees that would need to be formed, they are all going to have a specialty and we would have to work fast.... The main thing is to get this filed on time. We have Bay Lakes 100% covered by ARPA funds as well, so it wont cost the City anything for Bay Lakes services to get this accomplished".

Alderman Brigitte Schmidt asked "If we file, we don't have to accept, so we are really not out anything"? Malke responded, "The only cost to the city would be initial engineering for the cost of the drawings for the building. ARPA funds will not cover that, We have to have the plans done but that is pretty minor compared to a million dollars".

To a question from Alderman Rick Berth Malke said applications have to be in by Nov. 4, "... and they will let us know in December if approved or not. It is awarded by a point system and Bay Lakes feels very confident we would do well in the points system".

"One important thing is, we brought it up at our Fire Department meeting and our people are willing to train in at least the first aid and first responders and part of that grant would be used to do that training and more," Fire Chief Chuck Gardon told the Council. He said they are looking into another couple avenues in regard to equipment and possibly vehicles for the emergency medical response work that may possibly be covered. He said they have been talking about these issues with Cindy Swan of Bay Lakes.

"This is an attempt to offer additional service for our Community," Gardon said. He added that Peshtigo does have EMS service now, "but I think we can partner with ERS." He said all their work could be for nothing if the city does not get the grant, but if they do get it, nearly all the costs would be covered.

Malke added, "This would be huge for the City of Peshtigo, with solving two big problems. The owner of the Landmark has offered the building to the City prior, but I declined it, because of the expense of tearing it down because in three or four years it will be the city's problem what would demolition costs be then. This grant would solve that problem as well as add additional services to our City."

A motion made by Katie Berman and seconded by Alderman John Behrendt to move forward with applying for the grant was unanimously approved.

Before adjourning, Council unanimously approved a Water and Sewer Committee recommendation to accept the proposal of FSO dated June 21, 2021 and enter into a contract for the hauling and land application of all bio solids from the wastewater treatment plant, and approved a Class A Fermented Malt Beverage and Intoxicating Liquor License for AJL Fresh Market, LLC, doing business as Lofaro's Fresh Market. Lee's Family Foods had submitted a letter relinquishing his license for his location upon issuance of the license to Lofaros, which was to become effective Monday, Oct. 25.

That Council meeting adjourned, but work toward attaining the grant continued.

A special Council meeting at 4 p.m. Friday, Oct. 22 began with a 20-minute tour of the city's two fire stations. Those present included Malke, Aldermen Debbie Sievert, John Berendt, Rick Berth, Katie Berman, Clerk/Treasurer Tammy Kasal, Chief Gardon, Assistant Fire Chief Chris Rohde and several other firefighters. Alderman Brigitte Schmidt had been present for the Parks and Recreation Committee meeting that preceded the Council meeting, but then was excused.

Also on hand were W. Allen Walker, project manager for UP Engineers and Architects and Melissa Campbell of ISG of Green Bay.

Back in Council room, Berendt commented that at the last meeting they were talking about building a new fire station instead of remodeling the existing ones.

Gardon said Sidney Swan, of Bay Lakes, had later advised that point-wise, they would do better to remodel the existing stations than to build new.

Malke asked Campbell to explain her proposals for the grant projects. She said her firm, ISG, had been invited to speak with representatives of the fire and police departments in regard to their needs, and in regard to emergency medical services. They had also talked about the old Landmark building and the risk to the city of having it just sit there.

"We were given a wish list and we tried to accommodate all those wishes," she said.

She estimated it would cost about $3.94 million to modify both existing fire stations, and with the volatility of today's construction prices, recommended adding a $1.6 million contingency fund.

As to the old Landmark building, they had talked about converting it to green space, but are also open to other uses. She felt it would cost $1.3 million to convert it to a public park, but depending on amenities, that could go to $2.3 million.

Berth asked if the city currently owns the Landmark property, and was told they do not.

"We're not taking ownership until we know we'll get the funding," Malke said.

Campbell said their firm would charge 6.25 percent of construction costs if they are hired to do the design work. Later in the meeting, after discussion focused on cost of just doing the grant application design, Campbell said they would charge $10,000 to do the preliminary design work for the grant.

Malke said using the Landmark property for a small public facility, such as an incubator or offices, had also been suggested. Campbell said it is a 30,000 square foot property, and could be used for a large gathering place, "leasable and rentable," or be an incubator, or small offices or startup of small businesses.

Berman noted it would all be related to the grant, but asked if it could be done in two parts.

Malke said the city can put in multiple grant requests, but each must be for at least $1 million. Bay Lakes will be preparing and submitting the grant applications at no cost to the city. She assured Berman that ARPA funds will cover 100 percent of the project cost, except that the city would have to pay for engineering. She had been told the grants can cover improving blighted downtown areas, and said it would cost almost $400,000 to tear the old Landmark down. She believes the current owners are letting it go into foreclosure. Gardon agreed the inspection had shown the building is in extremely bad condition.

"I really like the idea of turning it into office space and room for non-profit activities," Malke commented, it would provide us new revenue.

Walker explained the UP Engineers proposals, which also had been presented in printed form. Their firm had prepared plans for Peshtigo's Fish Viewing platform and had been involved in several of the city's grants for street projects, Walker said. He recommended doing the planning work in phases, and said their charge for the first design phase, getting the applications prepared and submitted by Nov. 4, would be $3,200 for adding EMS capability for the two fire stations, and $1,600 to prepare a proposal for the old Landmark. Then, down the road, they would charge 7% of actual construction costs. He said they had inspected the building and found that it is in extremely bad shape. There is a basement they could take down and recycle the concrete, but would need to leave one wall up to protect the adjacent building.

"What do you want from us today?" Berman asked, adding that she had a ton of questions.

Malke said she would like authority to go ahead and apply for the grant or grants, but Berman should ask her questions.

Berman asked if just converting the Landmark to green space would meet the grant requirements, and Malke said it would not. Just that would cost about $400,000 today, while the grants must be for $1 million or more. She also cautioned that today's $400,000 price tag could easily climb to $600,000, given today's rate of inflation.

Berman noted the cost of caring for the Drees Center, and was concerned about the cost of maintaining still another city building. Malke said the project doesn't need to be completed until 2024, but the application must get in by Nov. 4.

Berman asked if the grant could pay for EMS equipment for the fire department, and was told that it may or may not. Malke added she named the project, "Stop The Clock," because the chances of someone needing rapid help in a medical emergency increase dramatically if that help arrives quickly. She said eliminating the travel time from Marinette will save lives. "When you have a heart attack, if no help arrives in four to six minutes, your survival rate goes down," she declared. She is a Rescue Squad volunteer. She said the fire fighters have agreed to be trained as first responders, and the first person to arrive at the station will go out to give emergency assistance until others arrive.

Berman and Malke both agreed it is getting harder and harder everywhere to get EMS volunteers, and this might help with that problem.

Discussion followed on what a remodeled fire station might look like, how it could be arranged with provision for parking, and what could be done to improve space for the police department as well.

Gardon said Fred Popp, the new Peshtigo Police Chief, had met with them the previous day via Zoom, along with Steve Kessler and Jared Phillips and they were pleased that something will be done. Gardon said with adequate space the fire station could include a kitchen and a weight room, that police could also use. Malke said the city's police officers also assist as responders.

Sievert commented it is a given that adding to the fire station would make it possible to expand space for police as well. Malke said adding police officers as first responders will be in the grant narrative. Gardon said fire and police have many shared services. Assistant Chief Rohde said the new fire stations could be like a public services building, with areas that can be used by all three services - police, fire and EMS.

There was more talk about time saved before other emergency medical help could arrive. Gardon said the idea is to work as a team with Emergency Rescue Squad and Bay Area Medical Center. He said all 14 firefighters present for their recent meeting had been in favor of adding first responder training and responsibilities. He said there will be two people assigned per vehicle to be on call, "and if they need a full crew, we'll send a full crew."

Berman asked if the fire department could finance the new EMS project with fund raisers, but Gardon said it will require dollar amounts far more than fund raisers can do.

Malke added the fire department will not be able to transport patients at first, but will be able to get to the victim and render assistance until the ambulance arrives.

Discussion turned to the cost of getting the preliminary plans drawn so the grant applications can be submitted. Behrendt asked if money for the fees comes from the grant or city funds. It comes from city funds.

There was discussion on whether the expanded fire station at the Municipal Building should be one or two stories, and that apparently remains to be settled.

Gardon conferred with the other fire fighters present, and said their consensus was to hire UP Engineers to the preliminary design for their building expansion, because with them they knew the maximum cost to the city would be the $3,200 for the fire stations and the $1,600 that Walker had quoted. Gardon felt a single-story building would most likely be better.

Berendt then moved to go forward with UPEA to do design work for the two fire stations for the grant application, and it was approved without dissent.

Malke said she would like to see incubator offices built on the landmark site, with a conference room as well. Klimek agreed, and added, "If we get someone to come in and take office space, they might look at expanding to bigger offices in the industrial park when the time comes."

Berman then moved to hire UP engineers and Architects for $1,600 to prepare a proposed design of a building with incubator space for businesses and non profits on the old Landmark site. Berendt seconded and all voted in favor.

City Clerk Tammy Kasal asked for a motion to authorize taking money for the Neighborhood Investment Grant applications from the city's Capital Outlay account, and that motion was also approved without dissent before the meeting adjourned.

A meeting of the Fire, Lighting and Building Committee was promptly called to order, mainly for discussion of items to be placed in the 2022 budget.

The committee recommended renewing the library lease with no changes, and renewing the Berth Park lease with John and Lisa Berth for the annual amount of property taxes.

Chief Gardon explained the Fire Department budget requests. he said everything is very much as it has been, except that the Longevity pay for firefighters is up a bit because more firefighters are eligible, and equipment expense is up a little. They had obtained a $7,000 grant from the DNR for radios and pagers, but the city must pay half of that amount. Each radio costs about $4,000. As to the budget allocation for responding to fire calls, Gardon said they already are $11,000 for this year's budget, with a quarter of the year left to go. "I can't do much about that," Gardon added. "It's based on how many calls we receive."

That meeting adjourned at 6:40 p.m.

The long afternoon for most of the city officials had begun with a Parks and Recreation Committee meeting at 2:45 p.m., where 2022 budget considerations were the main items of discussion.

They also agreed campsites to be decorated for Christmas in Badger Park campground can be rented for $50, with decorating start and end dates and decoration removal dates left up to Parks and Recreation Director Lori Tonn.

Tonn had said she felt campsite decorating could be done from perhaps Thanksgiving to Dec. 10, and then have a Christmas social in the park with a tree lighting ceremony. Lock asked Tonn to notify the Women's Club when that will be so they can turn their Christmas lights on and off at the same time as those in Badger Park and elsewhere in the city.

Tonn reported the recent Fright Fest in Badger Park was "a huge, huge success," with 25 trunks decorated to hand out treats for Trunk or Treat. "Everybody was in awe!" she declared. She said even the people handing out treats were in character, and predicted that the popularity of community events like this will continue to grow.


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