Tomball - Magnolia Edition | March 2021

TOMBALL MAGNOLIA EDITION

VOLUME 11, ISSUE 5  MARCH 27APRIL 23, 2021

ONLINE AT

LOCAL VOTER GUIDE 2021

CAMP GUIDE 2021

MAGNOLIA ISD ELECTION

19 CAMP GUIDE

20

IMPACTS

6 ROBHAUCKREMEMBERED

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Magnolia re department under investigation amid lawsuit, leadership shakeup

COST OF THE DAMAGE District ocials reported estimated repair and replacement costs for equipment damaged during February’s winter storms as of March 8. Tomball ISD

BY ANNA LOTZ

The Magnolia Volunteer Fire Department and Montgomery County Emergency Services District No. 10 saw changes in leadership in March following a lawsuit led by an assistant re chief that raised questions about misconduct within the department. After being placed on administrative leave in Feb- ruary, former re Chief Gary Vincent announced his retirement March 4, and Precinct 2 Commissioner Charlie Riley requested the resignations of the ve- CONTINUED ON 26 “OVER THE NEXT FEWMONTHS, I PROMISE YOU, YOUWILL SEE

$647,240

Magnolia ISD

$150,000

SOURCES: TOMBALL ISD, MAGNOLIA ISD COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

ADIFFERENCE INATTITUDE ANDADIFFERENCE IN THE WAY THINGSWORK.”

Tomball Memorial High School sustained damage due to interior ooding and damage to the re sprinkler system.

COURTESY MARTHA SALAZARZAMORA

Winter weather sends shivers through grid When winter storms brought record-low tem- peratures to Texas the week of Valentine’s Day, mil- lions of people lost power for extended periods of time, and tens of thousands of homes experienced plumbing damage caused by frozen pipes. and temperatures rose, the once-frozen pipes thawed, leading to water damage. Tomball and Magnolia ISDs reported $647,240 and $150,000 estimated in damages, respectively. “I’ve been in Tomball for 18 years; I’ve seen the physical impact of tornadoes, four hurricanes, two major ooding events, a wildre to the north of the district ... and two major arctic ice storms,” TISD Chief Financial Ocer Jim Ross said March 8. “I’ll CONTINUED ON 24 BY SHAWN ARRAJJ, MATT DULIN, ANNA LOTZ & EVA VIGH According to state ocials, temperatures dropped inside homes and businesses due to the power outages, indirectly causing water in pipes to freeze and expand. Once electricity was restored

LARRY SMITH, EMERGENCY SERVICES DISTRICT NO. 10 PRESIDENT

KARA MCINTYRECOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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TOMBALL - MAGNOLIA EDITION • MARCH 2021

Kindness is a gift that each of us is born with. And when we share it, the goodness that’s released is amazing. Our human connection is important to our well-being, but it’s essential when we’re sick and hurting. For decades, we’ve been proud to bring world-class medical and academic excellence to our communities. But we also know that treating every patient with kindness, empathy, and respect is key to healing. Humankindness is what we call this strength. It has stood the trials of life and the test of time, and it leads us forward every day. Learn more at stlukeshealth.org . thepower of human connection. Never underestimate

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Owners John and Jennifer Garrett launched the rst edition of Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 with three full-time employees covering Round Rock and Pugerville, Texas. We have expanded our operations to include hundreds of employees, our own printing operation and over 30 hyperlocal editions across three states. Our circulation is over 2 million residential mailboxes, and it grows each month with new residents and developments.

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

FROMANNA: On Page 15, you’ll read of the legacy of Tomball City Manager Rob Hauck, who died March 13. It’s an impossible feat to try to capture Rob’s larger-than-life personality on a static page, so I know I’ve fallen short. But like many of you, I am better for knowing Rob. While writing of Rob’s death is the only story I’ve penned through tears, I know many of you are grieving so much more. He challenged me to bring the best to this community because he brought the best to Tomball. He challengedme to show up, ask questions and get to know the community I serve because that’s exactly what he did. As a new reporter, Rob took time to get to know me and inquire how I came to Tomball. In the ve years since, he’s encouraged me so many times in my work and taught me much about city government and Tomball happenings. My heart breaks with you, Tomball. I’m sorry for your loss. Anna Lotz, EDITOR

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • MARCH 2021

IMPACTS

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

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HTea0

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Located at 27620 Business 249, Ste. A8, Tomball, near the Walmart Supercenter, the store oers a selection of alcohol including whiskeys, rums and tequilas. Old Town Liquor Store also oers free delivery within a 10-mile radius of the business. 469-616-5503. www.oldtownliquortomball.com 5 Uncle’s BBQ celebrated its grand opening March 17 at 23211 Kuykendahl Road, Ste. D, Tomball. Menu items range from barbecue sandwiches, burgers and hot dogs to tacos and empanadas. Traditional barbecue sides including mac and cheese and potato salad are also available as well as desserts such as apple crisps and Oreo fried ice cream. The bar- becue joint oers takeout and curbside services as well as delivery. 346-298-9955. www.unclestxbbq.com 6 Insurance provider WoodmenLife opened in Magnolia in January. Located inside the Greater Magnolia Parkway Chamber of Commerce building at 18423 FM 1488, Ste. C, Magnolia, the business oers life insurance, annuities and investment services. 979-551-0692 Mobile exterior painting company Spray-Net began servicing the North Houston area in February. The company oers exterior painting services for sur- faces such as aluminum and vinyl sliding, stucco and brick. Owned by franchise owners Amir Chowdhry, Darren Burks, and Oscar German, Spray-Net services Houston areas including Lake Houston, Conroe and Tomball, among others. 877-457-7729. www.spray-net.com

249

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STAGECOACH RD.

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TOMBALL

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BUSINESS 249

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TIMBERTECH LN.

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SUNSET CANYON DR.

TIMBER TECH AVE.

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ALMA ST.

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TM; © 2019 COMMUNITY IMPACT CO. LICENSING, LLC. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

NOWOPEN 1 HTeaO opened its rst northwest Houston-area location in Tomball on March 12. Located at 905 W. Main St., Tomball, the business oers over 20 avors of Texas-style sweet iced tea, Yeti products and snack items. 832-717-3608. www.facebook.com/hteaotomball 2 Bar and grill franchise Little Wood- row’s opened its eighth Houston-area location in Tomball on Feb. 23, according

3 Speakeasy barbershop ManBasics opened at 4130 FM 1488, Ste. 106, Con- roe, in November, according to business co-owner Damon Henrichs. The business sells personal care products and features a full bar in addition to oering barber services such as straight-razor shaves and beard trims. 832-663-6552. www.facebook.com/manbasicsfm1488 4 Tomball couple Abhi and Purvi Patel opened Old Town Liquor Store in the Tomball Parkway Plaza on March 4.

to a social media post by the business. Located at 11241 Timber Tech Ave., Tom- ball, Little Woodrow’s oers a full bar with drinks such as cocktails and Texas craft beers. The Tomball location oers beer from local Houston breweries such as Karbach Brewing Co. and Saint Arnold Brewing Co. In addition to daily drink spe- cials and food items, the location oers an outdoor patio. 281-516-9993. https://littlewoodrows.com/ watering-holes/tomball

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COMPILED BY ADRIANA REZAL

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Sip Hip Hooray

Paradigm Brewing Co.

COURTESY SIP HIP HOORAY

COURTESY PARADIGM BREWING CO.

Saddleback Jewelry & Coin is a family-owned and -operated business in Magnolia.

COMING SOON 7 Masones Pub & Grill will relocate from Louetta Road in Spring to Hwy. 249 near Northpointe Boulevard in Tomball on April 1, according to bartend- er Lauren Schwaeble. Located at 24441 Hwy. 249, Tomball, the eatery oers a selection of tacos, wings and atbreads as well as a drink menu. 281-374-0163. www.facebook.com/masonespub 8 Buttercup Bakery is slated to open at 411 W. Main St., Tomball, in late April, owner Kristina Guilbeau said. The bakery will oer a rotating menu of items such as cake slices, cupcakes and brownies. Buttercup Bakery will also oer orders for special events such as weddings. 281-513-8493. www.facebook.com/ buttercuphouston 9 Dottie’s Gelato and Italian Ices will open at the end of March, owner Lorraine Featherston said. Soon to be located at the rear entrance of 411 W. Main St., Tom- ball, the gelato shop will oer homemade gelato with natural ingredients, wae cones and bowls, and espresso and other coee beverages. 713-805-6087 10 After opening a mobile food truck at 36825 FM 1774 in late January, Sauced Up is slated to open a brick-and-mor- tar store at its current site in late June, Owner Dawn Patterson said. Currently operating as a mobile, wood-red pizza trailer, Sauced Up oers neapolitan style pizza with vegan options. 281-627-8733. www.facebook.com/mobilewoodred 11 Luke and Meagan Morris will open a storefront for Sip Hip Hooray at 210 W. Main St., Tomball, in mid-April. The shop will oer a curated collection of elevated

brands for home, party goods and favors; gifts; and custom, on-site designed stationary and invitations. 713-247-9856. www.siphiphooray.com 12 Paradigm Brewing Co. is under construction at 2130 S. Persimmon St., Tomball. Co-owned by Chris Juergen and Josh Schwaiger, the brewery’s name was announced March 23. Paradigm Brewing Co. broke ground in February on its site within the Tomball Economic Develop- ment Corp.’s Business & Technology Park. The 10,500-square-foot brewery is set to include a restaurant as well as brewing operations and open in fall 2021. www. facebook.com/paradigmbrew RELOCATIONS 13 Grab N Go Tacos will relocate within the shopping center at 24441 Hwy. 249, Tomball, according to location manager Esther Aguado. The restaurant tempo- rarily closed at Ste. 100 on Feb. 28 and is expected to reopen in its new suite next to Top Sushi Tomball in late May to early June. Grab N Go Tacos oers a selection of tacos, quesadillas and fajita plates. 832-534-1155. www.facebook.com/grabngotomball EXPANSIONS 14 With more than 20 years of busi- ness in Magnolia, custom manufacturer Turnkey Industries expanded to oer RV services in early January, Sales Manager Dan Belore said. In addition to designing and manufacturing custom truck bodies, trailers and containers, the business now oers RV services ranging from checkups

COURTESY SADDLEBACK JEWELRY & COIN

FEATURED IMPACT NOWOPEN Saddleback Jewelry & Coin opened in Magnolia on March 1, owner Monica Ward said. Located at 5135 FM 1488, Magnolia, the business specializes in buying and selling precious metals including gold, silver and platinum. Ward said the business also oers repair services, ring sizing and appraisals for items ranging from watches to rare coins. “Sometimes folks get a box of coins from grandpa, and they just want to know what it is,” she said. Family-owned and -operated with her husband, Zachary, Ward said they operate another store location out of Colorado. On moving to Magnolia, Ward said she most looks forward to getting

to know the community. “Each community brings in dierent things,” Ward said. “This community tends to like Rolexes, watches and silver [items]. ... It’s really neat to see folks’ collections here.” 346-367-9677. www.saddlebackjewelrycoin.com

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to custom new builds. The business facil- ity, located at 29708 FM 2978, Magnolia, also expanded by 900 square feet to

plates and menu items such as breakfast tacos, autas and tamales. Martha’s Mex- ican Restaurant is located at 1025 Alma

accommodate the new service. 281-356-1386. www.tkind.com ANNIVERSARIES

St., Tomball. 832-639-8818. www.marthasrestaurants.com

16 Tomball gardening center The Arbor Gate celebrated 25 years of business March 1, owner Beverly Welch said. Located at 15635 FM 2920, Tomball, the nursery oers a variety of plants, vegetables and soils. In addition to gardening items, the business also oers classes and other events. 281-351-8851. www.arborgate.com

15 Martha’s Mexican Restaurant will celebrate one year of business in Tom- ball on April 20, according to business co-owner Blanca Luna. The restaurant oers authentic Mexican platters and

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • MARCH 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

Late March and April events

COMPILED BY ADRIANA REZAL

VIRTUAL EVENTS AT THE LIBRARY

until sold out). Cost varies. 302 FM 1774, Magnolia. 713-818-7524. www.st-matthias.net 24 BUY A FISH BASKET The Tomball Rotary Club will host its 52nd annual sh fry event in which the proceeds will benet a number of local organizations such as Families Feeding Families, the Tomball Veterans of Foreign Wars and Main Street Crossing. Fish fry baskets can be purchased for $15 each. 4-8 p.m. Free to attend. Juergen’s Park, 1331 Ulrich Road, Tomball. 281-755-9978. www.facebook.com/rotarytomball Children can learn to make kid- friendly recipes through tutorial videos provided by the LSC-Tomball Community Library Facebook page. 1-1:15 p.m. Free. Online event. 832-559-4200. www.facebook.com/tomballlibrary March 31: Listen to a virtual concert Houston musicians Tom and Haley Lynch will be performing a virtual concert in celebration of Harris County Public Library’s 100th anniversary. The concert will be followed by a live question- and-answer session. Registration is not required. 6:30-7:30 p.m. Free. Online event. 832-559-4200. www.facebook.com/harriscountypl April 5: Attend a virtual craft session A Lone Star College-Tomball Community Library librarian will host a virtual craft session in which children will receive step-by-step instruction on activities. Registration is not required. 1-1:15 p.m. Free. Online event. 832-559-4200. www.facebook.com/tomballlibrary April 23: Learn new recipes

APRIL 2

EAT FRIED FISH THE WILDERNESS CAMPGROUND & COMMUNITY

APRIL 16

GOLF FOR A CAUSE HIGH MEADOW RANCH GOLF CLUB

The Wilderness Campground hosts a Good Friday Fish Fry, where attendees can purchase $10 sh baskets or preorder online for $5. The event features a jungle gym, tetherball and other activities for children. 5-7:30 p.m. 14320 FM 1488, Magnolia. 832-725-4098. www.battlecryministries.org

The Jeery Ingram Memorial Foundation hosts its 15th annual golf tournament, a memorial scholarship fund supporting Magnolia ISD seniors. 1-6 p.m. $125 per entry. High Meadow Ranch Golf Club, 37300 Golf Club Trail, Magnolia. https://thejengram.com/events.asp

9 HAVE A MOVIE NIGHT UNDER THE STARS Precinct 4 residents can enjoy an outdoor showing of “Enchanted” at Burroughs Park. Attendees are encouraged to bring blankets, chairs and snacks. The outdoor movie night will have designated seating areas and pathways to maintain social distancing; face coverings are recommended. 7-10 p.m. Free. Burroughs Park, 9738 Hufsmith Road, Tomball. 281-353-8100. www.hcp4.net/parks/burroughs 9 THROUGH 11, 1618 CATCHA PERFORMANCE National Youth Theater will present performances of “Annie” and “Newsies, The Musical.” The cast of “Annie” will consist of children ages 8-19, and the performance takes place April 9-11. “Newsies, The Musical’’ will be performed by ages 13-19 on April 16-18. 2 p.m., 6 p.m. (April 10-11, April 17-18); 7 p.m. (April 9, 16). $15 (online), $18 (at door). Concordia Lutheran High School, 700 E. Main St., Tomball. 832-510-7794. https://nationalyouththeater.org 14 DONATE BLOOD The Greater Tomball Area Chamber of Commerce Health & Wellness Alliance

MARCH 30 TAKE A WALK IN THE PARK All ages are welcome to celebrate national Take a Walk in the Park Day, an event hosted by Harris County Precinct 4. Interested participants can visit Burroughs Park in Tomball to take a walk on the park’s trail. Face coverings and outdoor- appropriate clothing are recommended. 9:30-11 a.m. Free. Burroughs Park, 9738 Hufsmith Road, Tomball. 281-353-8100. www.hcp4.net/parks/burroughs APRIL 3 ATTENDAN EASTER EGG HUNT Redeemer Church will host a grand opening event to celebrate the November opening of a new building located on Baker Drive in Tomball. The celebration will feature tours of the new facility as well as food, bounce houses and an Easter egg hunt. Bruce Hillegeist, Greater Tomball Area Chamber of Commerce president, will conduct the opening ceremony ribbon-cutting event. 10:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Free. Redeemer Church, 730 Baker Drive, Tomball. 281-374-1700. www.makingmuchoesus.org

hosts a mobile blood drive in April. Interested participants can register online to schedule an appointment. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Free. Greater Tomball Area Chamber of Commerce, 29201 Quinn Road, Tomball. 281-351-7222. www.tomballchamber.org 17 SUPPORT A BARBECUE FUNDRAISER The Episcopal Church of The Good Shepherd will host a “Meat & Eat” fundraiser event in which attendees can purchase barbecue meals. Preorders for single meals starting at $10 to large family meals up to $60 can be purchased online through April 13. Meals purchased at the event will be on a rst-come, rst-served basis. Noon-3 p.m. Free to attend. The Episcopal Church of The Good Shepherd, 801 E. Main St., Tomball. 281-351-1609. www.goodshepherdtomball.org/bbq 17 ENJOY CRAWFISH IN MAGNOLIA St. Matthias The Apostle Catholic Church hosts a crawsh and shrimp boil to help raise funds to build a new church. Hot dogs will be available as well. Preorders and payment must be submitted by April 9 and can be done during the Friday evening sh fry or online. 1-5 p.m. (or

Find more or submit Tomball and Magnolia events at communityimpact.com/event-calendar. Event organizers can submit local events online to be considered for the print edition. Submitting details for consideration does not guarantee publication.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY ANNA LOTZ

ONGOING PROJECTS 1 FM 2978 widening

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A project continues that will widen FM 2978 from two to four lanes be- tween FM 1488 and south of Dry Creek, located near Hardin Store Road. The project was 64% complete as of March 5 and anticipated to wrap up in the second quarter of 2021. Timeline: Sept. 4, 2018-second quarter 2021 Cost: $21.47 million Funding sources: Texas Department of Transportation, federal funds 2 FM 1488 widening A TxDOT project to widen FM 1488 west of the city of Magnolia is 12% complete as of March 5. The project spans from the Waller County line near Joseph Road to FM 1774 in Magnolia and will widen the road from two lanes to four lanes with a continuous left turn lane. Timeline: Nov. 23, 2020-rst quarter 2023 Cost: $29.79 million Funding source: TxDOT 3 Egypt Lane project The Westwood Magnolia Parkway Improvement District is planning to im- prove Egypt Lane from Research Forest Drive to FM 2978. The project, partially funded up to $100,000 by Montgom- ery County Precinct 2, will improve drainage, access and safety by adding a continuous left turn lane along Egypt Lane, according to WMPID information. Timeline: TBD Cost: $2.47 million Funding sources: WMPID, Montgomery County Precinct 2 4 Hufsmith Road widening Harris County Precinct 4 plans to widen Hufsmith Road between Baker Drive and FM 2978 to four concrete lanes with improved drainage and trac signals as

EGYPT LN.

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2978

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Cost: TBD Funding source: Harris County Precinct 4 REGIONAL PROJECTS 6 Louetta Road extension and bridge A joint project between Harris County precincts 3 and 4 will extend Louetta Road from Stablewood Farms Drive to Telge Road as a four-lane concrete boule- vard with twin bridges over Little Cypress Creek. Precinct 3 is working west of the creek, and Precinct 4 is completing the bridge and the eastern segment. Timeline: Sept. 14, 2020-March 2022

Cost: $8.8 million Funding sources: Harris County precincts 3 and 4 7 Gosling Road widening

warranted. The project is in the study phase. Timeline: TBD Cost: TBD Funding source: Harris County Precinct 4 5 Northpointe Boulevard extension Harris County Precinct 4 is slated to extend Northpointe Boulevard as a four-lane roadway from Grant to Shaw roads with improved drainage and trac signals as warranted. The project is in the study phase. Timeline: TBD

Gosling Road will be expanded to four lanes between Creekside Forest Drive and Gatewood Reserve Lane, including the Spring Creek bridge. Harris County is expected to advertise the project for bids by the end of March or in early April. Timeline: rst quarter 2021-TBD Cost: TBD Funding sources: Harris County Precinct 4, Montgomery County Precinct 3

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF MARCH 5. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT TOMNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • MARCH 2021

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION ISDs updatemask guidelines following state announcement

DIFFERING APPROACHES Following Gov. Greg Abbott’s lifting of the state mask mandate March 10, both Tomball and Magnolia ISDs responded.

Students and sta in Magnolia ISD will no longer be required to wear a face covering as of April 1 .

Caring for teachers The Texas Department of State Health Services announced March 3 that Texas educators and child care workers are now eligible to receive coronavirus vaccines. Beginning March 29, all Texas adults will be eligible to receive a vaccine for COVID-19, the Texas Department of State Health Services announced March 23. “As administration, I would respectfully ask that we stay with that April 1 time for that to make sure we’re sending a message to our teach- ers because without them, none of this [schooling] happens,” Stephens said March 8. With many parents attending the March 8 meeting, nine spoke publicly in support of the district lifting its mask order immediately. “This is putting our children’s psychological well-being, health and education at risk. ... My daughter cried when I told her of the [state] mandate being lifted. It was such an exciting moment for her,” said Ashlee Gonzalez-Rios, a Magnolia resident for 14 years and mother of a MISD second grader. “Masks, just as vaccinations, should remain a personal choice, and I would hope you would agree that institutions such as the government, TEA and, respectfully, this school board should not be allowed to make medical decisions for our children in the district.” To better understand teachers’ perspectives, Blizzard said the district surveyed its teachers to gauge

BY ANNA LOTZ

Magnolia ISD trustees voted unanimously March 8 to adopt a resolution lifting the district’s mask order April 1, while Tomball ISD o- cials announced in a March 9 release the district will continue requiring students, sta and teachers to wear a face covering through the end of the school year. “We have followed the governor’s orders throughout this school year ... and we are now in a position where the governor’s making a mask a personal choice. The Texas Education Agency responded to that by requiring schools to continue with masks, but they gave school boards the local authority to make that optional,” MISD board President Gary Blizzard said during the March 8 meeting. In response to Gov. Greg Abbott’s March 2 announcement that Texans would no longer be required by state law to wear a mask as of March 10, TEA ocials stated it would leave mask policies up to individual school boards, Community Impact Newspaper previously reported. “I think we’re going to be one of the very, very few districts in the state of Texas that’s taking this step, but I believe we’re in a place to do that,” MISD Superintendent Todd Stephens said. The resolution states the April 1 timeline will allow teachers who choose to get a COVID-19 vaccine to do so before the mask requirement is lifted for students and sta in the district.

Tomball ISD will require students and sta to wear a face covering through the end of the school year.

MAY

MAGNOLIA ISD TEACHER SURVEY

Preference before being vaccinated

Given the opportunity to rst be vaccinated, 70% of teachers supported lifting the mask mandate.

45%

52%

Prefer no masks Prefer to keep masks No preference

3%

SOURCES: TOMBALL ISD, MAGNOLIA ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Tomball ISD While students and sta in TISD are asked to continue wearing a face covering through the end of the school year, the March 9 release noted the district expects it will be able to begin the 2021-22 school year with normal operations. However, masks will be optional during outdoor recess for the remain- der of the school year, the release said. “With the end of the school year in sight, we cannot lose focus on the goal we set out at the beginning of the school year of keeping face-to-face instruction available for all families who choose,” ocials said in the release. “We all desire a return to nor- malcy, but the safety of our students, teachers and sta remains the top priority in our school district.”

how they feel about the current requirement that students and sta wear masks. Blizzard said 52% of teachers surveyed said they would prefer no masks, while 45% of teachers said they would like to keep the mask order in place, and 3% of teachers had no opinion. However, Blizzard said the number of those supporting lifting the mask order rose to 70% of teachers if they were rst given the opportunity to be vaccinated. “Besides the masks, I think in Magnolia ISD, we’re as close to normal operating as we can be. It’s one of the things we promised our parents in the beginning of the year,” Stephens said. “We didn’t have that ability [to go against the state mask mandate], but now we do.”

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

GOVERNMENT ‘To knowRobwas to love Rob’: Tomball remembers CityManager RobHauck

BY ANNA LOTZ

of Hauck’s leadership, skills and willingness to learn. “He just kind of dove himself into all the departments and learned,” he said. “He just did a great job.” ‘Community concierge’ Hauck was born in Gardena, California, and received a bachelor’s degree in business management from the University of Phoenix and a master’s degree in management from The Johns Hopkins University, according to his obituary. According to a resume provided by the Greater Tomball Area Chamber of Commerce, Hauck’s professional experience also includes serving in the criminal investigations division of the U.S. Army Reserve, supporting new police chiefs as a mentor with the International Association of Chiefs of Police, and various advisory roles with the U.S. departments of Justice and Homeland Security. Hauck was honored as the 2020 Citizen of the Year, chamber Presi- dent Bruce Hillegeist said. “It’s not what people do or what they say—it’s how they make you feel. And that is the key to life: how we love on and serve others,” Hillegeist said. “[Rob] was a community concierge. … It wasn’t just a job to him.” Shortly after coming to Tomball, Hauck joined the TOMAGWA Health- Care Ministries board of directors in 2010, where he remained as an emeritus director. “He was passionate about TOMAG- WA’s mission and advocating on behalf of our patients and families

The Tomball community gathered the week of March 15 to honor City Manager Rob Hauck, who died March 13 in a single-vehicle crash in Waller County, according to an obit- uary release from the Tomball Police Department. A memorial service was held March 19. “As we all know, to know Rob was to love Rob,” Mayor Gretchen Fagan said March 19. “From the minute you met him, there was a connection. You suddenly felt that you had a close friend. He made us all feel special, appreciated and cared for. … Tomball is a better place because of Rob.” Hauck leaves behind his wife, Kathleen, and their three children, Lauren Hauck Andrade, Madeline Scott and Connor Scott. “In my world, my daddy was invincible. There was no problem too big for him to solve,” Andrade said March 19. “He loved big, and he loved wide. … No creature was too big or too small to feel the gravitational pull of my father.” Hauck, age 54, had served as city manager since April 2018, before which he was Tomball’s assistant city manager from 2014-18 and chief of police from 2008-14, according to his obituary. He also served two decades in the Los Angeles Police Department. As police chief, Hauck was instru- mental in creating the K-9 unit and an air support division. Former City Manager George Shackelford said he pursued Hauck for assistant city manager because

COURTESY CITY OF TOMBALL

Tomball City Manager Rob Hauck, who died March 13, was remembered during a memorial service March 19 at the Tomball ISD stadium.

ANNA LOTZCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

The city retired the tail number of its gyrocopter following a yover March 19.

ANNA LOTZCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

in need right from the jump,” CEO Timika Simmons said. “His legacy is the families that we have the privi- lege of serving; it is the community that knows without hesitation where to send those in need.” Personal life Community leaders and Hauck’s family noted Hauck was a lover of animals, owning several horses, dogs, cats and chickens. In addition, Hauck loved his family and God, acting City Manager David Esquivel said. “Rob never missed an opportunity to brag of his kids,” he said March 19. “Rob loved his church and everyone in it, and as you know, there was

A rst responder hugs a guest before the March 19 memorial service for Hauck.

ANNA LOTZCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

never any doubt that Rob loved God above everything else.” Brandon Guindon, lead pastor of Real Life Ministries, said Hauck served in various roles at the church, including on the worship team. “He was an amazing father to our three adult children,” Kathleen Hauck said. “He loved like Jesus did and encouraged those around him to do the same, especially me.”

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • MARCH 2021

16

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY& COUNTY

News from Tomball, Magnolia & Harris and Montgomery counties

COMPILED BY ANNA LOTZ

Council approves resolution supporting newaordable senior living community

PROPOSED LOCATION

TOMBALL A new aordable senior living rental community is on the table for the city after City Council voted 3-1 on March 1 to approve a resolution expressing support for the project. Council Member Mark Stoll was absent, and Council Member Lori Klein Quinn voted against. The project, Tomball Senior Vil- lage, is slated at the southwest corner

of Medical Complex Drive and Hwy. 249 on 3.6 acres. Quinn said her concerns stem from a lack of time to consider community input as well as the selected location. During his presentation to council members March 1, Russ Michaels, a development consultant for the Texas Inter-Faith Group—the Hous- ton-based nonprot developing Tom- ball Senior Village—said the upscale,

aordable senior living development would serve residents age 55 and older, many of whom live on a xed income as well as a small number of those without income restrictions. Michaels said the $12 million multifamily project is anticipated to include three stories with one- and two-bedroom options. “We like this area a lot, and we think the market calls for anywhere

249

N

from 50-60 units for seniors in this community,” Michaels said. Construction is slated to begin in 2022, Michaels said.

Fire Chief Randy Parr announces retirement after 17 years

MEETINGSWE COVER

TOMBALL Randy Parr, chief of the Tomball Fire Department, announced his retirement during the start of a March 1 regular City Council meeting. Addressing council members and city ocials, Parr said he is grateful for the last 17 years he has spent in Tomball and thanked his wife and daughters in particular for their support. Parr said leading the department’s

transition from a volunteer to a career re department is one of the noteworthy moments from his time in Tomball. “Seventeen years ago this coming Monday, March 8, your predecessors gave me the privilege of leading the Tomball Fire Department,” he said to council members. “Seventeen years is a long time, and I’m still having a hard time grasping the fact that it has been 17 years.”

Tomball City Council April 5 and 19 at 6 p.m., 401 Market St., Tomball 281-351-5484 • www.tomballtx.gov Magnolia City Council April 13 at 7 p.m., 18111 Buddy Riley Blvd., Magnolia 281-356-2266 • www.cityofmagnolia.com Harris County Commissioners Court April 13 and 27 at 10 a.m., virtually via https://agenda.harriscountytx.gov Montgomery County Commissioners Court April 13 and 27 at 9:30 a.m., 501 N. Thompson St., Ste. 402, Conroe • 936-756-0571 • www.mctx.org

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CANDIDATE Q&A

Get to know the candidates running in the local election

2 0 2 1 L O C A L V O T E R G U I D E

D A T E S T O K N O W

May 1 Election day May 1 Last day to receive ballot by mail (unless late-arriving deadline applies)

April 19 First day of early voting April 20 Last day to apply for ballot by mail (received, not postmarked) April 27 Last day of early voting

Magnolia ISD board of trustees, Position 6

Incumbent

COMPILED BY ADRIANA REZAL

Why are you running for election to the MISD board?

What is the most important role of a school board member?

What do you believe are MISD’s biggest challenges at this time?

I have a deep conviction to preserve and protect public education. Our kids and our community deserve a school district that oers a quality education that isn’t watered down or agenda driven. As a Christian conservative, I want to do my part in always trying to improve the readiness of Magnolia ISD graduating seniors as they move on to their respective career trades, college, or serving in a branch of the military. Due to schools implementing a progressive teaching philosophy of Social Emotional Learning ... instead of fact-based learning, we need to give students an education which will give them an equal opportunity to succeed in the world, not one which is merely looking for equal outcomes. ... My life experiences, excel- lent classical education, teaching experience, and the fact that I’m a native Texan will helpme bring a conservative and traditional approach.

School board trustees are ultimately over- seers or stewards of the district. The tech- nically dened roles of a school board are setting the tax rate, approving the budget and hiring the superintendent. ... Trustees should have a balanced role of encouraging and coming alongside the administration to work together for the good of the students and teachers by representing all taxpayers in Magnolia in a scally responsible way. A school board trustee should endeavor to be ... an advocate for and representative of the students and parents of the district, and never a proponent of any curriculum policy or action. That would adversely aect that commitment to my integrity as a trustee.

COVID[-19], masks, and vaccinations are the big elephant in the room right now and how to respond to that. ...It is my opinion that masks should be optional from this point forward for teachers and students. ... Unfortunately it has become such a political football that people have become very passionate about one side or the other and shaming each other instead of respecting each individual’s personal choice. As someone who’s lived here 35 years, I have seen incredible changes in this area. ... I believe the greatest challenge is our bur- geoning population with an inux of people from dierent states all over. ... There’s also a need for more qualied teachers as we expand and get better. ... There’s a need for new campuses as well. I will be keeping myself informed on all aspects of these and other challenges which may arise.

Occupation: Optometrist, owner of Moatt Eye Care Experience: trustee since 2015 www.facebook.com/travis.moatt.739 TRAVIS MOFFATT

SHARON C. CRAIG

Occupation: Retired teacher

Experience: former Mag- nolia High School teacher; Extraordinary Education teacher www.facebook.com/sharon.craig.566

Answers may have been edited for length. Read full Q&A’s at communityimpact.com .

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