City of
Madison

District 6

Alder Marsha A. Rummel

Image of Alder Marsha A. Rummel

Alder Marsha A. Rummel

Contact Information

Home Address:

1029 Spaight St # 6C
Madison , WI 53703

Council Office

Common Council Office:
210 Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd
Room 417
Madison, WI 53703
Phone: (608) 266-4071
Fax: (608) 267-8669
WI Relay Service

Alder Rummel’s Updates

D6 Items of Interest Week of September 2, 2019

September 3, 2019 10:01 AM

Highlights: The Council returns from the August break Tuesday. On the agenda is the 2020 Executive Capital Budget. It is Mayor Rhodes-Conway's first budget. The Edgewood Master Plan revocation and the proposed zoning text amendment to CI (campus institutional zoning were referred at Plan Commission, so the Council will also refer both items. Last week, the Finance Committee decided to select Stone House Development for JDS Block 88 mixed use development with affordable housing instead of Gebhardt Development. On Wednesday, dogs in parks policies will be at Parks Long Range Planning subcommittee. Also on Wednesday, proposed ordinance changes to regulations that affect Air BnBs will be at Public Health. The TIF Review Board meets Thursday to review two TIF proposals and review Department of Revenue State and Local Finance Bureau annual report on new equalized value of all state TIDs. See below for more info about TID 36. The Salvation Army proposal for 600 blk E Wash and Movin' Out/Red Caboose proposal at Union Corners are both at CDBG on Thursday with applications for the city's Affordable Housing fund. If awarded funds, they will apply for WHEDA Section 42 tax credits in the Spring. In addition to the neighborhood, city, and WHEDA review process for the 600 blk  project, the Salvation Army needs to plan for the temporary relocation of their clients during construction. One option is to use their Darbo facility, more info below. There will be an open house Thursday to get your input on the current proposal for the Madison Public Market.

On September 12,  the National Guard Bureau will hold a public meeting about the draft Environmental Impact Statement at the Alliant Energy Center. At the end of the update, I've provided links to comment form, to the Executive Summary, the complete draft EIS, and existing and proposed noise maps. Thanks for all the comments you have provided so far. Alders surrounding the base were invited for a tour August 24. We provided questions in advance and received responses last week from Lt Col Daniel Statz.  Here are the answers to the questions I posed.

1.Would the F-35As would carry nuclear weapons? "Only units with a nuclear mission will be given the hardware necessary to carry nuclear weapons.   If selected to host the F-35A mission, the Truax jets, as they will be configured, will not be nuclear capable. Although the F-35A could eventually be "nuclear capable", the beddown being considered at Truax Field Air National Guard base does not include nuclear weapons storage."

2.What happens if Madison is not selected? Will the current base close, or will the F-16s stay and the personnel who run the base be retained? Or, will there be some other use?

"Installations with a flying mission historically have more full-time positions than non-flying wings.  In recent history, many Air National Guard F-16 units had converted to non-flying missions.  The beddown of the F-35A at Truax Field will secure a flying mission for many years into the future.  The Air Force/ANG is currently programmed to purchase up to 1,763 aircraft between 2013 and 2035. As such, the F-35A beddown process will be repeated every 2 years for future beddown decisions. "

3. If housing is deemed uninhabitable, will the federal government reimburse homeowners who are dislocated for their property at a fair rate?

"As stated in a note to table 3.6.1 of the EIS:
"The designations contained in this table do not constitute a Federal determination that any use of land covered by the program is acceptable or unacceptable under federal, state, or local law. The responsibility for determining the acceptable and permissible land uses and the relationship between specific properties and specific noise contours rests with the local authorities. FAA determinations under part 150 are not intended to substitute federally determined land uses for those determined to be appropriate by local authorities in response to locally determined needs and values in achieving noise compatible land uses."

Should the FAA prepare and implement an updated Part 150 Study, specific mitigations would be identified, if needed, and implemented to minimize impacts to residences within the 65 dB and higher DNL noise contours.  If mitigation is required, it can take the form of making improvements to structures that fall within certain noise levels (i.e., adding insulation, double-paned windows, etc.). It is important to note that the Part 150 program is not a guarantee that sound mitigation or abatement will take place.  Eligibility for sound insulation in noise-sensitive land uses through the FAA's Airport Improvement Program requires that the impacted property is located within a Day-Night Average Sound Level (DNL) 65 decibels (dB) or higher noise contour and meet various other criteria in FAA guide documents used for sound mitigation.

If, through the Air Force decision making process Truax is chosen for basing of the F-35, the cooperative planning effort called a Joint Land Use Study (JLUS) could be initiated through coordination with Department of Defense Office of Economic Adjustment Compatible Use Program. The JLUS program is typically a joint venture between a military installation, surrounding jurisdictions, state and federal agencies, and other affected stakeholders to address compatibility around military installations. The goal of a JLUS is to reduce potential conflicts between military installations and surrounding areas while accommodating new growth and economic development, sustaining economic vitality, protecting public health and safety, and protecting the operational missions.  JLUS recommendations may involve revisions to the communities' comprehensive plans and traditional land use and development controls, such as zoning, subdivision regulations, building codes, and so forth. These changes encourage development of land uses that can thrive in the area challenged by the military mission.

Any detailed questions related to FAA procedures or possible actions would need to be directed to the FAA."

Tuesday September 3, 2019
Common Council Executive Committee
4:30p room 153 MMB

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=668665&GUID=3A7DD723-2395-4E63-AB59-7704D057BFC0

5. 57306 Discussion with Mayor Rhodes-Conway (9/3/19) - Introduction of Christie Baumel, New Deputy Mayor - Executive Capital Budget Release Recap - Update on Yahara CLEAN PRESENTATION

6. 56757 Presentation: Small Cell Infrastructure - City Engineering & Information Technology Powerpoint https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=F&ID=7574758&GUID=B2522C5A-C0D6-4815-B922-5FAC7829ED38

7. 54777 SECOND SUBSTITUTE - Creating a special joint City-County task force on PFAS (per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances) contamination to review, analyze and provide recommendations for a comprehensive response to PFAS contamination in Madison. Sponsors: Marsha A. Rummel, Syed Abbas, Samba Baldeh and Shiva Bidar

10. 57204 Update: Task Force on Structure of City Government

11. 57209 Update: President's Work Group to Develop City-Wide Surveillance Equipment & Data Management Policies (9/3/19) - Ald. Rebecca Kemble, Chair

12. 57210 Update: President's Work Group on Council Communication Tools & Processes (9/3/19) - Ald. Grant Foster, Chair

Tuesday September 3
Common Council
6:30p room 201 CCB

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=659016&GUID=688A28F2-0123-4ADF-A7CC-4F41AFE77BA0

1. 57293 Presentation: Poetry Recitation by Angie Trudell Vasquez - "Arboretum"

2. 57039 Recognizing September 15, 2019, through October 15, 2019, as Hispanic Heritage Month.

3. 57040 Proclaiming September 15, 2019, as Viva México Festival Day.

7. 56288 2ND SUBSTITUTE Creating Section 28.022 - 00390 of the Madison General Ordinances to amend a Planned Development District Specific Implementation Plan at property located at 223 S. Pinckney Street, 4th Aldermanic District.

17. 56981 2nd SUBSTITUTE Amending Sections 28.097(2) and (3) of the Madison General Ordinances to require conditional use approval in the Campus-Institutional District for the establishment, improvement, or modification exceeding 4,000 square feet in area on a zoning lot of any primary use and to require conditional use approval for the establishment, improvement, or modification of identified secondary uses.
RECOMMEND TO COUNCIL TO RE-REFER - PUBLIC HEARING to the PLAN COMMISSION On a motion by Cantrell, seconded by Sundquist, the Plan Commission recommended re-referral of the zoning text amendment to September 16, 2019 (October 1 Common Council) by voice vote/ other. In referring the text amendment, members of the Plan Commission asked staff to work with the ordinance sponsors to "tighten" the language in the proposed text and clarify what would require a conditional use approval and what would not if the amendment takes effect. Members also asked staff to contact representatives from the various CI-zoned institutions to inform them of the proposed text amendment.

20. 56839 Repealing Section 28.022 - 00117 of the Madison General Ordinances adopting the Campus Master Plan for Edgewood College, Edgewood High School and Edgewood Campus School.
RECOMMEND TO COUNCIL TO RE-REFER - PUBLIC HEARING to the PLAN COMMISSION On a motion by Ald. Heck, seconded by Ald. Rummel, the Plan Commission recommended re-referral of the repeal to September 16, 2019 (October 1 Common Council). The motion to recommend re-referral passed on the following 5-3 vote: AYE: Ald. Heck, Ald. Lemmer, Ald. Rummel, Spencer, Zellers; NAY: Cantrell, Hagenow, Sundquist; EXCUSED: Rewey, Statz. In recommending referral, members of the Plan Commission requested more information on the impacts of repeal, the relationship between repealing the master plan and the proposed changes to the CI zoning district (ID 56981), and the status of the agreements that governed the property before the property was zoned CI. During discussion of Item 14, a motion by Ald. Heck, seconded by Ald. Rummel, to table the item to allow reconsideration of Item 10 (ID 56839) failed on the following 3-4 vote: AYE: Ald. Heck, Ald. Lemmer, Ald. Rummel; NAY: Cantrell, Hagenow, Spencer, Sundquist; EXCUSED: Rewey, Statz

21. 56690 Amending Sections 28.098(6), 28.151 and 28.183(8) and (10) of the Madison General Ordinances to exempt the installation of solar energy systems from the conditional use and planned development alteration requirements.

25. 57256 Approving Stone House Development as the Judge Doyle-Block 88 Development Team Sponsors: Satya V. Rhodes-Conway, Michael E. Verveer and Keith Furman

26. 56916 Submitting the appointment of Eric M. Knepp for confirmation of a five-year term as the Parks Superintendent.

31. 57038 Amending the work timeline for the Madison Police Department Policy and Procedure Review Ad Hoc Committee

32. 57295 Extending the deadline for the report and recommendations from the Urban Forestry Task Force to February 4, 2020.

37. 56778 Change of Licensed Conditions Lake Management LLC • dba BP 2801 Atwood Ave • Agent: Felisa M Corona Forte Class A Beer, Class A Liquor Aldermanic District 6 (Alder Rummel) • Police Sector 602 Request to change condition two to add an additional cooler for wine and cider sales, and remove conditions: four, five and six
RECOMMEND TO COUNCIL TO GRANT WITH CONDITIONS - REPORT OF OFFICER The conditions should now read: 1) No sale of single cans or single bottles of beer or fermented malt beverages. 2) No more than four coolers will be used for alcohol sales. 3) No space on the floor will be used for alcohol sales. 4) Class A Liquor license is restricted to the sale of cider and wine only.

46. 56841 Authorizing the execution of an Underground Electric Easement to Madison Gas and Electric Company across portions of property located at 201 Garrison Street and 181 S. Fair Oaks Avenue. (6th A.D.) Sponsors: Marsha A. Rummel

48. 56887 Authorizing the execution of an Underground Electric and Gas Main Easement to Madison Gas and Electric Company across a portion of the Olbrich Gardens' property located at 3330 Atwood Avenue. (6th A.D.) Sponsors: Marsha A. Rummel

58. 56914 Establishing a President's Work Group to adopt applicable any Administrative Procedure Memoranda (APM) that will apply to all members of the City of Madison Common Council.

65. 56689 Authorizing the Transit General Manager to enter into an agreement with the State of Wisconsin and required terms to accept the Volkswagen Mitigation Program/Transit Capital Assistance Grant Program Award of funds not to exceed $4,798,800 to purchase 10 replacement diesel buses and dispose of the corresponding older fleet in 2020.

67. 56737 Amending the Police Department's 2019 Operating Budget and authorizing the Chief of Police to accept a public safety grant from the Wisconsin Department of Transportation for a Pedestrian and Bicycle Safety Task Force for $25,000

73. 56846 Amending the 2019 Adopted Operating Budget for the Planning Division - Neighborhood Planning and Preservation to accept $11,000 from the Madison Community Foundation for the Thurber Park Artist Residency.

74. 56848 Approving the allocation of up to $47,900 in funding authorized for use in 2019 for senior case management and/or senior activities programming for Madison's South East Asian senior population, and up to $115,000 in 2020 (provided that sufficient funds are authorized in the 2020 budget), to the organizations and in the amounts specified, and authorizing the Mayor and the City Clerk to enter into contractual agreements with those organizations.

77. 56868 Seeking Common Council approval of a $25,000 Matching Grant award to Board of Regents of the University of Wisconsin System on behalf of Wisconsin Institute for Discovery's Science to Street Art as recommended by the Madison Arts Commission.

78. 56886 Authorizing the Mayor and the City Clerk to amend a contract between the City of Madison and Raymond Chi for design, fabrication and installation of a site-specific public art feature for Pennsylvania Park.

79. 56891 Accepting noncash charitable contributions from Kohler Company for the Thurber Park Artist Residency.

80. 56912 Accepting City Ownership of Artwork in the newly renovated Madison Municipal Building and affirming the value of including art in the design of capital projects.

83. 56633 Authorizing the update of the South Madison Neighborhood Plan

94. 56716 Authorizing the Mayor and the City Clerk to execute an amendment to the agreement with Greyhound Lines, Inc. to help defray maintenance costs for the Dutch Mill Park & Ride lot for an additional year, October 1, 2019 through September 30, 2020 to be exercised automatically, unless either party terminates, under the same terms as the original contract except as amended.

INTRODUCTION OF NEW BUSINESS FOR REFERRAL WITHOUT DEBATE

98. 57220 Amending Section 38.03(2)(b) of the Madison General Ordinances to amend tavern carry-out law to conform with recently revised state statutes.

100. 56970 Adopting an amendment to the Nelson Neighborhood Development Plan to provide updated recommendations and updated boundary

102. 57057 Authorizing the City Engineer to submit a warranty alteration form and necessary paperwork including a signed overburden waiver to the Firestone Building Products Company LLC for the Roof Paver System and the PV Panel Racking System installation at Olbrich Botanical Gardens, 3330 Atwood Ave., in order to authorize the installation under the terms of the roof's warranty. (6th AD)

103. 57119 Amending the Police Department's 2019 operating budget, and authorizing the Mayor and Chief of Police to accept a Project Safe Neighborhoods grant award from the State of Wisconsin Department of Justice in the amount of $174,245 and to utilize these funds toward a Partnership for a Safer Madison initiative.

104. 57126 Amending the Police Department's 2019 Operating Budget; an authorizing the Chief of Police to apply for and the Mayor to accept the FY2019 USDOJ Edward Byrne Memorial Justice Assistance Grant award in the amount of $86,633 and to utilize these funds to support several law enforcement initiatives.

118. 57240 Create a new classification of Water Utility Assistant General Manager in CG18, R17 and delete the classification of Principal Engineer-Water in CG18, R16. Recreate the current position (#1851) of Principal Engineer-Water to a Water Utility Assistant General Manager, and reallocate incumbent A. Larson into the new position in the Water Utility operating budget.

120. 57258 Authorizing the issuance of $29,810,000 General Obligation Corporate Purpose Bonds, Series 2019-B, of the City of Madison, Wisconsin, providing the details thereof, establishing interest rates thereon and levying taxes therefor.

121. 57259 Resolution authorizing the issuance of $80,410,000 General Obligation Promissory Notes, Series 2019-A, of the City of Madison, Wisconsin, providing the details thereof, establishing interest rates thereon and levying taxes therefor.

123. 57281 Revising the Integrated Pest Management Policy Review Task Force's Governance Model and Extending Authorization to Revise the City's Integrated Pest Management Policy

125. 57110 Public Hearing - New License Pho King Good LLC • dba Pho King Good 600 Williamson St • Agent: Ting Cai Zhou • Estimated Capacity: 100 Class B Combination Liquor & Beer • 20% alcohol, 80% food Aldermanic District 6 (Alder Rummel) • Police Sector 408

133. 57246 Public Hearing - New License Tokyo Sushi & Poke LLC • dba Tokyo Sushi 1133 Williamson St • Agent: Wenxin Chen • Estimated Capacity (in/out): 50/12 Class B Combination Liquor & Beer • 20% alcohol, 80% food Aldermanic District 6 (Alder Rummel) • Police Sector 408

137. 57248 2020 Executive Capital Budget Legislative History 8/28/19 FINANCE COMMITTEE Referred for Introduction Finance Committee (Public Hearings 9/9/19, 9/10/19)(9/23/19); Common Council (Public Hearings 10/1/19, 10/15/19, 11/12/19, 11/13/19, 11/14/19)

Wednesday September 4
Street Use Staff Commission
10am Room 108 CCB

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=640441&GUID=03296431-C8A4-47DF-A7FC-1495D5A968C7

1.57214 GLOBAL CLIMATE STRIKE Fri., Sept. 20, 2019 / 11am-4pm Street closure: Railroad Street Discuss location, setup, schedule Max Presitgiacomo

6. 57072 MADISON EAST HIGH HOMECOMING PARADE 2019 Friday, September 20, 2019 / 4:30pm - 7:00pm Staging: 100 block N Dickenson Parade: 1300 - 900 blocks of E Mifflin Parking: 900 block of E. Washington Ave. (north side) Homecoming Parade MMSD / Alyssa Paolocci

Wednesday September 4
PARKS LONG RANGE PLANNING SUBCOMMITTEE
3p 1402 Wingra Creek Parkway Goodman Maintenance Facility


5. 55254 Review of Policies Regarding Dogs in Parks

Wednesday September 4
Urban Design Commission
4:30pm Room 153 MMB

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=646984&GUID=F8C0E02F-6BFF-44F7-AD19-E43D36A3072E

14. 56838 Adopting the Mifflandia Neighborhood Plan as a supplement to the Comprehensive Plan and the Downtown Plan and directing staff to implement the recommendations contained in the plan.

Wednesday September 4
BOARD OF HEALTH FOR MADISON AND DANE COUNTY
5pm The Atrium Community Room, Villager Mall 2300 S Park Street

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=669067&GUID=1A8E67C4-2C62-4494-8E0A-76F14C842C83

5.a. 56832 Creating Section 23.61 of the Madison General Ordinances to regulate goods and services advertised online that are required to be licensed, amending Section 1.08(3)(a) to create a bail deposit for violations thereof, and amending Section 1.08(4) to provide Director of Public Health Madison Dane County, Building Inspection Division Director and Humane Officers enforcement authority to issue citations for violations thereof. The proposed ordinance regulates goods and services advertised online that are required to be licensed (for example, tattooing, food items or tourist rooming houses). The ordinance also sets forfeitures between $20 and $300, depending on whether the violation is a first or subsequent occurrence. Public Health and Building Inspection anticipate approximately 20 citations per year. The fiscal impact is anticipated to be minimal

DRAFTER'S ANALYSIS:  Section 23.61 is created to regulate goods and services advertised online that are required to be licensed.  Internet marketplaces and social media sites are increasingly used to advertise goods and services that the City of Madison or a Wisconsin state agency regulates with a license; such as tattooing, food items or tourist rooming houses.  The City of Madison has an interest in ensuring compliance with both local and state laws as well as preserving the health and safety of its citizens.  Under Central Hudson Gas & Electric Corp. v. Pub. Serv. Comm'n of N.Y., 447 U.S. 557 (1980), the government may ban advertising by businesses that are operating illegally, such as unlicensed business where a license is required if necessary to advance the government's interest.  This ordinance will provide Public Health Madison Dane County and Building Inspection an enforcement tool. 

Wednesday September 4
Madison Area Transportation Planning Board A Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO)
6:30pm Room 351 CCB


5. Public Hearing on the Draft 2020-2024 Transportation Improvement Program for the Madison Metropolitan Area & Dane County.  Note: Action on the 2020-2024 TIP by the MPO is anticipated at the board's October 2 meeting to be held at the Madison Water Utility, 119 E. Olin Avenue, Rooms A-B. Written comments on the TIP are invited through Friday, September 20, and should be sent to the MPO offices at 121 S. Pinckney St., Suite 400, Madison, WI 53703 or e-mailed to mpo@cityofmadison.com.

Wednesday September 4
BOARD OF PARK COMMISSIONERS
6:30pm Warner Park Community Recreation Center 1625 Northport Dr

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=710611&GUID=EA50EF86-4369-4173-947E-999E36FC1014

8 57301 September 2019 Superintendent's Report
• IPM Taskforce – The IPM taskforce is working to extend its work throughout 2019 to better inform recommendations. Staff will present on the current status as a part of a land management update in November.
• Golf – The Common Council adopted a resolution (File #56004) to establish a Task Force on Municipal Golf in Madison Parks at its June 18, 2019 meeting. The Task Force will begin meeting in September and will focus on making recommendations on the multiple systematic issues related to golf.
• Dog Policy – The Long Range Planning Subcommittee continues work on reviewing the policy related to dogs in parks. LRP and staff have done substantial public engagement on this issue and are continuing to work on policy recommendations.
• Off-Leash Dog Parks – Staff is continuing to work on potential off-leash improvements. Staff continue to evaluate and work with Alders on locations in the priority area of Atwood/East Isthmus. This is a particularly challenging location and staff hopes to have additional concepts for discussion in the coming months.
• Alliant Energy Center Master Plan / Destination District Plan – Parks staff is working with Planning staff to prepare a presentation to the Commission on the County's work and plans for the Alliant area. This is anticipated to occur later this year.

Olbrich Botanical Gardens: GLEAM: Art in a New Light opens to the public on August 28 and runs Wednesday through Saturday evenings through October 26. Olbrich Botanical Society received a $30,000 Joint Effort Marketing (JEM) grant from the Wisconsin Department of Tourism to market GLEAM in the Milwaukee market. Kudos to Katy Plantenberg, PR & Marketing Manager and Jamie Kuehn, active volunteer for writing a successful grant! It takes a lot of staff and volunteers to 'run' GLEAM for two months (48 evenings). There are 308 volunteer shifts alone, which are already 70% filled.

Recreation Services: • Sina Davis Movies in the Park Program has been very well attended with over 2,114 people participating so far. Some parks have had refreshments brought to the park by the NRT's or neighborhood groups. A big thank you to those folks adding to the movies in the Park. By the time the program ends in early September, we will have hosted 20 different movies in 15 different parks.

Park Rangers • For the month of August we have been focusing on proactive alcohol patrols of those parks which prohibit alcohol. Rangers have also been working with Madison Police in an effort to address some behavioral issues in Reynolds park, where a Temporary Alcohol ban was put in place in late August.

Burr Jones Park – Site Improvements • The construction contract for the Burr Jones Park improvements was awarded to R. G. Huston. Improvements to the park include a new parking lot, bio retention area, basketball court, bike path connection and new athletic field lighting system. The preconstruction meeting was held the week of August 19th with work starting shortly afterward. Project completion is schedule for spring of 2020. Parks staff worked with MUFA, the Madison Ultimate Frisbee Association, who are the primary user group for the fields, and reached an agreed that league play will not start until 2021. The delay provides a full season of growth for turf establishment resulting in a more resilient play surface over time.

Park Operations Quarterly Report June - August 2019
EAST PARKS (Kristin Mathews) The first East Parks pollinator garden was installed at Washington Manor Park with a grant from UW Extension. The effort was supported by Parks staff and volunteers from the Eken Park neighborhood. An educational sign will be installed this fall. All East Parks ash trees due for injection treatment were completed. Several ash trees were not re-adopted along the Yahara River. We worked extensively with the 4 neighborhood association to determine the trees to re-treat and clearly communicate the trees that will be removed in the fall. Also, the trees at Tenney Park that did not survive the flooding were mapped and tree removal will begin in September. The Alder and Neighborhood Association were informed. The Parks crew will map all removals for Planning's information.

The new Burial Mound Policy was approved by the Habitat Stewardship Subcommittee on August 20th. It will go before the Park Commission on September 4th. https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=F&ID=7573352&GUID=CD8ED9E5-896F-4C3D-9F5C-33C04A4E43F8

9 57169 Report of the Minutes of the May 15 and August 20, 2019 Habitat Stewardship Subcommittee, and July 24, 2019 Parks Long Range Planning Subcommittee.

11 56838 Adopting the Mifflandia Neighborhood Plan as a supplement to the Comprehensive Plan and the Downtown Plan and directing staff to implement the recommendations contained in the plan.

14 55206 SUBSTITUTE - Accepting the final report and recommendations from the Urban Forestry Task Force.

Wednesday September 4
TASK FORCE ON STRUCTURE OF CITY GOVERNMENT
7pm Room 206 MMB

5. RECAP OF AUGUST 28 OPEN HOUSE AT THE ATRIUM

6. DISCUSSION OF SECOND OPEN HOUSE ON SEPTEMBER 24, 2019 AT WARNER PARK COMMUNITY CENTER

7. UPDATE ON RESIDENT SURVEY

8. DISCUSSION REGARDING WHETHER TO RECOMMEND HIRING AN ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES POSITION

9. FUTURE MEETINGS, AGENDA ITEMS, AND PLAN FOR MAKING FINAL RECOMMENDATIONS AND WRITING THE FINAL REPORT

Thursday September 5
TIF REVIEW BOARD
Noon Room 206 MMB 

57198 2019 Annual TIF Report to the Joint Review Board

This is the time of year that the Department of Revenue issues new Equalized Values. Based on the new values, the city can plan future capital budget allocations (and know whether there is cash from the TID or if we need to use General Obligation borrowing).  Staff has provided annual reports for each Tax Incremental Finance district.  D6 has two active districts: Capital East (36) and Union Corners/Atwood (37).

TID 36 is about to turn the corner and create increment beyond what is budgeted for. The TID was created in 2005 and it is a little over halfway through the legal lifespan.  I have asked Mayor Rhodes-Conway to initiate a city and stakeholder conversation about future TID 36 projects (partial undergrounding, Public Market, donate to other TIDs etc) which may require budget, project plan and possibly boundary amendments. Stay tuned to the Executive Capital budget to be introduced on September 3.

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=F&ID=7663759&GUID=7AD4F0A7-4C56-45C0-B514-CD2A412B70F4 
2019 Statement of Changes in TID Value Wisconsin Department of Revenue Equalization Bureau

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=F&ID=7663746&GUID=D1931121-51E7-4CE3-9D94-31B2D3ED0A1C  
TID 36 Financial statements

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=F&ID=7663747&GUID=969DB384-1334-4102-8CA2-9032CCBC47D1  
TID 37 Financial statements

Thursday September 5
Community Development Block Grant Committee
5pm Room 153 MMB

https://madison.legistar.com/View.ashx?M=A&ID=645793&GUID=4CFA5645-76A0-489F-B8FE-FC40C85C3818

57324 Public Hearing on the 2020-2024 Goals and Objectives for Federal Funding


55938 Accepting the 2019 Analysis of Impediments to Fair Housing Choice (AI) study

4. 57325 Presentations from Applicants in the 2019 Affordable Housing Fund RFP Process

5:30-6:05 pm The Salvation Army ($1M)
6:10-6:45 pm MSP Real Estate  (1.95M)
6:50-7:25 pm Movin' Out/Red Caboose ($1.025M)
7:30-8:05 pm Gorman & Company (1.62M)


Applicants awarded city Affordable Housing funds can increase their score when they apply for WHEDA Section 42 tax credits. The city has been leveraging this fall funding process for five years so applicants can add the city allocation to their spring applications and increase the chance of being awarded WHEDA tax credits. It has been a really successful program.

The Salvation Army proposes to acquire adjacent property and demolish the existing shelter to construct purpose-built shelter and transitional housing at their 600 block E Washington location in Tenney Lapham. They have been working with the neighbors and nearby business stakeholders. In addition to working through the concerns of the neighborhood regarding operations and site plan issues, the Salvation Army must have a viable solution to provide temporary housing (15+ months) for single women and families as part of their planning. One of the options is to put up to 45 single women in their Darbo location. There are two other options they are reviewing.  I recently spoke to Major Andrew Shiels about this. He was aware of TSA's previous proposal to relocate all of their services to Darbo and understood that police, city planning staff, the alder and the neighborhood had serious reservations about the proposal. I told him I was willing to create a public engagement process with the neighborhood but advised the Major I would wait until I got feedback before I made a final determination about support. I also advised him to provide more than one realistic option for temporary housing so we could consider the pros and cons. He understood.

Movin' Out and Red Caboose have teamed up to provide a new daycare facility and affordable housing at 6th St and Winnebago in Union Corners that will target housing for teachers and families/individuals with a disability. The project has evolved over a year. Red Caboose now has agreements to purchase two adjacent houses to expand the footprint of the project. The height has been reduced and more parking for residents provided.  I held a second neighborhood meeting this summer and nearby neighbors were in support.

 

Thursday September 5
Public Market Development Committee
6pm Room 215 MMB

Special Meeting - This is a City sponsored event to preview and share feedback on the plans for the Madison Public Market. As well as, receive public feedback on the process to date.

Upcoming meetings

September 12
Air National Guard EIS public hearing
Alliant Energy Center
Open house from 5:00-6:30pm and a formal presentation from 6:30-8:00pm.

Submit electronic or mail comments http://www.angf35eis.com/Comments.aspx

The deadline for submitting written feedback is September 27th.

EIS Chapter 4: specific installations (with maps for Truax and other installations) http://angf35eis.com/Resources/Documents/Draft_F-35A_EIS_August_2019_Vol_1_Part_2.pdf

Executive Summary (with comparisons of impacts for all installations) http://angf35eis.com/Resources/Documents/Draft_F-35A_EIS_Executive_Summary_August_2019.pdf

Noise study http://www.angf35eis.com/Resources/Documents/115_FW_Final_Noise_Study.pdf

Noise map existing http://angf35eis.com/Resources/Documents/115_FW_Madison_Existing_Noise_Poster.pdf

Noise map proposed http://angf35eis.com/Resources/Documents/115_FW_Madison_Existing_and_Proposed_Noise_Poster.pdf

US Air Force F-35A Operational Beddown Air National Guard Environmental impact Statement (entire draft EIS) http://angf35eis.com/Resources/Documents/Draft_F-35A_EIS_August_2019.pdf




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