Southwest Austin - Dripping Springs Edition - September 2020

SOUTHWEST AUSTIN DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION

ONLINE AT 2020 PUBLIC EDUCATION EDITION VOLUME 13, ISSUE 11  SEPT. 24OCT. 22, 2020

Jewellyn Forrest returned to her 4th grade classroom at Bear Creek Elementary School on Sept. 8 to begin teaching virtually. PRESENT IN PERSON

Austin ISDgrapples with phasing students, teachers back in person

SEPT. 8 AISD’s school year began virtually

BY NICHOLAS CICALE AND JACK FLAGLER

IMPACTS

8

When the calendar turned to Sept. 8, Austin ISD families headed back to the virtual classroom for the start of the school year as local school districts continued to take precautions to ensure the safety of students and sta due to the coronavirus pandemic. New AISD Superintendent Stephanie Elizalde told Community Impact Newspaper that the district has been nimble this summer in creating back-to-school plans and has pivoted as needed. This included delaying the start of the school year by three weeks to help with preparation. “There’s no perfect plan [for reopening during COVID- 19], but there are ways to improve, and a little bit more time did give us opportunities to do a few things,” she said. During that time, Elizalde said teachers were directed to focus on building relationships with their new students and CONTINUED ON 32

EDUCATION E D I T I O N 2020 PUBLIC

OCT. 5

25% of students allowed to return to campus

SPONSOREDBY • Austin Water

OCT. 19 On-campus

AISD and DSISD data

20

learning expands to up to 50% of students

SOURCE: AUSTIN ISD COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

2020Voter Guide

WILL THE

$7.1Bpublic transportation decision heads to voters

?

JACK FLAGLER COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

In November, Austin residents will decide whether to approve a tax increase allowing Capital Metro and Austin to build $7.1 billion of infrastructure. The data below shows the property tax increase for the owner of a median-valued $362,000 home in Austin. Taxes for both the city and non-city entities are 2019-20 rates.

Election Day is Nov. 3

34

BY JACK FLAGLER AND NICHOLAS CICALE

South Austin resident David Foster lives along Menchaca Road, a short walk away from the Westgate Transit Center. He uses Capital Metro transportationwhen traveling to the oce and heading downtown and said that when Austin FC begins playing games inNorth Austin next year, he will be taking the bus there and back as well. But while congestion has been lighter in recent months as residents work from home during the coronavirus pandemic, Foster said he knows as the CONTINUED ON 42

KEY

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$5,530 $1,444

NONCITY ENTITIES

CITY OF AUSTIN

$285

New!

PROJECT CONNECT TAX INCREASE

$

$

$

SOURCES: CAPITAL METRO, CITY OF AUSTIN, TRAVIS COUNTY TAX ASSESSOR AND COLLECTOR COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN - DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Deeda Lovett, dlovett@communityimpact.com EDITOR Jack Flagler jagler@communityimpact.com SENIOR REPORTER Nicholas Cicale REPORTERS Olivia Aldridge, Christopher Neely GRAPHIC DESIGNER Miranda Baker ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Alyssa Cevallos METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Travis Baker MANAGING EDITOR Amy Denney ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Haley Grace CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, Texas. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Today we operate across ve metropolitan areas, providing hyperlocal, nonpartisan news produced by our full-time journalists in each community we serve. BECOMEA#COMMUNITYPATRON CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE

FROMDEEDA: I often get asked why I left a nearly 10-year career in TV news for print journalism. The answer? I was inspired. In 2005, John and Jennifer Garrett felt something was missing. City leaders were making big decisions; local businesses were being squeezed by large retailers; and a recession was on the horizon. We were in the information age, but no one knew what was happening in their own backyard. This September, the hyperlocal newspaper the Garretts started in their home turns 15, and I’m proud to be part of a company built on a strong foundation of values. This year is certainly testing our values, but it’s also revealing our purpose. We value your readership and are committed to bringing you unbiased, accurate information for free each month for many years into the future. Deeda Lovett, GENERALMANAGER

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 12 Capital Metro plans new police force DEVELOPMENT UPDATES 15 Changes coming to Mercury Hall site CITY& COUNTY 17 The latest updates from Austin and Dripping Springs

FROM JACK: When you make a plan to vote, choosing candidates is only part of the decision-making process. You also face other choices: Am I going to mail in my ballot or vote in person? When am I going to go to the polls? Our Voter Guide includes a list of candidates (page 34), polling locations (page 37) and our story on the changes you can expect when voting in Travis County (page 40). We hope the information can help with the “how” as much as it does with the “who.” Jack Flagler, EDITOR

PUBLIC EDUCATION

DISTRICT DATA

20

AISD and DSISD student, teacher data SOUTHAUSTINNEWS 25 Openings delayed for two new schools

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

STOP THE MONEY TRAIN TO UNAFFORDABILITY

$7 BILLION IS TOO MUCH FOR SOMETHING THAT DOES TOO LITTLE

THEY ARE TELLING YOU A FAIRY TALE :

CAPMETRO PROMISED VOTERS THAT A PORTION OF THE LEANDER-CONVENTION CENTER LINE’S COST WOULD BE PAID FOR BY THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT. THIS DID NOT HAPPEN. Now, CapMetro is making the exact same promise to voters for Project Connect. This is a myth! And if they don’t get those federal dollars, they will still collect the taxes and do as much as they can——with no concrete completion plan.

WHY SHOULD WE TRUST CAPMETRO TO MANAGE A MONUMENTALLY COMPLICATED AND EXPENSIVE PROJECT? They said the Leander-Convention Center line would cost $60 million, but former Senator Kirk Watson said it wound up costing $140 million, 133% more than was promised voters. They’re asking you to vote on a marketing idea, just colored lines on a map, yet no significant engineering or environmental studies have been conducted. Plus, their plan includes a rail line in a tunnel under Congress Avenue, which they say will be very expensive, but they won’t say how expensive because they don’t have a clue. This suggests that Project Connect could wind up NOT costing $7 billion but $16 billion OR MORE. CAPMETRO HAS A DISMAL RECORD OF MANAGING MONEY AND CARING ABOUT SAFETY. A Texas State Legislature investigative staff reported that CapMetro mismanaged $200 million in a reserve fund. They had to delay the opening of the Leander-Convention Center line for two years when federal safety regulators found an improper signal system, unsafe bridges, and other safety problems——all of which added $30 million to the final cost of the line. San Antonio’s transit agency, VIA, moves 20% more riders than CapMetro in a service area that’s twice as big, yet CapMetro spends 42% more per ride. From The Washington Post (August 10) on the D.C. rail system: “Officials use terms like ‘catastrophic’ and ‘Armageddon’ to describe the system’s money woes.”

WHO WILL RIDE THE MONEY TRAIN?

The rail cars will be like all the empty buses we see every day. It will NOT increase the number of riders of public transportation. Too few people live close to the lines. An increasing number of people will be working remotely, and this kind of transport just won’t be necessary. Downtown offices will no longer be a destination for as many workers as CapMetro is putting into its ridership estimates. And don’t forget our weather: Would you walk a mile in Texas heat and cold and rain to a rail stop? PERHAPS MOST IMPORTANT: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention warns against being on crowded rail cars, such as the subways in New York City, which are seen as a principal cause of it being the epicenter of the global coronavirus pandemic. The Washington Post: “…They stand on station platforms and at bus stops, nervously waiting for rides in confined spaces with strangers —— prime conditions for spreading the virus. They board thinking the virus could be lurking anywhere —— on subway poles, bus seats or floating in the air around them from another passenger’s uncovered cough or sneeze.”

Political ad paid for by Our Mobility Our Future PAC.

VOTE NO FOR PROJECT CONNECT

If Proposition A with Project Connect Passes…

A 25% PROPERTY TAX INCREASE TO PAY FOR THIS MONEY TRAIN The $460 million And taxes will yet again increase as property values inevitably rise. Landlords will raise rents to cover higher property taxes. $150 million of the APD budget, with a huge reduction in the number of officers on the streets. The mayor and council members obviously don’t care about affordability or public safety. “Active Transportation” bond that’s also on this ballot would cost even more. This is all from the same mayor and council members who are “defunding” and “re-imagining”

Shouldn’t these dollars be spent on Austin’s crumbling water, sewer lines, and roads?

Project Connect’s rail lines will remove miles and miles of traffic lanes, creating even more congestion…

Such as the outside lanes of North and South Lamar, The Drag, Congress, and South Congress. The decades-long construction of the proposed rail lines would make Austin traffic even

more of a nightmare and result in small businesses closing along the rail routes.

How could you possibly benefit personally from this massive hit to your budget and your savings?

Say goodbye to hundreds of parking spaces.

“This election will tell us how much BS Austin voters will believe and how much taxes they will pay to get it.” Retired Travis County Judge Bill Aleshire

Listening to developers and lobbyists, city staff, and small activist groups has put the mayor and council so out of touch with reality. They don’t understand why it’s wrong to raise property taxes by 25% in the middle of a pandemic when so many people are out of work, behind on their mortgage and rent payments, and struggling to meet their necessities. The mayor, a multi-millionaire, got elected promising affordability. Instead, he wants to slam the 65+, the disabled, the retired, and those living paycheck to paycheck with a 25% tax increase.

Political ad paid for by Our Mobility Our Future PAC.

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon, relocating or expanding

COMING SOON 3 A 7-Eleven convenience store and gas station is being built at the northeast corner of the Nutty Brown Road and West Hwy. 290 intersection, across the highway from the Nutty Brown Amphitheatre property. The project could open by the end of the year. www.7-eleven.com 4 The new Aloft hotel being built at 6731 Legado Lane, Austin, in the Garza Ranch development will be opening in the rst half of 2021. Coordinated by Pathnder Development, the project will include 140 hotel units and outdoor amenities including a pool, a patio and a poolside bar. An indoor Aloft WXYZ bar and restaurant will also be built in the hotel’s lobby, and the hotel will be within 2 acres of green space at the Garza Ranch site. Garza Ranch, a mixed- use development that also includes oce space, apartments, trails and future retail, opened its rst phase of apartments in September 2019, while oces opened last winter. The Aloft hotel is one of the project’s nal phases. https://aloft-hotels.marriott.com 5 Jet’s Pizza has signed a lease to open a new restaurant at 9000 S. Congress Ave., Austin. The national pizza chain serves Detroit-style pizza and has a current South Austin location on Brodie Lane. A date for the opening has not been announced. www.jetspizza.com 6 Tso Chinese Delivery has plans to open a new storefront in early 2021 at 2407 S. Congress Ave., Austin. This is the third location for the no-tip, delivery- only Chinese restaurant, and the location will deliver to the greater South Austin area. www.tsodelivery.com 7 Domino’s Pizza opened Sept. 21 at 5701 W. Slaughter Lane, Bldg. A, Ste. 160, Austin . The new location in the Circle C Ranch area replaces what was formerly Z Pizza. 737-212-9005. www.dominos.com RELOCATIONS 8 Austin Barbell , a local Olympic weightlifting gym, opened a new space at 714 Shelby Lane, Ste. G, Austin, on Sept.

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SOUTHAUSTIN

BARTON SPRINGS RD.

12 14 17

15A

3

OAK BRANCH DR.

NUTTY BROWN RD.

290

11

MOPAC

360

6

2

290

16B

Aloft

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TERRYO LN

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BEN GARZA LN.

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SHELBY LN.

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MAP NOT TO SCALE N

NOWOPEN 1 Sagebrush , a new South Austin music venue that held a grand opening in June before closing due to COVID-19 restrictions, reopened Sept. 1 with a lineup of live music each night. A food truck, Baton Creole, is also open on the site, which is located at 5500 S. Congress Ave., Austin. Over the summer, while the venue was closed, Sagebrush hosted live performances on its website. 512-867-5309. www.facebook.com/ sagebrushtexas 2 National chain Zero Degrees opened at 4211 S. Lamar Blvd., Ste. A3, Austin, with a soft opening Sept. 21 and a grand opening Sept. 26, according to the

company’s website. The chain oers an Asian-Hispanic fusion menu, specializing in fruit slushy drinks and blended beverages, coees and teas. The food menu includes elotes corn dishes and fried snacks including chicken wings. www.zerodegreescompany.com Sweet Pea , a company that sells lunches for Austin children who are learning virtually at home or in a pod, launched Sept. 8, the rst day of virtual learning in Austin ISD. Founder Nicole Fabian previously worked as operations manager for Revolution Foods, a company that makes healthy school food. Parents choosing Sweet Pea’s meals can opt for vegetarian and gluten-free options. www.sweetpeadelivers.com

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as well as those preparing to compete. 737-202-0008. www.austinboxingbabes.com 12 The Austin Parks Foundation has announced a contest to rename the Zilker Park train , which will be returning in summer 2021. Since 1997, under the previous operator, the train has been known as the Zilker Zephyr. The train has not run since 2019, when operations were ceased due to track erosion. The community submitted name ideas through Sept. 21, and voting will open for the nal selection Sept. 30. 512-477-1566. www.austinparks.org/zilker-train RENOVATIONS 13 McDonald's is reconstructing its restaurant at the Tanglewood Village Shopping Center, 2114 W. Slaughter Lane, Austin. The restaurant chain demolished the old building in the shopping center in August and is in the process of building a new one on the same site. According to the company, customers can order from the McDonald’s at 500 W. William Cannon Drive, Austin, while the Slaughter reconstruction takes place through the winter. The William Cannon location was also reconstructed recently, reopening in late 2019. 512-282-9581. www.mcdonalds.com IN THE NEWS 14 The Austin City Limits Music Festival will present a free virtual broadcast

from Oct. 9-11 commemorating what would have been the second weekend of the festival at Zilker Park. ACL Fest was canceled in-person for the rst time since it began in 2002. As of Sept. 18, details of the broadcast had not been announced. www.aclfestival.com 15 JCPenney is expected to enter into a $1.75 billion sale agreement with commercial real estate companies Simon Property Group and Brookeld Property Partners. The sale is expected to move the Plano-based chain of stores out of bankruptcy and prevent liquidation of its assets, according to news announced in a Sept. 9 hearing in U.S. Bankruptcy Court for the Southern District of Texas. JCPenney has two South Austin locations, one at A 2901 S. Capital of Texas Hwy., Austin, and one at B 9500 S. I-35, Austin. Barton Creek Square: 512-327-6300; Southpark Meadows: 512-280-3872. www.jcpenney.com 16 Luby’s announced Sept. 8 its board of directors voted to liquidate and dissolve the company, selling all Luby’s and Fuddrucker’s locations. The company did not announce when its currently open restaurants, including the South Austin one at A 415 W. Slaughter Lane, Austin, will close. As of Sept. 20, all 60 Luby’s restaurants in Texas are open for takeout and dine in. Prior to the vote, Luby’s closed its location at B 5200 Brodie Lane, Sunset Valley. 512-590-7540. www.lubys.com 17 Trail of Lights organizers are preparing for a drive-thru-only event

The dessert bar has a menu that includes pies and minipies.

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community for 30 years. www.piebaraustin.com

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this winter at Zilker Park. According to a city of Austin ordinance supporting the event, the modied Trail of Lights would allow for 1,300 cars per night over 30 nights, and admission would be free. The Trail of Lights—which traditionally

features over 40 holiday light displays and live entertainment— is held each year in December leading up to the Christmas holiday. This year’s event still needs to be approved by Austin Public Health. www.austintrailoights.org

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon, relocating or expanding

COMPILED BY NICHOLAS CICALE

location on the corner of RR 12 and Fitzhugh Road north of the city later this fall. The restaurant’s original location, which sells homemade breads and serves breakfast dishes, sandwiches, soups and desserts, is located at 333 W. Hwy. 290, Dripping Springs, and will continue to be open. 512-894-0001. www.thymeanddough.com RELOCATIONS 4 Cowgirls and Lace —which relocated to a new Dripping Springs storefront last winter before closing in the spring due to COVID-19 restrictions—celebrated a ribbon cutting and reopening ceremony for the space at 1111 W. Hwy. 290 with the Dripping Springs Chamber of Commerce on Sept. 18. The boutique sells home goods including small furniture, pillows, candles, fragrances, fabrics and window treatments and has been in the Dripping Springs area since 1993. The store is open and is also continuing to sell products online. 512-894-0350. www.cowgirlsandlace.com IN THE NEWS 5 Crepe Crazy , a Dripping Springs- based restaurant, is planning to expand outside of Texas. The deaf-owned and -operated business announced Aug. 27 it will be opening in Baltimore, Maryland, later this year. The original Crepe Crazy is located at 660 W. Hwy. 290, Ste. B,

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187

FITZHUGH RD.

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1

MCGREGOR LN.

DRIPPINGSPRINGS

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Evolve Chiropractic

290

COURTESY EVOLVE CHIROPRACTIC

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NOWOPEN 1 Dripping Springs Drive In-Cinema officially opened Sept. 2 at 30291 RR 12, Dripping Springs. Tickets range from $18 to $22.50 depending on car size, and a portion proceeds are donated to local nonprofit organizations. www.drippingspringsdrivein.com 2 Evolve Chiropractic opened Sept. 7 at 400 W. Hwy. 290, Ste. B 203, Dripping Springs. The practice treats conditions including muscle and joint pain, tendinitis and neuropathy by offering chiropractic manipulative therapy, various

muscular and myofascial release therapies, cupping, dry needling, intersegmental traction and vibratory therapy. In an email to Community Impact Newspaper , the practice’s doctor, Jackson Humphrey, said a mixture of these therapies is used to tailor custom treatment plans for each patient. 512-829-5216. www.evolvechiropractictx.com COMING SOON 3 Dripping Springs restaurant Rolling in Thyme and Dough announced Aug. 15 that it is preparing to open a new drive-thru

Crepe Crazy

TAYLOR JACKSON BUCHANAN/COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Dripping Springs, and a second restaurant has operated at 3103 S. Lamar Blvd. in South Austin since 2015. 512-524-3198. www.crepecrazy.com

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN - DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

ONGOING PROJECTS 1 Violet Crown Trail work set to resume

Lane and improved sidewalks along I-35 frontage roads, installing a protective guardrail. This fall, new signage will be installed, and work on driveways and pedestrian accommodations will continue, according to TxDOT. Timeline: 2016-late 2020 Cost: $78.8 million Funding source: TxDOT 3 S. Pleasant Valley corridor mobility plan released The Austin Corridor Program Office released its updated mobility plan for the South Pleasant Valley Road corridor, which runs in Southeast Austin from Oltorf Street to Slaughter Lane. Development of the plan was funded through the city of Austin’s 2016 mobility bond and outlines goals to enhance mobility, safety and connectivity along the roadway, according to ACPO. Funding for future construction along the corridor has not yet been secured. A goal of the corridor plan would connect current gaps along the roadway, which include a A 0.1-mile gap south of Oltorf, a B 0.8-mile section through Onion Creek Metropolitan Park and a C 0.4-mile gap between Nuckols Crossing and Slaughter. For the gap at Onion Creek Metropolitan Park, the project would build a bridge over a portion of the park and Onion Creek, with pedestrian accommodations along the bridge and possibly underneath. Timeline: TBD

MOPAC

Although work on the Violet Crown Trail stalled during the coronavirus pandemic, the Hill Country Conservancy and the city of Austin are planning to begin construction again this fall and winter across South Austin. Adrienne Longenecker, the Hill Country Conservancy’s chief operating officer, said the next phase will establish trail connecting points south of Slaughter Lane. One section will improve the trail that connects the Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center to Slaughter Creek. The trail near the wildflower center will also extend west, under MoPac and to Escarpment Boulevard in Circle C Ranch, she said. Construction permits were also extended in Sunset Valley this summer, and work within Sunset Valley city limits will begin in early 2021. In the future, the trail will connect Zilker Park with south Travis County and Hays County through a continuous, 30-mile system of nature, neighborhood and urban trails. Portions of the trail in Hays County have not been funded. Timeline: 2015-TBD Cost: TBD Funding source: Hill Country Conservancy, city of Austin, private donations 2 I-35 project at William Cannon and Stassney delayed Although work continues on I-35 improvements near the new Stassney Lane and William Cannon Drive bridges, the Texas Department of Transportation has pushed back the project’s estimated completion until this winter. According to an update by TxDOT, the department this summer removed a sign over I-35 north of Slaughter

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY JACK FLAGLER & NICHOLAS CICALE

Capital Metro plans to establish police force by 2022, reduce reliance onAPD

Ever since Capital Metro’s beginnings in the 1980s, the public transportation network has relied on o-duty Austin Police Department ocers to handle security along the transit lines. That force started with four part-time ocers in 1988. Now, approximately 160 o-duty ocers work security for Capital Metro. Population growth is not slowing down— Austin surpassed 1 million residents this summer, according to projections from the city demographer—and Capital Metro is eyeing a potential expansion of its network if voters approve Project Connect on Nov. 3. In that environment, continuing to bolster the ranks with part-time APD ocers is not a permanent solution for public transportation security, according to Capital Metro

year 2020-21 budget process with a $1.1 million reallocation that will allow the agency to begin hiring non-sworn sta. In 2021, Capital Metro would seek approval from the Texas Legislature to give its ocers more authority to enforce the law anywhere along its public transit routes. Police ocers do have the authority to enforce the law across Texas, but that power is limited, and Capital Metro would need to expand those abilities before bringing on additional sta. Finally, in the FY 2021-22 budget, Capital Metro would look to hire its police chief and police ocers. Jamail said the plan is to land somewhere between San Diego’s model, which has one sworn ocer, and Denver’s, which has 15. The rest of the ocers would be

EXPANDING THE FORCE Since its inception in the 1980s, Capital Metro has relied on o-duty Austin Police Department ocers to provide security. Leaders of the transit agency say the time has come for Capital Metro to hire its own force.

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“AT THIS POINT, WE NEED OFFICERS THAT ARE FULLTIME EMPLOYEES, HAVE INSTITUTIONAL KNOWLEDGE AND CANBE HERE40HOURSAWEEK." DARRYL JAMAIL, CAPITAL METRO DIRECTOR OF SECURITY

non-sworn, and there would still be a presence of APD part-time ocers, although that number would be signicantly reduced. After the deaths of George Floyd in Minneapolis and Michael Ramos in Austin in police custody, national and local conversations have taken place around the relationship

Security Director Darryl Jamail. Instead, Jamail said, the public transportation network needs its own police force. That force would include a chief who is able to hire a small number of sworn ocers—those authorized to carry a badge and a gun—as well as a larger number of non-sworn, unarmed security ocers who

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER STAFF

Metro’s ability to hire part-time ocers, Jamail said. However, any time APD has to invest extra resources into its own patrol, it reduces the number of o-duty cops who are available to work Capital Metro security shifts. Capital Metro President and CEO Randy Clarke told the operations, planning and safety committee in July the public transit agency does not have the support it needs. “[APD ocers] are great men and women that come and help us when we need them; however, there’s an inconsistency issue we deal with because they are not our sta, and they are police ocers doing transit policing, transit public safety work as part-time,” Clarke said.

can respond to calls for issues that do not require an armed patrol ocer. Those ocers could respond to minor infractions such as fare evasion, or customer- reported calls of suspicious activity. O-duty APD ocers respond to those calls now, but Capital Metro is looking at whether it can nd a better option. “Austin historically has doubled every 20 years. At this point, we need ocers that are full-time employees, have institutional knowledge and can be here 40 hours a week,” Jamail said. According to a presentation Jamail gave to Capital Metro’s operations, planning and safety committee July 15, building the Capital Metro police department would take place in phases. The process started this summer in the scal

between police ocers and the communities they serve. Capital Metro’s process is not a reaction to the protests that began this summer, Jamail said. Rather, he said, the challenge of how to make policing more eective by “not using police ocers for every job that could be done by somebody else” is one that has been ongoing for decades. “There are a lot of functions with regards to security that don’t require the specialized training a police ocer gets,” Jamail said. In August, Austin City Council cut about $20 million immediately from APD’s budget and reallocated other funds to reduce the department budget by $150 million overall for FY 2020-21. Those changes have not aected Capital

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF SEPT. 20. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT CTANEWS@COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT UPDATES

Projects underway in your community

COMPILED BY NICHOLAS CICALE

MOPAC

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NEWPLAYGROUND IN CIRCLE CMETROPOLITAN PARKALMOST READY In August and September, the city of Austin began opening some park amenities through the city. Playgrounds have yet to reopen as of Sept. 18. When they do, Circle C Ranch can look forward to a new playground in their neighborhood park. The Austin Parks and Recreation Department could finish a new playground at Circle C Metropolitan

Park by the end of September. According to the city, installation of the new playground equipment began in May and was funded through Austin’s 2018 bond, which outlined $149 million for parks and recreation. The previous park equipment had been in place since the early 1990s, and the new playground will be Americans with Disabilities Act-compliant. Address: 6301 W. Slaughter Lane, Austin Space: 1 acre Timeline: May-September

COURTESY MERCURY HALL

MERCURY HALL REDEVELOPMENTCOULD INCLUDE APARTMENTS, RETAIL AND GARAGE A single-family property at 3504 S. First St., Austin is being rezoned to commercial mixed-use to make way for future development. The location is the site of the Mercury Hall wedding venue, which will close in 2021. According to the zoning application, Slate Real Estate Partners is planning for a mixed-use development with apartments, a retail component and an on-site parking structure. The zoning application also requested that previous property restrictions regarding maximum trips on and off of the site and structure heights be removed. Although a site plan for the project has not yet been submitted to the city,

the 0.84-acre property on First Street is adjacent to Mercury Hall and would combine to form a 4-acre lot. Marshall Davis, the president of the Galindo Elementary Neighborhood Association, said in a letter to Austin City Council that the association and the neighboring Cardinal Lane Condo Board were against the project that could result from the zoning change. Concerns included increased traffic onto Cardinal Lane and First Street, and the removal of heritage trees on the Mercury Hall property, he said. City Council voted to approve the zoning change Sept. 17, saying the project made sense for the city's goal of putting more housing along transit corridors. Address: 3504 S. First St., Austin

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Austin, Travis County & Sunset Valley

Children, teenagers ages 1019 account for coronavirus upswing

35% - administration

BUDGET BREAKDOWN Sunset Valley’s general fund expenditures will total $3.67 million for scal year 2020-21.

27% - police 13% - utilities 12% - re and emergency services

9% - pubic works 3% - maintenance

BY OLIVIA ALDRIDGE

avoid transmission, but once they’ve been exposed, once they are sick, it is absolutely critical that they protect other people by isolating.” High school-age children currently present the highest positivity rate, Escott said, with 14% of 235 tests over that time coming back positive, nearly triple the general population’s 4.8% positivity rate. Middle and ele- mentary school-age children tested at 5.6% and 1.5%, respectively. “As schools continue to increase their in-person opportunities, as well as other events happening, those age groups that are more likely to gather,” Escott said. Police Association’s headquarters, Abbott continued his beratement of City Council’s decision. He announced legislative plans that would remove annexing power for any city that “defunds” its police department and would oer pre- viously annexed parts of town the option to secede from the city. Abbott previously promised legislation for the 2021 session that would prohibit cities that cut police department budgets from raising more property tax revenue. “Combined together, all of these proposals will make it basically nancially impossible to defund law enforcement,” Abbott said. “It should leave Austin with no choice but to restore the cuts they’ve already made to law enforcement.”

1% - city court

TRAVIS COUNTY Around 14% of individuals ages 10-19 who were tested for COVID-19 from Sept. 8-14 in the county have tested positive. “The fact that we’ve seen increases in cases is concerning, but because they’re primarily in younger age groups that have a much, much lower risk of being hospitalized and dying, we’re not seeing a signicant impact on hospitalizations,” Austin-Travis County Health Authority Dr. Mark Escott said Sept. 15. “Of course, it can spread outside of those age groups, which is why it’s really important not only that they try to Governor attacks Austin decision to cut police budget

Sunset Valley approves $6.53million budget in expenditures for 202021 scal year

BY NICHOLAS CICALE

city nds include $1.76 million in utilities; $465,000 for street maintenance; $406,000 in crime control; and $382,000 for events, drainage and other expenses. The majority of the city’s general fund revenue comes from sales and use tax revenue. City residents do not pay a city property tax. unaware of any elected ocial who believes dierently,” Adler said in a statement. “The governor’s pledge is political theatre intended to scare and distract us from important public safety conversations about opening our children’s schools and saving lives during the pandemic or whether police should be mental health rst responders and social workers.”

SUNSET VALLEY City Council on Sept. 15 approved a city budget with $7.08 million in total revenue and $6.53 million in expenditures. The general fund, which covers city salaries and operation expenses, will total $3.67 million. Expenses drawn from other Austin Mayor Steve Adler dis- missed Abbott’s threats as theater, denied the assertion that Austin has defunded its police department and emphasized the city’s actions were intended to provide an improved response to 9-1-1 calls. “To be clear, Austin city leaders have neither defunded the police department nor support doing so. I’m

BY CHRISTOPHER NEELY

AUSTIN Since Austin City Council’s unanimous Aug. 13 decision to cut roughly $100 million out of the city’s police budget and separate an additional $50 million worth of police funding in an eort to reimagine public safety, Gov. Greg Abbott has threatened a state takeover of the Austin Police Department and has promised legislation that would make it “basically nancially impossible” for cities to cut police budgets. On Sept. 10, inside the Austin

“COMBINED TOGETHER, ALL OF THESE PROPOSALS WILLMAKE IT BASICALLY FINANCIALLY IMPOSSIBLE TO DEFUND LAWENFORCEMENT.” GOV. GREG ABBOTT ON FUTURE PROPOSED LEGISLATION

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SOUTHWEST AUSTIN  DRIPPING SPRINGS EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

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