Tomball | Magnolia Edition - September 2020

TOMBALL MAGNOLIA EDITION

2020 PUBLIC EDUCATION EDITION ONLINE AT

ONLINE AT

VOLUME 10, ISSUE 12  SEPT. 26OCT. 23, 2020

Weighing  

Schools build resources for reopening

Given evidence COVID-19 poses a lower health risk for school-aged children, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has claimed in-person education can provide the best resources for children’s education and well-being. Tomball and Magnolia ISDs oer virtual and in-person options this fall.

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After a summer of planning and adaption to coronavirus guidelines, Tomball and Magnolia ISDs welcomed students to campus Sept. 8 as in-per- son learning for the 2020-21 school year kicked o. With about 61% and 82% of students in TISD and MISD, respectively, choos- ing face-to-face instruction for the rst grading period and the remainder opting for a virtual method, students, families and teachers are now navigat- ing a new learning environment both in person and online. While in-person education remains the ideal model of learning for some students, according to certain parents, educators and experts, health and safety concerns related to COVID-19 CONTINUED ON 24

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Challenges

Challenges

39% Tomball ISD:

Tomball ISD: 61%

Higher risk of COVID-19 exposure Students may be subject to wearing face coverings for extended periods of time

Students struggle to pay attention and engage and nd diculty in structuring learning on their own Possibility of limited or no computer or internet access Possible drop-o in domestic abuse reports

18% Magnolia ISD:

Magnolia ISD: 82%

Benets

Opportunities to engage with peers and teachers face to face More direct access to school services Ability for some parents and caregivers to return to work

Benets

Reduced risk of exposure to COVID-19 Students can feel more

IMPACTS

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in control of their learning process

EDUCATION E D I T I O N 2020 PUBLIC SPONSOREDBY • America’s ER • Lone Star College • Next Level Urgent Care

SOURCES: TOMBALL AND MAGNOLIA ISDS; CENTERS FOR DISEASE CONTROL AND PREVENTION; DR. MOLLY LOPEZ, DIRECTOR OF THE TEXAS INSTITUTE FOR EXCELLENCE IN MENTAL HEALTHCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Businesses band together amid festival cancellations

“FESTIVALS BRINGSO MUCH FOOT TRAFFIC TO THE COMMUNITY.” BROOKE MANNING, OWNER OF THE CRAFT CHICKS

DISTRICT DATA

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BY ANNA LOTZ

VOTER GUIDE 2020

Fall is usually a busy time for Tomball and Magnolia, with festivals bringing in thousands of guests, but limits on out- door gatherings this year due to the coronavirus pandemic have changed the scene. Tomball’s festival season came to a halt in March, and the Texas Renaissance Festival, just north of Magnolia, has lim- ited attendance and implemented other measures, including social distancing and face covering requirements. CONTINUED ON 40

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TOMBALL - MAGNOLIA EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

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THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES 9 Tomball, Magnolia projects BUSINESS 11 Firearms businesses see rst-time buyers COUNTY 13 Montgomery County nixes plan for $500 stimulus checks

FROMCHRISSY: Many parents and students are excited about being able to attend school in person after weeks of virtual learning or waiting for school to start. We have included our annual Public Education Edition, which includes a detailed look at K-12 public schools in Tomball and Magnolia. Our front- page story focuses on how schools are supporting students’ social and emotional health as they reopen. Chrissy Leggett, GENERALMANAGER

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Chrissy Leggett, cleggett@communityimpact.com EDITOR Anna Lotz REPORTER Adriana Rezal GRAPHIC DESIGNER Stephanie Torres ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE April Halpin METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Jason Culpepper MANAGING EDITOR Matt Stephens ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Aubrey Galloway CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE

PUBLIC EDUCATION

FROMANNA: Downtown Tomball may be a little quieter this fall without the usual variety of festivals and events, but businesses are still hoping to draw customers as the holidays approach. Further north, festivals are slated to take place as planned. Read more on pages 40-41 about what festivals—or no festivals—mean for our small business community. Anna Lotz, EDITOR

DISTRICT DATA

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A look at Tomball, Magnolia ISDs EDUCATION Districts to receive additional student devices this fall EDUCATION Tomball ISD opens new school, agricultural project center CAMPUS DEEP DIVE Campus demographic information

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THIS ISSUE BY THE NUMBERS

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2020VOTERGUIDE

SAMPLE BALLOT State, local candidates CANDIDATE Q&A Meet the candidates BUSINESS FEATURE

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

IMPACTS

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

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1488

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RESEARCH FOREST DR.

MAGNOLIA

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Wildower Bridal

14B

1774

COURTESY BRITTANY JAMES

2978

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5 Tomball Treasures opened at 309 Market St., Ste. D, Tomball, on July 4, owner Lisa Whitlock said. The boutique specializes in ne china, silverware and other collectibles but also oers antique furniture, with some items dating back to the 1700s, Whitlock said. Tomball Trea- sures also oers upstyling services for certain furniture pieces. 832-698-1248. www.facebook.com/tomball-treasures 6 Frost Bank Tomball Financial Center opened at 14310 FM 2920, Tomball, on Aug. 10. The center oers nancial services, such as banking, investments and insurance for consumers and business clients. The location also features bank drive-up lanes and a Smart ATM. 713-388-7290. www.frostbank.com 7 Insurance service provider Amax Auto Insurance opened at 525 W. Main St., Tomball, on Aug. 14, according to zone manager Angelica White. Owned by Irshad Meherally, Nizar Didarali and Amir Didarali, the business oers a variety of insurance services, including auto, renters and homeowners insurance, in addition to notary public services, surety bonds and SR-22 ling. 832-968-8001. www.amaxinsurance.com COMING SOON 8 Tomball residents Tamara and Jon Hamilton will open Just Love Coee Cafe at 13727 Sunset Canyon Drive, Ste. 400, Tomball, in October. The neighborhood cafe will oer hand-roasted coee and a full menu, including breakfast, lunch and dinner items ranging from soup and salad to wraps and desserts, Tamara said. Many of the cafe’s menu items are “wae- ized,” meaning omelets, cinnamon rolls,

CREEKSIDE FOREST DR.

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TOMBALL

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2920

MEDICAL COMPLEX DR.

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99 TOLL

SUNSET CANYON DR.

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N. ELDRIDGE PKWY.

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NOWOPEN 1 Whataburger opened Aug. 17 at 714 Melton St., Magnolia. The eatery is known for its selection of burgers and sandwiches such as the Whataburger Patty Melt, Honey BBQ Chicken Strip Sandwich and Mushroom Swiss Burger. www.whataburger.com 2 Candice Gold celebrated the soft opening of Wildower Bridal at 120 W.

Main St., Tomball, in September. The city’s only bridal boutique oers wedding dresses and accessories selected by a handful of designers with the Southern

such as bibs, bowls and teethers, for infants and toddlers up to age 4. 832-857-3440. www.burlapranch.com 4 Owner Brittani Johnson opened Jayden Layne Boutique at 309 Market St., Ste. B., Tomball, on June 27. This is the boutique’s second location, as another storefront is located in Magnolia. Jayden Layne oers children’s, women’s— in sizes XS-3X—and men’s clothing as well as accessories, wreaths and home decor, Johnson said. www.jaydenlayne.com

bride in mind. 832-497-7799. www.wildowerbridaltx.com

3 Burlap Ranch Baby , an extension of local boutique Burlap Ranch Mercan- tile, opened July 9, according to owner Melissa Scott. Located at 121 Commerce St., Tomball, Burlap Ranch Baby oers children’s clothing, toys and accessories,

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COMPILED BY ANNA LOTZ & ADRIANA REZAL

on July 4, owner Donna Mizell said. With over 36 years of barber experience in Magnolia, Mizell said her shop specializ- es in family and men's haircuts and now oers shave fades for adults. Clients can book appointments online. 281-356- 8687. www.facebook.com/seniorbarber 13 The Caley Baillio State Farm Insur- ance oce relocated in mid-June to 620 W. West Main St., Ste. B, Tomball. Origi- nally located near Hwy. 249, the business oers auto, home and renters insurance, among others. 281-516-3030. https://sftomball.com ANNIVERSARIES 14 Local nonprot organization Mercy House Global will celebrate its 10th anni- versary Oct. 10. With locations at A 5814 FM 1488, Magnolia, and B 418 W. Main St., Tomball, the nonprot supports impoverished women around the world and operates three materni- ty homes in Kenya for young girls who have become pregnant. In addition to its storefronts, the organization also oers several subscription boxes with fair-trade products. 832-652-3762. https://mercyhouseglobal.org 15 ReadyFab Steel Works LLC cele- brated its rst year of business Aug. 28, according to business owners Mandy and Justin Hoot and Carlos Rodriguez. Located at 16910 FM 2920, Tomball, the business oers miscellaneous and structural steel fabrication for highways, bridges and roads, among other marine and industrial projects. 281-738-3567. https://readyfabsteel.com 16 The Tomball Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 2427 celebrates its 80th year in October at 14408 Alice Road. Established Oct. 20, 1940, the nonprot engages with Tomball-area veterans and the community through activities, services and hosting events. According to Post 2427 Quartermaster Fred Kelly, the organization has found itself in a tight spot following a slew of event cancella- tions after closing the facility—classied as a bar—amid state-level COVID-19 regu- lations. Services geared towards veterans have also come to a pause. Community members can donate to the post online. www.vfwpost2427.org

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New Life Adoptions

COURTESY NEW LIFE ADOPTIONS

biscuits and gravy, and other dishes are cooked in a wae iron, she said. The cafe will also feature a drive-thru, compli- mentary Wi-Fi, a 16-person meeting room for rent, a small children’s play area, and a retail area with bagged coees and K-Cups for sale. www.justlovecoeecafe.com/tomball RELOCATIONS 9 Nonprot private school Center for Teaching and Learning moved from Kuykendahl Road to 10431 Hufsmith Road, Tomball, and welcomed students Sept. 8. The school currently enrolls grades pre-K-10 and plans to add 11th grade next year and 12th grade the year after. 832-474-8214. www.centerforteachingandlearning.com 10 MUMtastic Homecoming Store relocated within Magnolia to its new storefront Sept. 19, business owner Jen- nifer McDaniel Deaton said. The seasonal shop specializes in customized homecom- ing mums, garters and other school spirit items. Customers can visit the shop’s storefront location at 6960 FM 1488, Ste. 113, Magnolia, or shop online. 281-665-0082. https://mumtasticspirit.com 11 Vision Source Magnolia was slated to move into its new location in Sep- tember at 18010 FM 1488, Ste. 100, Magnolia. Vision Source oers eye health exams, contact lens exams, glaucoma screenings, eyewear and contact lenses. An in-house lab will also be added to the new facility. 281-252-6060. www.visionsource-magnolia.com 12 JD Barber Shop opened its new location at 17665 FM 1488, Magnolia,

The unnamed brewery will also feature restaurant space and an outdoor area.

RENDERING COURTESY TOMBALL ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION

FEATURED IMPACT COMING SOON Chris Juergen, former brewmaster at Houston’s Karbach Brewing Co., has plans to break ground on a brewery and restaurant in his hometown of Tomball by year’s end, the Tomball Economic Development Corp. announced Aug. 11. Juergen is a Tomball High School graduate. Tomball City Council approved an incentive agreement Sept. 8 with CCJ Collaborations—founded by Juergen—for construction of a brewery and restaurant in the TEDC’s Business & Technology Park. The facility will span 10,500 square feet and include a brewery, restaurant, and packaging and distribution space on 4.6 acres in the park with indoor and outdoor space for IN THE NEWS 17 Tomball-based New Life Adoptions celebrated its 500th child placed into an adoptive family Aug. 18. Founded in 1983, New Life has served the northwest Houston area for 37 years, serving more than 1,856 expectant mothers, according to a statement. New Life is a faith-based child placing agency that works with prospective adoptive families across Texas and oers options for counseling, resource referrals and material assistance to clients needing support through an un-

guests, according to the release. The project is scheduled to break ground in the fourth quarter of 2020 and open in the second quarter of 2021, according to the release. The brewery’s name has not yet been shared. www.tomballtxedc.org

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expected pregnancy. New Life Adoptions is located at 11439 Spring Cypress Road, Bldg. C, Tomball. www.facebook.com/newlifeadoption CLOSINGS 18 Locally owned Frey’s Backyard Cafe’s last day of business was Sept. 13. Located at 14441 FM 2920, Tomball, the eatery had been in Tomball for seven years, serving up a variety of American dining options.

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

YOUR HEALTH. YOUR SAFETY. OUR PRIORITY. IF IT’S TIME TO SEE YOUR DOCTOR, SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY. Sanitizing entire practice locations regularly and exam rooms and equipment between patient visits Staggering scheduled appointment times Minimizing wait times Having patients wait in their cars until exam rooms are available Supporting proper hand hygiene of staff, patients and visitors Expanding Virtual Care options t Enforcing social distancing in our waiting areas Screening patients/visitors at all facility entrances and providing them with surgical masks IT’S SAFE TO SEE YOUR DOCTOR AGAIN WITH OUR SAFE WAIT ™ MEASURES:

memorialhermann.org Advancing health. Personalizing care.

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES

COMPILED BY ANNA LOTZ

PROJECT UPDATES

NORTHPOINTE BLVD.

1774

1488

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GREGSON RD.

Segment 3

AGG RD.

WESTLOCK DR.

WOODLAND SHORE DR.

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MEDICAL COMPLEX DR.

LACEY RD.

EZEKIEL RD.

Segment 2

HOLLOW GLEN LN.

JOSEPH RD.

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Medical Complex Drive extension The city of Tomball’s project to extend Medical Complex Drive from the intersection of South Persimmon Street and Agg Road to Hufsmith-Kohrville Road is about 20% complete, Tomball Public Works Director Beth Jones said in early September. The project includes a four-lane boulevard as well as rehabili- tating the asphalt section of Agg Road, Community Impact Newspaper previously reported. Land has been cleared. Timeline: June 2020-September 2021 Cost: $13.98 million Funding source: city of Tomball 2016 bond funds

Spring Cypress Road ramp reversal TxDOT’s reversal of the Hwy. 249 north- bound entrance and exit ramps between Jones and Spring Cypress roads wrapped up with the new conguration opening the weekend of Sept. 12-13, according to Public Information Ocer Danny Perez. The project reversed the existing en- trance/exit ramp conguration to an exit/ entrance conguration and shifted the new exit ramp to the south to eliminate the queue of vehicles that previously formed from the frontage road back to Hufsmith-Kohrville Road segments 2, 3 The multisegment Harris County Precinct 4 project includes widening Hufsmith-Kohrville Road in the Tomball area to a four-lane concrete boulevard between Hollow Glen Lane and Ezekiel Road for Segment 2 and Ezekiel and Holderrieth roads for Segment 3. Trac signals will be added at Lacey and Ezekiel roads as well as Woodland Shore Drive. Both segments are in design. A construc- tion timeline and cost estimate were not available as of mid-September. Timeline: TBD Cost: TBD Funding source: Harris County Precinct 4

North Eldridge Parkway widening A Harris County Precinct 4 project on North Eldridge Parkway is in the design phase. The project will widen the road- way between Spring Cypress Road and Westlock Drive in Tomball to a four- lane concrete boulevard section. Trac signals will also be added at Westlock Drive and Gregson Road. A construction timeline and cost estimate were not yet available as of mid-September. Timeline: TBD Cost: TBD Funding source: Harris County Precinct 4

COMPLETED PROJECTS Hwy. 249 extension The Texas Department of Transportation celebrated the opening of the newest tolled segment of Hwy. 249 with a virtual ribbon-cutting Aug. 10. The seg- ment, stretching from FM 1774 in Pine- hurst to FM 1488 in Magnolia, includes intermittent frontage roads and spans 6.4 miles. Tolls will begin this fall. Work is ongoing on additional segments of Hwy. 249, which will ultimately stretch 25.5 miles through Montgomery and Grimes counties and connect to Hwy. 105 in Navasota. FM 1488 widening A Texas Department of Transportation project widening FM 1488 west of the city of Magnolia is getting underway. The project, which will widen the road from two to four lanes with a continuous left turn lane, was expected to start in late September. The project extends from the Waller County line to FM 1774 in the city of Magnolia and was awarded to Lindsey Construction Inc. The project is expected to take 27 months to complete. Timeline: September 2020-December 2022 Cost: $29.79 million Funding source: TxDOT Timeline: December 2017-August 2020 Cost: part of a $798.6 million project Funding source: TxDOT

249

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the Hwy. 249 main lanes. Timeline: April-September Cost: $2.2 million Funding source: TxDOT

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF SEPT. 15. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT TOMNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM.

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

While not necessarily representing the number of rearms sold, the number of background checks for handguns, long guns and other rearms spiked this spring, federal data shows. August March April May June July FIREARMBACKGROUND CHECKS IN TEXAS

250K

In July , background checks in Texas for handguns and long guns saw a 143.38% increase from July 2019.

200K

150K

+141.16% since March 2016

100K

50K

0

2017 2018 2019 2020

2016

BUSINESS

Greg Charney of TX Arsenal in Pinehurst said the customgun store openedMarch 3, and the growing demand has helped himbuild a customer base. (Courtesy TX Arsenal)

SOURCE: NATIONAL INSTANT CRIMINAL BACKGROUND CHECK SYSTEMCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Firearmbackground checks up; businesses seemore rst-time buyers In any election year, the rearms industry typically sees an uptick in sales, but given the ongoing pandemic and the unrest seen across the nation, 2020 is slated to be record-breaking, said Je Yuna, owner of Tomball Pawn & Jewelry. business anyway, and very few busi- nesses out there ... uctuate the way we do based on what party’s in power or what politician makes a statement. ... A lot of people—for lack of a better word, they panic,” said Thom Bolsch, proprietor of Saddle River Range on FM 1488. In Texas, rearm background BY ANNA LOTZ

inventory. Over the last few months, he said, the growing demand in the industry has helped him build a customer base, and the store already has plans to expand and oer training classes this fall. “During COVID-19, people are home and restless, and we’re an outdoor activity, ... so you can come out here safely and not be crammed in a tight space,” Bearden said. “So the range itself, from that aspect, as something for people to do has dramatically increased also.” Although the facility has upped cleaning measures and oered masks, Bolsch said Saddle River’s 33,000-square-foot setup already allowed guests to distance with bulletproof walls between shooting stalls and an air handling system that moves lead and contaminants downrange out of the shooter’s respiratory zone. Since the spring, Saddle River has at least tripled its number of classes to educate new gun owners, he said. “When we sell a gun, we try to make sure they know how to operate it before they leave. By law, we don’t have any obligation to make sure someone knows how to re a gun; our obligation is more that they’re legally able to purchase a gun,” Bolsch said. “We want people to know we’re safety-conscious; we want people to know we’re not here to sell you a gun. We’re here to help you with your purchase and make sure you’re comfortable with it.”

manufacturers were transitioning their equipment for hunting season when COVID-19 hit this spring. As a result, few manufacturers have been able to meet the recent demand for rearms and ammunition. “Gun sales would be astronomi- cally through the roof if there was a large market of guns for us to be able to purchase to sell,” Bearden said. Along with businesses, Bolsch said, customers have had to adapt, too, as rearms inventory shrinks. “The days of us calling our dis- tributors and saying, ‘Give us three of them and ve of those and six of these’—that’s over. We call them now every day. ... ‘What do you have? What did you just get in?’” Bolsch said. “[Customers are] saying, ‘I’ll take it,’ because that’s all there is.” Yuna said the Tomball store, estab- lished in 1983, ran out of common types of ammunition this spring, such as 9mm, for the rst time. “I think it’s kind of a toilet paper eect where when a customer goes to store after store after store and there’s no toilet paper, when they do see it, they buy it,” Yuna said. Training, range activity Not only are local business owners seeing increased sales; shooting ranges and training classes have also been busier since the spring. Greg Charney of TX Arsenal in Pinehurst said the custom gun store opened March 3, just before the COVID-19 pandemic, with little

“Election years are always positive years [in gun sales] because of the challenges to the Second Amend- ment,” said Yuna, who noted in mid-August that his sales had risen 150% year over year since February. “Primarily, what we’re seeing is a dramatic increase in rst-time gun buyers. First-time gun buyers are somewhere between 32%-38% of what we’re seeing, which is unheard of.” Total rearm background checks—including for permits, pawn redemption, rentals and private sales—totaled 1.55 million in Texas from January to August. With four months remaining in the year, the state is just about 170,000 shy of exceeding its 2016 number of 1.72 million checks, the state’s record since data was rst collected in 1998, according to the National Instant Criminal Background Check System. Although rearm background checks do not necessarily represent the number of rearms sold, back- ground checks for handguns, long guns and other rearms spiked in March in Texas, totaling 223,724 checks—a 138% increase from 2019— according to NICS data. “The gun business is a very unique

checks for handguns, long guns and other rearms were up 88.34% from 2016—the last presidential election year—for the period spanning March to August, NICS data shows. Bolsch said he estimates about 70% of gun sales in March at Saddle River were to rst-time gun buyers, an increase from about 10% of custom- ers regularly. “Along comes this pandemic, and people were really fearful,” Bolsch said. “A lot of people came in, and they said, ‘We’ve never even touched a gun before,’ and that’s indicative of fear. That’s indicative of panic.” Short supply Bolsch said his sales increased fourfold in March and April before another wave of panic hit amid protests of police brutality. “I will say our business is up. But I will also say ... our suppliers are having a hard time keeping up,” Bolsch said. “Our business model is only sustainable if we have product.” Jerey Bearden, owner of Black- wood Gun Club in Conroe, said the industry has seen a shortage in rearms and ammunition, as

11

TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COUNTY

Montgomery County nixes plan for $500 stimulus On June 1, Montgomery County commissioners approved a plan to provide $500 checks to residents for COVID-19 relief but ultimately backed out over concerns the county saying the Treasury showed a “lack of commitment” to provide written approval, and the court opted to not move forward with the plan. “The county would be on the hook for millions of dollars, so we would have to raise taxes or figure out BY EVA VIGH

THE PLAN

The county received funds from the federal government to be used for COVID-19 relief. The county received nearly $105 million in funds. The county proposed a plan to give homesteaders a $500 check. The county could have had to pay the $65 million back to the U.S. Treasury.

all what these funds are to be used for; it’s very clear,” she said. When asked if his proposal was presented to the public prematurely and if in hindsight he would have waited for further guidance, Noack said he was being transparent by publicly sharing what the county intended to do with its funds. “I needed to ... have a public meeting,” he added, referring to the Texas Open Meetings Act. “There was no way we could have sought [the Treasury’s] approval for a program that wasn’t approved by the court.” Treasury officials did not provide a comment for publication. Residents said they felt frustrated by the county’s lack of communi- cation on the status of the stimulus check proposal. “I have been praying this would be approved,” Montgomery County resident Dorothy Peterson said. “The $500 I was counting on to recoup, but I guess it’s not going to happen.”

would need to repay the money. The plan, which was proposed by Precinct 3 Commissioner James Noack, would have used $65 million of the nearly $105 million the county received in funding for COVID-19 relief from the Coronavirus Aid, Relief and Economic Security Act. The funds are to be used only for COVID-19 relief, and if dollars are spent outside the scope of the intended use of the funds, local governments could be subject to a clawback, meaning they are respon- sible for repaying them. County officials sought clari- fication from the U.S. Treasury Department after the plan’s approval for assurance the county would not be subject to a clawback. On Aug. 24, Precinct 3 released a statement

another way to pay back potentially $65 million,” Precinct 3 Chief of Staff Evan Besong said. But some legal experts said county officials should never have expected approval from the U.S. Treasury Department. “It is not ... part of the process [for the county] to submit their proposed expenditures,” said Tenley Carp, a governmental contracts attorney for law firm Arnall Golden Gregory. “The Treasury would be overwhelmed trying to answer ‘yes’ or ‘no’ to pro- posals from ... local governments.” Carp said a stimulus payment might qualify for federal funding if individuals who applied showed a direct effect from COVID-19. “The stimulus payment is not at

SOURCE: MONTGOMERY COUNTY/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

“THE STIMULUS PAYMENT IS NOT AT ALL WHAT THESE FUNDS ARE TO BE USED FOR; IT’S VERY CLEAR.” TENLEY CARP, GOVERNMENTAL “EVERYBODY THOUGHT WE WOULD BE ABLE TO GET THE TREASURY TO SIGN OFF ON THIS.” JAMES NOACK, PRECINCT 3 COMMISSIONER

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TOMBALL - MAGNOLIA EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

2020 PUBLIC EDUCATION EDITION TOMB A L L I S D  MAGNO L I A I S D S NA P S HOT DISTRICT DATA COMPILED BY ANNA LOTZ & ADRIANA REZAL Tomball ISD, considered a fast-growth district, has seen its enrollment grow more than 22% since the 2016-17 school year, as Magnolia ISD has added more than 500 students in that time, growing 4%. While both Tomball and Magnolia ISDs are growing districts, the districts have a smaller percentage of economically disadvantaged and English Language Learner students than the state on average, 2019-20 data shows.

SOURCES: TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY, TOMBALL ISD, MAGNOLIA ISDCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

201920 TEACHER STATS

*Estimated STUDENT ENROLLMENT

201920SUPERINTENDENT ANNUAL SALARY

1,083 856 TOTAL NUMBER OF TEACHERS

NEIGHBORING DISTRICT COMPARISON

NEIGHBORING DISTRICT COMPARISON

Montgomery ISD: 598

Waller ISD: 515

RETENTION RATE

*201819 RETENTION RATE

88.52% 80%* NEIGHBORING DISTRICT COMPARISON

2016-17

2017-18

2018-19

2019-20

2020-21*

MONTGOMERY ISD 89%

CYFAIR ISD 90%*

FROM 201617 +22.55% +4.01%

$54,000 $56,000 202021 STARTING TEACHER SALARY Montgomery ISD: $51,000 Waller ISD: $56,000 NEIGHBORING DISTRICT COMPARISON

201920 ECONOMICALLY DISADVANTAGED STUDENTS

201920 ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS 9.97%

23.95%

46.52%

16.28%

60.24%

20.26%

SCHOOL DISTRICT STATS

STATE AVERAGE NEIGHBORING DISTRICT COMPARISON

STATE AVERAGE

NEIGHBORING DISTRICT COMPARISON

2,237.57 1,693.48

TOTAL NUMBER OF EMPLOYEES

Montgomery ISD: 26.49%

Montgomery ISD: 2.23%

TOTAL NUMBER OF EMPLOYEES

202021 FUNDING BREAKDOWN

SCHOOL BOND UPDATES

NEW SCHOOL UPDATES

2017

LOCAL

STATE

FEDERAL

0.85%

PROJECTED REVENUE: $157,700,000 74.65%

24.5%

1 GRAND OAKS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 20241 Cypress Rosehill Road, Tomball Opened Sept. 4 2 GRAND LAKES JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 20247 Cypress Rosehill Road, Tomball Opening: July 2021

$275 MILLION • A district stadium and community stadium are expected to open on Cypress Rosehill Road in May 2021. • A 155,000-square-foot expansion of Tomball Memorial High School will increase student capacity from 2,250 students to 3,000 students and is slated for completion in June 2021. • An agricultural project center at Tomball High School opened Sept. 4. • A 26,000-square-foot natatorium is expected to open in December at Tomball Memorial High School.

PROJECTED REVENUE: $120,129,459 59%

39%

2%

HISTORICAL DATA

201920 REVENUE: $147,700,000 76.58%

22.47%

0.95%

1

CYPRESS ROSEHILL RD.

2

201920 REVENUE: $118, 292,422 58%

41%

2%

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15

TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

16

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION Additional computers, hot spots arriving this fall for Tomball, Magnolia ISD students

GETTING CONNECTED Tomball and Magnolia ISDs have purchased several thousand student devices and hot spots to provide greater remote access for students and sta. Magnolia ISD distributed about 6,000 devices before the rst virtual day of school. Almost 2,000 families in Tomball ISD have indicated a need for devices or internet access. MISD has purchased 8,535 devices since the spring, including spending just more than $199,000 for some of the devices that were allocated by the Texas Education Agency. TISD’s share of purchasing 4,379 Chromebooks and 4,378 hot spots in August totals about $1 million.

BY ANNA LOTZ

between September and November. The district is seeking various reimbursement opportunities, including applying for a $50,000 reimbursement through Montgomery County, he said. Commissioners approved Aug. 26 partially reim- bursing districts for costs associated with acquiring devices and hot spots for remote learning using funds from the federal Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security Act. In Tomball ISD, the year began Sept. 8 with virtual and face-to-face options. The TEA awarded the district an allotment of 4,379 HP Chromebooks and 4,378 hot spots, which trustees approved purchasing Aug. 11. TISD will pay 50% of the cost— just over $1 million—from the district’s 2017 bond referendum. TISD ocials said devices should arrive around October. Currently, the district has about 14,000 Chrome- books for students and sta, Director of Technology James Watson said in a video Aug. 10. The purchase of additional Chromebooks moves the district closer to its goal of a 1-1 student-to-device ratio, Watson said. District information shows TISD enrolls more than 18,000 students.

As Tomball and Magnolia ISDs are oering virtual learning options this fall, the districts are investing in more devices for students. Magnolia ISD began the 2020-21 school year virtually Aug. 12—before switching to virtual and face-to-face options Sept. 8—and distributed approximately 6,000 devices to students in prepa- ration of 100% remote learning for the rst few weeks of school, MISD director of technology Jerry Krusleski said in an email. Across the last several months, MISD has purchased 8,535 devices, includ- ing some partially funded by the Texas Education Agency’s connectivity initiative, Krusleski said. According to a July 17 news release from Gov. Greg Abbott, the TEA received $200 million in fed- eral funding for the purchase of e-learning devices and home internet solutions to enable remote learning for students who lack connectivity in 2020-21, Community Impact Newspaper previously reported. Krusleski said MISD’s share of the device cost—partially covered by the TEA—is just more than $199,000, and devices are expected to arrive

The districts anticipate new devices arriving September-November.

SOURCES: TOMBALL AND MAGNOLIA ISDS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

Chief Operating Ocer Steven Gutierrez said almost 2,000 families have indicated a need for devices or internet access. “That really wasn’t an absolute plan at any time [to have one device per student], but I think COVID[-19] has changed a lot of things for all of us to the point of seeing the necessity to have more,” Superintendent Martha Salazar-Zamora said. Eva Vigh contributed to this report.

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TOMBALL  MAGNOLIA EDITION • SEPTEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

EDUCATION Tomball ISDopens new facilities

BY ANNA LOTZ

previously reported Grand Oaks will accommodate 900 students in grades K-4 within its 112,000-square-foot space and had a total budget of $28.61 million. Grand Oaks is located near Grand Lakes Junior High and the dis- trict stadium and community center, both slated to open in 2021. “These new facilities that you will witness today are a bold reection of the commitment to education that Tomball has had for years and will continue to have,” Salazar-Zamora said. TISD ocials also celebrated the ribbon cutting Sept. 4 for the agricultural science project center at Tomball High School with students from the district’s FFA program in attendance. Community Impact Newspaper previously reported the facility features an agricultural barn and two 900-square-foot classrooms. The project had a total budget of $7.08 million, according to district information.

The Tomball ISD community cele- brated the completion of two projects Sept. 4 funded by the district’s $275 million bond referendum voters approved in 2017. The rst of the new facilities to open, Grand Oaks Elementary School is located near Cypress Rosehill Road and the Grand Parkway and welcomed its rst students Sept. 8. The Tomball High School Agricultural Science Project Center has also been completed behind the high school at Baker Drive and Quinn Road. Grand Oaks is the district’s 11th elementary school. “As you can clearly see, this is a very exciting time for all of us at Tomball. It represents the growth that continues to happen and the fact that people not only want to stay in our community but want to come to our destination excellence district,” Superintendent Martha Salazar-Zamora said. Community Impact Newspaper

Principal Niesa Glenewinkel (far left), Superintendent Martha Salazar-Zamora (center) and the Tomball ISD board of trustees gather at the ribbon-cutting for Grand Oaks Elementary School on Sept. 4. (Photos by Anna Lotz/Community Impact Newspaper)

CYPRESS ROSEHILL RD.

99 TOLL

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Tomball ISD ocials, students and community members celebrated the completion of the Tomball High School Agricultural Science Project Center on Sept. 4.

.

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