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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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City Parks, Buildings To Open Monday, June 1 As Planned

Issue Date: May 27, 2020

After long discussions at meetings of Peshtigo City Council's Parks and Recreation Committee on Friday, May 22 and Tuesday, May 26, which included a department head meeting, Peshtigo city officials decided to re-open city facilities, including the municipal building, parks and Badger Park Campground, to the public effective Monday, June 1, with social distancing and other safety rules in place.

The Municipal Building will be open during its regular hours, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. Although the building will be open, Clerk Tammy Kasal encouraged the public to use the outdoor drop box or the regular mail for communications with the staff at City Hall.

Public Works Director George Cowell said if the DNR allows further delay he will postpone having his workers go into homes to test water meters, but if the DNR insists those tests will resume. The dumpster disposal site at the municipal garage will resume its regular operating hours of 8 a.m. to noon on the first and third Mondays of each month as soon as Cowell can find an attendant. Persons wanting to obtain lawn meters to be connected to their hoses so they can avoid sewer charges for water used on lawns and gardens can reserve one. The reserved meters can be picked up from the clerk's office at the Municipal Building after paying a refundable security deposit.

Only one restroom will be open at Badger Park, but the beach, campground, playground, skate park and pavilions will be open. Persons wanting to make reservations for events after June 1 can do so immediately. The Bands at Badger events are scheduled for June 24, July 1, July 8, July 22, Aug. 5 and Aug. 19, with food stands permitted.

Parks and Recreation Director Shawn Northrop said all baseball and softball league events are cancelled and there are no ball games scheduled, but the ball fields are being maintained. At his suggestion they will be opened for use by families or other casual groups, but city-owned equipment will not be provided.

"Use at your own risk" signs will be posted on restroom doors, at the playground in other areas of the parks. Restrooms that remain closed will have signs advising location of the restroom that is open. Because of soggy ground around them, bubblers in the parks will not be used, and showers also will remain closed. Mayor Cathi Malke suggested campers wishing to shower could use the pay showers at Eagle Express Truck Stop.

Those decisions were made after department heads provided input and ideas at a joint meeting with the Parks and Recreation Committee on Tuesday, May 26. Alderpersons Debbie Sievert and Brigitte Schmidt, represented the Parks and Recreation Committee with Alderman Mike Behnke absent. Mayor Cathi Malke and department heads including Police Chief Rick Badgley, Parks and Recreation Director Shawn Northrop, Public Works Director George Cowell, Clerk/Treasurer Tammy Kasal, Fire Chief Chuck Gardon and Alderman Rick Berth were on hand.

After considerable discussion everyone agreed that all city facilities will re-open on June 1, with some restrictions. Serving of meals for the elderly at the Drees Community Center is a decision to be made by the Marinette County Agency on Aging.

Northrop reported Oconto County had opened its parks and campgrounds on Friday, May 22, and Marinette County Parks are already open for day use, with camping to resume on June 1. There were suggestions to open the campground only to units with their own restroom facility, but Northrop said if the city opened the campground they would have to open at least one of the restroom buildings because the DNR requires one bathroom per camper.

"When you have kids in the park you have to have a bathroom," Malke declared.

Use of city properties along the Peshtigo River have remained open for fishing, walking, and general recreation, except that the fishing access just below the dam in the Peshtigo River Recreation Park had been closed during the spring walleye run due to over-crowding. A barricade had apparently been put back up there in error and Northrop said he would have it promptly removed.

The closings had begun in March, in response to the coronavirus pandemic. At that time, Malke, after conferring with department heads at weekly meetings, issued an emergency proclamation ordering the city's parks, playgrounds and all municipal buildings closed to the public. That action was officially supported in a resolution adopted by City Council at its meeting on Wednesday, April 8g. Later, after the state "Safer At Home" orders were extended, decision was made to keep the city properties closed until at least June 1, with no re-opening date adopted.

The Parks and Recreation Committee, at a long monthly meeting on Friday, May 22 refused a request to reopen for an event to begin on Thursday, May 28 and decided that because the proclamations remain in effect, the city's parks, campgrounds and boat landings would have to remain closed at least until Monday, June 1 unless the Mayor and department heads approved a change. Schmidt felt in that case, they would need to call a special City Council meeting. The committee made arrangements to meet jointly with Malke and department heads at their weekly meeting on May 26.

Both sessions were held in the large pavilion at Badger Park with social distancing in place. Agreement on May 22 was that city owned public facilities wold remain closed in Peshtigo until Monday, June 1 unless something was changed at the May 26 meeting.

The long May 22 agenda included a strong plea from David Uher for the city to lift its restrictions to allow a long-planned outdoor religious revival gathering with social distancing provisions in place. Uher had reserved the park for a 4-evening event to run fromThursday, May 28 through Sunday, May 31.

The request brought a lengthy discussion on pros and cons of restrictions that could have remained in place even after June 1.

"I'm not supportive of going back to normal"We're throwing people out to the wolves, " Mayor Cathi Malke commented.

Schmidt, chair of the Parks and Recreation Committee, disagreed. "I see open spaces as a good place to be".Indoor air is not healthy!" she declared.

Sievert suggested opening in stages.

Before the meeting adjourned Behnke suggested having each committee member jot down their ideas for opening to be discussed at the May 26 meeting, and Cowell suggested having the Northrop list suggestions he might have for accommodations to be made in each park.

In other action at the May 22 meeting the committee approved improvements that Justin Oberg proposed for the Frisbee Golf course at Badger Park, accepted donation of a lighted flag and flag pole for the pavilion area from Peshtigo Woman's Club, viewed the newly installed wheelchair accessible handicap swing that was donated by the Woman's Club, discussed various repairs and maintenance projects, and toured the park.

Cement work for the handicap swing was donated by Arbor Village owner Chuck Kafura.

After an explanation by Oberg the committee agreed to pay $1,233 toward the cost of improving the frisbee golf course and providing attractive signs to designate each if its 18 holes and point the way to the next one. Oberg and other Frisbee enthusiasts will provide the labor and pay some of the costs. Northrop said he does not have staff to work on the project, but he personally may help and the rest of the work will be donated. Attractive new long lasting zero maintenance signs will mark the holes and direct players along the right paths. Gravel from the city's stockpile will be used to make T-pads so people will know where to throw from.

Schmidt commented she doesn't play Frisbee Golf, but loves that it is a way for people to enjoy all the benefits of being outdoors, and feels it is a great sport to play with social distancing in place. Oberg said once done this will be one of the nicest courses in this area and people will come to Peshtigo just to play on it.

At the start of the meeting, Uher explained the proposed religious event, to be called "Fire By Night Revival," was to be held from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. from Thursday, May 28 through Sunday, May 31, which is Pentecost Sunday. He said their intention was to celebrate Pentecost, the day the Holy Spirit came to the disciples as tongues of fire after Christ's ascension into Heaven, with four evenings of song, prayer and healing on the bank of the Peshtigo River where so many sought refuge during the Peshtigo Fire of 1871. He felt that made Badger Park the perfect place to hold such a festival. He predicted turnout of well over a thousand, and distributed a layout showing how social distancing would be accomplished by marking out 6-foot squares on the grass with red paint, with walkways clearly marked. He offered to provide port-a-potties if the city hesitated to open park restrooms, and said hand sanitizer would be available, announcements would be made about social distancing, the playground would be taped off, and volunteers would be on site to help ensure that people were following the guidelines. He said the event is not connected to any specific church, but is sponsored by a separate group. He said it will be a call for healing, but there will be no laying of hands on people. "I've seen God heal," Uher declared, "I've seen God heal me!" He said he used to be an alcoholic, and an addict, and God had healed him. He said he had reserved the park in good faith and spent considerable amounts advertising the event.

Malke and Deputy Clerk Rebecca Barrett said the city had refunded numerous deposits for other events that had to be cancelled and it would be unfair to waive the park closure for this one.

"To me it's all or nothing," Malke said, adding that it had been very, very hard to tell the veterans they could not hold their traditional Memorial Day luncheon this year. Toward the end of the discussion she said the decision to close all city properties to the public until June 1 had been made at one of the weekly department head meetings. She said there was to be a department head meeting on Tuesday, May 26, "to see where we're going from here, and decide what's best for our staff and city"so I can't support this (request) at this time." Later in the meeting the decision was made to schedule a Parks and Recreation Committee meeting to coincide with the department head meeting.

Schmidt objected to the fact that she had not been involved in the department head meetings where decision was made to close the parks and campgrounds, and said she still wanted to reconsider this decision, "which was made when we were under the emergency order that was thrown out by the State Supreme Court." She suggested in view of that Supreme Court decision the city should re-think its position on staying closed, since it is now up to local government to make these decisions.

Schmidt added that Marinette County opened all its parks and campgrounds after that Supreme Court decision, and Health Officer Mollie Bonjean did not put any restrictions on them other than to follow the CDC guidelines.

"I work in Michigan, and we (the YMCA) haven't been open, but we're going to open tomorrow. It's important for people to gather and share with other," Schmidt said, but added, ""we also need to decide on safety."

Alderman Mike Behnke said one thing he cannot understand is that everything has been closed, "but data shows we are having more cases daily."

He said it had been only a week since everything opened in Wisconsin, including taverns, and scientists talk about how the disease spreads, even with masks on, "within a minute you can contract it."

He repeated his concern is that there are so many more cases just recently.

(Nearly 750 people were tested during three days of free coronavirus testing at Crivitz with help from the Wisconsin National Guard starting on Tuesday, May 12. As of 4 p.m. on Friday, May 22 Marinette county Health Department reported there had been 1,812 persons tested for coronavirus in Marinette County since the pandemic began. Of them, 1,711 tests were negative, 31 were positive, and for 70 results were still pending. There had been two deaths of Marinette County residents reported, and 17 persons who were confirmed to have the virus had recovered. Statewide there is an on-going effort to get more people tested. As of Friday, May 22, according to the state website, there had been 193,379 persons tested, with 15,584 tests positive 2,339 persons hospitalized, and 514 deaths reported.)

"Some people just don't care, but I can't stop the way they think," Behnke commented. "I'd love to have an event like this. I think it's a great idea"but the timing? With the counts going up today, I can't in good conscience put people at risk."

He said there would be issues over how to keep restrooms clean, and he still had thoughts on whether the social distancing will work. In regard to other events that were cancelled, he asked, "What do we say to those people?"

Barrett said everybody who had made reservations for events in May has been notified of the decision to keep the parks closed and told that they will get a full refund.

"Why not let the people decide?" asked Oberg, who was present for the Frisbee course discussion. "We're not forcing them into a group!" He said 27 cases in Marinette County wasn't a very high percentage in a population of 40,000, and asked how long this would go on before adding, "This is not going away."

As to letting the people decide, Malke commented, "We were elected to make decisions for them." She said as to keeping the parks closed through May, "We made this decision a long time ago."

Sievert said the coronavirus cases discovered at Marinette Marine are not counted in the Marinette County totals, and expressed concern that people coming to the city from other more infected areas could bring the virus with them.

To a question on opening the parks with restrictions, Malke asked who would enforce it.

Schmidt argued that being outdoors in the park is safer than being indoors in a retail area, but agreed they would need to decide about the bathrooms. "We can't really stop people from assembling in the park and worshipping," she felt.

Barrett said Peshtigo Police Officers have been enforcing the rules against people using the park. She said an officer had called and asked her if the parks were open, and when told they were not, he dispersed them. She said the officer was concerned that he would be needing "" to spend a lot of time this weekend chasing people out of the park."

Malke repeated it had been on the city's website that the parks would be closed through May. Barrett said if there is a change she would have to contact at least ten people that she had turned away. She had told those who had reservations for events that they could either reschedule or the city would issue a full refund.

Malke told Uher the person he talked to at City Hall should have told him the parks was closed through May. He said three days after he had begun publicizing the planned event he had been called and told that the park was closed, ""so I don't feel misled. I went on faith"I was hoping by this point, with the low number of cases"."

He said they had originally reserved the park and started planning in April. The selected date is important because Pentecost falls on the final day, he said, and added, "I feel this meeting will change the destiny of the city!" He spoke of Peshtigo being resurrected from the Peshtigo Fire, and declared, "God has not forgotten Peshtigo"God has a plan for this city!" Uher said he was not worried about his reputation, or about the thousands his group has spent preparing for the event, "I truly believe God wants to do a miracle".He wants to cure addictions." He expressed belief that God wanted to do it here, where people ran to the river for safety when everything was on fire. "County parks are open"Everything is coming back," he urged.

"My thing is if you don't see a spike," Barrett commented. "I think people are letting their guard down, and then you will see a spike."

Uher said his sister and brother-in-law in Chicago had coronavirus, so he is not downplaying the seriousness.

Schmidt felt if the committee were to have a motion, it would have to be to change the rules that were made during the emergency order, but added even if they did that, it would have to go through City Council, and there is no Council meeting scheduled until June 2.

Sievert acknowledged that people want to practice their faith, but said St. Mary Congregation in Peshtigo only allows 10 people in church at a time. She felt the proposed gathering was not a safe way to do it.

As the committee prepared to move on without taking action, Uher asked if he could offer a prayer before leaving.

"Not at a public meeting," Behnke told him. "We could get sued by non-believing people."

Several agenda items were postponed to the next regular meeting due to the length of the discussions, and before adjourning the committee toured the park and campgrounds to view proposed improvements and the spring cleanup being done by Northrop and his parks workers.

In addition to the reopening discussions at the the May 26 department head meeting, Chief Gardon reported the Fire Department had four calls over the weekend, only one of which involved Emergency Rescue Service.

Chief Badgley said his officers use face shields when they have another person in the squad car, and they have some they can share with the Fire Department and ERS.

Kasal noted the Marinette County Courthouse is already open, and her office is ready for City Hall to be re-opened. She said they have been using disinfectant to wipe down hand rails and doors. She suggested putting in something the paper advising people coming into the building to practice social distancing, but commented that not many people come in all at one time anyway.


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