Regular Meeting of the City Commission Monday

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Regular Meeting of the City Commission
Monday, March 28, 2016
7:00 p.m.
AGENDA
CALL TO ORDER:
PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE:
ROLL CALL:
PROCLAMATIONS AND PRESENTATIONS:
1. Presentation recognizing the participants of the inaugural Mt. Pleasant
Citizens’ Academy.
2. Presentation of donation by Kiwanis Club for the Potter Playground project
and Proclamation on the same.
3. Proclamation in recognition of Welcome Home Vietnam Veteran’s Day,
March 29, 2016.
4. Quarterly update from Jim McBryde of Middle Michigan Development
Corporation (MMDC).
ADDITIONS/ DELETIONS TO AGENDA:
PUBLIC INPUT ON AGENDA ITEMS:
RECEIPT OF PETITIONS AND COMMUNICATIONS:
5. City Manager report on pending items.
6. Receipt of Middle Michigan Development Corporation (MMDC) 2015
Annual Report.
7. Receipt of annual Industrial Facilities Tax (IFT) Abatement Report from
Middle Michigan Development Corporation (MMDC).
8. Minutes of the Airport Advisory Board (February).
9. Minutes of the Historic District Commission (February).
10. Resignation of Mark Ranzenberger (term to expire December 31, 2016)
from the Mt. Pleasant Planning Commission.
CONSENT CALENDAR: DESIGNATED (*) ITEMS
CITY COMMISSION MINUTES:
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11. Approval of the minutes of the special meeting held March 8, 2016.
12. Approval of the minutes of the special joint meeting held March 14, 2016.
13. Approval of the minutes of the regular meeting held March 14, 2016.
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS MAY ATTEND AND PARTICIPATE. PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES WHO NEED ASSISTANCE TO PARTICIPATE
MAY CALL THE HUMAN RESOURCES OFFICE AT 779-5313.
A 48-HOUR ADVANCE NOTICE IS NECESSARY FOR
ACCOMMODATION. HEARING IMPAIRED INDIVIDUALS MAY CONTACT THE CITY VIA THE MICHIGAN RELAY CENTER FOR SPEECH &
HEARING IMPAIRED: 1-800-649-3777.
City Commission Agenda
March 28, 2016
Page 2
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14. Approval of the minutes of the closed session held March 14, 2016.
PUBLIC HEARINGS:
STAFF RECOMMENDATIONS AND REPORTS:
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15. Bids and Quotations
a. Well 17
16. Consider contract with Mead & Hunt for the airport tree project.
17. Receive an ordinance to amend Title IX, Chapter 93, Sections 93.01, 93.02,
and 93.12 of the Mount Pleasant City Code regarding adoption of the
International Fire Code and Fire Department Connections and set a public
hearing for April 11, 2016 on the same.
18. Consider City requests for Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe 2% allocations
and approve submission of requests.
19. Consider request to reallocate revolving loan funds to the Tax Increment
Finance Authority-Central Business District (TIFA-CBD) for Downtown Façade
Improvement Program.
20. Consider setting a special meeting for April 4, 2016 at 6:00 p.m.
21. Consider appointment to City Manager Evaluation Ad Hoc Committee.
22. Consider appointment by Mayor to the County Tax Allocation Board.
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23. Approval of payrolls and warrants.
ANNOUNCEMENTS ON CITY-RELATED ISSUES AND NEW BUSINESS:
PUBLIC COMMENT ON AGENDA AND NON-AGENDA ITEMS:
RECESS:
WORK SESSION: (UPSTAIRS- CONFERENCE ROOM A)
24. Potential Next Meeting Agenda Items:
a. Airport farming bid
b. Section 131 Ordinance amendments
c. Playscape contract for replacement
25. Future Agenda Items:
a. Addition of bike lanes in 2016
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS MAY ATTEND AND PARTICIPATE. PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES WHO NEED ASSISTANCE TO PARTICIPATE
MAY CALL THE HUMAN RESOURCES OFFICE AT 779-5313.
A 48-HOUR ADVANCE NOTICE IS NECESSARY FOR
ACCOMMODATION. HEARING IMPAIRED INDIVIDUALS MAY CONTACT THE CITY VIA THE MICHIGAN RELAY CENTER FOR SPEECH &
HEARING IMPAIRED: 1-800-649-3777.
City Commission Agenda
March 28, 2016
Page 3
26. Commissioner Ideas for Potential Future Topics:
RECESS:
CLOSED SESSION:
ADJOURNMENT:
ALL INTERESTED PERSONS MAY ATTEND AND PARTICIPATE. PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES WHO NEED ASSISTANCE TO PARTICIPATE
MAY CALL THE HUMAN RESOURCES OFFICE AT 779-5313.
A 48-HOUR ADVANCE NOTICE IS NECESSARY FOR
ACCOMMODATION. HEARING IMPAIRED INDIVIDUALS MAY CONTACT THE CITY VIA THE MICHIGAN RELAY CENTER FOR SPEECH &
HEARING IMPAIRED: 1-800-649-3777.
MEMORANDUM
TO:
Nancy Ridley
City Manager
CC:
William Mrdeza
Community Services and Economic Development Director
FROM:
Jacob Kain
City Planner
DATE:
March 17, 2016
SUBJECT:
2016 Citizens’ Academy recognition
Citizens’ Academy of Mount Pleasant concluded the last of six sessions on Wednesday, March 16th. Over
the course of six Wednesday evenings, 18 participants learned about the various facets of our local
government and exchanged ideas and information with staff. The following individuals participated in
the program this year:
Dennis Adams
David Allen
Jim Batcheller
Larry Bean
Steve Covieo
Erin Dougherty
Catherine Ford-Tilmann
Chad Hill
Mark Homuth
William Joseph
Michael Lents
Anna Palm
Thomas Ridley
Amanda Schafer
Larry Sommer
Patricia Stangle-Krcmarik
Brad Wahr
Mary Anne Zang
Staff is grateful for the time, energy, and commitment these folks dedicated to their participation –
particularly as participants in a new program. The feedback and lessons learned this year will help us to
improve future iterations of the program. We hope to hold a second program in early 2017 and currently
have a list of more than a dozen individuals interested in future sessions.
Requested Actions:
Please place the Citizens’ Academy of Mount Pleasant recognition on the March 28, 2016 City
Commission meeting agenda and request that the Mayor present certificates to the academy participants.
Please invite the City Commission to provide nominations of potential participants for the next Citizens’
Academy.
PROCLAMATION
WHEREAS,
The Kiwanis Club is a nationwide club made up of men and
women who dedicate themselves through volunteering and
financial assistance to make their communities and world a
better place to live; and
WHEREAS,
The Mt. Pleasant Kiwanis has been instrumental in the
community by offering volunteer hours for the Potter
Playground build on July 9th, 2016, and $12,000 in financial
assistance for the purchase and installation of a new play
structure at Potter Playground; and
WHEREAS,
Our local Kiwanis members have embodied their motto “Do
Good, Feel Good” as they have donated thousands of
dollars and volunteer hours to support numerous local
organizations, programs and charities;
NOW, THEREFORE,
I, Kathleen Ling, Mayor of the City of Mount Pleasant,
Michigan, on behalf of the City Commission and the citizens
of Mount Pleasant, do hereby proclaim our sincere
appreciation and gratitude to this organization and its
members for their dedication and service to the Potter
Playground project and for their service over the years, and
wish the Mt. Pleasant Kiwanis Club continued success.
In Witness Whereof, I hereunto set my
hand and the Great Seal of the City
of Mount Pleasant, Michigan, this 28th
day of March, 2016.
____________________________________
Kathleen Ling, Mayor
City of Mount Pleasant
PROCLAMATION
WHEREAS,
Our Nation's Vietnam War Commemoration gives us the
opportunity for all Americans to recognize, honor and thank
our Vietnam Veterans and their families for their service and
sacrifices during the Vietnam War from November 1, 1955 May 15, 1975; and
WHEREAS,
Over 9,000 organizations across America have joined with
the Department of Defense as a Commemorative Partner to
honor our Nation's Vietnam Veterans, including all 52
Chapters of the Isabella National Society Daughters
American Revolution; and
WHEREAS,
This commemoration includes nine million Americans, with
approximately 7.2 million of them living today, and makes no
distinction who served in-country, in-theater, or were
stationed elsewhere during those 20 years - all answered the
call of duty; and
WHEREAS,
Veteran's Affairs Secretary Robert A. McDonald has
designated March 29, 2016, the last day that U.S. troops were
on the ground in Vietnam, as a day to honor those who
have "borne the battle”, and to extend gratitude and
appreciation to them and their families; now
NOW, THEREFORE,
I, Kathleen Ling, Mayor of the City of Mount Pleasant,
Michigan, on behalf of the City Commission and the citizens
of Mount Pleasant, do hereby proclaim March 29, 2016 as
WELCOME HOME VIETNAM VETERAN'S DAY
In Mount Pleasant, Michigan
In Witness Whereof, I hereunto set my
hand and the Great Seal of the City
of Mount Pleasant, Michigan, this 28th
day of March, 2016.
____________________________________
Kathleen Ling, Mayor
City of Mount Pleasant
COMMISSION LETTER #049-16
MEETING DATE: MARCH 28, 2016
TO:
MAYOR AND CITY COMMISSION
FROM:
NANCY RIDLEY, CITY MANAGER
SUBJECT:
CITY MANAGER REPORT ON PENDING ITEMS
MARCH 23, 2016
This communication will serve as a brief update on the status of items that have
been referred to staff for potential future City Commission action.
Shorter-Term
• Zoning amendments on ZBA appeals (November 9, 2015 meeting)
 Provide updated guidelines and applications to City Commission
before beginning using them:
Update was provided at December
meeting and was removed from the agenda by the Commission. Old
application will be used until a City Commission work session discussion
is held.
• Review Section 131 of the Mt. Pleasant Code of Ordinances and delay
enforcement (January 11, 2016 meeting):
 Action to approve non-enforcement was approved January 25. A work
session occurred February 22. City Attorney drafted amended
ordinance for discussion at March 28 work session.
• Indian Pines (January 25, 2016 meeting)
 Staff to research options, implications and cost for making Indian Pines
more readily accessible for foot traffic and obtain input from the Parks
and Recreation Commission and Airport Advisory Board:
Staff has
initiated research into the vacation of River Road, the FAA guidelines
for property adjacent to airport land, the use agreements with the
model airplane club, and the easement wording for access on the north
side of Indian Pines. Update provided at March 14 work session. No
hunting or cutting of trees signs will be installed. Staff to provide
option for pedestrian access to the Parks and Recreation Commission
and obtain input from Airport Advisory Board by June 13.
• Mosquito Control (February 8, 2016 meeting)
COMMISSION LETTER #049-16
MEETING DATE: MARCH 28, 2016
Page 2
 Work with APM on a proposed contract for surveillance/monitoring
and community education/engagement:
Staff is working with APM
on a proposed contract and will bring it for work session on April 11.
• Non-motorized Plan-bike striping for 2016 (February 8 meeting):
 Report on what is involved to implement proposed 13 miles of bike
lane painting in 2016 and whether it could be done this year:
Preliminary analysis of painting required within the City limits has been
completed. Information will be presented at the March 28 work
session.
 Provide information of traffic speed comparisons on northern portion
of Fancher Street versus portion further south:
an updated analysis
will be done after snow season and then a comparison of 2011, 2014
and 2016 can be provided.
• 3-D Map of values (March 14 work session)
 Staff to research maps used by Strong Towns in showing values and
see if we can easily create such a map for Mt. Pleasant.
Longer-Term
• New Business (June 22, 2015 meeting)
 Work with I-Ride for 2016 poll shuttle service with continuous routes
from campus to Vowles and Fancher: I-Ride is providing free rides to
polling locations for the 2016 elections. Staff had preliminary
discussion about providing continuous route for November 2016
election instead of free rides and I-Ride indicated they would continue
discussions with us to determine if that could be done.
• Alley Maintenance (July 27, 2015 work session)
 Vegetation growth in alleys;
o Some trimming is occurring in particularly troublesome areas;
major effort with property owners will occur in Spring 2016.
• Other trash and brush clean-up in alleys:
Initial request
to property owners occurred in October 2015 in
anticipation of snow removal. Major effort to ensure
compliance will occur in Spring 2016
• Gravel alleys-upgrade of maintenance:
Concrete
entrances will be addressed during Capital Improvement
COMMISSION LETTER ##049-16
MEETING DATE: MARCH 28, 2016
Page 3
Plan update for 2016; 2016 funding for gravel and
grading approved in 2016 budget.
• Paved alleys-options of when to re-surface or reconstruct:
TIF reconstructs will be addressed during Capital
Improvement Plan for 2016; residential alley letters for
required reconstructs will be mailed in early 2016.
• PEAK Enrollments (October 26, 2015 meeting)
 Provide a report on enrollments after summer 2016 and try to identify
if any enrollment change is related to cost of program:
Report will
be provided in September 2016.
• Solid waste changes (April 27, August 11 and October 12, 2015 meetings)
 Report on exceptions requested and status for alley/street pickup
after one year: Report to be provided May 2016
 Report on pilot curbside recycling program:
September 2016
One year pilot ends
 Large item pickup program report on how many tickets sold in first half
of the year: Report due July 2016
• Zoning text changes regarding redevelopment of non-conforming properties
(September 28, 2015 meeting)
 Report every 6 months on how new ordinance language is working:
First report will be May 2016.
• Tobacco Free Zone Policy (February 8, 2016 meeting)
 Staff and Parks and Recreation Commission to provide report on
effectiveness of policy: Report due February 2017.
NJR/ap
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MIDDLE MICHIGAN -
DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION
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MIDDLE MICHIGAN -
DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION
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STRATEGIC
PLAN
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2016-2018
MISSION
We grow the economy with services
designed to retain, expand and attract
businesses in Clare and Isabella Counties.
VISION
We are the primary economic development
driver for businesses, communities and
industrial partners in Middle Michigan.
BUSINESS RETENTION &GROWTH
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Conduct regular retention calls on area businesses w ith municipalities a nd other partners.
Represent companies seeking state incentives to the MEDC and other departments.
Connect businesses with suppliers and customers through Pure Michigan Business Connect.
Facilitate workforce training and export growth for businesses in Middle Michigan.
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Target businesses for attraction and respond quickly to new leads and site selector inquiries.
Assist incoming businesses with state incentives and municipal approval processes.
Update site selectors and area businesses through MMDC website and socia l media.
Coordinate with economic development partners for a regiona l attraction strategy.
COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT
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Pu blish ava ila ble properties on the MMDC and Great Lakes Boy Region websites.
Work w ith developers, land owners and real estate brokers to promote redevelopment.
Assist developers w ith real estate tax credits and other incentives.
Assist municipalities w ith brownfield redevelopment and other development stages.
Clare Office
4 0 2 North First Street
Harrison, Michigan 48625
Phone: (989) 539-21 73
Fax: (989) 539-6053
Mt. Pleasant Office
20 0 E. Bro adw ay
Mt. Pleasa nt, Michiga n 48858
Ph one: (989) 772-2858
Fax: (989) 773-2 115
A
MESSAGE
FROM OUR
PRESIDENT
In October, we partnered with Consumers Energy for
the very first Pure Michigan Business Connect Summ it
to be held outside of southern Michigan. At this
summ it, which was held at Comfort Inn in Mt. Pleasant,
Consumers met with 70 Michigan-based bus inesses
looking for opportunities to buy even more goods and
services locally. Prior to the summit, Consumers Energy
already had shown great leadership by purchasing over
$344,000 in goods and services from 37 businesses in
Clare and Isabella counties in 2015 alone.
A
In November, we partnered with Mid Michigan
Community College for the first ever Hops Summit
to held in this state. We were able to bring together
over 35 people including hops growers, processors,
brewers and severa l representatives from the Michigan
Department of Agricultu re and Rural Development. We
had a wide-ranging discussion on how to expand hops
growing and processing in ou r area which will lead to
more good paying jobs . I do believe that agricultural
processing cou ld be a major growth area for Middle
Michigan in the coming years.
In the course of preparing thi s annual report, we have
updated our Mission and Vision statements and drafted a
new Strategic Plan as shown opposite on the inside front
cover. The inside back cover lists our current Executive
Committee and Board of Directors while the inside pages
highlight some success stories from the past year. We also
have included some screen shots from our new website
which you can check out at www.mmdc.org. Please let us
know what you think about our new website!
The next few pages will give you more details about
some of the economic development successes we've
had this year. These achievements were made possible
by all of our supporters, board members and business
leaders and our incredible staff. I would especially like to
thank Rick Barz for filling in the role of Interim President
before I joined the team in July. Rick truly d id a fantastic
job shepherding this organization through the first half
of 2015 . I a lso want to thank my MMDC team of Kathy
Methner and Teri Rau who have helped me greatly during
my first six months on the job. In addition, I would like
to welcome Nicole Voisard, our new intern from Central
Michigan University, to our team. We are all looking
forward to 2016 being a great year for economic
development in Clare and Isabella counties!
Dear Friends,
s the new President and CEO of the Middle
Michigan Development Corporation, I am very
pleased to present our 20 15 Annual Report. For
the past twelve years, I served as Vice President and
Senior Advisor for the Michigan Economic Development
Corporation. Working with five different CEO's at
the MEDC, I learned a great deal about economic
development. Now I am really excited to bring what I've
learned to the local level.
MMDC by itself doesn't create jobs, but we do provide
essential services to area businesses who do create jobs.
One of the most critical issues facing our businesses today
is finding the right talent for the available jobs. To assist
our employers in finding the talent they need, we work
closely with the Mt. Pleasant Career Technical Center, the
Clare-Gladwin Career Technical Center, Mid Michigan
Community College's M-TEC Center and Central Michigan
University's School of Engineering and Technology and
College of Business Administration.
Sincerely,
r#~
JAMES MCBRYDE
President and Chief Executive Officer
MMDC
STEP GRANTS FOR MORBARK AND BANDIT TO BOOST EXPORTS
MMDC worked with Morbark to secure nine State Trade
and Export Promotion (STEP) grants covering the period of
2013 to 2015 to assist Morbark in boosting their exports
worldwide. MMDC also worked with Bandit Industries to
secure five STEP export grants covering the period of 2013
to 2015 to assist Bandit in boosting their exports worldwide.
SITE SELECTORS TOUR MIDDLE MICHIGAN
In September, MMDC partnered with the Arenac County Economic Development
Corporation, Bay Future, Gladwin County Economic Development Corporation,
Greater Gratiot Development, Midland Tomorrow and Saginaw Future to host a
regional FAM Tour for three national site selectors. The site selectors took an aerial
helicopter tour of the 8 county region to survey key sites for future investment and
development. They also met extensively with various business, industry, and education
leaders from all eight counties represented in the Great Lakes Bay Region.
STEELHEAD INDUSTRIES
In September, MMDC and the City of Mt. Pleasant met with Steel head Industries, which began operating in April of 2015. They are
leasing the former Chippewa Beverage facility and currently are working two shifts with a staff of 21 employees primarily building
manufacturing racks for Ford stamping plants. To date, one of their successes has been to perfect the "swing arm" feature for their racking
systems that none of Ford's previous suppliers were able to do. Steelhead also plans to build a unique design of pontoon boat trailer when
their non-compete agreement ends in April of 2016. At that time, Steelhead anticipates expanding to 80 to 85 employees.
CONSUMER'S ENERGY PURE MICHIGAN BUSINESS CONNECT SUMMIT
In October, Consumers Energy Senior Vice-President John Butler, MEDC's Trevor Pawl,
Mt. Pleasant Mayor Jim Holton and Jim McBryde of MMDC kicked off the very first Pure
Michigan Business Connect Summit to be held in central Michigan. The summit was held in
Consumers Ener""'ii>
Mt. Pleasant at the Comfort Inn where Consumers met with 70 Michigan-based businesses
looking for opportunities to sell them local goods and services. Consumers Energy already
has shown great leadership by purchasing over $344,000 in goods and services from 37
businesses in Clare and Isabella counties in 2015 alone.
Count on Us
MEDC AWARDS CLARE HISTORIC FACADE GRANTS
The Michigan Economic Development Corporation and the State Historic
Preservation Office approved Historic Fa~ade Grants totaling $333,852 for seven
buildings in downtown Clare. All three Cops & Doughnuts store fronts, Brewin on
McEwan, Downtown Millie's, Four leaf Brew ing and The Venue w ill benefit from
these "face lift" renovations. These fa~ade improvements, all of which are located
on McEwan Street, will return the store fronts as close as possible to their original
historic appearance which will further enhance the look of Downtown Clare.
KONWINSKI CONSTRUCTION EXPANSION
M M DC and the Mt. Pleasant South Industrial Park Committee approved a site plan for an
expansion for Konwinski Construction in the industrial park. The new 8,000 square foot
storage facility will house finished goods and materials ready to ship. This new building
allows Konwinski Construction to reallocate space in their original building for additional
fabrication w hich will enable them to further expand their business in the future.
CONSUMERS ENERGY'S $8.7 MILLION SERVICE CENTER AND COLONVILLE ROAD UPGRADE
In October, Consumers Energy held the grand opening of their incredible new LEED
certified Service Center which will serve as an anchor in Clare's North Industrial Park. The
company's investment of $8.7 million in the new center as well as·the 36 good paying
jobs to be stationed there will have a big impact on the community. MMDC's Clare County
Director, Kathy Methner, was instrumental in securing a $2 .4 million grant from the federal
Economic Development Administration to help make this industrial park possible. Kathy also
w as instrumental in obtaining the $600,000 Community Development Block Grant (CDBG)
to upgrade Colonville Road to better serve this industrial park.
MIDDLE MICHIGAN HOPS SUMMIT
CITY OF HARRISON RECEIVES CDBG GRANT
FOR INDOOR FARMERS MARKET
Community College on the state's first ever Hops
MMDC was instrumental in the planning and
implementation of the Harrison City
Summit. We were able to bring together over
Market. A Community Development
35 people including hops growers, processors,
brewers and several representatives from the
Block Grant (CDBG) check in the
In November, we partnered w ith Mid Michigan
Michigan Department of Agriculture and Rural
Development for a wide-ranging discussion on
how to expand hops growing and processing in
amount of $751,000 was presented
to the city of Harrison in August. That
check along with another $550K
from USDA and City of Harrison has
been secured by the grant writing
our area. This summit helped to make it clear that
agricultural processing could be a major growth
expertise of the MMDC staff to see
area for Middle Michigan in the coming yearn.
that project come to fruition.
r··. . -· -: ·-·· ·-.
·-~--.
,.~.·
ANNUAL REPORT 2015 ///MMDC 3
MIKE FINNEY ADDRESSES MMDC
In October, Michael Finney, the President and CEO of Community Ventures, addressed
MMDC members at our quarterly meeting at Mountain Town Station. Prior to serving
in this position, Mike served as the President and CEO of the Michigan Economic
Development Corporation. Under Mike's leadership, Michigan added more than
400,000 new jobs while the MEDC moved to the forefront of economic development
with innovative new initiatives including Pure Michigan Business Connect, Community
Ventures and revitalized Michigan Export programs.
"e-Cities" RATES MT. PLEASANT A5 STAR COMMUNITY
The City of Mt. Pleasant was selected as a "5-Star Community" by "eCities" at U-M
Dearborn's Center for Innovation Research. The center surveyed 66 communities from
29 counties across the state focusing on how local governments work in strategic ways
to energize public spaces while investing in businesses and job development. Michelle
Sponseller, Mt. Pleasant's Downtown Development Director, said: "This award shows just
how far Mt. Pleasant has come in its economic development efforts. Today, we are seeing
increased levels of investment in our main commercial corridors, on Mission and Pickard
Streets, and downtown."
••••
CITY OF HARRISON NAMED RISING TIDE COMMUNITY
The City of Harrison was named one of 10 communities in Michigan that w ill participate in a pilot
program to develop new strategies for economic prosperity by creating more and better jobs. Various
state departments will collaborate with Harrison community leaders to shape the future and maximize
the economic potential of the city. Tracey Beadle, Harrison City Manager and Clerk, stated: "We at
the City are very honored and excited to be chosen for the Project Rising Tide Initiative. This will give
us the tools needed to help make Harrison more successful. By the City showing the initiative with the
projects that are already in the works, I believe this is what helped us to receive this honor."
MICHIGAN
~S!.w
SKILLED TRADES TRAINING FUND AWARDS
The Skilled Trades Training Fund (STIF) was created in 2013 by Gov. Rick Snyder. Now
in its third year, the STIF is focused on assisting companies to address their talent needs
by providing competitive awards for employer-based job training that enhances skill
development, productivity and employment retention. The MMDC collaborated with
Michigan Works! and educational partners to assist companies applying for STIF grants
and the following grants were approved for Clare and Isabella counties:
American Mitsuba
Bandit Industries
Jay·s Sporting Goods
Mears Group. Inc.
Morbark. Inc.
Northern Logistics Worldwide
Steelhead Industries
$~1.500
$61.880
Sl.Zlf5
$6,000
$25,080
Sl.Zlf5
SZit.750
ROD LOOMIS
BARRY WILKES
JEROME SCHWIND
MMDC CHAIR
COMMUNITY PRESIDENT
CHEMICAL BANK
MMDC VICE CHAIR
CMU VICE PRESIDENT
FINANCE AND
ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES
MMDC TREASURER
PRESIDENT AND CEO
ISABELlA BANK
TRACEY BEADLE
MARGARET MCAVOY
HARMONY NOWLIN
MMDC SECRETARY
CITY MANAGER AND CITY CLERK
CITY OF HARRISON
MMDC AT lARGE
COUNTY ADMINISTRATION/
CONTROUER
ISABEUA COUNTY
MMDC AT lARGE
AREA MANAGER
CON SUMER'S ENERGY
EX-OFF ICIO MEMBERS
t--- -- - - -- - -
JAMES MCBRYDE
RICK BARZ
MMDC PRESIDENT AND
MMDC PAST PRESIDENT
PAST PRESIDENT
ISABELLA BANK
CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER
······················ 2016 BOARD OF DIRECTORS ······················
James McBryde - President and CEO, Middle Michigan Development Corporation
Margaret McAvoy- County Administrator/Controller, Isabella County
Russ Alwood - Supervisor, Charter Township of Union
Paul Murray - Managing Shareholder, Robert F. Murray and Company
Troy Angst - Chief Financial O fficer, Bandit lnduslries, Inc.
Harmony Nowlin - Area Manager, Consumers Energy, At lorg.e Representative
Rick Barz - Past President Isabella Bank and Past President of '*ADC
Mark Perry - At Large Representative
Trocey Beadle - City Manager ond City Clerk, City of Harrison
Bill Mrdeza - Community Servioes ond Economic Development Diredor, City of M. Pleosont
lrocy Byard -
Jerome Schwind - President and CEO, Isabella Bank
County Administrator, Clare County
Sco1t Govitz - Executive Director of Workforce & Economic Development, '*ACC
Jim Shoemaker - Presidenl, Morbork and Chair of Central Mchigan Manufacturers Association
Gina Hamilton - President, Villoge of Farwell
Brod Wahr - Vice President for Commercial lending, Mercantile Bank
Keri Hibl - City Manager, City of Clore
Borrie Wilkes - Vice President Finance and Administrative Servioes, Central Michigan Universily
lod Loomis -
Community President, Chemical Bonk
- - MIDDLE MICHIGAN -
DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION
2015 IFT Memo
To:
Mt. Pleasant City Commission
From:
James McBryde, President
Middle Michigan Development Corporation
Date:
March 21, 2016
Subject:
2015 IFT Report
I am forwarding this report of job creation and retention for 2015 for companies that received
tax abatement in 2014 and prior years. These tax abatements issued by the City of Mt. Pleasant
were approved for construction of buildings or additions to existing buildings either classified as
real property or the purchase of non-real estate assets that would be classified as personal
property. Non real estate assets were primarily for machinery and equipment or assets of
similar status. These abatements were for economic development projects in the Mt. Pleasant
North Industrial Park, the Mt. Pleasant South Industrial Park and University Park.
In addition to the 91 new jobs that were created by all companies listed on the report during
2015, another 272.5 jobs were retained by these companies. The action by the City Commission
to approve these tax abatements was instrumental in the decisions of these area companies to
remain here and further invest in our local economy.
Last year’s highlight, Dayco Corporation, a global manufacturing company, decided to
consolidate and expand their statewide operations in the Mt. Pleasant South Industrial Park.
Rather than consolidating their other state-wide holdings operations elsewhere, Dayco leased a
40,000 square foot addition, which was constructed by a local company. The company’s
decision was heavily influenced by the city’s willingness to approve the key property tax
abatements. The result was that the company’s 114 existing employees remained in Mt.
Pleasant and an additional 71 net employees to their payroll during this reporting year.
Overall I am very pleased to say that the tax abatements approved by the City of Mt. Pleasant in
prior years have continued to play a major role in the rebounding of our economy. We hope to
see more expansion as a result of these tax abatements as we progress through 2016.
Middle Michigan Development Corporation Industrial Facilities Tax Abatement (IFT) Report 2015
Company
Antler Development Co. LLC
1790 Gover Parkway
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Bill's Custom Fab. Inc;
1836 Gover Parkway
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Cert.
Number
Parcel ID
Ending
Start Date Date
Beginning Tax Current Tax
Value
Certificate Value Val.
Number Number
of Jobs of Jobs
Retained Created Purpose of Abatement
17-992-00032-00
12/31/2006
12/30/2018
$560,000
$284,000
$284,000
55.0
5.0
2006-090
17-992-00033-00
12/31/2006
12/30/2012
$162,930
$81,465
$81,465
2.0
0.0
2007-118
17-992-00034-00
Year 2007
Year 2019
$470,000
$235,000
$235,000
0.0
0.0
2004-001
17-992-00026-00
12/31/2004
12/30/2016
$644,000
$322,000
$322,000
22.5
Project Status
New 12,000 sq. ft. facility used as
tannery. New 24,000 sq. ft. warehouse
for storage prior to processing and
inventory storage.
Completed: 04/2006
Real Property
Completed
Construction of new 15,000 sq. ft.
facility and personal property.
Completed.
0.0
Purchase & Installation of one MultiCompleted: 10/2006
Cam Series 6000 CNC cutting table with
Hypertherm HPR 260 Plasma Unit.
2007-394
17-992-00035-00
Year 2007
Year 2019
$186,938
$93,469
$24,446
3.0
3.0
Phase I of new personal property.
Completed.
Modified 4 lines, inspection camera, new
press, valves, and automated inspection
booth.
2007-270
CME Corporation
2945 Three Leaves Drive
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
2007-271
2009-193
2010-260
17-992-00036-00
17-992-00037-00
17-992-00041-00
17-992-00042-00
Year 2006
Year 2006
Year 2009
Year 2010
Year 2013
$6,000,000
Year 2013
$2,803,242
$1,305,868
Year 2015
$430,765
$1,500,000
Year 2016
$1,133,118
$1,103
$512,088
$4,000,000
$377,049
$912,390
$1,180,378
6.0
6.0
6.0
6.0
0.0
0.0
Phase II of new personal property.
Consisting of Machinery and ancillary
equipment.
Completed.
New personal property consisting of
machinery and ancillary equipment.
Completed: modifications to 4 lines,
purchase of cooling fan & molding machine.
New personal property consisting of
machinery and ancillary equipment.
Completed: 2010
0.0
0.0
Real Property
2010-260
Dayco Products LLC
1799 Gover Pkwy.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
____________________
1650 Research Drive Suite 200
Troy, MI 48083
17-992-00043-00
Year 2010
Year 2022
$200,000
$100,000
$100,000
6.0
0.0
Real Property - construction of a 40,000 Completed 2014
s.f. addition to existing facility.
2014-228
17-992-00051-00
Year 2015
Year 2025
$
1,765,000
$
882,500
$
882,500
0.0
0
Purchase production and ancillary
equipment.
2014-228
17-992-00052-00
Year 2015
Year 2021
$
3,677,411 $
1,838,706 $
1,838,706
115.0
Completed 2014
65.0
New facility for offices, storage, and
Completed: 9/2003.
manufacturing shop. New air
compressor, vertical panel saw, dust
collection system and paint booth system.
J & J Land Management LLC
1900 Gover Parkway
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
2002-048
2014-350
17-992-00022-00
17-992-00053-00
12/31/2002
Year 2015
12/20/2014
Year 2027
$550,724
$
288,077
$275,400
$
144,000
$275,400
$
144,000
3.0
12.0
0.0
0.0
Real Property - construction of addition
to existing facility.
Completed 2014
PP - New personal property consisting of Completed 2014
machinery and ancillary equipment.
2014-350
17-992-00054-00
Year 2015
Year 2021
$
26,691
$
11,878
$
10,143
5.0
0.0
Middle Michigan Development Corporation Industrial Facilities Tax Abatement (IFT) Report 2015
Company
Cert.
Number
Parcel ID
Ending
Start Date Date
Beginning Tax Current Tax
Value
Certificate Value Val.
Number Number
of Jobs of Jobs
Retained Created Purpose of Abatement
MTW Industries
706 W. Pickard
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
2013-304
On the Mark
801 Industrial Dr.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Prism Analytical Technologies Inc.
2625 Dennison Dr.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
2013-442
2010-009
2007-633
Q-SAGE Inc.
2150 JBS Trail
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
17-992-00048-00
17-992-00047-00
17-992-00044-00
17-992-00038-00
Year 2013
Dec. 2013
Year 2010
Year 2007
Year 2019
$562,500
$281,250
$160,681
Dec. 2019
Year 2016
$80,341
$133,822
Year 2013
$118,322
$80,341
$66,941
$45,483
$66,941
$22,742
$16,075
4.0
6.0
2.0
3.0
New personal property consisting of
machinery and ancillary equipment.
Certificated 2014
Purchase of new equipment.
Certificated 2014
Purchase of new equipment.
Completed: 2010
Personal Property (New and Used)
Completed Bought equipment for
manufacturing press brakes & shear.
1.0
3.0
7.0
0.0
2010-322
17-992-00046-00
Year 2010
Year 2016
$105,500
$4,495
$17,691
3.0
4.0
2010-322
17-992-00045-00
Year 2010
Year 2022
$90,084
$45,000
$45,000
0.0
0.0
2014-063
17-992-00049-00
Year 2015
Year 2027
$450,000
$225,000
$225,000
0.0
0.0
$
43,478
7.0
3.0
9,707,672 $
7,502,156
272.5
91.0
Real Property, Construction of addition Completed: 2010
to current building.
Real Property-Construction of addition to Completed 2010
existing building.
Real Property - Construction of a 11,000 Completed 2014
s.f. addition to existing facility.
PP
2014-063
17-992-00050-00
Year 2015
Year 2021
$
110,000
$
$
22,995,709 $
55,000
Project Status
City of Mt. Pleasant, Michigan
Airport Advisory Board
Thursday, February 11, 2016
Meeting Minutes
I.
Call to Order / Roll Call
The meeting was called to order at 5:31 p.m.
Present: Glen Irwin, Cathy Tilmann, Patty Stangle-Krcmarik, and Sam Staples;
Mark Drumheller arrived shortly after 6:00 p.m.
Staff Present: John Zang and Chris Coale
II.
Approval of Agenda
Motion by Staples, support by Tilmann to accept as written.
Motion passed.
III.
Public Comment on Agenda Items
None
IV.
Approval of Meeting Minutes
Staples questioned the comment in paragraph 4, under “New Business: Courtesy
Car”, which stated that “Board members cannot ask for the City.”
Motion by Staples to strike the comment regarding board members not being able
to ask for the City. Motion failed for lack of support.
Motion by Stangle-Krcmarik, support by Irwin to approve the minutes of the January
14, 2016 meeting.
Motion passed.
V.
Airport Manager’s Report
Coale gave the Manager’s Report.
Coale reported that traffic was on par with January, however, there was less GA
traffic. Fuel sales are better. The Jet fuel price is competitive with other area
airports.
VI.
Old Business
Manager Update – Zang reported that a format request needs to be submitted to
the Senior Management Team for approval. The request must include all projected
costs for the new full-time, 40-hr./wk. position, the proposed part-time, 16-20 hr./wk.
position, and the on-call positions. The timeline for completing/submitting the
request is by the end of the week so the position(s) can be posted.
Farming Property – the bids were discussed. The discussion centered on
differences in the actual bid amounts, potential for problems i.e. dust, attracting
animals, and equipment access to farming grounds.
Motion by Staples, support by Irwin to recommend the bid from Klumpp: Vote was
Yea 2, Nay 3. Motion denied.
Airport Meeting Minutes – January 18, 2016/Pg. 2
Motion by Drumheller, support by Irwin to recommend the bid from Bean: Vote was
Yea 2, Nay 3. Motion denied. No recommendation for either bid was made by the
Advisory Board.
Tree Abatement/Land Acquisition – Zang reported that the firm of Mead & Hunt is
currently contracted by the City to complete the project. MDOT ARROW
questioned whether the tree abatement/land acquisition was covered by the current
Professional Services Agreement. They indicated that the Professional Services
Agreement must be modified to comply with MDOT requirements.
Courtesy Car – Staples may have found a car for the airport, but insurance will
need to be found. Zang stated that Matt Baker is checking on potential ways to
insure a vehicle.
VII.
New Business
None
VIII.
Public Comment on Non-Agenda and Agenda Items
None
IX.
Announcements on Airport Related Issues and Concerns
Staples asked if security at the terminal is an issue. Coale stated there haven’t
been any issues at the terminal. Coale said he typically unlocks the front door in
the morning, and returns in the evening to lock it. The field side door is always
unlocked so pilots can access the building. Drumheller stated that the combination
codes for smaller GA airports can be found on the state’s website.
Zang stated that all of the known deer blinds have been removed from the property.
Zang reviewed concerns of people wanting to access Indian Pines from River
Road.
X.
Adjournment
Motion by Staples, second by Irwin to adjourn the meeting.
Motion passed.
Meeting adjourned at 6:56 p.m.
The minutes were recorded by Patty Stangle-Krcmarik and Mark Drumheller.
CITY OF
MT. PLEASANT, MICHIGAN
THE
CITY HALL
320 W. Broadway · 48858
(989) 779-5300
(989) 773-6791 fax
PUBLIC SAFETY
804 E. High · 48858
(989) 779-5100
(989) 773-4020 fax
PUBLIC WORKS
1303 N. Franklin · 48858
(989) 779-5400
(989) 772-6250 fax
February 9, 2016 Minutes – Mt. Pleasant Historic District Commission
Meeting called to order at 5:01pm at City Hall
ROLL CALL AND INTRODUCTIONS
P
Lara Raisanen (12/31/2016)
N/A
Vacant (12/31/2018)
P
Marcie Otteman-Grawburg (12/31/2017)
EA
Lisa Ferden (12/31/2016)
A = Absent without notification
P = Present
P
P
P
P
Candace Johnson (12/31/2017)
Aimee Goudreau (12/31/2015)
Anne Swift (12/31/2016)
Michelle Sponseller, Secretary
E = Excused Absence
N/A = Not Applicable
Guests: None
ADDITIONS / CHANGES TO AGENDA:
PUBLIC INPUT:
None, stand as written.
None
HDC MINUTES
Approve November 2015 minutes.
M = Raisanen / S = Swift
Motion = Passed
NEW BUSINESS
A. Election of officers
· Motion to nominate slate of officers as is (Grawburg-Chair, Goudreau – Vice Chair).
M = Johnson S = Swift
Motion = Passed
B. House Bill 5232 and Senate Bill 720
· Provided informational update. No action taken.
OLD BUSINESS
A. Historic Improvement Awards
· Discussion held on timeline and design of award. Candace Johnson will bring design to
March meeting.
B. Downtown Design Guidelines
· Discussion on desire to revamp Downtown Design Guidelines, will be placed on March
agenda for formal action.
OTHER
None.
ADJOURNMENT
Meeting adjourned 6:07pm
From: [email protected] [mailto:[email protected]] On Behalf Of Mark
Ranzenberger
Sent: Monday, March 21, 2016 3:59 PM
To: Ridley, Nancy; Kain, Jacob
Subject: Resignation from Planning Commission
I hereby resign my position on the Mount Pleasant Planning Commission. Thank you to the
City Commission, the other planning commissioners, the excellent city staff and the
community for the chance to serve.
Mark Ranzenberger
March 21, 2016
-Sent from my iPad. Blame autocorrect and fat fingers.
Minutes of the special meeting of the City Commission held Tuesday, March 8,
2016, at 5:32 p.m., at Camille’s On The River.
Commissioners Present: Mayor Ling and Vice Mayor Lents; Commissioners Gillis,
Holton, Kulick, Madaj and Verleger
Commissioners Absent: None
Others Present: City Manager Ridley, Directors Feldhauser, Kornexl, Mrdeza, Zang
and Human Resources Director Gandy
Facilitator: Lew Bender
WORK SESSION – 2017 Goal Setting
Facilitator Bender led a discussion on goal setting for 2017.
Discussion ensued.
Mayor Ling adjourned the meeting at 8:49 p.m. without objection.
___________________________________
Kathy Ling, Mayor
____________________________________
Mary Ann Kornexl, Deputy City Clerk
Minutes of the joint meeting of the City Commission and Mt. Pleasant Planning
Commission held Tuesday, March 14, 2016, at 6:00 p.m., in the City Commission Room.
Commissioners Present: Mayor Ling and Vice Mayor Lents; Commissioners
Gillis(6:02), Holton, Kulick, Madaj and Verleger
Commissioners Absent: None
Planning Commissioners Present: Chair Cotter and Vice Chair Hoenig;
Commissioners Dailey, Driessnack, Horgan, Irwin, Kostrzewa and City Planner Kain
Commissioners Absent: Commissioner Friedrich and Ranzenberger
Others Present: City Manager Ridley and City Clerk Howard
Staff Recommendations and Reports
City Planner Kain gave an overview of the Planning Commission’s 2015 Annual
Report.
Discussion ensued.
Mayor Ling led a discussion on public input for conceptual plans for Mt. Pleasant
Center land.
Discussion ensued.
Mayor Ling led a discussion on the implementation of Complete Streets Ordinance
as it relates to review of street projects.
Discussion ensued.
Mayor Ling adjourned the meeting at 6:49 p.m. without objection.
___________________________________
Kathy Ling, Mayor
____________________________________
Jeremy Howard, City Clerk
Minutes of the regular meeting of the City Commission held Monday, March 14,
2016, at 7:00 p.m., in the City Commission Room.
Mayor Ling called the meeting to order and the Pledge of Allegiance was recited.
Commissioners Present: Mayor Ling and Vice Mayor Lents; Commissioners Gillis,
Holton, Kulick, Madaj and Verleger
Commissioners Absent: None
Others Present: City Manager Ridley and City Clerk Howard
Proclamations and Presentations
City Planner Kain presented the 2015 Community Improvement Awards to:
Category
Commercial
Single-family
Multi-family
Address
111 E. Broadway
1108 Watson
808 Pleasant
Property Owner
Art Reach of Mid Michigan
John R. Harkins Trust
Olivieri Management Inc.
Mayor Ling read and presented a Proclamation to Doug Ouellette who accepted on
behalf of Mercantile Bank of Mt. Pleasant, its employees and their families for their
contribution of time and money for the Yost Playground project.
Community Services and Economic Development Director Mrdeza gave a
presentation on the Potter Playground project and explained the crowdfunding kick-off
for the project.
Additions/Deletions to Agenda
Item #24a, “Tree abatement process for airport runway approach.” was removed
from the agenda.
Item #23a, “Consider closed session pursuant to Section 8(d) of the Open Meetings
Act to consider the purchase or lease of real property.” was added to the agenda.
Receipt of Petitions and Presentations
Received the following petitions and communications:
1. City Manager report on pending items.
2. Response to City Commission’s referral of September 28, 2015 to the Planning
Commission and Zoning Board of Appeals in regard to M-2 Redevelopment
Procedures update.
3. Communication regarding Michigan Department of Transportation (MDOT)
governed Request for Qualifications (RFQ) process for Airport Engineer and
notification of preferred firm.
4. Correspondence regarding pedestrian street lighting project.
5. Communication from City resident Kevin Andrews regarding sidewalk snow
clearing.
6. Zoning Board of Appeals Minutes. (October)
7. Parks and Recreation Commission Minutes. (January)
8. Prinicipal Shopping District Board (DDB) Minutes. (January)
9. Planning Commission regular meeting Minutes. (February)
10. Planning Commission work session Minutes. (February)
11. Notice of Temporary Traffic Control Order 3-2016.
Moved by Commissioner Holton and supported by Commissioner Kulick to
approve the following items on the Consent Calendar:
1. Minutes of the regular meeting of the City Commission held February 22, 2016.
2. Bid of Countyline Power of Sanford, Michigan in the amount of $261,595.00 for
the purchase and installation of pedestrian lighting plus an additional $775 for
five household shields.
3. Bid of The Isabella Corporation of Mt. Pleasant, Michigan in the amount of
$311,720 for the Lansing Street water main project.
4. Bid of McGuirk Sand-Gravel of Mt. Pleasant, Michigan in the amount of
$321,765 for the Broadway Street-Phase II Reconstruction project.
5. Bid of Spaulding Manufacturing of Saginaw, Michigan in the amount of $18,321
for the purchase of a trailer mounted asphalt hauler.
6. Bid of Wonsey Tree Service of Alma, Michigan in the amount of $38,120 for tree
trimming and removal.
7. Bid of Krapohl Ford of Mt. Pleasant, Michigan for the purchase of one new 2016
F-350 4x4 SD Super cab with a 6’ box in the amount of $31,196.
8. Bid of Krapohl Ford of Mt. Pleasant, Michigan for the purchase of one new 2016
F-250 4x4 SD Regular cab in the amount of $25,223.
9. Contract amendment with Corby Energy Services in the amount of $29,060 and
a 2016 budget amendment of $149,900 for the work that was completed after
January 1, 2016.
10. Resolution as presented accepting Stadium Drive into the local street inventory
for the City of Mt. Pleasant:
WHEREAS: the City of Mt. Pleasant did acquire land for street right-of-way
for street purposes in 2015, and the street was constructed in 2015, and
WHEREAS: it is necessary to furnish certain information to the State of
Michigan to place this street within the City of Mt. Pleasant street system for the
purpose of obtaining funds under Act 51, P.A. 1951 as amended.
NOW, THEREFORE, IT IS RESOLVED:
1. That said street is to be named Stadium Drive.
2. That the Legal Description of said street is described as:
AN EASEMENT OVER THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED
A PARCEL OF LAND IN THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF SECTION 27, T.14 N.- R.4 W.,
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT, ISABELLA COUNTY, MICHIGAN, DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: TO FIX THE POINT OF BEGINNING, COMMENCE AT THE EAST
1/4 CORNER OF SAID SECTION 27; THENCE N.00°-09'-59"W., ON AND ALONG
THE EAST LINE OF SAID SECTION, 955.46 FEET; THENCE S.89°-51'-26"W., 59.99
FEET TO A POINT ON THE EASTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF MISSION
STREET (SO-CALLED) AND TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING OF THIS
DESCRIPTION; THENCE CONTINUING S.89°-51'-26"W., 239.93 FEET TO A
POINT ON A LINE THAT IS PARALLEL WITH AND 35.00 FEET, MEASURED AT
RIGHT ANGLES, EAST OF THE PHYSICAL CENTERLINE OF EAST CAMPUS
DRIVE; THENCE N.00°-00'-00"E., ON AND ALONG SAID LINE, 98.18 FEET;
THENCE S.69°-38'-35"E., BEING PARALLEL WITH AND 2.00 FEET, MEASURED
AT RIGHT ANGLES, NORTH OF THE NORTHERLY EDGE OF A PROPOSED 8
FOOT WIDE SIDEWALK, SAID LINE BEING THE NORTHERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY
LINE OF STADIUM DRIVE, 54.11 FEET TO THE POINT OF CURVATURE OF A
CURVE TO THE LEFT HAVING A RADIUS OF 148.00 FEET; THENCE
SOUTHEASTERLY CONTINUING ON SAID LINE AND ON AND ALONG THE
ARC OF SAID CURVE, 47.44 FEET TO THE POINT OF TANGENCY, SAID ARC
BEING SUBTENDED BY A CHORD BEARING S.79°-49'-17"E., 52.31 FEET TO SAID
POINT OF TANGENCY; THENCE N.90°-00'-00"E., CONTINUING ON SAID LINE,
137.51 FEET TO A POINT ON THE WESTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF
MISSION STREET; THENCE S.00°-09'-59"E., ON SAID WESTERLY RIGHT-OFWAY LINE, SAID LINE BEING 60.00 FEET, MEASURED AT RIGHT-ANGLES,
WEST OF SAID EAST SECTION LINE, 69.51 FEET BACK TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING, CONTAINING 0.41 ACRES OF LAND.
WITH A PHYSICAL CENTERLINE DESCRIPTION OF;
THE PHYSICAL CENTER LINE OF STADIUM DRIVE, DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: TO FIX THE POINT OF BEGINNING, COMMENCE AT THE EAST
1/4 CORNER OF SAID SECTION 27, SECTION 27, T.14 N.- R.4 W., CITY OF MT.
PLEASANT, ISABELLA COUNTY, MICHIGAN; THENCE N.00°-09'-59"W., ON
AND ALONG THE EAST LINE OF SAID SECTION, 984.32 FEET; THENCE
S.90°-00'-00"W., 59.99 FEET TO A POINT ON THE EASTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY
LINE OF MISSION STREET (SO-CALLED) AND TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING
OF THIS PHYSICAL CENTER LINE; THENCE CONTINUING S.90°-00'-00"W.,
97.85 FEET; THENCE N.82°-18'-42"W., 100.91 FEET; THENCE S.90°-00'-00"W, 41.99
FEET TO A POINT ON A LINE THAT IS PARALLEL WITH AND 35.00 FEET,
MEASURED AT RIGHT ANGLES, EAST OF THE PHYSICAL CENTERLINE OF
EAST CAMPUS DRIVE AND TO THE POINT OF ENDING OF THIS PHYSICAL
CENTER LINE.
3. That said street is located within a City of Mt. Pleasant right-of-way and is
under the control of the City of Mt. Pleasant.
4. That said street is a public street and is for public street purposes.
5. That said street is accepted into the City of Mt. Pleasant Local Street system
and was open to the public September 17, 2015.
11. Authorize the Mayor and Clerk to sign the Parking Lot Use Agreement with the
EDC and Housing Commission as presented and authorize a $5,000 budget
amendment for sidewalk construction from the Capital Improvement Fund.
12. Received Spring 2016 Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe 2% funding requests
from various City departments.
13. Payrolls dated February 26, 2016 and warrants dated February 24, March 1, 2
and 4, 2016 all totaling $718,069.67.
Motion unanimously adopted.
Moved by Commissioner Kulick and supported by Commissioner Gillis to approve
Resolution #5 for Special Assessment District #2-16 as presented which reduces the
property owner assessment by a portion of the monies received as a contribution toward
the project and authorize a budget amendment of $42,000 from the Capital Improvement
Fund toward the project:
SPECIAL ASSESSMENT DISTRICT 2-16
RESOLUTION NO. 5
WHEREAS, the City Commission has met after due and legal notice and reviewed
the special assessment roll to defray Special Assessment District No. 2-16 share of the cost
of certain public expenditures, described as: install pedestrian street lights on the East
side of Douglas between Bellows and High Street and West side of University between
Bellows and May Street and East side of Franklin between Bellows and May Street and
West side of Lansing between Bellows and Gaylord Street;
WHEREAS, after hearing all persons interested therein and after carefully
reviewing the special assessment roll, the Commission deems said special assessment roll
to be fair, just and equitable and that each of the assessments contained thereon are in
accordance with the benefits to be derived by each parcel of land assessed;
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED THAT:
1.
Said special assessment roll as prepared by the City Assessor, in the amount
of $147,238 is hereby confirmed.
2.
Said special assessment roll may be divided into seven (7) annual
installments, the first of which shall be due and payable on July 1, 2017.
3.
Interest shall be charged on the unpaid balance of said special assessment
roll at the rate of three percent (3%), commencing one (1) month after notification that the
project has been completed. There will be no interest if paid within one month of the
written notification from the City Treasurer.
4.
The City Clerk is directed to attach his warrant to a certified copy of this
resolution within ten (10) days after its adoption requesting the City Assessor to spread
and the City Treasurer to collect the sums and amounts as directed by the Commission.
5.
The City Clerk is directed to endorse the date of confirmation on the roll.
6.
All resolutions and parts of resolutions conflicting with the provisions of this
resolution are rescinded.
Motion unanimously adopted.
Moved by Commissioner Kulick and supported by Commissioner Holton to
suspend future incentives under the Owner Occupied Residential Incentive Program until
the target market analysis is received. Exception: if the application in process does come
forward they would need to comply with the following eligibility requirements: 1)
property must have been a licensed rental for at least 2 years prior to purchase; and 2)
purchase/sale cannot be between two individuals within an immediate family.
AYES:
Commissioners Holton, Kulick, Lents, Ling, Madaj and Verleger
NAYS:
Commissioner Gillis
ABSENT:
None
Motion carried.
Moved by Commissioner Holton and supported by Commissioner Madaj to enter
into closed session pursuant to Section 8(d) of the Open Meetings Act to consider the
purchase or lease of real property.
AYES:
Commissioners Gillis, Holton, Kulick, Lents, Ling, Madaj and Verleger
NAYS:
None
ABSENT:
None
Motion carried.
Announcements on City-Related Issues and New Business
Vice Mayor Lents invited citizens to apply for vacancies on City appointed boards
and commissions.
Commissioner Kulick announced current vacancies and invited citizens to apply for
vacancies on City appointed boards and commissions.
The Commission recessed at 7:54 p.m. and went into a work session at 8:01 p.m.
WORK SESSION
A) Potential Next Meeting Agenda Items:
1) Mayor Ling led a discussion on evaluation format for City Manager.
Mayor will appoint a subcommittee at the next meeting.
2) City Manager Ridley, Community Services and Economic Development Director
Mrdeza and Downtown Development Director Sponseller led a discussion on a
Request to Reallocate Revolving Loan Funds to the Tax Increment Finance
Authority-Central Business District (TIFA-CBD) for Downtown Façade
Improvement Program.
Discussion ensued.
B) Future Agenda Items
1) City Manager Ridley led a discussion on Indian Pines.
Discussion ensued.
C) Commissioner Ideas for Potential Future Topics:
1) Commissioner Gillis suggested the Commission consider 100% City funded
sidewalk construction as a future work session topic. It will be combined with
Capital Improvement Plan discussion.
2) Vice Mayor Lents suggested the Commission discuss sidewalk snow removal
and 3-D maps of tax values for future work session topics.
The Commission recessed at 8:56 p.m. and went into a closed session at 8:57 p.m. A
separate set of minutes was taken for the closed session. The Commission went back into
open session at 9:27 p.m.
Mayor Ling adjourned the meeting at 9:28 p.m. without objection.
_______________________________
Kathleen Ling, Mayor
______________________________
Jeremy Howard, City Clerk
COMMISSION LETTER #050-16
MEETING DATE: MARCH 28, 2016
TO:
MAYOR AND CITY COMMISSION
FROM:
NANCY RIDLEY, CITY MANAGER
SUBJECT:
BIDS AND QUOTATIONS
MARCH 23, 2016
a. Well 17
Bids were recently received for the rehabilitation of Well 17 as part of the
Water Treatment Plant’s maintenance program as detailed in the attached
memo from Public Work Director John Zang. Peerless-Midwest, Inc. of Ionia, MI
provided the low bid in the amount of $22,618. As further explained in the
memo, the condition of the well is unknown and it is possible that additional work
may need to be completed during the rehabilitation process. Therefore the
budgeted amount of $33,000 represents the worst case scenario which is a total
rebuild. Any cost for the rehabilitation of the well is approved by Water
Supervisor Malcolm Fox before any work is completed.
Recommended Motion
Move to authorize a contract with Peerless-Midwest, Inc., in the amount of
$22,618 with a not-to-exceed amount of $33,000 for the rehabilitation of Well
17.
NJR/ap
THE
CITY OF
MT. PLEASANT, MICHIGAN
CITY HALL
320 W. Broadway · 48858-2447
(989) 779-5300
(989) 773-4691 fax
To:
Nancy Ridley, City Manager
From:
John Zang, DPW Director
PUBLIC SAFETY
804 E. High · 48858-3595
(989) 779-5100
(989) 773-4020 fax
PUBLIC WORKS
1303 N. Franklin · 48858-4682
(989) 779-5400
(989) 772-6250 fax
Date: 3/24/2016
Subject: 2016 Well 17 Rehabilitation Project
Purchase\Contract Recommendation
Summary
Request:
The City Commission is requested to award the contract for the 2016 Well 17 Rehabilitation
Project to Peerless-Midwest, Incorporated, of Ionia, in the amount of $22,618.00, and a notto-exceed contract amount of $33,000.
Reason for Purchase:
The 2016 Well 17 Rehabilitation Project is part of the continuing well maintenance program
delineated in the 2016 Capital Improvement Plan. The pricing includes all of the work
normally performed during well rehabilitation. The condition of the underground well is
unknown. However, during the rehabilitation work various parts, including the pump bowl
and pump column, often need to be repaired or replaced. The budgeted amount
represents a worst case scenario and includes parts for a total rebuild. The bids are as
follows:
Peerless-Midwest, Inc., Ionia
Layne Christensen Co., Lansing
Northern Pump & Well, Inc., Lansing
CS Raymer Co., Inc., Marne
$22,618.00
$28,720.00
$38,845.00
$71,000.00
Process:
Peerless-Midwest, Inc.
505 Apple Tree Drive
Ionia, MI 48846
Reason for Selection:
Lowest Responsive Responsible Bidder
Method of Purchase:
Contract
Recommendation:
It is recommended that the City Commission award the contract for the 2016 Well 17
Rehabilitation Project to Peerless-Midwest, Incorporated in the amount of $22,618.00, and a
not-to-exceed amount of $33,000. Funds for this project have been included in the 2016
Water Fund Capital Improvement Budget.
COMMISSION LETTER #051-16
MEETING DATE: MARCH 28, 2016
TO:
MAYOR AND CITY COMMISSION
MARCH 23, 2016
FROM:
NANCY RIDLEY, CITY MANAGER
SUBJECT:
CONSIDER CONTRACT WITH MEAD & HUNT FOR THE AIRPORT TREE
PROJECT
The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) requires that certain airspace in
proximity to the runway be clear of protrusions. An upcoming project will require
the elimination of trees to reduce existing and future protrusions. The attached
recommendation from DPW Director John Zang recommends the authorization of a
contract with Mead & Hunt to obtain the avigation easements, which is the first step
in the process of dealing with the protrusions the FAA is concerned with.
It is recommended the City Commission authorize the Mayor and Clerk to sign the
agreement with Mead & Hunt to coordinate and obtain the avigation easements
necessary for this project. Once the easements are successfully obtained, 95% of
this cost will be reimbursed to the City through federal and state funds.
The contract being recommended for signature is a standard contract required by
FAA and the Michigan Department of Transportation Department of Aeronautics.
The City Attorney has reviewed the contract and approved its form and content.
Attached is the most relevant piece of the contract which is an attachment that
outlines the work to be performed to obtain the avigation easements.
Recommended Motion
Move to authorize the Mayor and Clerk to sign the Professional Services Agreement
with Mead & Hunt for the acquisition of avigation easements at a cost of $92,092.
NJR/ap
THE
CITY OF
MT. PLEASANT, MICHIGAN
CITY HALL
320 W. Broadway · 48858-2447
(989) 779-5300
(989) 773-4691 fax
To:
Nancy Ridley, City Manager
From:
John Zang, Director DPW
PUBLIC SAFETY
804 E. High · 48858-3595
(989) 779-5100
(989) 773-4020 fax
PUBLIC WORKS
1303 N. Franklin · 48858-4682
(989) 779-5400
(989) 772-6250 fax
Date: 3/24/2016
Subject: Agreement for Professional Consultant Services
Purchase\Contract Recommendation
Summary
Request:
The City Commission is requested to approve an agreement with Mead and Hunt,
Incorporated, of Lansing, in the amount of $92,091.50, for professional consultant services
for avigation easement acquisition at the Mt. Pleasant Municipal Airport.
Reason for Purchase:
The Division of Public Works requested qualification and experience information from several
engineering consulting firms to provide consultant services for the Mt. Pleasant Municipal
Airport. This information was received on February 16, 2016. Mead and Hunt is the selected
service provider. The agreement provides for professional services for avigation easement
acquisition of airport airspace. The acquisition of airport airspace is necessary for the tree
abatement project. Mead and Hunt will carry through with all of the required appraisals and
appraisal reviews, negotiations and closing actions, necessary to acquire avigation
easements to remove the trees.
Process:
Mead and Hunt, Inc.
2605 Port Lansing Rd.
Lansing, MI 48906
Method of Purchase:
Contract
Recommendation:
I recommend the City Commission approve the agreement with Mead and Hunt,
Incorporated, for professional consultant services for the Mt. Pleasant Airport in the amount
of $92,091.50. Funds are available in the Airport Capital Improvement Fund.
Page | 1
ATTACHMENT 11 E"
SCOPE OF WORK
Mt. Pleasant Municipal Airport
Avigation Easement Acquisition - Runway 9 Approach - Phase I
Parcels 13-17
March 8, 2016
As a part of the on-going protection of the approach to Runway 9 at the Mt. Pleasant Municipal
Airport, avigation easements are required to maintain clear runway approaches. A total of ten
(10) parcels have been identified with obstructions in the Runway 9 approach that need to be
cleared to provide an adequate clearance of the FAR Part 77 Surface, the Threshold Siting
Surface and the PAPI Obstruction Clearance Surface (OCS). Due to the anticipated costs, the
acquisition has been separated into two phases. The first phase will focus on those parcels
necessary to provide for a clear PAPI OSC so that installation of the anticipated' PAPI can take
place as soon as possible. The second phase will focus on the FAR Part 77 surface obstructions.
The CONSULTANT will use standard land acquisition practices, as recommended by the Federal
Aviation Administration Detroit Airports District Office (FAA-ADO), and the Michigan Department
of Transportation Office of Aeronautics (MOOT AERO) to accomplish the acquisition of the
necessary easements.
Parcels in Phase I
Properties included in this avigation acquisition are:
Parcel 13 Map A 4658 E. River Road
Parcel 14 Map B 4854 E. River Road
Parcel 15 Map C S. Isabella Road
Parcel 16 Map D S. Isabella Road
Parcel 17 Map J 1306 S. Isabella Road
Parcels in Phase II
(Not subject to this contract but may be added by amendment at a later date)
Parcel 18 Map E 4505 E. Airport
Parcel 19 Map F 4505 E. Airport
Parcel 20 Map G 4605 E. Airport
Parcel 21 Map H US-127 (MOOT ROW)
Parcel 22 Map I 3335 Ric Racr1 (Union Charter Township owner)
E-2
Sub-consultants
Sub-consultants to be utilized as part of this scope of services include:
•
Commonwealth Associates Inc.
•
Surveyor - Ripstra Scheppleman
Project Assumptions
There are several assumptions that this scope of services is based upon:
1.
The Project consists of a five (5) parcels where an avigation easement will be acquired.
2.
Demolition is not part of this contract.
3.
Not more than two total meetings with any combination of CONSULTANT, SPONSOR,
and AERO will be required.
4.
The CONSULTANT will provide an experienced staff of committed right of way
professionals however a specific level of success cannot be guaranteed due to the inability
to dictate the decisions of individual owners.
5.
Recording fees for the final deeds are not included in the budget and are the responsibility
of the SPONSOR, per FAA standards.
6.
An Exhibit "A" Property Map and Airport Layout Plan Update will be included to illustrate
the subject parcels on the respective documents (ALP- 7 sheets and Exhibit A-2 sheets).
Application of the FAA Standard Operating Procedures 2.0 (ALP) and 3.0 (Exhibit A) will
not be part of this scope of work. The Exhibit A sheets will be updated by the SPONSOR.
Meetings
A project kick-off meeting will be held on site with the SPONSOR, the CONSULTANT and subconsultants to review the project and discuss any issues associated with the various parcels.
The CONSULTANT and Sub-consultants will meet up to one additional time with the SPONSOR
if necessary.
The CONSUTLANT will meet once with the MOOT AERO staff, if necessary to review comments
on the final draft ALP and Exhibit A documents prior to issuance of a final set of documents.
Specific Activities
The CONSULTANT, in conjunction with the Sub-consultants, will carry through with all the
required appraisals and appraisal reviews, negotiations and closing actions, necessary to acquire
avigation easements for the subject parcels.
The following outlines the actions and activities
required of the CONSULTANT and their sub-consultants, as part of this contract:
E-3
1.
Be familiar with all procedures required to acquire necessary real property in accordance
with city, state, and federal laws, procedures, and regulations.
2.
Follow Uniform Relocation Assistance and Real Property Acquisition Policies Act of 1970
(Federal Aviation Administration Order 5100.378) under Public Law 91-646. The Federal
Aviation Administration is hereinafter referred to as FAA.
3.
Comply with rules and regulations as set forth in Land Acquisition/Relocation Under Airport
4.
Improvement Program (FAA Advisory Circular 150/5100-17).
Utilize acquisition and relocation forms from Advisory Circular 5100.378 or comparable
forms approved by AERO.
5.
Prepare and maintain at least two parcel files which include all documentation needed for
FAA cost reimbursement. One copy of each parcel file shall be furnished to AERO for
review and approval.
6.
Prepare an Exhibit "X" drawing to illustrate the limits of the subject parcels and the
7.
Secure title commitments to show ownership interests, easements, mineral leases, and all
associated height limitations from the easement as was a major features on the parcel.
other interests and encumbrances.
8.
Coordinate and participate in an initial meeting with each of the property owners.
Preliminary interviews may be completed at this meeting.
9.
Obtain a title commitment for each parcel.
1O.
11.
Perform preliminary interviews with the owners or their designated representatives.
Participate in meetings to determine real versus personal property with appraiser and
owner/representative.
12.
Provide a complete, self-contained, appraisal and review for each property.
13.
14.
15.
Prepare offers.
Present offers and perform good faith negotiations (if required) with owners to secure rights.
Prepare Administrative Settlement requests in the event an increase from the offer is
16.
required.
Maintain files and document all contact with landowner.
17.
Develop appropriate property maps, documenting all land interests which are dedicated for
airport purposes, necessary for the appraisal process.
18.
The CONSULTANT shall provide the necessary land data to generate an updated Exhibit
"A" Property map and an updated Airport Layout Plan (ALP) to be given to the SPONSOR
and AERO, which will reflect the acquisition of the easements over the subject parcels once
the acquisition is complete.
Should negotiations with the property owner require consultation with the SPONSOR's legal
counsel, the CONSULTANT and their Sub-consultants shall be compensated on a time and
materials basis for services as requested by the SPONSOR's legal counsel.
E-4
COMMISSION LETTER #052-16
MEETING DATE: MARCH 28, 2016
TO:
MAYOR AND CITY COMMISSION
MARCH 23, 2016
FROM:
NANCY RIDLEY, CITY MANAGER
SUBJECT:
RECEIVE AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND TITLE IX, CHAPTER 93,
SECTIONS 93.01, 93.02, AND 93.12 OF THE MOUNT PLEASANT
CITY CODE REGARDING ADOPTION OF THE INTERNATIONAL FIRE
CODE AND FIRE DEPARTMENT CONNECTIONS AND SET A PUBLIC
HEARING FOR APRIL 11, 2016 ON THE SAME
Chapter 93 of our current City Code references adherence to the 2006 edition of
the International Fire Code. The State of Michigan has adopted a 2012 Michigan
Building Code which references the 2012 edition of the Fire Code. This discrepancy
creates conflict as contractors/developers must adhere to two different codes.
We are therefore recommending Chapter 93 of the Mt. Pleasant City Code be
amended to provide references to the most recent International Fire Code to be
consistent with the Building Code. The draft ordinance is attached for your review
as well as a strike-out version of the current ordinance illustrating the changes.
These amendments were drafted by the City Attorney.
Recommended Motion
Move to set a public hearing for April 11, 2016 on the proposed changes to Chapter
93 of the City Code regarding the International Fire Code and Fire Department
Connections.
NJR/ap
Memo
TO:
Nancy Ridley, City Manager
FROM:
Brian Kench, Building Official
Randy Keeler, Fire Lieutenant
DATE:
Thursday, March 10, 2016
The State of Michigan adopted the 2012 Michigan Building Code that went into effect state-wide on
October 9, 2014. The new code references portions of the 2012 edition of the International Fire
Code, which conflicts with Chapter 93.01 of the City Code. In an effort to ensure continuity between
the building code and the City's adopted Fire Code, staff is recommending amendments to chapter
93 of the City Code (copy of the amendments are attached).
The updates will prevent developers and builders from trying to comply with two separate editions of
the International Fire Code. In addition, our standards will be consistent with those being enforced by
our Fire personnel in Union Township.
REQUESTED ACTION: Staff is recommending the City Commission set a public hearing to consider the
changes to chapter 93, being the Fire Prevention Code, at their March 28, 2016 meeting to be held on
April 11, 2016. Following the public hearing, it is recommended that the City Commission approve the
updates to chapter 93 as reviewed by our legal counsel.
CITY COMMISSION
CITY OF MOUNT PLEASANT
Isabella County, Michigan
Commissioner _______________, supported by Commissioner _______________, moved adoption of
the following ordinance:
ORDINANCE NO. ____
AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND TITLE IX, CHAPTER 93, SECTIONS 93.01, 93.02, AND
93.12 OF THE MOUNT PLEASANT CITY CODE REGARDING ADOPTION OF THE
INTERNATIONAL FIRE CODE AND FIRE DEPARTMENT CONNECTIONS
The City of Mount Pleasant Ordains:
Section 1. Amendment. Title IX, Chapter 93, Sections 93.01, 93.02, and 93.12 of the Mount Pleasant
City Code are amended to read as follows:
§ 93.01 ADOPTION OF THE INTERNATIONAL FIRE CODE.
(A) The International Fire Code, 2012 Edition, including Appendices A-J, as published by the
International Code Council, is hereby adopted as the Fire Code of the City of Mt. Pleasant, Michigan,
regulating and governing the safeguarding of life and property from fire and explosion hazards arising
from the storage, handling and use of hazardous substances, materials and devices, and from
conditions hazardous to life or property in the occupancy of buildings and premises as herein
provided; providing for the issuance of permits and collection of fees therefore; and each and all of
the regulations, provisions, penalties, conditions and terms of said International Fire Code are hereby
referred to, adopted, and made a part hereof, as if fully set out in this chapter, with the additions,
insertions, deletions and changes, if any, prescribed in this chapter.
(B) The following sections are hereby revised:
(1) Section 101.1 Insert: City of Mt. Pleasant.
(2) Section 109.4 Insert: Misdemeanor not to exceed $500 and/or not exceeding 90 days in jail.
(3) Section 111.4 Insert: The fine shall be not less than $50.00 or more than $500.00.
(C) The geographic limits referred to in certain sections of the International Fire Code are hereby
established as follows:
(1) Section 5806.2 (geographic limits in which the storage of flammable cryogenic fluids in
stationary containers is prohibited): As regulated by State of Michigan.
(2) Section 5704.2.9.6.1 (geographic limits in which the storage of Class I and Class II liquids in
above-ground tanks outside of buildings is prohibited): As regulated by State of Michigan.
(3) Section 5706.2.4.4 (geographic limits in which the storage of Class I and Class I liquids in
above-ground tanks is prohibited): As regulated by State of Michigan.
(4) Section 6104.2 (geographic limits in which the storage of liquefied petroleum is restricted for
the protection of heavily populated or congested areas): As regulated by State of Michigan.
(D) Whenever applicable state laws or regulations impose a higher requirement or standard than is
provided in this Fire Code, the higher requirement or standard shall prevail.
(E) Nothing in this chapter or in the International Fire Code hereby adopted shall be construed to
affect any suit or proceeding pending in any court, or any rights acquired, or liability incurred, or any
cause of causes of action acquired or existing, under any act or ordinance hereby repealed; nor shall
any just or legal right or remedy of any character be lost, impaired or affected by this chapter.
(F) If any section, subsection, sentence, clause or phrase of this chapter is, for any reason, held to
be unconstitutional, such decision shall not affect the validity of the remaining portions of this
chapter. The city hereby declares that it would have passed this chapter, and each section,
subsection, clause or phrase thereof, irrespective of the fact that any one or more sections,
subsections, sentences, clauses and phrases be declared unconstitutional.
§ 93.02 REFERENCES IN CODE; CHANGES IN CODE; ENFORCEMENT.
(A) Where reference is made in the International Fire Code to the "International Building Code" it
shall be held to mean the Michigan Building Code in effect at the time, as may subsequently be
amended.
(B) Where reference is made in the International Fire Code to the "International Mechanical Code" it
shall be held to mean the Michigan Mechanical Code in effect at the time, as may subsequently be
amended.
(C) All full-time certified firefighters of the Fire Department, under the supervision of the Director of
Public Safety, are hereby authorized and directed to enforce all of the provisions of the Fire Code.
Such personnel shall have the powers of a law enforcement officer and may issue appearance tickets
in accordance with M.C.L.A. §§764.9c-764.9g, or take any other action necessary for the
enforcement of this Fire Code consistent with the city ordinances and state law.
§ 93.12 FIRE DEPARTMENT CONNECTIONS.
In any required National Fire Protection Association (“NFPA”) standard 13 sprinkler system equipped
with a Fire Department connection, the connection shall be located within 150 feet of a fire hydrant.
NFPA standard 13 systems that include Fire Department connections supplying standpipes shall
comply with fire hydrant distance as referenced in NFPA standard 14. Hydrant distance to Fire
Department connections supplying residential NFPA standard 13R systems are subject to the
approval by the local fire official.
(A) A horn and white strobe light shall be installed directly above the Fire Department connection
and shall be connected to the water flow alarm valve or water flow switch. A water flow alarm valve
or water flow switch activation shall activate the horn and strobe.
(B) Approved supervised water flow switches and indicating control valves shall be provided at the
point of connection to the sprinkler riser on each floor in all buildings required to be equipped with an
automatic suppression system.
Section 2. Publication and Effective Date. The City Clerk shall cause to be published a notice of
adoption of this ordinance within 10 days of the date of its adoption. This ordinance shall take effect 30
days after its adoption.
YEAS:
Commissioner(s)
NAYS:
Commissioner(s)
ABSTAIN:
Commissioner(s)
ABSENT:
Commissioner(s)
CERTIFICATION
As the City Clerk of the City of Mount Pleasant, Isabella County, Michigan, I certify this is a true and
complete copy of an ordinance adopted by the Mount Pleasant City Commission at a regular meeting
held on __________, 2016.
Date: ____________, 2016
Kathleen Ling, Mayor
Date: ____________, 2016
Jeremy Howard, City Clerk
2
Introduced:
Adopted:
Published:
Effective:
_______________, 2016
_______________, 2016
_______________, 2016
__________________, 2016
GRAPIDS 57654-5 395680v1
3
CITY COMMISSION
CITY OF MOUNT PLEASANT
Isabella County, Michigan
Commissioner _______________, supported by Commissioner _______________, moved adoption of
the following ordinance:
ORDINANCE NO. ____
AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND TITLE IX, CHAPTER 93, SECTIONS 93.01 AND 93.02
OF THE MOUNT PLEASANT CITY CODE REGARDING ADOPTION OF THE
INTERNATIONAL FIRE CODE
The City of Mount Pleasant Ordains:
Section 1. Amendment. Title IX, Chapter 93, Sections 93.01 and 93.02 of the Mount Pleasant City Code
are amended to read as follows:
§ 93.01 ADOPTION OF THE INTERNATIONAL FIRE CODE.
(A) The International Fire Code, 20122006 Edition, including Appendicesx Chapters A-JG, as
published by the International Code Council, is hereby adopted as the Fire Code of the City of Mt.
Pleasant, Michigan, regulating and governing the safeguarding of life and property from fire and
explosion hazards arising from the storage, handling and use of hazardous substances, materials and
devices, and from conditions hazardous to life or property in the occupancy of buildings and premises
as herein provided; providing for the issuance of permits and collection of fees therefore; and each
and all of the regulations, provisions, penalties, conditions and terms of said International Fire Code
are hereby referred to, adopted, and made a part hereof, as if fully set out in this chapter, with the
additions, insertions, deletions and changes, if any, prescribed in this chapter.
(B) The following sections are hereby revised:
(1) Section 101.1 Insert: City of Mt. Pleasant.
(2) Section 109.43 Insert: Misdemeanor not to exceed $500 and/or not exceeding 90 days in jail.
(3) Section 111.4 Insert: The fine shall be not less than $50.00 or more than $500.00.
(C) The geographic limits referred to in certain sections of the International Fire Code are hereby
established as follows:
(1) Section 5806.2 3204.3.1.1 (geographic limits in which the storage of flammable cryogenic
fluids in stationary containers is prohibited): As regulated by State of Michigan.
(2) Section 5704.2.9.6.1 3404.2.9.5.1 (geographic limits in which the storage of Class I and
Class II liquids in above-ground tanks outside of buildings is prohibited): As regulated by State of
Michigan.
(3) Section 5706.2.4.4 3406.2.4.4 (geographic limits in which the storage of Class I and Class I
liquids in above-ground tanks is prohibited): As regulated by State of Michigan.
(4) Section 6104.2 3804.2 (geographic limits in which the storage of liquefied petroleum is
restricted for the protection of heavily populated or congested areas): As regulated by State of
Michigan.
(D) Whenever applicable state laws or regulations impose a higher requirement or standard than is
provided in this Fire Code, the higher requirement or standard shall prevail.
(E) Nothing in this chapter or in the International Fire Code hereby adopted shall be construed to
affect any suit or proceeding pending in any court, or any rights acquired, or liability incurred, or any
cause of causes of action acquired or existing, under any act or ordinance hereby repealed; nor shall
any just or legal right or remedy of any character be lost, impaired or affected by this chapter.
(F) If any section, subsection, sentence, clause or phrase of this chapter is, for any reason, held to
be unconstitutional, such decision shall not affect the validity of the remaining portions of this
chapter. The city hereby declares that it would have passed this chapter, and each section,
subsection, clause or phrase thereof, irrespective of the fact that any one or more sections,
subsections, sentences, clauses and phrases be declared unconstitutional.
§ 93.02 REFERENCES IN CODE; CHANGES IN CODE; ENFORCEMENT.
(A) Where reference is made in the International Fire Code, 2006 Edition, to the "International
Building Code" it shall be held to mean the Michigan Building Code in effect at the time, as may
subsequently be amended.
(B) Where reference is made in the International Fire Code, 2006 Edition, to the "International
Mechanical Code" it shall be held to mean the Michigan Mechanical Code in effect at the time, as
may subsequently be amended.
(C) All full-time certified firefighters of the Fire Department, under the supervision of the Director of
Public Safety, are hereby authorized and directed to enforce all of the provisions of the Fire Code.
Such personnel shall have the powers of a law enforcement officer and may issue appearance tickets
in accordance with M.C.L.A. §§764.9c-764.9g, or take any other action necessary for the
enforcement of this Fire Code consistent with the city ordinances and state law.
§ 93.12 FIRE DEPARTMENT CONNECTIONS.
In any building or structure required to be equipped with a Fire Department connection, the
connection shall be located within required National Fire Protection Association (“NFPA”) standard
13 sprinkler system equipped with a Fire Department connection, the connection shall be located
within 150 feet of a fire hydrant. NFPA standard 13 systems that include Fire Department
connections supplying standpipes shall comply with fire hydrant distance as referenced in NFPA
standard 14. Hydrant distance to Fire Department connections supplying residential NFPA standard
13R systems are subject to the approval by the local fire official.
(A) A horn and white strobe light shall be installed directly above the Fire Department connection
and shall be connected to the water flow alarm valve or water flow switch. A water flow alarm valve
or water flow switch activation shall activate the horn and strobe.
(B) Approved supervised water flow switches and indicating control valves shall be provided at the
point of connection to the sprinkler riser on each floor in all buildings required to be equipped with an
automatic suppression system.
Section 2. Publication and Effective Date. The City Clerk shall cause to be published a notice of
adoption of this ordinance within 10 days of the date of its adoption. This ordinance shall take effect 30
days after its adoption.
YEAS:
Commissioner(s)
NAYS:
Commissioner(s)
ABSTAIN:
Commissioner(s)
ABSENT:
Commissioner(s)
CERTIFICATION
As the City Clerk of the City of Mount Pleasant, Isabella County, Michigan, I certify this is a true and
complete copy of an ordinance adopted by the Mount Pleasant City Commission at a regular meeting
held on __________, 2016.
2
Date: ____________, 2016
Kathleen Ling, Mayor
Date: ____________, 2016
Jeremy Howard, City Clerk
Introduced:
Adopted:
Published:
Effective:
_______________, 2016
_______________, 2016
_______________, 2016
__________________, 2016
GRAPIDS 57654-5 395680v1
3
COMMISSION LETTER #053-16
MEETING DATE: MARCH 28, 2016
TO:
MAYOR AND CITY COMMISSION
MARCH 23, 2016
FROM:
NANCY RIDLEY, CITY MANAGER
SUBJECT:
CONSIDER CITY REQUESTS FOR SAGINAW CHIPPEWA INDIAN
TRIBE 2% ALLOCATIONS AND APPROVE SUBMISSION OF
REQUESTS
The attached applications for the Saginaw Chippewa Tribal 2% funding were
included in your prior City Commission packet. One additional request has been
added that was not included in your prior packet. The additional request is for
funding for the purchase and installation of signage for City owned property in
Union Township in and around the airport.
It is recommended each Commissioner be prepared to identify their top five
requests at the meeting of March 28. A summary of the Commission’s top priorities
will accompany the requests when they are submitted to the Tribal Council for
consideration.
NJR/ap
SEMI-ANNUAL TWO PERCENT ALLOCATION
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT REQUESTS
SPRING 2016
DEPARTMENT / PROJECT NAME
AMOUNT
REQUESTED
COMMUNITY SERVICES
Chipp-A-Waters Park Restroom Septic Repair
and Upgrade
Mill Pond Park Trail Improvements
Nelson Park Flood Damage Repair River Overlook
PEAK After-School/Summer Camp Program
Signage for City-Owned Property Near the Airport
PUBLIC SAFETY
Apparatus Bay Doors
Bay Area Narcotics Enforcement Team(BAYANET)
Youth and Community Services Unit
PUBLIC WORKS
Airport Operations Support
Airport Runway Approach Clearing
Alley Clean Up and Gravel Alley Restoration
Sidewalk Replacement and ADA Ramps
Street Overlays and Resurfacing
Traffic Counters
TOTAL REQUESTED:
$ 10,000
$ 75,000
$ 11,000
$ 189,210
$ 25,000
$ 70,000
$ 309,011
$ 168,265
$ 40,000
$ 23,750
$ 100,000
$ 50,000
$ 100,000
$ 15,548
$1,186,784
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT (06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above):
City of Mt. Pleasant Parks Department
Project Supervisor: Christopher Bundy, Director of Parks and Public Spaces
Project Name: Chipp-A-Waters Park Restroom Septic Repair and Upgrade
Amount Requested: $10,000
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
1
A. Description of Project
This project focuses on repair and upgrade of the septic system for the heavily used
restroom facility at Chipp-A-Waters Park. This restroom facility has been in operation for
many years and is one of the few that is not directly connected to the City’s municipal sewer
system. Connection to the City’s system is cost prohibitive because of following factors:
1) Distance from existing City sewer connection point
2) Requires construction and ongoing maintenance of a sewage lift station for operation
3) Requires excavation of a major state and city intersection to accomplish connection
The drain field for the septic system is failing and is in need of repair and upgrade to help
prolong the use of the restroom and safeguard the nearby Chippewa River corridor.
B. Brief description of the project benefits to the Tribe, community, and governmental
service area
The City Parks Department maintains 11 restroom facilities within the Mt. Pleasant Park
system. Park and river users from the local community including the Saginaw Chippewa
Indian Tribe will benefit from the improved and up-to-date park facilities. The Chipp-A-Waters
restroom facility is heavily used as it services park activities including shelter reservations,
tubers, canoeists, kayakers as well as trail users and the Girl Scout Cabin that is located in
the park.
C. Long-term funding requirements and how those requirements will be met.
The City of Mt. Pleasant’s operational budget includes ongoing funds to maintain the
restroom facility with scheduled septic tank pumping and maintenance which would allow the
facility to be successfully operated well into the future.
2
D. Itemized Budget
1565 Park. Placo
Mt. Pleasant, Michigan 48858
989-772-2765
Tuesday, March 8, 2016
Mt. Pkasam Parks and Recreation
Subject:
Cl•ipp-.i..\-\V:1ters P~11·k sept.ic syst,·n•
Craig,
lvlallcy Construction, Inc. has prepared a proposal the above 111entio11cd project. Our proposal
is as follows:
Jlesc.ription
Quantity
T otal
C nl,·itv fed septi'' S\ S'f(•n1
1
1000 gallon septic tauks
Septic licld
2EA
1500 Sr
Plu111bed to existing septic lead
Topsoil and seeding
I LS
I LS
Tot~I:
St0,000.00
If you should have any q uestions please feel free to contact me at (989) 772-2765.
&st Regards,
Tony Hale, Proj~'Ct Estimnlor
MALLEY CO:-!STRUCTION. INC.
3
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT (06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above):
City of Mt. Pleasant Parks Department
Project Supervisor: Christopher Bundy, Director of Parks and Public Spaces
Project Name: Mill Pond Park Trail Improvements
Amount Requested: $75,000
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
1
A. Description of Project
This project focuses on protecting the Chippewa River Corridor by repaving and protecting
the Riverwalk Trail through Mill Pond Park from Leaton Street west to Adams Street. This
section of Riverwalk Trail lies between an important community wetland and the Chippewa
River and is subject to seasonal flooding and damaging high water events.
B. Brief description of the project benefits to the Tribe, community, and governmental
service area
The Riverwalk Trail is a tremendous resource as it winds through the community park
system. The quality and safety of the trail system has been a source of local pride for visitors
and citizens from the area as they enjoy walking, biking, and nature viewing along the
Chippewa River Corridor. Taking a proactive approach to protecting the Chippewa River’s
natural and man-made resources is paramount to preserving healthy infrastructure and
leisure enjoyment well into the future. This project strives to:
Ø Protect and enhance our local trail resources keeping it vibrant, safe and up to date.
Ø Reduce maintenance on riverbanks and river related infrastructure.
Ø Protect natural and man-made resources directly impacted by the river.
Ø Serve as a cooperative example for others to protect and improve the health of the
Chippewa River corridor.
Ø Partner with the Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe working together to secure available
local resources to protect resources along Chippewa River.
C. Long-term funding requirements and how those requirements will be met.
The City of Mt. Pleasant has funds in its operational budget to pay for annual maintenance
costs for trail repair, plantings and tree care along the riverbank and seasonal removal of log
jams to help protect trail resources. Improving and maintaining the health of the river is
ongoing and critical to the entire community.
D. Itemized Budget
ITEM
QUANTITY
UNIT
UNIT RATE
AMOUNT
Mobilization
Permits
Tree and stump Removals
Pulverize and compact trail surface
Grade millings to site specifications
Concrete & Curb walkway repair
Outfall repair
Rip Rap trail and outfall stabilization
Grade & Pave trail connection points
Pave Trail per Asphalt specifications
Site Restoration
ESTIMATED SUBTOTAL
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
5,000
3,000
4,000
12,000
5,000
5,000
5,000
7,000
4,000
14,000
4,000
$ 5,000.00
$ 3,000.00
$ 4,000.00
$12,000.00
$ 5,000.00
$ 5,000.00
$ 5,000.00
$ 7,000.00
$ 4,000.00
$14,000.00
$ 4,000.00
$68,000.00
Engineering, Staking, Const. mgt.
1
Lump Sum
7,000
$ 7,000.00
ESTIMATED BUDGET AMOUNT
$75,000.00
2
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT (06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above):
City of Mt. Pleasant Parks Department
Project Supervisor: Christopher Bundy, Director of Parks and Public Spaces
Project Name: Nelson Park Flood Damage Repair River Overlook
Amount Requested: $11,000
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
1
A. Description of Project
This project repairs and protects the damaged Chippewa River overlook at Nelson Park by
removing and replacing damaged asphalt leading to the overlook and further protects the
wooden structure by armoring the bank near and around the structure shielding it from future
flood events.
B. Brief description of the project benefits to the Tribe, community, and governmental
service area
Existing Riverwalk Trail amenities such as bridges, decks, boardwalks, and viewing
platforms are important connectors to the main trail and provide trail and park visitors with
additional options to access view and interact with nature. These structures allow user
access and at the same time serve to protect the sensitive riverbank from erosion. Due to
these structure locations along the river, they are susceptible to annual flooding and damage
during high water events. The quality and safety of the trail system has been a source of
local pride for visitors and citizens from the area as they enjoy walking, biking, and nature
viewing along the Chippewa River Corridor. Taking a proactive approach to protecting the
Chippewa River’s natural and man-made resources is paramount to preserving healthy
infrastructure and leisure enjoyment well into the future. This project strives to:
Ø Protect and enhance our local trail resources keeping it vibrant, safe and up to date
Ø Reduce maintenance on riverbanks and river related infrastructure
Ø Protect natural and man-made resources directly impacted by the river
Ø Serve as a cooperative example for others to protect and improve the health of the
Chippewa River corridor
Ø Partner with the Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe working together to secure available
local resources to protect resources along Chippewa River
C. Long-term funding requirements and how those requirements will be met.
The City of Mt. Pleasant has funds in its operational budget to pay for annual maintenance
costs for minor deck repairs along the riverbank and seasonal removal of log jams to help
protect river resources.
D. Itemized Budget
ITEM
QUANTITY
UNIT
UNIT RATE
AMOUNT
Cut and remove damaged asphalt
Furnish and install turbidity curtain
Furnish/install bank protecting fabric
Furnish/install natural stone rip rap
Furnish/install concrete connector
Site Restoration
Permit update
ESTIMATED SUBTOTAL
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
Lump Sum
400
-0300
5,000
3,300
500
500
$ 400.00
$
-0$ 300.00
$ 5,000.00
$ 3,300.00
$ 500.00
$ 500.00
$10,000.00
Engineering, Staking, Const. Mgt.
1
Lump Sum
1,000
$ 1,000.00
ESTIMATED TOTAL AMOUNT
$11,000.00
2
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT
(06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by: City of Mt. Pleasant
Project Supervisor: Ryan Longoria
Project Name: City of Mt. Pleasant PEAK After-School/Summer Camp Program
Amount Requested:
$189,210
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
1
A.
Please give a description of the project, providing as much detail as possible.
The PEAK program stands for Partners Empowering All Kids and is a partnership
between the City of Mt. Pleasant, Mt. Pleasant Public Schools and Isabella County
United Way. PEAK has worked collaboratively with Isabella County United Way on
multiple special events in order to provide children with enrichment and volunteer
opportunities in order to provide food and school supplies for those in need in the Mt.
Pleasant community. PEAK is entering its 16th year of operation and has become a
staple for children’s services that the community and school system relies on to keep
area children safe, educated and enriched.
The PEAK After-School program operates at all five Mount Pleasant Public School
elementary schools (Fancher, Ganiard, McGuire, Pullen, Vowles) and West Intermediate
every school day for two hours – serving area children grades K-8. The PEAK Summer
Camp program operates for 8-10 weeks during the summer at Ganiard Elementary,
Vowles Elementary, McGuire Elementary and West Intermediate from 7:30 AM to 5:30
PM. Historically, PEAK has submitted separate 2% applications for the elementary
school age group (grades k-6) and the middle school age group (grades 7-8). However,
after extensive program evaluation in 2015, these groups have been combined in order to
provide consistency and commonality across the PEAK program. This restructuring will
provide the program with more financial and procedural oversight that will create more
consistent programming and operation from top to bottom.
PEAK provides mentorship and enrichment programming for 200 elementary school
students every day after school and for 300 students daily during PEAK Summer Camp
through educational, recreational, physical and social-based programming in
collaboration with Mt. Pleasant Discovery Museum, Central Michigan University’s
recreational, educational and athletics programs, John Ball Zoo, The Jump Station,
Therapy Dogs International and many other area businesses and organizations. We are
currently working with CMU’s Office of Native American Programs and the Niijkewehn
Mentoring Program on ways in which we can collaborate and work together for a stronger
community. In addition, we are currently talking with Erik Rodriguez, SCIT Interim Public
Relations Director, on implementing Native American cultural programming into our afterschool curriculum. The goal of this programming is to increase cultural awareness of the
community’s Native American population. An increased focus has also been put on
MPPS involvement from principals, teachers and other administrative staff in areas of
hiring, program development and expectations in order to lay a foundation for continued
program growth and strength.
In addition to the general education students, PEAK also staffs Special Needs
Assistants at each site in order to provide the same high-quality programming for
students with educational, emotional and physical disabilities. It’s very important to the
program and to the community that we are able to meet the needs of every child,
regardless of their limitations. Inclusivity of all children is a major component of the
PEAK program.
The PEAK staff consists of 45 highly-qualified individuals, most of which are CMU
students majoring in general education, special education, recreation and other related
fields. Another major component of the PEAK program is not simply to have staff, but to
have qualified and trained staff who are capable of providing the children in the program
with the care they need and deserve.
One of the goals of the PEAK program is to ensure that every child is able to participate,
regardless of their ability to pay. Scholarship assistance is available to ensure that every
3
child has the opportunity to participate in the program and enjoy all the benefits –
regardless of their ability to pay.
B.
Please give a brief description of the project benefits to the Tribe, community, and
governmental service area.
While there are literally thousands of studies and statistics to support the long-term
benefits of quality after-school and summer programming for children, the simple answer
to why PEAK is so important is that there is a great number of area children who simply
do not have a place to go after school. For those who do have a place to go, many times
that place is not safe and/or conducive to educational, physical and social growth. PEAK
is able to provide students of all walks of life and backgrounds the opportunity to grow in
ways that will set them up for future success by means of quality programming, positive
role models and a safe and enriching environment. Quite simply, without the PEAK
program, hundreds of children would have no place to go after school and would be put
in dangerous positions and situations that would compromise their safety and the safety
of others. PEAK provides the program participants, their parents and the community as a
whole with a sense of security, knowing that their children are well cared for in an
environment that will help develop good educational and social habits to ensure future
growth and success.
In addition to the school day and summer camp curriculum, PEAK also puts a strong
focus on teaching children the importance of community and of giving back. Each
summer, special events such as Community Service Day, Super Summer Showcase and
the Penny War highlight the relationship with United Way and the community by having
children generate monetary funds and thousands of food items and school supplies that
they then give back to those who are in need. We feel that this is a benefit to the children
by teaching to them the importance of giving back to those in need, while meeting critical
needs in the community.
The increased focus on MPPS involvement will also help ensure that the PEAK program
serves as an extension of what teachers are trying to accomplish during the school day.
Consistent communication with teachers and parents of the children enrolled in the PEAK
program allows PEAK to put a focus on and meet the most challenging aspects of the
school curriculum. PEAK offers one-on-one tutoring and homework help that can be
targeted to specific areas of the school day that children find most challenging. Through
the relationship with CMU, PEAK hires CMU students in education, recreation and other
related fields so that they can gain real-life experience to better prepare them for both
their professional and personal life after graduation.
The PEAK program has been working very hard with members and organizations of the
Tribe on implementing Native American cultural components into our after-school
programming. We aim to increase cultural awareness and understanding of our local
culture in order to create more accepting, understanding and culturally-educated
students. Cultural diversity is a part of the Mt. Pleasant community that we are blessed
to have and we feel this should be celebrated by working directly with the Tribe and their
affiliated organizations to create fun, engaging and culturally enriching opportunities for
both the Tribe and our PEAK students.
C.
Please state the long-term funding requirements (if applicable) and how those
requirements will be met.
The 21st Century Grant that awarded in 2000 only covered the first five years of
operation. Since then, the program has relied heavily on funding from outside sources in
order to keep program fees low, without having to sacrifice the quality of care being
4
offered to local school children. The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe has been
instrumental in allowing this program to exist in a manner that allows children of all
economic and social backgrounds to participate – regardless of their ability to pay.
Historically, one-half of the PEAK program budget came in the form of Tribal 2% funds.
Tribal support is extremely important to the overall quality and long-term health of the
PEAK program and all the children and families it serves and over time, efforts have been
made to control expenses program-wide. The remaining PEAK budget is made up of
program fees and support from entities such as United Way have provided the remaining
funding needs. Program fees are kept at a minimum and are based on family income
and a family’s ability to pay. Over $60,000 is made available annually in form of
scholarship assistance to ensure that every child is able to participate in PEAK –
regardless of their ability to pay.
It has been the goal of PEAK to increase the amount of revenue generated from the
PEAK K-8 program through fees, fundraising and other available grants while decreasing
the portion requested form the Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe. Without the continued
support of the Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe through 2% allocations, the PEAK
program would need to undergo a comprehensive evaluation in order to determine if this
is a program that is economically feasible. Therefore, the PEAK program is requesting
approximately 30 percent of the total funds needed to continue to provide the K-8 grade
PEAK program to children and families in the community as it currently exists.
D.
Provide an itemized budget for your request and attach any documents justifying
those amounts (ie. Price quotes, bids, etc).
Expenditures
Staffing Costs
Special Needs Accommodation
Scholarships
Supplies
Contracted Services/Facility Fees
$ 382,210
$ 40,000
$ 60,000
$ 48,400
$ 52,600
$ 583,210
Total Expenditures
Revenue
Tuition, Fees, & fundraising collected
$ 394,000
Projected Revenue
Total Requested from Tribal 2%
$ 189,210
5
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT (06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above):
City of Mt. Pleasant Parks Department
Project Supervisor: Christopher Bundy, Director of Parks and Public Spaces
Project Name: Signage for City-Owned Property Near the Airport
Amount Requested: $25,000
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
1
A. Description of Project
This project intends to install regulatory signage at City owned property near the Airport
including Indian Pines Park to preserve valuable natural resources. This undeveloped area is
City owned land located in Union Township just north of the Mt. Pleasant Municipal Airport
and encompasses 222 acres of natural upland and wetlands. Due to recent activity,
precautions are needed to enforce the preservation of the natural environment in this area.
For public safety and environmental protection purposes, the City proposes to install
boundary signage to help identify the use area and promote natural resource stewardship by
prohibiting the following within the boundaries:
• Hunting
• Tree Cutting
• Use of Motorized vehicles
B. Brief description of the project benefits to the Tribe, community, and governmental
service area
Sometime prior to 1970 the City purchased land north of the airport and then Indian Pines
Park became City property in the early 1970’s through a federal Land and Water
Conservation Fund Grant. The property is located between the municipal airport on the
south and Valley Road on the North with the Chippewa River winding through the property.
Because of its distant location from the City limit boundaries and varying typography,
monitoring the proper use of this land has been challenging. As a precursor to being able to
enforce environmental stewardship and safety concerns on the property, appropriate
signage must first be in place.
The Tribe, its members, and all area residents will benefit from this project in a number of
ways, including protecting the land and river corridor as a natural resource and prohibit uses
that are not desired on public land.
C. Long-term funding requirements and how those requirements will be met.
The City of Mt. Pleasant has funds in its operational budget to pay for annual maintenance
costs for the signage.
D. Itemized Budget
$25,000 Includes:
• Purchase of appropriate Signs and Posts per DNR standards
• Surveying to identify correct property boundary’s & sign placements
• Clearing for sign post placements
• Installation of signs on property boundaries in wetland and upland areas
every 100 feet encompassing 222 acres.
2
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT
(06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above):
City of Mt. Pleasant Fire Department
Project Supervisor: Rick Beltinck, Fire Chief
Project Name: Apparatus Bay Doors
Amount Requested:
$70,000
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
1
City of Mount Pleasant, Michigan
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY
_____________________________________________________
A. Please give a brief description of the project, providing as much detail as possible.
When the building was renovated in 2001 the apparatus bay garage doors were
delivered without being painted. The contractor had the interior and exterior of
the doors painted, at this time the doors are peeling paint and the gaskets and
glazing are deteriorating. This project would replace all the overhead garage
doors in the front and back of the Fire Department apparatus bays. The new
doors being proposed would be insulated with an R value of 18.1 with a single
full view section of glass. The existing doors have an estimated R value of 1.0 .
This project would improve our energy efficiency in the fire bay area of the public
safety building. The new doors would also contain less glass; the cleaning of the
glass in the current doors is contracted as part of the building cleaning contract.
B. Please give a brief description of the project benefits to the Tribe, Community, and
governmental service area.
Working together toward being a community with a reliable and sustainable
infrastructure.
C. Please state the long term projection of funding requirements (if applicable).
The maintenance and operation of the garage doors would be maintained by Mt.
Pleasant Fire Department.
D.
Garage Door Replacement
Clopay White Insulated R18.1 Single Full View
Section of Glass
Paint all Doors Red to Match Existing Doors
Total
51,117.11
17,200
68,317.11
Note: Add 5% annually for overall cost increases
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, Ml 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT (06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address:
320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, Ml 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above):
City of Mt. Pleasant Police Department
Project Supervisor: D/F/Lt. Marvin Jenkins
Project Name: Bay Area Narcotics Enforcement Team (BAYANET)
North Team- Based in Mt. Pleasant
Amount Requested: $309,011 (Spring 2016)
Signature: _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Date: _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
I
2016 Spring 2% Application - Project Description
Project Description:
The Bay Area Narcotics Enforcement Team (BAY ANET) is a multi-jurisdictional investigative task
force. We conduct professional covert investigations into any and all criminal activities, focusing
on the manufacture, sale, and distribution of illicit narcotics and controlled substances. Our
jurisdictional boundaries include six counties; Bay, Clare, Gladwin, Isabella, Midland and
Saginaw.
Specific to this application, a six (6) person "street team" (BAYANET-North Team) specializes in
major crimes and narcotics investigations within Clare, Gladwin and Isabella counties. This team
is dedicated to the specific purpose of addressing those individuals who would take advantage of
the financial opportunities within tribal lands. The sale and distribution of illicit drugs continues to
impact the family structure, financial status, and overall social structure of the Native Americans
who are preyed upon by this specialized criminal element. It is imperative that we recognize the
motivation for drug dealers is nothing more than mere greed. With that understanding, we can
aggressively investigate and mitigate the opportunity for financial gain.
BA YAN ET Detectives are a continued valuable resource for Saginaw Chippewa Tribal Police
when investigating all narcotics investigations along with major crimes, such as; armed robbery,
physical and sexual assaults, home invasions, and homicide. Narcotics dealers from Saginaw
and Grand Rapids continue to recognize the economic impact that tribal monies play into the
distribution of narcotics throughout BAYANET's area of responsibility, believed to be a
contributing factor leading to the significant rise in heroin and methamphetamine investigations.
In 2015, Detectives seized approximately 757 grams of heroin ($189,392.00 street value), an
increase of over 400% from 2014. During that same reporting time methamphetamine
investigations increased over 200%. Ongoing investigations verified to BAY ANET and other law
enforcement agencies, indicated that the distribution of illegal narcotics into the Isabella County
region stretches far beyond Michigan's borders.
Project Benefits:
BAYANET currently has investigations reaching throughout the State of Michigan, and beyond.
These investigations, specifically address the Saginaw Chippewa Tribe and surrounding communities. The benefit of a team dedicated primarily to the tribal lands is significant. In 2015
BA YAN ET investigated 79 complaints in Isabella County, 89% of those complaints were
investigated on Tribal Reservation Land. The arrests on Tribal Reservation Land
increased to 91% of all arrests in Isabella County in 2015.
This grant provides for us the ability to maintain an office in the Mt. Pleasant community, which
keeps the law enforcement resources here and local. The Michigan State Police (MSP) provides
a Detective Lieutenant and Detective Sergeant as supervisors to this team. MSP has also
assigned a Detective Trooper to BAYANET- North Team from the Mt. Pleasant Post. MSP pays
100% for the wages/benefits and vehicles for the supervisors and trooper. In addition to this, MSP
provides the computers, IT support, police radios, user's fees and additional support staff for
property management and administrative processes. This is a $548,076 value and is provided at
no additional cost.
1
In conjunction with criminal investigations, BAYANET officers have continually advocated the
benefits of education when it comes to deterring citizens from controlled substance use. We have
actively pursued opportunities, and prepared informational presentations in order to assist
potential victims in making the right choice when confronted with a dilemma involving illicit drugs
as well as the new Designer Drugs. In 2015 from January to December, the BAYANET North
Team has presented drug education and awareness information to over 202 people in Clare and
Isabella Counties. Many of these narcotics and methamphetamine awareness classes have been
presented to members of the Saginaw Chippewa Indian Reservation.
Activity for North Team from January - December 2015/Tribal Land:
Comolaints investiqated in Isabella Countv
Complaints investigated on Tribal Lands
Total Percentaqe of time spent on Tribal Land
Total Arrests in Isabella County
Arrests on Tribal Lands
Total Percentage of Arrests on Tribal Land
Total Percentage of Arrest Counts on Tribal
Land
79
70
89%
74
67
91%
93%
Street Value of Drugs Seized in 2015:
During the entire year in 2015, BAYANET as a whole seized a street value of $3,449,900.09 in
illegal narcotics.
Long-Term Funding Requirements and How They Will Be Met:
The investigations conducted by, and the social problems addressed by BAYANET are not
ending. With the neutralization of one criminal enterprise, comes the opportunity for alternative
criminal enterprises to continue the attack on those weakened by their dependence on controlled
substances. Although culmination of a long-term investigation provides disruption to these
individuals and the accompanying source for illicit narcotics, it is the constant and unrelenting
pressure from covert operations that keep these individuals from setting up permanent business.
While the financial obligations of these operations are at times augmented by forfeiture, long-term
funding sources are a necessity. (note: in recent years close to $600,000 in forfeiture monev
has been used to offset North Team cost./
As forfeiture seizures drop and expenses increase, we have had to make adjustments to our
operations and ask our partnering agencies to pick up additional costs. They too understand the
value of BAYANET, the vital partnership that the Saginaw Chippewa Tribe provides with the
generous gift of 2% money and they (Central Michigan University PD, Clare County Sheriff Dept.
and Mt. Pleasant City PD) continue to dedicate funding and human resources to BAYANET. The
partnership of the Saginaw Chippewa Tribe, local law enforcement partners and the MSP is truly
a value added service to this community.
Value of 2% Grant:
The 2% grant is the starting point for the true value of the BAYANET/Saginaw Chippewa Tribe
partnership. Along with the receivership of the 2% grant, MSP commits another $548,076 in
resources for vehicles, computers and personnel. Central Michigan University PD, Clare County
Sheriff Dept. and Mt. Pleasant City PD commit personnel to the team - a value of well over
$250,000.
2
This grant continues to return over one million dollars in benefit to the local area. This
would not be possible without the generous 2% gift provided by the Saginaw Chippewa Tribe.
Itemized Budget for Request:
Please see attached - budget requests.
3
Budget Information - Request Made By BAYANET for Spring 2016
Current
Personnel
Current
Funding
Direct
Cost
MSP D/F/lieutenant
Section Commander
Michigan State Police
$0.00
MSP Lieutenant - Team leader
Michigan State Police
$0.00
MSP Sgt. - Asst. Team leader
Michigan State Police
$0.00
MSP Detective Trooper
Michigan State Police
Administrative Asst. (Main Office)
BA YAN ET/Byrne Jag Grant
Administrative Staff (Mt. Pleasant Office)
Saginaw Chippewa Indian
Tribal Grant
$24,210.00
Property Administrator (Part-Time)
Saginaw Chippewa Indian
Tribal Grant - 1/2 Wages
$22,000.00
Central Michigan University Officer
Saginaw Chippewa Indian
Tribal Grant
$50,000.00
Mt. Pleasant Police Officer
Saginaw Chippewa Indian
Tribal Grant
$50,000.00
Clare County Sheriff's Deputy
Clare County
$50,000.00
Sag/Chip Tribal Officer (Vacant Position)
Saginaw Chippewa Tribe
'
$0.00
$0.00
$0.00
Total Request:
Saginaw Chippewa Indian
Tribal Grant
...
Page 1
$196,210.00
.
Budget Information - Request Made By BA YAN ET for Spring 2016
Training
Source of
Narcotics School
Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribal Grant
2,500.00
Surveillance School
Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribal Grant
2,500.00
Raid Entry School
Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribal Grant
2,500.00
Training Total
Cost
$1,500.00
I
Vehicles
Source of Funding
leased Vehicles
\ Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribal Grant \
Cost
$30,500.00
This includes, (2) leased vehicles, gas, maintanance, insurance, police radios and 2 North Team owned vehicles
$30,500.00
Vehicles Total
Equipment
Source of Funding
Cost
Phones, Copier/Fax Maintenance,
Shredding Expense, Paper and Misc. Supplies
Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribal Grant
$8,000.00
Cell Phones, GPS Trackers, Jet Pack
Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribal Grant
$11,800.00
Total Equipment
$19,800.00
Source of Funding
Investigative Expenses
Covert Operations
I
I
Saginaw Chippewa lndianTribal Grant
Cost
I
$55,000.00
Includes: Informant Expenses, Narcotics Purchases and Investigative Expenses
$55,ooo.oo
Total Investigative Expense
Total - Page #2
Total - Page
•.•
j
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..
#1
. [qt~! R~q\J~~t:\Y
"iii'E;("T~·n~~~······
Page 2
I
I
$19s,210.oo I
$112,800.00
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT
(06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above):
Police Department
Project Supervisor: Glenn Feldhauser, DPS Director
Project Name: Youth and Community Services Unit
Amount Requested:
$168,265
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
1
City of Mount Pleasant, Michigan
DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY
_____________________________________________________
A. PROJECT DESCRIPTION:
The Youth and Community Services Unit is a collaborative effort of police, schools, parents, business and
community members working together to positively impact our youth and their environment. Police
officers with the Youth and Community Services Unit are involved with our kids at an early age
establishing relationships and continuing those throughout their school years, interacting with kids in an
encouraging manner and providing guidance and support when needed. Members of the unit serve as
positive role models through leadership, education, guidance and intervention. Officers are involved in
school and community events ensuring high visibility and being approachable to citizens as well as
guests.
The officers serve as a liaison between Mt. Pleasant Public Schools, business, private organizations, law
enforcement agencies, juvenile, adult and Tribal courts, prosecutors, media, CMH, DHS, PEAK and CMU.
Officers work with the school staff and Native American Advocates to mentor, coach and educate
students on various topics, including internet safety, bullying, school violence, problem solving, and
tobacco, drug and alcohol abuse. Youth and Community Services officers work in conjunction with
residents, apartment managers and neighborhood groups to reduce and prevent crime in their
neighborhoods and apartment complexes. They coordinate efforts with Code Enforcement and the Fire
Department through the Neighborhood Resource Unit to eliminate code violations and blight in our
neighborhoods providing a safer and cleaner community.
Funding requested is crucial for this unit to deliver a high level of service. In order to design, conduct and
participate in events that benefit our kids and community and stave off further cuts, two-percent funding is
needed. Two-percent funding would allow us to keep officers in the schools, at after school functions, be
present at community events and neighborhood meetings, while also being proactive in reducing,
preventing and responding to crime.
B. PROJECT BENEFITS TO THE TRIBE, COMMUNITY AND GOVERNMENTAL AREAS:
The primary focus is on our youth, participating in their lives as both professionals and mentors to
enhance their ability to learn, enjoy life and thrive as members of our community. The majority of our
student contact is through the Mt. Pleasant Schools which serves approximately 4,400 students the latest
count indicates 530 are Native American students. The Youth and Community Services Unit further
strives in making our community a safe, clean and inviting environment for all who live, work and visit.
The Youth and Community Services Unit will continue to lead and participate in programs which benefit
not only our children, but our entire community.
Studies have shown the most effective deterrent to school violence is a police presence in schools. For
this reason, amongst others it is important that we keep this resource available. A consistent police
presence will help achieve a safe learning environment while students attend class. More time spent with
the students strengthens our relationships and builds trust and confidence with each other.
Supplies and training are needed for our day to day activities, this information, whether it is in the form of
a handout, presentation or counseling is passed along to students, faculty and parents. Crossing guards
are required at certain intersections near our Elementary Schools. They help ensure the safety of our
young children crossing streets when arriving and leaving school.
804 East High Street, Mount Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989.779.5100 Fax: 989.773.4020
www.mt-pleasant.org
C. LONG TERM FUNDING REQUIREMENTS AND HOW THOSE REQUIREMENTS WILL BE
MET:
There are ongoing funding requirements for the program. The entire unit is comprised of three police
officers and the crossing guards at most schools. The City General Fund covers one-half of the total cost
of the unit. The remaining half of the program is currently funded through Community Development Block
Grant (CDBG) monies through the City of Mt. Pleasant, Tribal 2% funds and donations. The Youth and
Community Services Unit has partnered with the Mt. Pleasant Public Schools to seek funding from
various sources.
D. ITEMIZED BUDGET FOR REQUEST:
Youth and Community Services Program 2016 Budget
Personnel Costs
Supplies
Training
Communications
Insurance
$ 309,530
$ 16,500
$ 5,000
$ 3,500
$ 2,000
Total
$ 336,530
One half funded by City
General Fund
$ 168,265
Remaining amount funded
By grants and donations
$ 168,265
TOTAL REQUEST:
$ 168,265
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT
(06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above): Municipal Airport
Project Supervisor: John Zang, DPW Director
Project Name: Airport Operations Support
Amount Requested:
$40,000
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
·
1
A.
Project Description: This funding request is to provide funds to support the basic
operation of the airport for the next year.
In order to provide the necessary funds for the basic operation of the Mt. Pleasant Municipal
Airport, the City has had to contribute $40,000 - $50,000 per year from the General Fund. The
subsidy is increasing due to a decline in revenue from T-Hanger vacancies and reductions in
fuel sales, as well as higher personnel costs to provide appropriate service levels. Because of
State revenue sharing reductions and increased cost pressures, the City continues to face a
budget challenge such that the increasing needs of the airport compete with other City
services.
In 2006, reductions in the Airport budget were implemented that could have reduced the level
of service and maintenance at the airport. In 2005, the Saginaw Chippewa Tribe provided
$50,000 to assist in funding airport operations and in 2008, 2014, and 2015 provided $40,000.
This 2% funding will provide the needed support.
Additional funding is desired to provide required operations.
B.
Project Benefits To The Tribe, Community, And Governmental Service Area: Due
to the poor economic climate in Michigan, the usage of the airport is changing and requiring
additional funding from the general fund. The Mt. Pleasant Airport is a major gateway to the
Tribal community’s casino and resort operations.
Many entertainers appreciate the
convenience and service that they experience at the airport when coming to perform at the
resort. The additional funding from the Tribe would remove a portion of the operational subsidy
from being dependent on the general fund. If the basic funding of the airport is cut, then the
ability to provide essential services to the Tribal community’s visitors and business associates
will have to be reduced.
C.
Long-Term Funding Requirements (if applicable) And How Those Requirements
Will Be Met:
D.
Itemized Budget For Request (attach any documents justifying those amounts, i.e.
price quotes, bids, etc.):
2
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT
(06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above): Municipal Airport
Project Supervisor: John Zang, DPW Director
Project Name: Runway Approach Clearing
Amount Requested:
$23,750
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
·
1
·
·
·
Project Description: In order to keep the approach slope clear of obstacles on runway 9,
there is a need to procure easements on private property to keep trees pruned to levels that
do not effect airport operations.
Project Benefits To The Tribe, Community, And Governmental Service Area: The Tribal
community will benefit from this project by having a safe reliable airport with clear and
sustainable approach plates.
Long-Term Funding Requirements (if applicable) And How Those Requirements Will Be
Met:
Annual maintenance to keep trees below the required elevation will be put into the operating
budget for the airport.
Itemized Budget For Request (Attach any documents justifying those amounts, i.e. price
quotes, bids, etc.): see attached
Tree abatement and easement allocation total
$475,000
Federal Share
$427,500
State Share
$23,750
Local Share
$23,750
2
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT
(06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above): City of
Mt. Pleasant – Street Department
Project Supervisor: Jennifer Flachs, Engineering Aide/Inspector
Project Name: Alley Clean Up and Gravel Alley Restoration
Amount Requested: $100,000
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
1
Project Description: The City’s Engineering Department recently completed an evaluation of
all of the alleys within the city. This evaluation was based upon the maintenance needed to
restore the alleys to a good quality surface. The alleys are not part of the street system and
the City does not receive Federal or State funding to maintain them. The alleys are both gravel
and paved, and many are in need of immediate repair or reconstruction. Many residents only
have access to their driveways and garages from the alley side of their property. Without the
necessary funding the alleys will continue to deteriorate. Furthermore, the alleys have become
aesthetically unpleasing and a safety hazard due to the accumulation of large brush piles, tires,
furniture, overgrown shrubbery, etc. A 2% Tribal contribution will allow us to remove the
accumulated debris from the alleys and restore the drivable surface at no charge to residents.
Project Benefits To The Tribe, Community, And Governmental Service Area: Repair of
the gravel and asphalt alleys will improve the accessibility and safety of the alleys. Safety will
be improved as potholes will be eliminated and water will no longer collect in the alley, and the
aesthetics will improve by the removal of obstacles, such as large brush piles. The aesthetic
appearance of the City will also improve as the alley conditions improve.
Long-Term Funding Requirements (if applicable) And How Those Requirements Will Be
Met: Once the non-paved alleys have been restored with additional gravel and grading, the
City plans to allocate annual funds to maintain them to the restored condition. Restoration of
the paved alleys will require milling of the existing asphalt surface, repair of the subbase, if
needed, and repaving. Therefore, the City would like to submit a future request for additional
funding to complete this work. Restoration of the paved alleys would need to be bid or, if
possible, added to the scope of a future street overlay project.
Itemized Budget For Request (Attach any documents justifying those amounts, i.e. price
quotes, bids, etc.): Currently, the City does not have funding available for the entire project
scope. A 2% Tribal contribution would allow City crews to remove the debris and overgrowth
without charge to the residents, and restore the gravel alleys to a quality and safe drivable
surface.
2
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT
(06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above): City of
Mt. Pleasant – Street Department
Project Supervisor: Jennifer Flachs, Engineering Aide/Inspector
Project Name: Sidewalk Replacement and ADA Ramps
Amount Requested: $50,000
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
1
Project Description: The City of Mt. Pleasant has approximately 80 miles of sidewalk within
the City limits, 30% of which has reached the end of the life cycle and requires replacement. In
addition, several sidewalk ramps need to be upgraded to meet ADA requirements.
Project Benefits To The Tribe, Community, And Governmental Service Area: The
sidewalk replacement program helps keep the sidewalk free of trip and fall hazards, and
increases the safety and accessibility to the sidewalk for residents and visitors alike. Having
attractive, easily accessible public spaces within the community is a key component to
encourage and increase pedestrian traffic. The health benefits derived from a walking program
are well documented.
Long-Term Funding Requirements (if applicable) And How Those Requirements Will Be
Met: None
Itemized Budget For Request (Attach any documents justifying those amounts, i.e. price
quotes, bids, etc.): A budget amount of $50,000 is requested toward progress of this
project. Please see attached documentation of the 2015 bid.
2
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT - 2015 REPLACEMENT SIDEWALK
JKS, Inc.
793 W. Pine River Road
Midland, MI 48640
Malley Construction
1565 Park Place
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
The Isabella Corporation
2201 Commerce St.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
SIDEWALK REPLACEMENT
No.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
Description
Sidewalk, Conc, 4 inch
Sidewalk, Conc, 6 inch
Sidewalk, Rem
Sidewalk Ramp, Conc. 6 inch
Detectable Warning Surface, Modified
Curb and Gutter, Conc, DET F-4
Curb and Gutter, Rem
Subbase, LM
Slope Restoration, Modified
TOTAL
Quan.
30,000
2,000
3,800
2,000
200
800
800
75
7,000
Unit
SFT
SFT
SYD
SFT
FT
FT
FT
CYD
FT
Unit Price
$
2.86
$
3.35
$
8.10
$
3.35
$
62.50
$
12.50
$
5.00
$
15.00
$
2.50
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
Total Price
85,800.00
6,700.00
30,780.00
6,700.00
12,500.00
10,000.00
4,000.00
1,125.00
17,500.00
175,105.00
Unit Price
$
2.80
$
3.25
$
6.00
$
4.75
$
77.00
$
18.00
$
8.45
$
15.00
$
3.00
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
Total Price
84,000.00
6,500.00
22,800.00
9,500.00
15,400.00
14,400.00
6,760.00
1,125.00
21,000.00
181,485.00
Unit Price
$
3.20
$
4.10
$
6.20
$
5.50
$
61.00
$
18.00
$
9.00
$
25.00
$
2.90
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
Total Price
96,000.00
8,200.00
23,560.00
11,000.00
12,200.00
14,400.00
7,200.00
1,875.00
20,300.00
194,735.00
J. Ranck Electric, Inc.
Wobig Construction
Sugar Construction
1993 Gover Parkway
527 N. Woodbridge Street
2968 Venture Drive
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Saginaw, MI 48602
Midland, MI 48640
SIDEWALK REPLACEMENT
No.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
Description
Sidewalk, Conc, 4 inch
Sidewalk, Conc, 6 inch
Sidewalk, Rem
Sidewalk Ramp, Conc. 6 inch
Detectable Warning Surface, Modified
Curb and Gutter, Conc, DET F-4
Curb and Gutter, Rem
Subbase, LM
Slope Restoration, Modified
TOTAL
Quan.
30,000
2,000
3,800
2,000
200
800
800
75
7,000
Unit
SFT
SFT
SYD
SFT
FT
FT
FT
CYD
FT
Unit Price
$
3.50
$
5.00
$
8.00
$
5.00
$
75.00
$
25.00
$
10.00
$
30.00
$
1.00
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
Total Price
105,000.00
10,000.00
30,400.00
10,000.00
15,000.00
20,000.00
8,000.00
2,250.00
7,000.00
207,650.00
Unit Price
$
2.99
$
3.99
$
17.25
$
4.99
$
46.99
$
19.75
$
8.99
$
34.00
$
0.99
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
Total Price
89,700.00
7,980.00
65,550.00
9,980.00
9,398.00
15,800.00
7,192.00
2,550.00
6,930.00
215,080.00
Unit Price
$
3.31
$
4.43
$
10.71
$
4.71
$
94.69
$
21.30
$
5.89
$
23.55
$
5.30
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
Total Price
99,300.00
8,860.00
40,698.00
9,420.00
18,938.00
17,040.00
4,712.00
1,766.25
37,100.00
237,834.25
Robbin Harsh Excavating, Inc.
Tri-City Groundbreakers, Inc.
Graham Construction Corporation
9395 S. Clare Avenue
4440 N. Eastman Road
3399 Fashion Square Blvd.
Clare, MI 48617
Midland, MI 48642
Saginaw, MI 48603
SIDEWALK REPLACEMENT
No.
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
Description
Sidewalk, Conc, 4 inch
Sidewalk, Conc, 6 inch
Sidewalk, Rem
Sidewalk Ramp, Conc. 6 inch
Detectable Warning Surface, Modified
Curb and Gutter, Conc, DET F-4
Curb and Gutter, Rem
Subbase, LM
Slope Restoration, Modified
TOTAL
Quan.
30,000
2,000
3,800
2,000
200
800
800
75
7,000
Unit
SFT
SFT
SYD
SFT
FT
FT
FT
CYD
FT
Unit Price
$
3.59
$
4.45
$
9.10
$
6.45
$ 106.20
$
19.60
$
5.00
$
20.00
$
4.50
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
Total Price
107,700.00
8,900.00
34,580.00
12,900.00
21,240.00
15,680.00
4,000.00
1,500.00
31,500.00
238,000.00
Unit Price
$
3.80
$
8.40
$
8.00
$
10.00
$
90.00
$
20.45
$
5.50
$
44.00
$
6.65
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
Total Price
114,000.00
16,800.00
30,400.00
20,000.00
18,000.00
16,360.00
4,400.00
3,300.00
46,550.00
269,810.00
Unit Price
$
4.93
$
9.15
$
12.11
$
9.70
$ 128.00
$
26.38
$
12.63
$ 156.00
$
3.47
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
Total Price
147,900.00
18,300.00
46,018.00
19,400.00
25,600.00
21,104.00
10,104.00
11,700.00
24,290.00
324,416.00
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT
(06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above): City of
Mt. Pleasant – Street Department
Project Supervisor: Jennifer Flachs, Engineering Aide/Inspector
Project Name: Street Overlays and Resurfacing
Amount Requested: $100,000
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
1
Project Description: The City’s Engineering Department completed an evaluation of all of the
streets within the city limits. This evaluation was based upon the maintenance needed to
restore the streets to a good quality surface. Many streets are in need of preventative
maintenance to improve their condition and prevent further deterioration. If the streets are left
unattended, they will eventually need to be reconstructed. For every mile of street that must be
completely reconstructed, nearly nine (9) miles can be resurfaced for the same cost. With a
$100,000 contribution by the Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe, an additional mile of street can
be resurfaced.
Project Benefits To The Tribe, Community, And Governmental Service Area: The Tribal
community will benefit from the improved street conditions. Safety will be improved as
potholes will be eliminated and water will no longer collect in the street. The aesthetic
appearance of the City will also improve as the street conditions improve.
The benefits to the local government service area would be that the entire Mt. Pleasant
community will benefit from the improved street conditions.
Long-Term Funding Requirements (if applicable) And How Those Requirements Will Be
Met: There are no long-term funding requirements applicable.
Itemized Budget For Request (Attach any documents justifying those amounts, i.e. price
quotes, bids, etc.): The City plans to allocate $642,000 over the next two years for street
resurfacing and sidewalk ramp replacement.
A 2% Tribal contribution would allow additional streets to be resurfaced earlier than scheduled.
Please see the attached bid tab for the 2015 Street Overlay Project.
2
Streets to Receive Asphalt Overlay in 2016
Anna: Maple to Broadway
Fessenden: Henry to Leaton
Harold: Henry to Harris
Illinois: Mission to Brown
Livingston: Lyons to Broadway
Lyons: Bradley to Harris
Overlay Engineering (5%)
ADA Compliance Ramp Replacement (53)
$ 40,000.00
$ 34,000.00
$ 29,000.00
$ 36,000.00
$ 23,000.00
$ 73,000.00
$ 12,000.00
$ 57,000.00
TOTAL
Streets to Receive Asphalt Overlay in 2017
Arthur: Adams to Harris
Belnap: Wood to Adams
Elm: Bradley to Harris
Granger: Wood to Adams
Henry: Broadway to Elm
Harris: Lyons to Broadway
Leaton: Fessenden to Broadway
Michigan: Harris to Leaton
Upton: Wood to Adams
Wood: Belnap to Fessenden
Wood: Burch to Granger
Overlay Engineering (5%)
ADA Compliance Ramp Replacement (27)
$304,000.00
$ 16,000.00
$ 30,000.00
$ 67,000.00
$ 34,000.00
$ 32,000.00
$ 28,000.00
$ 17,000.00
$ 7,000.00
$ 34,000.00
$ 19,000.00
$ 9,000.00
$ 15,000.00
$ 30,000.00
TOTAL
3
$338,000.00
City of Mt. Pleasant - Division of Public Works
Mt. Pleasant, Michigan
2015 Street Overlay Project
DESCRIPTION
Division - LOCAL
Curb and Gutter, Conc, Det F4
Curb and Gutter, Rem
Dr Structure Cover, Adj, Case 1
Dr Structure Cover, SAN, Modified
Dr Structure Cover, STM, Modified
HMA, Ultra-Tin, Medium Volume
Restoration, Modified
TOTAL DIVISION - LOCAL
Division - MAJOR
Curb and Gutter, Conc,Det F4
Curb and Gutter, Rem
Dr Structure Cover, Adj, Case 1
Dr Structure Cover, SAN, Modified
Dr Structure Cover, STM, Modified
HMA, Ultra-Tin, Medium Volume
Restoration, Modified
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, 4 inch, Yellow
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, 4 inch, White
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, 24 inch Stop Bar
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, 6 inch, White
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, Left Turn Arrow
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, Right Turn Arrow
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, Right and Thru Arrow
TOTAL DIVISION - MAJOR
Central Asphalt, Inc.
900 S. Bradley St.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
UNIT
PRICE
TOTAL
PRICE
QTY
UNIT
70
70
13
23
1
1,350
70
LFT
LFT
EA
EA
EA
TON
LFT
$19.00
$1,330.00
$13.00
$910.00
$200.00
$2,600.00
$850.00 $19,550.00
$850.00
$850.00
$74.25 $100,237.50
$8.50
$595.00
$126,072.50
100
100
8
6
2
890
10
465
125
80
235
3
2
1
LFT
LFT
EA
EA
EA
TON
LFT
LFT
LFT
LFT
LFT
EA
EA
EA
$19.00
$13.00
$200.00
$850.00
$850.00
$74.25
$25.00
$1.00
$1.00
$2.00
$1.00
$40.00
$40.00
$40.00
$1,900.00
$1,300.00
$1,600.00
$5,100.00
$1,700.00
$66,082.50
$250.00
$465.00
$125.00
$160.00
$235.00
$120.00
$80.00
$40.00
$79,157.50
1 of 2
Division - DOWNTOWN PARKING LOTS
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, 4 inch, White, Parking
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, 4 inch, Blue, Parking
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, Blue Barrier Free Symbol
HMA, Ultra-Tin, Medium Volume
TOTAL DIVISION - PARKING LOTS
11,700
300
19
215
LFT
LFT
EA
TON
$0.25
$1.00
$25.00
$95.69
$2,925.00
$300.00
$475.00
$20,573.35
$24,273.35
Division - WEST CAMPUS AND BELLOWS MARKING
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, 4 inch, White
5,600
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, 6 inch, White, Crosswalk
475
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, 4 inch, Yellow
2,000
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, 4 inch, White, Parking
800
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, RR Symbol
2
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, 12 inch, White, Stop Bar
55
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, Right and Thru Arrow
1
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, Thru Arrow
1
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, Left Arrow
1
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, Right Arrow
1
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, Only
1
Pavt. Mrkg, Waterborne, Bike Lane Symbol
16
TOTAL DIVISION-W. CAMPUS & BELLOWS
LFT
LFT
LFT
LFT
EA
LFT
EA
EA
EA
EA
EA
EA
$0.10
$1.00
$0.10
$0.30
$125.00
$2.00
$50.00
$40.00
$40.00
$40.00
$40.00
$40.00
$560.00
$475.00
$200.00
$240.00
$250.00
$110.00
$50.00
$40.00
$40.00
$40.00
$40.00
$640.00
$2,685.00
TOTAL ALL DIVISIONS
$232,188.35
2 of 2
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe of Michigan
7070 East Broadway Rd.
Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
989-775-4000
SEMIANNUAL TWO-PERCENT APPLICATION
Organization Name:
CITY OF MT. PLEASANT
(06-017)
Authorized Official Name and Title: Nancy Ridley, City Manager
(person authorized to receive funds)
Mailing Address: 320 W. Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, MI 48858
Phone: 989-779-5321
FAX: 989-773-4691
e-mail: [email protected]
Request submitted by (agency or branch of organization listed above): City of
Mt. Pleasant – Division of Public Works
Project Supervisor: John Zang, DPW Director
Project Name: Traffic Counters
Amount Requested:
$15,548
Signature:_________________________________________Date:_____________________
The Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe request community involvement on projects responsible to
government entities. Please describe the request that you would like to present to Tribal
Council for possible funding on the following page. When this form is completed, please submit
the form to your appropriate governmental agency. Be prepared for further inquires from the
Tribal Council by having a complete copy of your project readily available.
NOTE: If your project includes multiple organization participation and funding sources, a
Memorandum of Understanding, signed by each board representative, must be attached to the
application.
PLEASE SEE PAGE TWO FOR COMPLETE INSTRUCTIONS.
1
Project Description: This funding request is to provide funds to purchase four traffic counting
devices and associated software.
In order to provide the necessary traffic data for design projects, as well as issue traffic control
orders for certain regulatory signs, the City requires accurate traffic counting devices. These
devices will collect the necessary data which will aide in redesign of streets, placement of
regulatory signs within the City of Mt. Pleasant, as well as be used to analyze traffic flow
patterns, and speed to aide in law enforcement efforts. The counters that the City currently
uses are antiquated to the point that we are unable to download data properly or obtain
replacement parts for the units.
Project Benefits To The Tribe, Community, And Governmental Service Area:
Existing traffic data is one of the key components needed in order to make safe, walkable, and
bikeable street designs, while keeping all modes of transportation safe and enjoyable.
Long-Term Funding Requirements (if applicable) And How Those Requirements Will Be
Met: None
Itemized Budget For Request (attach any documents justifying those amounts, i.e. price
quotes, bids, etc.): See attached estimate.
2
JAMAR Technologies, Inc.
TRAFFIC COUNTING EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES
DISTANCE MEASURING EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES
1500 Industry Road , Suite C
Hatfield, PA 19440
Phone 215-361-2244 • Fax 215-361-2267
PF-
QUOTATION
2/18/2015
DATE:
QUOTATION NO.
75364
(989) 779-5407 Ext . 0000
(517) 772-6250 Ext. 0000
MOUNT PLEASANT; CITY OF
1303 N FRANKLIN ST.
MOUNT PLEASANT MI
48858
ATTN: MR. BILL BRICKNER
RADAR RECORDER WBLUETOOTH &TRAXPRO
THIS KIT INCLUDES :
1. 00
1.00
2.00
1. 00
1. 00
1.00
Each
Each
Each
Each
Each
Each
1 EACH
RADAR RECORDER
BLUETOOTH CONNECTION
BATTERIES
BATTERY CHARGER
MOUNTING KIT
TRAXPRO SOFTWARE
*1000
3 EACH
1.00 Each
1. 00 Each
2.00 Each
1. 00 Each
1. 00 Each
3 EACH
CRR-CK-BT
RADAR RECORDER
BLUETOOTH CONNECTION
BATTERIES
BATTERY CHARGER
MOUNTING KIT
*1000
2 YEAR EXTENDED WARRANTY
FOR A TOTAL OF THREE YEAR WARRANTY
RADAR RECORDER
2 YEAR EXTENDED WARRANTY
FOR A TOTAL OF A THREE YEAR WARRANTY
*PRICE QUOTE IS VALID FOR 30 DAYS UNLESS OTHERWISE
NOTED*
$0
$0
$0
$0
$0
$0
$199 .0000
$0 . 00
$0 . 00
$0 . 00
$0 . 00
$0 . 00
$0 .00
$199 .00
$3, 550 .0000
$0
$0
$0
$0
$0
$199 .0000
$10,650 .00
$0 .00
$0 .00
$0 .00
$0 .00
$0 . 00
$597 . 00
Subtotal
Misc
Tax
Freight
Total
$15, 441. 00
$0 . 00
$0.00
$107 .00
$15,548.00
COMMISSION LETTER #054-16
MEETING DATE: MARCH 28, 2016
TO:
MAYOR AND CITY COMMISSION
MARCH 23, 2016
FROM:
NANCY RIDLEY, CITY MANAGER
SUBJECT:
CONSIDER REQUEST TO REALLOCATE REVOLVING LOAN FUNDS
TO THE TAX INCREMENT FINANCE AUTHORITY -CENTRAL BUSINESS
DISTRICT (TIFA-CBD) FOR DOWNTOWN FAÇADE IMPROVEMENT
PROGRAM
Attached is a memo from Downtown Development Director Michelle Sponseller
recommending a transfer of funds from the Economic Development Corporation
(EDC) to the Tax Increment Finance Authority for the Central Business District (TIFACBD). The EDC supports the replacement of the existing loan program and has
recommended the transfer of the funds and the TIFA-CBD has approved the
parameters of the new program.
The City Commission is involved in the approval of this transfer as the original
funding for the Revolving Loan Fund (RLF) was provided to the EDC from the City’s
Economic Development Fund in 2012.
The transfer of the funds for the new Downtown Façade Improvement Program is
recommended for the following reasons:
• The existing Revolving Loan Fund program in not meeting development
needs based on the fact that there have been no applicants in the past 4
years.
• Façade improvements in the downtown area would be beneficial for all of
the surrounding properties.
• This new façade improvement program supports the intent of the original
allocation but focuses on the exterior only, which is what the public would
regularly see.
• The funds transferred from the EDC can be paired with a $25,000
allocation from the TIFA-CBD to create a loan fund of just over $70,000.
As indicated in the memo, the TIFA-CBD will provide reports on the use of the funds
every six months to the City Commission. Staff therefore recommends the transfer of
the remaining RLF funds of $46,730 from the EDC to the TIFA-CBD.
Recommended Motion:
Move to approve the transfer of the RLF funds from the EDC to the TIFA-CBD.
NJR/ap
MEMORANDUM
TO:
Nancy Ridley, City Manager
CC:
Bill Mrdeza, Community Services Division Director
FROM:
Michelle Sponseller, Downtown Development Director
DATE:
March 4, 2016
SUBJECT:
Consider Funding Transfer – Downtown Façade Improvement Program
BACKGROUND
At their May 14, 2012 meeting, the City Commission discussed a proposal to create a city-funded
Revolving Loan Fund (RLF). The funds supporting the existing RLF program the city had used for years to
incent development in the downtown area, initially a result of a Community Development Block Grant,
were being recalled by the State’s Michigan Economic Development Corporation (MEDC).
The MEDC intended to redistribute these, and similar funds held by other communities, to a new
regional economic development collaborative that was created by the state in 2011. In addition, the
state imposed complex reporting requirements on the active outstanding loans the city currently had;
nine of these loans were for fairly small amounts ($500-$7,000). The reporting requirements were
increasingly burdensome; not cost effective to administer; and, in this case, unfair since they were being
applied to the loan recipients after the fact.
After careful deliberation, at the May 14, 2012 meeting, the City Commission approved that the City
loan the EDC $50,000 from the Economic Development Fund so that the EDC could:
• Create a new Downtown RLF;
• Pay off the balance of the nine existing loans to the CDBG financed fund and assume the nine
accounts;
• Make the balance available for new loans;
• Regular reporting to the City Commission on a bi-annual basis;
• Re-evaluation of the Downtown RLF in five years (May 2017)
Although the intent was to wait for five years to evaluate the RLF, with no applicants in the past four
years, it became apparent that the program wasn’t meeting development needs.
RECOMMENDATION
In December 2014, a National Historic District was created downtown, bringing with it a greater desire
to rehabilitate our downtown building facades. With this renewed appreciation for downtown’s visual
appeal and preservation, the Downtown Development Director has spent the last few months creating a
new program called the Downtown Façade Improvement Program.
The Downtown Facade Improvement Program is made up of two separate yet interconnected pieces,
intended to encourage preservation, rehabilitation, and restoration of the historic resources within the
CBD-TIFA District. The two offerings are:
•
•
Façade Rendering Services
Façade Easement Purchase and Zero-Interest Payback
The CBD TIFA Board approved the program at its February 11 meeting subject to City attorney review.
The City attorney review resulted in a few changes to the program and the final program description is
attached for reference.
In order to streamline the application and approval process the desire is to have the CBD TIFA oversee
both portions for the program, façade renderings and the façade easement purchase/zero-interest
payback. In order to accomplish this we are requesting the City Commission authorize a transfer of the
existing Revolving Loan Funds, currently overseen by the Economic Development Corporation (EDC) to
the CBD TIFA.
The EDC met on March 3, 2016 and approved the recommendation for the transfer of funds to the CBD
TIFA. The $46,730 would be combined with the $25,000 funding the CBD TIFA has budgeted for
architectural incentives for a total of $71,730 for the Façade Improvement Program.
To ensure the program is meeting the economic development objectives the Downtown Development
office will provide reports every six months to the EDC and City Commission on the status of the
program and funding.
REQUESTED ACTION:
Review and consider approval to transfer of existing Revolving Loan Funds ($46,730), from the EDC to
the CBD TIFA board for Downtown Façade Improvement Program.
DOWNTOWN FACADE
IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM
PROGRAM OVERVIEW
The City’s Downtown Façade Improvement Program promotes façade improvements within the Central
Business District-Tax Increment Finance Authority (CBD-TIFA) District by providing design services and
financial incentives for qualifying projects.
This document has been prepared by the City of Mt. Pleasant’s Downtown Development office to
provide a clear understanding of the Downtown Façade Improvement Program.
The Downtown Façade Improvement Program is made up of two separate yet interconnected pieces,
intended to encourage preservation, rehabilitation, and restoration of the historic resources within the
CBD-TIFA District. The two offerings are:
Façade Rendering Services
Façade Easement Purchase and Zero-Interest Payback
This program assists in creating high-impact, visual improvements to attract local residents and visitors
to a “world class downtown” that reflects Mt. Pleasant’s uniqueness and the dynamic nature of its
cultural resources and distinctive legacy.
PURPOSES OF THE PROGRAM
1. To directly stimulate physical improvements to central business district buildings and businesses.
2. To stimulate building improvements sensitive to the unique context of the central business
district's historic commercial architectural character.
3. To stimulate physical improvements to businesses to make them attractive to Mt. Pleasant’s
consumer market.
4
To strengthen existing businesses and encourage new businesses to bring employment
opportunities to the central business district.
6. To work closely with the lending institutions to provide an attractive incentive package to
central business district commercial owners.
I. FAÇADE RENDERING SERVICES
Program applicants work with the City’s architectural firm to develop a façade design and installation
procedures based on the Secretary of Interior Guidelines (see bullet # 7 under Requirements for
Applicants below). Designs will involve transformative changes to buildings such as removal of metal
slipcovers, uncovering/replacing windows, and the addition of ornamental components (dentil molding,
cornices, etc.).
The City covers the cost of a single façade rendering. Applicants may purchase additional renderings in
accordance with the following pricing schedule:
• Front Elevations
$700 per elevation
• Rear Elevations
$450 per elevation
• Side Elevations
$300 per elevation
Page 1 of 7
Last Updated: March 4, 2016
DOWNTOWN FACADE
IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM
Additional services available:
• Construction Drawings
• Construction Observation
• Sub Consultants and other related services
To qualify for the program, applicants must demonstrate a bona fide commitment to implement
building improvements and must certify that construction will commence within 18 months of funding
approval, and that the project will be completed within 120 days thereafter. Applicant will be in default
if rehabilitation is not undertaken within the specified time period, with 100% of paid costs and
expenses to be reimbursed to the CBD-TIFA.
II. FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE – FAÇADE EASEMENT PURCHASE AND ZERO-INTEREST PAYBACK
The revitalization of a commercial district often begins with improvements to a single building or
storefront. Even simple changes such as the removal of non-historic materials, repairs, or a new paint
job that calls attention to the building’s original architectural details signal positive change and often
stimulate similar improvements in neighboring buildings.
While this process sometimes begins spontaneously through the work of individual property or business
owners, the CBD-TIFA intends to accelerate the process by providing financial incentives. Specifically,
the CBD-TIFA will purchase façade easements in the façade to be improved and allow the developer to
gradually repay the purchase price (free of interest) over a pre-determined timeframe.
REQUIREMENTS FOR APPLICANTS
1. Applicant projects must be located within the boundaries of the CBD-TIFA (see attached map).
2. Applications will not be considered for single family detached housing or to refinance existing
debt.
3. All proposed improvements must be approved by the CBD-TIFA Board prior to the
commencement of any work.
4. Construction must commence within 60 days of approval and the project must be completed
within 120 days thereafter. Requests for time extensions must be submitted in writing and will
only be approved upon the expressed written consent of the CBD-TIFA Board.
5. All building and property improvements must meet state and local building codes and zoning
requirements.
6. All required municipal or governmental permits must be obtained prior to construction.
7. Improvements to those buildings and businesses within the Downtown Historic District (see
attached map) must meet the minimum Standards for Rehabilitation of the National Trust for
Historic Preservation. Standards for Rehabilitation are:
i. A property will be used as it was historically or be given a new use that requires
minimal change to its distinctive materials, features, spaces, and spatial relationships.
ii. The historic character of a property will be retained and preserved. The removal of
distinctive materials or alteration of features, spaces, and spatial relationships that
characterize a property will be avoided.
iii. Each property will be recognized as a physical record of its time, place, and use.
Page 2 of 7
Last Updated: March 4, 2016
DOWNTOWN FACADE
IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM
Changes that create a false sense of historical development, such as adding
conjectural features or elements from other historic properties, will not be
undertaken.
iv. Changes to a property that have acquired historic significance in their own right will
be retained and preserved.
v. Distinctive materials, features, finishes, and construction techniques or examples of
craftsmanship that characterize a property will be preserved.
vi. Deteriorated historic features will be repaired rather than replaced. Where the
severity of deterioration requires replacement of a distinctive feature, the new
feature will match the old in design, color, texture, and, where possible, materials.
Replacement of missing features will be substantiated by documentary and physical
evidence.
vii. Chemical or physical treatments, if appropriate, will be undertaken using the gentlest
means possible. Treatments that cause damage to historic materials will not be used.
viii. Archeological resources will be protected and preserved in place. If such resources
must be disturbed, mitigation measures will be undertaken.
ix. New additions, exterior alterations, or related new construction will not destroy
historic materials, features, and spatial relationships that characterize the property.
The new work will be differentiated from the old and will be compatible with the
historic materials, features, size, scale and proportion, and massing to protect the
integrity of the property and its environment.
x. New additions and adjacent or related new construction will be undertaken in such a
manner that, if removed in the future, the essential form and integrity of the historic
property and its environment would be unimpaired.
8. Improvements to those buildings not within an established Downtown Historic District should,
to the degree possible, meet the minimum Standards for Rehabilitation of the National Trust for
Historic Preservation.
9. The purchase price for the façade easement may be up to 50% of the overall project cost.
Private investment of at least $2,000 is required.
10. All applicants must be current on taxes and other obligations owed to the City.
11. While architectural services by a licensed architect are encouraged, they are not required to
participate in the program.
12. Eligible improvements include, but are not limited to, the following:
• Signs and awnings - please see Downtown Signage Design Guidelines for more details.
• Replacement of missing decorative features.
• Exterior painting.
• Restoration of windows and/or doors.
• Removal of non-historic materials or additions.
• Exterior lighting.
• Design and engineering fees related to the proposed improvements (not to exceed 10%
of the total project costs).
Page 3 of 7
Last Updated: March 4, 2016
DOWNTOWN FACADE
IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM
•
Historic preservation related maintenance requiring specialized care or expertise, such
as tuckpointing or cleaning.
13. Changes to the façade of the buildings may not remove, alter, damage or cover up significant
architectural features of the building that are original, and may not reflect a major alteration to
the building.
14. Changes to the façade of buildings will either; 1) partially or fully restore the historic appearance
of the building based on actual evidence, including photographs, written documentation, data
on the building or site or other data, or 2) represent a modern treatment which blends into and
is compatible with the building and adjoining buildings.
15. In general, the CBD-TIFA encourages repair and preservation of existing features, unless
alterations to these facades have resulted in an incoherent, unattractive or inharmonious
appearance.
16. For facades that have previously been substantially altered, treatment will conform to the
features, materials, rhythms, color and general appearance of the building and those adjoining,
particularly if the building is one in a row of buildings with identical or similar design features.
17. Paint colors will either be based on original colors obtained from paint samples on the buildings
or colors shown in historic photographs, or will be compatible with adjoining buildings and
colors in downtown Mt. Pleasant. Trim colors, which highlight building details, are encouraged.
18. Ineligible improvements include, but are not limited to, the following:
• Interior work, fixtures and furnishings, roof repair or replacement.
• Landscaping.
• Building improvements not visible from the public realm.
• Removal of architecturally significant features.
• Building additions or new construction.
• Improvements completed or in-progress at the time of application.
• Building acquisition.
• General building maintenance, including paint and repairs to match existing conditions.
• Any activity completed prior to receiving final approval of funds.
19. Any changes in work after approval must be reapproved by the CBD-TIFA Board.
20. Requests for funding will be reviewed on a first-come, first-served basis.
21. Program boundaries include a substantial number of buildings and it is recognized that
improvements to one structure may not have as great an impact on the central business
district as improvements to another. Accordingly, the CBD-TIFA reserves the right to
prioritize applications based on their potential impact.
GUIDELINES AND PAYBACK SCHEDULE
Program participants must demonstrate proof of 50% in matching funds, whether owner equity or
private financing.
The length of the participant’s payback period will be determined by the level of funding requested:
Funding Amount
$1,000 to $2,000
$2,001 to $3,500
Payback (monthly)
12 months
24 months
Page 4 of 7
Last Updated: March 4, 2016
DOWNTOWN FACADE
IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM
$3,501 to $15,000
$15,000+
48 months
60 months
At least one principal or member of any participating entity is required to personally guarantee payback
of the façade easement purchase price. Other methods of securing payment may be required for some
projects, as deemed appropriate or necessary by the Finance Director and City Attorney.
After completing construction, participants must submit invoices from contractors or suppliers marked
“paid in full” along with copies of the checks made payable to the contractor or supplier.
DEFAULT AND REMEDY
In the event of default, the entire purchase price of the façade easement shall become due and payable,
and the applicant will be liable for any collection costs and attorney fees incurred by the City collecting
payment. Each of the following events constitutes a default:
1. Failure to make payments when due.
2. Failure to timely pay any real estate taxes or special assessments on the subject property.
3. Failure to pay off the balance in full upon selling the building.
4. The applicant’s dissolution, insolvency, or declaration or adjudication of bankruptcy.
5. Modifying or altering the façade of the building in violation of the terms and conditions of the
façade easement.
APPLICATION PROCESS
Interested parties must schedule a pre-application meeting with staff at (989) 779-5348 prior to
preparing any materials for submittal.
Application for the program will include the following sent to: Downtown Development office, 320 W.
Broadway, Mt. Pleasant, Michigan 48858.
• A letter describing the project. Include how proposed improvement(s) will enliven the central
business district;
• Copies of cost estimates or bids that support improvements;
• Photos or drawings of the existing façade;
• Drawings and description of the proposed changes;
• Proposed timeline for the project;
• Proof of 50% in matching funds (i.e. bank statements, loan documents), whether owner equity
or private financing;
• Credit application including:
o Financial statements and/or tax returns
o Monthly income and expenses
o Recent credit report
Once the written request has been submitted and all necessary documentation has been received, the
CBD-TIFA will meet to discuss the request.
Upon approval, CBD-TIFA will reimburse applicants for eligible improvements. Please see Financing
Guidelines and Payback Schedule for details.
Page 5 of 7
Last Updated: March 4, 2016
DOWNTOWN FACADE
IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM
Page 6 of 7
Last Updated: March 4, 2016
DOWNTOWN FACADE
IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM
GRAPIDS 57654-1 395906v3
Page 7 of 7
Last Updated: March 4, 2016
COMMISSION LETTER #055-16
MEETING DATE: MARCH 28, 2016
TO:
MAYOR AND CITY COMMISSION
MARCH 23, 2016
FROM:
NANCY RIDLEY, CITY MANAGER
SUBJECT:
CONSIDER APPOINTMENT TO CITY MANAGER EVALUATION AD
HOC COMMITTEE
As the Mayor indicated during the March 14 work session, prior City Commissions
have indicated a desire to use a different performance evaluation form for the
annual City Manager evaluation process. On Monday night the Mayor will make
appointments to an Ad Hoc Committee whose purpose will be to recommend a new
evaluation format to the City Commission for consideration.
NJR/ap
COMMISSION LETTER #056-16
MEETING DATE: MARCH 14, 2016
TO:
MAYOR AND CITY COMMISSION
MARCH 8, 2016
FROM:
NANCY RIDLEY, CITY MANAGER
SUBJECT:
CONSIDER APPOINTMENT BY MAYOR TO THE COUNTY TAX
ALLOCATION BOARD
Attached is a request from the Isabella County Clerk for a City representative to
serve on the County Tax Allocation Board. The Mayor will make an appointment to
this board at the meeting Monday evening.
NJR/ap
03/17/2016
Check Date Bank
CHECK REGISTER FOR CITY OF MT PLEASANT
CHECK DATE FROM 03/04/2016 - 03/17/2016
Vendor
Bank COMM COMMON CASH
03/09/2016 COMM CITP/R
03/11/2016 COMM CITTREUTIL
03/17/2016 COMM 21CENT
03/17/2016 COMM AIRGRE
03/17/2016 COMM AIROXY
03/17/2016 COMM ALECHE
03/17/2016 COMM AMLEGL
03/17/2016 COMM ARRUNI
03/17/2016 COMM ATIGRO
03/17/2016 COMM AVFUEL
03/17/2016 COMM AXIWIR
03/17/2016 COMM BENDER
03/17/2016 COMM BENSYS
03/17/2016 COMM BLOELE
03/17/2016 COMM BROMIL
03/17/2016 COMM BROJEF
03/17/2016 COMM C&OSPO
03/17/2016 COMM CARLIM
03/17/2016 COMM CRBUR
03/17/2016 COMM CDWGOV
03/17/2016 COMM CMLIFE
03/17/2016 COMM CMSINC
03/17/2016 COMM CMUBOVEE
03/17/2016 COMM CENLIN
03/17/2016 COMM CHACOM
03/17/2016 COMM UNITWP
03/17/2016 COMM CINTAS
03/17/2016 COMM CITRET
Vendor Name
Description
CITY TREASURER-PAYROLL FUND
CITY TREASURER - UTILITIES
21ST CENTURY MEDIA - MICHIGAN
AIRGAS USA, LLC
AIRWAY OXYGEN, INC.
ALEXANDER CHEMICAL CORPORATION
AMERICAN LEGAL
ARROW UNIFORM RENTAL
ATI GROUP
AVFUEL CORPORATION
AXIOM WIRING SERVICE, LLC
LEWIS G. BENDER
BENTLEY SYSTEMS, INC
BLOCK ELECTRIC COMPANY
BROWN MILLING, INC
JEFFREY BROWNE
C & O SPORTSWEAR
CARMEUSE LIME, INC.
CBC CREDIT SERVICES, INC.
CDW GOVERNMENT, INC
CENTRAL MICHIGAN LIFE
CENTRAL MICHIGAN STAFFING, INC
CENTRAL MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY
CENTURYLINK
CHARTER COMMUNICATIONS
CHARTER TOWNSHIP OF UNION
CINTAS CORPORATION
CITY TREASURER-CONTR RETAINAGE
REG PAY #5 - 03/11/16
CHARGES - 03/15/16
PUBLICATIONS - 02/01-02/29/16
RENT CYL
D OXYGEN CYL
CHEMICALS
FEB 2016 - EDITING
UNIFORM/SERVICE
DPS SERVICE
INVOICE/CREDITS
FILTER GALLERY SYSTEM - OPTO
TRAINING - 03/08/16
WATERCAD/MICROSTATION - 04/11-07/10/16
CITY HALL SERVICE
SODA
TRAINING
CITY EMBLEMS
HICAL QL WATER
COLLECTIONS - FEB 2016
OFFICE SUPPLIES
SEASONAL POSITIONS
CONTRACT SERVICE - 02/27-03/04/16
UNDER THE BIG TOP
CHARGES - FEB 2016
DPS - 03/12-04/11/16
PAYOFF S/A
DPW MEDICAL SUPPLIES
CORBY ENERGY SERVICES - RETAINAGE
Amount
271,826.82
1,811.64
2,342.97
38.26
34.00
1,220.00
260.55
65.36
3,113.09
26.76
1,131.82
2,086.24
1,197.00
452.85
918.50
75.00
120.00
3,445.72
25.00
1,305.29
64.40
319.55
285.00
72.90
135.39
600.00
145.22
24,656.00
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
CMS&D
COCM
CONENE
CORENE
COYNE
CSMSER
DORSIG
EDUTRA
ETNASU
FERENT
FIDSEC
FORSAR
FOXMAL
FRONTIER
GITEC
GUTJAS
HIRERIGHT
HYDDES
INDCHE
INTSTE
ICTC
ISACOUCODE
JOHDOO
KAIJAC
KENBRI
KONCRA
KORNMA
LATAND
LIFLOC
LITHOP
MADNIC
MCLCEN
MCLMEDMAN
NGSCOR
CMS&D SURVEYING/ENGINEERING
COCM
CONSUMERS ENERGY
CORBY ENERGY SERVICES, INC
COYNE OIL CORPORATION
CSM SERVICES
DORNBOS SIGN & SAFETY, INC.
EDUCATION & TRAINING SERVICES
ETNA SUPPLY COMPANY
FERGUSON ENTERPRISES
FIDELITY SECURITY LIFE INS/EYEMED
SARAH FORSYTH
MALCOLM L FOX
FRONTIER
GI-TEC GRAPHICS PROGRAM
JASON GUTHRIE
HIRERIGHT
HYDROCORP
INDUSTRIAL CHEM LABS
INTERNATIONAL STEEL SERVICES INC.
ISABELLA CO TRANSP COMM
ISABELLA COUNTY - COMMUNITY DEVELOP
JOHNSON DOOR & CENTRAL VAC INC.
JACOB KAIN
BRIAN KENCH
KONECRANES INC
MARY ANN KORNEXL
ANDREW LATHAM
LIFELOC TECHNOLOGIES
LITHOPREP
NICHOLAS MADAJ
MCLAREN CENTRAL MICHIGAN
MCLAREN MEDICAL MANAGEMENT, INC
MEDICAL EXCESS
REIMBURSEMENT PLANNING COMMISSSION
2016 SPRING CONFERENCE
CHARGES - MARCH 2016
2015 SEWER RELINING PROJECT
FUEL - MARCH 2016
JANITORIAL SERVICES - FEB 2016
MISC SIGNS
LEADERSHIP TRAINING
SUPPLIES
SUPPLIES
MARCH 2016
TRAINING
CAR ALLOWANCE - FEB 2016
CHARGES - 01/20-02/19/16
COMMUNITY IMPROVEMENT AWARDS PRINTS
COMMUNITY IMPROVEMENT AWARDS PRINTS
BACKGROUND CHECKS
CONTRACT MONTHLY - FEB 2016
ELIMINATOR
FERROUS CHLORIDE
PEAK TRANSPORTATION - FEB 2016
INSPECTIONS - FEB 2016
DPS SERVICE
MILEAGE
CAR ALLOWANCE - FEB 2016
WATER - 2016 INSPECTION
MGFOA/MMTA CONFERENCE
LEADERSHIP TRAINING
SUPPLIES
SUPPLIES
MML CONFERENCE
FIRE DEPT - EPI-PENS
SCREENS/EXAMS - FEB 2016
APRIL 2016
50.00
150.00
27,343.05
221,904.00
3,771.53
5,154.41
921.95
549.00
238.45
347.76
1,038.79
143.64
176.58
46.46
250.00
125.00
110.04
636.00
161.51
1,884.00
20.00
30.00
180.00
123.44
248.40
750.00
75.60
112.00
140.00
40.00
74.52
2,235.30
360.00
16,721.82
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
MIECON
MIELEC
MIDANS
MMCC
MIDMIC
MIDIND
MISCOM
MORCOU
MORSUN
MRDWIL
MPHEAT
MPTIRE
MURROB
MWEA
NORCEN
NSISOL
OFFDEP
ORKIN
P&ADEV
MCGPAT
PLEGRA
PROCOM
PROSEA
MURPHR
RABJAM
REPSER
RIDNAN
RODPER
ROWPRO
RUSCAI
SEVBRO
SHREDIT
SINREC
SPOMIC
MICHIGAN ECONOMIC DEVELOPERS ASSOC
MICHIGAN ELECTION RESOURCES
MID MICHIGAN ANSWERING SERVICE
MID MICHIGAN COMM COLLEGE
MID MICHIGAN SIGN
MID-MICHIGAN INDUSTRIES
MISSION COMMUNICATIONS, LLC
CRC - MOREY COURTS REC CTR
MORNING SUN
WILLIAM MRDEZA
MT PLEASANT HEATING
MT PLEASANT TIRE SERVICE, INC
ROBERT MURPHY
MWEA
NCL OF WISCONSIN
NSI SOLUTIONS INC
OFFICE DEPOT
ORKIN
P&A DEVELOPMENT LLC
PAT MCGUIRK EXCAVATING, INC
PLEASANT GRAPHICS, INC
PRO COMM, INC
PRO-SEAL, INC.
R & T MURPHY TRUCKING, LLC
JAMES RABEDIOUX
REPUBLIC SERVICES #239
NANCY RIDLEY
PERNELLA RODRIGUEZ
ROWE PROFESSIONAL SERVICES COMPANY
CAILIN RUSSELL
SEVEN BROTHERS PAINTING INC
SHRED-IT USA LLC
SINCLAIR RECREATION, LLC
MICHELLE SPONSELLER
2016 MEMBERSHIP
ELECTION SUPPLIES
DPW SERVICE - MARCH 2016
M-TEC TRAINING
REIMBURSEMENT SIGN PERMIT
CURB SIDE - 02/29/16
ANNUAL SERVICE - 2016
YOUTH SPORTS
FIRE - DAILY/SUNDAY - 03/13/2017
EMCOG RED TEAM
NELSON PARK SERVICE
VEHICLE MAINTENANCE
CAR ALLOWANCE - FEB 2016
MEMBERSHIP
SUPPLIES
CHEMICALS
OFFICE SUPPLIES
CITY HALL - MARCH 2016
2015 BROWNFIELD CAPTURE
AIRPORT - 03/02/16
LEISURE GUIDE
SERVICE MOBILE RADIO
SUPPLIES
SNOW REMOVAL - 03/02/16
CAR ALLOWANCE - FEB 2016
DISPOSAL/RECYCLING - FEB 2016
REIMBURSEMENT - MARCH 2016
REIMBURSEMENT CEMETERY PLOT
16M0003 - PICKARD AVE BRIDGE - 01/17-02/
COMMUNITY IMPROVEMENT AWARDS PRINTS
REPAINT & REHAB CLARIFIER #1
CONTRACT SERVICE - 02/25/16
PLAYGROUND EQUIPMENT
TRAINING
270.00
18.25
104.94
120.00
5.00
6,169.00
4,324.80
5,050.00
353.60
58.32
569.00
1,429.12
226.26
70.00
1,765.88
357.50
275.92
82.79
21,160.00
1,890.00
458.00
715.00
338.97
3,009.00
336.96
14,057.46
60.15
350.00
3,288.00
125.00
19,900.00
299.70
1,000.00
483.76
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
03/17/2016
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
COMM
MANBUD
STBAYANET
STCONS
MICDEQ
STEDAN
STUMOT
UNCSOL
USDA
WASTEM
WEIREA
COMM TOTALS:
Total of 106 Checks:
Less 0 Void Checks:
Total of 106 Disbursements:
STATE OF MICHIGAN
STATE OF MICHIGAN
STATE OF MICHIGAN
STATE OF MICHIGAN
DANIEL STEWART
STU'S ELECTRIC MOTOR
UNCONVENTIONAL SOLUTIONS INC
USDA, APHIS
WASTE MANAGEMENT
WEICHERT REALTORS BROADWAY REALTY
POSTAGE/HANDLING - FEB 2016
BAYANET EXPENSES - SEPT-DEC 2015
WWTP - BOILER INSPECTION 2016
BIOSOLIDS LAND FEE - 2016
REIMBURSEMENT
WWTP - REPAIR SERVICE
SUPPLIES
EXPENSES - VEN #3273565
CONTRACT SERVICE - 03/01/16
REIMBURSEMENT PLANNING COMMISSION
512.83
57,377.20
130.00
4,126.54
50.00
300.00
930.30
1,562.42
463.48
50.00
758,113.73
0.00
758,113.73
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