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Search the City of Standish, public records using best found research sources online. This City is located at the coordinates , its zip code is 48658 with a total population of 1,509. Look up recorded information of Standish, including demographics and local economy. Link to all levels of Standish, government and their sites with services which provide public information. Current economy, business and housing data. Read about up to date current events and what is occurring in the City of Standish. Find out about the background of residents and recorded statistics. Request criminal records specific to the City of Standish, from law enforcement departments with access to the state's repository with official background check of arrests and convicted felonies. Access a directory aimed toward producing open public records and instant information available online. Standish sources are added on a regular basis for the best and most current services.

City of Standish, Crime Reports
Violent Crime:2
Murder And Nonnegligent Manslaughter:0
Forcible Rape:0
Aggravated Assault:2
Property Crime:1
Larceny Theft:1
Motor Vehicle Theft:0
City of Standish, Census Data
Information About People and Demographics
Total population of residents1,509
White resident population recorded1,438
Black or African American resident population recorded7
American Indian and Alaska native resident population recorded23
Asian resident population recorded6
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander resident population recorded0
Hispanic or Latino of any race resident population recorded39
Resident population of some other race recorded11
Resident population of two or more races recorded24
City of Standish, MI Public Records
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Fish Fry Fridays: Here's our final list of nonprofit Lenten fish fries in the Bay Area and beyond
Easter is Sunday, which means Lent comes to a close this week. A variety of nonprofit organizations are hosting fish fries on Good Friday. Here's a list of area fish fries on tap: Easter is Sunday, which means Lent comes to a close this week. A variety of nonprofit organizations are hosting fish fries on Good Friday.Each week during Lent, The Bay City Times published a list of fries leading up to Easter.If you are a member of a nonprofit organization that typically hosts a fish fry at any time during Lent and you wish to have your information included in next year's list, please keep us in mind and send us information about your event.Include the following:• Name of the organization hosting the fish fry.• Location of the fish fry, including a street address.• Time and dates.• Menu (some organizations like to say the type of fish being served).• Cost (include specific information on cost for children and senior citizens if applicable).• A phone number for more information or takeouts.Information may be mailed to The Bay City Times, c/o Mary Tewksbury, 311 Fifth St., Bay City, MI 48708; emailed to; or faxed to: (989) 893-0649.Here's a list of area fish fries on tap:Arenac CountyStandishArenac County VFW Post 3724Where: 3580 W. Huron Road, StandishTime: 4:30-7:30 p.m. April 18Menu: Fried and baked fish, shrimp, steak, hamburgers, French fries, macaroni and cheese, baked beans, breads, soups, salads, desserts.Cost: $13.50 for steak, $10 for a fish and shrimp combo, $8.50 for fish or shrimp, $6.25 for cheeseburgers, $6 for hamburgers.Info: 989-846-6533Knights of Columbus Council 2724Where: Arenac Columbian Home Building, 4335 W. M-61, StandishTime: 4-7 p.m. April 18Cost: $7 for adults, $4 for children ages 6-12, free for children 5 and younger. Takeouts available.Info: 989-846-1610Bay CountyAuburnKnights of Columbus Council 3590Where: 4760 Garfield Road in AuburnTime: 3-7:30 p.m. April 18Menu: Fish, scalloped, cheesy, German Potatoes. Baked Beans, green beans, vegetables, glorified rice, bread, punch, and coffee. All you can eat at the hall. Takeouts available.Price: $11 for adults, $5 for children ages 12 and younger.Info: 989-662-7306Bay CityAmerican Legion Post 18Where: American Legion Post 18, 700 Adams, located on the corner of Adams and Sixth streetsTime: Dine-in and take out services from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m., free delivery for take outs from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. if delivered within 4 miles of downtown Bay City.Date: April 18Menu: Perch, cod, smelt, butterfly shrimp, all-you-can-eat walleye; dinners served with bread and a choice of two sides: cottage cheese, coleslaw, tossed salad, potato salad, French fries and tater tots.Cost: $13.95 perch, $8.75 all-you-can-eat walleye, $9.75 cod, $8.95 smelt, $8.50 butterfly shrimpInfo: 989-895-5231Bay City Moose LodgeWhere: 2573 N. Euclid Ave in Bay CityTime: 5-8 p.m. April 18Menu: Perch, pollack, catfish, cod, butterfly shrimp, seafood platter, cole slaw, fries or baked potatoes, rolls. Takeouts available.Cost: $10.50 for perch, $10 for seafood platter, $9.50 for catfish, $8.50 for Pollock, $8.25 for shrimp, $8 for cod, $7.75 for popcorn shrimp basketInfo: 989-671-2800Holy Trinity Catholic ChurchWhere: Holy Trinity Catholic Church, 1008 S. Wenonah St. in the church's Social HallTime: 3-7:30 April 18Menu: Fried fish, pollack, homemade bread, scalloped potatoes, coleslaw, macaroni salad, pasta salad, cream green beans, French fries, naked beans, veggies; baked fish for dine-in only. Perch is added to the Good Friday service, take out only for $13. Takeouts available.Cost: $9 for adults and children ages 13-17, $8 for senior citizens, $5 for children ages 6-12, free for children 5 and youngerInfo: 989-893-4073Knights of Columbus St. Stephen Council 4102Where: Knights of Columbus Hall, 360 S. River RoadTime: 2 p.m. April 18. Takeouts begin at noonMenu: All-you-can-eat perch, frog legs, cod, baked beans, coleslaw, dessert and beverages.Cost: $12 for adults, $6 for children ages 6-12, free for children 5 and youngerInfo: 989-892-1531EssexvilleKnights of Columbus Council 2740Where: 1021 Woodside Ave., EssexvilleTime: 4-7 p.m. April 18Menu: Perch, pollock, shrimp, perch and shrimp combo, deviled eggs, salads, potatoes, vegetables, bread, and desserts. A buffet without fish also is available. Takeouts available.Cost: $9 for pollock, $10 for shrimp, $13 for perch, $12 for combo, $7 for no-fish buffet; $1 off on perch and combo for senior citizens age 65 and older, $4 for children (grilled cheese available), free for children 5 and younger.Info: 989-893-6378Tuscola CountyCass CityKnights of Columbus Council 8892Where: Knights of Columbus Hall, 6108 Beechwood Drive, Cass CityTime: 4-7 p.m. April 18Menu: Baked fish with sides, dessert and beveragesCost: $8 for adults, $4 for children ages 11-18, free for children 10 and younger Saginaw CountySaginawBridgeport Gun ClubWhere: Bridgeport Gun Club, 3265 Roselle Road, off King Road in SaginawTime: Noon to 7 p.m. April 18Menu: Fish, French fries, baked potatoes, macaroni and cheese, coleslaw and bread. Takeouts available.Cost: $10 for non-members, $9 for members who show membership card, $4 for children ages 6-12, free for children 5 and younger.Info: 989-777-9949
Happening April 17 2014 - Source:

Michigan Attorney General charges Standish funeral home owner with embezzlement
The 68-year-old owner of a Standish funeral home is facing two felony charges after allegedly pilfering funds from customers' prepaid funerals. STANDISH, MI — The 68-year-old owner of a Standish funeral home is facing two felony charges after allegedly pilfering funds from customers' prepaid funerals.Richard D. Weishuhn, owner of R.O. Savage Funeral Chapel, 127 N. Forest St., on Wednesday, April 16, appeared in Arenac County District Court for arraignment on single counts of embezzlement more than $100,000, a 20-year felony, and embezzlement more than $50,000, a 15-year felony. Weishuhn was released on a $25,000 personal recognizance bond. Michigan's Licensing and Regulatory Affairs — or LARA — Corporations, Securities & Commercial Licensing Bureau suspended the business's license and registration in January. At that time, the agency also ordered Weishuhn to cease and desist all activity requiring a mortuary science license, including maintaining a funeral establishment and representing himself in connection with a funeral establishment.“These criminal charges mark a significant step on the road to securing justice for the elderly clients who trusted their funeral home to honor their pre-paid funeral contracts and fulfill its promises but instead, allegedly embezzled those funds,” said Michigan Attorney General Bill Schuette. 'We will do everything we can to ensure the victims’ last wishes are honored and their families receive the peace of mind in knowing their loved ones are taken care of.”Schuette alleges Weishuhn didn't properly escrow the funeral contract funds, as required by law.In November 2013, LARA conducted a routine audit on the funeral chapel’s records regarding their prepaid funeral contracts. The audit allegedly revealed Weishuhn failed to submit the required annual financial reports on the prepaid funeral contracts solicited by his funeral home to the State and had failed to do so from 2006-2012. Additionally, LARA’s audit found that 174 prepaid funeral contracts, valued at $601,438 were not held in escrow as required by law. The prepaid contracts were also allegedly co-mingled with the Savage Funeral Chapel business account, also a violation of state law. LARA reported Weishuhn’s alleged misconduct to the Michigan Department of Attorney General. A further Attorney General investigation into Weishuhn’s bank statements revealed that in 2012, Weishuhn spent $112,333 in earmarked prepaid funeral funds for personal and business use and in 2011, Weishuhn spent $87,945 in funds earmarked for prepaid funerals, also for personal and business use. State law requires prepaid funeral funds be placed in an escrow account or third-party insurance policy within 30 days of the funeral being purchased. A funeral home does not receive the money until services are rendered and the customer can ask for a full refund, plus the accrued interest, at any time.
Happening April 16 2014 - Source:

Congressman Dan Kildee to tour Vantage Plastics in Standish
U.S. Rep. Dan Kildee, D-Flint Township on Friday, April 10, will tour Vantage Plastics in Standish. Kildee will tour the family-owned and operated small business, located at 1415 W. Cedar St., at 2:30 p.m. During the tour, Kildee will discuss the "Make it in America" legislation package he has co-sponsored in Congress intended to help incentivize manufacturing and making products in America. STANDISH, MI — U.S. Rep. Dan Kildee, D-Flint Township on Friday, April 10, will tour Vantage Plastics in Standish. Kildee will tour the family-owned and operated small business, located at 1415 W. Cedar St., at 2:30 p.m. that day. During the tour, Kildee will discuss the 'Make it in America' legislation package he has co-sponsored in Congress intended to help manufacturing and making products in America. View full sizeFrom left, U.S. Rep. Dan Kildee, Bay Area Chamber of Commerce President Michael Seward, York Repair Inc. President Kevin Krupp discuss manufacturing.Yfat Yossifor | File  In January, Kildee toured Bay City's York Repair Inc. After the tour, he met with Bay County manufacturers during a Bay Area Chamber of Commerce-sponsored luncheon to talk with company leaders and gain a better understanding of the challenges area manufacturers face. Paul Aultman founded Vantage Plastics in 1996.  The company has grown from a single shop to a leader in the thermoforming industry, according to a press release announcing Kildee's tour. Today, Vantage Plastics employs 100 people from the greater Arenac area. Find more information online at — Heather Jordan covers business for MLive/The Saginaw News/The Bay City Times. She can be reached at 989-450-2652 or For more business news, follow her on Twitter and Facebook.
Happening April 11 2014 - Source:

Essexville-Hampton schools going for $41 million bond project this election season
Looking to modernize its four school buildings and athletic facilities, and upgrade its technology and security districtwide, the Essexville-Hampton Public Schools Board of Education is putting a $41 million bond proposal to voters this August that could increase their yearly tax bill by hundreds of dollars for the next 30 years. ESSEXVILLE, MI -- Looking to modernize its four school buildings and athletic facilities, and upgrade its technology and security districtwide, the Essexville-Hampton Public Schools Board of Education is putting a $41 million bond proposal before voters this August that could increase their yearly tax bill by hundreds of dollars a year for the next 30 years. If passed, Essexville and Hampton Township taxpayers would experience a tax increase to repay school bonds from 3.15 mills now to about 7 mills. In 1997, voters passed a 20-year, $14 million bond that levied the 3.15 mills. When that expires in 2017, the bond up for vote would be levied in its entirety and the tax would remain at 7 mills. School officials are pointing to old boilers and coolers, crumbling and water-stained ceilings, cracking floors and sidewalks, outdated technology and a poor layout of the school buildings' offices that doesn't fall in line with today's security standards. Bleachers at the football field are worn out, supporters of the high school's arts program are showing the need for more places to sit in the auditorium, which has 638 seats, and moisture from the high school's swimming pool is causing nearby ceiling tiles to dip and doors to rust. John Mertz, superintendent of Essexville-Hampton Public Schools, is leaving the district July 1 for a job at the Bay-Arenac Intermediate School District as its director of instructional services. (Andrew Dodson | The Bay City Times) 'Walk through any of the buildings, and it's very apparent that they are in rough shape,' said Superintendent John Mertz, who will be leaving the district at the end of the school year for a new job with the Bay-Arenac Intermediate School District. 'This bond project has to get done. It has to pass.' Staff and parents of students were given a survey in January to assess needs of the schools, and administrators made visits to neighboring school districts which recently finished up major bond projects, including Pinconning Public Schools, which had a $15.3 million bond proposal pass in 2007. A town hall meeting, which had low turnout, said Mertz, was held last month to give taxpayers a more in-depth look at the project. On Thursday, April 10, Mertz and his administration team traveled to Lansing to meet with the Michigan Department of Education's Treasury Department to submit its bond application. A campaign committee supporting the bond proposal is expected to start knocking on doors and mailing out pamphlets about the project in June, two months before the Aug. 5 election. Additional town hall meetings are also being planned, but no dates have been scheduled yet. Today, the district is circulating pamphlets highlighting the needs of its buildings. The last bond proposal -- which brought $14 million into the district -- was approved by voters in 1997, said Mertz. That project updated technology district-wide, including at the now-closed Hughes Elementary, and renovated a new gymnasium at Verellen Elementary in Hampton Township. One of the most dramatic changes that could take place across the district if the proposal passes are renovations and additions to school buildings. Bush Elementary was originally constructed in 1954; Verellen Elementary in 1959; Cramer Junior High in 1970; and Garber High School in 1965. When visitors want to come into Garber High School today, they must be buzzed in by staff in the main office, who use a camera installed on the intercom system to verify the visitor's identity. Once that person is allowed in, however, he or she needs to walk through a long commons area to reach the office -- a security risk, according to Mertz. 'Schools today have their main offices at the front of the building, forcing visitors to go into the office first,' he said. At Garber, three classrooms near the entrance would be renovated into a new office and would swap with the existing office. Similar changes would also be made at Cramer Junior High, said Mertz. New security cameras would also be installed district-wide. According to results from a staff survey about building needs at Cramer Junior High, upgrading roofing and drainage systems and moving the main office to the front of the building to help make the building more secure were top priority needs. In terms of technology, school officials are hoping to bring in Apple iPads and Google Chromebook laptops and add wireless internet services to Garber and Cramer. Mertz also said the district hopes to add Smart Boards and document cameras in classrooms across the district. When it comes to athletics and physical education, school officials hope to build a new gymnasium at Garber High School off the existing gym, which has experienced significant roof leaks over the past year. During a varsity basketball game versus Frankenmuth High School on one of the few warmer days this past winter, a steady water leak crept down the west wall of the gym. 'We had a guy with a mop and bucket for the course of the game keeping it under control and off the ground,' said Mertz. 'That's embarrassing for us, when opposing schools and our community comes to these games.' News of the bond proposal is still making its way into the city of Essexville and Hampton Township. Bill Chalmers, a Hampton Township resident who was wearing a Garber High School sweatshirt on Wednesday while working on his grass, said the additional tax could be a hard sell for taxpayers in Essexville and the township. 'I think I would go for it, because I want our community to have a good education system, but I still want more information on it,' said Chalmers. 'Taxes are tough for a lot of people -- especially in Essexville -- so this could be tough.' Essexville Mayor Russell Tanner declined to comment on how he thinks taxpayers will vote on the bond proposal, but says residents living in the city are getting a good bang for their buck. 'I'm still learning more about what they want to do,' he said. 'I think people realize that we need to have our school system staying top-notch.' Last year, voters approved a millage renewal levied on non-homestead property at a rate of 18 mills, which didn't impact taxpayers who owned primary residences. The state of Michigan requires school systems to levy 18 non-homestead mills in order to receive full, per-pupil state foundation allowance. The Essexville-Hampton district, which has had steady enrollment since the 1980s, with 1,754 students enrolled this year, receives about $7,200 per student from the state. Darren Kroczaleski, superintendent of Standish-Sterling Community Schools, was the school chief in Pinconning when that district went for its $15.3 million bond proposal. While in Pinconning, the school board asked for a bond that would levy about 7 mills that was shot down by voters. In 2007, voters approved the bond that levied less than 3 mills. 'It was a huge challenge, so we scaled it back,' said Kroczaleski. 'With these things, you might have to work with it a few times before you're ultimately successful.'
Happening April 10 2014 - Source:

14-02276-swd Christopher Russell Standish and Andria Marie Standish
Type: bk Office: 1 Chapter: 13 [Pay Filing Fee in Installments] (<a href=''>2</a>)
Happening April 01 2014 - Source:

Photos: SUV that fell through ice north of Linwood removed from Saginaw Bay
Mike's Wrecking Services, of Saginaw, recovered three vehicles that fell through the melting ice of the Saginaw Bay this weekend. LINWOOD, MI — A white Chevrolet Trailblazer was removed from the Saginaw Bay  Sunday morning after a pair of fisherman crashed the vehicle through the ice, just north of Linwood over the weekend. Saginaw-based Mike’s Wrecker Service removed the SUV, which was about a mile from shore, on the morning of Sunday, March 30, following the Saturday evening incident. Bill Giorgis, president of the company, said his team of six cut a channel in the ice and created a make-shift ramp to get the vehicle out. That channel varies in size, in order to pull the vehicle from thin ice to stronger ice, said Giorgis. “Sometimes that channel is 10- to 15-feet, sometimes it’s 100-feet,” he said. “We have guys go in with dive suits on and clean the ice away, then hook up the winches to pull it out.” Giorgis said the vehicle fell through thin ice about 100 feet from where ice was 28-inches thick. The driver, who was from southeastern Michigan, was traveling on the ice at about 20-25 mph, he added. “They just hit a bad spot,” he said. “It’s unfortunate, but that’s the nature of the ice and ice conditions.” Giorgis’ team also removed a four-wheeler that went through the ice in Standish, near the Saganing Sand Bar in Wigwam Bay, 4.2 miles off Palmer Road, and a second four-wheeler near Linwood Road on Monday morning. That second four-wheeler broke through the ice at about 10 p.m. on Sunday. “If it’s no threat to life or property, we won’t work at night because that’s highly dangerous,” said Giorgis. “Once we’re in the daylight, we can assess the ice conditions and start the removal process.” According to reports from the Saginaw River Cost Guard Station in Essexville, ice was about 20-inches thick near Linwood. “Obviously, around the edges, it’s deteriorating,” said Ed Hines, petty officer second class, at the post. “There’s a combination of rotten ice and clear ice on top, about an inch thick that’s starting to turn into slush.” The Kawkawlin Fire Department initially responded to the SUV that fell through the ice. The driver of the vehicle will receive a bill from the fire department for the use of a fire truck and the six firefighters who responded. Kip Cronk, an environmental analyst at the Michigan Department of Environmental Quality in Bay City, said no officials from his office would likely inspect the incident for pollutants that could have been released from the vehicle. “We would be involved only if  a gas tank ruptured or something that caused an oil spill occurred,” said Cronk. “When that happens, the driver would have to pay for a clean up crew to take care of that spill.”
Happening March 31 2014 - Source:

Standish, Missing People
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Standish, Crime News
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Teens find human remains in Standish
The Arenac County Sheriff says some children found human remains behind Family Fare Grocery Store in Standish.
September 09 2013 - Source:

Children find human remains behind grocery store
The Arenac County Sheriff's department says a discovery by three children of human remains has led to the Michigan State Police deploying their mobile crime lab.
September 09 2013 - Source:

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