Keller - Roanoke - Northeast Fort Worth - May 2022

KELLER ROANOKE

NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION

VOLUME 4, ISSUE 1  MAY 19JUNE 22, 2022

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THE PROPOSAL The city of Fort Worth is considering whether to build a multiuse stadium and tournament eld complex. $130 MILLION+ Possible cost 4,00012,500 Potential capacity 176 Potential events per year 628,000 Potential attendees per year SOURCES: CSL INTERNATIONAL, FORT WORTH SPORTS AUTHORITY COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

IMPACTS

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DEVELOPMENT LOCAL ELECTION BREAKDOWN 2022 RESULTS

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This concept shows what a soccer stadium could look like in Fort Worth. (Rendering courtesy HNTB and city of Fort Worth)

City setting up to score Fort Worth studies feasibility of multiuse stadium

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for professional men’s and women’s teams from the United Soccer League, a city memo stated. Cary Moon, the District 4 City Coun- cil member who also sits on the Sports Authority board, has said such a facil- ity could cost $130 million or more. The city is exploring the possibility of creating a tax increment nancing dis- trict to help fund such a project. Moon said some detailed negotia- tions still need to take place before a stadium can become a reality. “If everybody puts their best eort forward, Fort Worth should have a very big win,” he said.

The city of Fort Worth is looking to capture more sports tourism dollars with a multiuse stadium and tourna- ment complex with about 10 elds. Nothing has been nalized, as the city continues to study its options. On May 10, the Fort Worth Sports Authority board voted to fund a con- ceptual design and cost estimate for a proposed stadium on vacant land at Basswood Boulevard and I-35W. The city has been eyeing that site in a proposed partnership with Keller ISD and Neltex Sports Group LLC, according to the Fort Worth Sports Authority. Neltex owns franchises

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POSSIBLE LOCATION 300 acres at northeast corner of I-35W and Basswood Boulevard • Land owned by charitable trust that has a nonbinding letter of intent to sell 60 acres to the city of Fort Worth • More than 1.5 million people live within a 30-minute drive • More than 6.1 million people live within a 60-minute drive

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KELLER - ROANOKE - NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • MAY 2022

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KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • MAY 2022

IMPACTS

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

COMPILED BY BAILEY LEWIS

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7 Revival Fitness , also called RevFit, is opening a location in Alliance at 9763 North Freeway in Fort Worth sometime in the summer, according to a Facebook post by the company. Revival Fitness oers a “science-based group tness program” that includes cardio, athlete, strength, abs and power training, accord- ing to its website. 817-984-9010 (Hulen Street location). www.revttexas.com 8 Texas Oncology will soon open its Alliance Town Center location at 9750 Hillwood Parkway in Fort Worth, according to a Facebook post from Alli- anceTexas. The new facility will provide comprehensive cancer care as well as breast cancer services from Texas Breast Specialists. 1-888-864-4226 (corporate). www.texasoncology.com 9 A P.F. Chang’s location is coming soon to 2949 Amador Drive in Fort Worth, ac- cording to the Texas Department of Licens- ing and Regulation’s database. According to Katie Erwin with P.F. Chang’s, the Alliance Town Center location is “tentatively sched- uled to open by the end of the year.” The restaurant oers Asian-style fare, such as lettuce wraps, Mongolian beef, dumplings and more. www.pfchangs.com 10 A Velvet Taco is coming soon to northeast Fort Worth at 2828 N. Tarrant Parkway, according to a commercial grading permit led with the city April 19. Velvet Taco oers a variety of meat and vegetarian tacos as well as alcoholic beverages, desserts and side dishes. www.velvettaco.com 11 A new Mod Pizza will be coming soon to Roanoke. The pizza chain is expected to be located at 1325 US 377. There is not a set opening date for the

location is 24,000 square feet and includes brand new equipment, fully equipped lock- er rooms and various Black Card Spa ameni- ties. Planet Fitness oers two memberships for users, and both provide free tness training, the website states. 682-294-2187.

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4 A Bualo Wild Wings Go is coming soon to 2825 Heritage Trace Parkway, Ste. 2813, Fort Worth, according to the Texas Department of Licensing and Reg- ulation’s database. The $250,000 con- struction to build out the new restaurant is set to nish up by Sept. 1, the database states. Bualo Wild Wings Go is the takeout spin on the original Bualo Wild Wings restaurant franchise with the same wings and sauces available, according to the company’s website. www.bualowildwings.com/en/bww-go 5 The Dripbar is opening a new location at 1301 Keller Parkway, Ste. 200, in Keller, according to the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation’s database. The Dripbar is a health center that adminis- ters various IV infusions that give users vitamins and nutrients to support their lifestyle and tness needs. 401-921-5934. www.thedripbar.com 6 A Whiskey Cake Kitchen & Bar location is coming to 3001 Amador Drive in Alliance Town Center in Fort Worth, according to a commercial grading permit led March 23. However, it is not clear when the restaurant will be opening. Whiskey Cake serves brunch, lunch and dinner, oering a variety of appetizers, salads, entrees and desserts. www.whiskeycake.com

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WESTERN CENTER BLVD.

NOW OPEN 1 Chicken and Watermelon Fool , a Ca- jun and Creole restaurant, opened inside Roanoke’s Oak Street Food & Brew at 206 N. Oak St., Ste. 100, in March. The restau- rant specializes in Creole fried chicken and grilled watermelon as well as wings and fried chicken po’boys. 817-406-7160. www.chickenandwatermelonfool.com 2 Maple Street Biscuit Co. opened its new location at 967 Keller Parkway, Keller, 820

on May 3, according to a spokesperson from the Keller location. Maple Street Biscuit Co. is known for its “comfort food with a modern twist” and oers a variety of biscuits, waes and bowls, according to its website. 817-753-8550. www.maplestreetbiscuits.com 3 Planet Fitness recently opened its new Keller location the rst week of May at 1610 Keller Parkway, according to a spokes- person with the Keller gym. According to the Planet Fitness website, the new Keller

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Owner Terry Sullivan said Sullivan Barbecue serves classic barbecue, including prime brisket, pork spareribs, turkey, pulled pork and housemade sausage. FEATURED IMPACT NOW OPEN Sullivan Barbecue opened inside Roanoke’s Oak Street Food & Brew food cream corn, potato salad, coleslaw, and mac and cheese as well as pecan, coconut cream, chocolate meringue and key lime pies, he said. Sullivan’s 86-year-old mother makes all of Sullivan Barbecue’s pecan pies. COURTESY TERRY SULLIVAN

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location. The restaurant serves pizzas that can be customized in multiple ways, including picking a size, sauce, cheese and toppings. www.modpizza.com 12 A Brakes Plus is coming soon to Roanoke at 1665 N. Hwy. 377, according to the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation’s database. The $1.1 million construction on the new auto repair fa- cility is set to begin July 1 and wrap up by Feb. 1, 2023, the database shows. Brakes Plus oers brake services, such as inspec- tions, as well as general maintenance and repair services. www.brakesplus.com RELOCATIONS 13 Concept Therapy and Wellness , a physical therapy clinic that specializes in women’s health, at 130 E. Hill St. in Keller is relocating and expanding its services, according to Dr. Stefanie Long, owner and physical therapist. The clinic will move to 1801 Rufe Snow Drive in Keller, according to the Texas Department of Licensing and Regulation’s database. Construction is tentatively expected to nish June 30. Concept Therapy and Wellness focuses on women’s issues, such as pelvic pain, incon- tinence, sexual dysfunction and orthopedic hall on April 22, according to owner Terry Sullivan. Located at 206 N. Oak St., Sullivan Barbecue has meat that is smoked the old-fashioned way in pits that use post oak wood for clean smoke, so the meat “is juicy, tender, full of avor and clean,” according to its website. “We are a craft barbecue house, where we cook everything from scratch,” Sullivan said. “We are excited about bringing Sullivan Barbecue to Roanoke and, more specically, to the Oak Street Food & Brew food hall.” Sullivan said the restaurant serves classic barbecue, including prime brisket, pork spareribs, turkey, pulled pork and housemade sausage. In addition, all of the restaurant’s sides and pies are made from scratch, including collard greens,

The Roanoke location is the barbecue restaurant’s second location, with its rst and original location—called Sullivan Old Town BBQ—located at 301 S. Main St. in Lewisville. 817-991-9890 (Oak Street Food & Brew). www.sullivanoldtownbbq.com

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conditions from pregnancy and postpar- tum. 817-393-7020. www.concept-wellness.com CLOSINGS 14 Frios Gourmet Pops at 242 Rufe Snow Drive, Ste. 150, Keller, closed its storefront, according to a Facebook post by co-owner Alison Groom on April 27. Groom said the shop’s van will still be “all over town” serving pops in Keller, Southlake, Roanoke, Argyle, Trophy Club and Westlake. 214-620-0818. www.friospops.com

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KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • MAY 2022

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EXCITING EVENTS EVERY SATURDAY April 23 ...National Picnic Day April 30 ...National Garden Month May 7...... Roanoke Roundup ~ Farmers Market Starts @ Noon May 14 .... National Stamp Out Hunger Food Drive Day May 21 .... National Armed Forces Day ~ Breakfast for Service Members May 28.... National Brisket Month Cooking Demonstration with Antlershed BBQ June 1 ..... National Jerky Day June 4 ....National Candy Month June 18 ... Blackland Prairie Raptor Center June 25 ......National Soul Food Month ~ Cooking Demonstration with Yeschf July 2.........Independence Day Weekend Fun July 9.........National Kitten Day, National Pina Colada Day July 16 .......National Ice Cream Day July 23 .......National Parents Day July 30 .......Culinary Arts Month ~ Cooking Demonstration with Professional Chef August 6 .....National Farmer’s Market Week August 13....Fun In The Sun August 20 ...World Honey Bee Day August 27.. National Sandwich Month ~ Cooking Demonstration with Heimbakers Sept. 3 ..... National Spice Blend Day Sept. 10.... National Hug Your Hound Day, National Day of Service and Remembrance Sept. 17 .... National Dance Day Sept. 24.... Hispanic Heritage Month ~ Cooking Demonstration With Maria Del Mar Owner, Sage Sakiri @CityofRoanokeTX

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

May & June events

COMPILED BY BAILEY LEWIS

MAY 21 WATCH A CHARITY SOFTBALL GAME

oering a “paint your pet” event, where folks can learn how to paint a photo of their own furry friend. The painting studio asks attendees to email a front- posed, high quality photo of their pet to studio194@paintingwithatwist.com as soon as the reservation is made. Guests are invited to bring their own bottle of wine or other beverage of choice, along with snacks. 1:30-4:30 p.m. $58 (per person). 201 Town Center Lane, Ste. 1109, Keller. 817-627-4121. www.bit.ly/3vOGdbY JUNE 03 LISTEN TO A COVER BAND The Enablers, a non-track cover band, is coming to Keller Tavern. The cover band describes its music as an eclectic mix of top 40s songs, according to its Facebook page. The public is invited to enjoy the tavern’s food and drinks while listening to music. 9-11 p.m. Free (admission). 128 S. Main St., Keller. 817-337-6711. https://tinyurl.com/mrx6428x 09 AND 23 ENJOY FREE CONCERTS As part of its “Evenings on Oak Street Concert Series,” Roanoke will host two more free concerts in June. The rst concert on June 9 will feature the ve-piece band Satellite, which plays music from a wide variety of artists, including Etta James, Louis Armstrong, Frank Sinatra, Motown, Bruno Mars and Whitney Houston. The Beatles tribute band Me and My Monkey will perform at the June 23 concert. 6:30-8 p.m. Free (admission). Austin Street Plaza, 221 N. Oak St., Roanoke. 817-491-2411. www.bit.ly/39kBAyE 21 LEARN CALLIGRAPHY 3 Vino Winery in Roanoke is hosting a calligraphy class for anyone interested in learning the art. Attendees will learn introduction to modern calligraphy with a pointed dip pen and ink. The beginner’s calligraphy kit includes two nibs, a black ink pot, two letter guides, tracing paper, a straight pen holder and materials to write on. 6:30-8 p.m. $65 (per person). 206 Main St., Roanoke. 817-491-9463. www.bit.ly/3vIrPlh

Members of the Trophy Club Police and Trophy Club Fire departments are participating in the town’s annual charity softball game at the Byron Nelson High School baseball eld. The public is invited to come and watch the game, and concessions will be available in addition to rae prizes. Funds raised at the event will go to benet the Trophy Club Emergency Volunteer Association—a nonprot that helps support both the police and re departments. 6-9 p.m. Free (admission). 2775 Bobcat Blvd., Trophy Club. 682-237-2900. www.bit.ly/3vHuM5N 21 RUN THE KELLER TACO TROT The Greater Keller Chamber of Commerce is hosting the Keller Taco Trot 5K, 5K for youth and 1-mile fun run at Shannon Brewing Company. Runners will be given a burrito breakfast from Las Palapas in Keller and will be entered to win a $500 cash prize. In addition, the event will feature a health and wellness fair with free health screenings, giveaways, rae prizes and more. Teams of ve will get a discount when registered together, and the rst 300 people to register will get a free pair of socks. The 5K youth run is for those 12 and under. 8:30-10:30 a.m. (5K run and 5K youth run); 8-8:30 a.m. (1-mile fun run). $30 (5K run); $15 (5K youth run and 1-mile fun run). 818 N. Main St., Keller. 817-337-9892. www.bit.ly/3Kd0RHD 22 GO TO A BLAKE SHELTON CONCERT Country music star Blake Shelton will perform a pre-race concert for the NASCAR All-Star Race at Texas Motor Speedway. Shelton will perform a full 60-minute set on the main racetrack featuring some of his biggest hits. The pre-race concert is free with purchase of a ticket to the race. 5 p.m. Tickets start as low as $35 for adults; $10 for kids 12 and under. 3545 Lone Star Circle, Fort Worth. 817-215-8500. www.bit.ly/3kwPYX3 29 PAINT YOUR PET Painting with a Twist in Keller is

MAY 30

Trophy Club’s Memorial Day ceremony will include speakers from the town’s leadership and U.S. Army service members. (Courtesy town of Trophy Club)

FEATURED EVENT ATTEND A MEMORIAL DAY CEREMONY The town of Trophy Club is hosting a Memorial Day ceremony at Medlin Cemetery, according to the town’s website, to honor all of those who gave the “ultimate sacrice for our country.” The event itself will include remarks and performances by Trophy Club Mayor Alicia Fleury, Trophy Club Town Council members, town leadership and sta, and U.S. Army service members. In addition, the National Anthem and “Taps,” which is the country’s song of remembrance, will be played. Tentatively, the event will begin with the National Anthem 26 ATTEND GOAT YOGA Goat Yoga Dallas is bringing goats to Trophy Club Park for a morning of yoga. During the yoga class, goats will graze and jump on or over participants. Participants are asked to arrive 15 minutes early and bring their own yoga

and posting of the colors before moving into the welcome address and Memorial Day reading. After the address and reading, the invocation will take place followed by comments from various community leaders and veterans. 10-11 a.m. Free. 1130 Trophy Club Drive, Trophy Club 682-237-2900 www.bit.ly/3OEtuRp

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mat, as the event won’t provide mats but will oer towels if needed. After class, there will be about 15 minutes to play with the goats and take pictures. 9-10 a.m. $32 (ages 13 and over); $20 (ages 5-12). 2885 Trophy Park Drive, Trophy Club. www..me/e/24tX8sk9y

Find more or submit Keller, Roanoke, Westlake, Trophy Club and Northeast Fort Worth 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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KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • MAY 2022

TRANSPORTATION UPDATES Trophy Club OKs road extension, 377

COMPILED BY BAILEY LEWIS

ONGOING PROJECTS

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other projects The Trophy Club Town Council ap- proved several new construction projects during its April 26 meeting. On tap is an extension of Junction Way; improvements to the Parks and Streets Department Maintenance Facility; im- provements to three trails; and replace- ments to the existing batting cages and lights at Independence Park West. UPCOMING PROJECTS 1 Trophy Club Town Council approved paying $352,650 to Manning Concrete to extend Junction Way as part of an agreement with the Trophy Club Munici- pal Utility District No. 1, according to the agenda item’s memo. Trophy Club MUD 1 will contribute $83,498 to the project. Junction Way is located on the east side of Trophy Club near the end of Indian Creek Drive, the memo states. The road abruptly ends and is followed by gravel that extends past the Trophy Club Country Club Maintenance Facility and the Parks and Streets Department Maintenance Facility and leads to the entrance of the Trophy Club MUD 1 water treatment facility. Because of this, the Town Council and Trophy Club MUD 1 ocials signed a property exchange agreement on July 30, 2020, to split the cost of extending Junction Way from its current end to the water treatment facility, which will “im- prove the stability of the roadway when driving heavy equipment in and out of both facilities,” according to the memo. Trophy Club is also requesting im- provements be made to the Parks and Streets Department Maintenance Facility by adding more concrete for parking heavy equipment and trailers; a motor- ized gate for security; and an enclosed space for the roll-o dumpster at the facility. This part of the project will be solely funded by the town since Trophy Club MUD 1 only agreed to help fund the

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road extension. 2 The Town Council also approved improvements to three trails between Parkview Drive and Lakeview Elementary School, which are being done through an interlocal agreement with the city of Grapevine, according to the agenda item. Manning Concrete is also the contractor for the trail improvements and estimates the project to cost $224,699. The memo states that the trails, which cover 2,200 linear feet and are made of asphalt, are “in desperate need of repair,” as they have severe degradation, large cracks, tripping hazards and three spots that do not meet Americans with Disabili- ties Act requirements. Three trails will have their existing asphalt removed and replaced with concrete, according to the memo. The work will be done in three phases, which will cause portions of the trail system to be closed to the public. Town ocials estimate the trail projects will take about four to six weeks to complete.

3 The third approved project is to replace the existing batting cages and lights at Independence Park West, the agenda item’s memo states. The batting cages were originally installed in 2016 but were taken out of commission in March “because they were in disrepair due to their age.” When town sta met with the Trophy Club Roanoke Youth Baseball Associ- ation in March, both parties agreed on replacing the batting cages and lights, according to the memo. The town and the baseball association agreed to split the cost of the project 50/50. Play- ground Solutions of Texas will replace the batting cages, and Nema 3 Electric will replace the light xtures. The total project cost is about $52,819, the memo states. The baseball associ- ation and the town will each pay about $26,409 to fund the project. Trophy Club will not move forward with the project until the town receives the $26,409 payment from the association.

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ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UPDATED AS OF MAY 2. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT KRNNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. Hwy. 114 interchange improvements The Texas Department of Trans- portation is continuing its work on improving the interchange at Hwy. 114. According to TxDOT Public Infor- mation Ocer Kendall Kirkham Sloan, the construction is being done to con- struct Hwy. 114’s main lanes over the US 377 intersection. Once complete, Hwy. 114 will have three lanes in each direction. The project was about 33% complete as of April 22, Sloan said. Timeline: Sept. 2021-Feb. 1, 2023 Cost: $32.37 million Funding Source: TxDOT

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

DEVELOPMENT City incentive agreement to bring restaurants to Keller Center Stage

RIDGE POINT PKWY.

MT. GILEAD RD.

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BY BAILEY LEWIS

that promote economic development projects, according to the Texas comptroller’s website. The $848,089 incentive is based on the project creating a projected property value of more than $11 million, a projected business personal property value of nearly $1.84 million and projected taxable sales from the restaurants of $14.75 million, according to a presentation by Keller Economic Development Director Mary Meier Culver. As part of the agreement, KCS must hit at least 50% of each of those projections. The city expects the return on the investment to be nearly $2.4 million over 10 years, Culver said. The restaurants include Osteria Toscana Pizzeria, which will serve a variety of Italian food and pizza. It will be joined by Los Caminos, a “modern style of Tex-Mex,” and BaseCamp, which will oer “mixed

Keller City Council approved a $848,089 economic incentive contract to build three restaurants in Center Stage in Keller. At its May 3 meeting, City Council voted 6-1 in favor of the Chapter 380 economic development agreement with KCS Hospitality Group LTD to add three restaurants to the 38-acre mixed-use development at 1280 N. Main St. Council member Chris Whatley was the lone vote against the agreement. KCS will be the owner of the restaurants, while Realty Capital Management—one of the Center Stage developers—will purchase the land and build the restaurants, Jimmy Archie of Realty Capital Management said at the meeting. The agreement follows Chapter 380 of the Texas Local Government Code, which allows cities to oer incentives

The 38-acre Center Stage Keller mixed-use development will get three new restaurants as part of a deal with the city. (Rendering courtesy city of Keller)

American food,” according to the presentation. In July 2021, Realty Capital Management and developer Greystar broke ground on the rst phase of Center Stage in Keller. At build-out, the Center Stage development’s appraised value is estimated at over $129.7 million, which will make it the city’s largest taxpayer, according to the city’s website. The rst phase includes Greystar’s 24,000-square-foot commercial

space, a community lawn and 475 multifamily residences called The Lyric at Keller Center Stage, according to AJ Glass, development partner at Realty Capital Management. The restaurants will be part of a future phase of construction. The developer plans to break ground by the end of this year with the restau- rants expected to open in fall 2023, according to city ocials. “I think this is a win for us,” Mayor Armin Mizani said at the meeting.

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KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • MAY 2022

ELECTION RESULTS Here is a look at results from May 7 general election

Keller, Roanoke, Northeast Fort Worth, Trophy Club & Westlake

Keller ISD board of trustees Micah Young, Joni Shaw Smith and Sandi Walker won seats on the Keller ISD board of trustees. Northwest ISD board of trustees Anne Davis-Simpson has been re-elected to the Northwest ISD board of trustees Place 3 seat. Place 4 incumbent Judy Copp ran unopposed and was re-elected to another term. Roanoke propositions Roanoke voters approved three charter amend- ments related to the roles of mayor and council, and two propositions that will establish a Crime Control Prevention District. Proposition A will allow the mayor to vote on all matters that come before City Council, according to the city. Proposition B will allow the City Council to appoint one of its members into the role of mayor should the role be left vacant with less than a year Here are the results from the May 7 general election in Keller, Roanoke, Fort Worth, Trophy Club and Westlake. Incumbent Winner RESULTS BREAKDOWN

left of the term. Proposition C stated that should a City Council position be vacant with less than a year left on its term, the remaining City Council members are allowed to appoint someone outside of the council to assume that role. Trophy Club Town Council and propositions Steve Flynn has won the Place 6 race for the Trophy Club Town Council. LuAnne Oldham, who faced no opposition, was re-elected to her Place 5 seat on the council. Proposition A will reauthorize the town’s crime control and prevention district and its 0.25% sales tax for 20 more years. Proposition B will renew the town’s 0.25% sales tax for street maintenance. Westlake Town Council Sean Kilbride won the Westlake mayor’s seat. In the three-way race for two at-large positions on Town Council, Kim Greaves and David Quint won.

COMPILED BY VALERIE WIGGLESWORTH

Voters favored a host of newcomers to city councils and school boards, and made some key decisions with their choices on the May 7 election ballot. Here is a roundup of the unocial results. Fort Worth bond propositions Voters approved a $560 million bond election to fund capital projects in Fort Worth. The projects include street improvements, mobility projects, parks and recreation upgrades, public safety facilities, a new library in northwest Fort Worth and preservation of open space. The measures will not increase the property tax rate, according to the city. Fort Worth charter amendments Voters denied a pay raise for the Fort Worth mayor and City Council as they weighed in on 13 charter amendments. The majority of amendments were to delete outdated language and change wording in the charter. The pay raise was one of three amendments that did not pass. The other two amendments rejected by voters mean that public hearings will still be required before removal of certain appointees and employees, and public service corporations will still be required to le an annual report. Fort Worth City Council Alan Blaylock came out on top in a four-way race to ll the Fort Worth City Council District 4 seat. He will serve the remainder of Council Member Cary Moon’s term, which expires in May 2023. Keller City Council Jessica Juarez and Tag Green won seats for Keller City Council places 3 and 4, respectively, over incumbents who were running for re-election.

KELLER

CITY COUNCIL, PLACE 3

43.28% Sheri Almond 56.72% Jessica Juarez

CITY COUNCIL, PLACE 4

53.01% Tag Green 46.99% Beckie Paquin

FORT WORTH

KELLER ISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES, PLACE 1

12.13% Teresa Ramirez 5.33% James H. McBride 52.05% Alan Blaylock 30.49% Tara M. Wilson CITY COUNCIL, DISTRICT 4

63.41% Micah Young 36.59% Craig Allen

KELLER ISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES, PLACE 2

56.12% Joni Shaw Smith

32.23% Julie Nors 11.65% Karina Davis

NORTHWEST ISD

51.43% Anne Davis-Simpson 48.57% Stacey Bauer BOARD OF TRUSTEES, PLACE 3

KELLER ISD BOARD OF TRUSTEES, PLACE 3

69.25% Sandi Walker

30.75% James (Ed) Duncan

ROOFING

PEST CONTROL

Commercial Roofing

12

COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

47.73% For 52.27% Against F. To increase pay for mayor and council 50.91% For 49.09% Against G. Related to metes and bounds descriptions

P. To allow advertising contracts beyond one year

WESTLAKE

52.26% For

MAYOR

47.74% Against

50.62% Sean Kilbride 49.38% Laura Wheat

Q. Delete outdated language on annexation election

81.13% For

TOWN COUNCIL ATLARGE, TWO SEATS

18.87% Against

41.07% Kim Greaves 33.11% David Quint 25.82% Alesa Belvedere

H. Cancel public hearing for appointees, employees

62.49% For 37.51% Against R. To clarify independent auditor’s duties

49.1% For

50.9% Against

TROPHY CLUB

ROANOKE

I. Increasing review time for voter-submitted petitions

60.48% Steve Flynn 39.52% Wendie Bailey TOWN COUNCIL, PLACE 6

A. Allow mayor to vote on matters before City Council

63.21% For

63.75% For

36.79% Against

36.25% Against

J. Remove tax assessment and collection from duties

B. Allow council to appoint a mayor if vacancy exists

PROPOSITIONS

70.41% For

66.12% For

29.59% Against

FORT WORTH

33.88% Against

K. Delete section requiring health functions from city

67.08% For 32.92% Against A. To fund street and mobility infrastructure projects 61.29% For 38.71% Against B. To fund parks and recreation improvements 60.56% For 39.44% Against C. To fund a library in far northwest Fort Worth 74.11% For 25.89% Against D. To fund new re stations, Northwest Patrol Division 57.19% For 42.81% Against E. To buy and improve land citywide for open space

C. Allow council to appoint member if vacancy exists

79.79% For 20.21 Against

59.59% For

40.41% Against

L. Reduce required publications for property sales

D. Allow tax for Crime Control and Prevention District

64.88% For

76.18% For

35.12% Against

23.82% Against

M. Related to city paying costs of sidewalks and curbs

E. Create a Crime Control and Prevention District

82.91% For

75.15% For

17.09% Against

24.85% Against

N. Related to tax assessor-collector information to city

TROPHY CLUB

87.41% For

A. Reauthorize Crime Control and Prevention District

12.59% Against

63.36% For

27.69% For 72.31% Against O. Not require report for public service corporations

36.64% Against

B. Renew 0.25% sales tax for street maintenance

84.02% For

15.98% Against

SOURCES: TARRANT COUNTY ELECTIONS, DENTON COUNTY ELECTIONS ADMINISTRATION, PARKER COUNTY ELECTIONSCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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KELLER  ROANOKE  NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • MAY 2022

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

CITY & SCHOOLS

News from Fort Worth, Roanoke & Northwest ISD

DATE TO KNOW

Fort Worth mining for bitcoin with three donated machines

May 24

Polls will be open from

WHAT IS BITCOIN? Bitcoin is a type of digital currency. WHAT IS BITCOIN MINING? New bitcoin is created by using complex machines that solve computational problems. The first machine to solve the problem is rewarded with more bitcoin. WHAT IS BITCOIN WORTH?

Fort Worth City Council Meets at 10 a.m. May 24, June 28 Meets at 1 p.m. June 7, 21 Meets at 6 p.m. June 7, 14, 21 200 Texas St., Fort Worth www.fortworthtexas.gov Keller City Council Meets at 7 p.m. June 7, 21 1100 Bear Creek Parkway, Keller www.cityofkeller.com Roanoke City Council Meets at 7 p.m. May 24, June 14 500 S. Oak St., Roanoke www.roanoketexas.com Westlake Town Council Meets at 5 p.m. May 23, June 6 1500 Solana Blvd., Bldg. 7, Ste. 7200, Westlake | www.westlake-tx.org Trophy Club Town Council Meets at 7 p.m. May 24, June 14 1 Trophy Wood Drive, Trophy Club www.trophyclub.org Denton County Commissioners Court Meets at 9 a.m. May 24 and 31, and June 7 and 14; 1 Courthouse Drive, Denton | www.dentoncounty.gov Tarrant County Commissioners Court Meets at 10 a.m. May 24 and 31, and June 7 and 14; 100 E. Weatherford St., Fort Worth | www.tarrantcounty.com Keller ISD Meets at 7 p.m. May 23 | 350 Keller Parkway, Keller | www.kellerisd.net Northwest ISD Meets at 6:30 p.m. May 23 2001 Texan Drive, Fort Worth www.nisdtx.org MEETINGS WE COVER 7 a.m.-7 p.m. May 24 for the primary runoff election. The winners from the Republican Party and the Democratic Party in this election will advance to the Nov. 8 general election. Visit Tarrant County Elections at https://tinyurl.com/ tarrantelex or Denton County Elections at www.votedenton.gov for candidates and polling locations.

BY BEN KARKELA

housed on a private network. Bitcoin is a type of digital money that can be exchanged between users on the internet, according to Coinbase, a company that provides a platform for the cryptoeconomy. Bitcoin mining is the process of using machines to solve a complex computational math problem, according to a city news release. The first computer with a solution will receive a new batch of bitcoins, and the process starts over, according to the city’s release. Mayor Mattie Parker said Fort Worth will be the first city in the

FORT WORTH The city took a step toward becoming a leader in cryp- tocurrency by authorizing a bitcoin mining operation. At a City Council meeting April 26, council members voted unanimously to accept the donation of three bitcoin mining machines, called the Bitmain Antminer S9, from the non- profit Texas Blockchain Council. The machines have a total value of about $2,100, according to city documents. They will “mine” 24 hours a day in a climate-controlled environment at Fort Worth City Hall and will be

As of May 16, bitcoin was valued at about $29,411. SOURCE: COINMARKETCAP.COM/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

United States to mine bitcoin. The council’s adopted resolution seeks to make Fort Worth “crypto-friendly” with the aim of welcoming and encouraging the growth of block- chain and cryptocurrency technology companies in the city.

Roanoke discusses open container rules

14 NISD schools projected to exceed capacity

BY BAILEY LEWIS

2022-23 school year that are either over capacity or within 10% of capacity, according to Anthony Tosie, NISD executive director of communications. District staff is recommending no transfer requests to those cam- puses next school year.

NORTHWEST ISD The board of trustees discussed 14 schools within the district that are experi- encing enrollment capacity issues. A report at its April 11 meeting detailed 14 schools that have projected enrollments for the AT CAPACITY • Wayne A. Cox Elementary School • Haslet Elementary School • W.R. Hatfield Elementary School • Justin Elementary School • Lance Thompson Elementary School • Prairie View Elementary School • Carl E. Schluter Elementary School • Seven Hills Elementary School

BY SAMANTHA VAN DYKE

ROANOKE Diners can openly con- sume alcoholic beverages purchased from restaurants in the city, accord- ing to a presentation by City Manager Scott Campbell. Roanoke City Council discussed open container laws and regulations from the Texas Alcoholic Beverage Commission at a May 10 meeting. Campbell said city staff began to look into which alcohol permits in the city would allow for open container alcohol sales after COVID- 19 exceptions changed some regula- tions. The city found no changes to its ordinances are needed.

These 14 Northwest ISD schools are expected to have capacity issues next school year.

• J.C. Thompson Elementary School • Leo Adams Middle School • Gene Pike Middle School • Truett Wilson Middle School

• V.R. Eaton High School • Northwest High School SOURCE: NORTHWEST ISD/ COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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KELLER - ROANOKE - NORTHEAST FORT WORTH EDITION • MAY 2022

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