City of

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 January 20, 2020

January 19, 2020 1:14 AM

Highlights: Monday is the annual City-County observance for Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr at Overture with music, local honorees and keynote speaker Joyce Ladner, more details below . The Final Report of the Task Force on the Structure of City Government is at CCEC on Tuesday. Also Tuesday, at the Common Council meeting, is referral of amendments to the Madison General Ordinance regarding Tourist Rooming Houses (AirBnB, VRBO and other short term rental platforms).  On Wednesday, the Transportation Commission will review the annual Neighborhood Traffic Management program with proposals for speed humps on the 800 block of Spaight and a traffic circle on the 1300 block of Spaight.


Last Wednesday, the ALRC referred the license application of Canopy, 924 Williamson St,  (Class B combo and 21+ Entertainment) to their February 19 meeting. The applicant discussed the changes he was seeking to the license: switch from 18 to 21+E-license, decrease food ratio to 25%, lower capacity to 296, open at 10a not 8a, and put a hold on plans for a café/coffee shop, second floor classroom, and outdoor patio due to conditional use requirements. During the discussion, one of the ALRC committee members questioned the lease prohibition against hip hop and urban music, the applicant stated he was interested in renegotiating the lease after the initial four month period and would revisit that. Assistant City Attorney Jennifer Zilavy noted the lease calls for the establishment to be a "restaurant/bar" which it is not. The applicant had provided a revised business disclosure to the MNA preservation and development committee at P&D committee's Tuesday meeting and a new security plan to Central District Captain Kelly Donahue before the ALRC but did not submit either plan to the ALRC or the alder. After learning Canopy's website advertised a soft opening as a private venue on Saturday 1/18, Captain Donahue contacted the applicant and advised what was permitted (no alcohol, no dancing), assuming that Building Inspection and Public Health have signed off on building inspections. MNA will discuss the application at their Board meeting January 20.


The City of Madison has declared a snow emergency on January 18, 2020. This means alternate side parking restrictions will be in effect this evening at 1:00 a.m. for the Snow Emergency Zone as well as the rest of the City of Madison.  Since this is a daytime plowing event, all Madison residents are encouraged to choose off-street parking options for their vehicles and trailers starting January 18 and lasting through January 20. Fewer obstacles in the road means plowing operations will be safer, faster, and more complete.  The snow emergency will remain in effect until at least 7 a.m. on January 20, 2020.

Parking on the Street Tonight (Saturday 1/18/20 into early morning of Sunday 1/19/20)
All residents who must park on the street tonight (the evening of January 18 into early morning of January 19) need to have their vehicles on the ODD house numbered side of the street between the hours of 1am and 7am. Violations of the alternate side parking rules are punishable by a fine of $60 throughout the entire City of Madison. Violators could also be towed.

Parking on the Street Tomorrow Night (Sunday 1/19/20 into the early morning of Monday 1/20/20)
Vehicles parked on the tomorrow night (the evening of Sunday, January 19 into early morning of Monday, January 20) should have their vehicles on the EVEN house-numbered side of the street between the hours of 1am and 7am. Violations of the alternate side parking rules are punishable by a fine of $60 throughout the entire City of Madison. Violators could also be towed.

Other Parking Information
Residents are reminded that all daytime and signed parking restrictions will be enforced. That includes restrictions that ban parking on selected blocks in the downtown area and on the near east and near west sides. Parkers should pay attention to all parking signs. Parking will be available in the cashiered sections of city-owned ramps in the downtown area. During a declared snow emergency you can park for no charge at the City ramps from 9 p.m. until 7 a.m. If you enter before 9 p.m. or leave after 7 a.m. you are liable for any parking charges before 9 p.m. and from 7 a.m. until the time you leave.


DNR issues new fish consumption advisories in response to elevated levels of PFOS (PFAS) in fish tissue sample results. On January 15,  the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources (DNR) issued a news release which identified fish from Starkweather Creek and Lake Monona with elevated levels of PFOS. DNR will be releasing new fish consumption advisories for Starkweather Creek and Lake Monona. In response to these results, Public Health Madison & Dane County will be publicizing the fish consumption advisories by putting up new signage at lake access points and along Starkweather Creek, hosting two public meetings, and sending a mailing to homes near the water.  Spanish and Hmong interpreters will be available, and one of the meetings will be recorded and available on their website. Perfluoroalkyl and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFAS) are a large group of human-made chemicals found in firefighting foams, stain repellants, nonstick cookware, fast food wrappers, and many other products. One type of PFAS, called PFOS, can build up in the muscles and livers of fish at higher levels than other PFAS.  ( PDF  page 4)

Madison's drinking water wells draw water from a deep sandstone aquifer below the city, not from surface water. The Water Utility continues to monitor all wells for PFAS contamination and post
information on their website. One well has proactively been taken offline, although all testing results have been below interim guidelines set by the state. To limit future environmental contamination, the City has converted to PFAS-free firefighting foam.

Doug Voegeli, Director of Environmental Health of Public Health Madison & Dane County, will be at the Dane County Lakes & Watershed Commission meeting Thursday January 23  with a PFAS update (see below for meeting details)


Monday January 20, 2020

City-County Martin Luther King, Jr. Observance

5-8p Overture Center Capitol Theater, 201 State Street


On January 16, Dane County Executive Joe Parisi and City of Madison Mayor Satya Rhodes-Conway announced Ada Deer and Kenneth R. Cole as this year's recipients of the combined City-County Humanitarian Award honoring Reverend Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. The award winners were selected by the City-County Reverend Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Commission and are community members who reflect the values of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.

"Both Ada and Kenneth honor the spirit of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. through their efforts to serve our community and make it a better place for everyone," said Dane County Executive Joe Parisi. "Whether it be Ada's lifelong commitment to Native rights and education or Kenneth's emerging leadership in youth development and community organizing, both have accomplished great things and lift our community up. Ada and Kenneth's dedication to service make them excellent recipients of this award."

"I am really pleased to honor these two recipients," said Mayor Satya Rhodes-Conway. "Kenneth Cole is the face of the new generation of leaders, and I look forward to watching him expand his circle of influence. And Ada Deer has been a leader and mentor to thousands of Wisconsinites for many years. She is a true inspiration."

The City and County will present the awards at the annual City-County Martin Luther King, Jr. Observance on Monday, January 20, at the Overture Center Capitol Theater, 201 State Street, Madison. The program will run from 6:00pm to 8:00pm.

The King Coalition is pleased to welcome Joyce Ladner as keynote speaker for the 35th annual King Holiday Observance. Joyce Ladner's life has been shaped through her firsthand involvement with the civil rights movement in Mississippi, including her work as a staff member alongside Bayard Rustin and other civil rights leaders that organized the March on Washington in 1963. As a teenager, she helped organize an NAACP Youth Chapter in her hometown, she was expelled from college for organizing a civil rights protest, and she was jailed for attempting to integrate an all-white church. She was a friend and worked with slain civil rights leader Medgar Evers, as well as civil rights pioneers Fannie Lou Hamer and Ella Baker. As a field secretary for the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), she was on the front lines  of most of the major civil rights protests of the sixties. She was on the stage when Dr. Martin Luther King delivered the "I Have A Dream" speech. An eminent  sociologist, she was a pioneer in the study of the intersectionality of race, gender and class. Her book, Tomorrow's Tomorrow: The Black Woman was the first book  published in African American Women's Studies and is now an American classic.


Tuesday January 21

Final Round of Xmas tree collection

7a your curb


The Streets Division will begin the final round of Christmas tree collection on January 21, 2020. Residents who wish to have their trees collected at the curb should have them out and ready for pickup by 7:00am on January 21. Trees that have been set out at this time and in accordance to the below rules will likely be collected sometime between January 21 and February 7, depending on workload, weather conditions, and crew availability. Placing a tree to the curb after 7:00 a.m. January 21 may result in missing the final curbside collection opportunity. Trees set out late may not be collected until the regular brush collection begins in the spring. Wreaths, evergreen rope, garlands, and boughs will not be collected with Christmas trees. Do not place them at the curb for pickup.

Place these into the refuse container for disposal. Evergreen decorations like wreaths and so on likely contain wires that can damage the wood chipping equipment, and they may also contain an invasive species . Madison residents may also bring their Christmas trees to one of the Streets Division drop-off sites. The sites are located at 1501 W. Badger Rd. on the southwest side and at 4602 Sycamore Ave. on the east side. The drop-off sites are open from 7:30am to 3:00pm Monday to Friday. Sites will be closed on January 20, 2020 in observance of the Martin Luther King, Jr. holiday.


Tuesday January 21

Common Council Executive Committee

4:30p  room 153 MMB


5. 59124 Discussion with Mayor Rhodes-Conway (1/21/20)

- #TeamCity Recognition Program

- Long Range Facilities Planning Process


7. 59107 Recommendation: Reformat Emails Received by Alders from Council Online Contact Form - Ald. Grant Foster, Chair, President's Work Group on Council Communication Tools & Processes


8. 58656 Accepting the Final Report of the Task Force on the Structure of City Government and Making Referrals to City Committees and Departments for Determination of Next Steps



9. 59101 Discussion: 2021 Budget Process



*Legislative File No. 58222 - Repealing Section 33.23 of the Madison General Ordinances to eliminate the Solid Waste Advisory Committee. (CCEC Lead Referral - Also referred to Solid Waste Advisory Committee, Sustainable Madison Committee)

* PFAS Proposal (Ald. Rummel / Future CCEC Meeting)


Tuesday January 21

Common Council

6:30p room 201 CCB


1. 58978 Commending, honoring, and expressing appreciation to Gregg McManners, Monona Terrace Community and Convention Center Executive Director, on his retirement from the City of Madison after 17 years of exemplary service


4. 58810 Approving Plans, Specifications, And Schedule Of Assessments For South Livingston Street Reconstruction Assessment District - 2020. (6th AD)


8. 59153 Report of the Mayor submitting resident committee appointments (introduction 1/21/2020; action 2/4/2020).


Sustainable Madison Committee:  HEATHER M. DRISCOLL (6th A.D.) - appoint to the remainder of a two-year term to the position of Second Alternate. Ms. Driscoll is a master composter (having been certified by Dane County UW-Extension) and active community member. She previously served on the City's Solid Waste Advisory Committee. She succeeds Joseph M. Ryan. TERM EXPIRES: 6-30-2021


9. 58945 Submitting the appointment of Matthew B. Mikolajewski for confirmation of a five-year term as the Economic Development Division Director.


10. 58895 Creating Section 9.29, amending Section 28.151, amending and creating portions of Section 28.211 of the Madison General Ordinances to create an annual permit for tourist rooming houses, to amend the supplemental zoning regulations applicable to tourist rooming houses, amend the definition of Tourist Rooming House and Bedroom, and create a definition for Primary Residence. Sponsors: Arvina Martin, Patrick W. Heck, Shiva Bidar and Marsha A. Rummel


Agenda Note / Legislative File No. 58895: Request by Ald. Lemmer to add additional referral to Board of Health for Madison and Dane County (2/5/20). Public Hearings: Plan Commission (2/10/20), Common Council (2/25/20).


DRAFTER'S ANALYSIS: This ordinance creates a new requirement that individuals operating a tourist rooming house (TRH) obtain an annual TRH permit from the City. In the years since the City permitted tourist rooming houses the tourist rooming house agency has expanded and changed. With this expansion, staff has experienced challenges enforcing TRH regulations, including specifically the requirement that TRH operators obtain a public health license, pay room tax, and comply with applicable zoning regulations. Moreover, prospective TRH operators have expressed confusion over what regulations apply and who is responsible for enforcing them. By creating an annual permit requirement, this ordinance centralizes TRH requirements in one ordinance. Moreover, it requires TRH operators to submit documentation confirming compliance with applicable regulations and requires TRH operators to update this information on an annual basis. Under the ordinance, failing to do either of these things can result in permit denial or revocation.


Further, this ordinance specifically provides for TRH inspections so that the Zoning Department can ensure that a TRH is being operated in a manner that is consistent with the documentation the operator has provided. In the event that the operator violates any of the requirements in this permitting ordinance, the ordinance contains a process for revoking the TRH operator's TRH permit. This ordinance also makes several changes to existing TRH supplemental regulations contained in Sec. 28.151, of the Zoning Code. These amendments are necessary because as the TRH industry in Madison has expanded, it has become increasingly difficult for staff to enforce certain key provisions of the TRH regulations. For example, two critical provisions of the current TRH ordinance are that 1) the TRH must be the operator's primary residence, and 2) a TRH operator may only rent the TRH for 30 days per calendar year if they are not present at the time of the rental. The combined purpose of these two provisions is to ensure that the TRH operator is on premises the majority of the time a dwelling unit is being rented as a TRH and to prevent investors from purchasing properties for the sole purpose of renting out the entire unit as a TRH.


However, increasingly, staff is encountering situations where TRH operators either do not understand or purposely mislead staff with regard to whether a specific dwelling unit being used as a TRH is their primary residence. Other TRH operators have either failed to keep a guest registry or have been reluctant to share the required guest registry, making it difficult or impossible for staff to determine if TRH operators are exceeding the 30 days of rental days per year when the TRH operator may be absent from premises. Finally, other TRH operators appear to be purchasing or leasing properties in Madison for the sole purpose of renting it as TRH. Staff believes that the combination of the permitting ordinance and changes to existing zoning ordinances will lead to more effective enforcement of TRH regulations.


11. 59166 Interim Chief of Police 4th Quarter Report: Interim Chief Vic Wahl, Madison Police Department


12. 58741 Accepting ownership of the sculpture The People's Pronouns by Raymond Chi, located in Emerson East Park, 1915 E Johnson Street.


26. 58743 Authorizing the Mayor and City Clerk to enter into a competitively selected service contract with Mead and Hunt for architectural and engineering services for the Metro Transit Maintenance Facility (1101 E. Washington Ave) Phased Facility Upgrade. (6th AD)


29. 58807 Approving Plans and Specifications for Garver Path Gates. (6th & 15th ADs) Sponsors: Grant Foster and Marsha A. Rummel


Overview of plans. Transportation Commission (1/8/20) review of gates at Sugar Ave to prevent vehicles crossing RR crossing At the second public information meeting in December (12/19/19), those in attendance preferred the bridge at Starkweather St versus Dawes St


33. 57712 Accepting the report from the Madison Police Department Policy & Procedure Review Ad Hoc Committee.


1/7/20 COMMON COUNCIL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE RECOMMEND TO COUNCIL TO ADOPT - REPORT OF OFFICER Additional CCEC Recommendation: that a member from the Equal Opportunities Commission and a member of the Public Safety Review Committee be appointed to the new committee that is recommended in Recommendation #177: "At the conclusion of this committee's work, the Common Council should appoint a new committee made up of members of this committee willing to serve and the original body camera committee willing to serve along with a representative from MPD to undertake a study looking into the issues in OIR recommendations #135, #136, #137, #138, and #139."


34. 59152 Informational Report - City of Madison Workplace Climate Survey Report, prepared by the Multicultural Affairs Committee and Women's Initiatives Committee.


Depressing news from/for city staff about workplace culture. The Mayor is on it per a press release issued January 16: "Mayor Satya Rhodes-Conway said survey results support the need for "immediate action and internal trainings" to improve the workplace culture. "These survey findings are disturbing and highlight unacceptable working conditions for too many City employees," Mayor Rhodes-Conway said. "I am committed to ensuring a safe and respectful workplace environment for all employees."


35. 58223 Creating Section 12.177(5) of the Madison General Ordinances to conditionally repeal the Motor Vehicle Registration Fee if funding is provided by a Regional Transit Authority.

The recommendation is to place on file.


37. 58336 Authorizing the provision of $50,000 to continue Kiva Madison by supporting the staffing and administrative costs for the Kiva Madison Lead Position, which is based at the Wisconsin Women's Businesses Initiative Corporation (WWBIC). Kiva Madison provides zero interest loans that help to make entrepreneurship more inclusive to women, people of color, immigrants, veterans, and lower income entrepreneurs and business owners.


44. 58742 Amending the 2020 Police Operating Budget and accepting a $25,000 Wisconsin Department of Justice juvenile justice grant for an adolescent behavior training course


48. 58879 Authorizing the execution of a Purchase and Sale Agreement between the City of Madison and Judith Voit Underwood for the City's acquisition of the property located at 3461 Milwaukee Street for the expansion of Sherry (O.B.) Park. (15th AD)


49. 58880 Authorizing the execution of a Purchase and Sale Agreement between the City of Madison and Parthy Schachter and Aviv Kammay for the City's acquisition of the property located at 3465 Milwaukee Street for the expansion of O.B. Sherry Park.


58. 55206 SECOND SUBSTITUTE - Accepting the final report and recommendations from the Urban Forestry Task Force


Revised report


I want to recognize the leadership of our neighborhood and District 6 resident and Vice Chair Jackie Suska who devoted time and attention to improving our urban tree canopy policies. Thanks for everyone's work on this.




61. 59130 Amending Sections 3.12(11) and 33.18(1) of the Madison General Ordinances to make the Community Development Division Conference Committee the final decision-maker for grants awarded under the Emerging Opportunities Program and making related housekeeping changes.


64. 59138 Repealing Section 33.11, amending Sections 33.23(2) and 33.31 of the Madison General Ordinances to eliminate the Committee on the Environment.

DRAFTER'S ANALYSIS:  This ordinance would eliminate the Committee on the Environment.  The Committee is currently tasked with making studies and recommendations relative to the City's urban environment, including the water, land and air quality.  The delegated responsibilities of the Committee on the Environment overlap and can largely be assumed by the Sustainable Madison Committee, or other Committees, or even ad hoc committees, as needed.


66. 58946 Submitting the appointment of Matthew R. Wachter for confirmation of a five-year term as the Director of Planning and Community and Economic Development


81. 59141 BY TITLE ONLY - Authorizing the issuance of a Request for Proposals (RFP) for a Metro Transit Network Design Study.


83. 59149 Issuance of Industrial Development Revenue Bonds for the purpose of refinancing the $19,300,000 original principal amount City of Madison, Wisconsin Industrial Development Revenue Refunding Bonds, Series 2002B (Madison Gas and Electric Company Project) and financing additional capital projects for Madison Gas and Electric Company


84. 59150 Authorizing a change to legal documents entered into between the City of Madison and Center for Resilient Cities and Community Groundworks to reflect the merger of the two agencies and a name change to Rooted WI, Inc.


85. 59154 Submitting the appointment of Robert F. Phillips for confirmation of a five-year term as the City Engineer.


Wednesday January 22

Complete Count Committee

4p room 153 MMB


1. 57166 STAFF UPDATE ON CITY 2020 CENSUS ACTIVITIES a. Social media plan/strategy b. January 28 media event c. Materials packet for distribution/use d. Possible April CCC meeting



Wednesday January 22

Board of Public Works

4:30p room 108 CCB


19. 59155 Approving plans and specifications and authorizing the Board of Public Works to advertise and receive bids for Olbrich Cottage & Shelter Roof Replacement. (6th AD) Attachments: Olbrich Roof Repoint Attachment 1-15-20.pdf


This project includes the roof replacement at Olbrich Cottage (3267 Garver Green) and at Olbrich Shelter (201 Garrison Street). The roofs are both showing signs of wear and areas of failure. The project scope for each roof replacement generally includes removal of existing roof covering; replacement of deteriorated areas of sheathing; installation of ice and water shield; installation of metal edge at the rakes and eaves; installation of new asphalt shingles; installation of new stepped flashing and coping at chimney; and repairing exterior trim related to the roof. Estimated cost is $90,000. 


20. 58580 Approving the City Engineer's Backwater Valve Reimbursement Pilot Program.


The City of Madison Engineering Division has established a pilot program to incentivize the installation and maintenance of backwater valves on homes which do not currently have such a valve. The pilot program will offer participating homeowners a rebate of 75% up to $1,500 to have a backwater preventer installed in the event that it is determined that their property is not currently protected by a functional backwater valve. The pilot program will be available to all one and two unit properties that have had occupancy for 5 or more years.


The water main break and sewer main backup into homes on Oak St two years ago was one of the inspirations for this pilot.


Wednesday January 22

Transportation Commission

5p room 215 MMB


E.5. 59135 Neighborhood Traffic Management Program List


2020 projects: a traffic circle for the 1300 block of Spaight (instead of humps as previously approved) and traffic humps for the 800 block of Spaight by BB Clarke.


Wednesday January 22

Community Services Commission

5:30p Madison Water Utility 119 E. Olin Avenue


1. 59150 Authorizing a change to legal documents entered into between the City of Madison and Center for Resilient Cities and Community Groundworks to reflect the merger of the two agencies and a name change to Rooted WI, Inc.


2. 59130 Amending Sections 3.12(11) and 33.18(1) of the Madison General Ordinances to make the Community Development Division Conference Committee the final decision-maker for grants awarded under the Emerging Opportunities Program and making related housekeeping changes.

DRAFTER'S ANALYSIS:  This ordinance amendment would make the Community Development Division Conference Committee the final body to approve awards under the Emerging Opportunities program.  Currently, the Conference Committee makes recommendations to the Common Council and final awards must be approved through a full Council resolution process.  This amendment also clarifies that individuals and unincorporated groups who are residents of the City are eligible for EOP funds as long as they have a fiscal agent, codifying current practice.  This amendment also changes the number of times per year for soliciting proposals from two to one, but allows for awards at other times of year if funds are available.


3. 59188 Community Building and Engagement RFP Overview

The Community Building and Engagement Program was created in 2015 as a means to help residents develop leadership skills, and otherwise support efforts that promise to strengthen relationships among residents build community within Madison neighborhoods and encourage higher levels of participation in civic activities and decision making, particularly among populations that have historically been under-represented in such activities. The City's 2020 Adopted Operating Budget makes two important, and related, changes to the CBE Program that will be reflected in this Request for Proposals (RFP) Process. First, it combines the Program's base funding with revenue streams previously dedicated to community ground works and neighborhood planning councils. And second, it increases the annual funding commitment to the Program from $107,000 to $315,000. Accordingly, though no previously funded organizations are ensured to receive future funding, the scope of activities will expand to cover both leadership development and community building activities. Also, CDD undertakes this RFP process, subject to Council approval and provided that sufficient funds continue to be authorized by the Council in future budgets, willing to commit CBE funds to grantees for use through December 31, 2022.


Thursday January 23


5p room 206 MMB


NEW BUSINESS 56836 2nd SUBSTITUTE Creating Section 23.62 and amending Section 1.08(3)(a) of the Madison General Ordinances to regulate the distribution of plastic straws and plastic stir sticks in the City of Madison and establish a bail deposit for violation thereof.


Thursday January 23


5:30p room 153 MMB


1.57170 Discussion of Madison Alliance for Historic Preservation's "Proposed Historic Preservation Ordinance" -Public Engagement


The Alliance proposes to create general guidelines and district specific standards.


2. 56918 Draft Historic Preservation Ordinance -"Parking Lot" Issues (as time allows) -Code Required Work -Period of Significance


Thursday January 23

Dane County Lakes & Watershed Commission

5:30p room 321 CCB


F. Presentations: PFAS Update for Dane County, Doug Voegeli from Board of Health for Madison & Dane County and Amy Tutwiler from Dane County Corporation Counsel behind PFAS


G. Reports to Committee:  1. Lake Levels and Dredging Update Including County Equipment Purchase 2. Updates on Chloride Initiatives

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