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Kaskaskia Regional Port District Strategic Plan A Vision for the Next 25 Years

March 26, 2014 DRAFT

Subject to Further Review and Revisions


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DRAFT Strategic Plan This ‘Draft Strategic Plan’ dated March 26, 2014 is an draft submittal is for public review and comment. Although the Strategic Plan is an internal plan by the Kaskaska Regional Port District, comments from stakeholders, partners, and the public are appreciated as future actions will require coordination and partnerships with multiple groups and individuals. The Final Plan is expected to be formally adopted by the Kaskaskia Regional Port District Board of Directors at their May, 2014 board meeting. Leading up to the formal adoption are these key dates and deliverables to solicit and incorporate comments into the final plan. January 30: ‘Unformatted Draft Plan’ submitted to Illinois Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunity. February 10: ‘Unformatted Draft Plan’ and ‘Draft Plan Presentation’ submitted to Kaskaskia Regional Port District Board for review and comment. March 10: Comments to ‘Unformatted Draft Plan’ from Kaskaskia Regional Port District Board. March 26 - April 11: ‘Formatted Draft Plan’ available for public review and comment. March 26: Public Open House to review Draft Plan. February and March: Stakeholder meeting presentations to present draft plan. Meetings included: t February 12: Monroe County Economic Development Committee t February 20: St. Clair County Economic Development Committee t February 27: Illinois Department of Natural Resources (IDNR) and Illinois Department of Transportation (IDOT) t March 13: Randolph County Progress Committee t March 13: Monroe County Farm Bureau Board t March 13: Randolph County Farm Bureau Board t March 17: St. Louis District, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers t March 17: St. Clair County Farm Bureau Board t March 26: Lower Kaskaskia Stakeholders, Inc. (LKSI) Meeting April 14: Final comments from Kaskaskia Regional Port District Board. May 12: Adoption of ‘Final Plan’ by Kaskaskia Regional Port District Board.

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KRPD Strategic Plan - Comment Form Please review the Draft Kaskaskia Regional Port District (KRPD) Strategic Plan, answer the questions and provide your comments below. (Circle Your Responses) Do you feel the Vision statement is representative of the Kaskaskia Regional Port District (KRPD)? Yes, very representative

Somewhat representative

No, not representative

No opinion

Do you feel the Mission statement is suitable for the KRPD? Yes, very suitable

Somewhat suitable

No, not suitable

No opinion

Do you agree with the proposed Goals and Objectives for the KRPD? Yes, I agree

Somewhat agree

Somewhat disagree

No, I disagree

No opinion

Do you agree with the Short Term and Long Term Goals set for the KRPD? Yes, I agree

Somewhat agree

Somewhat disagree

No, I disagree

No opinion

Other Comments: ____________________________________________________________________________________ ____________________________________________________________________________________ ____________________________________________________________________________________ ____________________________________________________________________________________ ____________________________________________________________________________________ Name and Address (Optional) _____________________________________________________________ <RXPD\DOVRĂ&#x20AC;OORXWWKHVXUYH\DWZZZVXUYH\PRQNH\FRPV.53'&RPPHQW)RUP Please complete the survey by April 11th, 2014: HLWKHURQOLQHDWWKHSXEOLFRSHQKRXVHRUUHWXUQLQJWKHVXUYH\E\PDLOWR +HDUW/DQGV&RQVHUYDQF\$WWQ.53'6WUDWHJLF3ODQ(0DLQ6WUHHW0DVFRXWDK,/

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Kaskaskia Regional Port District Strategic Plan A Vision for the Next 25 Years

Table of Contents Chapter 1: Chapter 2: Chapter 3: Chapter 4: Chapter 5: Chapter 6: Chapter 7: Chapter 8: Chapter 9:

Vision, Mission, and Values ................................................................................... Before the Storm, Background and History ......................................................... Priority Projects and Initiatives (Short and Long Term) .................................... Objectives and Goals ............................................................................................... Port District Facility Plans ...................................................................................... Existing Conditions .................................................................................................. SWOT Analysis ......................................................................................................... Industry Trends ........................................................................................................ Public Engagement Summary ................................................................................

Appendix A: Survey Results B: September, 2013: Public Open Houses â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Meeting Boards C: Stakeholder Project Brochure

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Acknowledgments The Planning Team would like to acknowledge the following for their insights and efforts for this process and report:

The Advisory Committee Terry Beach; Director, St. Clair County Economic Development Nora Feuquay; University of Illinois Extension, Monroe County Economic Development Christopher Martin; Coordinator, Randolph County Economic Development Ed Weilbacher; General Manager, Kaskaskia Regional Port District Kaskaskia Regional Port District Board George Obernagel, Chairman Terry Liefer, Vice-Chairman Robert Myerscough, Treasurer Charles Bauer Virgil Becker Mike Conrad Clem Esker Brian Funk Richard Guebert, Jr. Bernard Heck, Jr. Rodney Linker Joe Luechtefeld Dennis Rodenberg Roger Rubemeyer Nancy Schilling Kaskaskia Regional Port District Staff Ed Weilbacher, General Manager Donna Gariglietti, Secretary HeartLands Conservancy Stephen Ibendahl Sarah Vogt Stakeholders See Chapter 9 for complete list of stakeholders involved in the planning process.

The opinions, findings and conclusions expressed in this publication are those of the authors and not necessarily those of individual board members, advisory committee members, stakeholders, or those involved in this process. Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 5


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EXECUTIVE SUMMARY Background In early 2012, Community Development Block Grant Funds (CDBG) under the federal governmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ike Disaster Recovery Planning Program (Ike-PLP) were made available to those Illinois communities damaged by Hurricane Ike. In March of 2012, the Kaskaskia Regional Port District (KRPD) determined that the lower Kaskaskia River region would qualify for Ike-PLP funds. KRPD sought application for a grant to compose a Comprehensive Strategic Recovery Plan (plan) for Ike-affected areas. A grant for $100,000 was awarded to assemble the plan.

The Plan The Kaskaskia Regional Port District Comprehensive Strategic Recovery Plan incorporates these priority projects and initiatives. Short term tasks include: 1) Use of the Water Resources, Reform and Development Act (WRRDA) to create certainty for private sector investment along the Kaskaskia River and within the port district. 2) Develop Phase 1 of the Fayetteville Terminal. 3) Create new Corporate Graphic Standards, including a Port District brand/logo and develop a marketing/communications plan. 4) Full analysis study of raising the Kaskaskia River Project pool elevation. 5) Evaluate the potential for the Kaskaskia Regional Port District to incorporate all of St. Clair County, including the Southwest Regional Port District. 6) Enhance Scott Air Force Base multi-modal shipping possibilities by utilizing the Kaskaskia River primary or redundant shipping options. 7) Annually update the list of the top five Port District capital improvement projects. Long term priorities include: 1) Identify and implement stewardship best practices to reduce silt in the Kaskaskia River from head cutting, agriculture and urbanization. 2) Identification, master planning and development of a new Port Facility between Evansville and the Lock and Dam. 3) Develop public/private partnerships for river maintenance, including channel dredging. 4) Promote the development of the Prairie State Energy Campus and other opportunities for large development sites. 5) Implementation of freight priority projects and routes for rail and highway. 6) Support establishing a four-lane highway within the Port District.

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Strategic Objectives Strategic Objectives, goals and actions to achieve the short and long term tasks and priorities include: 1) Be an economic catalyst for Southwestern Illinois, including prescreening Prairie State Energy Campus and other large development sites of 300 acres or more within the Port District, and marketing those sites. Create and regularly update Port District facility master plans. Enhance the Scott Air Force Base connection, develop the Fayetteville facility, and support efforts to broaden Port District economic development powers. 2) Be a key gateway to the Mississippi River by being an integral part of the M-55 Marine Highway, evaluate incorporating all of St. Clair county and the Southwest Regional Port District, and seek opportunities to leverage a Union Pacific Railroad connection and rail yard at the Kellogg facility. 3) Be more visible by increasing awareness of the Kaskaskia River and the Port District regionally, statewide and nationally to better position the Port District for future funding possibilities, develop a marketing and communications plan, develop corporate graphic standards and logo, increase visibility of Port District facilities, and coordinate with tourism partners to promote recreation-focused events on the Kaskaskia River. 4) Promote Multi-Modal Shipping by keeping the river navigable, increasing competitiveness with Mississippi River shipping, enhancing highway connections, investing in key rail spurs, establishing a Port Facility between Evansville and the Lock and Dam, promote transload opportunities, and work to develop an in-river donor barge transfer station upstream from the Lock and Dam. 5) Promote recreation opportunities by increasing public access to river and surrounding IDNR lands, increasing recreational opportunities along the river, encouraging ecotourism, and creating a trail connection north and south along the river. 6) Promote environmental stewardship by becoming the â&#x20AC;&#x153;greenestâ&#x20AC;? port district in the region, by best conservation practices, and by promoting regional green infrastructure strategies. 7) Be collaborative by continuing existing relationships and developing new relationships with local, state and federal agencies including the Economic Development Administration, USDA Rural Development, the U.S. Army Corp of Engineers, the Illinois Department of Natural Resources, and the Illinois Department of Transportation, and exploring operation and maintenance options with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers.

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8) Maximize port revenue by analyzing existing lease agreements, seeking opportunities to expand bonding capacity, and expanded partnerships with statutory authorities. 9) Enhance the Kaskaskia Regional Port District Board by creating a longterm development plan. 10) Maximize port safeguards by developing a port security plan that complies with federal and state agencies, and exploring fiber optic connections parallel to the river from Fayetteville to the Lock and Dam.

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CHAPTER

1

The cornerstone of any succesful organization is its core values. From those values, a vison statement is derived. A vision statement, simply put, is what the organization seeks to be. The mission statement considers the vision statement and expands how the organization will realize the vision. The Ike Grant Advisory Committee, in concert with the Kaskaskia Regional Port District Board of Directors, KRPD Staff, opinions from personal stakeholder interviews in the three effected counties, and input from public meetings and surveys, created a vision statement for the KRPD. From that vison statement, a mission statement evolved.

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VISION The Kaskaskia Regional Port District will strive to be one of the leading inland port districts in the United States.

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MISSION The Kaskaskia Regional Port Districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mission is to create economic development and enhance the quality of life in Randolph, Monroe, and St. Clair Counties by promoting the multi-modal shipping of goods and the Kaskaskia and Mississippi Riversâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; strength of water supply, recreational opportunities, and ecological resources.

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Values Long Term and Sustainable Economic Development ͞dŚĞ<ĂƐŬĂƐŬŝĂZĞŐŝŽŶĂůWŽƌƚŝƐƚƌŝĐƚƐƚƌŝǀĞƐƚŽŵĂŬĞĚĞĐŝƐŝŽŶƐƚŚĂƚĞƐĐŚĞǁƐŚŽƌƚƚĞƌŵŐĂŝŶƐ ŝŶĨĂǀŽƌŽĨƐƵƐƚĂŝŶĞĚĞĐŽŶŽŵŝĐŐƌŽǁƚŚ͘͟

Stewardship ͞dŚĞ<ĂƐŬĂƐŬŝĂZĞŐŝŽŶĂůWŽƌƚŝƐƚƌŝĐƚŝƐĞǀĞƌŵŝŶĚĨƵůŽĨƚŚĞĞĐŽůŽŐŝĐĂůƐŝŐŶŝĮĐĂŶĐĞŽĨƚŚĞ <ĂƐŬĂƐŬŝĂZŝǀĞƌĂŶĚŝƚƐƌĞĐƌĞĂƟŽŶĂůŝŵƉŽƌƚĂŶĐĞĨŽƌĂƌĞĂƌĞƐŝĚĞŶƚƐĂŶĚƚŽƵƌŝƐƚƐ͘͟

Collaboration ͞dŚĞ<ĂƐŬĂƐŬŝĂZĞŐŝŽŶĂůWŽƌƚŝƐƚƌŝĐƚƵŶĚĞƌƐƚĂŶĚƐŝƚƚĂŬĞƐŵƵůƟƉůĞƉĂƌƚŶĞƌƐƚŽŵĂŬĞƚŚĞ <ĂƐŬĂƐŬŝĂZŝǀĞƌƐƵĐĐĞƐƐĨƵů͘<ZWǁŝůůǁŽƌŬƚŽĐŽůůĂďŽƌĂƚĞǁŝƚŚŽƵƌƌŝǀĞƌƉĂƌƚŶĞƌƐƚŽŚĞůƉ ĞŶƐƵƌĞĨƵƚƵƌĞƐƵĐĐĞƐƐ͘͟

Visibility ͞dŚĞ<ĂƐŬĂƐŬŝĂZĞŐŝŽŶĂůWŽƌƚŝƐƚƌŝĐƚĞdžƚĞŶƐŝǀĞůLJƉƌŽŵŽƚĞƐƚŚĞƉŽƌƚĚŝƐƚƌŝĐƚĂŶĚƚŚĞďĞŶĞĮƚƐ ŽĨƚŚĞ<ĂƐŬĂƐŬŝĂZŝǀĞƌƚŽƚŚĞƉƵďůŝĐ͕ďƵƐŝŶĞƐƐĞƐ͕ĂŶĚĞůĞĐƚĞĚŽĸĐŝĂůƐ͘͟

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Values Accountability ͞dŚĞ<ĂƐŬĂƐŬŝĂZĞŐŝŽŶĂůWŽƌƚŝƐƚƌŝĐƚĂƌĞƐƚĞǁĂƌĚƐŽĨƚŚĞƉƵďůŝĐƚƌƵƐƚƚŚƌŽƵŐŚĮƐĐĂů ƌĞƐƉŽŶƐŝďŝůŝƚLJ͕ŽƉĞŶŵĞĞƟŶŐƐ͕ĂŶĚĂĨƵůůLJĞŶŐĂŐĞĚďŽĂƌĚŽƌĚŝƌĞĐƚŽƌƐ͘͟

Community Access ͞/ŶĐŽŽƌĚŝŶĂƟŽŶǁŝƚŚŽƵƌƉĂƌƚŶĞƌƐ͕ǁĞƐƚƌŝǀĞƚŽŵĂŬĞŽƵƌĨĂĐŝůŝƟĞƐĂĐĐĞƐƐŝďůĞĂŶĚǁĞ ǁĞůĐŽŵĞƉƵďůŝĐƉĂƌƟĐŝƉĂƟŽŶ͘͟

Innovation ͞tĞƐƚƌŝǀĞƚŽĞŶƐƵƌĞƚŚĂƚdŚĞ<ĂƐŬĂƐŬŝĂZĞŐŝŽŶĂůWŽƌƚŝƐƚƌŝĐƚĨŽůůŽǁƐďĞƐƚƉƌĂĐƟĐĞƐĂŶĚ ƚĞĐŚŶŽůŽŐŝĞƐ͘͟

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BEFORE THE STORM, BACKGROUND AND HISTORY Formation of the Kaskaskia River Navigation Project Two floods in the 1940s prompted residents of New Athens, Illinois and other villages along the Kaskaskia River to approach the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in 1947. The committee asked for a flood wall at New Athens and the Corps responded with an idea for a flood control program for the entire Kaskaskia River. Meanwhile, huge regional coal deposits needed a shipping route and in 1954, the U.S. Bureau of the Budget allocated money for a Kaskaskia River shipping feasibility study. In 1955, the bureau dedicated $98,000.00 for a survey study on river navigation. By 1962, and despite railroad company objections, congress provided planning money for a proposed straightening of the Kaskaskia and construction of the confluence lock and dam. Congress provided federal funds for construction in 1966. The Kaskaskia River Project was dedicated in 1974 to provide a navigable waterway 225 feet wide and nine feet deep from the confluence of the Kaskaskia and Mississippi Rivers in Randolph County, Illinois, 36 miles up river to Fayetteville, Illinois.

Overview of the Kaskaskia Regional Port District (KRPD) In 1967, the Illinois General Assembly created the Kaskaskia Regional Port District Act. The Act created a political subdivision body politic and municipal corporation, named â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kaskaskia Regional Port Districtâ&#x20AC;? embracing all of Monroe and Randolph Counties and Freeburg, Millstadt, Smithton, Prairie Du Long, New Athens, Marissa, Fayetteville, Engleman, Mascoutah, Shiloh Valley and Lenzburg Townships of St. Clair County. The General Assembly declared that the main purpose of the Act is to promote industrial, commercial, transportation, and economic activities thereby reducing the evils attendant upon unemployment and enhancing the public health and welfare of this State. The governing and administrative body of the Port District is a board of 15 members, five each from Monroe, Randolph and St. Clair Counties, to be known as the Kaskaskia Regional Port District Board. All members of the board shall be residents of the Port District and persons of recognized business ability. The members of the board shall serve without compensation, but shall be reimbursed for actual expenses incurred by them in the performance of their duties. However, any member of the board who is appointed to the office of secretary or treasurer may receive compensation fixed by the board for services as such officer. The Governor, Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 15


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by and with the advice and consent of the Senate, shall appoint the members of the board and fill any and all vacancies. All property of the Port District shall be public grounds owned by a municipal corporation and used exclusively for public purposes within the tax exemption provisions. KRPD has a number of functions, powers and duties, including: (a) study the existing harbor facilities within the area of the Port District and to recommend to an appropriate governmental agency, including the General Assembly of Illinois, such changes and modifications as may from time to time be required for continuing development therein and to meet changing business and commercial needs; (b) make an investigation of conditions within the Port District and to prepare and adopt a comprehensive plan for the development of port facilities for the Port District. In preparing and recommending changes and modifications in existing harbor facilities, or a comprehensive plan for the development of such port facilities, as above provided, the Port District if it deems desirable may set aside and allocate an area or areas, within the lands owned by it, to be leased to private parties for industrial, manufacturing, commercial, or harbor purposes, where such area or areas in the opinion of the board, are not required for primary purposes in the development of harbor and port facilities for the use of public water and land transportation, or will not be needed immediately for such purposes, and where such leasing in the opinion of the board will aid and promote the development of terminal and port facilities; (c) study and make recommendations to the proper authority for the improvement of terminal, lighterage, wharfage, warehousing, anchorage, transfer and other facilities necessary for the promotion of commerce and the interchange of traffic within, to and from the Port District; (d) study, prepare and recommend by specific proposals to the General Assembly of Illinois changes in the jurisdiction of the Port District; (e) petition any federal, state, municipal or local authority, administrative, judicial and legislative, having jurisdiction in the premises, for the adoption and execution of any physical improvement, change in method, system of handling freight, warehousing, docking, lightering and transfer of freight, which in the opinion of the board are designed to improve or better the handling of commerce in and through the Port District or improve terminal or transportation facilities therein. (To read the entire Kaskaskia Regional Port District Act, visit this website:) http://www.ilga.gov/legislation/ilcs/ilcs3.asp?ActID=944&ChapterID=15

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Damage by Hurricane Ike in 2008 Fast forward to late August, 2008, when Tropical Depression Ike formed off the African Coast and quickly evolved into a powerful and destructive Cape Verde-type hurricane. Ike made landfall in the United States near Galveston, Texas on September 13. Hurricane-force winds extended 120 miles from Ike’s center, tropical storm-force winds further still. There was a point when Hurricane Ike was more than 600 miles in diameter with maximum sustained winds of over 140 miles per hour. The United States death toll alone exceeded 120. More than 20 others were never found. Almost $30 billion dollars in damages were estimated from Ike in the United States. Ike’s winds, rains, and storm surge caused enormous amounts of damage to the Texas and Louisiana coasts and devastation extended north up the Mississippi River Valley. To help those effected by the storm, Congress appropriated funds through the United States Department of Housing and Urban Development under its Community Development Block Grant Program (CDBG), allocated funds for the Ike Disaster Recovery Planning Program (Ike-PLP). The funds were intended to support development and adoption of forward thinking comprehensive plans to guide longterm recovery efforts and to support decisions to reduce existing or future development in disaster-risk areas. Hurricane Ike was unusual as most hurricanes do not effect the Kaskaskia River region and Ike came to the region after a second flooding storm of July, 2008. As Ike tracked northward up the Mississippi River, the storm caused extensive damages due to high winds and heavy rains. Some corn and other farm grains that were nearly ready for harvest were destroyed completely by Ike’s high winds. The crops that could be harvested had to wait for fields to dry and special equipment was required to pick up the flattened corn. Local tourism and recreation were negatively effected as villages and cities worked to repair damages from the flooding events. The lock and dam at the confluence of the Kaskaskia and Mississippi Rivers was closed to shipping and recreational boating. The loss of revenue to all concerned was substantial and compounded by the already crippled economy.

Addressing the Issues Created by Hurricane Ike and Strategies to Minimize Future Damage As the previous section illustrates, the most significant impact to the Port District and surrounding communities was the loss of revenue and economic impact. This Port District strategic plan addresses the core of this issue by creating objectives, goals, actions, and short and long term priorities that will create future economic development within the Port District by capitalizing on strengths such as multi-modal shipping, water supply, recreation, and environmental resources. Damage from events like Hurricane Ike will be minimized by Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 17


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implementing goals and actions outlined in this strategic plan. The strategies are interwoven into the Objectives and Goals outlined in Chapter 4. Key strategies include:

Multi-Modal Shipping By encouraging multi-modal shipping and investments to rail (including new rail spurs), highway freight routes, and channel navigation, the Port District and businesses within the district will have additional options for shipping products, especially if one form of transportation is unavailable due to a natural disaster such as a hurricane. Environmental Stewardship Goals and actions such as utilizing green infrastructure strategies, CREP (Conservation Reserve Enhancement Program), and SITES (Sustainable Sites Initiative) will help mitigate future natural disasters by helping to mitigate flooding by reducing the amount of storm water run-off and increasing infiltration. Collaboration Communication and collaboration between local, county, regional, state, and federal agencies is key before, during, and after a natural disaster. Collaboration is already a key strength of the Port District and partners. The strategic planning process and future strategies for collaboration will increase the communication between the Port District and various partners. Recreation Recreation is already a key strength within the Port District with activities such as boating, hunting, and fishing. The strategic planning process identfied that additional investment in recreation should be considered, especially for camping, RV facilities, and trail connections. Additional recreation opportunities would increase tourism and revenues within the three counties. Water Supply The Kaskaskia River source for water is a key strength as the River supplies critical industry such as the Prairie State Energy Campus and Dynegy Midwest Generation, and provides water supply to numerous communities. One of the long term priorities identified in the strategic plan is to conduct a full analysis of raising the navigable pool elevation of the Kaskaskia River. One of the potential benefits of raising the pool would be increased water supply. Additional water would be beneficial during natural disasters like drought.

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A Need and Opportunity for a Strategic Recovery Plan To supports its mission, KRPD works in tandem with local tourism and economic development agencies, as well as the Illinois Department of Natural Resources, the Illinois Department of Transportation, the U.S. Army Corp of Engineers, the Kaskaskia Watershed Association, the Lower Kaskaskia Stakeholders and sporting and boating groups on river-related issues. The Kaskaskia River Project has experienced low shipping tonnage over several years and is on a “watch list” by the Corps. KRPD seeks to increase tonnage through several efforts and expansions to sustain and increase federal funding for the Project. In 2011, KRPD’s board decided the organization needed to assemble a comprehensive strategy for capital improvements, for Ike damage recovery and for future growth. Since KRPD lacked a guiding document, the board of directors, in March, 2012, requested the general manager to apply for a grant under Ike-PLP to fund the plan. Without a comprehensive plan, the board realized setting priorities and accomplishing goals would be fragmented and difficult. Since the grant application was required to come from a government entity, KRPD requested assistance from Randolph County government. Randolph County, in partnership with KRPD, Monroe and St. Clair Counties made the application with Christopher Martin of Randolph County Economic Development serving as grant administrator. The grant for $100,000.00 was awarded in April of 2012. The beginning date of October 1, 2012 and ending date of April 30, 2014 for plan origination were set. Mr. Martin, Ms. Nora Feuquay, University of Illinois Extension, Monroe County Economic Development, Mr. Terry Beach, Director of Economic Development for St. Clair County, and Mr. Edward Weilbacher, General Manager of the Kaskaskia Regional Port District, agreed to serve as a grant advisory committee. The Illinois Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunity (DCEO) was the recipient of applications from effected Illinois communities and serves as coordinator and counsel for grant recipients. DCEO is also the conduit for plan service benchmarks and payments. KRPD needs adequate port property maps that are reproducible with the flexibility to project plans and propositions under consideration. The maps display boundaries, demographics, facilities, utilities, historic information, public lands, flood plains, trails, watershed and transportation connections. Other components of the comprehensive plan include development of a port property plan, a terminal plan, and an industrial development plan.

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PRIORITY PROJECTS AND INITIATIVES This chapter outlines priority projects and initiatives upon which the Port District will focus its attention in the short and long term. The list below is not inclusive of all strategic decisions of the Port District. Chapter 4 lists in greater detail strategic objectives and goals for the Port District. This chapter is intended to create focus on key projects and initiatives. It is expected that as these items are completed, other priorities from the strategic objectives and goals will become focused areas of attention. This chapter describes seven short term priorities and six long term priorities. The priorities are:

Short Term (1-3 Years) 1. Use the Water Resources, Reform and Development Act (WRRDA) Bill to create certainty for private sector Investment along the Kaskaskia River and within the Port District. 2. Develop Phase 1 of the Fayetteville Terminal. 3. Create new Corporate Graphic Standards including a Port District brand/logo and develop a marketing/communications plan. 4. Enhance Scott Air Force Base multi-modal shipping possibilities by utilizing the Kaskaskia River as a means of primary or redundant shipping options. 5. Evaluate the Potential for the Kaskaskia Regional Port District to include all of St. Clair County and the Southwest Regional Port District. 6. Update annually the list of top five Port District capital improvement projects.

Long Term 1. Identify and implement stewardship best practices to reduce silt in the Kaskaskia River from head-cutting, agriculture, and urbanization. 2. Identification, master planning, and development of new Port Facility between Evansville and the Lock and Dam. 3. Develop public/private partnerships for river maintenance including channel dredging. 4. Full analysis study of raising the Kaskaskia River Navigation Pool elevation. 5. Promote the development of the Prairie State Energy Campus and other opportunities for large development sites. 6. Implementation of freight priority projects and routes for rail and highway. 7. Promote a four-lane highway within the Port District.

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Strategic Importance The Water Resources, Reform and Development Act (WRRDA) Bill could create long term funding for capital and maintenance projects within the Kaskaskia River Project. A secure revenue stream could inspire confidence for existing businesses and incent new businesses to invest in facilities along the Kaskaskia River and within the Port District. The Kaskaskia River is also a critical source for community and power generation water supplies, effecting millions in the Midwest. Recreational tourism adds major additional revenue to the region and state. Context and Background Recent Corps of Engineers budget constraints have deferred some maintenance activities including dredging. The result is a perception of uncertainty about long term maintenance and capital improvements for the Kaskaskia River Project. The uncertainty is delaying private business investment for existing or new facilities. However, this reticence is marginally unjustified. Considering the Kaskaskia River solely as a navigation channel and means of shipping limits its significance. The Kaskaskia is of critical importance for water supplies and recreation. The river provides water for multiple communities, industry, and for power generation. More than 3000 megawatts of combined power is generated at Dynegyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Baldwin facility and Prairie State Energy Campus. Prairie State draws water from an intake near New Athens. Dynegyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s intake is near Baldwin. Prairie State Energy Campus was a recent multibillion dollar construction project. The combined annual regional impact of the two power plants is significant. Approximately 250,000 visitors annually use the river and adjacent lands for birding, boating, fishing, hunting, hiking, and other recreational purposes. Combining shipping, electrical generation, water supply, and recreation, the regional economic impact of the Kaskaskia River is more than a billion dollars annually. Comparatively, a small investment for maintenance and capital improvements would leverage huge returns in addition to increasing confidence for private sector investment.

Recommendations The Port District should work with the regional congressional delegation and the Corps of Engineers to ensure that the Water Resources, Reform and Development Act (WRRDA) creates long term certainty for Kaskaskia River capital projects and maintenance activities. Focus should also be given to changing the Corps of Engineers benefit/cost analysis beyond 22 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

SHORT TERM PRIORITIES

1. Use the Water Resources, Reform and Development Act (WRRDA) Bill to Create Certainty for Private Sector Investment along the Kaskaskia River and within the Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

SHORT TERM PRIORITIES

tonnage dependent. The Port District should work with appropriate partners to annually reassess the economic impact and significance of the Kaskaskia River for electrical generation, shipping, water supply, and recreation.

2. Develop Phase One of the Fayetteville Terminal.

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Strategic Importance The Fayetteville terminal will be a huge asset for the Port District as it will increase shipping tonnage. In addition, the Fayetteville Terminal is strategically located proximate to the many businesses in the region, and will benefit area industry and agribusiness. Finally, the terminal has the opportunity to provide primary and redundant shipping options for Scott Air Force Base, just 16 miles from the Fayetteville Terminal.

Future Phases (Aggregate, Other)

Context and Background At river mile 36, Fayetteville is the northernmost possible facility on the Kaskaskia River. The proposed terminal is on the river’s east bank just south of Illinois State Road 15. KRPD has been approved for an IDOT EDP grant for access road construction. Construction is set for spring, 2014.

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Recommendations The Port District should move forward with Phase One of the Fayetteville Terminal facility master plan. Phase One consists of access road construction from Illinois Route 15 and development of a grain terminal facility. Future phases of the Fayetteville Terminal include possible facilities for aggregate, fertilizer, natural gas, and coal.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 23


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Importance The Port District’s logo is displayed on signage, electronically and in printed materials and other venues. The logo is often the first impression of the Port District by the public, elected officials, and businesses. With the axiom of “you never have a second chance to make a first impression” in mind, it is important that the first impression of the Port District is one of a modern and forward thinking organization. Other regional Port Districts like America’s Central Port and the St. Louis Port Authority have recently updated their logo and brands. KRPD should do likewise. Context and Background The current Port District logo was developed in the 1970s with the graphic design standards and tools of the time. The logo reflects those limitations. Graphic design standards have evolved in the decades since as have the means to create them. Recommendations The Port District should develop corporate graphic standards that include a Port District logo. Graphic standards include guidelines for font usage, colors, etc. Graphic standards, including the logo should convey the values and vision of the Port District. KRPD should also develop a marketing and communications plan based on IKE Recovery Plan recommendations and staff and board input.

24 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

SHORT TERM PRIORITIES

3. Create New Port District Corporate Graphic Standards Including a Brand/Logo and Develop a Marketing/Communications Plan.


SHORT TERM PRIORITIES

DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

4. Evaluate the Potential for the Kaskaskia Regional Port District to Include all of St. Clair County and the Southwest Regional Port District. Strategic Importance KRPD is unique regionally as it includes facilities on two rivers, the Kaskaskia and the Mississippi. If the Port District included all of St. Clair County, there would be increased synergy for economic development. The Port District could better coordinate development opportunities by providing options for river facilities and access on either the Kaskaskia or Mississippi Rivers. Context and Background Currently, the Port District has facilities on both the Kaskaskia and Mississippi Rivers, although the Kellogg Dock is the only KRPD facility on the Mississippi River within the Port District boundary. The Port District boundary includes all of Randolph and Monroe Counties, and the southeastern two-thirds of St. Clair County (See Figure x-x). The Southwest Regional Port District includes the western one-third of St. Clair County with the townships of Canteen, Centerville, East St. Louis, Stites, and Sugar Loaf. Any changes in boundary of the Port District would require changes in the Illinois state statute. A perceived concern of absorbing the Southwest Regional Port District would be increased economic development in St. Clair County at the potential expense of development in Monroe and Randolph Counties. However, this is unlikely. Development of regional river terminals and facilities are often not in cross-purpose or direct competition. Sources and destinations of materials and transportation connections are usually more critical factors in the location of river facilities and terminals. A broader Port District boundary would likely increase economic development in all three counties as KRPD would benefit from greater marketing efficiencies and points of contact for business and industry.

Recommendations KRPD should continue the evaluation of absorbing the Southwest Regional Port District. The evaluation should include examining existing leases, liabilities, documents of incorporation, and past board meeting minutes. The evaluation should also analyze full incorporation of the Southwest Regional Port District into the Kaskaskia Regional Port District (which would require a revised state statute), versus other options such as a memorandum of understanding or other means for partnership, increased collaboration, or synergies of services.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 25


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Importance Scott Air Force Base is the largest employer in Southwestern Illinois with more than 12,000 active duty and civilian personnel. The base generates over $3 billion in economic impact to the bi-state region. As a major economic engine, transportation networks and supply of materials to the base is of critical importance. Scott Air Force Base is very close to the Kaskaskia River. The future Fayetteville Terminal, a new facility under development by the Port District at River Mile 36 at Fayetteville, is only 16 miles from Scott Air Force Base. Using the Kaskaskia River as a primary or redundant shipping option for the Base would potentially reduce transportation costs and provide increased flexibility for multi-modal shipping options.

Context and Background Currently the majority of base supplies are transported via highways. With proximity to Interstate 64, the base has excellent access to the Interstate network. Although the amount of goods and supplies to the base via the rail line is thought to be limited, the facility is adjacent to a Norfolk Southern Class 1 rail line. A future Port District facility at Fayetteville would be approximately 16 miles from the base, offering the opportunity for several primary or redundant shipping options. First, the Fayetteville facility could be a transload location for fuel. Fuel could come in via barge and then be piped from Fayetteville to Scott. A fuel pipeline from Fayetteville to the base would offer several advantages. A Fayetteville to Scott pipeline would be less than one-half the distance than a pipeline from refineries in the Hartford and Roxana, Illinois areas. Second, a pipeline from Fayetteville would provide access to additional fuel sources and suppliers, and limit dependence on regional refineries. (See Figure 3.2) Additional study and analysis would be required to determine the feasibility of utilizing a pipeline from Fayetteville to the Base for fuel shipments, especially as a primary means of fuel delivery. Transportation logistics, costs, and supply sources would all have to be analyzed. If a Fayetteville pipeline would not be feasible as a primary means of fuel shipment, its value as a redundant or backup supply could be significant. A Fayetteville facility could also serve the base through shipments of bulk commodities, project cargo, or container-on-barge freight. Project cargo might have the greatest utility and value for the base. Large items that require special truck or rail movements can best be shipped via barge and then transported short distances from the barge by truck or rail to their final destination. An example of project cargo was equipment shipped 26 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

SHORT TERM PRIORITIES

5. Strengthen Scott Air Force Base Multi-Modal Shipping Options by Utilizing the Kaskaskia River as a Primary or Redundant Shipping Option.


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions " )

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SHORT TERM PRIORITIES

DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

during the building of the Prairie State Energy Campus. Several large assemblies were brought up river via barge. Project cargo via Fayetteville would have to be highway transported only 16 miles, compared to a longer route of Mississippi River shipping. In addition, the highway route from Fayetteville offers less congestion than routes from Mississippi River facilities. (See Figure 3.1)

Recommendations The Port District should coordinate with Scott Air Force Base and regional economic development leaders to fully evaluate the feasibility of using the future Fayetteville Facility as a primary or redundant shipping option for the base. Evaluation should include two main opportunities. First, to use Fayetteville as a transload site for fuel. Second, to analyze bulk, project cargo, and container-on-barge opportunities for the Base.

6. Update Annually the list of Top Five Port District Capital Improvement Projects. Strategic Importance An annually prioritized list of capital improvement projects would ensure that the Port District is focusing resources on those projects. The capital improvement list would also provide prioritization when grant or agency funding opportunities arise. Context and Background Capital improvement programs are usually developed for five-year cycles with priority projects updated annually. Outlining a five-year capital improvement program with yearly updates would assist the Port District in managing its budget and in pursuing additional revenue sources. Recommendations The Port District should develop a five-year capital improvement plan with a list of projects and expected costs. The capital improvement program should be updated annually with the top five capital projects identified.

28 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Importance Reducing silt in the Kaskaskia River would provide multiple advantages. For shipping, maintaining a navigable channel within the Kaskaskia River is critical and dredging is required to maintain a navigable channel depth. Reducing silt would decrease the need and cost for dredging. Reductions in silt would also improve water quality in the Kaskaskia River.

LONG TERM PRIORITIES

1. Identify and Implement Stewardship Best Practices to Reduce Silt in the Kaskaskia River from Head-Cutting, Agriculture, and Urbanization.

Context and Background Currently, silt comes from three sources: head cutting, agriculture, and urbanization within the watershed. Although the amount of silt per source is unknown, it is thought that the majority of silt comes from head cutting within the Kaskaskia and tributaries north of Fayetteville. A prior attempt to address head cutting was the completion of a grade control structure in 1982 just north of Fayetteville. While the structure did help alleviate some of the head cutting problem, head cutting has continued. In 2003, the St. Louis District of the Corps of Engineers conducted a study looking at recommendations to address head cutting. The 2003 report proposed six possible solutions to the head cutting problem, although no final recommendation was made in the report. There is an opportunity to combine further analysis and a recommendation for a head cutting solution with part of a larger Environmental Assessment (EA) examining the impacts of raising the navigational pool elevation. Agriculture and urbanization within the Kaskaskia watershed are also silt sources. Many existing federal, state, and local programs are of benefit. One Illinois program is the Conservation Reserve Enhancement Program (CREP). The Kaskaskia and Illinois River watersheds are the two priority watersheds in the state for CREP. Started in 2010, the program is an enhanced version of the federal Conservation Reserve Program (CRP). The program is voluntary and eligible farmland for the program includes land within the 100-year floodplain, land that qualifies as a wetland, or highly erodible land adjacent to the floodplain. Urbanization, especially within the Silver Creek and Richland Creek watersheds, are sources of silt. Although recent increases in best practices for site development have significantly reduced erosion and silt from development and urbanization, there is still significant room for improvement. Green infrastructure strategies, especially within the Silver and Richland Creek watershed would provide significant benefits.

Recommendations The Port District should coordinate with the Corps of Engineers to fully evaluate and propose a solution to the head cutting problem as part of a larger environmental assessment for raising the navigational pool Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 29


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

LONG TERM PRIORITIES

elevation. The Port District should work with regional stakeholders like Farm Bureau and Soil Water and Conservation Districts to promote programs such as CREP to decrease silt from agricultural sources. Increased awareness and education of the importance of these programs is vital. The Port District should support regional green infrastructure strategies, especially in the Silver Creek and Richland Creek watersheds that would benefit silt reduction from urbanization. The Port District should promote benefits of programs like CREP for shipping, water quality, habitat, and environmental advantages.

2. Identification, Master Planning, and Development of a New Port Facility between Evansville and the Lock and Dam. Strategic Importance An additional Port District facility between Evansville and the Lock and Dam would have several advantages. One, the facility would be able to take advantage of the deeper drafts on the southern part of the Kaskaskia River. Second, the location would have multi-modal transportation options with highway access to Route 3, proximity to the Mississippi River, and rail connection via a short spur to a Class 1 railroad (Union Pacific). Finally, the facility would be close to the limestone bluffs and provide for a safe harbor on a pooled river. Context and Background Currently, the closest Kaskaskia River facility to the Lock and Dam is the Gateway FS grain terminal in Evansville. The next facility is KRPD #2 at river mile 18.5. A river facility south of Evansville would provide a facility proximate to the Lock and Dam. A facility on the southern Kaskaskia could exploit deeper drafts. On the lower Kaskaskia River, barges can often be loaded to 10’ to 10.5’ compared to 9.5’ on the upper Kaskaskia River. The Port District owns property between Evansville and the Lock and Dam and the Kaskaskia River Navigation Project Land and Water Use Master Plan identifies multiple areas as either ‘Industrial Use’ or ‘Multiple-Use Management.’ In 2014, a draft plan for a multi-modal industrial park was submitted to the federal Comprehensive Economic Development Strategy (CEDS) plan. The facility would be located near Roots Road and a rail line on the south Kaskaskia between Evansville and the Lock and Dam.

Recommendations The Port District should develop a master plan considering the CEDS submission. 30 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Importance The opportunity for public/private partnerships for river maintenance, especially dredging, would create more investment by existing or new river businesses, as there would be more certainty of a navigable river channel. The Water Resources, Reform and Development Act (WRRDA) Bill offers the opportunity for greater flexibility and innovation for maintaining and improving the inland waterway system, including the Kaskaskia River. Context and Background Currently, the Corps of Engineers is responsible for maintaining the navigable channel, including dredging. However, recent budget limitations have often deferred dredging activities. The expected Water Resources, Reform and Development Act (WRRDA) would provide greater flexibility in capital and maintenance projects for port and waterway projects, including the use of public/private partnerships.

LONG TERM PRIORITIES

3. Develop Public/Private Partnerships for River Maintenance Including Dredging of the Channel.

Although models of public/private partnerships will become more apparent as the WRRDA bill is implemented. It is also expected that the WRRDA bill will provide for pilot programs to test various public/private partnership opportunities. One possibility is bidding of river maintenance by the KRPD or other government entity, in lieu of direct control by the Corps of Engineers.

Recommendations The Port District should coordinate with other regional Port Districts, the Illinois Department of Transportation, and the regional congressional delegation to seek opportunities for WRRDA pilot programs to would allow public/private partnerships for river maintenance.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 31


LONG TERM PRIORITIES

DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

4. Full Analysis Study of Raising the Kaskaskia River Navigation Pool Elevation. Strategic Importance The current Kaskaskia River navigation pool elevation is 368.8’ (NGVD – National Geodetic Vertical Datum). Raising the pool elevation 1.0’ to 369.8’ provides several potential advantages for shipping, water supply, recreation, and wildlife habitat on the Kaskaskia River. The Kaskaskia River is sometimes at a competitive shipping disadvantage compared to the Mississippi River for barge loads. During normal conditions, barges on the Mississippi River can be loaded to a depth of 12’-6”. On the Kaskaskia River barges can only be loaded to a depth of 9’-6” (10’-6” in the southern section). For shipping, an increased in pool elevation to 369.8’ would potentially make barge loads more competitive with barges on the Mississippi River. Raising the pool elevation 1.0’ to 369.8’ would also increase the available water supply for communities, business, and industry that are served by the Kaskaskia River.

Context and Background Any change in the Kaskaskia River navigation pool elevation requires a change to the Kaskaskia Basin Water Control Plan. Proposed changes will also require an environmental assessment to consider impacts of a higher pool elevation compared to maintaining the current level. In 1989, a deviation to the water control plan was granted to raise the pool elevation from 368.0’ to 368.8’. That level has been the fixed elevation since. The reason for that request was to provide additional water supply to make certain lockages possible. The deviation to the water control plan continued from 1989 to 1992. In 1992, the St. Louis District of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers conducted an environmental assessment that examined the impacts of the 368.8’ pool elevation compared to the 368.0’ pool elevation. The environmental assessment resulted in a Finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI). The 1992 environmental assessment found many benefits of the increased pool elevation in addition to the original rationale. Benefits included: increased fish access to backwater habitats, improved recreational fishing opportunities, and more dependable water intake devices. In 2004 the St. Louis District of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers conducted an environmental assessment with an finding of No Significant Impact (FONSI) to maintain the navigation pool at 368.8’. Raising the navigation pool elevation from 368.8’ to 369.8’ has the potential to offer similar benefits of the last elevation change of 1989. Increased barge loads, decreased dredging, increased fish access to 32 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

However, there are potential disadvantages to a raised pool elevation of 369.8’. One, the existing gate elevation at the Lock and Dam is 370.0’. With the current navigation pool elevation of 368.8’ there is currently 1.2’ of freeboard available. Increasing the navigation pool elevation to 369.8’ would reduce the freeboard to just 0.2’. Second, while it is possible to easily document the static change in the navigation pool elevation from 368.8’ to 369.8’ and the resulting effect on adjacent land, documenting impacts during storm and flood events would require additional analysis. For example, during a flood event, the river pool elevation fluctuates along the length of the river. To illustrate the example, during a September, 2012 flood event, the river elevation at Fayetteville was 372.44’ (RM 36.1). At Red Bud the elevation was 369.39’ (RM 19.3) and at the Lock and Dam (RM 0.8) the elevation was 368.89’. Normally during a static navigation pool, all three locations are nearly identical in depth. (Staff Gage Float Well and G.O.E.S Telemetered Data Collection Platform, St. Louis District, Corps of Engineers.)

LONG TERM PRIORITIES

backwater habitats, increased water supply and more dependable water intake devices are all potential benefits.

As part of this report, the change in the static navigation pool elevation is shown on Figure x. The increased acreage of land claimed by the change in the navigation pool elevation of 369.8’ from 368.8’ is approximately xx. However, analyzing the impact of the raised pool elevation on future flood events is more complex and beyond the scope of this report. The river dynamics and navigation pool elevation based on the size, location, and duration of regional rain events can be complex and would require more detailed analysis. Third, while decreased dredging is a possible benefit of a higher navigation pool elevation, it is beyond the scope of this report to adequately analyze the impact of the pool elevation on dredging. Finally, while the 1992 environmental assessment of increasing the navigation pool elevation to 368.8’ from 368.0’ found that the increased elevation would benefit wildlife and fish populations, it is beyond the scope of this report to adequately analyze if additional rise in the pool elevation would be of further benefit, have no impact, or have negative impacts. Fourth, the Lock and Dam will need to be assessed for its ability to handle an increase elevation of 369.8. There is the opportunity to conduct this assessment as part of a greater assessment of the Lock and Dam capital improvement needs. In 2014, the Lock and Dam will be 40 years old and nearing the end of its original design life. Now is the time to study, evaluate, and recommend any changes to the water control plan.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 33


LONG TERM PRIORITIES

DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Recommendations There are many potential benefits of raising the navigation pool elevation from the current 368.8’ to 369.9’. However, it is beyond the scope of this report to adequately analyze the potential benefits, disadvantages, or no impact. Because of the potential benefits to shipping, water supply, and habitat (and because there is previous precedent in raising the navigation pool elevation), a formal environmental assessment should be conducted. The Port District should coordinate with the St. Louis District Corps of Engineers to conduct an environmental assessment to study the impact of raising the navigation pool. The study should include not only analyzing the impacts of a full 1.0’ rise, but also the potential benefits and impacts of a rise at any point between 368.8’ to 369.8’. The environmental assessment would be an 18-30 month process. The environmental assessment would include: t Extensive public engagement and input. t Full analysis of advantages, disadvantages, or no-impact. t Analysis of the raising the elevation, but less than a full one foot increase (6” – 12”).

34 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Importance The Prairie State Energy Campus is an economic development engine for proximate industrial development. Large tracts of lands and access to competitive energy rates are advantages. Context and Background The Prairie State Energy Campus includes a power plant and adjacent coalmine with 30-year reserves. The plant produces 1,600 MWs of electricity per year. Its location in Washington County gives the plant access to a coal source, water supply and river access (via a short railroad connection). There is an opportunity for development adjacent to the Prairie State Energy Campus with large land tracts, access to river and rail connections and competitive electrical rates proximate.

LONG TERM PRIORITIES

5. Promote Development of the Prairie State Energy Campus and Other Opportunities for Large Development Sites.

In addition to the Prairie State Energy Campus, there is an opportunity to market large available tracts of land for light industrial and manufacturing opportunities. Compared to other parts of the St. Louis region, the Port District area has the opportunity for large site development (300+ acres) with access to utilities and multi-modal transportation options.

Recommendations The Port District should work with regional economic development leaders and Prairie State to market available sites within the Prairie State Energy Campus. Although Prairie State is just outside the Port District boundary, Prairie State gleans its water supply from the river and receives scrubber stone via barge. The Port District should pre-screen minimum 300-acre sites within the Port District to identify potentially available light industrial or manufacturing development sites. Criteria for site selection would be: access to a water supply, electrical, other utilities, and transportation access. A pre-screened list would allow timely communication with prospective developers and investors. The Port District should work with county economic development agents and regional utilities to develop the pre-screened list of sites.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 35


LONG TERM PRIORITIES

DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

6. Implementation of Freight Priority Projects and Routes for Rail and Highway. Strategic Importance Ensuring the flow of freight through multi-modal networks is critical in promoting economic development. A key decision for business and industry location and investment is where there are adequate multi-modal transportation options. In addition, the identification and investment in freight routes avoids conflicts with other forms of transportation and land uses. Implementation and investment in freight priority projects for rail and highway will allow continued flow of freight within the Port District while helping to avoid conflicts with other forms of transportation and land uses. Context and Background In recent years there has been increased regional, state and federal attention in identifying and investing in freight corridors and transportation networks. Freight transportation logistics usually follow the path of least resistance. States and regions realize that to keep and attract manufacturing and industrial development, there must be planning and investment freight networks. In 2013, the East-West Gateway Council of Governments finished a regional freight study. One of the key recommendations was a regional freight coordinating council. The Illinois Department of Transportation has increased planning for freight through recent reports including the 2012 Statewide Rail Study and the 2012 Freight Mobility Study. On a federal level, the popular Transportation Funding Generating Economic Recovery (TIGER) funding has been often been allocated toward freight projects of regional and national importance. Identification of freight routes and priority projects will allow prioritization of state, regional, and local capital improvement budgets. It will also allow more competitive grant applications. Identification of freight routes will also help avoid future conflicts with transportation and land-use. Communities can use the location of freight routes in future land use planning decisions to help avoid future conflicts and incompatible uses.

Recommendations The Port District should work with facility operators, county highway departments, the East-West Gateway Council of Governments, and the Illinois Department of Transportation to develop designated freight routes within the Port District. The routes should have a hierarchy including national/statewide significance and regional/local significance. Priority projects along the freight corridors should be listed in the Port Districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s annual list of priority capital improvement projects. 36 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

7. A Four-Lane Highway within the Port District.

Context and Background Currently, there are limited four-lane highways within the Port District. Illinois State Route 3 is four lanes from Interstate 255 south to Waterloo. East/West Route 15 is four lanes, but only in the northern part of the Port District.

LONG TERM PRIORITIES

Strategic Importance An additional four-lane highway in the Port District would allow better access to regional transportation networks and the interstate system. A four-lane highway would also reduce current conflicts with freight movements on existing two lane highways.

The East-West Gateway Council of Governments 2040 Long Range Transportation plan does not identify any proposed projects or studies for Route 3 south of Waterloo. The scope of this report does not include analysis of possible four lane highways in the Port District. However, based on stakeholder interviews and past studies, Route 3 would likely be the priority four-lane highway route by extending the four lanes from Waterloo through Baldwin and to Murphysboro. In 2012, the Port District board passed a resolution supporting a four-lane connection between I-255 and Murphysboro that was endorsed by the Jackson [County, IL] Growth Alliance. Route 4 would be of secondary consideration for expanding to four lanes. Another considered alternative is extension of Interstate 24 from Interstate 57 through the Port District to St. Louis. (See Figure x.x for Route 3 Map) Realization of a four-lane highway would be a long term effort requiring additional planning and analysis. Long term, an environmental impact statement (EIS) would be required. An EIS would be a two to four year process with intensive public input. A feasibility study examining the potential economic development, traffic volumes, freight volumes, and reductions in freight conflicts would help build a case for a four-lane highway and a next step of an EIS.

Recommendations The Port District should coordinate with regional planning agencies and the Illinois Department of Transportation to conduct a feasibility study of expanding Route 3 as a four-lane highway from Waterloo through Baldwin and to Murphysboro. The Port District should also coordinate with and support efforts to extend Interstate 24.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 37


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

CHAPTER

38 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

4


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

STRATEGIC OBJECTIVES, GOALS, AND ACTIONS Strategic Objective: Be an Economic Catalyst for Southwestern Illinois Goal: Pre-screen potential large development sites (300+ acres) within the Port District. Action: Coordinate with economic development agencies and regional utilities to development a list of pre-screened sites within the Port District. Sites should have access to utilities and multi-modal transportation options. Goal: Market available sites within the Port District. Action: Make available on the Port District website the master plans for each of the Port District facilities. Goal: Create and regularly update Port District facility master plans and capital improvement plans. Action: Update Port District facility master plans every five years. Action: Communicate with IDOT updates on facility master plans and capital improvement plans for opportunities for state and federal port and freight funding programs. Goal: Strengthen Scott Air Force Base (SAFB) multi-modal shipping options by utilizing the Kaskaskia River for primary or redundant shipping options. Action: Initiate a feasibility study to evaluate the opportunity for a fuel pipeline from Fayetteville to Scott Air Force Base and barge fuel shipments from Fayetteville to Scott Air Force Base. Action: Consider opportunities for bulk, container on barge, and project cargo to serve Scott Air Force Base.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 39


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Objective: Be an Economic Catalyst for Southwestern Illinois Goal: Develop the Fayetteville Facility. Action: Develop the phase 1 facility per the facility master plan. Action: Work with Peabody Energy to utilize Fayetteville for future shipping. Goal: Support changes to the state Port Authority authorization to broaden the economic and development powers of Port Districts. Action: Work with other regional and statewide Port Authorities to advocate for increased economic development powers. Action: Identify model state statutes, such as Ohio’s statute for Port Authorities to guide updates for Illinois statutes. Action: Work through the Illinois Department of Transportation’s freight advisory committee to advocate for increased economic development powers. Action: Ensure legislation includes enhancements in Port District’s role in: economic development, natural resources, security, governance, and grant applications. Goal: Promote the development of the Prairie State Energy Campus and other opportunities for large development sites. Action: Provide a link to the Prairie State Energy Campus website from the Port District website.

40 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Objective: Be a Key Gateway to the Mississippi River Goal: Be an integral part of the M-55 Marine Highway. Action: Coordinate with a regional port working group and the Illinois Department of Transportation to ensure that the Kaskaskia River is included as part of the M-55 Marine Highway designation. Action: Ensure Port District or regional representation on the Illinois State Freight Advisory Council (ISFAC). Action: Ensure Port District or regional representation on the Illinois Interagency Port Working Group. Goal: Evaluate potential for the Port District to include all of St. Clair County and include the Southwest Regional Port District. Action: Conduct one-year evaluation process to determine feasibility of incorporating the Southwest Regional Port District into the Kaskaskia Regional Port District. Goal: Seek opportunities to leverage a Union Pacific Railroad connection and rail yard at the Kellogg facility on the Mississippi. Action: Develop a master plan and cost for a rail loop expansion and entry improvements. Action: Seek opportunities for development outside of the levees.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 41


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Objective: Visibility

Goal: Increase awareness of the Kaskaskia River and the Port District regionally and statewide to better position the Port District for future funding opportunities. Action: Provide strategic plan progress updates to state legislators, Illinois Department of Transportation, and a regional port working group. Action: With other regional and statewide Port Districts, conduct advocacy events for state legislators to raise awareness of river shipping. Action: Work with county and state Farm Bureau offices to reinforce the benefits of river shipping. Goal: Develop a marketing and communications plan for the Kaskaskia River in conjunction with the LKSI and other partners. Focus on recreation, water supply, and conservation audiences in addition to shipping importance. Action: Develop individual marketing sheets and talking points for the importance of: recreation, water supply, conservation, and shipping. Goal: Quantify the economic impact (and equivalent replacement cost where applicable) that the Kaskaskia River provides for each of the following: recreation, water supply, and shipping. Action: Support and coordinate with appropriate partners on an economic impact study for each of the following: recreation, water supply, and shipping. Action: Use economic impact study to raise awareness of the importance of recreation, water supply, and shipping with elected officials and the general public. Goal: Modernize the Port Districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s corporate graphic standards including the logo, branding, and message. Action: Develop new Port District corporate graphic standards including a logo that represents the mission and values of the Port District. Action: Develop corporate graphic standards and branding guidelines to create a consistent image across multiple medias, including signage, electronic, print and other venues. Action: Develop a comprehensive communications plan for internal and external customers. 42 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Objective: Visibility

Goal: Increase visibility of Port District Facilities. Action: Develop a way finding plan for Port District facilities to increase adjacent highway visibility for the public and visitors. Action: Develop consistent nomenclature for Port District facilities. Goal: Coordinate with local tourism groups and Tourism Bureau Illinois South to promote recreation-focused events on the Kaskaskia such as birding, boat racing, fishing tournaments, etc. Goal: Consider strategic opportunities to engage with regional and statewide Port Authorities, freight advocates, and other key stakeholders to raise awareness of river freight and river issues. Action: In coordination with other statewide Port Authorities, attend a Day at the Capitol to raise awareness with state legislators on the importance of river shipping and raise the profile of the Port District.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 43


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Objective: Multi-Modal Shipping

Goal: Keep the River Channel navigable. Action: Investigate public/private partnerships for river dredging and other maintenance and operations activities. Goal: Increase competiveness of barge shipping on the Kaskaskia with barge shipping on the Mississippi by evaluating the feasibility of increasing the Kaskaskia River pool elevation. Action: Work with the St. Louis District of the Corps of Engineers to conduct an environmental assessment of raising the existing navigation pool elevation. Action: As part of the environmental assessment study, coordinate and seek input from the public, land-owners, communities, stakeholders, and agencies. Goal: Enhance highway connections through the Port District, especially for freight routes. Action: Develop a priority list of freight improvement locations and coordinate with the East-West Gateway Council of Governmentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Long Range Transportation Plan and IDOTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Statewide Freight Plan. Action: Work with the East-West Gateway Council of Governments, IDOT, and each county to conduct a feasibility study of expanding Route 3 to four lanes from Waterloo through Baldwin to Murphysboro. The feasibility study would be a precursor to a full Environmental Impact Study. Action:

Support efforts to extend Interstate 24 from Interstate 57 to St. Louis.

Goal: Invest in key railroad spur connections. Action: Develop list of priority railroad spur projects.

44 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Objective: Multi-Modal Shipping

Goal: Identification and development of a new Port Facility between Evansville and the Lock and Dam. Action: Identify available Port District property and land designated within the Kaskaskia River Navigation Project Land and Water Use Master Plan as ‘Industrial Use’ or ‘Multiple Use Management.’ Action: Indentify sites and develop a site master plan. Action: Development the proposed CEDS plan component for the Roots Road Industrial Park in Randolph County. Goal: Promote transload opportunities, especially at KRPD #1 with connection to Canadian Northern Railroad. Action: Provide information on website about Class 1 rail linkages. Action: Promote the KRPD #1 facility master plan connection to Canadian Northern Railroad. Goal: Work with private and public partners to develop an in-river donor barge transfer station upstream from Lock and Dam.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 45


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Objective: Recreation Opportunities

Goal: Increase public access to the river and surrounding IDNR lands. Action: Coordinate with IDNR on grant opportunities and capital projects to increase public access. Action: Coordinate with IDNR, IDOT, communities, and Tourism Bureau, Illinois South for increased signage to access points. Goal: Increase recreational opportunities along the river. Action: Investigate feasibility of additional camping and RV facilities, either public or private. Goal: Encourage ecotourism opportunities like canoeing, kayaking, birding, and wildlife viewing. Action: Continue successful annual Eagle Fest at the Lock and Dam. Action: In conjunction with communities and other partners, conduct a riverrelated event in Monroe and St. Clair counties to go with the existing Eagle Fest event in Randolph County. Events should be equally spaced throughout the year. Goal: Create a trail connection north and south along the Kaskaskia River with spur connections to recreational destinations like the World Shooting and Recreation Complex. Action: Develop a feasibility study and conceptual trail plan to identify order of magnitude costs, access points, seasonal restrictions due to hunting, and the potential for spur connections.

46 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Objective: Environmental Stewardship Goal: Become the â&#x20AC;&#x153;greenestâ&#x20AC;? port district in the region. Action: Utilize low impact development techniques for future facility construction using the Sustainable Sites Initiative (SITES) and Envision as guidelines. Goal: Identification and implementation of conservation best practices to reduce silt and other non-point source pollutants in the river from agriculture and urbanization within the watershed. Action: Promote the CREP (Conservation Reserve Enhancement Program) within the Kaskaskia watershed. Coordinate with IDNR, Soil Water and Conservation Districts, and Farm Bureau. Action: Promote green infrastructure strategies, especially in the Silver Creek and Richland Creek watersheds. Goal: Coordinate with partners to promote regional green infrastructure strategies toward reducing flood events. Action: Promote green infrastructure strategies at a regional, community, and site scale. Action: Promote CREP (Conservation Reserve Enhancement Program) participation for lands along the River. Goal: Maintenance and control of invasive species. Action: Removal of trees from spoil sites.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 47


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Objective: Collaboration Goal: Continue strong relationships with state and federal agencies including the Economic Development Administration, USDA Rural Development, Delta Regional Authority, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the Illinois Department of Natural Resources, and the Illinois Department of Transportation. Action: Provide regular updates on progress and needs with regional, state, and district offices. Action: Continue participation in LKSI, a regional port working group, and other organizations that bring together state and federal partners. Goal: With the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, explore operations and maintenance options. Action: Coordinate with congressional delegation and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers on opportunities resulting from the Water Resources, Reform and Development Act (WRRDA) for pilot projects.

Strategic Objective: Maximize Port Revenue Goal: Analyze existing port lease agreements. Goal: Seek opportunities to expand bonding capacity. Goal: Seek expanded partnerships within statutory authority. Action: Explore collaboration with airports within the Port District for collaboration. Action: Research and find case studies of partnerships.

48 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strategic Objective: Maximize Port Revenue Goal: Analyze existing port lease agreements. Goal: Seek opportunities to expand bonding capacity. Goal: Seek expanded partnerships within statutory authority. Action: Explore collaboration with airports within the Port District for collaboration. Action: Research and find case studies of partnerships.

Strategic Objective: Organizational Development Goal: Create a long-term board development plan.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 49


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

CHAPTER

50 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

5


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

PORT DISTRICT FACILITY PLANS This Chapter includes information for each Port District Facility regarding: Existing Conditions t Businesses and Operators t Commodities and Products t Transportation t Port District Property t Port District Leases Master Plan t Future opportunities t Future capital improvements Facility Maps t Existing Conditions and Parcel Information t Floodplain Information t Facility Master Plans

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 51


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

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52 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District



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DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Master Plan â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Opportunities Industrial Development The first phase of the Master Plan is expected to be a grain terminal facility that could serve the grain market along the Route 15 corridor. Future opportunities include aggregate, fertilizer, compressed natural gas, fuel, and coal. Peabody Coal is a large proximate landowner that could generate opportunities to convey coal from the terminal to barges. Recreation There is an existing public boat ramp near the terminal. Signage at Route 15 and North 2nd Street could promote the boat ramp and Fayetteville Terminal. There is an opportunity for Fayetteville to be a trailhead for increased access to the River either for boating or for a north-south hiking and biking trail.

Capital Improvements A new entry road will be constructed in 2014.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 53


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

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FIGURE 5.1 - Fayetteville: Master Plan 54 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

" )4

19080104013 RANDALL L & APRIL SABO LAY 19080104013 RANDALL L & 1 acres APRIL SABO LAY 1 acres

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19090100001 JOSEPH G RUTTER 86.3 acres

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19080200005 STATE OF ILLINOIS 4.9 acres 19080139006 STATE OF ILLINOIS 1 acres

19080139007 ALBERTO & LINDA YBARRA 0.8 acres 19090100002 RICHARD K & DEBOR SCHNEIDEWIND 0.2 acres

19080139008 STATE OF ILLINOIS 1.3 acres

19080200010 CENTRAL STATES COAL RESERVES L 22.8 acres

19080139003 JAMES EICHHOLZ 19080139004 0.5 acres DONALD E KOPP 0.6 acres

19080200009 CENTRAL STATES COAL RESERVES L 25.4 acres

19080200007 CENTRAL STATES COAL RESERVE LL 2.7 acres

35.5

#

19080200006 ROBERT D ET AL ETLING 1 acres

BEE HOLLOW

3RD

0

EL

2ND

4TH

FAY VILLA

19080106014 AUGUST E. HIEMER 0.3 acres

19050400008 WILLIAM M FAMILY TR MC DANIEL 42.2 acres

!

ADAMS 19080108001 19080107002 19080109014 R A LAND TRUST ST PANCRATIUS EUGENE & 0.2 acres CATHOLIC CHURCH KATHLEEN BRANDT 1 acres 19080108013 1 acres 19080107002 19080108003 JOHN G & PATSY ST PANCRATIUS R A LAND TRUST 19080109015 L WILLIAMS CATHOLIC CHURCH 0.2 acres EUGENE & 0.7 acres 1 acres 19080106011 KATHLEEN BRANDT ILLINI STATE 1 acres 19080108011 19080108006 TELEPHONE BARBARA ST PANCRATIUS 0.2 acres 19080120002 SILVANIC CATHOLIC CHURCH STATE OF 0.2 acres 0.3 acres ILLINOIS 19080112002 JEFFERSON 19070202018 1.7 acres ST PANCRATIUS 19080111001 DELI STAR 19080110018 19080113001 CHURCH TIM & CODI WEBER CORP JAY D & ST PANCRATIUS 19080110016 19080114014 0.3 acres 19080114014 DEFFENBAUGH 0.3 acres 19080112008 KELLEY S JOHNS KENT CHURCH IRENE L & SCHULTZ IRENE L & SCHULTZ 0.3 acres 19070202016 ST PANCRATIUS 0.5 acres NORDHAUS 0.3 acres MARY ROBINSO 19080111016 MARY ROBINSO DRENDA K CATHOLIC CHURCH 0.5 acres 0.5 acres 19080113015 THE SECRETARY 0.5 acres 19070202015 HENLEY 19080112004 0.2 acres JENNIFER L OF HOUSING & URB DELI STAR 0.3 acres 19080110019 ST PANCRATIUS 19080112010 GOTTSCHAMMER 0.3 acres CORP GREGORY & CHURCH MARYPATRICIA & 19080110017 19080113012 0.3 acres 19080111017 19080114013 0.8 acres FLOR MARLER 0.2 acres ROBINSON IRENE LUKE H GARY E GARY A & LILA VILLAGE OF 0.2 acres 19080111019 0.5 acres 19070203001 LUECHTEFELD 19080113014 BRANDT 19080114015 J STAMBAUGH FAYETTEVILLE EMMA DELORES DELI STAR 19080112012 0.5 acres ADEN G 0.7 acres EARL D & RUTH 0.2 acres 0.5 acres HOPPER BOBBY J JR & CORPORATION GIPSON A DRUMMOND 19080115015 0.3 acres 0.3 acres PAULA A HANNAH 0.3 acres 0.5 acres VILLAGE OF WASHINGTON 0.2 acres 19070203002 19080119015 19080115014 FAYETTEVILLE 19080118010 DELI STAR LEROY & DIANA TODD D TRUSTEE 0.2 acres 19080116001 DONALD O SHAIN CORPORATION MIDDENDORF RUBEMEYER 19080116010 CHARLEY 0.2 acres 0.2 acres 0.3 acres 19080119007 19080120003 1 acres JAMES R & D MILLS STATE OF 19080118012 DIANA E JUNE E ZINCK 1 acres 19080117001 19080118020 ILLINOIS DONALD O SHAIN MIDDENDORF 0.7 acres VILLAGE OF JOYCE L & 19070203005 0.1 acres 0.2 acres 19080119014 0.2 acres 19080116011 FAYETTEVILLE ROBT A JESTER DELI STAR KENNETH L & SUSAN 19080120004 ALBERS 2 acres 0.3 acres CORPORATION STATE OF M MIDDENDORF DEVELOPMENT GROUP 19080115013 0.2 acres 0.3 acres ILLINOIS RIVIERA PINES 0 acres DAVID SR & 19080116012 0.1 acres LINDA L LAUX 19080119013 KENNETH L & RUTH 0.2 acres ROBERT H NIKOLAUZYK 19080121015 STAUDER 0.3 acres 19080121001 MAIN JOHN F. 0.3 acres 19080125014 19070204003 JAMES R VOGES 19080123016 STEVENS HARGARTYS GENERAL ROBERT 0.2 acres DORIS REHMER 0.3 acres STORE LLC C SCHERBY 0.1 acres 19080126002 0.3 acres 0.3 acres 19080124024 19080123014 19080121013 DAVID S II & SANDY 19080121016 19080125016 19080124025 DAVID SR & LEROY & DIANA KENT & SUSAN J STERLING LINDA LAUX RICHARD P & MICHELLE BRUCE & 19080125015 0.2 acres 19070205015 NORDHAUS ANGELA K DAYTON MIDDENDORF 0.3 acres NELSON MARY COBINE 1 acres CAROL SUE & 0.1 acres ALVIN & 0.3 acres 0.4 acres SHARON FOSTER 0.3 acres 19080123011 ROSELYN DRESSLER 19080124022 19080137001 19080121010 19080125011 0.3 acres CLARENCE W & 0.3 acres KELLY & STATE OF DIANA 19080122001 HELEN STRAWN 19080126005 LISA NIKOLAUZYK CHRISTINE MARLER ILLINOIS MIDDENDORF OF FAYETTEVILLE 0.2 acres JOHN W. 0.2 acres 19080126013 0.1 acres 0.5 acres 0.2 acres 19080125012 VILL STROBL 19070206014 DAVID S II & HELEN STRAWN 19080127007 0.2 acres SANDY J STERLING JOHN CHARLES 0.1 acres PULLIAM 0.2 acres ROBERT BRICKEY 0.7 acres 19080137002 SCHERBY 19080129013 0.2 acres 19080131007 STATE OF 19080130018 0.2 acres WILLIAM F & 19080129015 JANET LANHAM ILLINOIS 19080127008 JAMES C & MARY 19080128016 RITA Y WISNESKI KENNETH L & 19080131002 0.2 acres 0 acres ROBERT SCHERBY EDWARD L & RUTH A SCHLESINGER 19070206003 0.3 acres PAMELA L THEISMANN DAVID R LAUX 19080131008 0.2 acres 0.5 acres A EICHACKER DALLAS G 0.2 acres DONALD K 0.5 acres 19080128010 0.5 acres H FUNK 19080130017 19080131003 DAUPHIN 19080137004 19080127016 FREDERICK & 0.2 acres MARTIN J RALPH SR VOGT 0.2 acres 19080127015 KINDRA S BELL STATE OF 19080128017 JENNIFER PIERCE 19070206005 SANDHEINRICH 0.2 acres LEROY A & ILLINOIS DONALD E PROCASKY 0.2 acres RANDY L 0.4 acres 19080129014 LINDA M THOMAS 0.7 acres 0.1 acres GREENLEE VASQUEZ LEROY & DIANA 19080130015 19080137005 0.5 acres 19080128015 0.5 acres 19080131011 0.5 acres DARRELL W & MIDDENDORF STATE OF CHARLES & KEVIN S LAUX 0.3 acres EDDIE SUE BURROUGH 19080130012 ILLINOIS ROSE NIKOLAUZYK 0.2 acres RALPH E & 0.2 acres 0.2 acres 19080133001 0.3 acres HILLSCHER SANDR VOGT ILLINOIS ZACHERY 19080137007 0.2 acres 19080136020 19080132023 L BERGMANN STATE OF 19080135019 19080132014 EILEEN BARBARA 0.2 acres ILLINOIS ANASTASIA C HOLCOMB 19080134016 JEFFREY & BLADES 19080134009 BEHRNS 0.1 acres CAMPOS ALBERT & JULIE GLAUBER 19080133013 KENNETH BROSH 0.2 acres 19080133009 0.2 acres ZACHERY L 0.2 acres THELMA COFFMAN 0.2 acres 19070207004 0.2 acres RICHARD & 19080136006 BERGMANN 1 acres 19080132016 MICHELLE 19080135014 APRIL STURGILL MICHAEL 19080136017 19080134017 0.3 acres 19080135021 COLLINS BRUCE & 19080132025 EDWARD G & 0.2 acres L RAWLEY ROBERT C ALBERT & DAVID SR & 0.2 acres MARY COBINE 19080133025 PHILLIP & MARY L FORAN 0.1 acres SCHERBY THELMA COFFMAN LINDA LAUX 0.2 acres 0.2 acres ALMA MARY BOIDE 1 acres 19080133024 0.3 acres 0.3 acres 19080137006 M FUNK 0.6 acres 19070207006 19080134014 GARY T & 19080135020 19080132022 STATE OF 0.5 acres SARAH A RICHARD KATHERINE M PARKER RAY & STRAWN MARY L FORAN ILLINOIS 19080135017 19080136018 CONKLIN & RITA SCHMITZ LISA KUKLINSKI 0.3 acres 0.2 acres 1.4 acres JEROME D & NANCY VERNELL 0.2 acres 0.3 acres 19080301013 0.3 acres L TRUSTEES HE FLAUAUS 19070208004 19080301007 KASKASKIA JOHN E & CHERYL 0.2 acres WALTER E & WALTER JR & 0.3 acres L GERFEN LINDE NANCY A BARTELS FLORENCE SCHUBERT 0.5 acres 19080300025 0.2 acres 0.2 acres WILLIAM L & 19070208002 19080302003 DORIS CARPENTER GILBERT & JOHN & 0.4 acres JOAN PROIA 19080301017 JOANN CALL 0.4 acres KEVIN & BROCKMEYER 0.2 acres 19080303006 19080303005 JAMIE FRITZ STATE OF 19080301005 PHYLLIS 0.2 acres 19080302011 ILLINOIS 19080305002 KEITH & E BOOKER MICHAEL HORN 1.4 acres KEITH & ANITA FRITZ 19080301016 6.1 acres 0.2 acres ANITA FRITZ 0.2 acres BRIAN N 0.2 acres VAHLKAMP 0.3 acres 19070400004 KEITH J & 19080305009 ANITA G FRITZ KEITH & 9.4 acres 19080300011 ANITA FRITZ WILLIAM & 3.2 acres KATHY JETTER

19080105017 Fayetteville HEATHER D SUNDAR 1 acres 19080105016 19080106006 19070201001 GARY E HARWERTH ROBERT 19070201002 VILLAGE OF BRANDT FIELDER KENT & VILLAGE OF FAYETTEVILLE 0.5 acres 1 acres FAYETTEVILLE 0.1 acres 0.1 acres

19050400007 GARY & SHANNON HOLLE FUNK 0.4 acres

19050400003 WILLIAM M FAMILY TR MC DANIEL 23 acres

19050300010 JANICE VLAHAVICH 5 acres

36

#

!

19080105018 MARCHNER RUTH ANN MILLER GARY 0.5 acres

19050300037 MARGARET HUTCHESON 6.5 acres

EMIL BURGARD

19080101007 MICHAEL J & JULIE A SCHRAND 1 acres

19080101006 MICHAEL J & JULIE A SCHRAND 1 acres

19080100005 BENNIE C & CHARLES M CARNAHAN 0.2 acres

19070200003 VILLAGE OF FAYETTEVILLE 10 acres

19050300025 BETTY & JOHN WAELTZ 24.4 acres 19080102001 ST PANCRATIUS CHURCH 1 acres 19080102001 ST PANCRATIUS 19080103015 CHURCH 19080103014 JULIA L FRY 1 acres EDWARD J & 1 acres MARIE ANN SABO 1 acres

19050300026 GERALD & VERLAN FUNK 39.7 acres

!

19060400005 19080100001 VERLAN & GERALD FUNK WALTER E & NANCY BARTELS 76 acres 19080100007 0.2 acres WILLIAM L & ANNA 19080100003 L TOURVILLE WALTER E 1 acres & NANCY BARTELS 0.2 acres

19090100005 MALCOLN JAMES WEISER 20.8 acres

1 acres 19080305008 BRYAN K FRITZ 1.9 acres 19070400005 UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST ILLINO 1 acres

19070400007 UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST ILLINO 1 acres

19090300023 CENTRAL STATES COAL RESERVES L 20 acres

19080300015 STATE OF ILLINOIS 7.7 acres

CEMETERY

19080400007 CENTRAL STATES COAL RESERVES L 52.7 acres

S T . C L A I R C O U N T Y

19080300024 KEITH J & ANITA G FRITZ 69.5 acres

19070400006 MARIAN DRESSLER 41 acres 19090300026 STEIN,ROBERT & EILEEN TRUSTEES 5.3 acres

124.74 acres

19080139011 KASKASKIA REGIONAL PORT DIST 124.7 acres

19080300016 JEFFREY A & KRISTI L TRUSTEES 8.5 acres

19080300017 STATE OF ILLINOIS 3.8 acres

BUDDY FUNK

19080300018 JEFFREY A & KRISTI L TRUSTEES 17.3 acres

19080300019 STATE OF ILLINOIS 2.4 acres

ia River Kaskask

19070400017 CHARLES W & OLGA R MULVANEY 7.5 acres

19080400005 CENTRAL STATES COAL RESERVES L 32.4 acres

19090300031 ROBERT & EILEEN STEIN 12.1 acres

35

#

19170100002 VILLAGE OF FAYETTEVILLE 3.9 acres

19170100008 JEFFREY A & KRISTI L MUELLER 10.2 acres 19170200008 STATE OF ILLINOIS 3.4 acres 19180200002 DENNIS G DRESSLER 41.8 acres

19170100013 PHYLLIS E BOOKER 24.3 acres

19170200009 CENTRAL STATES COAL RESERVES L 18.4 acres

19170100005 STATE OF ILLINOIS 9.9 acres 19170200001 STATE OF ILLINOIS 21 acres 19170200010 STATE OF ILLINOIS 26.5 acres

19170100012 STATE OF ILLINOIS 3.2 acres

19160100001 CENTRAL STATES COAL RESERVES L 45.1 acres

UNNAMED

19170200011 CENTRAL STATES COAL RESERVES L 17.1 acres

19170100009 STATE OF ILLINOIS 66.2 acres

19170100006 DENNIS G DRESSLER 19.3 acres

19180200003 DENNIS G DRESSLER 41.8 acres

19174100003 DIVISION OF REALTY DEPARTMENT 23.7 acres

19170200004 STATE OF ILLINOIS 33.8 acres

19170200012 STATE OF ILLINOIS 88

19170200013 ATTN: LAND

19160100002

FIGURE 5.2 - Fayetteville: Existing Conditions Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 55


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions 396

E

396 395

Flood Zones & Wetlands 396

395

2008 Preliminary Base Flood Elevation (FIRM) 2003 Base Flood Elevation (FIRM) 1' Contours Kaskaskia Regional Port District Boundary

!

!

UNNAMED

!

Seasonal Wetlands

396

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395

395

396 39 6

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FIGURE 5.3 - Fayetteville: Existing Floodplain 56 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

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An outbound loading facility conveyor can facilitate 3,000 tons per hour of bulk product or grain from rail or truck. The outbound loading facility was built by Peabody Coal in 1977 and operated until 1999. Over 48 million tons of coal was shipped through this facility

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Transportation – Highway The facility is located approximately 5.5 miles south of Illinois Route 13 via Baldwin Road and Baer Rd. Transportation – Rail The facility is accessible to the Canadian National Railroad via a spur connection. The facility can handle a 125 car train via its looped rail track. An in-line scale is part of the spur connection. Port District Property The Port District owns 106 acres at the facility. Operators lease land from the Port District. Fleeting Area There is a designated fleeting area on the east bank. Other Site Features A roll-on/roll-off ramp for large or project cargoes. A water supply intake is located at the south end of the facility. The water intake supplies water to the Prairie State Energy Campus. Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 57


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

A parking lot for Illinois Department of Natural Resources (IDNR) land access is located on the southern part of the site.

Master Plan â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Opportunities Industrial Development There are opportunities for expansion of scrubber stone storage on-site. Future outbound opportunities include gypsum, aggregate, or other bulk products. The roll-on/roll-off ramp allows opportunities for large or project cargo for industrial development. Recreation An existing parking lot for hunting/fishing should be enhanced to include trailhead parking for future north-south hiking/biking trail. There is also an opportunity to link to the World Shooting Complex with either an on-road trail with signage, or an off-road multi-use trail connection. Additional recreation facilities, including trails, were an opportunity identified through stakeholder meetings and the survey.

58 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

KRPD Master Plan DRAFT KRPD #1 DĂŝŶƚĞŶĂŶĐĞ&ĂĐŝƟůLJ Parking /ŶĚƵƐƚƌŝĂů Barge Loading Area ŽŶƐĞƌǀĂƟŽŶ Expansion 1 Expansion 2 ZĂŝůƌŽĂĚƐ ĞǀĞůŽƉŵĞŶƚƌĞĂ Water

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800 Feet

Existing Stone Storage Shed Existing Inbound Stone Conveyor & Loading Crane

Existing Woodland Buffer

Existing Spoil Site

KRPD Rail Line

Existing Bulk Outbound Conveyor Existing Cells

- Access to Canadian markets via CN Railroad

Phase Phase II I

Existing Access Road - Connection to IL Rt 13

Existing Office PIKE SAWMILL

Existing Barge Roll On/Roll Off

Parking & Trailhead for Fishing/Hunting Existing Water Intake Pump

Existing Automatic In-Line Weigh Station

WILDY

FIGURE 5.4 - KRPD #1: Master Plan Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 59


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions # 25.5

13-07-200-001-000 IL DEPT NATURAL RESOURCES 74 acres

13-07-200-001-000 IL DEPT NATURAL RESOURCES 74 acres

E

KRPD #1 Existing Conditions

13-08-300-001-000 SMITHTON HUNTING & FISHING CL 84 acres

#

13-07-200-001-000 IL DEPT NATURAL RESOURCES 74 acres

River Miles Numbered Oxbow Oxbow Power River Crossing Locations

20070400001 STATE OF ILLINOIS 102.7 acres

11 , %

!

!

Railroads

13-07-100-001-000 IL DEPT NATURAL RESOURCES 270 acres

Kaskaskia Regional Port District Boundary

!

KRPD Owned Parcels 13-08-300-002-000 IL DEPT NATURAL RESOURCES 80 acres

Public Parcels Spoil Sites County Boundaries

13-07-400-001-000 IL DEPT NATURAL RESOURCES 51.8 acres

0

100 200

400 Feet

askia River

M O N R O E C O U N T Y

Kask

12 , %

13-08-300-002-000 IL DEPT NATURAL RESOURCES 80 acres

13-18-200-002-000 SMITHTON HUNTING & FISHING CL 5.3 acres

13-18-200-001-000 IL DEPT NATURAL RESOURCES 39.1 acres

13-17-100-001-000 SMITHTON HUNTING & FISHING CL 4.6 acres

13-17-100-002-000 IL DEPT NATURAL RESOURCES 3 acres 13-18-100-001-000 IL DEPT NATURAL RESOURCES 51.7 acres

25

#

20180100001 STATE OF ILLINOIS 39.3 acres

20170100004 STATE OF ILLINOIS 3 acres

20170100005 JOAN FAY DENSMORE 42.1 acres

10 , %

20180200015 FLORENCE B SCHALLER 7 acres 20180200016 KASKASKIA REGIONAL PORT DIST 80.8 acres

0.69 20180200014 acres KASKASKIA REGIONAL PORT DIST 0.7 acres

80.81 acres

20180200011 NEIL SCHALLER 12.4 acres

3.02 acres 20180200010 KASKASKIA REGIONAL PORT DIST 3 acres

20180100002 STATE OF ILLINOIS 45.9 acres

20170100002 JOAN FAY DENSMORE 45.2 acres 20170100003 BRIAN P SCHNEIDER 45.2 acres

20180200013 KNEWITZ BARBARA 1/3 & STROB EL 8.7 acres

20180200012 KASKASKIA REGIONAL PORT DIST 15.6 acres

P KR

KR P

13-18-100-001-000 IL DEPT NATURAL RESOURCES 51.7 acres

D

15.58 acres

D

20180400015 KASKASKIA REGIONAL PORT DIST 2.6 acres

PIKE SAWMILL

2.6 acres

3.5 acres

20180400016 MIDWEST COAL RESERVES OF ILL L 11.5 acres

24.5

#

20180400011 KASKASKIA REGIONAL PORT DIST 3.5 acres

6.98 acres

20170300009 KASKASKIA REGIONAL PORT DIST 7 acres 20170300013 LAVERNE & GLADYS TRS KINZINGER 5.8 acres

20170300011 ATTN: LAND DEPARTMENT MIDWEST 5.9 acres

20180400018 H CHRIS LAPOINT 3 acres

20180400022 EARL G & VICKI S ROBISON 5.1 acres

S T . C L A I R C O U N T Y

20170300014 LAVERNE & GLADYS TRS KINZINGER 8.7 acres

20170300012 PEABODY COAL COMPANY 8.8 acres

20180400021 GARY L & TERRA M GABELMAN 5.1 acres

20180300001 STATE OF ILLINOIS 42.6 acres

12 , %

20180400017 STATE OF ILLINOIS 21.4 acres

20180400023 HARRY & DIANA LA POINTE 23.4 acres

20170300003 HARRY & DIANA LAPOINTE 22.2 acres

13-18-300-001-000 FRISCH CLARENCE &RODNEY LIEFER 4 acres

20170300015 LAVERNE & GLADYS TRS KINZINGER 46 acres

13-18-300-002-000 MULHOLLAND ANTHONY P 5.6 acres 20180400009 NEW ATHENS SPORTSMENS CLUB 16.8 acres

13-18-300-003-000 HEADEN STEVEN G & GINA D 2.3 acres

20180300002 STATE OF ILLINOIS 31.2 acres 20180400005 STATE OF ILLINOIS 40.2 acres

13-18-300-004-000 HAUG ROBERT L II & LISA L 14.5 acres 13-18-100-001-000 IL DEPT NATURAL RESOURCES 51.7 acres

20180400010 STATE OF ILLINOIS 23.3 acres

20170300004 RALPH & VICKI WILDY 20.2 acres

20170300005 RALPH & VICKI WILDY 6.8 acres

20170300006 RALPH & VICKI WILDY 6.8 acres

20170300007 RALPH & VICKI WILDY 6.7 acres

20170300016 LAVERNE & GLADYS TRS KINZINGER 5.2 acres 13-19-100-001-000 HAUG ROBERT L II & LISA L 4.7 acres

WILDY

FIGURE 5.5 - KRPD #1: Existing Conditions 60 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions 39 2

395

5 39

PEACOCK SITE

5 39

395

2008 Preliminary Base Flood Elevation (FIRM) 2003 Base Flood Elevation (FIRM)

2 39

1' Contours

392

392

KRPD Owned Parcels

395

392

!

2 39

Railroads Seasonal Wetlands

39 5

39 5

5 39

395

Kaskaskia Regional Port District Boundary

!

!

5 39

E

Flood Zones & Wetlands

392

Public Parcels 39 2

5 39

County Boundaries 250

500

1,000 Feet

39 2

39 2

395

0

395

392

395

395

395

39 5

395

392

39 5

39 5

395

392

2 39

395

39 2

39 5

39 5

392 395

5 39

Kaskaskia Regional Port District

5 39 2 39

0.69 acres Kaskaskia Regional Port District

395

392

80.81 acres Kaskaskia Regional Port District

2 39

3.02 acres 395 39 5

392

395

395

392 392

Kaskaskia Regional Port District

392

5 39

392

395

15.58 acres Kaskaskia Regional Port District 2.6 acres

Kaskaskia Regional Port District Kaskaskia Regional Port District KRPD

PIKE SAWMILL

3.5 acres

Kaskaskia Regional Port District

Kaskaskia Regional Port District

6.98 acres

3.51 acres

5 39

BAER 0.07 acres Kaskaskia Regional Port District Kaskaskia Regional Port District 2.49 acres 0.31 acres

392

39 5

395 392

WILDY

39 5

392

395

PETE JUNK

39 2

392

FIGURE 5.6 - Fayetteville: Existing Floodplain Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 61


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

O 'FA L LO N -T R O Y R D

COUNTY RD

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177

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Legend



Businesses and Operators Businesses and operators include: The Material Works (TMW), SIMS Metal Management, Gateway FS, and Southern Illinois Transfer Company. The Material Works (TMW) operates a steel processing complex and Gateway FS operates a fertilizer distribution terminal. The facility is a public terminal available to any shipper.

ST

ST

IG

RD

Millstadt

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LV



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37TH ST

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ST ST

15T

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270

366

Location KRPD #2 is located at River Mile 18.5 on the west bank of the Kaskaskia River. #2 is adjacent to Illinois Route 154, approximately three miles west of Baldwin.

H

ST 7TH

] ‰ ^



BLACK L

2ND

Existing Conditions

S U M M E R F IE L D R D

KRPD #2 (Baldwin)

(GRR )





 









S T E . G E N E V I E V E C O U N T Y



Rockwood





144



` _



UP



 



62 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District



Key Site Features The terminal includes a 50-ton overhead electric crane, and a 30,000 square foot humidity/temperature controlled warehouse, bulk cargo dump dock, and steel processing center.

51

J A C K S O N C O U N T Y



Port District Property The Port District owns 268 acres at the facility. Existing businesses and operators own 20 acres.

151

)



Transportation – Rail The facility is accessible to the Canadian National Railroad via a spur connection.

` _



Transportation - Highway The facility is located on Illinois Route 154.

S T . F R A N C O I S C O U N T Y

P E R R Y C O U N T Y



(GRR



Commodities and Products Existing in-bound commodities include: steel, fertilizer, palletized goods, and general cargo. Existing outbound commodities include: coal, slag, steel and general cargo.

Farmington

UP

Perryville BN

SF


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Master Plan â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Opportunities Industrial Development With excellent transportation access (including rail and highway), and undeveloped acreage for expansion, KRPD #2 is positioned well for future growth opportunities. Gateway FS purchased 18 acres in 2013 for future expansion. Future Port District expansion phases would occur to the west and to the north to take advantage of Route 154 access. Expansion on the west side of the facility would require relocation of a creek. There are opportunities for manufacturing and synergies with existing development at the site.

Infrastructure Priorities for infrastructure includes a waterline extension to the site. In 2014, the Port District applied with the Village of Baldwin for a grant to construct the waterline extension. The existing rail loop should be expanded to be able to accommodate an unit train. As the site expands to the west, the entry drive should be expanded with another entrance from Route 154.

Recreation There is a public boat ramp north of the facility. Camping and/or an RV Park would be an opportunity on State of Illinois land near the boat ramp.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 63


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

KRPD Master Plan DRAFT KRPD #2

GRIGGS RD

Industrial

Z  Future RV Park Opportunity Area

Z 

Boat Ramp/Access

Barge Area

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Railroads

Future Development

Development Area

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Gateway FS Facility

Public Lands 0

200 400

$ 800 Feet

BARRY RD

<Z W

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Future Road Extension

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STATE ROUTE 154

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 Z Ă ŝů

Future Development Gateway FS RIVERV

IEW LN

IL Route 154 - Planned water line from Baldwin - Proposed upgrade to four lanes

Ě



154

Existing Fertilizer Storage & Distribution (Gateway FS) Existing Truck Scale Existing Building (TMW)

Conservation Easement FREEDOM LN

Future Development

Future Rail Spur Expansion Existing Rail Spur

GRIGGS RD

FIGURE 5.7 - KRPD #2: Master Plan 64 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

Existing Facility (SI Transfer) Existing Barge In/Out Bound - Overhead Crane - Conveyor Belt

Existing Barge Fleeting Area


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions 02-08-300-007 GUEBERT HARLIN F & SHIRLEY A 53.54 acres

02-08-300-005 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 11.6 acres

KRPD #2 Existing Conditions

02-08-400-002 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 38.51 acres

#

y !

E

02-09-300-011 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 31.76 acres

River Miles Boat Ramp/Access Numbered Oxbow Existing Trail

Power River Crossing Locations Railroads !

02-08-400-001 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 84.1 acres

Kaskaskia Regional Port District Boundary

!

KRPD Owned Parcels

02-08-400-003 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 38.44 acres

y !

02-08-300-006 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 41.9 acres

!

02-08-300-002 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 25.27 acres

Public Parcels Spoil Sites 02-09-300-002 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 34.55 acres

KRPD Fleeting Area 19 Easements KRPD

02-08-300-003 KLOEPPER ROBERT M & TAMMY L 16.58 acres

#

KRPD Leases County Boundaries BARRY RD

02-17-100-013 4.69 acres

02-08-400-004 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 7.26 acres

18 , %

0

02-17-100-022 65.2 acres

02-17-100-012 GOETTING FARMS INC 1.84 acres

02-17-201-026 POLACEK DEWAYNE & LYNETTE 0.28 acres 02-17-201-020 POLACEK DEWAYNE 0.21 acres

02-17-201-021 BIERMAN DELBERT & BETTY 0.19 acres

02-17-229-003 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 02-17-201-024 13.62 acres FISCHER 02-17-201-034 JIMMY G FISCHER 02-17-201-018 02-17-201-027 0.17 acres SCHOENBECK ORVILLE JIMMY G 02-17-203-005 FISCHER 02-17-201-024 F & MABEL TRUSTEES 0.21 acres PFLUEGER JIMMY G 0.2 acres FISCHER EUGENE & ARLENE 0.25 acres 02-17-201-018 JIMMY G 0.16 acres SCHOENBECK ORVILLE 0.17 acres 02-17-203-005 F & MABEL TRUSTEES PFLUEGER 0.2 acres EUGENE & ARLENE KRPD 0.16 acres

02-17-201-021 BIERMAN DELBERT & BETTY 0.19 acres

02-17-100-002 GOETTING FARMS INC 36.34 acres

02-17-201-029 WALTZ DOROTHY 0.16 acres

BOWLIN RD

02-17-100-001 STELLHORN BRIAN L 02-17-100-002 1.56 acres GOETTING FARMS INC 36.34 acres

02-17-202-003 7.05 acres

02-17-100-022 65.2 acres

154

P KR

" )

D

STATE ROUTE 154

02-17-100-023 5.33 acres

02-17-205-001 RANDOLPH COUNTY TRUSTEE ATTN J MEYER 1.28 acres 02-17-205-003 DAVIS WAYNE A 0.9 acres

02-17-251-007 GATEWAY FS INC 8.84 acres

02-17-100-024 GATEWAY FS INC 9.13 acres

02-17-204-002

02-17-226-003 BOSTICK EARL H 0.48 acres 02-17-226-005 COLLINS FRED 1.35 acres 02-17-226-001 ETHINGTON 02-17-227-009 DAVID M DETERMAN 0.15 acres 02-17-227-013 02-17-227-006 DANIEL N COLLINS FRED GABELLI 0.54 acres F & MARY K 02-17-227-014 BARBARA 02-17-227-005 0.31 acres DETERMAN 02-17-203-003 MIDDENDORF 0.15 acres DANIEL N HEATHERLY 02-17-227-013 JAMES A 02-17-227-007 0.4 acres MYREL JAMES JR COLLINS FRED 0.54 acres GUEBERT 02-17-229-003 F & MARY K RANDY RAY 0.22 acres 02-17-227-011 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 0.31 acres 0.13 acres DETERMAN OF NATURAL RESOURCES DANIEL N 13.62 acres 02-17-227-015 0.27 acres MIDDENDORF JAMES A & SANDRA L 0.19 acres

TOUCHETTE RHONDA 02-17-204-003 S & JACK R 0.72 acres JUENGER 02-17-204-004 DARIN L TOUCHETTE RHONDA 0.78 acres S & JACK R 02-17-204-005 0.62 acres RICHNO WILLIAM W JR & SHIRLEY 1.42 acres

02-17-228-002 SOMMER ROBERT L 0.65 acres

100 200

19 , %

02-17-276-003 12.33 acres

02-17-276-003 12.33 acres

02-16-101-001 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 19.51 acres

02-17-501-002

11.6 acres 02-17-228-007 HOMRIGHAUSEN LEON R & SHARI J 02-17-228-004 0.71 acres COLEY KENNETH 02-17-228-005 J JR COLEY 0.31 acres 02-17-228-008 KENNETH J SR JOHNSON FREDA 0.33 acres M & JOSEPH C 02-17-229-003 02-17-228-006 0.32 acres STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT COLEY KENNETH J SR OF NATURAL RESOURCES 0.51 acres 13.62 acres

02-16-501-001 6.36 acres

02-16-102-001 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 6.21 acres

02-17-276-003 12.33 acres

02-16-102-002

02-17-205-004 DAVIS WAYNE A 1.23 acres

02-17-251-007 GATEWAY FS INC 8.84 acres

400 Feet

02-09-300-003 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 4.61 acres

2.24 acres 02-16-102-003 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 5.29 acres

02-17-100-011 GOETTING GLENNON E & ELAINE M TRUSTEES 6.64 acres RIV

02-17-100-023 5.33 acres

02-17-100-017 SOUTHERN ILLINOIS TRANSFER 0.86 acres

02-17-100-006 STAMM DENNIS A 5.34 acres

W

LN

02-17-251-006 20.45 acres

02-17-251-005 SOUTHERN ILLINOIS TRANSFER 1.25 acres

02-17-276-003 12.33 acres

KR P

D

02-17-100-005 GOETTING FARMS INC 15.58 acres

02-17-100-015 SOUTHERN ILLINOIS TRANSFER 0.56 acres

02-17-276-002 30.41 acres ER VIE

02-17-100-023 5.33 acres

02-17-252-001 8.72 acres

Kaska skia River

02-17-100-010 GOETTING FARMS INC 14.66 acres

02-16-151-002 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 11.46 acres

18.5

#

02-16-151-001 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 20.84 acres

02-17-277-001 10.49 acres

FREEDOM LN

02-16-151-003 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 9.45 acres

02-17-300-026 GOETTING GLENNON E & ELAINE M TRUSTEES 27.54 acres

02-17-300-029 1.58 acres

21 , %

R A N D O L P H C O U N T Y

02-17-401-021 2.57 acres

02-17-300-010 STEWART JOHN A & JANIS K 8.75 acres

02-17-300-025 BIERMAN DONALD R & VICKIE A 3.63 acres

02-17-300-028 GOETTING DAVID 8.14 acres

02-17-402-002 11.08 acres

02-17-401-022 CRUMP ORVILLE J 8.78 acres

02-17-300-026 GOETTING GLENNON E & ELAINE M TRUSTEES 27.54 acres

02-16-301-001 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 9.93 acres

02-16-301-002 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 11.24 acres

02-17-426-001 37.08 acres

02-17-300-023 GOETTING GLENNON E & ELAINE M TRUSTEES 15.31 acres

02-17-401-023 COWELL BRUCE W 8.7 acres 20 , %

02-17-300-024 MEHRING PERRI J & SUSAN M 5.13 acres

02-17-300-006 GOETTING GLENNON E & ELAINE M TRUSTEES 3.96 acres

02-17-401-004 STELLHORN DARRYL 2.59 acres

02-17-401-005 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 1.4 acres

02-17-401-020 6.29 acres

02-16-302-002 VILLAGE OF BALDWIN 2.18 acres 02-16-302-001 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 24.14 acres

02-17-300-030 STELLHORN LYNNETTE J 39.4 acres

02-17-300-008 GOETTING GLENNON E & ELAINE M TRUSTEES 39.02 acres

02-17-476-001 25.37 acres

18

#

02-17-451-001 BARBEAU GENEVA DIANE TRUSTEE 21.22 acres

02-17-300-007 ZOLLNER BARTHOLOMEW J & PATTI 3 acres

GRIGGS RD

02-17-451-002 20.21 acres

02-17-477-001 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 20.36 acres

02-16-351-001 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 38.14 acres

02-17-300-016 PRICE CLIFFORD L & VICTORIA ANN CO-TRUSTEES 0.32 acres 02-20-100-005 PRICE CLIFFORD L & VICTORIA ANN CO-TRUSTEES 0.3 acres

22 , % 02-20-100-014 HITZEMANN GERALD E & BONNIE K 38.51 acres

02-20-100-003 BARBEAU GENEVA DIANE TRUSTEE 81.34 acres

02-20-200-001 BARBEAU GENEVA DIANE TRUSTEE

02-20-200-002

02-20-200-003

02-21-100-002

FIGURE 5.8 - KRPD #2: Existing Conditions Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 65


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FIGURE 5.9 - KRPD #2: Existing Floodplain 66 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

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This map is for informational purposes only, and2 is not intended to represent an official Flood Insurance Rate Map (FIRM) by the National Flood Insurance Program. Floodplain information shown on map are based on the Base Flood Elevation from the 2003 Flood Insurance Rate Map (FIRM) and the 2008 7 37 Preliminary Flood Insurance Rate Map (FIRM). Using conoturs derived from LIDAR data, the Base Flood Elevation is displayed on this map for informational purposes only. 389 387 394 Data courtesy of Monroe, St. Clair, and Randolph Counties, 39 8 392 402 40 USGS, ESRI, and Heartlands Conservancy. 5 408

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9 369

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398

412

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0 42 6

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375

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429 370

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41


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

O 'FA L LO N -T R O Y R D

COUNTY RD

SUMMERFIELD SOUTH

6TH



OU EN M

H G RE

LINCOLN ST

MONROE MADISON ST

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RD NORTH GREENMOUNT 

SCOTT-TROY RD

SEVEN HILLS RD

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RD



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177

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AIR MOBILITY DR

S U L L IV A N D R I V E

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S 74TH ST





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Albers

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Damiansville JEFFERSON

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Legend

S T . F R A NAirport C O I S C O U N T Y

The Evansville Marina Water Street Bar and Grill is a recreational boat dock facility with electrical hookups, water pump out, and fuel service.

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Businesses and Operators Gateway FS operates a grain terminal that receives shipments of wheat, corn, and soybeans via truck and transfers to barge. The facility is capable of loading 350,000 bushels a day.

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Location The Port of Evansville is located at River Mile 10 on the east bank of the Kaskaskia River. It is located within the Village of Evansville just north of Illinois Route 3.

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ST 7TH

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Farmington

UP

Perryville BN

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Transportation - Highway The facility is located adjacent to Illinois Route 3. Transportation – Rail No rail connection. Port District Property The Port District owns 11 acres in multiple, non-contiguous parcels. Other Site Features There is notable public access to the river from Village of Evansville and State of Illinois land. Features include: a public boat ramp and a parking lot, a visitor center, and an extensive green space.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 67


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Master Plan - Opportunities Industrial Development Since the majority of the Port of Evansville is within the municipal limits of the Village, there is limited space for expansion. With expected increases in farm yields, the Port District and the Village of Evansville should work with the Gateway FS for expansion and increased efficiencies. Recreation The Port of Evansville has great potential as a recreation destination. The existing riverfront features should be expanded with a larger marina, RV park, campground, and riverfront trail. The existing grain export terminal could be a celebration and education landmark for the regionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s agricultural heritage.

68 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

ELM SHADE RD

KRPD Master Plan DRAFT Evansville dŽƵƌŝƐŵ DĂƌŝŶĂ ŽĂƟŶŐ ƵƐŝŶĞƐƐ WĂƌŬŝŶŐ

SCH MIDT L

N

Existing Boat Ramp & Traihead Parking

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Historical River Front District

sŝůůĂŐĞKƉĞŶ^ƉĂĐĞ

Existing Visitors Center

'ĂƚĞǁĂLJĂƌŐĞƌĞĂ

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URC

MAPLE ST

ŝůƌ ŽĂ ZĂ

4TH ST

3RD ST

2ND ST

PIN E ST

1ST ST

NICHOLAS ST LIN COLN ST

Future Enhanced Gateway CH

hW

SPRING

BOOSTER ST

Ě

Future RV Park Opportunity Area

800 Feet

BROAD ST TOWER ST CH ERRY ST

ST

Future River Front Park

200 400

ST

MA R

N

ST

P

HICKORY ST

ST

L UB

ST

ST ES TN UT

H UT

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FF

ST

SH O

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CO LU MB IA

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Parking

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HS

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FIGURE 5.10 - Evansville: Master Plan Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 69


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

E

Evansville Existing Conditions 07-13-200-003 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 49.12 acres

07-14-200-001 MUELLER RON & JERI 160.1 acres

07-13-100-001 SIEGFRIED LLOYD 78.33 acres

#

07-13-100-003 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 54.68 acres

River Miles

! Z y !

Visitor Center

07-13-200-005 K B C F INC KEY DAVID 52.25 acres

Boat Ramp/Access Oxbow

11

Power River Crossing Locations

# SCHMIDT LN

Railroads 07-13-200-006

Kaskaskia Regional Port District Boundary BURNS JUDITH L

!

!

07-14-400-001 KOESTER CHRISTOPHER W ETAL 0.25 acres

!

07-14-400-002 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 13.08 acres

33.85 acres

KRPD Owned Parcels Public Parcels

07-13-401-001 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 2.04 acres

07-14-400-003 HOLMES DENISE R TRUSTEE KERN FAMILY LAND TRUST 70.02 acres

07-13-402-001 MUDD JASON H 0.83 acres 07-13-402-002 MUDD JASON H 1.21 acres

KRPD Fleeting Area KRPD Leases 07-13-401-011 County KIEFERBoundaries JACOB

07-13-301-001 SIEGFRIED LLOYD 69.9 acres 07-13-328-001 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 0.61 acres

0

AN R

D

F & DAWN L 17.7 acres

100 200 NA TH

07-13-327-001 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 4.2 acres

400 Feet

07-13-401-008 HANEBUTT JEFF & ROBIN 15.55 acres

07-13-401-010 VILLAGE OF EVANSVILLE 0.66 acres

07-13-327-003 RENNER MAEDELL 1.33 acres

07-13-401-009 OFFERMANN WAYNE J & MARIA L 07-13-327-004 5.22 acres MCGIBNEY TONIA 07-13-328-002 0.22 acres 07-13-401-002 RENNER MAEDELL 07-13-329-001 HOWIE DALE H 07-13-326-001 0.48 acres MCGIBNEY TONIA 0.5 acres STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 0.44 acres 07-13-451-001 OF NATURAL RESOURCES LAKE GERALD L 07-13-330-013 24.4 acres 07-14-400-005 07-13-452-022 07-13-329-002 0.52 acres STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT VILLAGE OF 07-13-452-021 BRELJE RALPH D OF NATURAL RESOURCES OF NATURAL RESOURCES EVANSVILLE OFFERMANN WAYNE 0.44 acres 07-13-451-002 0.26 acres VIN 0.82 acres 0.25 acres REINHARDT BRETT J & MARIA L 07-13-330-010 ES 07-13-451-003 0.53 acres 2.43 acres T KLOEPPER SCHICKER GARY ALLEN G 07-13-451-004 0.33 acres 07-13-381-001 0.12 acres 0.04 DAVIS JOAN OTTEN MARK L 07-13-330-011 acres 0.04 0.44 acres 0.42 acres 07-13-451-005 VILLAGE OF acres DETERMAN EVANSVILLE 07-13-387-001 07-13-381-003 DANIEL N 0.12 acres HANEBUTT 07-13-452-017 HANEBUTT 4.31 acres JEFF & ROBIN WHITE SCOTT 07-13-376-003 07-13-452-015 SPJEFFREY & ROBIN 0.44 acres A & GINA M RU VILLAGE OF OHMS SCHOENBERGER 0.22 CE acres 0.27 acres 07-13-392-001 07-13-452-023 EVANSVILLE LISA A ST 07-13-387-003 07-13-382-002 BAUER RICHARD 0.33 acres 07-13-452-002 0.34 acres OTTEN ELEANOR 0 acres WALL DONALD C 07-13-376-004 15.04 acres FRUTH BARBARA M ETAL & BONNIE ANN VILLAGE OF 0.27 acres 07-14-400-003 07-13-451-008 0.26 acres GROSS ST 07-13-451-007 0.22 acres 07-13-377-001 EVANSVILLE HOLMES DENISE R TRUSTEE LIGHTHOUSE FIRST UNITED 07-13-382-003 07-13-388-001 07-13-457-001 KUEKER 0.11 acres VILLAGE OF KERN FAMILY LAND TRUST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OTTEN MICHAEL WALL DONALD MCMILLAN MELODIE A 07-13-457-009 EVANSVILLE 70.02 acres C & BONNIE A L & MARK L 07-13-451-009 0.98 acres CO GARY L ST BONIFACE ROMAN CATHOLIC 0.49 acres 0.33 acres LU 0.44 acres 0.11 acres VILLAGE OF 0.12 acres CHURCH OF EVANSVILLE MB 07-13-377-002 07-13-383-001 IA EVANSVILLE 0.81 acres 07-13-457-014 ST 07-13-388-003 VILLAGE OF SCHNOEKER 0.31 acres 07-13-457-003 LOHMANN EVANSVILLE NORLYN F TRUSTEE 07-13-453-001 07-13-457-010 0.61 07-13-454-002 BECKER ALLENE M 07-13-393-009 EDWARDS JOHN JULIA L 0.55 acres 0.55 acres ST BONIFACE acres 0.13 acres KOESTER PROGRESSIVE 0.16 acres 07-13-383-003 0.09 acres CHURCH 07-13-389-003 MICHAEL L 07-13-378-001 HOUSING INC VILLAGE OF 1 acres 07-13-453-012 SAUERHAGE 0.2 acres VILLAGE OF 0.79 acres EVANSVILLE 07-13-457-005 SPARTA COMMUNITY 07-13-454-005 LARRY D EVANSVILLE 0.11 acres ST BONIFACE UNIT SCHOOL DIST #140 0.22 acres 07-13-389-004 KOESTER 0.29 acres CHURCH 07-13-378-007 0.46 acres RANDOLPH HOME LUCILE K 07-13-378-005 0.29 acres 0.79 acres ASSOCIATION 07-13-389-005 0.1 acres LAUREL 07-13-378-006 VILLAGE OF 07-13-457-011 07-13-455-001ST 0.28 acres RENNER RAYMOND 07-13-396-002 07-13-457-012 07-13-456-001 VILLAGE OF EVANSVILLE 07-13-384-003 ST BONIFACE LING MARLENE J D & MAEDELL A CHOATE MEYER PAUL A 0.15 acres EVANSVILLE TODD MARY P CHURCH 0.1 acres 0.22 acres LONNIE JOE 0.09 acres & GERALDINE E 0.19 acres 0.44 acres 07-13-455-004 1.87 acres 07-13-394-004 0.03 acres 5.06 acres 07-13-453-013 PILOUT KENNETH THOMAS 07-13-456-006 07-13-384-007 SPARTA COMMUNITY UNIT 07-13-390-003 W & ANGELA K 07-14-400-004 JOSEPH C TOOLEY SCHILLING DALE K 07-14-400-006 SCHOOL DIST #140 10.5 07-13-379-001 NORTH COUNTY 07-13-476-004 SIEGFRIED 0.2 acres 0.22 acres MICHAEL T & KATHRYN M STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 07-13-380-003 GATEWAY FS INC 0.71 acres SAVINGS BANK CHEEK GEORGE D LLOYD 07-13-460-002 OLIVE 0.19 acres ST 0.22 acres OF NATURAL RESOURCES 07-13-396-003 0.24 acres 1.05 acres 0.22 acres SR & PATRICIA K 07-13-463-001 69.23 acres SPARTA COMMUNITY 9.99 acres 07-13-390-009 0.6 acres TAYLOR WILLIAM UNIT SCHOOL DIST #140 0.8 acres HOLMES DENISE 07-13-464-001 07-13-458-001 & MARYANNA 07-13-502-001 0.41 acres 0.09 acres 07-13-395-009 MCMILLIAN GARY 07-13-385-004 07-13-385-003 SPARTA COMMUNITY UNIT 0.18 acres 07-13-460-003 VILLAGE OF 07-13-461-005 07-13-462-003 0.18 acres GATEWAY FS INC GATEWAY FS INC SCHOOL DIST #140 07-13-397-002 0.37 acres 07-13-464-004 SPARTA COMMUNITY BAUER ONETIA D EVANSVILLE MEYER CAROL ANN 0.33 acres 0.25 acres 0.5 acres MADDEN FRED SR J 07-13-352-002T VALLEROY 07-13-476-003 UNIT SCHOOL DIST #140 0.1 acres 0.88 acres ST 07-13-385-006 0.13 acres R S07-13-352-003 0.22 acres DIEKEMPER 0.03 acres Y E MARK & LORI 07-13-397-001 T 0.33 acres T 07-13-463-008 STIRNAMAN 07-13-391-005 07-13-461-007 WA 07-24-131-001 PAUL J GATEWAY FS INC ER 0.18 acres COOK GEORGE & N 07-13-460-007 VALLEROY CRAIG GENTRY CHRISTY LIB07-24-129-002 MIDWEST 07-13-351-001 07-13-386-001 SUSAN K 0.17 acres 0.37 acres 07-13-464-010 ALYNE HARL-COOK OKAW VALLEY S & MONICA R MIDWEST ACCEPTANCE CORP ANN EDWARDS STEFANI RICHARD 0.14 KERN KEVIN L 0.11 acres HOOVER MARLENE A 0.33 acres 07-23-200-001 DEVELOPEMENT CORP 07-13-398-003 0.19 acres 07-24-226-001 ACCEPTANCE CORP 0.39 acres 07-13-462-004 BR 0.36 acres T & GAIL I 0.22 acres acres 07-24-133-001 0.18 acres 07-13-397-004 WALL DONALD C 07-13-464-008 VILLAGE OF SCHRADER 0.33 OA acres 0.34 acres ST 07-24-201-001 QUINTANA 0.05 acres 07-24-126-003 D DEROUSSE HALEY LINDA A ZWEIGART EVANSVILLE DWAIN A & BONNIE A IC 07-13-202-001 ST BRICKEEN JAVIER & DONNA 07-24-104-004 WOLFF JANET B BL 07-24-131-003 LELIA D 0.26 acres DAVID & DEREK 24.7 acres 0.11 acres 0.01 acres U CREAMER JANA L STEVEN JR 0.36 acres BAUER MARY L P 0.36 acres 07-24-129-005 0.22 acres 0.15 acres 07-24-135-002 07-24-204-001 BANK OF 0.08 acres 0.18 acres 07-24-205-002 0.55 acres 07-24-134-001 07-24-128-003 KRACK LANCE RENNER DAVID 07-24-102-006 ST RENNER CHAD A EVANSVILLE PETTERSON 07-24-206-001 07-24-102-007 07-24-106-004 WALL DONALD C SCHENK RONALD R & NICOLE A J & JUDY A 07-24-133-008 6.68 acres & MADINA A 1.32 acres 07-24-208-005 THOMAS STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 07-24-106-002 WILSON 0.07 acres & BONNIE A 0.17 acres VILLAGE OF 0.44 acres 07-24-207-002 PAUTLER 0.88 acres VILLAGE OF SCHILLING 07-24-205-001 0.34 acres BRANDON M 07-24-131-004 07-24-133-005 OF NATURAL RESOURCES EVANSVILLE 0.3 acres 07-24-128-004 TAYLOR BRENT TELETHA 07-24-230-006 07-24-207-001 EVANSVILLE ROBERT RENNER RAYMOND VILLAGE OF WHELAN DWAYNE 0.38 acres 0.33 acres 07-24-134-002 0.26 acres RUSSELL 0.21 acres 07-24-208-009 0.15 acres 0.11 acres SIMPSON STRATMANN 0.15 acres D & MAEDELL 07-24-205-003 07-24-206-002 EVANSVILLE E & KAREN R ROWOLD VICTOR 07-24-127-002 JEFFREY 07-24-130-004 07-24-106-001 GLENN M RUBY TRUSTEE 07-24-207-003 MULCONNERY 0.8 acres OHMS CHARLES KNOTT LAVERNE 0.22 acres 07-24-103-001 0.43 acres W & MILDRED HASKENHOFF RANDY 07-24-134-006 0.22 acres DUNKER LIEFER DENISE L WILLIAM M 07-24-208-010 0.17 acres VILLAGE OF 0.59 acres 0.23 acres 07-24-133-009 0.23 acres 0.33 acres 0.16 acres 0.22 acres ROWOLD MILDRED 0.2 acres VALLEROY KENDALL PAUL L JR 0.16 acres EVANSVILLE SPRING ST MUDD JASON H 07-24-127-005 0.16 acres 07-24-103-001 0.22 acres G & MARY S 07-24-211-009 & VICTORIA M 07-24-105-001 0.18 acres BECKER ERWIN C 07-24-130-007 07-24-134-004 0.33 acres 0.3 acres 07-24-235-001 ST JOHNS UNITED 07-23-200-003 0.22 acres VILLAGE OF 07-24-130-002 07-24-209-002 07-24-209-004 0.11 acres DONJON ALAN ROWOLD VICTOR W & 07-24-136-001 07-24-212-001 07-24-209-009 RIDER DONALD CHURCH OF CHRIST 07-24-133-010 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT EVANSVILLE KEMPFER WALTER RICHARD 07-24-210-001 J & SANDRA M 07-24-134-015 MILDRED GROSS 07-24-132-006 CREAMER JANA L KRACK JOSEPH L R & PAULETTE J MYERSCOUGH 07-24-127-003 0.4 acres KEALOHA OF NATURAL RESOURCES 0.77 acres & BRENDA BECKER CHAD CHRISTINA M 0.16 acres ROWOLD VICTOR 0.6 acres ALBERT & ANNA BOOTHE DANNY L 0.22 acres 07-24-107-003 0.4 acres 0.17 acres NANCY J ET AL RIEKE TODD CURTIS K ST 21.23 acres 0.84 acres M & NATALIE N 0.69 acres W & MILDRED N 0.28 acres 0.13 acres 07-24-103-004 VILLAGE OF 0.89 acres 0.22 acres 0.15 acres A 07-24-209-010 07-24-102-008 07-24-212-007 0.24 acres 07-24-132-002 07-24-134-016 0.33 acres 07-24-209-003 07-24-130-003 HM 07-24-211-010 EVANSVILLE 0.43 acres 07-24-136-002 STORK WILLIAM J T SCHENK RONALD 07-24-210-004 0.37 acres HENSON TAMI L PECHACEK-MCCLURE MOORE JERRY CREAMER JANA LIE JOHNSON ERIC 0.11 acres KOHLBERG PAUL 0.68 acres 07-24-107-001 & DONNA HEUMAN LILLIE 0.26 acres LLC B & BRENDA J 0.26 acres B W & DAWN L H & MARY JO VILLAGE OF 0.3 acres 0.38 acres 07-24-107-006 07-24-132-014 0.47 acres 0.27 acres 07-24-132-008 0.97 acres 07-24-102-003 EVANSVILLE 07-24-136-003 0.77 acres HEINEN RONALD 07-24-212-003 CREAMER JANA L SIMMONS LINDA 0.19 acres 07-24-132-013 0.18 acres KOHLBERG PAUL L & RICHARD L 07-24-211-004 07-24-209-005 DEWITT ANDREW 07-24-212-009 0.27 acres 0.2 acres 07-24-210-006 SIMMONS LINDA COWAN AMY M 07-24-102-005 H & MARY JO 0.69 acres PENFORD P & LISA S ROESCH INC RENNER 07-24-109-001 07-24-209-007 2.85 acres 0.18 acres 07-24-132-010 0.3 acres 0.24 acres LEON CARL 1.24 acres 0.19 acres UP 07-24-134-004 HALEY NEIL L DUVALL ALAN L GEORGIA J 07-24-502-001 SIMMONS LINDA 0.29 acres 0.11 acres & PAMELA J ROWOLD VICTOR 07-24-137-001 & STEPHANIE L 07-24-215-002 0.08 acres PINE ST W & MILDRED KOHLBERG PAUL 0.21 acres 0.26 acres 1.23 HANEBUTT 07-24-132-011 07-24-109-004 H & MARY JO 0.6 acres acres ROBIN M ETAL 07-24-209-006 HUETHER ROBERT J Evansville 07-24-213-002 07-24-214-001 SAUERHAGE 0.49 acres 0.26 acres & MICHELLE D ROESCH INC 07-24-240-001 07-24-108-001 PETTUS TED MUDD ROBERT W MARY ALICE 07-24-209-008 1.72 acres 0.56 acres DAVIS MARCUS N & MARY E 0.27 acres & MINNIE A 07-24-215-001 1.17 acres HOOKER CHARLES 0.56 acres 0.37 acres 0.8 acres MUDD ROBERT W 07-24-102-005 P & SHARON K 07-24-215-005 07-24-502-003 & MINNIE A 0.24 acres 07-24-216-003 0.24 acres DICKEY ALVIN 0.22 acres 07-24-140-001 BLUM PATRICIA & JANET 07-24-139-001 2.97 3 07-24-108-003 07-24-217-002 07-24-216-002 L ETAL HASKENHOFF 0.25 acres KOHLBERG acres 07-24-216-004 VILLAGE OF KEMPFER HERMAN JOHN 0.3 acres RANDALL P 07-23-200-003 EDWARD J TR BAHL GLENN M 07-24-138-002 EVANSVILLE KENNETH M JR B III & LYNN 0.31 acres STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 2.35 acres 0.3 acres MIDWEST 07-24-111-001 1.09 acres 0.34 acres 0.31 acres OF NATURAL RESOURCES ACCEPTANCE CORP MILLER MELANIE BOOSTER ST 07-24-138-003 21.23 acres 07-24-139-007 3.02 acres DILLEY ETAL 07-24-141-001 VILLAGE OF EDWARDS ORA 07-24-139-006 07-24-219-001 07-23-200-009 0.4 acres CONNER 07-24-220-001 EVANSVILLE & DOROTHY TAYLOR WILLIAM L LEMMERMAN GLENN 07-24-219-004 07-24-219-005 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 07-24-218-002 BURGESS & MARYANNA RICHARD D TR 07-24-139-002 2.32 acres 0.29 acres 0.15 acres 07-24-110-001 OF NATURAL RESOURCES DECKER KEVIN 0.31 acres OVELGOENNER DAVID AMANDA J SCHENK 07-24-218-004 0.37 acres 07-24-219-002 07-24-245-001 KNM PROPERTIES INC N & JEANETTE M ANTHONY A 07-23-200-008 0.5 acres F & THERESA 2.5 acres OAKLEY JAMES 1.23 acres LEMMERMAN GLENN FITHIAN GARY SR & 07-24-139-005 0.46 acres 07-23-200-012 0.31 acres STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 0.31 acres 0.31 acres C SR & MARTHA M NICHOLAS 07-24-151-003 0.15 acres FITHIAN, SHIRLEY ST TAYLOR WILLIAM L 07-23-200-002 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 0.15 acres STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 07-24-219-006 1.98 acres & MARYANNA STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 07-24-219-009 OF NATURAL RESOURCES 1 acres OF NATURAL RESOURCES ABELL 0.28 acres 07-24-141-002 OF NATURAL RESOURCES HEINEN RONALD 10.68 acres 07-24-218-009 07-24-218-007 07-24-219-008 L & STEPHANIE L 07-24-176-001 1.27 acres MARGARET A 07-24-277-003 07-24-502-002 HEINEN MICHAEL 43.01 acres 07-24-152-003 STEFANI ROBERT JOSEPH H SCHILLING DANNY 0.31 acres JOINER DENNIS P 0.22 acres VILLAGE OF R & JAMIE L WALTER ROBIN A 07-23-200-007 07-24-177-002 07-24-177-004 0.15 acres L & NANCY J & JOINER ROBERT D EVANSVILLE 7.61 LINCOLN STJAMES ROY 0.31 acres 0.34 acres STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 07-24-251-004 MARLIN JOHN & HESS AMY J 0.31 acres 0.23 acres 0.31 acres acres 07-24-220-009 0.29 acres OF NATURAL RESOURCES 07-24-178-001 BRAUN EDWARD BARBARA 0.28 acres 07-24-220-002 07-24-277-007 1 acres BRAUN ADAM W & D & AMANDA M 0.21 acres 07-24-251-001 07-24-177-009 WOLTER OLIVER H & 07-24-252-002 WASHINGTON ST 07-24-176-002 0.68 FITHIAN GARY SR & 0.31 acres 07-24-152-001 LEVERY WILLIAM AMANDA R FLEENOR ST PETERS DOROTHY COTRUSTEES 07-24-251-003 COOK GEORGE F 07-24-252-001 MARLIN JOHN D 07-24-152-002 acres FITHIAN, SHIRLEY 0.31 acres LUTHERAN CHURCH STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 0.83 acres WALTER STEVEN J 07-24-252-004 0.31 acres 07-24-177-008 L & SUSAN K 5.01 acres MARLIN JOHN D WALTER ROBIN A OF NATURAL RESOURCES 0.31 acres 07-24-277-007 7.19 acres & MUND SHERRY L HEINEN RONALD GOEDELMANN 0.39 acres 07-23-200-006 & BARBARA A 4.73 acres 1.22 acres 07-24-177-010 FITHIAN GARY SR 0.23 acres L & STEPHANIE L 07-24-251-005 GILBERT F STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 0.3 acres 07-24-177-006 LEVERY WILLIAM & FITHIAN, SHIRLEY 0.31 acres MONTROY SCOTT 0.49 acres OF NATURAL RESOURCES 07-24-151-004 GOEDELMANN L & SUSAN K 7.19 acres & HEATHER 07-24-152-002 1.67 acres 07-24-277-002 VILLAGE OF GILBERT F & FERN 07-24-179-004 0.39 acres 0.44 acres WALTER ROBIN A VILLAGE OF LEVERY WILLIAM EVANSVILLE 0.35 acres 07-24-251-006 4.73 acres EVANSVILLE L & SUSAN K 3.91 acres MONTROY SCOTT & 34.93 acres 0.7 acres 10 07-24-277-002 MARY HEATHER VILLAGE OF 0.21 acres 07-24-254-007 EVANSVILLE 07-24-179-001 WILLINGHAM 34.93 acres STEFANI TOBY POPE LISA 07-23-200-005 L & REBECA J 4.99 acres 07-24-153-001 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 2.65 acres DR 07-23-200-012 07-24-179-005 OF NATURAL RESOURCES STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 0.4 acres LEVERY WILLIAM 07-24-179-007 2 acres 07-24-152-004 07-24-253-005 OF NATURAL RESOURCES 07-24-253-007 L & SUSAN K LEVERY WILLIAM 07-24-154-005 RENNER RAYMOND FERNANDEZ RICHARD FERNANDEZ RICHARD 10.68 acres 07-24-253-002 07-24-253-003 5.37 acres L & SUSAN K SELECT PROPANE D & MAEDELL A & DELORES MCINTYRE STANLEY D MCINTYRE & DELORES 07-24-253-008 0.95 acres & FUEL INC 4.82 acres STANLEY D 07-24-253-004 0.23 acres 0.46 acres 0.28 acres YOUNG PAUL E 3.78 acres 0.23 acres KEMPFER GLEN 07-24-255-001 0.45 acres 07-24-179-006 L & CONNIE S 07-23-200-004 WEGENER ARTHUR W & 07-24-276-001 LAKEVIEW DR 07-23-200-013 SCHILLING 0.46 acres 07-24-181-007 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT DOLLY T CO TRUSTEES SCHOENBECK DONALD LEO VILLAGE OF 07-24-255-002 07-24-255-003 07-24-255-004 CHRIST OUR SAVIOR OF NATURAL RESOURCES 07-24-255-006 ROBERT W 0.51 acres EVANSVILLE 1.73 acres ZWEIGART LUTHERAN HIGH SCHOOL ASSOC BRUEGGEMANN YOUNG PAUL 07-24-254-004 1 acres SCHOENBECK 0.28 acres 07-24-181-006 12.34 acres GARY L 0.52 acres DEAN & PAMELA WEGENER ARTHUR W & EDWARD ROBERT W 07-24-154-006 CHRIST OUR SAVIOR LUTHERAN 0.46 acres 0.46 acres DOLLY T CO TRUSTEES 0.46 acres 0.25 acres STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 07-24-254-005 HIGH SCHOOL ASSOC 0.1 acres 07-24-153-008 OF NATURAL RESOURCES SCHOENBECK 0.51 acres 07-24-181-008 GILPIN ANTHONY 4.9 acres 07-24-183-001 ROBERT W HAYNES ROBIN B & CAROL L CHRIST OUR SAVIOR LUTHERAN 07-24-155-004 5.71 acres 1.99 acres 6.37 acres HIGH SCHOOL ASSOC STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 07-24-153-003 07-24-182-001 07-24-254-003 0.43 acres OF NATURAL RESOURCES 07-24-181-004 07-24-180-003 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT CHRIST OUR SAVIOR LUTHERAN CHRIST OUR SAVIOR LUTHERAN 0.71 acres CHRIST OUR SAVIOR LUTHERAN STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES HIGH SCHOOL ASSOC HIGH SCHOOL ASSOC 07-24-254-005 HIGH SCHOOL ASSOC OF TRANSPORTATION 0 acres 0.38 acres 07-24-153-004 12.06 acres 07-24-181-003 SCHOENBECK 0.45 acres 0.57 acres GILPIN ANTHONY 07-24-153-010 CHRIST OUR SAVIOR LUTHERAN ROBERT W B & CAROL L 07-24-182-004 HUELSMANN HIGH SCHOOL ASSOC 5.71 acres 2.52 acres 07-24-183-002 CHRIST OUR SAVIOR LUTHERAN 0.45 acres 07-24-153-009 URBAN & TAMMY CHRIST OUR SAVIOR LUTHERAN HIGH SCHOOL ASSOC DR WHELAN DWAYNE 0.34 acres SOLDIERS WAY ER HIGH SCHOOL ASSOC 1.41 acres 07-24-182-003 ET E & KAREN R 0.45 acres TP 07-23-400-007 ST PETERS 0.59 acres IN 07-23-400-003 SA LUTHERAN CHURCH STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 07-24-328-005 07-24-301-004 DECKER OF NATURAL RESOURCES 0.36 acres 07-24-329-001 ST PETERS GILPIN ANTHONY ARLIN ETAL 2.31 acres LUTHERAN CHURCH CHRIST OUR SAVIOR LUTHERAN B & CAROL L 3.37 acres 07-24-328-004 HIGH SCHOOL ASSOC 1.45 acres 2.74 acres CHRIST OUR SAVIOR 07-24-301-006 0.22 acres 07-24-400-013 07-24-327-001 LUTHERAN HIGH SCHOOL ASSOC OTTEN MARK L CHRIST OUR SAVIOR LUTHERAN STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 07-24-328-001 0.44 acres & JANNA S HIGH SCHOOL ASSOC 07-24-301-007 07-24-330-001 OF TRANSPORTATION ST PETERS 2.1 acres 6.48 acres OTTEN JANNA 07-24-328-006 ST PETERS 0.43 acres LUTHERAN CHURCH S & MARK L ST PETERS LUTHERAN CHURCH 2.52 acres 8.81 acres LUTHERAN CHURCH 0.32 acres 07-24-301-005 0.51 acres OTTEN MARK L & JANNA S 07-24-330-002 2.77 acres VALLEROY KYLE 07-23-400-001 & JESSICA STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT 0.5 acres OF NATURAL RESOURCES 44.88 acres 07-14-400-002 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 13.08 acres

07-14-400-004 SIEGFRIED LLOYD 69.23 acres

07-13-401-012 DETERMAN DANIEL N 3.38 acres

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01-23-502-001

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FIGURE 5.11 - Evansville: Existing Conditions 70 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

07-24-400-001 SCHOENBECK ROBERT W 38.15 acres

07-24-331-002 HECK DENNIS 6.33 acres 07-24-400-012 HESS JEFFREY P 35.47 acres

07-24-331-003 STATE OF ILLINOIS DEPT OF NATURAL RESOURCES 0.18 acres

07-24-331-004 MOHRMANN KAY TRACY 3.31 acres


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions 392

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Source: Esri, DigitalGlobe, GeoEye, i-cubed, USDA, USGS, AEX, Getmapping, Aerogrid, IGN, IGP, swisstopo, and the GIS User Community

FIGURE 5.12 - Evansville: Existing Floodplain Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 71


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

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DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Master Plan â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Opportunities Industrial Development The existing floodplain limits opportunities for expanded industrial development on the river side of the levee. Access to a Union Pacific rail line and rail yard is a key strength of the site. Opportunities for investment include expansion of the rail loop track to handle unit trains. Opportunities exist for private development west of the levee to exploit the rail line. Access to the river could be via conveyor over the levee.

Recreation Limited opportunities for recreation.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 73


74 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

FIGURE 5.13 - Kellogg: Master Plan

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KRPD Master Plan DRAFT Kellogg

DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions


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11-11-400-001 SIEGFRIED MARLENE 80.82 acres

11-13-300-002 21.16 acres

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11-13-400-001 63.97 acres

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County Boundaries

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RD

11-13-200-001 DETERDING LESLIE ET AL 53.97 acres

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100 20011-13-200-001 400 Feet DETERDING

Kaskaskia Regional Port District Boundary

Railroads

Boat Ramp/Access

River Miles

Source: Esri, DigitalGlobe, GeoEye, i-cubed, USDA, USGS, AEX, Getmapping, Aerogrid, IGN, IGP, swisstopo, and the GIS User Community

5.14 acres

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DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

FIGURE 5.12 - Kellogg: Existing Conditions

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 75


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

CHAPTER

76 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

6


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

EXISTING CONDITIONS Kaskaskia River The Kaskaskia River in the second longest river in inland Illinois. The river originates near Champaign, Illinois and flows approximately 300 miles southwest to the Mississippi River, eight miles north of Chester. The lower 36 miles of the Kaskaskia, the Kaskaskia River Project, is used for shipping, water supply, and recreation. In 1962, Congress authorized the Kaskaskia Navigation Project. In 1964, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and the Illinois Department of Public Works and Buildings entered into an agreement entitled “Memorandum of Understanding between the U.S. Army Engineer District, St. Louis, and the State of Illinois, Department of Public Works and Building for the Kaskaskia River Navigation Improvement Project” which outlined the project and responsibilities of the parties involved. Construction began in 1966 and the Kaskaskia River Project was dedicated in 1974 to provide a navigable waterway 225 feet wide and nine feet deep from the confluence of the Kaskaskia and Mississippi Rivers in Randolph County, Illinois, 36 miles up river to Fayetteville, Illinois. The project shortened the river from 50.5 miles to 36.2 from the confluence of the Mississippi and Kaskaskia River to Fayetteville, Illinois. Although the original purpose of the Kaskaskia River project was to provide a commercial navigable waterway, other significant uses of the river include: industrial and municipal water supplies, recreation, and fish and wildlife conservation.

Kaskaskia Regional Port District (KRPD) In 1967, the Illinois General Assembly created the Kaskaskia Regional Port District Act. The Act created a political subdivision body politic and municipal corporation, named “Kaskaskia Regional Port District” embracing all of Monroe and Randolph Counties and Freeburg, Millstadt, Smithton, Prairie Du Long, New Athens, Marissa, Fayetteville, Engleman, Mascoutah, Shiloh Valley and Lenzburg Townships of St. Clair County. The General Assembly declared that the main purpose of the Act is to promote industrial, commercial, transportation, and economic activities thereby reducing the evils attendant upon unemployment and enhancing the public health and welfare of this State.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 77


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Regional Port Districts and Port Authorities Within a 100 mile radius of the Kaskaskia Regional Port District there are multiple other Port Districts and Port Authorities. Figure x.x shows these Port Districts and Port Authorities. The Port Authorities are listed as active or inactive. There is no standard definition of an inactive versus active Port Authority. For the purposes of this report, an active Port Authority has an active board, staff, and active leases. An inactive Port Authority may have active private terminals and facilities within their boundary, but generally do not have active administration with boards, staff, or leases. Active Port Authorities within a 100 mile radius of the Kaskaskia Port District include: t "NFSJDBT$FOUSBM1PSU t +FÄ&#x152;FSTPO$PVOUZ1PSU"VUIPSJUZ t /FX#PVSCPO1PSU"VUIPSJUZ t 1BEVDBI$PVOUZ1PSU"VUIPSJUZ t 1PSUPG*OEJBOB.U7FSOPO t 4IBXOFFUPXO3FHJPOBM1PSU"VUIPSJUZ t 4PVUIFBTU.JTTPVSJ1PSU"VUIPSJUZ t 4U-PVJT1PSU"VUIPSJUZ

Transportation - Highway Major highways in the Port District include Illinois Route 3, 4, 13, 15, and 159. Generally the area lacks an interstate highway connection, although Interstate 64 is in the northern area of the Port District boundary. Interstate 255 is in the far northwest corner of the Port District boundary. Except for the segment of Route 3 north of Waterloo that is four lanes, all other highways within the Port District are two lane highways. See Figure 6.2 for highways within the Port District.

Transportation â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Rail Three Class 1 railroads have connections in the Port District. The Class 1 railroads include: t 6OJPO1BDJÄ&#x2022;D 61

t $BOBEJBO/BUJPOBM $/

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In addition to the Class 1 railroads, private rail lines connect facilities to the Class 1 system. The Kaskaskia Regional Railroad connects the KRPD #1 (New Athens) facility to the Canadian Northern (CN) mainline and to the Prairie State Energy Campus. Four Port District facilities have connections to Class 1 railroads. See Figure 6.2 for existing railroads within the Port District.

78 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Natural Resources and the Environment The Kaskaskia River and surrounding watershed is important for natural resources, habitat, and wildlife. The rich diversity of habitats along the Kaskaskia (bottomland forest, native grass lands, oxbows, and wetlands) support a wide range of wildlife and plant species. The great Kaskaskia watershed includes over 1,100 plant species, 112 fish species, and 49 mammal species. One of the key assets along the Kaskaskia River is the 20,000 acre Kaskaskia State Fish and Wildlife Area. It is one of the largest fish and wildlife resources in Illinois.

Additional county descriptions include: St. Clair County ecological assets are primarily contained within county BOENVOJDJQBMQBSLT#FMMFWJMMF 0'BMMPO 'BJSWJFX)FJHIUT 4IJMPIBOE Swansea also support park systems. In addition, some sizeable (e.g. 100 acre) blocks of privately protected open space also exist throughout St. Clair County. An Illinois National Area Inventory (INAI) site covers a large area around Stemler Cave (west of Millstadt). State protected lands buffer the Kaskaskia River from Fayetteville south to Baldwin Lake (south of New Athens). State protected lands also include the Cahokia Mounds TJUFBOE'SBOL)PMUFO4UBUF1BSL XIJDIJTQBSUJDVMBSJNQPSUBODFCFDBVTF of its placement within a largely urbanized area (between Washington Park and Alorton). Little state or federally protected lands exist along the St. Clair â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Mississippi River border. Ä&#x2021;FNPTUTJHOJÄ&#x2022;DBOUGFBUVSFTBNPOH.POSPF$PVOUZTFDPMPHJDBMBTTFUTBSF the extensive INAI sites. INAI sites are associated with Stemler Cave, to the north, and in the interior portion of the county large INAI sites west and south of Waterloo. Additional, smaller INAI sites are located along the bluff (in areas where land has been protected by the state or non profits, FH 8IJUF3PDL 'VMUT)JMM1SBJSJF &DPMPHJDBMBTTFUTBSFNPSFQMFOUJGVM along the bluff line in Monroe County (e.g., various land and water, nature preserves) than in the bottom (e.g., Kidd Lake and private hunting club). There are less federally or state protected lands along the Mississippi than in Madison County, although state protected lands do comprise the entire eastern most boundary of Monroe County (along the Kaskaskia River). In Randolph County, ecological assets are most prominent in the form of state protected lands. Specifically, lands on either side on the Kaskaskia River bisect the county from the north to the south where the Kaskaskia meets the Mississippi. The World Shooting and Recreation Complex outside Sparta, the Randolph County Conservation area north of Chester and additional state protected land in the southern tip of the county add to the overall impression of significant state protected eco assets. Some smaller INAI sites exist in the northwestern and southern most points of Randolph County. Additionally, the Shawnee National Forest boundaries CFHJOBUUIFTPVUI3BOEPMQI$PVOUZ+BDLTPO$PVOUZMJOF4J[FBCMF FH  100 acres +) tracts protected by non profits also exist within the county. See Figure 6.3 for a map of existing natural resources, habitat, and green Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 79


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

infrastructure.

Recreation The Kaskaskia River is a key regional and statewide destination for recreation. Every year over 8,000 recreational boats pass through the Kaskaskia Lock and Dam. The River is a popular destination for recreational boating, fishing, and swimming. Adjacent land is popular for hunting and wildlife habitat. Over 14,000 acres are available for hunting. A 12-mile multi-use trail and trailhead is located at the Kaskaskia Day Use Area at Baldwin Lake. Additional county descriptions include: Monroe County public recreation lands mostly exist in city parks in Waterloo and Columbia and state protected natural spaces in Valmeyer and Fults. Waterloo and Columbia also have limited existing trails but numerous planned trail facilities that the public could access for recreation purposes. Additional state protected land exists adjacent to the Kaskaskia River in eastern Monroe County, but no trails exist within or connect these recreation lands with the rest of the county. Major recreation lands in Randolph County are associated with the Kaskaskia River. There are also two trails within the Kaskaskia recreation land â&#x20AC;&#x201C; one near Baldwin Lake in the north, and one near the confluence of the Kaskaskia and Mississippi rivers in the southern part of the county. The World Shooting and Recreation Complex provides a specific recreation niche, other large recreation lands include Randolph County Conservation Area and Turkey Bluffs (state lands). Trails are limited, both within municipalities and county-wide connectors. See Figure 6.4 for a map of existing recreation facilities.

80 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions 

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FIGURE 6.1 - Regional Port Districts and Port Authorities Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 81


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FIGURE 6.2 - Existing Transportation (Highways and Rail) 82 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

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DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

FIGURE 6.3 - Existing Natural Resources, Habitat, and Green Infrastructure Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 83


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

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FIGURE 6.4 - Existing Recreation 84 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

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DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

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FIGURE 6.5 - Trail Connection Opportunity Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 85


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

CHAPTER

86 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District

7


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

SWOT ANALYSIS What is SWOT? SWOT analysis is a planning procedure examining these factors: t Strengths t Weaknesses t Opportunities t Threats For the Kaskaskia Regional Port District (KRPD) Comprehensive Strategic Recovery Plan, Heartlands Conservancy (agency) determined the publicâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s perceptions of KRPDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s strengths, its weaknesses, opportunities KRPD may exploit and threats to KRPD and shipping on the Kaskaskia River Project. The grant advisory committee chose several venues through which SWOT data was obtained. The committee first determined who the key stakeholders were in Monroe, Randolph and St. Clair Counties. Stakeholder interviews in each of the counties were conducted. Separate advertised public meetings were also held in each county. Finally, paper and electronic surveys were completed by the public and the data complied. Collectively, the data provided an excellent source for SWOT analysis and focused the dialogue and plan components on real versus perceived impressions.

In this chapter, the top strengths, weaknesses, opportunities, and threats are listed along with a brief paragraph of analysis. It is important to remember that a SWOT analysis contains both real and perceived facts. Including perceptions is important because it often identifies areas of better communication, especially with perceived weaknesses and threats.

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 87


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Strengths Location The Kaskaskia River is geographically located within a day’s journey of more than 60 percent of America’s population, making it an ideal transit hub for incoming and outgoing goods. Barge shipping is the most efficient transportation mode and the flexibility of four KRPD port locations (and a proposed fifth) provides fast and convenient delivery to and from world markets. Multiple Assets The river also provides a number of other benefits to southern Illinois. Several communities glean their water supply from the Kaskaskia. Both Dynegy and Prairie State Energy use river water to generate electricity, benefitting millions in the central United States. The Kaskaskia River Project’s controlled flow can also help regulate depth on the Mississippi. Thousands “lock through” from the Mississippi each boating season to take advantage of pleasure boating and water sports offered on the Kaskaskia. Fishing and hunting opportunities abound year round. Birding is enjoyed in every season and hundreds of visitors flock to the lock and dam each February for eagle watching.

Voices of Advocacy A great strength for the Kaskaskia River watershed is the variety of groups and individuals who promote the river. Villages like Fayetteville, New Athens and Evansville, county governments, economic development and tourism groups, state representatives and senators, United States Congressional Representatives, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service, the Illinois Department of Natural Resources, organizations like the Kaskaskia Regional Port District, the Lower Kaskaskia Stakeholders, the Kaskaskia Watershed Association, boating and hunting clubs, and many others help assure a bright future for the Kaskaskia River. Workforce The regional labor force holds a multi-generational work ethic born of their forefathers and the tradition of the family farm. This highly trained and adaptive group helps companies manufacture hand-finished surgical instruments, precision crankshafts, conveyor lines, light and heavy metal castings, window and door components and dozens of other products. Miners bring coal to market and farmers grow grains for America’s food basket. Both wine and beer are hand crafted in the region. Goods are shipped to all corners of the world, a source of pride for the thousands who live and work in the Kaskaskia watershed.

88 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Leadership The KRPD Board of Directors understands the importance of Kaskaskia River shipping and recreation to the region’s economic vitality. Each director is appointed by the Governor of Illinois with five members each from Monroe, Randolph and St. Clair Counties comprising the board. KRPD’s leadership and committee structure is strong and active as demonstrated by the new initiative for a port facility at Fayetteville, the proposed expansion of the Number Two dock at Baldwin, proposed facilities modifications at Kellogg Dock, and the new headquarters office construction in Red Bud, Illinois.

Other Strengths t Strong partnerships and relationships (agencies, legislators, businesses). t Shipping by barges is the cleanest and cheapest way to transfer bulk commodities. t Availability of land for new development and/or expansion – room to grow. t Carlyle Lake, which maintains a consistent pool. t The Port District as a spokesman and advocate for the river. t Variety of industries and commodities (grain, coal, stone, etc).

Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 89


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions

Weaknesses Funding The Kaskaskia River Project was launched in 1974. The waterway is subject to fill-in from silt and must be periodically dredged to keep the channel open for shipping. In addition, the lock and dam at the confluence with the Mississippi is more than four decades old and requires expensive maintenance and upgrades to meet safety and technology standards. Dock stations require regular sustention and modernization. Project maintenance is expensive and during economic downturns and tight national budgets, funding is often limited or cut completely. An Uncertain Future The Kaskaskia River Project cannot function without sufficient operational and maintenance funding. Locking operations have been periodically relegated to a limited daily schedule. That can disrupt the scheduled flow of commodities like scrubber stone, critical to the continual generation of electricity at Prairie State Energy Campus. Unaddressed sedimentation can effect river depth, creating barge weight limitations and increasing shipping costs. Awareness These threats are exacerbated by the general public’s limited awareness of the Kaskaskia River Project and the importance of the river for shipping, recreation, fishing and hunting and for natural purposes. While there has been some success at the federal level by dedicated congressional representatives, public pressure on local, state and federal government revenue sources is deficient to mitigate adequate funding for sustainability. The Kaskaskia Regional Port District with assistance from the Lower Kaskaskia Stakeholders and local economic development and tourism groups, is campaigning to increase public awareness. Other Weaknesses t Limited drafts on Kaskaskia (9’) compared to Mississippi (12’-14’). t Smaller barge tows on Kaskaskia (4-6) compared to Mississippi (15). t Size of lock, specifically width, for all barge types. t Aging infrastructure. t Water fluctuations (flood/drought). t Overall business climate in Illinois. t Regulatory requirements. t Upper Kaskaskia River competes more directly against Mississippi ports. t Lack of competition of barge operators. t Perception of being a “small” port. t Lack of access and connections to River. t Lack of regional highway connections.

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Opportunities Keeping the River Channel Navigable The Kaskaskia Regional Port District and its partners are working to increase government and public awareness regionally and nationally. These efforts can lead to increased funding for dredging, plus a dedicated revenue stream for Kaskaskia River Project operations and maintenance. Limiting the Silt By working with watershed farmers and landowners, the Illinois Department of Natural Resources, the Illinois Farm Bureau and other groups and individuals, KRPD can help develop best practices for water and soil conservation. Less dredging and more efficient project operations would result. Increasing Pool Elevation A higher water line allows increased individual barge weights thereby improving shipping efficiency and lowering costs. Raising the Kaskaskiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pool depth also decreases the need for dredging, another cost saving. New and Expanded Facilities The new port facility at Fayetteville will increase tonnage on the Kaskaskia and provide another shipping station for agricultural and industrial customers. Jobs will be added to the local community and to shipping companies. Now in the planning stages, an expansion of the Kellogg Dock can elevate the flow of coal and other commodities thereby increasing efficiency and lowering Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s food and energy costs. A plan for an industrial park near Roots Road in Randolph County offers multi-modal shipping options with water, rail and highway possibilities.

Increasing Awareness KRPD and its partners are aware of the need for accelerated public education and awareness of the Kaskaskia River Project. Shipping analytics and other data can help promote the importance of river shipping to elected officials, business and industry, agricultural concerns and the general public. There is also an opportunity to market the river to major regional employers like Scott Air Force Base.

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Other Opportunities t Keep the lock open 24 hours a day t Keep the lock open on a schedule (adjusted seasonally) to save operations costs t Increased recognition of non-freight/shipping river benefits: recreation, water supply, flood control, etc. t Increase and diversity of commodity types (fertilizer, gypsum, fly ash, liquids, etc) t Maximizing lease arrangements t Increased recreational access (to the river and to IDNR lands) t Expand Port District boundary to gain access to more Mississippi River opportunities t Offering incentives (state and local) for businesses to locate in the Port District t Coordinate with a wider spectrum of partners to be part of river/ freight initiatives and funding opportunities (M-55 Marine Highway, regional port working group, additional legislators, etc)

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Threats Funding The most prominent threat to the Kaskaskia River Project is an inconsistent revenue stream for operations and maintenance. In addition, capital improvements like technology upgrades will be impossible without funds to support them. The project must remain viable. Uncertainty of Shipping and Infrastructure Increased siltation is a major threat to project operations. That threat increases with the additional maintenance of the waterway to Fayetteville. Failure to address this threat could mean the end of shipping on the Kaskaskia River. The confluence lock and dam is decades old. The facility is antiquated and requires additional maintenance yearly to address equipment and intralock siltation issues.

Siltation Failure to address this threat will halt shipping on the Kaskaskia River. Lack of Private Investment Future job creation through private investment is threatened by failure to address the aforementioned threats.

Other Threats t Future business climate in Illinois t Cut back in demand of coal t Increased tonnage requirements for the Kaskaskia t Competition from other regional ports t Increased regulations t Asian carp t Elected and government officials who may not understand the details and importance of the river t Possible limitation on future water supply withdrawals. t Balancing development and farmland. While development brings in business and revenue it can take away prime farmland t Being left out of future state and federal transportation/freight funding priorities and programs t Finding new leadership and involvement (board, LKSI, etc)

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INDUSTRY TRENDS As part of the strategic objectives for the Kaskaskia Regional Port District, it is paramount to look at national, state, and regional trends to place recommendations for the Port District in context. This chapter will briefly highlight trends, with an emphasis on freight and river shipping. In addition, this chapter will mention trends with water supply, recreation, and environment that may be applicable.

National Trends Panama Canal Expansion â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Importance of the M55 Marine Highway In 2015, work to widen and modernize the Panama Canal should be complete. (Although recent cost overruns threaten to delay the opening.) Every Port and economic development agency along the Gulf and East coasts have been trying to gauge the impacts and opportunities associated with canal expansion. Opinions and analysis have varied widely over the expected impacts of Canal improvements. Some deep water Port Districts, assuming that there will be an increased opportunity for container ships along the Gulf and East Coasts, have used Panama Canal improvements to justify increased dredging depths. Other opinions have assumed that logistics for container ships will not change significantly and the bulk of container movements will continue to come into West coast ports and transfer to rail. The Panama Canal expansion has also fostered conversation for container on barge shipments on the Mississippi River and the inland waterway system. However, opinion is extremely mixed on the opportunities for container on barge. Negatives against the feasibility of container on barge includes lack of a reliable service schedule and competition from rail. Also, there are possibilities that the Jones Act would restrict container on barge shipping. The Jones Act requires that domestic port to port shipping use U.S. owned and U.S. built vessels. Container themselves would need to be built in the U.S. or be imported with duties paid. Container on barge may become a niche, but important option for shipping specialty products such as distilled grains (DDGs) or specialty soybeans. The impacts of the Panama Canal will be hard to pre-determine. Freight logistics are constantly changing. Freight movements tend to follow the transportation network of least resistance, meaning that freight will move Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 95


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along networks with the least cost and time (which is also cost) involved. While the effects of container shipping have received a lot of attention regarding Panama Canal improvements, other forms of shipping will be effected as well. The canal improvements will also better secure and create certainty for shipping grain and other bulk commodities. In addition, commodities such as Liquid Natural Gas (LNG) will benefit as larger, more modern LNG ships can use the Canal.

So what does the Panama Canal expansion mean for shipping on the Kaskaskia River? The Kaskaskia River is a key conduit for grain and other products reaching world markets. Investments and improvements in the Panama Canal create greater certainty for worldwide waterborne shipping. Thus it creates the need for continued investment in the U.S. waterbourne freight network. The importance of the inland waterway system of shipping was illustrated by a 2013 report commissioned by the Illinois Corn Growers Association. The report found that disruptions of barge service in 2012 caused by low river levels from the droughts resulted in a $0.45 per bushel premium of having to use rail instead of normal barge shipping. Part of the investment in the U.S. waterborne network is the designation of inland waterways as marine highway. The Mississippi River corridor has been designated as the M-55 Marine Highway. This designation will assist in prioritizing future transportation funding along these key corridors. The Kaskaskia River is a key access point to the Mississippi River. The Kaskaskia Regional Port District and the Kaskaskia River will need to be part of the M-55 Marine Highway for optimum transportation funding opportunities.

Inland Waterway Funding Recent reports have highlighted the challenges and shortfalls in funding maintenance and capital improvement of the inland waterway system. A 2013 study by the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials (AASHTO) found over a 60% shortfall in inland waterway funding from 2012-2020. The report estimated the need at $12.7B from 2012-2020 with only $7.2B currently allocated. The current Water Resources, Reform and Development Act (WRRDA) has the potential to rectify many of the long term funding problems.The AASHTO report proposes several recommendations to better fund and enhance waterborne freight transportation. Recommendations include: t Streamline Corp of Engineers projects t Change Corp of Engineers benefits/cost analysis beyond tonnage-dependent t Establish a new Office of Multi-Modal Freight under the Secretary of Transportation 96 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


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Great Lakes and Mississippi River Basin Study (GLMRIS) Released in January 2014, The GLMRIS Report presents the results of a multi-year study regarding the range of options and technologies available to prevent aquatic nuisance species (ANS) movement between the Great Lakes and Mississippi River basins through aquatic connections. The report was commissioned by the U.S. Army Corp of Engineers. While the scope of the report does not directly impact the Kaskaskia River, the Port District should stay aware of strategies within the upper Mississippi River basin of dealing with invasive species such as Asian Carp.

Marine Highway Designations As part of the strategic objective ‘Be a Key Gateway to the Mississippi River’, is the goal to be an integral part of the M-55 Marine Highway. The America’s Marine Highway Program is a Department of Transportation-led program to expand the use of our Nation’s navigable waterways to relieve landside congestion, reduce air emissions, and generate other public benefits by increasing the efficiency of the surface transportation system. The M-55 Marine Highway is a designation for the Mississippi River from the Gulf of Mexico to the Illinois River. Currently there is no Marine Highway designation for the Mississippi River north of Grafton, Illinois (at the confluence of the Mississippi and Illinois Rivers). There is an effort by multiple upper Mississippi River stakeholders to designate the Mississippi River from Lock 1 at St. Paul-Minneapolis, Minnesota on the Mississippi River to the confluence of the Mississippi and Illinois Rivers in Grafton, Illinois as the M-35 Marine Highway (“Waterway of the Saints”). While the Marine Highway program is not directly applicable to the Kaskaskia River, designation of the Mississippi River as the M-55 and M-35 Marine Highways places increased federal transportation attention and prioritization on the Mississippi River. As a key gateway to the Mississippi River, the Kaskaskia River will benefit from future focus on the Marine Highway system.

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State Trends The State of Illinois has placed increased attention on multi-modal and freight transportation. As part of the 2012 State of Illinois Long Range Transportation study, the Illinois Department of Transportation commissioned additional reports including: t Illinois State Rail Plan t Freight Mobility Plan t Global Competiveness Some of the key actions indentified through this focus include: t Promoting sustainable and intermodal connections t Indentifying choke points or areas of congestion within the freight network t Improve interaction between various modes of transportation (i.e. highway to rail, rail to river, etc) t Increase state and regional collaboration through: Illinois State Freight Advisory Council (ISFAC) Interagency Port Working Group The Kaskaskia Regional Port District should stay informed of the progress of the Illinois State Freight Advisory Council and the Interagency Port Working Group. Either Port District or regional representation should be part of those groups.

Regional Trends Regionally, increased attention and study has been given to freight and river shipping. Recent reports and studies relating to freight and river shipping have included: t St. Louis Regional Freight Study t St. Louis City North Riverfront study t Jefferson County Port Study t Port of Peoria Container on Barge Study

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CHAPTER

9

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PUBLIC ENGAGEMENT SUMMARY Introduction With public engagement and input for the Strategic Recovery Plan in mind, Randolph County and the Kaskaskia Regional Port District appointed a plan advisory committee to help guide decisions concerning public input, data collection and other relevant plan methodologies. The committee was also tasked with gauging and guiding plan procedures and benchmarks. Chosen for the committee were the economic development directors from the three partner counties and the Port District General Manager. The expertise of Nora Feuquay of Monroe County, Terry Beach from St. Clair County, Christopher Martin of Randolph County and Edward Weilbacher of KRPD was considered important in designing and completing the recovery plan. Acknowledging that stakeholder and public input was paramount to plan assembly, the advisory committee decided on a three-component approach. The first involved defining key stakeholders and then conducting meetings and personal interviews with that group. Data and questions from those sessions would then be used to generate and prioritize questions for component number two. A second set of meetings with the same stakeholders would allow them to review the plan draft after assembly and suggest revisions. Component number two incorporated public meetings before plan assembly and another series after the draft plan was completed. Separate sessions would be held in Monroe, Randolph and St. Clair Counties. The initial meeting format would be an open house with informational displays including KRPD history, maps, statistics, bulleted information, illustrations and photographs to inspire questions. KRPD, Randolph County and agency personnel would be on hand to answer those questions. The second set of meetings would present the draft plan during public gatherings in Monroe, Randolph and St. Clair Counties. KRPD, Randolph County and agency personnel would be on hand to listen to questions, comments and suggested revisions. Component three would derive data from surveys. The surveys would be distributed during the initial stakeholder sessions and during the first round of public meetings. The surveys were also made available by the advisory committee and others at numerous venues in their individual regions. 100 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


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An identical survey would be posted at an Internet site so the public would have the opportunity to complete the questions electronically. Print and broadcast media in Monroe, Randolph and St. Clair Counties would be provided with information on the recovery plan including and especially concerning the need for stakeholder and public input. This same information with supporting graphic illustrations would be posted on social media and websites to support ubiquitous public distribution.

Stakeholder Meetings A stakeholder is a person or business who has a vested interest in something valuable. The success of shipping, recreational and sporting activities and habitat conservation on the Kaskaskia River is of immense value. The plan advisory committee identified key stakeholders in the Kaskaskia Regional Port District who could provide input for recovery plan content. Among those stakeholders were farmers, landowners and agricultural businesses in the watershed. The KRPD Board of Directors, local elected officials including county commissioners, mayors and village presidents, city councils, and village boards were included. Illinois State Representatives and Senators were invited. Input from Kaskaskia River support groups like the Kaskaskia Watershed Association, boating and recreation clubs, the Kaskaskia Regional Port District and organizations in riverfront villages and cities was sought. The Illinois Department of Natural Resources is a major partner in river matters, as is the Illinois Department of Transportation and the Illinois Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunity. Federal agencies like the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service and United States Department of Agriculture Rural Development were asked for comment and recommendations. Also consulted were transportation companies like Union Pacific and Canadian National Railroads, Gilster-Mary Lee and Beelman Trucking companies, and Southern Illinois Transfer. Peabody Energy, Prairie State Energy Complex, The Material Works, and other customers of river freight shipping were consulted. Finally, facility and terminal operators were asked to provide plan input. What evolved was a ubiquitous and comprehensive data and opinion set that defined focus for the Comprehensive Strategic Recovery Plan. Input from stakeholders also focused questions for both the public meetings and the paper and electronic surveys. (See spreadsheet of individuals and meeting dates in the Appendix) Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 101


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Surveys The plan advisory committee and the agency designed the stakeholder interviews to derive questions for the paper and electronic surveys. Also, the groups recommended a survey that would take no more than a few minutes to complete. The survey contained 17 questions in four categories: 1) General, 2) Recreation and Habitat, 3) Shipping and Economic Development, 4) Facts about the Kaskaskia Regional Port District. Here are a few sample questions and responses. The full survey is available in the appendix.

2. In your opinion, how important are the following uses of the Kaskaskia River? Circle your response.

Very Important

Somewhat Important

No Opinion

Somewhat Low

Low Importance

Shipping commodities (grain, coal, etc.)

81%

15%

Water Supply for communities & businesses

80%

16%

Flood Control

68%

Habitat for native species

19%

65%

Recreation (boating, fishing, hunting, etc.)

24%

60%

Water supply for the Mississippi

33%

40%

36%

3. In your opinion, what are the biggest future threats to the success of the Kaskaskia River? Circle your response.

Very Important

Somewhat Important

No Opinion

Somewhat Low

Keeping the River channel open for shipping

Low Importance 16%

81%

Maintenance and capital improvements of the lock & dam and other infrastructure

18%

74%

6%

Lack of public awareness of River benefits (shipping, recreation, habitat, etc.)

59%

Transportation connections to and from the River

57%

30%

10%

Fluctuating water levels

56%

33%

5%

Conflicts between industry, agriculture, recreation, and habitat

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42%

6%

32%

37%

10%


DRAFT - Subject to Further Review and Revisions 8. What are your favorite recreational aspects of the Kaskaskia River and adjacent areas?

11. How would you rate the railroad network in Monroe, Randolph and St. Clair Counties? Check one.

No opinion 26%

Good: product and trains can move easily where they need to go. 29%

Poor: significant improvements are needed. 6%

Fair: the region is connected by rail lines, but there are some improvements needed. 39%

12. How would you rate the highway network in Monroe, Randolph, and St. Clair Counties? Check one.

Poor: highways are poorly connected, poor condition, severe conflicts between trucks (freight) and other modes… Fair: highways are generally well connected, in fair condition, some conflicts between trucks (freight) and other modes…

No opinion. 5% Good: highways are well connected, in good condition, and limited conflicts between trucks (freight) and…

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Extent of the Survey Surveys were mailed to 50 addresses each in Monroe, Randolph and St. Clair Counties for a total of 150. Surveys were also available at the three public meetings held in each county, and at council, commissioner, chamber, service club and other public gatherings. Media releases were issued and information was published and broadcast in support of both the paper and electronic surveys. Paper survey availability and the link to the electronic version were published on Facebook, Twitter and Pinterest pages. The advisory committee and the agency utilized Survey Monkey to make the electronic survey version available at this link: www.surveymonkey.com/s/PortDistrict A complete survey and quantified responses are in the Appendix. The Kaskaskia Regional Port District Board of Directors & The Comprehensive Strategic Recovery Plan Advisory Committee The Kaskaskia Regional Port District Board of Directors is comprised of five members each from the counties of Monroe, Randolph and St. Clair. Board members are nominated by the governor of Illinois and confirmed by the senate. The KRPD Board requested Randolph County, in partnership with Monroe and St. Clair Counties, to make application for an Ike PLP Grant to create a KRPD Comprehensive Strategic Recovery Plan. Christopher Martin, economic development coordinator for Randolph County, was designated by the Randolph County Board of Commissioners as grant administrator. The KRPD Board requested Mr. Martin, together with Nora Feuquay, Monroe County Economic Development and Terry Beach, St. Clair County Economic Development to serve with Edward Weilbacher, KRPD General Manager, as an advisory and steering committee for constructing the Strategic Recovery Plan. The KRPD Board delegated most of the goals and tasks for plan assembly to the advisory committee. The committee met initially to set strategy and hire an agency. The committee, under guidelines from the Ike Disaster Recovery Office of the Illinois Department of Commerce and Economic Opportunity (DCEO) advertised for bids to complete the Comprehensive Strategic Recovery Plan. Heartlands Conservancy of Mascoutah, Illinois was the agency chosen as best qualified to coordinate and complete the plan. The committee met frequently with the agency to review goals, tasks and timelines. Mr. Martin coordinated information exchange and review, and billing and revenue flow with the Ike Disaster Recovery Office. Mr. Martin also assumed responsibility for writing most plan narrative. The agency and committee members reported to the KRPD Board of Directors on plan progress at the boardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s regular monthly meeting. Board 104 | Kaskaskia Regional Port District


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members made suggestions and recommendations to the committee and agency. Those suggestions were incorporated as the meetings, interviews, data collection and plan assembly proceeded. The KRPD Board reviewed the first draft of the assembled plan at their February, 2014 meeting. The group made suggested changes to be made before the plan draft was shown to stakeholders and the public. After the draft plan was exhibited and discussed with stakeholders and the public, the KRPD Board of Directors approved the final plan at their May, 2014 meeting.

Public Meetings Please join us for an upcoming public open house to provide your input into the Kaskaskia Regional Port District Comprehensive Strategic Recovery Plan. (See a meeting invitation in the Appendix) These were the words used in several venues to attract visitors to public input meetings for the plan. The meetings were featured in editorial and advertorial print media, on public information boards, flyers, radio, website and social media, and at service club and chamber of commerce meetings throughout the Kaskaskia Regional Port District. Here was the schedule for the meetings. Randolph County September 17, 2013 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. American Legion 500 Opdyke Street Chester, IL 62233 St. Clair County September 18, 2013 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. St. Clair County Building 10 Public Square Belleville, IL 62220 Monroe County September 24, 2013 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. County Annex Building 901 Illinois Avenue Waterloo, IL 62298 Multi-County Meeting March 26, 2014 4:00 to 6:00 p.m. Kaskaskia Regional Port District Office 336 N. Main St. Red Bud, IL 62278 Strategic Plan - A Vision for the Next 25 Years | 105


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Sample flyers and attendance sign-in sheets can be found in the Appendix. During the public meetings, data was derived from personal interviews, casual conversation and from completed surveys. That data helped to shape the Comprehensive Strategic Recovery Plan.

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TABLE 9.1 - Stakeholder Meeting Summary Date July10,2013

Location MonroeCountyFairgrounds

County

Attendants,GroupRepresenting

Monroe

GeorgeObernagel,KRPDBoard

July12,2013

IDOTRegion8Office

July15,2013

MonroeCountyCourthouse

Monroe

July15,2013 July15,2013

Monroe Monroe

July18,2013 July19,2013 July23,2013 July23,2013 July23,2013 July23,2013 July25,2013 July25,2013

Wm.NobbeCo. LuhrBros.,Inc. PrairieStateGeneratingCo., LLC GatewayFS,RedBud Belleville KRPDOffice BaldwinLake TMWOffice,RedBud KRPDOffice Baldwin KnightHawkCoal

July25,2013

July18,2013

Washington

JeffreyKeirn,ActingDeputyDirector;BryonCapper, SeniorLocalCommunity&SafetyLiaison;KenSharkey;Jim Stack;JohnShaller,LocalRoads DelbertWittenauer,CountyCommissioner TerryLiefer,KRPDBoard,CountyCommissioner MikeKovarik,CountyCommissioner JaredNobbe,Manager,LKSImember MikeLuhr,President NathanHiggerson,CoalCombustionResidualEngineer

Randolph St.Clair Randolph Randolph Randolph Randolph Randolph Perry

CarlTebbe,GeneralManager JimMilleville,St.ClairServiceCo. RichardGuebert,KRPDBoard MicMiddleton,IDNRSiteSupt. EricFritsche,TheMetalWorks BobMeyerscough,KRPDBoard DavidHolder,RandolphCo.BoardChairman JoshCarter,Owner

RandolphCo.FarmBureau

Randolph

RyanFord,Manager

July29,2013

KelloggDock

Randolph

July30,2013

UnionPacific,St.Louis

July30,2013 August6,2013

DeliStar,Inc. RedBud

St.Clair

August6,2013

BarberMurphyGroup

St.Clair

August7,2013 August9,2013 August12,2013 August21,2013 August29,2013 October2,2013

IDOTSpringfield Carlyle Okawville IDNRSpringfield HLCOffice HLCOffice

Feb12,2014

Waterloo

Monroe

Feb12,2014

Belleville

St.Clair

KenHicks,KinderMorgan DanWitthaus,Supt.TransportationServices DonConley WayneBorg,RegionalManagerNetwork&Industrial Development JustinSiegel,GeneralManager JerryCostelloII,ILStateRepresentative SteveZuber WayneBarber KevinSchoeben,DeputyDirectorPlanningIDOT RobertWilkins,USArmyCorpofEngineers DaveLuechtefeld,ILStateSenator MarcMiller,Director BrianFunk,KRPDBoardandFayettevilleMayor KurtJohnson,SouthernIllinoisTransferCompany PresentationͲMonroeCountyEconomicDevelopment Committee PresentationͲSt.ClairCountyEconomicDevelopment Committee

Feb27,2014

Springfield

PresentationͲIllinoisDepartmentofNaturalResources

Feb27,2014

Springfield

PresentationͲIllinoisDepartmentofTransportation

March13,2014

PrairieduRocher

Randolph

PresentationͲRandolphCountyProgressCommittee

March13,2014 March13,2014

Waterloo Sparta

Monroe Randolph

March17,2014

St.Louis

March17,2014

Belleville

St.Clair

PresentationͲMonroeCountyFarmBureau PresentationͲRandolphCountyFarmBureau PresentationͲSt.LouisDistrict,U.S.ArmyCorpof Engineers PresentationͲSt.ClairCountyFarmBureau

March26,2014

RedBud

Randolph

St.Clair

PresentationͲLowerKaskaskiaStakeholders,Inc.(LKSI)

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