City Council September 6, 2011 Agenda Packet
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City Council September 6, 2011 Agenda Packet City Council September 6, 2011 Agenda Packet Document Transcript

  • NOTICE OF A PUBLIC MEETING AN AGENDA OF A REGULAR MEETING OF THE CITY COUNCIL THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS 9:00 A.M. - Tuesday, September 6, 2011 McNease Convention Center, South Meeting Room 500 Rio Concho DriveTHE MCNEASE CONVENTION CENTER IS ACCESSIBLE TO PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES.ACCESSIBLE ENTRIES AND SPECIALLY MARKED PARKING SPACES ARE AVAILABLE AT BOTHMAIN ENTRANCES AT SURBER DRIVE AND RIO CONCHO DRIVE. IF ADDITIONAL ASSISTANCEIS NEEDED TO OBSERVE OR COMMENT, PLEASE NOTIFY THE OFFICE OF THE CITY CLERK,ROOM 202, CITY HALL, 657-4405, AT LEAST 24 HOURS PRIOR TO THE MEETING.City Council meetings are broadcast on Channel 17-Government Access at 10:30 A.M. and 6:30 P.M. everyday for two weeks beginning on the Thursday after each meeting. As a courtesy to those in attendance, please place your cell phone on “Silent” or “Vibrate” Thank You!I. OPEN SESSION (9:00 A.M.) A. Call to Order B. Prayer and Pledge "Honor the Texas flag; I pledge allegiance to thee, Texas, one state under God, one and indivisible.” C. Proclamations “Day of Community Prayer for the Success of the 2011 United Way Campaign in the Concho Valley”, to be accepted by Patti Breitreiter, President & CEO for the United Way of the Concho Valley and Samantha Batten-Crumrine, Administrative Assistant for the United Way of the Concho Valley “Consider Compassion, 2011 Season of Peace”, to be accepted by Ambassadors of Peace representatives “Constitution Week Sept. 18-24, 2011”, to be accepted by Shirley Huntley Dobson, Second Vice Regent, Pocahontas Chapter, National Society Daughters of the American Revolution “Adopt a Shelter Pet Month”, September 2011, to be accepted by Mary Golder, Board Member, Morgan Trainer, Pet Foster Parent, and Caitlin Wylie, Pet Foster Parent D. Recognitions Kenneth C. Landon, Director of the International Waterlily Collection at San Angelo, Texas, and creator of the beautiful waterlily, Nymphaea “Texas Dawn”; and, on April 26, 2011, the 82nd Legislature of the State of Texas formally designated Nymphaea “Texas Dawn” as the official waterlily of the State of Texas “Mariachi Alma Mexicana, 10th Anniversary”, to be accepted by Tommy Navarro and Mercy Perez, Sponsors of Mariachi Alma Mexicana E. Public Comment The Council takes public comment on all items in the Regular Agenda. Public input on a Regular Agenda item will be taken at its appropriate discussion. Public input on an item not on the Agenda or Consent Agenda may be identified and requested for consideration by the Council at this time. The Council may request an item to be placed on a future agenda, or for a Consent Agenda item, to be moved to the Regular Agenda for public comment.City Council Agenda Page 1 of 5 September 6, 2011
  • II. CONSENT AGENDA 1. Consideration of approving the August 30, 2011 City Council Regular meeting minutes 2. Consideration of adopting a Resolution authorizing the Mayor to execute Tax Deed for the sale of Tax Lot Next to 324 E 12th Street, (Garcia), 36 ½’ x 117’ o/o, M. Himmer Survey #321, Miles Addition, $1,300, Suit No. TAX91-0211B 3. Consideration of approving rental leases for Women, Infant’s and Children’s Supplemental Nutrition Program (WIC) clinic spaces in Ballinger and Coleman, Texas 4. Consideration of adopting a Resolution of the City Council of the City of San Angelo, Texas, acknowledging the critical water supply and water quality needs of the state of Texas and of the communities of West Texas, the infrastructure required to meet those needs, the necessity for cost effective programs to assist local government in financing water related projects, the effectiveness of financing opportunities offered by the Texas Water Development Board, and supporting proposition 2, a proposed Texas constitutional amendment providing for water financial assistance bonds 5. Consideration of adopting a Resolution accepting the Federal Aviation Administration’s FY-2011 Grant No. 3-48-0191-032-2011 estimated at $1,089,278.00 for project costs for terminal building improvements, and authorizing the City Manager or his designee to negotiate and execute a grant agreement therefore, including provision obligating the City of San Angelo to pay up to 5% of project costs funded by the grant, not to exceed $54,464.00; and, providing an effective date 6. Consideration of adopting a Resolution authorizing the City Manager or his designee to execute an amendment to the City of San Angelo PARS Section 457 RICA Alternative Retirement Plan to comply with recent legislation and regulations applicable to the plan, and to take such additional actions necessary to maintain the City’s participation in PARS and to maintain PARS compliance with applicable regulations issued or as may be issued 7. Consideration of adopting a Resolution authorizing the City Manager or his designee to negotiate and execute a Public Transportation Master Grant Agreement; ratifying the execution of the Public Transportation Master Grant Agreement; approving the terms and conditions of the Master Grant Agreement; and, providing an effective date 8. Second Public Hearing and consideration of introduction of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-10: San Angelo Planning Commission AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: lot at northwest corner of Country Club Road and US Hwy 277, specifically 8.614 acres of the J. Burkhardt Subdivision, abstract number 0037, changing the zoning classification from a Single-Family Residential (RS-1) to a Neighborhood Commercial (CN) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTYIII. REGULAR AGENDA: F. EXECUTIVE/CLOSED SESSION Executive Session under the provision of Government Code, Title 5. Open Government; Ethics, Subtitle A. Open Government, Chapter 551. Open Meetings, Subchapter D. Exceptions to Requirement that Meetings be Open, Section 551.072 to deliberate the purchase, exchange, lease, or value of real property Executive Session under the provision of Government Code, Title 5. Open Government; Ethics, Subtitle A. Open Government, Chapter 551. Open Meetings, Subchapter D. Exceptions to Requirement that Meetings be Open, Section 551.087 to discuss an offer of financial or other incentive to a company or companies with whom the City of San Angelo is conducting economic development negotiations and which the City of San Angelo seeks to have, locate, stay or expand in San AngeloCity Council Agenda Page 2 of 5 September 6, 2011
  • G. PUBLIC HEARING AND COMMENT 9. Presentation by the Aqua Squad Student Group (Presentation by Students and Christy Youker, PhD, Education Director for the Upper Colorado River Authority) 10. Second public hearing and adoption of an Ordinance of the City of San Angelo approving and adopting the budget for the fiscal year beginning October 1, 2011, and ending September 30, 2012; adopting employee compensation schedules; providing for the general appropriation of funds; reserving unto the City Council the authority to transfer appropriations budgeted; ratifying transfers of appropriations occurring in the 2010-2011 fiscal year and amending that budget ordinance accordingly; reserving unto the City Council the power, only as permitted by law, to amend or make changes in the budget for municipal purposes; providing authority for the City Manager or his designee to make certain adjustments from time to time in or between budgeted allocations; and, providing for filing of the budget This budget will raise less total property taxes than last year’s budget by $163,572.00 (-0.60%), and of that amount, $530,877.00 is tax revenue to be raised from new property added to the roll this year (Presentation by Finance Director Michael Dane) 11. First Public Hearing and consideration of introduction of an Ordinance levying property taxes for the City of San Angelo for the 2011 tax year: AN ORDINANCE LEVYING TAXES AND PROVIDING FOR THE ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION THEREOF AND PROVIDING FOR EXEMPTIONS, IN AND FOR THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, FOR THE 2011-2012 BUDGET YEAR (Presentation by Finance Director Michael Dane) 12. Second Public Hearing and consideration of adoption of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-09: City of San Angelo AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: lot located on the northeast corner of Knickerbocker Road and American Legion Road, specifically Lot 1 and a portion of an abandoned alley in Block C in the Lake Nasworthy Subdivision, changing the zoning classification from a Single-Family Residential (RS-1) to a Neighborhood Commercial (CN) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTY (Presentation by Planning Manager AJ Fawver) 13. First Public Hearing and consideration of introduction of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-11: ATMOS Energy AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: 1730 North Main Street, an approximately 2.6 acre tract of property formed by segments of surveys, bordered by North Emerick Street on the west, East 18th Street on the north, North Main Street on the east, and East 14th Street on the south, in north central San Angelo, changing the zoning classification from Neighborhood Commercial (CN) to PlannedCity Council Agenda Page 3 of 5 September 6, 2011 View slide
  • Development (PD) District for a combination of office, aggregate and materials storage, accessory parking, and contractor usage; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTY (Presentation by Planning Manager AJ Fawver) 14. First Public Hearing and consideration of introduction of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-13: City of San Angelo AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: 501 Rio Concho Drive, a roughly 9.1-acre tract at the northwest corner of Rio Concho & Surber Drives, specifically occupying Lots 17 & 18 (except the south 357’) and a segment of the north part (a portion of River Drive) of the Fort Concho River Lots Addition, changing the zoning classification from Single Family Residential (RS-1) to Planned Development (PD) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTY (Presentation by Planning Manager AJ Fawver) 15. First Public Hearing and consideration of introduction of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-14: City of San Angelo Planning Commission AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: Area generally bounded by North Oakes Street on the west, East/West 3rd Street on the north, Gillis Street on the west, and East/West College Avenue on the south, in addition to one block generally bounded by Gillis Street on the west, West 2nd Street on the north, North Irving Street on the west, and West 1st Street on the south, changing the zoning classification from Multi-Familiy Residence and General Commercial/Heavy Commercial, (RM-1 and CG/CH) to Central Business District (CB) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTY (Presentation by Planning Manager AJ Fawver) 16. First Public Hearing and consideration of introduction of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-16: First National Bank AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: 1814 Ward Street, about 122’ southeast from the intersection of Ward Street and Pecos Street. An approximately 0.0845 acre tract (specifically Lot 14 and a 36’ section out of the abutting Lots of 15 and 13, Dawson-Eddiemann subdivision), in central San Angelo, changing the zoning classification from Two-Family Residence (RS-2) to Office Commercial (CO) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTY (Presentation by Planning Manager AJ Fawver) 17. Consideration of accepting the Phase II of the Historic Resources Survey (Presentation by Planning Manager AJ Fawver)City Council Agenda Page 4 of 5 September 6, 2011 View slide
  • 18. Discussion, review, and possible action on the Water Conservation/Drought Contingency Plan options (Presentation by Water Utilities Director Will Wilde) 19. First Public Hearing and consideration of introduction of an Ordinance amending the Water Conservation/Drought Contingency Plan AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 11, ARTICLE 11.200 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, ENTITLED “WATER CONSERVATION AND DROUGHT CONTINGENCY PLAN”, BY REPEALING ARTICLE 11.200 IN ITS ENTIRETY, AND ADOPTING A NEW ARTICLE 11.200; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE (Presentation by Water Utilities Director Will Wilde) 20. Presentation and update on the Employee Wellness Program and direction from City Council on how to address non-participation in the health risk assessment (HRA) and health screening Wellness Program (Presentation by Human Resources Director Lisa Marley) 21. Presentation and update on the Early Retiree Reinsurance Program (ERRP) (Presentation by Human Resources Director Lisa Marley) 22. Discussion and possible action on the consolidation of various City’ Boards and Commissions a. Parks & Recreation b. Development Services (Presentation by City Manager Harold Dominguez and related City Board’s Liaisons) H. FOLLOW UP AND ADMINISTRATIVE ISSUES 23. Consideration of matters discussed in Executive/Session, if needed 24. Consideration of Future Agenda Items 25. Adjournment Given by order of the City Council and posted in accordance with Title 5, Texas Government Code, Chapter 551, Friday, September 2, 2011, at 5:00 P.M. ________________________ Alicia Ramirez, City ClerkCity Council Agenda Page 5 of 5 September 6, 2011
  • CITY COUNCIL MINUTE RECORDThe City of San Angelo Page 1Tuesday, August 30, 2011 Vol. 102 OPEN SESSIONBE IT REMEMBERED City Council convened in a regular meeting at 9:03A.M., Tuesday, August 30, 2011, inthe San Angelo McNease Convention Center, 500 Rio Concho Drive, San Angelo, Texas. All duly authorizedmembers of the Council, to-wit: Mayor, Alvin New Councilmember Paul Alexander Councilmember Dwain Morrison Councilmember Johnny Silvas Councilmember Fredd B. Adams, II Councilmember Kendall Hirschfeld Councilmember Charlotte Farmerwere present and acting, thus constituting a quorum. Whereupon, the following business was transacted:An invocation was given by Father James Hademenos of the Greek Orthodox Assumption of the Virgin MaryChurch and pledge was led by Nathan and Shaye Price, son and daughter of Michael Price, RecreationSupervisor at the Nature Center.PROCLAMATION AND RECOGNITIONS“Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP) Volunteer Recognition Day”, Thursday, September 8, 2011,was accepted by Dolores Schwertner, RSVP Director, Concho Valley RSVP.Anita Savala, Social Service Assistant as the first recipient of the Women Infant & Children (WIC) CertificationSpecialist (WCS) certificate in Texas under the WCS Pilot Program.Keep San Angelo Beautiful/Great American Clean Up Event, to be accepted by City of San Angelo Departmentrepresentatives: Operations: Jesus Hernandez, Alex Maldonado, Steven Olascuaga, Keith Zak, Ed Bara, RayMartinez, Tony Gonzales, Manuel Martinez, Uvalde Ramirez, Antonio Mendoza, Raul Rojas, David Jones,Jimmy Rodriguez, Ismael Flores, Roberto Heredia, Manuel Pineda, Joe Gomez; Parks: Steven Grafa, MarcusHinojosa, Victor Mendoza, Johnny Lopez, Rodney Halfmann, Jason Gamez; Stormwater: Doug Kirkham, JoeMata, Jason Haines, Jake Alberts, Jason Franco, Abel Villarreal, Martin Moreno; Code Compliance: BlancaBriseno, Carlos Carrillo, Johnny O’Neal, Art Rangel, Adam Busenlehner; Sam’s Club: Charlotte Anderson,Stripes Convenience Store #5: Stephanie Reyes, Store Manager, and Cathy Mayberry, Regional Manager;Goodfellow Air Force Base: Michael Berkley, Staff Sergeant; 1st Community Federal Credit Union: BonnieBorne; Lifepoint Baptist Church: Shane DunlapPUBLIC COMMENTPublic comment was made by West Texas Opportunity Strategy representative Craig Meyers and distributed ahandout on housing rental regulations. Council directed staff to work with Mr. Meyers and present arecommendation.Public comment was made by Gloria Griffin.Councilmember Farmer commended Bob Bluthardt and the Ft. Concho staff for their tremendous efforts andsuccessful “Welcome Home” Veteran’s event held this past weekend.
  • Page 2 MinutesVol. 102 August 30, 2011CONSENT AGENDAAPPROVAL OF THE AUGUST 2, 2011 CITY COUNCIL REGULAR MEETING MINUTESAWARD OF BIDS FOR WU-07-11 WATER UTILITIES INVENTORY SUPPLIES TO VARIOUSVENDORS (BENMARK SUPPLY, MUNICIPAL WATERWORKS, HD SUPPLY WATERWORKS,MORRISON SUPPLY AND WESTERN INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY) BASED ON LOWEST UNIT BID INCOMPLIANCE WITH THE BID REQUIREMENTS FOR EACH SPECIFIC ITEMADOPTION OF A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO AWARDING BID TO PRICECONSTRUCTION, LTD. (BIG SPRING, TX), AND AUTHORIZATION FOR THE CITY MANAGER ORHIS DESIGNEE TO NEGOTIATE AND EXECUTE A PERFORMANCE AGREEMENT IN THE SUMOF $3,029,464.00 AND RELATED DOCUMENTS FOR HICKORY AQUIFER WELL FIELDPIPELINES, RFB NO. WU-10-11 (ANNEX ?, PAGE , ORDINANCE #2011-08-0??)ADOPTION OF A RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING THE CITY MANAGER OR HIS DESIGNEE TONEGOTIATE AND EXECUTE AN ELECTRIC SERVICE AGREEMENT AND ANY DOCUMENTSRELATED THERETO WITH SHARYLAND UTILITIES, L.P. FOR ELECTRICAL UTILITY SERVICESAND PROVIDING FOR CONTRIBUTIONS IN AID TO CONSTRUCTION FOR ELECTRIC SERVICETO THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO HICKORY WELL FIELD PROJECT (ANNEX ?, PAGE ,ORDINANCE #2011-08-0??)ADOPTION OF A RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING THE CITY MANAGER OR HIS DESIGNEE TONEGOTIATE AND EXECUTE A THIRD AMENDMENT TO THE ADVANCE FUNDINGAGREEMENT (AFA) WITH TEXAS DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION FOR THE PROVISIONOF STATE SERVICES IN THE PRESERVATION AND ADAPTIVE USE OF LONE WOLF BRIDGE ASA HISTORIC BRIDGE OFF THE STATE SYSTEM, AND ANY FUTURE ACTION IN CONNECTIONTHERETO (ANNEX ?, PAGE , ORDINANCE #2011-08-0??)ADOPTION OF RESOLUTIONS AUTHORIZING THE ADOPTION OF INVESTMENT POLICIES FORTHE CITY OF SAN ANGELO AND LAKE NASWORTHY (ANNEX ?, PAGE , ORDINANCE #2011-08-0?? AND ANNEX ?, PAGE , ORDINANCE #2011-08-0??)RATIFICATION OF A RESOLUTION ADOPTED BY THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO DEVELOPMENTCORPORATION ON AUGUST 10, 2011 TO CLOSE BANK ACCOUNTS, ONE TEXPOOL ACCOUNT,AND TO CONSOLIDATE REMAINING ACCOUNT BALANCESMotion, to approve the Consent Agenda, as presented, was made by Councilmember Farmer and seconded byCouncilmember Hirschfeld. Motion carried unanimously.REGULAR AGENDA: PUBLIC HEARING AND COMMENTAUTHORIZATION OF AN APPEAL OF THE PLANNING COMMISSION’S DENIAL OF PROPOSEDZONE CHANGE for Z 11-09: City of San AngeloGeneral discussion was heldMotion, to authorize staff’s recommendation to allow the zone change, and overturn of PC vote, as presented,was made by Councilmember Farmer and seconded by Councilmember Alexander. .Public comments were made by Michael Featherwood, Burt Terrell, and Gary Cox.A vote was take on the motno the floor; Nay Adams. Motion carried 6-1.RECESS
  • Minutes Page 3August 30, 2011 Vol. 102At 10:33 A.M., Mayor New called a recess.RECONVENEAt 10:51 A.M., Council reconvened, and the following business was transacted:ADOPTION OF A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS(“CITY”) APPROVING A SETTLEMENT BETWEEN ATMOS ENERGY CORP’S MID-TEX DIVISION(“ATMOS”) AND ATMOS TEXAS MUNICIPALITIES (“ATM”) RESULTING IN NO CHANGE IN BASERATES AND APPROVING TARIFFS WHICH REFLECT COSTS RELATED TO THE STEEL PIPEREPLACEMENT PROGRAM; FINDING THE RATES SET BY THE ATTACHED TARIFFS TO BE JUSTAND REASONABLE; REQUIRING DELIVERY OF THE RESOLUTION TO THE COMPANY ANDLEGAL COUNSEL; DETERMINING THAT THE MEETING AT WHICH THIS RESOLUTION WASAPPROVED COMPLIED WITH THE OPEN MEETINGS ACT; MAKING OTHER FINDINGS ANDPROVISIONS RELATED TO THE SUBJECT; AND DECLARING AN EFFECTIVE DATE (ANNEX ?,PAGE , ORDINANCE #2011-08-0??)Attorney Jim Boyle of Herrera & Boyle, PLLC presented background information.Motion, to adopt the Resolution, as presented, was made by Councilmember Adams and seconded byCouncilmember Hirschfeld. Motion carried unanimously.PRESENTATION OF THE SECOND QUARTER 2011 REPORT FROM THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCEECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL AND THE CONVENTION & VISITORS BUREAU (CVB)CVB Chairman Fred Key, CVB Vice President Pamela Miller, and Vice President for Economic DevelopmentJohn Dugan presented background information.ADOPTION OF A RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING STAFF TO NEGOTIATE AND AUTHORIZING CITYMANAGER TO EXECUTE AN INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT BETWEEN THE CITY OF SAN ANGELOAND TOM GREEN COUNTY FOR SHARING EXPENSE OF THE MAINTENANCE AND CAPITALIMPROVEMENTS OF THE TDCJ WORK CAMP 3 LOCATED AT 3282 N. US HIGHWAY 277, SANANGELO, TEXAS (ANNEX ?, PAGE , ORDINANCE #2011-08-0??)Facilities/Maintenance Manager Ron Lewis presented background information. A copy of the presentation ispart of the Permanent Supplemental Record.Motion, to adopt the Resolution, as presented, was made by Councilmember Hirschfeld and seconded byCouncilmember Adams. Motion carried unanimously.DISCUSSION AND POSSIBLE ACTION TO INITIATE ANNEXATION OF PROPERTY (TO SANANGELO’S CITY LIMITS) WITHIN REVISED BOUNDARIES INCLUDING CERTAIN PROPERTIESLOCATED NORTHEAST OF SAN ANGELO, ENCOMPASSING AN AREA BOUNDED ROUGHLY BYNORTH U.S. HWY. 67 ON THE SOUTH, NORTH U.S. HWY. 277 ON THE EAST, FARM-TO-MARKETHWY. 2105 ON THE NORTH, AND A COMBINATION OF SCHWERTNER AND PRUITT ROADS ONTHE WESTPlanning Manager AJ Fawver presented background information.Motion, to authorize, as presented, was made by Councilmember Farmer and seconded by CouncilmemberAdams. AYE: New, Alexander, Silvas, Adams, Hirschfeld, and Farmer. NAY: Morrison. Motion carried 6-1.FIRST PUBLIC HEARING AND CONSIDERATION OF INTRODUCTION OF AN ORDINANCEAMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” (ZONING ORDINANCE) OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES,CITY OF SAN ANGELO
  • Page 4 MinutesVol. 102 August 30, 2011Z 11-10: San Angelo Planning CommissionAN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITYOF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONINGREGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH ACOMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THEFOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: lot at northwest corner of Country Club Road and US Hwy 277,specifically 8.614 acres of the J. Burkhardt Subdivision, abstract number 0037, changing the zoningclassification from a Single-Family Residential (RS-1) to a Neighborhood Commercial (CN) District;PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTYPlanning Manager AJ Fawver presented background information.Motion, to introduce the Ordinance, as presented, was made by Councilmember Farmer and seconded byCouncilmember Silvas. Motion carried unanimously.FIRST PUBLIC HEARING AND INTRODUCTION OF AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12,EXHIBIT “A” (ZONING ORDINANCE) OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELOZ 11-09: City of San AngeloAN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITYOF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONINGREGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH ACOMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THEFOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: lot located on the northeast corner of Knickerbocker Road andAmerican Legion Road, specifically Lot 1 and a portion of an abandoned alley in Block C in the LakeNasworthy Subdivision, changing the zoning classification from a Single-Family Residential (RS-1) to aNeighborhood Commercial (CN) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING APENALTYPlanning Manager AJ Fawver presented background information.Motion, to introduce the Ordinance, as presented, was made by Councilmember Farmer and seconded byCouncilmember Alexander. AYE: New, Alexander, Morrison, Silvas, Hirschfeld, and Farmer. NAY: Adams.Motion carried 6-1.DISCUSSION OF AUGUST 13, 2011 FLOOD ISSUESCity Engineer Clinton Bailey presented background information. A copy of the presentation is part of thepermanent supplement file.Public comment was made by Citizen Gloria Griffin.RECESSAt 12:16 P.M., Mayor New called a recess.EXECUTIVE/CLOSED SESSIONAt 12:30 P.M., Council convened in Executive Session under the provision of Government Code, Title 5. OpenGovernment; Ethics, Subtitle A. Open Government, Chapter 551. Open Meetings, Subchapter D. Exceptions toRequirement that Meetings be Open, Section 551.071 to consult with attorney on a matter in which the duty ofthe attorney to the governmental body under the Texas Disciplinary Rules of Professional Conduct of the StateBar of Texas clearly conflicts with this chapter on issues related to redistricting and the legislative changesassociated with conducting general elections; and Section 551.087 to discuss an offer of financial or otherincentive to a company or companies with whom the City of San Angelo is conducting economic development
  • Minutes Page 5August 30, 2011 Vol. 102negotiations and which the City of San Angelo seeks to have, locate, stay or expand in San AngeloRECESSAt 1:35 P.M., Mayor New called a recess.OPEN SESSION (continued)At 1:45 P.M. City Council concluded the Executive/Closed Session whereupon the following business wastransacted:POSTPONEMENT OF THE FIRST PUBLIC HEARING AND INTRODUCTION OF AN ORDINANCEAMENDING THE WATER CONSERVATION/DROUGHT CONTINGENCY PLANAN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 11, ARTICLE 11.200 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES,CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, ENTITLED “WATER CONSERVATION AND DROUGHTCONTINGENCY PLAN”, BY REPEALING ARTICLE 11.200 IN ITS ENTIRETY, AND ADOPTING ANEW ARTICLE 11.200; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVEDATEWater Utilities Director Will Wilde presented background information. A copy of the report is part of thePermanent Supplemental Record.General discussion was held on the equity for those customers with a landscape and property meter and thepotential abuse to use more water under the current allocations. Council suggested staff combine the totalamount of usage between the two meters for an equitable solution.Councilmember Alexander presented a usage chart comparing sprinkler systems, watering days, and manualwatering methods.Public comments were made by Citizens Jim Ryan, Jim Turner, and Davis Lewis.In conclusion, Council directed staff to change or address the following:· Section 10 Allowable Application Rates, should read: (10) Allowable Application Rates. The maximum amount of treated or raw city water applied to established lawns, landscape plants, golf courses (except greens) or shrubs should shall not exceed 1 inch per week.· Apply higher amounts on surcharges· Media Awareness Campaign via scorecard, website, and any other means or mediumMotion, to postpone the Ordinance, was made by and seconded by . Motion carried unanimously.RECESSAt 3:00 P.M., Mayor New called a recess.RECONVENEAt 3:10 P.M., Council reconvened, and the following business was transacted:FIRST PUBLIC HEARING AND INTRODUCTION OF AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF SANANGELO APPROVING AND ADOPTING THE BUDGET FOR THE FISCAL YEAR BEGINNINGOCTOBER 1, 2011, AND ENDING SEPTEMBER 30, 2012; ADOPTING EMPLOYEE COMPENSATIONSCHEDULES; PROVIDING FOR THE GENERAL APPROPRIATION OF FUNDS; RESERVING UNTOTHE CITY COUNCIL THE AUTHORITY TO TRANSFER APPROPRIATIONS BUDGETED; RATIFYINGTRANSFERS OF APPROPRIATIONS OCCURRING IN THE 2010-2011 FISCAL YEAR ANDAMENDING THAT BUDGET ORDINANCE ACCORDINGLY; RESERVING UNTO THE CITYCOUNCIL THE POWER, ONLY AS PERMITTED BY LAW, TO AMEND OR MAKE CHANGES IN THE
  • Page 6 MinutesVol. 102 August 30, 2011BUDGET FOR MUNICIPAL PURPOSES; PROVIDING AUTHORITY FOR THE CITY MANAGER ORHIS DESIGNEE TO MAKE CERTAIN ADJUSTMENTS FROM TIME TO TIME IN OR BETWEENBUDGETED ALLOCATIONS; AND, PROVIDING FOR FILING OF THE BUDGETTHIS BUDGET WILL RAISE LESS TOTAL PROPERTY TAXES THAN LAST YEAR’S BUDGET BY$163,572.00 (-0.60%), AND OF THAT AMOUNT, $530,877.00 IS TAX REVENUE TO BE RAISED FROMNEW PROPERTY ADDED TO THE ROLL THIS YEARFinance Director Michael Dane presented background information. A copy of the report is part of thePermanent Supplemental Record.General discussion was held on the employee salary increases percentage allocations, stipend vs. salary increase,and the effects on the Compensation Plan.Motion, to divide the $940,000 and authorize a lump sum payment for all employees, with the exception ofCivil Service employees, temporary, and probationary employees hired after April 1, was made byCouncilmember Morrison and seconded by Councilmember Adams.Public comments were made by Citizens Jim turner and Sue Mimms, and Police Chief Tim Vasquez.A vote was taken on the motion on the floor. AYE: Morrison, Silvas, and Adams. NAY: New, Alexander,Hirschfeld, and Farmer. Motion failed 3-4.Motion, to authorize a 3.5% salary increase for employees receiving less than $50K and receiving a meetsexpectations on their annual evaluation and 1.5% lump sum payment receiving an exceeds expectation; and 2%salary increase for employees for receiving more than $50K and receiving a meets expectations on their annualevaluation and 2% lump sum payment for receiving an exceeds expectation, was made by CouncilmemberHirschfeld and seconded by Councilmember Alexander. Motion carried unanimously.Council also directed staff to update the Compensation Plan, the benchmark data, and present at a futuremeeting.Motion, to adopt the budget ????statement, was made by Councilmember Morrison and seconded byCouncilmember Alexander.Mayor New opened the floor to hear public comments. No comments were made.A vote was taken on the motion on the floor. Motion carried unanimously.Mr. Dane informed staff has presented issues related to the Texas Bank Sports Complex maintenance budgetand will present a solution and work out the details via budget amendments.POSTPONEMENT OF CONSULTATION WITH REDISTRICTING LEGAL COUNSEL REGARDING:· Redistricting standards and development of new city council districts redistricting plan(s)· Presentation by redistricting counsel of draft redistricting plans, and discussion· Redistricting plan map-drawing session with redistricting legal counsel, if necessaryMayor New remarked a presentation will be made at a future meeting.POSTPONEMENT OF DISCUSSION AND POSSIBLE ACTION TO DESIGNATE ONE OR MOREDRAFT REDISTRICTING PLANS AS ILLUSTRATIVE PLAN(S) TO BE PROPOSED FOR PUBLICCONSIDERATION AND COMMENT; AND, TO SCHEDULE ONE OR MORE PUBLIC HEARINGS ATWHICH TO RECEIVE COMMENTS ON DESIGNATED REDISTRICTING ILLUSTRATIVE PLAN(S)FROM MEMBERS OF THE PUBLICMayor New remarked a presentation will be made at a future meeting.
  • Minutes Page 7August 30, 2011 Vol. 102PRELIMINARY DISCUSSION REGARDING THE LEGISLATIVE CHANGES ASSOCIATED WITH THEFUTURE PROCEDURE FOR CONDUCTING THE GENERAL ELECTION TO ELECT MUNICIPALOFFICERS IN THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO AND ANY ACTION IN CONNECTION THERETOCity Clerk Alicia Ramirez presented background information. A copy of the presentation is part of thepermanent supplement record.Public comments were made by Elections Administrator Vona McKerley, Citizens Jim Turner, and Jim Ryan.General discussion was held on the options presented and Council agreed to maintain the May election uniformdate and work with the Elections Administrator on reducing the number of polling place from 27 to 8. Oncefinalized, staff will submit the proposal to the Department of Justice to obtain the pre-clearance as required bystate law before implementing such changes.FOLLOW UP AND ADMINISTRATIVE ISSUESCONSIDERATION OF MATTERS DISCUSSED IN EXECUTIVE/CLOSED SESSIONNo action was taken on matters discussed in Executive/Closed Session.CONSIDERATION OF FUTURE AGENDA ITEMSCity Manager Harold Dominguez distributed the proposed September 6, 2011 Agenda and solicited Councilcomments and suggestions.ADJOURNMENTMotion, to adjourn, was made by Councilmember Morrison and seconded by Councilmember Hirschfeld.Motion carried unanimously.The meeting adjourned at 5:15 P.M. THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO ___________________________________ Alvin New, MayorATTEST:_______________________________Alicia Ramirez, City ClerkAnnexes A->>>In accordance with Chapter 2, Article 2.300, of the Official Code of the City of San Angelo, the minutes of thismeeting consist of the preceding Minute Record and the Supplemental Minute Record. Details on Councilmeetings may be obtained from the City Clerk’s Office or a video of the entire meeting may be purchased fromthe Public Information Officer at 481-2727. (Portions of the Supplemental Minute Record video tape recordingmay be distorted due to equipment malfunction or other uncontrollable factors.)
  • Page 8 MinutesVol. 102 August 30, 2011
  • PROCLAMATIONWHEREAS, San Angelo and the surrounding area faces a pet overpopulation epidemic resulting in local shelters continually running at or above full capacity; andWHEREAS, PetSmart is hosting a three-day pet adoption event that will be held at all PetSmart stores in North America; andWHEREAS, During the most recent National Adoption Weekend held in April, 15,581 pets found new homes; andWHEREAS, Sadie’s Rescue and Critter Shack Humane Society of Menard County are partnering together with our local PetSmart in San Angelo on the weekend of September 9th through 11th with a goal of helping to find pets a lifelong, loving home.NOW, THEREFORE, I, Alvin New, Mayor of the City of San Angelo, Texas, on behalfof the City Council, do hereby proclaim the month of September, 2011 as “ADOPT A SHELTER PET MONTH”and encourage the community to adopt a shelter pet at PetSmart in San Angelo fromSeptember 9th – 11th! IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Seal of the City to be affixed this 6th day of September, 2011. THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO ___________________________ Alvin New, Mayor
  • PROCLAMATIONWHEREAS, The United Way of the Concho Valley’s mission is to increase the organized capacity of people to care for one another; andWHEREAS, The United Way of the Concho Valley has shown great initiative and enhanced the quality of life in the Concho Valley; andWHEREAS, The United Way of the Concho Valley works tirelessly to increase awareness of the needs of people in this community and strives to assist them through the services of its nineteen member agencies that provide twenty programs.NOW, THEREFORE, I, Alvin New, Mayor of the City of San Angelo, Texas, onbehalf of the City Council, do hereby declare Sunday, September 18, 2011, as “DAY OF COMMUNITY PRAYER FOR THE SUCCESS OF THIS YEAR’S UNITED WAY CAMPAIGN IN THE CONCHO VALLEY”and urge all citizens to participate in this extraordinary, humanitarian effort. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Seal of the City to be affixed this 6th day of September, 2011. THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO ____________________________________________ ALVIN NEW, MAYOR
  • PROCLAMATIONWHEREAS, Our Founders, in order to secure the blessings of liberty for themselves and their posterity, did ordain and establish a Constitution for the United States of America; andWHEREAS, It is of the greatest importance that all citizens fully understand the provisions and principles contained in the Constitution in order to support, preserve, and defend it against all enemies; andWHEREAS, The 224th anniversary of the Signing of the Constitution provides an historic opportunity for all Americans to remember the achievements of our Framers of the Constitution and the rights, privileges, and responsibilities they afforded us in this unique document; andWHEREAS, The independence guaranteed to American citizens, whether by birth or naturalization, should be celebrated by appropriate ceremonies and activities during Constitution Week, September 18-24, as designated by proclamation of the President of the United States of America in accordance with Public Law 915.NOW, THEREFORE, I, Joseph W. Lown, Mayor of the City of San Angelo, Texas, on behalfof the City Council, do hereby proclaim the week of September 18-24, 2011, as “CONSTITUTION WEEK”in the City of San Angelo, Texas, and urge all our citizens to reflect during that week on themany benefits of our Federal Constitution and the privileges and responsibilities of Americancitizenship. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Seal of the City to be affixed this 6th day of September, 2011. THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO ALVIN NEW, MAYOR
  • SPECIAL RECOGNITIONWHEREAS, Mariachi Alma Mexicana was founded in 2001 by Peggy Garcia and Veronica Garcia; andWHEREAS, On August 12, 2011, Mariachi Alma Mexicana celebrated their 10-year Anniversary with a free concert at Kirby Park; andWHEREAS, Mariachi Alma Mexicana has performed for various functions and events in San Angelo, throughout the State of Texas, and in New Mexico; andWHEREAS, The members of Mariachi Alma Mexicana are focused and dedicated to providing positive entertainment to a growing audience while keeping the art form of Mariachi music alive.NOW, THEREFORE, I, Alvin New, Mayor of the City of San Angelo, Texas, dohereby recognize and applaud “MARIACHI ALMA MEXICANA”for their commitment to enhance the art and cultural heritage of San Angelo overthe last ten years. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Seal of the City to be affixed this 6 th day of September, 2011. THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO __________________________ ALVIN NEW, MAYOR
  • PROCLAMATIONWHEREAS, The Peace Ambassadors of West Texas are working in relationship with several groups to facilitate local, national, and global peace by offering interfaith dialogues, prayer services, and educational programs while gathering to build relationships in the “Consider Compassion; 2011 Season of Peace”; andWHEREAS, Beginning with an Interfaith Opening Prayer Vigil at Unity Church on September 7th and ending with placing Pinwheels for Peace on the Courthouse lawn for all to see on September 21st, the Peace Ambassadors will also facilitate “Conversations in Compassion” on September 15th featuring 5 speakers from major world religions discussing compassion as their traditions view it followed by dialogue and dessert and sponsored by ASU at their C.J. Davidson Center; andWHEREAS, At all these and other planned events, the public is welcomed and also invited to bring a case of canned goods to support “A Case for Compassion” to benefit the Concho Valley Regional Food Bank as an outreach in compassion this Season; andWHEREAS, All people and their faith communities are encouraged to reflect on how compassion works in their lives and how they can use it more expansively so together all may manifest peace in our city, county, and world as people come together and sow compassion.NOW, THEREFORE, I, Alvin New, Mayor of the City of San Angelo, Texas, on behalfof the City Council, do hereby proclaim September 8th through September 21st as the “CONSIDER COMPASSION” 2011 SEASON OF PEACEand encourage all to engage in compassionate thought, action, and prayer so we maybegin to live in lasting global peace. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the Seal of the City to be affixed this 6th day of September, 2011. THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO ___________________________ ALVIN NEW, MAYOR
  • City of San AngeloMemo Date: August 11, 2011 To: Mayor and Council Members From: Roger Banks, Purchasing Director Subject: Agenda Item for September 6, 2011 Council Meeting Contact: Diana Farris, Property Manager, Purchasing Department, 657-4212 Caption: Consent Item Consideration of adopting a Resolution authorizing the Mayor to execute a Resolution authorizing sale of Tax Lot(s): th A. Next to 324 E 12 Street, (Garcia), 36 ½’ x 117’ o/o, M. Himmer Survey #321, Miles Addition, $1,300, Suit No. TAX91-0211B Summary: The subject properties were auctioned with no offers received. Subsequently, the properties were struck off to the City as Trustee for itself and the other taxing entities. The lot size, amount of offers, and what the offer will satisfy are as follows: SIZE OFFER OFFER WILL SATISFY… A. 36 ½’ x 117’ $ 1,300.00 Offer satisfies all court costs and a portion of the taxes History: Listed below are the breakdowns of amounts owed: A. Taxes: $ 1,559.24 B. Taxes: $ 0.00 C. Taxes: $ 0.00 Sheriff Fees $ 133.63 Sheriff Fees $ 0.00 Sheriff Fees $ 0.00 District Clerk $ 419.69 District Clerk $ 0.00 District Clerk $ 0.00 Attorney Fees $ 87.44 Attorney Fees $ 0.00 Attorney Fees $ 0.00 Administration $ 350.00 Administration $ 0.00 Administration $ 0.00 Municipal Liens $ 0.00 Municipal Liens $ 0.00 Municipal Liens $ 0.00 $ 2,550.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00 Financial Impact: All Properties will be reinstated back onto tax roll. Other Information/Recommendation: It has been verified by all entities that no outstanding balance exist for the Prospective Buyers. It is recommended that the above offers be accepted. Attachments: Resolution, Tax-Resale Deed, and Property Location Map Presentation: N/A Reviewed by Service Area Director: Michael Dane, Administration Service Director
  • NOTICE OF CONFIDENTIALITY RIGHTS: If you are a natural person, you may remove or strikeany or all of the following information from this instrument before it is filed for record in the publicrecords: your social security number or your driver’s license number. Tax-Resale Deed (Property Sold for Less than Adjudged Value) Date: __________________________ Grantor: The City of San Angelo, a Texas home-rule municipal corporation, for itself and as Trustee for itself, Tom Green County, San Angelo Independent School District. P.O. Box 1751 San Angelo, Tom Green County, Texas 76902 Grantee: David M. Garcia, a married person 336 E. 12th Street San Angelo, Tom Green County, Texas 76903 Consideration: Ten and No/100 Dollars ($10.00) and other good and valuable consideration Property (including any improvements): 36 ½ Feet by 117 feet out of the M. Himmer Survey #321, City of San Angelo, as described in Volume 329, Page 184, Deed Records of Tom Green County, Texas. Judgment: Judgment for the foreclosure of a tax lien against the Property entered on August 23, 1993, in Cause No. 91-0211B by the 119th District Court of Tom Green County, Texas. Sheriff’s Deed: Grantor acquired full legal title to the Property — both for its own benefit and as Trustee for all other taxing authorities entitled to receive proceeds from the sale of the Property under the terms of the Judgment — by Sheriff’s Deed dated February 17, 1997, and recorded in Volume 570, Pages 90, Official Public Records of Real Property, Tom Green County, Texas. For the Consideration, Grantor — acting by and through its Mayor, who has been duly authorized to execute this instrument on Grantor’s behalf by resolution and order of Grantor’s City Council recorded in the City Council’s official minutes — hereby quitclaims to Grantee all of Grantors right, title, and interest in and to the Property, to have and to hold it to Grantee and Grantees heirs, successors, and assigns forever. Neither Grantor, nor any other taxing unit interested in the Judgment, nor any other person or entity claiming under them, will have, claim, or demand any right or title to the Property or any part of it. Grantor gives this Tax-Resale Deed without any express or implied warranty whatsoever; and all warranties that might arise by common law and the warranties in §5.023 of the Texas Property Code (or its successor) are hereby specifically excluded. Grantees rights under this deed are subject to the provisions of Chapter 34 of the Texas Tax Code, including, without limitation, any right of redemption remaining in the former owner of the Property; the terms of any recorded restrictive covenants running with the land that were recorded
  • before January 1 of the year in which the tax lien on the property arose; any recorded lien that aroseunder such restrictive covenants that was not extinguished in the judgment foreclosing the tax lien;and each valid easement of record as of the date of the sale that was recorded before January 1 of theyear the tax lien arose. Grantor is selling the Property to Grantee for an amount that is less than the lesser of (1) themarket value specified in the Judgment, or (2) the total amount of the Judgment. Each taxing unitthat is entitled to receive proceeds from the sale of the Property has consented to this sale and hasauthorized this sale by formal resolution. The parties acknowledge that the sale of the Property toGrantee does not constitute a violation of Section 52, Article III, Texas Constitution. Grantee assumes full payment of any ad valorem taxes for the Property for the current yearand all future years. When the context requires, singular nouns and pronouns include the plural. GRANTOR: The City of San Angelo, a Texas home-rule municipal corporation, for itself and as Trustee for any taxing authorities named in the Judgment By: ____________________________ATTEST: Alvin New, Mayor and duly-authorized agentAlicia Ramirez, City ClerkSTATE OF TEXAS § §COUNTY OF TOM GREEN § This instrument was acknowledged before me on _____________________, 2010, by AlvinNew, Mayor and duly-authorized agent of the City of San Angelo, a Texas home rule municipalcorporation, on behalf of such corporation and as Trustee for any taxing authorities named in theJudgment identified in the above instrument. __________________________________ Notary Public, State of TexasAfter Recording, Return To:
  • 100 ftCity of San Angelo GIS Division For Illustrative Purposes Only.Copyright 1988-2011
  • RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING SALE OF REAL PROPERTY (Less than Adjudged Value or Judgment) WHEREAS, on the day of , 2011 at a regularly scheduled meeting ofthe City Council of the City of San Angelo, Texas, there was presented to said Council theproposal for the City to sell a parcel of land situated within the city limits of the City of SanAngelo, said parcel being described as follows: 36 ½ FEET BY 117 FEET OUR OF THE MILES ADDITION, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, BEING OUT OF THE M. HIMMER SURVEY #321, AS DESCRIBED IN VOLUME 329, PAGE 184, DEED RECORDS OF TOM GREEN COUNTY, TEXAS. WHEREAS, said lot(s) are held by the City of San Angelo, as Trustee by virtue of Sheriff’sTax Deed, recorded in Volume 570, Page 90-91, of the Official Public Records of RealProperty, Tom Green County, Texas; and WHEREAS, the City Council has determined that it is in the best interest of the City of SanAngelo as Trustee to sell said lot(s) for an amount that is less than the lesser of the market valuespecified in the Judgment of foreclosure or the amount of the judgment(s) against said property. NOW THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OFSAN ANGELO: That the Mayor of the City of San Angelo is hereby authorized in his capacityas representative of the City of San Angelo, Trustee to execute a Quitclaim Deed to the abovedescribed lot(s) to DAVID M. GARCIA, a married person, for the consideration of OneThousand Three Hundred and 00/100 Dollars ($1,300.00) and that the sale for said amount isalso hereby authorized and approved.APPROVED AND ADOPTED ON THE DAY OF , 2011. THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO ______________________________ Alvin New, MayorAttest:_____________________Alicia Ramirez, City ClerkApproved As to Form: Approved As to Content:______________________ ____________________________Lysia H. Bowling, City Attorney Roger S. Banks, Purchasing Managery:councilelectronic agendas201109-06-11pur tax lot resolution.doc
  • NOTICE OF A PUBLIC MEETING INCLUDING ADDENDUM AN AGENDA OF A REGULAR MEETING OF THE CITY COUNCIL THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS 9:00 A.M. - Tuesday, August 30, 2011 McNease Convention Center, South Meeting Room 500 Rio Concho DriveTHE MCNEASE CONVENTION CENTER IS ACCESSIBLE TO PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES.ACCESSIBLE ENTRIES AND SPECIALLY MARKED PARKING SPACES ARE AVAILABLE AT BOTHMAIN ENTRANCES AT SURBER DRIVE AND RIO CONCHO DRIVE. IF ADDITIONAL ASSISTANCEIS NEEDED TO OBSERVE OR COMMENT, PLEASE NOTIFY THE OFFICE OF THE CITY CLERK,ROOM 202, CITY HALL, 657-4405, AT LEAST 24 HOURS PRIOR TO THE MEETING.City Council meetings are broadcast on Channel 17-Government Access at 10:30 A.M. and 6:30 P.M. everyday for two weeks beginning on the Thursday after each meeting. As a courtesy to those in attendance, please place your cell phone on “Silent” or “Vibrate” Thank You!I. OPEN SESSION (9:00 A.M.) A. Call to Order B. Prayer and Pledge "Honor the Texas flag; I pledge allegiance to thee, Texas, one state under God, one and indivisible.” C. Proclamation “Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP) Volunteer Recognition Day”, Thursday, September 8, 2011, to be accepted by Dolores Schwertner, RSVP Director, Concho Valley RSVP D. Recognitions Anita Savala, Social Service Assistant, the first recipient of the Women Infant & Children (WIC) Certification Specialist (WCS) certificate in Texas under the WCS Pilot Program Keep San Angelo Beautiful/Great American Clean Up Event, to be accepted by City of San Angelo Department representatives: Operations: Jesus Hernandez, Alex Maldonado, Steven Olascuaga, Keith Zak, Ed Bara, Ray Martinez, Tony Gonzales, Manuel Martinez, Uvalde Ramirez, Antonio Mendoza, Raul Rojas, David Jones, Jimmy Rodriguez, Ismael Flores, Roberto Heredia, Manuel Pineda, Joe Gomez; Parks: Steven Grafa, Marcus Hinojosa, Victor Mendoza, Johnny Lopez, Rodney Halfmann, Jason Gamez; Stormwater: Doug Kirkham, Joe Mata, Jason Haines, Jake Alberts, Jason Franco, Abel Villarreal, Martin Moreno; Code Compliance: Blanca Briseno, Carlos Carrillo, Johnny O’Neal, Art Rangel, Adam Busenlehner; Sam’s Club: Charlotte Anderson, Stripes Convenience Store #5: Stephanie Reyes, Store Manager, and Cathy Mayberry, Regional Manager; Goodfellow Air Force Base: Michael Berkley, Staff Sergeant; 1st Community Federal Credit Union: Betty Borne; Lifepoint Baptist Church: Shane Dunlap E. Public Comment The Council takes public comment on all items in the Regular Agenda. Public input on a Regular Agenda item will be taken at its appropriate discussion. Public input on an item not on the Agenda or Consent Agenda may be identified and requested for consideration by the Council at this time. The Council may request an item to be placed on a future agenda, or for a Consent Agenda item, to be moved to the Regular Agenda for public comment.City Council Agenda Page 1 of 4 August 30, 2011
  • II. CONSENT AGENDA 1. Consideration of approving the August 2, 2011 City Council Regular meeting minutes 2. Consideration of awarding bids for WU-07-11 Water Utilities Inventory Supplies to various vendors (Benmark Supply, Municipal Waterworks, HD Supply Waterworks, Morrison Supply and Western Industrial Supply) based on lowest unit bid in compliance with the bid requirements for each specific item 3. Consideration of adopting a Resolution of the City of San Angelo awarding bid to Price Construction, Ltd. (Big Spring, TX), and authorizing the City Manager or his designee to negotiate and execute a Performance Agreement in the sum of $3,029,464.00 and related documents for Hickory Aquifer Well Field Pipelines, RFB No. WU-10-11Addendum 4. Consideration of adopting a Resolution authorizing the City Manager to negotiate and execute the agreement and related documents with Sharyland Utilities (sole source provider) for the construction, installation, and furnishing of said facility to provide electric service to the City of San Angelo Hickory Well Field project not to exceed the amount of $3,000,000.00 of the City of San Angelo authorizing the City Manager or his designee to negotiate and execute an electric service agreement and any documents related thereto with Sharyland Utilities, L.P. for electrical utility services and providing for contributions in aid to construction for electric service to the City of San Angelo Hickory Well Field Project 5. Consideration of adopting a Resolution authorizing the City Manager or his designee to negotiate and execute a third amendment to the Advance Funding Agreement (AFA) with Texas Department of Transportation for the provision of state services in the preservation and adaptive use of Lone Wolf Bridge as a historic bridge off the state system, and any future action in connection thereto 6. Consideration of adopting Resolutions authorizing the adoption of Investment Policies for the City of San Angelo and Lake Nasworthy 7. Consideration of ratifying a Resolution adopted by the City of San Angelo Development Corporation on August 10, 2011 to close bank accounts, one Texpool account, and to consolidate remaining account balances III. REGULAR AGENDA: F. EXECUTIVE/CLOSED SESSION Executive Session under the provision of Government Code, Title 5. Open Government; Ethics, Subtitle A. Open Government, Chapter 551. Open Meetings, Subchapter D. Exceptions to Requirement that Meetings be Open, Section 551.071 to consult with attorney on a matter in which the duty of the attorney to the governmental body under the Texas Disciplinary Rules of Professional Conduct of the State Bar of Texas clearly conflicts with this chapter on issues related to redistricting and the legislative changes associated with conducting general elections Executive Session under the provision of Government Code, Title 5. Open Government; Ethics, Subtitle A. Open Government, Chapter 551. Open Meetings, Subchapter D. Exceptions to Requirement that Meetings be Open, Section 551.087 to discuss an offer of financial or other incentive to a company or companies with whom the City of San Angelo is conducting economic development negotiations and which the City of San Angelo seeks to have, locate, stay or expand in San Angelo G. PUBLIC HEARING AND COMMENT 8. Consideration of adopting a Resolution of the City Council of the City of San Angelo, Texas (“City”) approving a settlement between Atmos Energy Corp’s Mid-Tex Division (“Atmos”) and Atmos Texas Municipalities (“ATM”) resulting in no change in base rates and approving tariffs which reflect costs related to the steel pipe replacement program; finding the rates set by the attached tariffs to be just and reasonable; requiring delivery of the Resolution to the company and legal counsel; determining that City Council Agenda Page 2 of 4 August 30, 2011
  • the meeting at which this Resolution was approved complied with the Open Meetings Act; making other findings and provisions related to the subject; and declaring an effective date (Presentation by Attorney Jim Boyle of Herrera & Boyle, PLLC) 9. Presentation of the Second Quarter 2011 Report from the Chamber of Commerce Economic Development Council and the Convention & Visitors Bureau (CVB) (Presentation by CVB Chairman Fred Key, CVB Vice President Pamela Miller, and Vice President for Economic Development John Dugan) 10. Consideration of adopting a Resolution authorizing staff to negotiate and authorizing City Manager to execute an Interlocal Agreement between the City of San Angelo and Tom Green County for sharing expense of the maintenance and capital improvements of the TDCJ Work Camp 3 located at 3282 N. US Highway 277, San Angelo, Texas (Presentation by Facilities/Maintenance Manager Ron Lewis) 11. Discussion and possible action to initiate annexation of property (to San Angelo’s City limits) within revised boundaries including certain properties located northeast of San Angelo, encompassing an area bounded roughly by North U.S. Hwy. 67 on the south, North U.S. Hwy. 277 on the east, Farm-to- Market Hwy. 2105 on the north, and a combination of Schwertner and Pruitt Roads on the west (Presentation by Planning Manager AJ Fawver) 12. First Public Hearing and consideration of introduction of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-10: San Angelo Planning Commission AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: lot at northwest corner of Country Club Road and US Hwy 277, specifically 8.614 acres of the J. Burkhardt Subdivision, abstract number 0037, changing the zoning classification from a Single-Family Residential (RS-1) to a Neighborhood Commercial (CN) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTY (Presentation by Planning Manager AJ Fawver) 13. Consideration of an appeal of the Planning Commission’s denial of proposed zone change, and, possible first public hearing and consideration of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-09: City of San Angelo AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: lot located on the northeast corner of Knickerbocker Road and American Legion Road, specifically Lot 1 and a portion of an abandoned alley in Block C in the Lake Nasworthy Subdivision, changing the zoning classification from a Single-Family Residential (RS-1) to a Neighborhood Commercial (CN) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTY (Presentation by Planning Manager AJ Fawver) 14. Discussion of August 13, 2011 flood issues (Presentation by City Engineer Clinton Bailey)City Council Agenda Page 3 of 4 August 30, 2011
  • 15. First Public Hearing and consideration of introduction of an Ordinance amending the Water Conservation/Drought Contingency Plan AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 11, ARTICLE 11.200 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, ENTITLED “WATER CONSERVATION AND DROUGHT CONTINGENCY PLAN”, BY REPEALING ARTICLE 11.200 IN ITS ENTIRETY, AND ADOPTING A NEW ARTICLE 11.200; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE (Presentation by Water Utilities Director Will Wilde) 16. First Public Hearing and consideration of introduction of an Ordinance of the City of San Angelo approving and adopting the budget for the fiscal year beginning October 1, 2011, and ending September 30, 2012; adopting employee compensation schedules; providing for the general appropriation of funds; reserving unto the City Council the authority to transfer appropriations budgeted; ratifying transfers of appropriations occurring in the 2010-2011 fiscal year and amending that budget ordinance accordingly; reserving unto the City Council the power, only as permitted by law, to amend or make changes in the budget for municipal purposes; providing authority for the City Manager or his designee to make certain adjustments from time to time in or between budgeted allocations; and, providing for filing of the budget This budget will raise less total property taxes than last year’s budget by $163,572.00 (-0.60%), and of that amount, $530,877.00 is tax revenue to be raised from new property added to the roll this year (Presentation by Finance Director Michael Dane) 17. Consultation with redistricting legal counsel regarding: a. Redistricting standards and development of new city council districts redistricting plan(s) b. Presentation by redistricting counsel of draft redistricting plans, and discussion c. Redistricting plan map-drawing session with redistricting legal counsel, if necessary (Presentation by Attorney David Mendez of Bickerstaff, Heath, Delgado, Acosta, L.L.P.) 18. Discussion and possible action to designate one or more draft redistricting plans as Illustrative Plan(s) to be proposed for public consideration and comment; and, to schedule one or more public hearings at which to receive comments on designated redistricting Illustrative Plan(s) from members of the public (Presentation by Attorney David Mendez of Bickerstaff, Heath, Delgado, Acosta, L.L.P.) 19. Preliminary discussion regarding the legislative changes associated with the future procedure for conducting the general election to elect municipal officers in the City of San Angelo and any action in connection thereto (Presentation by City Clerk Alicia Ramirez) H. FOLLOW UP AND ADMINISTRATIVE ISSUES 20. Consideration of matters discussed in Executive/Session, if needed 21. Consideration of Future Agenda Items 22. Adjournment Given by order of the City Council and posted in accordance with Title 5, Texas Government Code, Chapter 551, Thursday, August 25, 2011, at 5:00 P.M. /s/________________________ Alicia Ramirez, City ClerkCity Council Agenda Page 4 of 4 August 30, 2011
  • City of San Angelo WICMemo Date: September 2, 2011 To: Mayor and Councilmembers From: Gloria Hale, WIC Manager Subject: Agenda Item for 9/06/2011Council Meeting Contact: Gloria Hale 657-4396 ext.# 1321 Caption: Consent Consideration of approving renewal of leases for Women, Infant’s and Children’s Supplemental Nutrition Program (WIC) clinic space in Ballinger and Coleman. Summary: City of San Angelo WIC is contracted as program provider in six surrounding st counties. The current lease for Runnels clinic space expires October 1 , 2011. st The current lease for Coleman expires January 1 , 2012. Revised leases are of ten years duration. History: City of San Angelo contracts with Texas Department of State Health Services to provide nutrition education and supplemental food benefits through the WIC Nutrition Program. WIC of San Angelo serves Tom Green and rural families in six surrounding counties. Two counties have WIC Clinics located for service to rural clients. Financial Impact: Funds for leases are already budgeted so there is no fiscal impact. WIC is a federally funded program and uses no local tax revenues. Related Vision Item: Neighborhood Vision: Fostering a sense of community. Recommendation: Staff recommends approval of WIC Clinic lease renewals. Attachments: Leases for Ballinger and Coleman WIC Clinics. Presentation: None Publication: None Reviewed by Neighborhood and Family Services Director: Robert Salas Director: Approved by Legal: Leases reviewed and approved by City Legal Department
  • PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT FOR WATER FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE BONDS Texas Water Development Board Proposition 2The constitutional amendment allowing for the issuance of additional general obligation bondsby the Texas Water Development Board in an amount not to exceed $6 billion outstanding atany time.As the population of Texas continues to grow, so does its need for cost-effective water andwastewater infrastructure. Through its funding programs, the Texas Water Development Board(TWDB) provides financial assistance to communities for water and wastewater infrastructureprojects.On November 8, 2011, Texans can vote on a constitutional amendment, Proposition 2, that willhelp ensure the public health, water quality, and economic viability of Texas for years to come.WHAT IS PROPOSITION 2?Proposition 2 authorizes the TWDB to issue additional general obligation bonds in an amountnot to exceed $6 billion outstanding at any time for water-related projects. The TWDB will usethe bond proceeds to make loans to political subdivisions in Texas for a variety of water,wastewater, and flood control projects.Since 1957, the legislature and voters have approved constitutional amendments authorizingthe TWDB to issue up to $4.23 billion in bonds for financing water-related projects, of which$3.29 billion has been issued. Of the amount issued, over $1 billion has been issued just in thelast three years. Without additional bonding authority, the TWDB will not be able to provideadequate financing to meet the water and wastewater infrastructure needs of Texas. TheTWDB estimates that its existing bond authority will be exhausted within the next one to twoyears. This proposition will provide the TWDB with the necessary constitutional authority tomeet the water and wastewater infrastructure needs of Texas.WHAT IS THE TWDB?The TWDB was created in 1957 in response to the severe drought of the 1950s. The TWDB isthe state agency authorized to issue and sell general obligation bonds to support financialassistance programs for the planning, design, and construction of water supply, wastewatertreatment, stormwater and nonpoint source pollution control, flood control, and agriculturalwater conservation projects. 1
  • WILL PROPOSITION 2 COST TAXPAYERS?The only cost to the state will be the cost of the election. Repayment of the bonds will notrequire State of Texas general revenue. The TWDB will use this bond authority to operate aself-supporting loan program, which means that repayments on loans will pay for the bonds.Entities that choose to use this funding opportunity to address their future water andwastewater needs will repay the principal and interest on the loans they receive from theTWDB. Those principal and interest payments will be used to repay the bonds. Because thecost of water-related infrastructure can be significant, an entity can use the TWDB funding topay for construction and then pay the principal and interest on the loan with revenue receivedthrough use of the facility over time. Those persons benefiting from the projects will repay theloans, and thus the bonds.HOW WILL THESE BONDS BE USED?The TWDB issues general obligation bonds and uses the proceeds to make water-related loansto political subdivisions in Texas. The majority of TWDB loans are made for water andwastewater projects, and funds may also be used for flood control projects. The loans providefinancial assistance needed to make facility repairs, improvements, and expansions, which mayinclude water towers, transmission lines and water wells. The loans also provide funds forbuilding new water supply and water and wastewater treatment facilities, as well as floodcontrol projects.In addition, the TWDB uses bond proceeds to meet the states match requirements for federalgrants each year for the TWDB’s two State Revolving Fund Loan Programs—the Drinking Waterand Clean Water State Revolving Funds. The state revolving funds provide loans at interestrates lower than those offered by traditional markets for financing water and wastewaterprojects. In 2010, these grants totaled $179,380,000. If the TWDB is unable to provide therequired matches, it will be ineligible for the federal grants, and future federal grants will bedisbursed to other states.WHO CAN RECEIVE FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE FROM THE TWDB’S PROGRAMS?The TWDB primarily provides loans to political subdivisions, such as cities, counties, districts,river authorities, and also to nonprofit water supply corporations. Due to the state’s strongcredit rating, the TWDB can often issue debt at more cost-effective rates and then lend tocommunity borrowers who benefit from the lower interest rates available on the state’s bonds.Borrowers who may be unable to access funds from traditional markets particularly benefitfrom the TWDB’s financial assistance programs.RESTRICTIONS ON USE OF BOND PROCEEDSThe use of the bond proceeds authorized by this constitutional amendment is limited tofinancial assistance to political subdivisions for water, wastewater, and flood control projects. 2
  • The additional bond authority cannot be used for other purposes such as TWDB administrativeexpenses or grants. 3
  • Proposed Constitutional Amendment For Water Financial Assistance Bonds Texas Water Development Board Proposition 2 Frequently Asked QuestionsQ: What is the Texas Water Development Board?A: The TWDB is a constitutionally created agency authorized to issue and sell general obligation bonds to support financial assistance programs for the planning, design, and construction of water supply, wastewater treatment, stormwater and nonpoint source pollution control, flood control, and agricultural water conservation projects.Q: Will Proposition 2 cost taxpayers?A: The only cost to the state will be the cost of the election. Repayment of the bonds will not require State of Texas general revenue. The TWDB will use this bond authority to operate a self-supporting loan program, which means that repayments on loans will pay for the bonds. Entities that choose to use this funding opportunity to address their future water and wastewater needs will repay the principal and interest on the loans they receive from the TWDB. Those principal and interest payments will be used to repay the bonds. Because the cost of water-related infrastructure can be significant, an entity can use the TWDB funding to pay for construction and then pay the principal and interest on the loan with revenue received through use of the facility over time. Those persons benefiting from the projects will repay the loans, and thus the bonds.Q. How does the bond process work? Simply put, a bond is a loan. It is a contract to repay borrowed money with interest. Local entities request a loan from the Texas Water Development Board (TWDB), who, on behalf of the state, then issues bonds and loans the proceeds to the local entity for water-related projects. The local entities repay their loans with interest, and the TWDB then uses those funds to pay the scheduled payments on the TWDB-issued bonds. As a result, these bonds do not draw from state general revenue.Q. What will Proposition 2 be used for?A: Proposition 2 gives the TWDB the ability to partner with local entities by providing loans to fund water, wastewater, and flood control projects in Texas. Local entities use the loans they receive from TWDB to repair, improve, or expand existing facilities, such as water towers, transmission lines, water wells and sewer collection lines. The loans may also be used to build new infrastructure. 1
  • Q. Why do we need Proposition 2?A: The water and wastewater infrastructure in Texas is aging and needs repair. Additionally, more infrastructure is needed to deliver and/or ensure continuous delivery of water to all Texans. The population in Texas is projected to double over the next 50 years while its water supplies decrease. If additional water supplies and infrastructure are not created, Texas businesses and workers could lose an estimated $115.7 billion in income, and the creation of 1.1 million new jobs is potentially jeopardized. The 2011 Regional Water Plans identified $27 billion needed from state financial assistance programs in order to meet water supply needs over the next 50 years. This amount, however, does not include funds for repair and rehabilitation of water infrastructure necessary for meeting state and federal standards, nor additional wastewater treatment and disposal capacity and additional flood control capacity.Q: What is the state’s role?A: The TWDB is the state agency that provides low-interest loans to local government entities for water, wastewater and flood control projects. The TWDB can issue loans at more cost- effective rates than are available in traditional markets due to the state’s high credit rating.Q: Who benefits from Proposition 2?A: Texas. Cities, counties, water districts, river authorities, and nonprofit water supply corporations are all eligible to use TWDB’s financial assistance programs in order to address water and wastewater infrastructure needs.Q: What will happen if Proposition 2 fails?A: Because of the economy, many local entities need to partner with the state to access funds for water-related infrastructure. Without the funds provided through Proposition 2, most local entities will not be able to get financing for water-related infrastructure.Q: Is this the first time the state has asked for water bonds?A: No. Since 1957, the legislature and voters have approved constitutional amendments authorizing the TWDB to issue up to $4.23 billion in bonds for financing water-related projects, of which $3.29 billion has been issued. Of the amount issued, over $1 billion has been issued just in the last three years. Once the remaining funds are depleted, the TWDB will not be able to assist local entities with water infrastructure needs. 2
  • Q: Is this a blank check?A: No. Bonds are issued based on requests for funds from local entities. In addition, the Bond Review Board, chaired by the Governor and composed of state leadership, oversees issuance of all state bonds, including the TWDB’s bonds. At any time, the state can deny TWDB’s request to issue bonds.Q: Will the bonds be used to build reservoirs?A: Since reservoirs are very expensive to build, they typically need a specific appropriation from the legislature. These bonds may be used for reservoir construction, but a legislative appropriation would likely be necessary.Q: Who should we contact for more information?A: Contact Melanie Callahan, Interim Executive Administrator of the Texas Water Development Board, at 512-463-7850 or Melanie.Callahan@twdb.state.tx.us. 3
  • Click here for instructions. City of San AngeloMemo Date: September 2, 2011 To: Mayor and Councilmembers From: City Manager Harold Dominguez Subject: Agenda Item for September 1, 2011 Council Meeting Contact: City Manager Harold Dominguez Caption: Consent Item Consideration of adopting a Resolution of the City Council of the City of San Angelo, Texas, acknowledging the critical water supply and water quality needs of the state of Texas and of the communities of West Texas, the infrastructure required to meet those needs, the necessity for cost effective programs to assist local government in financing water related projects, the effectiveness of financing opportunities offered by the Texas Water Development Board, and supporting proposition 2, a proposed Texas constitutional amendment providing for water financial assistance bonds Summary: Proposition 2 would amend the constitution to authorize the Texas Water Development Board to issue additional general obligation bonds on a continuing basis for one or more accounts of the Texas Water Development Fund II, with the restriction that the total amount of bonds outstanding at any time does not exceed $6 billion. The proposed amendment would appear on the ballot as follows: “The constitutional amendment providing for the issuance of additional general obligation bonds by the Texas Water Development Board in an amount not to exceed $6 billion at any time outstanding.” The City of San Angelo Development Corporation also voted unanimously to support the measure at their meeting on August 24, 2011. History: Texas Water Development Board has been instrumental to the City’s water development plan, specifically in securing funding for the Hickory Pipeline project. The Board issues and sell general obligation bonds to support financial assistance programs for the planning, design, and construction of water supply, wastewater treatment, stormwater and nonpoint source pollution control, flood control, and agricultural water conservation projects. Financial Impact: Proposition 2 is designed to be self supporting, meaning that repayment of the bonds will not require State of Texas general revenue. The TWDB will use this bond authority to operate a self-supporting loan program, which means that repayments on loans will pay for the bonds. Entities that choose to use this funding opportunity to address their future water and wastewater needs will repay the principal and interest on the loans they receive from the TWDB. Those principal and interest payments will be used to repay the bonds. Because the cost of water-related infrastructure can be significant, an entity can use the TWDB funding to pay for construction and then pay the principal and interest on the loan with revenue received through use of the facility over time. Those persons benefiting from the projects will repay the loans, and thus the bonds Related Vision Item Securing long term water supply.
  • (if applicable):Other Information/ Staff recommends approval of the ResolutionRecommendation:Attachments: Proposition 2 Fact Sheet, FAQs, and ResolutionPresentation: City Manager Harold DominguezPublication: NoneReviewed by City Manager Harold DominguezDirector:Approved by Legal: September 1, 2011
  • A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, ACKNOWLEDGING THE CRITICAL WATER SUPPLY AND WATER QUALITY NEEDS OF THE STATE OF TEXAS AND OF THE COMMUNITIES OF WEST TEXAS, THE INFRASTRUCTURE REQUIRED TO MEET THOSE NEEDS, THE NECESSITY FOR COST EFFECTIVE PROGRAMS TO ASSIST LOCAL GOVERNMENT IN FINANCING WATER RELATED PROJECTS, THE EFFECTIVENESS OF FINANCING OPPORTUNITIES OFFERED BY THE TEXAS WATER DEVELOPMENT BOARD, AND SUPPORTING PROPOSITION 2, A PROPOSED TEXAS CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT PROVIDING FOR WATER FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE BONDS. WHEREAS, the City Council acknowledges the critical water supply and waterquality needs of the State of Texas, and of the communities of West Texas; and, WHEREAS, municipalities and local government entities in West Texas areaddressing critical water supply and quality needs through water related projects thatrequire effective and efficient means of financing the infrastructure for those projects;and, WHEREAS, the Texas Water Development Board (TWDB) has been a resourceutilized by municipalities and local government entities in West Texas for the financingof water projects, and has been instrumental to the City of San Angelo’s waterdevelopment plan and Hickory Pipeline Project in particular; and, WHEREAS, Proposition 2 would amend the Texas State Constitution toauthorize the TWDB to issue additional general obligation bonds on a continuing basisfor one or more accounts of the Texas Water Development Fund II; NOW THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO THAT: SECTION 1 The City Council for the City of San Angelo hereby declares itssupport of Proposition 2, a proposed Texas Constitutional amendment providing forwater financial assistance bonds. SECTION 2 This Resolution shall take effect immediately from and after itspassage. PASSED and APPROVED THIS DAY OF , 2011. CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS Alvin New, MayorATTEST:
  • Alicia Ramirez, City ClerkApproved As to Form: Approved as to Content:______________________________ _______________________________Lysia H. Bowling, City Attorney Harold Dominguez, City Manager
  • A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, ACCEPTING THE FEDERAL AVIATION ADMINISTRATION’S FY- 2011 GRANT NO. 3-48-0191-032-2011 ESTIMATED AT $1,089,278.00 FOR PROJECT COSTS FOR TERMINAL BUILDING IMPROVEMENTS, AND AUTHORIZING THE CITY MANAGER OR HIS DESIGNEE TO NEGOTIATE AND EXECUTE A GRANT AGREEMENT THEREFORE, INCLUDING PROVISION OBLIGATING THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO TO PAY UP TO 5% OF PROJECT COSTS FUNDED BY THE GRANT, NOT TO EXCEED $54,464.00; AND, PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. WHEREAS, annually the City of San Angelo applies for a grant under the FAA’s AirportImprovement Program (AIP) for improvements to the San Angelo Regional Airport; and, WHEREAS, the City of San Angelo’s application for grant funds to upgrade the municipalairport terminal building under the FAA’s Airport Improvement Program dated August 25, 2011, hasbeen approved; and, WHEREAS, in order to accept the grant funds the City of San Angelo must enter into a GrantAgreement, Grant Number 3-48-0191-032-2011, with the United States Federal Aviation Administrationproviding for terminal improvements estimated at $1,089,278.00, for a maximum obligation of the UnitedStates in the sum of $1,034,814.00, and a maximum obligation of the City of San Angelo of $54,464.00;NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF SANANGELO, TEXAS THAT:SECTION 1. The City Council for the City of San Angelo, Texas, hereby accepts the United StatesFederal Aviation Administration Grant Number 3-48-0191-032-2011, obligating the United States in asum not to exceed $1,034,814.00, and obligating the City for 5% of project costs, not to exceed$54,464.00. The City Manager or his designee is hereby authorized to execute a Grant Agreement withthe United States Federal Aviation Administration for said grant, and related documents.SECTION 2. This Resolution shall take effect immediately from and after its passage and approval. PASSED and APPROVED THIS DAY OF , 2011. CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXASATTEST: Alvin W. New, MayorAlicia Ramirez, City ClerkAPPROVED AS TO CONTENT APPROVED AS TO FORMLuis Elguezabal, Director Lysia H. Bowling, City AttorneyCity of San Angelo Regional Airport
  • MEMORANDUMDate: August 30, 2011To: Mayor and CouncilmembersFrom: Luis Elguezabal, A.A.E., Airport DirectorSubject: Consideration for 09-06-11 meetingContact: Luis Elguezabal, A.A.E., Airport, 325-659-6409 or Extension-1010Caption: Consent Agenda: CONSIDERATION OF AUTHORIZING THE CITY MANAGER OR HIS DESIGNEE TO ACCEPT THE FEDERAL AVIATION ADMINISTRATION’S FY-2011 GRANT (GRANT No. 32) ESTIMATED AT $1,089,278 FOR IMPROVEMENTS AT SAN ANGELO REGIONAL AIRPORT.Summary: Each year the airport applies for a grant under the FAAs Airport Improvement Program (AIP). The AIP is authorized by Title-49 of the United States Code. The AIPs objective is to provide funding for airport capital improvement projects. Grant No. 32 is for the rehabilitation and upgrades of the airport’s terminal building. The federal share of this Grant is $1,034,814. The City is obligated to pay 5% of the cost of all FAA funded projects, in this case that estimated sum is $54,464. The airport will fund this obligation through the Passenger Facility Charge (PFC) program. The FAA requests that the grant be accepted, attorney certified, and executed by September 16, 2011.Financial Impact: This grant generates federal funds that are augmented by Passenger Facility Charges for a total of $1,089,278 for the City of San Angelo.Related Vision Item: Adequately maintain infrastructure • TransportationOther Information/Recommendation: Staff recommends approval.Attachments: FAA Grant Agreement and ResolutionPresentation: NonePublication: NoneReviewed by Director: Luis Elguezabal, Airport, 08-30-11
  • City of San AngeloMemo Date: August 8, 2011 To: Mayor and Councilmembers From: Veronica Sanchez, HR Manager Subject: Agenda Item for September 13, 2011 Council Meeting Contact: Veronica Sanchez, Human Resources, (325) 657-4221 Caption: Consent Item Consideration of adopting a Resolution authorizing the City Manager or his designee to execute an amendment to the City of San Angelo PARS Section 457 RICA Alternative Retirement Plan to comply with recent legislation and regulations applicable to the plan, and to take such additional actions necessary to maintain the City’s participation in PARS and to maintain PARS compliance with applicable regulations issued or as may be issued. Summary: There have been some legislative changes that require an amendment to the current PARS contract. These changes alter Section 2.5 – “Coordination With Other Plans”; Section 4.2 – “In Service Distributions”; Section 4.3 – “Qualified Domestic Relations Order”; Section 4.4 – “Direct Rollovers”. History: PARS is an alternative retirement program to social security for part-time employees. The PARS contract was approved and implemented effective May 1, 2007. Financial Impact: None Related Vision Item (if applicable): N/A Other Information/Recommendation: Staff has no concern of negative impact with approval of said amendment. Attachments: Resolution, original contract and applicable amendment to contract Presentation: N/A Publication: N/A Reviewed by Service Area Director: Lisa Marley, Director of Human Resources Adopted: 5/30/03 Revised: 1/16/08
  • A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO AUTHORIZING THE CITY MANAGER OR HIS DESIGNEE TO EXECUTE AN AMENDMENT TO THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO PARS SECTION 457 FICA ALTERNATIVE RETIREMENT PLAN TO COMPLY WITH RECENT LEGISLATION AND REGULATIONS APPPLICABLE TO THE PLAN, AND TO TAKE SUCH ADDITIONAL ACTIONS NECESSARY TO MAINTAIN THE CITY’S PARTICIPATION IN PARS AND TO MAINTAIN PARS COMPLIANCE WITH APPLICABLE REGULATIONS ISSUED OR AS MAY BE ISSUED WHEREAS, the City of San Angelo has previously adopted the City of SanAngelo Public Agency Retirement System Section 457 FICA Alternative Retirement Plan(the “Plan); and, WHEREAS, City Council has determined that it is desirable to amend the Plan tocomply with recent legislation and regulations applicable to the Plan; NOW THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THECITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS THAT: The City Council hereby authorizes the City Manager or his designee to executean Amendment to The City of San Angelo PARS Section 457 FICA AlternativeRetirement Plan, amending the Plan as necessary to comply with applicable legislationand regulations, and to take whatever additional actions are necessary to maintain theCity’s participation in PARS and to maintain PARS compliance of any relevantregulation issued or as may be issued. PASSED and APPROVED THIS DAY OF , 2011. CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXASATTEST: Alvin New, MayorAlicia Ramirez, City ClerkAPPROVED AS TO CONTENT APPROVED AS TO FORMVeronica Sanchez, H.R. Manager Lysia H. Bowling, City Attorney
  • A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, AUTHORIZING THE CITY MANAGER OR HIS DESIGNEE TO NEGOTIATE AND EXECUTE A PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION MASTER GRANT AGREEMENT; RATIFYING THE EXECUTION OF THE PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION MASTER GRANT AGREEMENT; APPROVING THE TERMS AND CONDITIONS OF THE MASTER GRANT AGREEMENT; AND, PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. WHEREAS, federal and state laws require that the State and sub-recipients of publictransportation grants, such as the City of San Angelo, meet certain contract standards relating to themanagement and administration of state and federal funds; and, WHEREAS, the City of San Angelo has periodically applied for public transportation grants andexpects to obtain such grant funds in the future and therefore desires to comply with all of therequirements set forth in order to qualify for such grant funds; and, WHEREAS, the City of San Angelo has previously entered into a Public Transportation MasterGrant Agreement with the Texas Department of Transportation which agreement expires during this fiscalyear and therefore the new Master Grant Agreement is required;NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF SANANGELO, TEXAS THAT:SECTION 1. In order to fulfill the requirements of applicable federal and state laws that require that theState and the City of San Angelo, a sub-recipient of public transportation grants, enter into a PublicTransportation Master Grant Agreement in order to qualify for public transportation grant funds, the CityManager or his designee is hereby authorized to negotiate and execute a Public Transportation MasterGrant Agreement with the Texas Department of Transportation, and related documents.SECTION 2. The City Council hereby ratifies the Public Transportation Master Grant Agreement enteredinto by the City Manager or his designee and the Texas Department of Transportation, effective uponexpiration of the Master Grant Agreement expiring during the current fiscal year.SECTION 3. This Resolution shall take effect immediately from and after its passage and approval. PASSED and APPROVED THIS DAY OF , 2011. CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXASATTEST: Alvin New, MayorAlicia Ramirez, City ClerkAPPROVED AS TO CONTENT APPROVED AS TO FORMShawn Lewis, Community & Lysia H. Bowling, City AttorneyEconomic Development Director
  • City of San AngeloMemo Meeting Date: August 30, 2011 To: Mayor and City Council members From: Kari LeBoeuf, Planner Subject: Z 11-10, a proposal to change the zoning from RS-1 (Single- Family Residence) to CN (Neighborhood Commercial) on the following property: Location: 528 Country Club Road, located on the northwest corner of Country Club Road and US Hwy 277, specifically 8.614 acres of the J. Burkhardt Subdivision, in southwest San Angelo. Contacts: AJ Fawver, Planning Manager 325-657-4210 Caption: First Public Hearing and consideration of introduction of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-10: San Angelo Planning Commission AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: lot at northwest corner of Country Club Road and US Hwy 277, specifically 8.614 acres of the J. Burkhardt Subdivision, abstract number 0037, changing the zoning classification from a Single-Family Residential (RS-1) to a Neighborhood Commercial (CN) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTY
  • Summary: The site was the subject of a sign variance request at the June 20,2011 Planning Commission meeting. At that time, the Planning Commission directedthe planning staff to initiate a zone change to Neighborhood Commercial (CN) on thisproperty. Thus, we initiated the request at their direction.In considering this application, the City Council may:(1) recommend approving the proposed zone change;(2) modify the application to some alternative zoning classification believed to be more appropriate; or(3) recommend denying the proposed zone change.Surrounding Zoning and Land Use: North PD single-family residence, commercial East RS-1, ML Frontage Rd, US Hwy 87 South RS-1 single-family residences West RS-1 single-family residencesBackground:In June 2011, a representative from Southgate Church of Christ requested fromthe Planning Commission a variance from the sign ordinance so that they couldhave a 24’ tall, 162 square foot large sign on their property. They desire thislarge sign to address their lack of visibility from Highway 87/277 to the east. ThePlanning Commission granted the variance with the condition that a zone changefor the subject property be brought forward for action by the planning staff. Thisrezoning, from RS-1 to CN, would more accurately represent the unique featuresof this location, while still providing a buffer for the residences, primarily locatedto the south and west. The type of signage the church would like to place isallowed by right in commercial zoning districts and more appropriate in thosetypes of areas.
  • Analysis:The subject property, as mentioned above, is located at the intersection of twolocal streets. This intersection, however, is only approximately 400 feet north ofthe intersection of US Highway 87/277 and Grand Canal Road. The highway is,obviously, a heavily traveled thoroughfare and Grand Canal is a major arterialwhich is intended to provide high-speed traffic movement and act as thebackbone of a street network, carrying cars from centers of activity to the rest ofthe community. The subject property is currently zoned RS-1, with a conditionaluse approved to allow nonresidential. Sections 12.604.a.2.A, 12.604.a.2.B, and12.604.a.2.C of the Sign Ordinance state that no sign for a nonresidential use ina residential zone may exceed a maximum of 64 square feet in size, exceed amaximum of 8 feet in height, nor have more than one sign per street frontage,respectively. The larger sign that was allowed by the variance granted would fallwell within the acceptable range for signage in a commercial district. With thezone change from RS-1 to CN, the sign would then fully conform to zoningordinance regulations.The Neighborhood Commercial zoning classification is the least intensive of thecommercial classifications and would therefore be the least intrusive to thesurrounding residential areas. The intensity of CN-allowed uses would havelittle, if any, adverse impact on the neighborhood, especially since theinfrastructure to contain traffic is immediately adjacent; thus, traffic does not haveto wind through residential streets to access the site. Additionally, the subjectproperty already contains a substantial parking area such that commercialparking would not invade the neighboring residential areas. Any othercommercial zoning classification would be too intensive for the area.In addition, the use of Neighborhood Commercial zoning here would function justas it is intended to; to buffer a residential area from a nearby high-speedthoroughfare. Also, CN would provide a buffer from the ML (Light Manufacturing)zoning district immediately to the east of the subject property as well as the CH(Heavy Commercial) zoning district immediately to the south. Further, such achange is consistent with the “neighborhood” classification called for in the VisionPlan map component of the 2009 Comprehensive Plan.The Planning Commission voted 5-0 to approve this zone change request aspresented. Planning staff received three (3) written favorable responses to thezone change notification.Recommendation:The Planning Commission and City staff recommends approving this zonechange request as presented.
  • Notification: Twenty-eight (28) owners of nearby property were formally notified of this application for zone change.Related Vision Item: City Council Commerce Vision Revitalize older commercial areas Compatibility of adjoining commercial and neighborhood districtsAttachments: excerpt from zoning map, highlighting subject property of proposed zone change; excerpt from zoning map, highlighting properties with written favorable comments on proposed zone change; aerial photo of same vicinity (as above-mentioned map) highlighting subject property of proposed zone change; and draft ordinance.Presentation: AJ Fawver, Planning ManagerReviewed by: AJ Fawver, Planning Manager
  • AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: lot at northwest corner of Country Club Road and US Hwy 277, specifically 8.614 acres of the J. Burkhardt Subdivision, abstract number 0037, changing the zoning classification from a Single-Family Residential (RS-1) to a Neighborhood Commercial (CN) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTY RE: Z 11-10: San Angelo Planning Commission WHEREAS, the Planning Commission for the City of San Angelo and the governingbody for the City of San Angelo, in compliance with the charter and the state law with referenceto zoning regulations and a zoning map, have given requisite notice by publication andotherwise, and after holding hearings and affording a full and fair hearing to all property ownersand persons interested, generally, and to persons situated in the affected area and in the vicinitythereof, is of the opinion that zoning changes should be made as set out herein; NOW,THEREFORE,BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO: SECTION 1: That the basic zoning ordinance for the City of San Angelo, as enacted bythe governing body for the City of San Angelo on January 4, 2000 and included within Chapter12 of the Code of Ordinances for the City of San Angelo, be and the same is hereby amendedinsofar as the property hereinafter set forth, and said ordinance generally and the zoning mapshall be amended insofar as the property hereinafter described: 8.614 acres of the J.Burkhardt Subdivision, abstract number 0037, located at the northwest corner of CountryClub Road and US Hwy 277 in south central San Angelo shall henceforth be permanentlyzoned as follows: Neighborhood Commercial (CN) District.The Director of Planning is hereby directed to correct zoning district maps in the office of theDirector of Planning, to reflect the herein described changes in zoning. SECTION 2: That in all other respects, the use of the hereinabove described propertyshall be subject to all applicable regulations contained in Chapter 12 of the Code of Ordinancesfor the City of San Angelo, as amended. SECTION 3: That the following severability clause is adopted with this amendment: SEVERABILITY: The terms and provisions of this Ordinance shall be deemed to be severable in that, if any portion of this Ordinance shall be declared to be invalid, the same shall not affect the validity of the other provisions of this Ordinance.
  • SECTION 4: That the following penalty clause is adopted with this amendment: PENALTY: Any person who violates any provisions of this article shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and, upon conviction, shall be subject to a fine as provided for in Section 1.106 of the Code of Ordinances for the City of San Angelo. Each day of such violation shall constitute a separate offense.INTRODUCED on the 30th day of August, 2011 and finally PASSED, APPROVED ANDADOPTED on this the 6th day of September, 2011. THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO by:_______________________________ Alvin New, MayorATTEST:by:_________________________________ Alicia Ramirez, City Clerk
  • EXHIBIT “A”legal description of area bounded by zone change case number Z 11-10, as proposed by thePlanning Commission for City of San Angelo, Texas:BEGINNING at a point at the intersection of the west line of right-of-way for South US Highway 277Frontage Road and the north line of right-of-way for Country Club Road;THENCE in a northwestern direction along the west line of right-of-way for South US Highway 277Frontage Road to a point at the intersection of said west line of right-of-way for South US Highway277 Frontage Road and the south line of the Crossings subdivision at the southeastern corner ofSection 1 Lot 1;THENCE in a western direction along the south line of the Crossings subdivision Section 1 to a pointat the intersection of said subdivision and Trinity Park subdivision Section 1 Lot 9 and Lot 8;THENCE in a southward direction along the west line of the Trinity Park subdivision to a point at theintersection of Trinity Park subdivision Section 1 Lot 1 and the north line of the right-of-way forCountry Club Road;THENCE in an eastward direction along the north line of right-of-way for Country Club Road to thepoint of the BEGINNING.
  • City of San Angelo Finance DepartmentMemo Date: August 17, 2011 To: Mayor and Councilmembers From: Don Maynard, Budget Manager Subject: Agenda Item for August 30, 2012 Council Meeting Contact: Don Maynard, Budget Manager, 481-2757 Caption: Regular Item FIRST PUBLIC HEARING AND INTRODUCTION OF AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO APPROVING AND ADOPTING THE BUDGET FOR THE FISCAL YEAR BEGINNING OCTOBER 1, 2011, AND ENDING SEPTEMBER 30, 2012; ADOPTING EMPLOYEE COMPENSATION SCHEDULES; PROVIDING FOR THE GENERAL APPROPRIATION OF FUNDS; RESERVING UNTO THE CITY COUNCIL THE AUTHORITY TO TRANSFER APPROPRIATIONS BUDGETED; RATIFYING TRANSFERS OF APPROPRIATIONS OCCURRING IN THE 2010-2011 FISCAL YEAR AND AMENDING THAT BUDGET ORDINANCE ACCORDINGLY; RESERVING UNTO THE CITY COUNCIL THE POWER, ONLY AS PERMITTED BY LAW, TO AMEND OR MAKE CHANGES IN THE BUDGET FOR MUNICIPAL PURPOSES; PROVIDING AUTHORITY FOR THE CITY MANAGER OR HIS DESIGNEE TO MAKE CERTAIN ADJUSTMENTS FROM TIME TO TIME IN OR BETWEEN BUDGETED ALLOCATIONS; AND, PROVIDING FOR FILING OF THE BUDGET THIS BUDGET WILL RAISE LESS TOTAL PROPERTY TAXES THAN LAST YEAR’S BUDGET BY $163,572 (-0.60%), AND OF THAT AMOUNT, $530,877 IS TAX REVENUE TO BE RAISED FROM NEW PROPERTY ADDED TO THE ROLL THIS YEAR Summary: This is the first public hearing and introduction of the budget ordinance for the fiscal year beginning October 1, 2011 and ending September 30, 2012.The ordinance appropriates funds for the 2011-2012 Fiscal Year (Exhibit A), and approves the Pay Schedule for all City employees (Exhibit B). It also determines and approves budget amendment authorizations for the City Council and the City Manager. Lastly, the ordinance authorizes the City Manager to apply for the grants listed in Exhibit C and execute any documents related to the grants, including agreements accepting those listed grants. History: Staff has discussed with Council during June, July, and August 2011 the budget, budget process, and proposed property tax rate of $0.7860/$100 valuation. City Council voted on $0.7975/$100 valuation, but gave direction to lower to $0.7860/$100 valuation if possible. The proposed budget is based on the $0.7860/$100 valuation. l Page 1
  • Financial Impact: See the attached budget ordinance and related exhibits.Related Vision Item (if applicable): Financial Vision.Other Information/Recommendation: Staff recommends approval of the budget ordinanceas presented.Attachments: Budget Ordinance and Exhibits A – C; Financial Summary for the 2011-2012 BudgetPresentation: YesPublication: August 2, 2011 – Notice of Effective Tax Rate August 18, 2011 – Notice of Public Hearing on the City Budget informing the citizens of the public hearings on August 30 and September 6, 2011.Reviewed by Service Area Director: Michael Dane, Financel Page 2
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Financial SummaryOctober 1, 2011 through September 30, 2012
  • City of San Angelo Consolidated Statement of Funds Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Fiscal Year Beginning October 1, 2011Fund Beginning Operating Transfers Amount Operating Transfers Total Rev Over/ Ending No. Fund Name Balance Revenues In Available Expenditures Out Expenditures (Under) Exp Balance101 General $4,566,864 $55,466,577 $820,000 $60,853,441 $52,274,327 $4,012,250 $56,286,577 $0 $4,566,864105 General Debt Service 146,740 2,794,330 2,105,894 5,046,964 4,900,224 0 4,900,224 0 146,740501 Equipment Replacement 23,500 52,000 1,201,373 1,276,873 1,253,373 0 1,253,373 0 23,500502 Capital Projects 55,773 2,072 1,670,954 1,728,799 1,673,026 0 1,673,026 0 55,773103 Intergovernmental 320,431 2,153,343 373,715 2,847,489 2,527,058 0 2,527,058 0 320,431106 TIRZ (797,357) 465,229 0 (332,128) 465,229 0 465,229 0 (797,357)453 Community Development Block Grant 0 850,827 0 850,827 850,827 0 850,827 0 0483 HOME Grant 0 468,019 0 468,019 468,019 0 468,019 0 0601 Designated Revenue (569) 5,600 0 5,031 5,600 0 5,600 0 (569)640 Lake Nasworthy Trust 10,250,010 637,000 0 10,887,010 50,000 76,500 126,500 510,500 10,760,510202 Golf Course (357,083) 0 75,000 (282,083) 75,000 0 75,000 0 (357,083)203 Texas Bank Sports Complex 91,450 113,000 427,651 632,101 540,651 0 540,651 0 91,450410 Civic Events (80,922) 1,841,400 0 1,760,478 1,841,400 0 1,841,400 0 (80,922)420 Fort Concho 42,542 529,750 301,431 873,723 831,181 0 831,181 0 42,542440 Fairmount Cemetery (191,241) 304,750 16,732 130,241 321,482 0 321,482 0 (191,241)201 State Office Building 75,277 1,189,800 0 1,265,077 1,106,214 0 1,106,214 83,586 158,863220 Airport Operating 407,409 1,380,503 0 1,787,912 1,380,503 0 1,380,503 0 407,409529 Airport PFC 574,314 203,481 0 777,795 0 203,481 203,481 0 574,314531 Airport Capital Projects 55,153 0 0 55,153 0 0 0 0 55,153230 Solid Waste Enterprise (2,442,233) 994,675 0 (1,447,558) 674,675 320,000 994,675 0 (2,442,233)240 Stormwater (147) 2,570,000 95,000 2,664,853 2,665,000 0 2,665,000 0 (147)260 Water Operating 1,473,921 23,359,296 208,290 25,041,507 23,567,586 0 23,567,586 0 1,473,921261 Water Debt Service 567,824 2,400 6,889,895 7,460,119 6,892,295 0 6,892,295 0 567,824510 Water Capital Projects 5,000 0 0 5,000 0 0 0 0 5,000512 Water / Supply Capital Projects 6,053 6,186,000 0 6,192,053 4,682,105 1,503,895 6,186,000 0 6,053270 Wastewater Operating 3,206,635 10,165,600 0 13,372,235 4,980,538 5,150,826 10,131,364 34,236 3,240,871271 Wastewater Debt Service 579,285 5,000 4,412,220 4,996,505 4,417,220 0 4,417,220 0 579,285520 Wastewater Capital Projects 1,025,216 1,706,000 0 2,731,216 1,249,280 456,720 1,706,000 0 1,025,216 Operating Totals $19,603,845 $113,446,652 $18,598,155 $151,648,652 $119,692,813 $11,723,672 $131,416,485 $628,322 $20,232,167301 Vehicle Maintenance $113,365 $6,604,908 $0 $6,718,273 $6,604,908 $0 $6,604,908 $0 $113,365305 Communications 11,165 825,321 0 836,486 717,013 0 717,013 108,308 119,473310 City Health 321,061 8,049,213 0 8,370,274 8,046,921 0 8,046,921 2,292 323,353320 Property/Casualty 1,881,811 597,051 0 2,478,862 597,051 0 597,051 0 1,881,811330 Workers Compensation 2,108,435 989,294 0 3,097,729 989,294 0 989,294 0 2,108,435 Total Internal Service Funds $4,435,837 $17,065,787 $0 $21,501,624 $16,955,187 $0 $16,955,187 $110,600 $4,546,437
  • CITY OF SAN ANGELO BUDGET SUMMARY BY FUND TYPE FY 2011-2012 General Special Other Expendabl Debt Enterprise Internal Grand Fund* Revenue Funds e Trust Service Fund Service TotalFunding SourcesProperty Taxes 25,195,798 465,229 2,786,446 28,447,473Other Taxes 19,817,974 1,390,000 21,207,974Licenses and Permits 643,584 643,584Grants 3,134,711 300,000 3,434,711Charges for Services 5,850,859 337,478 1,336,750 539,000 47,088,824 17,046,391 72,199,302Fines & Forfeitures 3,289,925 3,289,925Interest & Miscellaneous 482,401 5,600 2,150 98,000 15,284 366,531 19,396 989,362Other Financing Sources 3,932,435 373,715 880,814 13,408,009 303,290 18,898,263Total Revenues & Other 59,212,976 4,316,733 3,609,714 637,000 16,209,739 48,058,645 17,065,787 149,110,594 Financing SourcesBeginning Fund Balances 1,846,821 (477,495) (138,171) 10,250,010 146,740 7,975,940 4,435,837 24,039,682Total Available Resources 61,059,797 3,839,238 3,471,543 10,887,010 16,356,479 56,034,585 21,501,624 173,150,276ExpendituresGeneral Government 4,668,940 151,872 1,583,984 6,404,796Human Resources & Risk Mgt. 478,980 9,633,266 10,112,246Administrative Svcs. 2,258,886 717,013 2,975,899Community & Eco. Develop. 2,617,657 720,729 3,338,386Neighborhood & Family Svcs. 400,094 2,438,322 2,838,416Police & Fire 29,265,602 5,600 29,271,202Operations 7,281,978 6,604,908 13,886,886Parks & Rec 3,649,716 435,743 3,534,714 680,802 8,300,975Health 924,217 564,467 1,488,684Water & Wastewater 126,500 41,590,950 41,717,450Stormwater 2,665,000 2,665,000Debt Service 16,204,739 425,412 16,630,151Other 8,736,581 5,000 8,741,581Total Expenditures 60,282,651 4,316,733 3,534,714 126,500 16,209,739 46,946,148 16,955,187 148,371,672Ending Fund Balances 777,146 (477,495) (63,171) 10,760,510 146,740 9,088,437 4,546,437 24,778,604Total Fund Commitments & Fund Balances 61,059,797 3,839,238 3,471,543 10,887,010 16,356,479 56,034,585 21,501,624 173,150,276
  • City of San Angelo General Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Category Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current101 REVENUES:Taxes Property Tax 24,247,972 25,393,541 25,195,798 ($197,743) Sales Tax 14,002,075 12,552,401 13,635,690 1,083,289 Franchise Tax 4,947,607 5,161,627 6,182,284 1,020,657 Total Taxes 43,197,654 43,107,569 45,013,772 1,906,203Licenses and Licenses 22,265 40,000 35,330 (4,670)Permits Permits 567,933 727,664 608,254 (119,410) Total Permits and Fees 590,198 767,664 643,584 (124,080)Charges for Ambulance 2,288,799 2,155,000 2,260,000 105,000Services Recreation 536,631 549,617 670,735 121,118 River Stage 0 0 0 0 Animal Control 99,406 186,375 142,074 (44,301) Public Safety 584,048 518,120 509,295 (8,825) Other 1,568,466 2,393,053 2,268,755 (124,298) Total Charges for Service 5,077,350 5,802,165 5,850,859 48,694Fines and Municipal Court 3,231,844 2,994,150 3,289,925 295,775ForfeituresInterest and Interest 4,977 70,000 40,000 (30,000)Miscellaneous Miscellaneous 253,769 446,990 390,401 (56,589) Total Interest and Miscellaneous 258,746 516,990 430,401 (86,589)Transfers In 888,167 4,629,804 820,000 (3,809,804)Administrative Charges 163,975 238,036 238,036 0 Total General Fund Revenues 53,407,934 58,056,378 56,286,577 2,040,003
  • City of San Angelo General Fund Revenues Fiscal Year 2011‐2012 Admin. Charges Interest & Misc. Licenses &  Permits Transfers In Fines &  Forfeitures Franchise Tax Charges for  Service Sales Tax Property Tax 0 5,000,000 10,000,000 15,000,000 20,000,000 25,000,000 30,000,000Graph Description:The property tax is the largest revenue source for the City of San Angelo. Property, sales and franchise taxesaccount for almost 80% of the General Funds revenue. All other revenue sources combined total approximately20% of General Fund Revenue.
  • City of San Angelo General Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Category Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current101 EXPENDITURES:General City Council 119,564 121,743 121,543 ($200)Government City Manager 822,374 606,464 617,388 10,924 Legal 724,242 579,036 596,545 17,509 City Clerk 255,983 215,433 221,479 6,046 Public Information 150,927 146,113 149,540 3,427 Municipal Court 2,170,575 2,762,974 2,244,783 (518,191) Construction Management 65,610 246,366 133,213 (113,153) Facilities Maintenance 262,296 557,043 584,449 27,406 Total General Government 4,571,571 5,235,172 4,668,940 (566,232)Human Resources Human Resources 355,491 378,025 364,785 (13,240)& Risk Mgt. Youth Employment 19,032 0 0 0 Crossing Guards 117,223 114,195 114,195 0 Total Human Resources & Risk Mgt. 491,746 492,220 478,980 (13,240)Administrative Finance 403,419 408,016 473,348 65,332Services Accounting 475,533 465,470 478,414 12,944 Billing & Receipts 0 551,379 559,098 7,719 Information Technology 602,841 608,564 551,471 (57,093) Purchasing 149,103 169,856 174,814 4,958 Property Management 16,453 31,741 21,741 (10,000) Total Administrative Services 1,647,349 2,235,026 2,258,886 23,860Community & Development Corporation 0 180,581 139,362 (41,219)Economic Develop. Administration 233,506 201,145 130,993 (70,152) Engineering 524,973 486,672 509,678 23,006 Planning 283,845 269,446 259,600 (9,846) GIS 189,423 193,962 237,163 43,201 Permits & Inspections 690,812 698,539 717,641 19,102 Fire Marshal 622,043 629,771 623,220 (6,551) Total Community & Economic Develop. 2,544,602 2,660,116 2,617,657 (42,459)Neighborhood & Code Compliance 319,029 373,817 400,094 26,277Family Services Total Neighborhood & Family Svcs 319,029 373,817 400,094 26,277
  • City of San Angelo General Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Category Descriptions Actual Budget Budget CurrentHealth Services Health Administration 80,339 57,006 110,506 53,500 Animal Services 760,197 730,088 758,288 28,200 Social Service Contribution 55,423 55,423 55,423 0 Total Health Services 895,959 842,517 924,217 81,700Police Police 14,681,579 14,362,951 14,639,314 276,363 DARE Program 8,501 0 0 0 Traffic Safety 263,869 206,516 209,184 2,668 DWI Step 36,154 38,722 39,222 500 Public Safety Communications 1,248,059 1,219,255 1,233,522 14,267 Total Police 16,238,162 15,827,444 16,121,242 293,798Fire Fire/Ambulance 13,495,994 12,678,381 13,144,360 465,979 Total Fire 13,495,994 12,678,381 13,144,360 465,979Operations Operations Admin 385,190 318,520 328,186 9,666 Signal System 743,576 785,542 801,584 16,042 Street and Bridge 2,279,063 2,355,687 2,365,678 9,991 Street Lighting 978,512 1,118,829 1,118,829 68,912 Total Operations 4,386,341 4,578,578 4,614,277 35,699Parks & Rec Parks 2,381,936 2,422,800 2,473,738 50,938 Water Lily Garden 97,180 86,100 86,100 0 Recreation 1,127,601 950,572 1,014,878 64,306 Total Parks & Rec 3,606,717 3,459,472 3,574,716 115,244Other Non-Departmental 2,892,667 3,304,557 3,470,958 166,401 Transfers Out 2,331,511 2,970,077 4,012,250 1,042,173 Total Other 5,224,178 6,274,634 7,483,208 1,208,574 Total General Fund Expenditures $53,421,648 $54,657,377 $56,286,577 $1,629,200 Increase/(Decrease) in Fund Balance (13,714) 3,399,001 0 ($3,399,001) Beginning Fund Balance 1,181,577 1,167,863 4,566,864 3,399,001 Ending Fund Balance $1,167,863 $4,566,864 $4,566,864 $0
  • City of San Angelo General Fund Expenditures by Department Fiscal Year 2011‐2012 General Government Human Resources & Risk  8% Mgt. 1% Other 13% Administrative Services 4% Health Services 2% Parks & Rec. Neighborhood & Family  6% Svcs. 1% Parks & Recreation 6% Operations 8% Police 29% Fire 23%Graph Description:The graph above shows the Citys commitment to provide a safe environment for its citizens by devoting 52% ofauthorized expenditures for the use of public safety.
  • CITY OF SAN ANGELO General Fund Expenditures by Category Fiscal Year 2011‐2012 Operations &  Transfers Out Maintenance 7% 19% Personnel  74%Graph Description:The single largest General Fund expense for the City of San Angelo is personnel. This category consists of salaryand benefits for employees. Operations & maintenance and transfers account for just over one quarter of GeneralFund expenses.
  • City of San Angelo General Debt Service Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expense Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11Description Actual Budget Budget Current105 REVENUES:Current Taxes 3,178,833 2,683,815 2,744,330 $60,515Delinquent Taxes 54,396 35,000 42,116 7,116Transfers In 2,037,475 2,035,713 2,105,894 70,181Interest 3,420 6,000 7,884 1,884 Total Revenues $5,274,124 $4,760,528 $4,900,224 $139,696105 EXPENSES:Principal on Debt 3,616,500 2,849,178 2,948,543 99,365Interest on Debt 2,146,582 1,867,832 1,946,681 78,849Issue Costs 9,350 5,000 5,000 0 Total Expenditures $5,772,432 $4,722,010 $4,900,224 $178,214 Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses (498,308) 38,518 0 (38,518) Beginning Fund Balance 606,530 108,222 146,740 38,518 Ending Fund Balance $108,222 $146,740 $146,740 $0
  • City of San Angelo General Fund Equipment Replacement Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current501 REVENUES:Transfers In 814,144 1,218,857 1,201,373 (17,484)Sale of Fixed Assets 39,939 50,000 50,000 $0Other 11,276 3,790 2,000 (1,790) Total Revenue $865,359 $1,272,647 $1,253,373 ($19,274)501 EXPENDITURES:Vehciles & Equipment 1,314,257 1,281,813 1,253,373 (28,440) Total Expenditures $1,314,257 $1,281,813 $1,253,373 ($28,440) Excess of Revenues over (under) Expenditures (448,898) (9,166) 0 9,166 Beginning Fund Balance 481,564 32,666 23,500 (9,166) Ending Fund Balance $32,666 $23,500 $23,500 $0
  • City of San Angelo General Fund Capital Projects Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current502 REVENUES:Transfers In 525,000 620,954 1,670,954 $1,050,000Other Revenue 75,615 906,756 2,072 (904,684) Total Revenue $600,615 $1,527,710 $1,673,026 $145,316502 EXPENDITURESCity Hall Plaza Rehabilitation 102,838 874,778 0 ($874,778)Street Improvements 241 254,554 1,673,026 1,418,472Aquatics Facility 0 500,000 0 (500,000)Police Facility 0 120,000 0 (120,000)Fire Machinery 0 250,000 0 (250,000) Total Expenditures $103,079 $1,999,332 $1,673,026 ($326,306) Excess of Revenues over (under) Expenditures 497,536 (471,622) 0 471,622 Beginning Fund Balance 29,859 527,395 55,773 (471,622) Ending Fund Balance $527,395 $55,773 $55,773 $0
  • City of San Angelo Intergovernmental Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Actual Budget Budget Current103 REVENUES:Health Department Revenue 177,380 157,000 166,000 9,000Health Department Grants 1,661,448 2,372,283 1,249,160 (1,123,123)Transportation Grant 208,708 553,500 255,500 (298,000)Nutrition Program Revenue 184,563 201,534 171,478 (30,056)Police Grants 266,219 61,300 0 (61,300)Parks Grants and Donations 238,785 899,871 175,000 (724,871)Planning Grants and Donations 1,124,922 46,827 0 (46,827)Emergency Management Grant 181,175 108,205 136,205 28,000Historical Commission 0 20,000 0 (20,000)Fire Prevention Grant 2,500 0 0 0Interest 1,569 0 0 0Transfers In 757,211 380,987 373,715 (7,272) Total Revenue 4,804,480 4,801,507 2,527,058 (2,274,449)103 EXPENDITURES:Nursing 298,754 305,872 296,051 (9,821)Environmental Health Services 40,595 52,790 48,430 (4,360)RLSS/LPHS 139,897 142,658 119,443 (23,215)Bioterrorism 53,195 171,514 100,543 (70,971)WIC 938,857 1,652,016 970,772 (681,244)Social Services 776,958 474,274 148,704 (325,570)Transportation Planning Grant 210,394 553,500 255,500 (298,000)Nutrition 259,892 289,223 260,743 (28,480)Police Grants 261,083 63,355 0 (63,355)Parks 343,015 798,058 175,000 (623,058)Down-town Façade 1,121,210 50,539 0 (50,539)Emergency Management 196,662 245,357 151,872 (93,485)Historical Grant 48,129 18,992 0 (18,992)Fire Prevention 385 2,114 0 (2,114)Transfers Out 0 254,202 0 (254,202) Total Expenditures 4,689,026 5,074,464 2,527,058 (1,432,225) Excess /(Deficiency) of Revenue over Expenses 115,454 (272,957) 0 $272,957 Beginning Fund Balance 477,934 593,388 320,431 (272,957) Ending Fund Balance $593,388 $320,431 $320,431 $0
  • City of San Angelo Narcotics Awarded Forfeitures Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current104 REVENUES:Interest 153 0 0 0 Total Revenue $153 $0 $0 $0104 EXPENDITURESCapital Outlay 28,446 0 0 0 Total Expenditures $28,446 $0 $0 $0Excess of Revenues over (under) Expenditures (28,293) 0 0 0 Beginning Fund Balance 28,293 0 0 0 Ending Fund Balance $0 $0 $0 $0
  • City of San Angelo TIRZ FUND Schedule of Revenues and Expense Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11Description Actual Budget Budget Current106 REVENUES:Downtown Property Tax 110,459 22,276 134,085 $111,809North Property Tax 348,342 313,608 331,144Interest 4,695 0 0 0 Total Revenues $463,496 $335,884 $465,229 $129,345106 EXPENSES:Downtown Projects 3,110 174,576 134,085North Projects 48,378 1,111,308 331,144 (780,164) Total Expenditures $51,488 $1,285,884 $465,229 ($820,655) Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses 412,008 (950,000) 0 950,000 Beginning Fund Balance (259,365) 152,643 (797,357) (950,000) Ending Fund Balance $152,643 ($797,357) ($797,357) $0
  • City of San Angelo Community Development Block Grant Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) Current Proposed from FY11Description Budget Budget Current453 REVENUES:Grant Income 1,068,247 808,977 ($259,270)Rehab Loans 46,500 41,850 (4,650)Transfers In 60,000 0 (60,000) Total Revenues $1,174,747 $850,827 ($323,920)453 EXPENDITURES:Administration 337,433 335,462 ($1,971)Debt Service 40,000 175,000 135,000Public Service Projects 299,000 104,000 (195,000)Rehab Grants and Loans 438,314 236,365 (201,949) Total Expenditures $1,114,747 $850,827 ($263,920) Excess of Revenues over/ (under) Expenditures 60,000 0 (60,000) Beginning Fund Balance 0 0 0 Ending Fund Balance $0 $0 $0
  • City of San Angelo HOME Program Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) Current Proposed from FY11Description Budget Budget Current483 REVENUES:Grant Income 580,872 402,019 ($178,853)Rent 34,000 34,000 0Loan Payments 25,000 22,000 (3,000)Miscellaneous 0 10,000 10,000 Total Revenues $639,872 $468,019 ($171,853)483 EXPENDITURES:Administration 71,958 76,401 $4,443Galilee CDC 120,000 75,000 (45,000)MHMR Contribution 58,699 58,000 (699)Tenant-Based Rental Assistance 10,215 0 (10,215)Homebuyers Assistance 90,000 93,000 3,000Neighborhood Revitalization 155,000 155,618 618Low Income Housing Tax Credits 124,000 0 (124,000)Duplex Maintenance 10,000 10,000 0 Total Expenditures $639,872 $468,019 ($171,853) Excess of Revenues over/ (under) Expenditures 0 0 0 Beginning Balance 0 0 0 Ending Balance $0 $0 $0
  • City of San Angelo Designated Revenue Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current601 REVENUES:Police Donations 6,079 7,100 5,600 (1,500)Parks Donations 7,202 227,750 0 (227,750)Recreation Donations 3,412 900 0 (900)Other Donations 9,862 33,000 0 (33,000)Interest 1,165 0 0 0 Total Revenue $27,720 $268,750 $5,600 ($263,150)601 EXPENDITURESPolice Projects 13,292 78,212 5,600 (72,612)Parks Projects 7,614 262,754 0 (262,754)Recreation Projects 4,775 16,606 0 (16,606)Other 26,952 84,869 0 (84,869) Total Expenditures $52,633 $442,441 $5,600 ($436,841) Excess of Revenues over (under) Expenditures (24,913) (173,691) 0 173,691 Beginning Fund Balance 198,035 173,122 (569) (173,691) Ending Fund Balance $173,122 ($569) ($569) $0
  • City of San Angelo Lake Nasworthy Trust Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11Description Actual Budget Budget Current640 REVENUES:Lot Sales 198,880 515,000 520,000 5,000Lake Lease Income 19,558 33,000 19,000 ($14,000)Interest 89,976 85,000 98,000 13,000 Total Revenues $308,414 $633,000 $637,000 $4,000640 EXPENDITURES:Professional Services 9,254 50,000 50,000 $0Transfers Out 76,500 76,500 76,500 0 Total Expenditures $85,754 $126,500 $126,500 $0 Excess of Revenues over/ (under) Expenditures 222,660 506,500 510,500 4,000 Beginning Fund Balance 9,520,850 9,743,510 10,250,010 506,500 Ending Fund Balance $9,743,510 $10,250,010 $10,760,510 $510,500
  • City of San Angelo Golf Course Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11Description Actual Budget Budget Current202 REVENUES:Golf Fees 51,845 0 0 $0General Fund Transfer 20,000 75,000 75,000 0 Total Revenues $71,845 $75,000 $75,000 $0202 EXPENDITURES:Personnel 98,889 0 0 $0Operating Expense 57,679 75,000 75,000 0 Total Expenditures $156,568 $75,000 $75,000 $0 Excess of Revenues over/ (under) Expenditures (84,723) 0 0 0 Beginning Fund Balance (272,360) (357,083) (357,083) 0 Ending Fund Balance ($357,083) ($357,083) ($357,083) $0
  • City of San Angelo Texas Bank Sports Complex Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current203 REVENUES:Program Fees 106,838 118,500 103,000 ($15,500)Transfers In 450,000 470,000 427,651 (42,349)Other Revenue 21,820 7,000 10,000 3,000 Total Revenues $578,658 $595,500 $540,651 ($54,849)203 EXPENSES:Facilities Maintenance 443,740 496,800 445,371 ($51,429)Sports Programs 69,084 96,200 95,280 (920) Total Expenses $512,824 $593,000 $540,651 ($52,349) Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses 65,834 2,500 0 (2,500) Beginning Fund Balance 23,116 88,950 91,450 2,500 Ending Fund Balance $88,950 $91,450 $91,450 $0
  • City of San Angelo Civic Events Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11Description Actual Budget Budget Current410 REVENUES:Hotel/Motel Tax 1,420,333 1,411,058 1,390,000 ($21,058)Coliseum Revenue 197,138 228,300 221,000 (7,300)Auditorium Revenue 31,924 0 0 0Convention Center Revenue 149,940 134,200 156,000 21,800River Stage Revenue 13,022 30,500 13,000 (17,500)Pavilion Revenue 4,704 6,500 6,000 (500)Pecan Creek Revenue 5,025 3,500 10,400 6,900Other 42,563 42,000 45,000 3,000 Total Revenues $1,864,649 $1,856,058 $1,841,400 ($14,658)410 EXPENDITURES:Coliseum 189,328 203,836 202,650 ($1,186)Auditorium 22,158 0 0 0Convention Center 116,686 123,737 124,740 1,003River Stage 7,090 6,800 7,000 200Pavilion 1,360 1,500 1,000 (500)Administration 1,497,982 1,453,313 1,506,010 52,697Capital 42,552 0 0 0 Total Expenditures $1,877,156 $1,789,186 $1,841,400 $52,214 Excess of Revenues over/ (under) Expenditures (12,507) 66,872 0 (66,872) Beginning Fund Balance (135,287) (147,794) (80,922) 66,872 Ending Fund Balance ($147,794) ($80,922) ($80,922) $0
  • City of San Angelo Fort Concho Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11Description Actual Budget Budget Current420 REVENUES:Sales & Donations 481,023 505,712 527,600 $21,888Transfers In 311,756 292,547 301,431 8,884Other 3,724 1,150 2,150 1,000 Total Revenues $796,503 $799,409 $831,181 $31,772420 EXPENDITURES:Personnel 564,578 554,831 575,952 $21,121Supplies and Maintenance 245,967 235,872 254,229 18,357Capital Outlay 0 1,000 1,000 0 Total Expenditures $810,545 $791,703 $831,181 $39,478 Excess of Revenues over/ (under) Expenditures (14,042) 7,706 0 (7,706) Beginning Fund Balance 48,878 34,836 42,542 7,706 Ending Fund Balance $34,836 $42,542 $42,542 $0
  • City of San Angelo Fairmount Cemetery Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11Description Actual Budget Budget Current440 REVENUES:Charges for Service 239,932 255,150 254,750 ($400)Trust Income 43,278 50,000 50,000 0Transfers In 56,500 16,732 16,732 0Other Revenue (881) 0 0 0 Total Revenues $338,829 $321,882 $321,482 ($400)440 EXPENDITURES:Personnel 233,402 220,360 221,392 $1,032Operating Expense 90,988 101,522 100,090 (1,432)Capital 10,843 0 0 Total Expenditures $335,233 $321,882 $321,482 ($400) Excess of Revenues over/ (under) Expenditures 3,596 0 0 0 Beginning Fund Balance (194,837) (191,241) (191,241) 0 Ending Fund Balance ($191,241) ($191,241) ($191,241) $0
  • City of San Angelo State Office Building Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11Description Actual Budget Budget Current201 REVENUES:Rental Income 1,159,996 1,175,762 1,182,800 $7,038Other Revenue 4,496 10,000 7,000 (3,000) Total Revenues $1,164,492 $1,185,762 $1,189,800 $4,038201 EXPENDITURES:Personnel 110,616 99,789 105,208 $5,419Operating 573,625 1,205,616 575,594 (630,022)Debt Principal 483,500 345,822 345,822 0Debt Interest 142,701 78,590 78,590 0Issue costs 589 1,000 1,000 0 Total Expenditures $1,311,031 $1,730,817 $1,106,214 ($624,603) Excess of Revenues over/ (under) Expenditures (146,539) (545,055) 83,586 628,641 Beginning Fund Balance 766,871 620,332 75,277 (545,055) Ending Fund Balance $620,332 $75,277 $158,863 $83,586
  • City of San Angelo Airport Operating Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current220 REVENUES:Leases/Rentals 1,120,008 1,127,736 1,073,076 (54,660)Concessions 140,565 286,000 242,950 (43,050)Landing Fees 45,013 41,400 31,977 (9,423)Advertising 22,265 20,000 25,000 5,000Interest 3,216 1,500 3,000 1,500Other Income 5,373 8,206 4,500 (3,706) Total Revenues $1,336,440 $1,484,842 $1,380,503 ($104,339)220 EXPENSES:Personnel 682,706 724,444 677,314 (47,130)Operations 675,196 748,538 635,489 (113,049)Capital Outlay 34,352 63,022 67,700 4,678Transfers Out 50,000 0 0 0 Total Expenses $1,442,254 $1,536,004 $1,380,503 ($155,501) Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses (105,814) (51,162) 0 51,162 Beginning Fund Balance 564,385 458,571 407,409 (51,162) Ending Fund Balance $458,571 $407,409 $407,409 $0
  • City of San Angelo Airport PFC Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current529 REVENUES:Passenger Facility Charges 229,434 328,284 201,450 (126,834)Interest 3,570 4,000 2,031 (1,969) Total Revenues $233,004 $332,284 $203,481 ($128,803)529 EXPENSES:Transfer to Capital Fund 213,823 332,284 203,481 (128,803) Total Expenses $213,823 $332,284 $203,481 ($128,803) Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses 19,181 0 0 0 Beginning Fund Balance 555,133 574,314 574,314 0 Ending Fund Balance $574,314 $574,314 $574,314 $0
  • City of San Angelo Airport Capital Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current531 REVENUES:Transfers In 50,000 0 0 0Other 146 0 0 0 Total Revenues $50,146 $0 $0 $0531 EXPENSES:Capital Outlay 42,374 0 0 0 Total Expenses $42,374 $0 $0 $0 Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses 7,772 0 0 0 Beginning Fund Balance 47,381 55,153 55,153 0 Ending Fund Balance $55,153 $55,153 $55,153 $0
  • City of San Angelo Solid Waste Enterprise Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11Description Actual Budget Budget Current230 REVENUES:Landfill Fees 777,659 850,000 850,000 0Leases 77,128 83,698 91,675 7,977Other 42,863 50,000 50,000 0Transfers In 0 344,082 0 (344,082)Interest 4,714 6,000 3,000 (3,000) Total Revenues $902,364 $1,333,780 $994,675 ($339,105)230 EXPENDITURES:Maintenance and Utilities 175,674 191,500 171,500 (20,000)Inspection Fee 162,837 180,000 180,000 0Professional Services 383,765 546,400 322,175 (224,225)Capital 1,145 6,000 1,000 (5,000)Misc 10,000 0 0 0Debt Service 0 344,082 0 (344,082)Transfers Out 320,000 65,798 320,000 254,202 Total Expenditures $1,053,421 $1,333,780 $994,675 ($339,105) Excess of Revenues over/ (under) Expenditures (151,057) 0 0 0 Beginning Fund Balance (2,291,176) (2,442,233) (2,442,233) 0 Ending Fund Balance ($2,442,233) ($2,442,233) ($2,442,233) $0
  • City of San Angelo Stormwater Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current240 REVENUES:Stormwater Fee 1,642,192 2,564,268 2,570,000 5,732Transfers In 0 95,000 95,000 0Other 8,657 0 0 0 Total Revenues $1,650,849 $2,659,268 $2,665,000 $5,732240 EXPENSES:Personnel 746,398 890,009 992,338 102,329Operations 408,156 581,151 494,972 (86,179)Capital 528,855 1,092,446 1,177,690 85,244 Total Expenses $1,683,409 $2,563,606 $2,665,000 $101,394 Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses (32,560) 95,662 0 (95,662) Beginning Fund Balance 0 (95,809) (147) 95,662 Ending Fund Balance ($95,809) ($147) ($147) $0
  • City of San Angelo Water Enterprise Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current260 REVENUES:Water Sales 11,967,192 12,945,000 20,376,000 $7,431,000Lake Use Revenues 309,508 376,476 390,296 13,820Billing and Collection 1,995,869 1,640,500 1,820,000 179,500Paving Cuts 23,306 15,000 17,500 2,500Taps and Connections 417,064 459,000 451,000 (8,000)Other Operating Revenue 113,596 41,500 71,500 30,000Aid to Construction 2,150 3,000 3,000 0Misc 187,593 0 200,000 200,000Transfers In 368,285 206,390 208,290 1,900Interest 17,434 50,000 30,000 (20,000) Total Revenues $15,401,997 $15,736,866 $23,567,586 $7,830,720260 EXPENSES:Administration 3,946,079 4,360,258 5,358,118 997,860Supply 4,322,096 4,224,558 5,959,630 1,735,072Treatment 2,030,533 2,501,672 2,290,254 (211,418)Distribution 3,579,728 3,883,969 3,940,196 56,227Capital 1,427,077 1,116,717 633,388 (483,329)Transfers Out 0 0 5,386,000 5,386,000 Total Expenses $15,305,513 $16,087,174 $23,567,586 $7,480,412 Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses 96,484 (350,308) 0 350,308 Beginning Fund Balance 1,727,745 1,824,229 1,473,921 (350,308) Ending Fund Balance $1,824,229 $1,473,921 $1,473,921 $0
  • CITY OF SAN ANGELO Water Enterprise Fund FY 2011‐2012 Revenues by Source Other 2.3% Taps and Connections 1.9%Billing and Collection 7.7%Lake Use Revenues 1.7% Water Sales 86.5% CITY OF SAN ANGELO Water Enterprise Fund FY 2011‐2012 Expenditures by Category Administration Transfers Out 23% 23% Capital 14% Distribution Supply 17% 25% Treatment 10%
  • City of San Angelo Water Debt Service Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current261 REVENUES:Transfer in from Water 1,462,000 1,489,000 6,889,895 5,400,895Interest 3,039 3,420 2,400 (1,020) Total Revenues $1,465,039 $1,492,420 $6,892,295 $5,399,875261 EXPENDITURES:Debt Service 1,474,157 1,492,417 6,892,295 5,399,878 Total Expenses $1,474,157 $1,492,417 $6,892,295 $5,399,878 Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses (9,118) 3 0 (3) Beginning Fund Balance 576,939 567,821 567,824 3 Ending Fund Balance $567,821 $567,824 $567,824 $0
  • City of San Angelo Water Capital Projects Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current510 REVENUES:Interest 980 5,000 0 (5,000) Total Revenues $980 5,000 0 (5,000)510 EXPENDITURES:Planning and Other 0 0 0 0Capital Improvements 162,909 0 0 0System Maintenance 0 0 0 0Transfer Out 23,895 0 0 0 Total Expenses $186,804 0 0 0 Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses (185,824) 5,000 0 (5,000) Beginning Fund Balance 185,824 0 5,000 5,000 Ending Fund Balance $0 $5,000 $5,000 $0
  • City of San Angelo Water Supply Capital Projects Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current512 REVENUES:Water Sales 5,463,187 5,851,000 5,851,000 0Grant Revenue 0 0 300,000 300,000Interest 31,826 50,000 35,000 (15,000) Total Revenues $5,495,013 5,901,000 6,186,000 285,000512 EXPENDITURES:Capital Improvements 2,731,431 9,943,380 4,448,065 (5,495,315)Franchise Fee 218,528 234,040 234,040 0Transfers Out 1,462,000 1,489,000 1,503,895 14,895 Total Expenses $4,411,959 11,666,420 6,186,000 (5,480,420) Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses 1,083,054 (5,765,420) 0 5,765,420 Beginning Fund Balance 4,688,419 5,771,473 6,053 (5,765,420) Ending Fund Balance $5,771,473 $6,053 $6,053 $0
  • City of San Angelo Wastewater Enterprise Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current270 REVENUES:Wastewater Charges 9,947,388 9,890,000 9,890,000 $0Farm Use Revenues 200,471 189,600 193,600 4,000Connections 17,825 15,000 15,000 0Paving Cuts 28,642 15,000 23,000 8,000Non-Refundable Aid 2,380 1,000 2,000 1,000Miscellaneous (25,746) 4,000 27,000 23,000Interest 6,311 20,000 15,000 (5,000) Total Revenues $10,177,271 $10,134,600 $10,165,600 $31,000270 EXPENSES:Wastewater Treatment 2,428,292 2,830,118 2,829,210 (908)Wastewater Collection 1,042,408 1,265,965 1,326,328 60,363Administration 479,557 456,238 685,000 228,762Capital 314,839 306,549 140,000 (166,549)Transfers Out 4,156,823 5,274,076 5,150,826 (123,250) Total Expenses $8,421,919 $10,132,946 $10,131,364 ($1,582) Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses 1,755,352 1,654 34,236 32,582 Beginning Fund Balance 1,449,629 3,204,981 3,206,635 1,654 Ending Fund Balance $3,204,981 $3,206,635 $3,240,871 $34,236
  • CITY OF SAN ANGELO Wastewater Revenue by Source FY 2011‐2012 Other 3% Sewer Fees 97% CITY OF SAN ANGELO Wastewater Expenses by Category FY 2011‐2012 Collection 13%Transfers Out 51% Treatment 28% Capital Administration 1% 7%
  • City of San Angelo Wastewater Debt Service Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current271 REVENUES:Transfers In 3,899,593 4,399,320 4,412,220 12,900Interest 6,569 10,470 5,000 ($5,470) Total Revenues $3,906,162 $4,409,790 $4,417,220 $7,430271 EXPENDITURES:Debt Service 4,403,034 4,400,020 4,417,220 17,200 Total Expenses $4,403,034 $4,400,020 $4,417,220 $17,200 Excess/(Deficiency) ofRevenues over Expenses (496,872) 9,770 0 (9,770) Beginning Fund Balance 1,066,387 569,515 579,285 9,770 Ending Fund Balance $569,515 $579,285 $579,285 $0
  • City of San Angelo Wastewater Capital Projects Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current520 REVENUES:Wastewater Charges 1,665,147 1,666,000 1,666,000 0Interest 38,305 65,000 40,000 -25,000 Total Revenues $1,703,452 $1,731,000 $1,706,000 ($25,000)520 EXPENDITURES:Capital Projects 581,913 6,961,614 1,182,640 (5,778,974)Franchise Fee 66,606 66,640 66,640Transfers Out 0 456,720 456,720 0 Total Expenses $648,519 $7,484,974 $1,706,000 ($5,778,974) Excess/(Deficiency) ofRevenues over Expenses 1,054,933 (5,753,974) 0 5,753,974 Beginning Fund Balance 5,724,257 6,779,190 1,025,216 (5,753,974) Ending Fund Balance $6,779,190 $1,025,216 $1,025,216 $0
  • City of San Angelo Vehicle Maintenance Internal Service Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current301 REVENUES:Gas and Oil 2,198,656 3,063,220 4,841,687 $1,778,467Material 783,803 630,000 750,000 120,000Labor 953,133 953,016 876,816 (76,200)Rent 120,000 120,000 120,000 0Transfers In 8,900 0 0 0Other Revenue 17,745 18,405 16,405 (2,000) Total Revenues $4,082,237 $4,784,641 $6,604,908 $1,820,267301 EXPENSES:Personnel 797,437 843,150 851,571 $8,421Supplies and Maintenance 3,119,324 3,840,712 5,723,337 1,882,625Capital Outlay 29,225 82,969 30,000 (52,969) Total Expenses 3,945,986 4,766,831 6,604,908 1,838,077 Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses 136,251 17,810 0 (17,810) Beginning Fund Balance (40,696) 95,555 113,365 17,810 Ending Fund Balance $95,555 $113,365 $113,365 $0
  • City of San Angelo Communications Internal Service Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expenses Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11 Descriptions Actual Budget Budget Current305 REVENUES:Radio 1,028,209 211,202 162,584 ($48,618)Voice Over IP 0 276,039 399,405 123,366Internet 0 69,684 60,022 (9,662)Cell Phones 0 175,092 203,310 28,218 Total Revenues $1,028,209 $732,017 $825,321 $93,304305 EXPENSES:Radio 186,198 211,202 223,226 $12,024Voice Over IP 242,702 186,039 267,745 81,706Internet 1,999 159,684 60,022Cell Phones 0 175,092 166,020 (9,072) Total Expenses 430,899 732,017 717,013 (15,004) Excess/(Deficiency) of Revenues over Expenses 597,310 0 108,308 108,308 Beginning Fund Balance (586,145) 11,165 11,165 0 Ending Fund Balance $11,165 $11,165 $119,473 $108,308
  • City of San Angelo City Health Internal Service Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expense Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11Description Actual Budget Budget Current310 REVENUES:Clinic Revenue 140,608 132,400 132,084 ($316)Self Insurance Revenue 5,955,062 7,226,044 7,917,129 691,085Pharmacy Revenue 828,833 0 0 0Interest 3,548 4,000 0 (4,000) Total Revenues $6,928,051 $7,362,444 $8,049,213 $686,769310 EXPENSES:Clinic Personnel 348,401 150,281 0 (150,281)Clinic Operation Expense 148,548 382,488 551,940 169,452Self Insurance Personnel 105,223 74,003 95,885 21,882Self Insurance Operation Exp. 5,644,153 6,755,672 7,399,096 643,424Pharmacy Personnel 70,607 0 0 0Pharmacy Operation Expense 510,696 0 0 0 Total Expenses $6,827,628 $7,362,444 $8,046,921 $684,477 Excess of Revenues over/ (under) Expenditures 100,423 0 2,292 2,292 Beginning Balance 220,638 321,061 321,061 0 Ending Balance $321,061 $321,061 $323,353 $2,292
  • City of San Angelo Property/Casualty Internal Service Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expense Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11Description Actual Budget Budget Current320 REVENUES:Premium Contributions 468,312 455,940 468,988 $13,048Special Event Insurance 31,744 35,000 35,000 0Insurance Proceeds 3,082 82,824 83,295 471Interest 12,252 12,746 9,768 (2,978) Total Revenues $515,390 $586,510 $597,051 $10,541320 EXPENSES:Claims 628,495 425,661 401,301 ($24,360)Insurance Premiums 59,306 91,000 91,000 0Claims Management 44,133 68,595 99,750 31,155Capital 2,254 0 5,000 5,000 Total Expenses $734,188 $585,256 $597,051 $11,795 Excess of Revenues over/ (under) Expenditures (218,798) 1,254 0 (1,254) Beginning Fund Balance 2,099,355 1,880,557 1,881,811 1,254 Ending Fund Balance $1,880,557 $1,881,811 $1,881,811 $0
  • City of San Angelo Workers Compensation Internal Service Fund Schedule of Revenues and Expense Increase FY11 FY12 (Decrease) FY10 Current Proposed from FY11Description Actual Budget Budget Current330 REVENUES:Premium Contributions 981,109 976,380 929,666 ($46,714)Insurance Proceeds 0 34,000 50,000 16,000Interest 10,448 10,715 9,628 (1,087)Discounts 0 0 0 0 Total Revenues $991,557 $1,021,095 $989,294 ($31,801)330 EXPENSES:Personnel 287,217 290,497 293,355 $2,858Supplies and Maintenance 32,616 73,035 57,805 (15,230)Claims 399,047 263,631 268,908 5,277Insurance Premiums 52,194 54,315 54,315 0Capital 0 0 314,911 314,911 Total Expenses $771,074 $681,478 $989,294 $307,816 Excess of Revenues over/ (under) Expenditures 220,483 339,617 0 (339,617) Beginning Balance 1,548,335 1,768,818 2,108,435 339,617 Ending Balance $1,768,818 $2,108,435 $2,108,435 $0
  • 2011 Property Tax Rates in CITY OF SAN ANGELOThis notice concerns the 2011 property tax rates for CITY OF SAN ANGELO. It presentsinformation about three tax rates. Last years tax rate is the actual tax rate the taxing unit usedto determine property taxes last year. This years effective tax rate would impose the same totaltaxes as last year if you compare properties taxed in both years. This years rollback tax rate isthe highest tax rate the taxing unit can set before taxpayers start rollback procedures. In eachcase these rates are found by dividing the total amount of taxes by the tax base (the total valueof taxable property) with adjustments as required by state law. The rates are given per $100 ofproperty value.Last years tax rate: Last years operating taxes $25,442,428 Last years debt taxes $2,759,857 Last years total taxes $28,202,285 Last years tax base $3,449,820,795 Last years total tax rate $0.81750/$100This years effective tax rate: Last years adjusted taxes $27,825,787 (after subtracting taxes on lost property) ÷ This years adjusted tax base $2,765,360,753 (after subtracting value of new property) =This years effective tax rate $1.00622/$100This years rollback tax rate: Last years adjusted operating taxes (after subtracting taxes on lost property and adjusting for any $25,076,300transferred function, tax increment financing, state criminal justicemandate, and/or enhanced indigent healthcare expenditures) ÷ This years adjusted tax base $2,765,360,753 =This years effective operating rate $0.90680/$100 x 1.08=this years maximum operating rate $0.97934/$100 + This years debt rate $0.07808/$100 = This years total rollback rate $1.05742/$100 Statement of Increase/DecreaseIf CITY OF SAN ANGELO adopts a 2011 tax rate equal to the effective tax rate of $1.00622per $100 of value, taxes would increase compared to 2010 taxes by $4,659,143. Schedule A - Unencumbered Fund BalanceThe following estimated balances will be left in the units property tax accounts at the end ofthe fiscal year. These balances are not encumbered by a corresponding debt obligation.Type of Property Tax Fund BalanceMaintenance & Operating 4,566,864Interest & Sinking 146,740 Schedule B - 2011 Debt ServiceThe unit plans to pay the following amounts for long-term debts that are secured by propertytaxes. These amounts will be paid from property tax revenues (or additional sales tax revenues,if applicable). Principal or Contract Interest to be Other AmountsDescription of Debt Payment to be Paid Paid from Total Payment to be Paid from Property Taxes Property Taxes2005 Tax/Rev C.O. 1,055,000 502,568 0 1,557,568(19,750,000) Sales Tax2006 Tax/Rev C.O. 275,000 66,256 0 341,256(2,500,000) Landfill2007 Tax/Rev C.O. 1,325,000 99,063 0 1,424,063(6,970,000)2008 Tax/Rev C.O. 100,000 448,325 0 548,325(10,145,000) Sales Tax2009 Tax/Rev C.O. 55,000 632,801 0 687,801(14,600,000)2009 Tax/Rev G.O. 825,000 82,338 0 907,338Refunding (4,605,000)2011A Tax/Rec C.O. 155,000 590,675 0 745,675(13,780,000) Total required for 2011 debt service $6,212,026
  • - Amount (if any) paid from Schedule A $0- Amount (if any) paid from other resources $3,691,860- Excess collections last year $20,934= Total to be paid from taxes in 2011 $2,499,232+ Amount added in anticipation that the unit will $51,005collect only 98.00% of its taxes in 2011= Total debt levy $2,550,237This notice contains a summary of actual effective and rollback tax rates calculations. You caninspect a copy of the full calculations at 2302 Pulliam St, San Angelo, TX 76905. Name of person preparing this notice: Bill Benson Title: Chief Appraiser Date Prepared: 07/27/2011
  • AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO APPROVING AND ADOPTING THE BUDGET FOR THE FISCAL YEAR BEGINNING OCTOBER 1, 2011, AND ENDING SEPTEMBER 30 2012; ADOPTING EMPLOYEE COMPENSATION SCHEDULES; PROVIDING FOR THE GENERAL APPROPRIATION OF FUNDS; RESERVING UNTO THE CITY COUNCIL THE AUTHORITY TO TRANSFER APPROPRIATIONS BUDGETED; RATIFYING TRANSFERS OF APPROPRIATIONS OCCURRING IN THE 2010-2011 FISCAL YEAR AND AMENDING THAT BUDGET ORDINANCE ACCORDINGLY; RESERVING UNTO THE CITY COUNCIL THE POWER, ONLY AS PERMITTED BY LAW, TO AMEND OR MAKE CHANGES IN THE BUDGET FOR MUNICIPAL PURPOSES; PROVIDING AUTHORITY FOR THE CITY MANAGER OR HIS DESIGNEE TO MAKE CERTAIN ADJUSTMENTS FROM TIME TO TIME IN OR BETWEEN BUDGETED ALLOCATIONS; AND, PROVIDING FOR FILING OF THE BUDGET. WHEREAS, a budget for the fiscal year beginning October 1, 2011, and endingSeptember 30, 2012, has been proposed and submitted by the City Manager to the City Councilas required by law; and, WHEREAS, the proposed budget has been filed with the City Clerk and has been postedon the website for the City of San Angelo, for inspection by any person for more than thirty (30)days immediately prior to the public hearing upon said budget; and, WHEREAS, proper notice of public hearing upon this budget has been posted andpublished in accordance with applicable law; and, WHEREAS, the City Council has conducted the necessary public hearings as required bylaw; and, WHEREAS, after a full and final consideration of the financial condition and estimatedrevenues and proposed expenditures as set forth in the budget as filed and amended, it is theconsensus of opinion that the budget as filed and amended should be approved. NOW THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS,that: SECTION 1 The facts and matters set forth in the preamble of this Ordinance are boundto be true and correct. SECTION 2 The budget as filed with the City Clerk and as amended by the CityCouncil, for the fiscal year October 1, 2011, to September 30, 2012, (hereinafter the “Budget”) ishereby approved and adopted. A copy of the Budget, as amended, approved, and adopted, isattached hereto as Exhibit “A” and made a part hereof for all purposes.
  • SECTION 3 The Competitive Pay Plan Grade and Step Tables for Fire and Police CivilService employees and the Salary Ranges for all other City employees set forth in the Budget areattached hereto as Exhibit “B” and made a part hereof for all purposes. Employee compensationschedules that are in accordance with the Competitive Pay Plan and Grade Step Tables for Fireand Police Civil Service employees and the Salary Ranges for all other City employees as setforth are hereby authorized. SECTION 4 By virtue of the adoption of the Budget, there are hereby appropriated outof available cash funds and out of the general and special revenues of the City that will bereceived in the treasury during the course of the 2011-2012 fiscal year, the amounts set forth inthe Budget for the purposes therein stated. SECTION 5 The City Council reserves the authority to transfer appropriations budgetedfrom one account or activity to another within the objects covered by the Budget. All transfers ofappropriations budgeted from one account or activity to another within the objects of the budgetfor the fiscal year 2010-2011, are hereby ratified and the Budget Ordinance for fiscal year 2010-2011, heretofore enacted by the City Council, be, and the same is hereby, amended to the extentof such transfers for all purposes. SECTION 6 The expenditures of the City shall be made in accordance with thefinancial summaries included within the Budget approved by this ordinance provided however: 1. The City Council may, from time to time and as permitted by law, amend this ordinance to authorize changes that increase the total appropriation of any fund or otherwise make changes in the budget for municipal purposes. 2. The City Manager or his designee is authorized to approve changes that move budgeted amounts between accounts within a fund. 3. The City Manager is authorized to implement a “vacancy rate” which allows him to freeze budgeted payroll sums associated with unfilled positions. 4. The City Manager is authorized to approve budget amendments that reduce the total amount of budgeted revenues and expenditures in a fund. Under this authorization the reduction in budgeted expenses must equal or exceed any reduction in budgeted revenues. SECTION 7 Certain grants are identified in the Budget, and where possible estimatedrevenues and expenditures are included as listed on Exhibit “C”, attached hereto and made a parthereof for all purposes. The City Manager or his designee is hereby authorized to apply for thosegrants and execute any related documents. SECTION 8 The City Clerk is hereby directed to provide a certified copy of this budgetordinance and the Budget as amended, approved and adopted to the County Clerk of Tom GreenCounty for recording after final passage hereof.
  • SECTION 9 Should any section, provision, clause, or word of this Ordinance bedeclared unconstitutional or invalid for any reason, the remainder of this ordinance shall not beaffected thereby. INTRODUCED on the day of , 2011, and finally PASSED,APPROVED and ADOPTED on this the day of , 2011. CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXASATTEST: BY: Alvin New, MayorBy: Alicia Ramirez, City ClerkApproved as to Content: Approved as to Form:Michael T. Dane, Finance Director Lysia H. Bowling, City Attorney
  • Exhibit A (1 of 2) City of San Angelo Consolidated Statement of Funds Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Fiscal Year Beginning October 1, 2011Fund Beginning Operating Transfers Amount Operating Transfers Total Rev Over/ Ending No. Fund Name Balance Revenues In Available Expenditures Out Expenditures (Under) Exp Balance101 General $4,566,864 $55,466,577 $820,000 $60,853,441 $52,192,556 $4,094,021 $56,286,577 $0 $4,566,864105 General Debt Service 146,740 4,900,224 0 5,046,964 4,900,224 0 4,900,224 0 146,740501 Equipment Replacement 23,500 52,000 1,201,373 1,276,873 1,253,373 0 1,253,373 0 23,500502 Capital Projects 55,773 2,072 1,753,119 1,810,964 1,755,191 0 1,755,191 0 55,773103 Intergovernmental 320,431 2,153,343 373,715 2,847,489 2,527,058 0 2,527,058 0 320,431106 TIRZ 1,347 465,229 0 466,576 465,229 0 465,229 0 1,347453 Community Development Block Grant 0 850,827 0 850,827 850,827 0 850,827 0 0483 HOME Grant 0 468,019 0 468,019 468,019 0 468,019 0 0601 Designated Revenue (569) 5,600 0 5,031 5,600 0 5,600 0 (569)640 Lake Nasworthy Trust 10,250,010 637,000 0 10,887,010 50,000 78,400 128,400 508,600 10,758,610202 Golf Course (357,083) 0 75,000 (282,083) 75,000 0 75,000 0 (357,083)203 Texas Bank Sports Complex 91,450 263,000 277,651 632,101 540,651 0 540,651 0 91,450410 Civic Events (80,922) 1,841,400 0 1,760,478 1,841,400 0 1,841,400 0 (80,922)420 Fort Concho 42,542 529,750 301,431 873,723 831,181 0 831,181 0 42,542440 Fairmount Cemetery (191,241) 304,750 16,732 130,241 321,482 0 321,482 0 (191,241)201 State Office Building 75,277 1,189,800 0 1,265,077 1,106,214 0 1,106,214 83,586 158,863220 Airport Operating 407,409 1,380,503 0 1,787,912 1,380,503 0 1,380,503 0 407,409529 Airport PFC 574,314 203,481 0 777,795 0 0 0 203,481 777,795531 Airport Capital Projects 55,153 0 0 55,153 0 0 0 0 55,153230 Solid Waste Enterprise (2,442,233) 994,675 0 (1,447,558) 674,675 320,000 994,675 0 (2,442,233)240 Stormwater (147) 2,570,000 95,000 2,664,853 2,665,000 0 2,665,000 0 (147)260 Water Operating 1,473,921 23,359,296 208,290 25,041,507 18,181,586 5,386,000 23,567,586 0 1,473,921261 Water Debt Service 567,824 2,400 6,889,895 7,460,119 6,892,295 0 6,892,295 0 567,824510 Water Capital Projects 5,000 0 0 5,000 0 0 0 0 5,000512 Water / Supply Capital Projects 6,053 6,186,000 0 6,192,053 4,682,105 1,503,895 6,186,000 0 6,053270 Wastewater Operating 3,206,635 10,165,600 0 13,372,235 5,561,474 4,569,890 10,131,364 34,236 3,240,871271 Wastewater Debt Service 579,285 5,000 4,396,720 4,981,005 4,401,720 0 4,401,720 0 579,285520 Wastewater Capital Projects 1,025,216 1,706,000 0 2,731,216 1,249,280 456,720 1,706,000 0 1,025,216 Operating Totals $20,402,549 $115,702,546 $16,408,926 $152,514,021 $114,872,643 $16,408,926 $131,281,569 $829,903 $21,232,452301 Vehicle Maintenance $113,365 $6,604,908 $0 $6,718,273 $6,604,908 $0 $6,604,908 $0 $113,365305 Communications 11,165 825,321 0 836,486 717,013 0 717,013 108,308 119,473310 City Health 321,061 8,049,213 0 8,370,274 8,046,921 0 8,046,921 2,292 323,353320 Property/Casualty 1,881,811 597,051 0 2,478,862 597,051 0 597,051 0 1,881,811330 Workers Compensation 2,108,435 989,294 0 3,097,729 989,294 0 989,294 0 2,108,435 Total Internal Service Funds $4,435,837 $17,065,787 $0 $21,501,624 $16,955,187 $0 $16,955,187 $110,600 $4,546,437
  • Exhibit A CITY OF SAN ANGELO DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION (2 of 2) SCHEDULE OF REVENUES AND EXPENDITURES FISCAL YEAR BEGINNING OCTOBER 1, 2011 Proposed 2011-2012Total Revenue $6,986,881 Operations & Maintenance 943,624 Ballot Projects 5,137,955 Future Incentives 905,302Total Expenditures $6,986,881Revenue Over/(Under) Expenditures 0Estimated Balance of Existing Economic Development Projects $2,910,059
  • Exhibit B City of San Angelo (1 of 2) Salary Ranges Effective 10-1-11 Grade Min Mid Max 47 $120,536 $150,670 $180,804 43 $99,165 $123,957 $148,747 42 $94,443 $118,054 $141,665 38 $77,699 $97,123 $116,548 37 $73,999 $92,499 $110,998 35 $67,119 $83,898 $100,678 34 $63,923 $79,903 $95,884 33 $60,879 $76,099 $91,319 32 $57,980 $72,475 $86,969 30 $52,589 $65,736 $78,884 29 $50,085 $62,606 $75,128 28 $49,131 $61,414 $73,697 27 $45,428 $56,786 $68,143 26 $44,563 $55,703 $66,845 25 $42,441 $53,052 $63,662 24 $40,420 $50,526 $60,630 23 $38,496 $48,120 $57,744 22 $36,663 $45,828 $54,993 21 $33,899 $42,375 $50,849 20 $32,285 $40,357 $48,428 19 $31,670 $39,588 $47,506 18 $29,283 $36,605 $43,926 17 $27,889 $34,862 $41,834 16 $26,561 $33,201 $39,842 15 $26,056 $32,570 $39,083 14 $24,815 $31,018 $37,222 13 $23,633 $29,541 $35,450 12 $22,508 $28,134 $33,761 11 $21,435 $26,794 $32,155 10 $19,821 $24,776 $29,731 9 $19,443 $24,304 $29,164 8 $18,517 $23,146 $27,775 7 $17,635 $22,044 $26,452 6 $16,796 $20,994 $25,194 5 $15,996 $19,994 $23,993 3 $14,509 $18,135 $21,763 Non-Civil Service Public Safety Grade Min Mid Max GR 30M $59,413 $63,173 $66,933 GR 29M $51,969 $55,261 $58,553GR 27M, GR 27A $35,871 $43,878 $51,885
  • Exhibit B (2 of 2) City of San Angelo Civil Service Grade and Step Plan Police Department Effective 10/1/2011 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13GR 23 Recruit $34,466GR 26 Probationary PO $36,444GR 27 Police Officer $40,005 $40,577 $41,157 $41,745 $42,341 $42,946 $43,560 $44,182 $44,814 $45,454 $46,103 $46,762 $47,430GR 29 Sergeant $53,155 $53,959 $54,776 $55,604 $56,446 $57,300 $58,167 $59,047 $59,940GR 30 Lieutenant $61,139 $62,064 $63,004 $63,957 $64,925 $65,907 $66,904 $67,917 $68,944 14 15 16 17 18 19GR 27 Police Officer $48,108 $48,796 $49,493 $50,200 $50,917 $51,645 City of San Angelo Civil Service Grade and Step Plan Fire Department Effective 10/1/2011 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11GR 24 Recruit $34,003GR 26 Probationary FF $34,907GR 27 FF II $36,013 $36,559 $37,092 $37,652 $38,185 $38,760 $39,320 $39,909 $40,525 $41,113GR 28 Driver $44,759 $45,446 $46,103 $46,790 $47,491 $48,191 $48,892 $49,636 $50,380 $51,123GR 29 Lieutenant $54,079 $54,889 $55,712 $56,546 $57,386 $58,236 $59,113 $59,990 $60,895 $61,812GR 30 Captain $61,907 $62,839 $63,769 $64,728 $65,700 $66,685 $67,683 $68,696GR 31 Battalion Chief $69,640 $70,679 $71,732 $72,798 $73,878 $74,998GR 32 Asst Chief $78,750 $79,924 $81,139 $82,353 $83,582 $84,837 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22GR 27 FF II $41,730 $42,346 $42,964 $43,608 $44,253 $44,896 $45,569 $46,257 $46,928 $47,629 $48,344GR 28 Driver $51,866 $52,653 $53,437
  • Exhibit CCity of San AngeloBudget OrdinanceExhibit CCity Council authorized application for the following grants:Atmos Energy GrantBureau of Justice Assistance Edward Byrne Memorial Local Justice Assistance GrantCommunity Development Block GrantEmergency Food and Shelter Program GrantEmergency Management Performance GrantEnvironmental Health Service and Bureau of Regional Local Health Operations GrantFederal Aviation Administration Grants - Entitlements and DiscretionaryHOME GrantOffice of Justice Programs Bulletproof Vest PartnershipPublic Health Emergency Preparedness GrantSan Angelo Cultural Affairs Council GrantSenior Nutrition GrantTexas Department of Transportation Routine Airport Maintenance ProgramTexas Department of Transportation Click It or Ticket GrantTransit and Transportation Planning Grants - Federal and StateWomen, Infant, and Children Grant
  • AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO APPROVING AND ADOPTING THE BUDGET FOR THE FISCAL YEAR BEGINNING OCTOBER 1, 2011, AND ENDING SEPTEMBER 30 2012; ADOPTING EMPLOYEE COMPENSATION SCHEDULES; PROVIDING FOR THE GENERAL APPROPRIATION OF FUNDS; RESERVING UNTO THE CITY COUNCIL THE AUTHORITY TO TRANSFER APPROPRIATIONS BUDGETED; RATIFYING TRANSFERS OF APPROPRIATIONS OCCURRING IN THE 2010-2011 FISCAL YEAR AND AMENDING THAT BUDGET ORDINANCE ACCORDINGLY; RESERVING UNTO THE CITY COUNCIL THE POWER, ONLY AS PERMITTED BY LAW, TO AMEND OR MAKE CHANGES IN THE BUDGET FOR MUNICIPAL PURPOSES; PROVIDING AUTHORITY FOR THE CITY MANAGER OR HIS DESIGNEE TO MAKE CERTAIN ADJUSTMENTS FROM TIME TO TIME IN OR BETWEEN BUDGETED ALLOCATIONS; AND, PROVIDING FOR FILING OF THE BUDGET. WHEREAS, a budget for the fiscal year beginning October 1, 2011, and endingSeptember 30, 2012, has been proposed and submitted by the City Manager to the City Councilas required by law; and, WHEREAS, the proposed budget has been filed with the City Clerk and has been postedon the website for the City of San Angelo, for inspection by any person for more than thirty (30)days immediately prior to the public hearing upon said budget; and, WHEREAS, proper notice of public hearing upon this budget has been posted andpublished in accordance with applicable law; and, WHEREAS, the City Council has conducted the necessary public hearings as required bylaw; and, WHEREAS, after a full and final consideration of the financial condition and estimatedrevenues and proposed expenditures as set forth in the budget as filed and amended, it is theconsensus of opinion that the budget as filed and amended should be approved. NOW THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS,that: SECTION 1 The facts and matters set forth in the preamble of this Ordinance are boundto be true and correct. SECTION 2 The budget as filed with the City Clerk and as amended by the CityCouncil, for the fiscal year October 1, 2011, to September 30, 2012, (hereinafter the “Budget”) ishereby approved and adopted. A copy of the Budget, as amended, approved, and adopted, isattached hereto as Exhibit “A” and made a part hereof for all purposes.
  • SECTION 3 The Competitive Pay Plan Grade and Step Tables for Fire and Police CivilService employees and the Salary Ranges for all other City employees set forth in the Budget areattached hereto as Exhibit “B” and made a part hereof for all purposes. Employee compensationschedules that are in accordance with the Competitive Pay Plan and Grade Step Tables for Fireand Police Civil Service employees and the Salary Ranges for all other City employees as setforth are hereby authorized. SECTION 4 By virtue of the adoption of the Budget, there are hereby appropriated outof available cash funds and out of the general and special revenues of the City that will bereceived in the treasury during the course of the 2011-2012 fiscal year, the amounts set forth inthe Budget for the purposes therein stated. SECTION 5 The City Council reserves the authority to transfer appropriations budgetedfrom one account or activity to another within the objects covered by the Budget. All transfers ofappropriations budgeted from one account or activity to another within the objects of the budgetfor the fiscal year 2010-2011, are hereby ratified and the Budget Ordinance for fiscal year 2010-2011, heretofore enacted by the City Council, be, and the same is hereby, amended to the extentof such transfers for all purposes. SECTION 6 The expenditures of the City shall be made in accordance with thefinancial summaries included within the Budget approved by this ordinance provided however: 1. The City Council may, from time to time and as permitted by law, amend this ordinance to authorize changes that increase the total appropriation of any fund or otherwise make changes in the budget for municipal purposes. 2. The City Manager or his designee is authorized to approve changes that move budgeted amounts between accounts within a fund. 3. The City Manager is authorized to implement a “vacancy rate” which allows him to freeze budgeted payroll sums associated with unfilled positions. 4. The City Manager is authorized to approve budget amendments that reduce the total amount of budgeted revenues and expenditures in a fund. Under this authorization the reduction in budgeted expenses must equal or exceed any reduction in budgeted revenues. SECTION 7 Certain grants are identified in the Budget, and where possible estimatedrevenues and expenditures are included as listed on Exhibit “C”, attached hereto and made a parthereof for all purposes. The City Manager or his designee is hereby authorized to apply for thosegrants and execute any related documents. SECTION 8 The City Clerk is hereby directed to provide a certified copy of this budgetordinance and the Budget as amended, approved and adopted to the County Clerk of Tom GreenCounty for recording after final passage hereof.
  • SECTION 9 Should any section, provision, clause, or word of this Ordinance bedeclared unconstitutional or invalid for any reason, the remainder of this ordinance shall not beaffected thereby. INTRODUCED on the day of , 2011, and finally PASSED,APPROVED and ADOPTED on this the day of , 2011. CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXASATTEST: BY: Alvin New, MayorBy: Alicia Ramirez, City ClerkApproved as to Content: Approved as to Form:Michael T. Dane, Finance Director Lysia H. Bowling, City Attorney
  • Exhibit A (1 of 2) City of San Angelo Consolidated Statement of Funds Schedule of Revenues and Expenditures Fiscal Year Beginning October 1, 2011Fund Beginning Operating Transfers Amount Operating Transfers Total Rev Over/ Ending No. Fund Name Balance Revenues In Available Expenditures Out Expenditures (Under) Exp Balance101 General $4,566,864 $55,466,577 $820,000 $60,853,441 $52,274,327 $4,012,250 $56,286,577 $0 $4,566,864105 General Debt Service 146,740 2,794,330 2,105,894 5,046,964 4,900,224 0 4,900,224 0 146,740501 Equipment Replacement 23,500 52,000 1,201,373 1,276,873 1,253,373 0 1,253,373 0 23,500502 Capital Projects 55,773 2,072 1,670,954 1,728,799 1,673,026 0 1,673,026 0 55,773103 Intergovernmental 320,431 2,153,343 373,715 2,847,489 2,527,058 0 2,527,058 0 320,431106 TIRZ (797,357) 465,229 0 (332,128) 465,229 0 465,229 0 (797,357)453 Community Development Block Grant 0 850,827 0 850,827 850,827 0 850,827 0 0483 HOME Grant 0 468,019 0 468,019 468,019 0 468,019 0 0601 Designated Revenue (569) 5,600 0 5,031 5,600 0 5,600 0 (569)640 Lake Nasworthy Trust 10,250,010 637,000 0 10,887,010 50,000 76,500 126,500 510,500 10,760,510202 Golf Course (357,083) 0 75,000 (282,083) 75,000 0 75,000 0 (357,083)203 Texas Bank Sports Complex 91,450 113,000 427,651 632,101 540,651 0 540,651 0 91,450410 Civic Events (80,922) 1,841,400 0 1,760,478 1,841,400 0 1,841,400 0 (80,922)420 Fort Concho 42,542 529,750 301,431 873,723 831,181 0 831,181 0 42,542440 Fairmount Cemetery (191,241) 304,750 16,732 130,241 321,482 0 321,482 0 (191,241)201 State Office Building 75,277 1,189,800 0 1,265,077 1,106,214 0 1,106,214 83,586 158,863220 Airport Operating 407,409 1,380,503 0 1,787,912 1,380,503 0 1,380,503 0 407,409529 Airport PFC 574,314 203,481 0 777,795 0 203,481 203,481 0 574,314531 Airport Capital Projects 55,153 0 0 55,153 0 0 0 0 55,153230 Solid Waste Enterprise (2,442,233) 994,675 0 (1,447,558) 674,675 320,000 994,675 0 (2,442,233)240 Stormwater (147) 2,570,000 95,000 2,664,853 2,665,000 0 2,665,000 0 (147)260 Water Operating 1,473,921 23,359,296 208,290 25,041,507 23,567,586 0 23,567,586 0 1,473,921261 Water Debt Service 567,824 2,400 6,889,895 7,460,119 6,892,295 0 6,892,295 0 567,824510 Water Capital Projects 5,000 0 0 5,000 0 0 0 0 5,000512 Water / Supply Capital Projects 6,053 6,186,000 0 6,192,053 4,682,105 1,503,895 6,186,000 0 6,053270 Wastewater Operating 3,206,635 10,165,600 0 13,372,235 4,980,538 5,150,826 10,131,364 34,236 3,240,871271 Wastewater Debt Service 579,285 5,000 4,412,220 4,996,505 4,417,220 0 4,417,220 0 579,285520 Wastewater Capital Projects 1,025,216 1,706,000 0 2,731,216 1,249,280 456,720 1,706,000 0 1,025,216 Operating Totals $19,603,845 $113,446,652 $18,598,155 $151,648,652 $119,692,813 $11,723,672 $131,416,485 $628,322 $20,232,167301 Vehicle Maintenance $113,365 $6,604,908 $0 $6,718,273 $6,604,908 $0 $6,604,908 $0 $113,365305 Communications 11,165 825,321 0 836,486 717,013 0 717,013 108,308 119,473310 City Health 321,061 8,049,213 0 8,370,274 8,046,921 0 8,046,921 2,292 323,353320 Property/Casualty 1,881,811 597,051 0 2,478,862 597,051 0 597,051 0 1,881,811330 Workers Compensation 2,108,435 989,294 0 3,097,729 989,294 0 989,294 0 2,108,435 Total Internal Service Funds $4,435,837 $17,065,787 $0 $21,501,624 $16,955,187 $0 $16,955,187 $110,600 $4,546,437
  • Exhibit A CITY OF SAN ANGELO DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION (2 of 2) SCHEDULE OF REVENUES AND EXPENDITURES FISCAL YEAR BEGINNING OCTOBER 1, 2011 ProposedDescription Explanation 2011-2012Sale of CVCED 2006 Appraisal of $270,000 plus $20,000 improvements $290,000Income-Sales & Use Tax Sales Tax Receipts based on Finance Dept Estimate 6,664,251Interest on Investments Interest based on 5/31/11 Receipts 14,150Lease Income L-3 & CVCED 18,480 Total Revenue $6,986,881Total Administration 41,203Dues and Subscriptions Memberships 1,985Bank Charges First Financial Bank Service Charges, Fees Etc, 120Economic Development Investment Program Affiliations 81,353City Services ED Staff/Finance/Legal/City Clerk 315,162Industrial Park Ops & Maint 11,288Debt Service Principal & Interest 4,349,569Debt Service Reserve Contribution Reserve for adverse sales tax receipts 200,000Contract Services Contract services-outside legal 5,000Marketing/Advertising - Chamber Chamber Economic Development Contract 225,000Annual Report Design and printing of annual report 10,000Promotion/Awareness Building Business Retention & Expansion Program marketing materials 5,000Software Expense Newsletter & Website 3,280Project-Affordable Housing Pay-As-You-Go 335,000Project-Sports Facility Maint Pay-As-You-Go with Annually COL Adjustment of 2% 253,386Texas Bank Sports Complex Annual Appropriation 150,000Downtown San Angelo Downtown economic development services contract 75,000Annual CVCED Contract D&O Insurance, annual audit 5,000CVCED Expenses Costs associated with current CVCED building and function 14,233Economic Development Projects Incentives 905,302 Total Expenditures $6,986,881Revenue Over/(Under) Expenditures $0Estimated Balance of Existing Economic Development Projects $2,910,059
  • Exhibit B City of San Angelo (1 of 2) Salary Ranges Effective 10-1-11 Grade Min Mid Max 47 $120,536 $150,670 $180,804 43 $99,165 $123,957 $148,747 42 $94,443 $118,054 $141,665 38 $77,699 $97,123 $116,548 37 $73,999 $92,499 $110,998 35 $67,119 $83,898 $100,678 34 $63,923 $79,903 $95,884 33 $60,879 $76,099 $91,319 32 $57,980 $72,475 $86,969 30 $52,589 $65,736 $78,884 29 $50,085 $62,606 $75,128 28 $49,131 $61,414 $73,697 27 $45,428 $56,786 $68,143 26 $44,563 $55,703 $66,845 25 $42,441 $53,052 $63,662 24 $40,420 $50,526 $60,630 23 $38,496 $48,120 $57,744 22 $36,663 $45,828 $54,993 21 $33,899 $42,375 $50,849 20 $32,285 $40,357 $48,428 19 $31,670 $39,588 $47,506 18 $29,283 $36,605 $43,926 17 $27,889 $34,862 $41,834 16 $26,561 $33,201 $39,842 15 $26,056 $32,570 $39,083 14 $24,815 $31,018 $37,222 13 $23,633 $29,541 $35,450 12 $22,508 $28,134 $33,761 11 $21,435 $26,794 $32,155 10 $19,821 $24,776 $29,731 9 $19,443 $24,304 $29,164 8 $18,517 $23,146 $27,775 7 $17,635 $22,044 $26,452 6 $16,796 $20,994 $25,194 5 $15,996 $19,994 $23,993 3 $14,509 $18,135 $21,763 Non-Civil Service Public Safety Grade Min Mid Max GR 30M $59,413 $63,173 $66,933 GR 29M $51,969 $55,261 $58,553GR 27M, GR 27A $35,871 $43,878 $51,885
  • Exhibit B (2 of 2) City of San Angelo Civil Service Grade and Step Plan Police Department Effective 10/1/2011 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13GR 23 Recruit $34,466GR 26 Probationary PO $36,444GR 27 Police Officer $40,005 $40,577 $41,157 $41,745 $42,341 $42,946 $43,560 $44,182 $44,814 $45,454 $46,103 $46,762 $47,430GR 29 Sergeant $53,155 $53,959 $54,776 $55,604 $56,446 $57,300 $58,167 $59,047 $59,940GR 30 Lieutenant $61,139 $62,064 $63,004 $63,957 $64,925 $65,907 $66,904 $67,917 $68,944 14 15 16 17 18 19GR 27 Police Officer $48,108 $48,796 $49,493 $50,200 $50,917 $51,645 City of San Angelo Civil Service Grade and Step Plan Fire Department Effective 10/1/2011 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11GR 24 Recruit $34,003GR 26 Probationary FF $34,907GR 27 FF II $36,013 $36,559 $37,092 $37,652 $38,185 $38,760 $39,320 $39,909 $40,525 $41,113GR 28 Driver $44,759 $45,446 $46,103 $46,790 $47,491 $48,191 $48,892 $49,636 $50,380 $51,123GR 29 Lieutenant $54,079 $54,889 $55,712 $56,546 $57,386 $58,236 $59,113 $59,990 $60,895 $61,812GR 30 Captain $61,907 $62,839 $63,769 $64,728 $65,700 $66,685 $67,683 $68,696GR 31 Battalion Chief $69,640 $70,679 $71,732 $72,798 $73,878 $74,998GR 32 Asst Chief $78,750 $79,924 $81,139 $82,353 $83,582 $84,837 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22GR 27 FF II $41,730 $42,346 $42,964 $43,608 $44,253 $44,896 $45,569 $46,257 $46,928 $47,629 $48,344GR 28 Driver $51,866 $52,653 $53,437
  • Exhibit CCity of San AngeloBudget OrdinanceExhibit CCity Council authorized application for the following grants:Atmos Energy GrantBureau of Justice Assistance Edward Byrne Memorial Local Justice Assistance GrantCommunity Development Block GrantEmergency Food and Shelter Program GrantEmergency Management Performance GrantEnvironmental Health Service and Bureau of Regional Local Health Operations GrantFederal Aviation Administration Grants - Entitlements and DiscretionaryHOME GrantOffice of Justice Programs Bulletproof Vest PartnershipPublic Health Emergency Preparedness GrantSan Angelo Cultural Affairs Council GrantSenior Nutrition GrantTexas Department of Transportation Routine Airport Maintenance ProgramTexas Department of Transportation Click It or Ticket GrantTransit and Transportation Planning Grants - Federal and StateWomen, Infant, and Children Grant
  • CITY OF SAN ANGELO NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGThis budget will raise less total property taxes than last year’sbudget by $163,572 (-0.60%), and of that amount $530,877* is taxrevenue to be raised from new property added to the tax roll thisyear.*Note that $694,449 is a tax revenue decrease due to a reduction in the ad valorem property tax rate.Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of San Angelo, Texas, will hold two publichearings on the proposed City Budget for the fiscal year beginning October 1, 2011, and endingSeptember 30, 2012. The hearings will take place during regularly scheduled City Council sessionswhich will begin at 9:00 a.m., Tuesday, August 30, 2011, and September 6, 2011, at the McNeaseConvention Center, South Meeting Room, 500 Rio Concho Drive.The complete proposed budget may be examined on weekdays between 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. inthe office of the City Clerk on the first floor of the Municipal Center, 106 S. Chadbourne. City of San Angelo 106 S. Chadbourne San Angelo, Texas 76903 Attention: Don Maynard, Budget Manager
  • 2011 Property Tax Rates in CITY OF SAN ANGELOThis notice concerns the 2011 property tax rates for CITY OF SAN ANGELO. It presentsinformation about three tax rates. Last years tax rate is the actual tax rate the taxing unit usedto determine property taxes last year. This years effective tax rate would impose the same totaltaxes as last year if you compare properties taxed in both years. This years rollback tax rate isthe highest tax rate the taxing unit can set before taxpayers start rollback procedures. In eachcase these rates are found by dividing the total amount of taxes by the tax base (the total valueof taxable property) with adjustments as required by state law. The rates are given per $100 ofproperty value.Last years tax rate: Last years operating taxes $25,442,428 Last years debt taxes $2,759,857 Last years total taxes $28,202,285 Last years tax base $3,449,820,795 Last years total tax rate $0.81750/$100This years effective tax rate: Last years adjusted taxes $27,825,787 (after subtracting taxes on lost property) ÷ This years adjusted tax base $2,765,360,753 (after subtracting value of new property) =This years effective tax rate $1.00622/$100This years rollback tax rate: Last years adjusted operating taxes (after subtracting taxes on lost property and adjusting for any $25,076,300transferred function, tax increment financing, state criminal justicemandate, and/or enhanced indigent healthcare expenditures) ÷ This years adjusted tax base $2,765,360,753 =This years effective operating rate $0.90680/$100 x 1.08=this years maximum operating rate $0.97934/$100 + This years debt rate $0.07808/$100 = This years total rollback rate $1.05742/$100 Statement of Increase/DecreaseIf CITY OF SAN ANGELO adopts a 2011 tax rate equal to the effective tax rate of $1.00622per $100 of value, taxes would increase compared to 2010 taxes by $4,659,143. Schedule A - Unencumbered Fund BalanceThe following estimated balances will be left in the units property tax accounts at the end ofthe fiscal year. These balances are not encumbered by a corresponding debt obligation.Type of Property Tax Fund BalanceMaintenance & Operating 4,566,864Interest & Sinking 146,740 Schedule B - 2011 Debt ServiceThe unit plans to pay the following amounts for long-term debts that are secured by propertytaxes. These amounts will be paid from property tax revenues (or additional sales tax revenues,if applicable). Principal or Contract Interest to be Other AmountsDescription of Debt Payment to be Paid Paid from Total Payment to be Paid from Property Taxes Property Taxes2005 Tax/Rev C.O. 1,055,000 502,568 0 1,557,568(19,750,000) Sales Tax2006 Tax/Rev C.O. 275,000 66,256 0 341,256(2,500,000) Landfill2007 Tax/Rev C.O. 1,325,000 99,063 0 1,424,063(6,970,000)2008 Tax/Rev C.O. 100,000 448,325 0 548,325(10,145,000) Sales Tax2009 Tax/Rev C.O. 55,000 632,801 0 687,801(14,600,000)2009 Tax/Rev G.O. 825,000 82,338 0 907,338Refunding (4,605,000)2011A Tax/Rec C.O. 155,000 590,675 0 745,675(13,780,000) Total required for 2011 debt service $6,212,026
  • - Amount (if any) paid from Schedule A $0- Amount (if any) paid from other resources $3,691,860- Excess collections last year $20,934= Total to be paid from taxes in 2011 $2,499,232+ Amount added in anticipation that the unit will $51,005collect only 98.00% of its taxes in 2011= Total debt levy $2,550,237This notice contains a summary of actual effective and rollback tax rates calculations. You caninspect a copy of the full calculations at 2302 Pulliam St, San Angelo, TX 76905. Name of person preparing this notice: Bill Benson Title: Chief Appraiser Date Prepared: 07/27/2011
  • City of San Angelo Finance DepartmentMemo Date: August 23, 2011 To: Mayor and Councilmembers From: Don Maynard, Budget Manager Subject: Agenda Item for September 6, 2011 Council Meeting Contact: Don Maynard, Budget Manager, 481-2757 Caption: Regular Item FIRST PUBLIC HEARING AND INTRODUCTION OF AN ORDINANCE LEVYING PROPERTY TAXES FOR THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO FOR THE 2011 TAX YEAR: AN ORDINANCE LEVYING TAXES AND PROVIDING FOR THE ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION THEREOF AND PROVIDING FOR EXEMPTIONS, IN AND FOR THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, FOR THE 2011-2012 BUDGET YEAR Summary: The proposed property tax rate will decrease from the prior year’s tax rate. The projected tax revenue will be less than the revenue received in the prior year by $163,572. Upon each one hundred dollar ($100) valuation of property subject to taxation in the City of San Angelo for the 2011-2012 fiscal year, the property tax will be applied as follows: (a) To pay annual interest and maturities and create a sinking fund to discharge outstanding bonded indebtedness of the City of San Angelo $0.08000 (b) For the purposes of maintenance and operations in the General Fund $0.70600 The total tax rate for the aforementioned purposes is: $0.78600 History: On August 2, 2011, City Council took a Record Vote to propose a tax levy of $0.7975/$100 valuation of property. Financial Impact: The tax rate as proposed above will generate the following revenues: Interest & Sink portion: $ 2,774,724 Maintenance & Operations portion: $24,486,941 Total: $27,261,665 Related Vision Item (if applicable): Financial Vision. Other Information/Recommendation: Staff recommends introduction of the ordinance. Attachments: Tax Levy Ordinance l Page 1
  • Presentation: NoPublication: August 2, 2011 – Notice of Effective Tax RateReviewed by Service Area Director: Michael Dane, Financel Page 2
  • AN ORDINANCE FIXING AND LEVYING AD VALOREM TAXES FOR THE USE AND SUPPORT OF THE MUNICIPAL GOVERNMENT OF THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, FOR THE 2011-2012 BUDGET YEAR; PROVIDING FOR THE ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION THEREOF; PROVIDING WHEN THE TAX SHALL BECOME DUE; PROVIDING WHEN THE TAX SHALL BECOME DELINQUENT; PROVIDING FOR EXEMPTIONS; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY; PROVIDING FOR PUBLICATION ON THE CITY OPERATED WEB SITE; AND, PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. WHEREAS, the City Charter for the City of San Angelo provides that the City Council atits first meeting in September of each year, or as soon thereafter as practicable, shall levy theannual tax for such year; and, WHEREAS, Section 26.05 of the Texas Tax Code requires that the City of San Angelo,Texas, adopt a tax rate for the next fiscal year by September 30, 2011; and, WHEREAS, the City Council finds that all public notices have been given and publishedas required by law for fixing and levying the ad valorem taxes; and, WHEREAS, the City Council further finds that the taxes for the fiscal year beginningOctober 1, 2011, and ending September 30, 2012, hereinafter levied therefore are necessary topay interest and maturities and create a sinking fund to discharge outstanding bondedindebtedness of the City; and, WHEREAS, the City Council further finds that the tax for the fiscal year beginningOctober 1, 2011, and ending September 30, 2012, hereinafter levied for purposes of maintenanceand operations must be levied to provide for the revenue requirements of the budget for theensuing fiscal year: NOW THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OFSAN ANGELO, TEXAS THAT:Section One: The following taxes be and are hereby levied for the fiscal year 2011-2012, uponeach One Hundred Dollar ($100) valuation of property subject to taxation in the City of SanAngelo for said year: To pay annual interest and maturities and create a sinking fund to discharge outstanding bonded indebtedness of the City of San Angelo $0.08000 For the purposes of maintenance and operations in the General Fund $0.70600 The total tax rate for the aforementioned purposes is: $0.78600 THIS TAX RATE WILL RAISE LESS TAXES FOR MAINTENANCE AND OPERATIONS THAN LAST YEAR’S TAX RATE
  • Section Two: The taxes levied herein shall be assessed and proper record made thereof, asrequired by law by the officers performing the duties of assessor and collector of taxes for theCity of San Angelo and their successors in office and said officers shall collect such taxes andremit the same required by law and this ordinance.Section Three: All taxes levied and due under this ordinance, plus penalties and interest thereon,shall become a lien upon the property against which the tax is assessed, as provided by CityCharter and State law, and the officers performing the duties of assessor and collector of taxesfor the City of San Angelo and their successors in office, or their designee, are hereby authorizedand empowered to enforce the collection of such taxes, penalties and interest according to theConstitution and laws of the State of Texas and the Charter and Ordinances of the City of SanAngelo. Penalties and interest collected shall be paid to and credited to the General Fund of theCity of San Angelo.Section Four: Taxes levied under this ordinance shall be due on October 1, 2011, and if not paidas provided by law, shall immediately become delinquent on February 1, 2012.Section Five: The City hereby affirms the adoption of the following exemptions from taxation ofreal property: An individual may claim an exemption from taxation equal to twenty percent (20%) of the appraised value of his/her residence homestead, but not less than five thousand dollars ($5,000) or the value of the homestead if said value is less than $5,000.Section Six: Should any part, portion, or section of this ordinance be declared invalid,inoperative, or void for any reason by a court of competent jurisdiction, such decision, opinion orjudgment shall in no way affect the remaining parts, portions or sections of this ordinance, whichprovisions shall be, remain and continue in full force and effect.Section Seven: The City Manager or his designee shall cause a copy of this Ordinance, in itsentirety, as passed, to be published on the web site operated by the City of San AngeloSection Eight: This ordinance shall become effective on the date Approved and Adopted. INTRODUCED on the 6th day of September, 2011, and APPROVED and ADOPTED onthis the 20th day of September, 2011. YES NO CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS Alvin New, Mayor Paul Alexander, SMD #1
  • Dwain Morrison, SMD #2 Johnny Silvas, SMD #3 Fredd B. Adams II, SMD #4 Kendall Hirschfeld, SMD #5 Charlotte Farmer, SMD #6ATTEST:Alicia Ramirez, City ClerkApproved as to Content Approved as to FormMichael T. Dane, Finance Director Lysia H. Bowling, City Attorney
  • City of San AngeloMemo Meeting Date: August 30, 2011 To: Mayor and City Council members From: Kari LeBoeuf, Planner Subject: Z 11-09, a proposal to change the zoning from RS-1 (Single- Family Residence) to CN (Neighborhood Commercial) on the following property: Location: 6002 Knickerbocker Road, located on the northeast corner of Knickerbocker Road and American Legion Road, specifically Lot 1 and a portion of an abandoned alley in Block C in the Lake Nasworthy subdivision, Group 2 in southwest San Angelo. Contacts: AJ Fawver, Planning Manager 325-657-4210 Caption: Consideration of an appeal of the Planning Commission’s denial of proposed zone change, and, possible first public hearing and consideration of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-09: City of San Angelo AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: lot located on the northeast corner of Knickerbocker Road and American Legion Road, specifically Lot 1 and a portion of an abandoned alley in Block C in the Lake Nasworthy Subdivision, changing the zoning
  • classification from a Single-Family Residential (RS- 1) to a Neighborhood Commercial (CN) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTYSummary: The subject property is a City-owned property and, because the ownermust initiate a zone change, this falls to the Council speaking for the City. On June28, 2011, City Council instructed the planning staff to begin the zone changeprocess. Thus, we initiated the request at their direction. As the PlanningCommission voted to deny the zone change, an approval of this zone change byCouncil must be made by a three-fourths (3/4) majority vote as stated in ZoningOrdinance Section 212(E)(4).In considering this application, the City Council may:(1) approve the proposed zone change;(2) modify the application to some alternative zoning classification believed to be more appropriate; or(3) deny the proposed zone change.Surrounding Zoning and Land Use: North CG undeveloped field East CN self-service storage South RS-1 single-family residences West RS-1 single-family residencesBackground:In June 2011, a representative from Glen Meadows Baptist Church approachedthe planning staff about selling the church to a performance arts troupe. With thecurrent zoning classification of RS-1, entertainment-oriented businesses, whichare classified under the umbrella of “retail sales and service”, are not allowed.Any development in Neighborhood Commercial districts should be low-intensitywith small floor areas and limited traffic generation, and the character ofdevelopment should be compatible with the surrounding residential
  • neighborhood. Also, Neighborhood Commercial districts should ideally beclustered around intersections of major thoroughfares.The ordinance goes on to regulate the maximum size allowed to insure thatbusinesses in these areas are not comparable in size to big box retailers and thelike, by placing a cap on the floor area ratio within this district to 60% of the sizeof the tract. For example, a lot of 10,000 square feet in a General Commercialdistrict would allow a building size up to 20,000 square feet; in contrast, thissame lot in a Neighborhood Commercial district would only allow a maximumbuilding size of 6,000 square feet, or roughly one-third the size. This regulationprotects the surrounding neighborhood from massive commercial enterprisesbeing placed immediately adjacent to them.Another important distinction of the Neighborhood Commercial district includes amaximum height, not a feature of all commercial districts, and the most restrictivelevel of outside storage, called “outside display”. This storage designation limitsdisplays outdoors to no more than 5 feet from the wall.Analysis:The subject property, as mentioned above, is located at the intersection of twostreets. Knickerbocker Road is classified as an arterial street, intended toprovide high-speed traffic movement and act as the backbone of a streetnetwork, carrying cars from centers of activity to the rest of the community.American Legion Road is classified as a collector street. Collectors are intendedto provide access to neighborhoods and move traffic to arterial streets orfreeways; they essentially act as ‘feeder’ streets. Both the 2003 and 2009versions of the San Angelo Comprehensive Plan encourage clustering ofcommercial at intersections. The presence of nearby residential areas to theeast and commercial to the west of the subject property indicates theappropriateness of Neighborhood Commercial in this area.The intensity of CN-allowed uses would have little, if any, adverse impact on theneighborhood, especially since the infrastructure to contain traffic is immediatelyadjacent; thus, traffic does not have to wind through residential streets to accessthe site. Additionally, the subject property already contains a substantial parkingarea such that commercial parking would not invade the neighboring residentialareas. Any other commercial zoning classification would likely be too intensivefor the area. In addition, the use of Neighborhood Commercial zoning herewould function just as it is intended to; to buffer a residential area from a nearbyhigh-speed thoroughfare. Also, such a change is consistent with the“neighborhood” classification called for in the Vision Plan map component of the2009 Comprehensive Plan.The Planning Commission voted to deny the request. Bill Lawrence made themotion to deny the request as presented, which Sam Tambunga seconded. The
  • motion passed, 3-2, with David Eaton and Bill Wynne voting in opposition of themotion. Planning staff received twelve (12) written letters of opposition to thiszone change request. The letters of opposition from within the 200’ notificationarea constitutes a total land area of approximately 14%.Recommendation:Planning Commission recommends denying this zone change request. Citystaff recommends approving this zone change request as presented.Notification: Seventeen (17) owners of nearby property were formally notified of this application for zone change.Related Vision Item: City Council Commerce Vision Revitalize older commercial areas; Compatibility of adjoining commercial and neighborhood districtsAttachments: excerpt from zoning map, highlighting subject property of proposed zone change; aerial photo of same vicinity (as above-mentioned map) highlighting subject property of proposed zone change; and excerpt from zoning map, highlighting properties within 200’ notification area in opposition of proposed zone change; draft ordinance.Presentation: AJ Fawver, Planning ManagerReviewed by: AJ Fawver, Planning Manager
  • AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: lot at northeast corner of Knickerbocker Road and American Legion Road, specifically Lot 1 and a portion of an abandoned alley in Block C in the Lake Nasworthy Subdivision, changing the zoning classification from a Single-Family Residential (RS-1) to a Neighborhood Commercial (CN) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTY RE: Z 11-09: City of San Angelo WHEREAS, the Planning Commission for the City of San Angelo and the governingbody for the City of San Angelo, in compliance with the charter and the state law with referenceto zoning regulations and a zoning map, have given requisite notice by publication andotherwise, and after holding hearings and affording a full and fair hearing to all property ownersand persons interested, generally, and to persons situated in the affected area and in the vicinitythereof, is of the opinion that zoning changes should be made as set out herein; NOW,THEREFORE,BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO: SECTION 1: That the basic zoning ordinance for the City of San Angelo, as enacted bythe governing body for the City of San Angelo on January 4, 2000 and included within Chapter12 of the Code of Ordinances for the City of San Angelo, be and the same is hereby amendedinsofar as the property hereinafter set forth, and said ordinance generally and the zoning mapshall be amended insofar as the property hereinafter described: Lot 1 and a portion of anabandoned alley in Block C in the Lake Nasworthy Subdivision, northeast corner ofKnickerbocker Road and American Legion Road, in southwest San Angelo shallhenceforth be permanently zoned as follows: Neighborhood Commercial (CN) District.The Director of Planning is hereby directed to correct zoning district maps in the office of theDirector of Planning, to reflect the herein described changes in zoning. SECTION 2: That in all other respects, the use of the hereinabove described propertyshall be subject to all applicable regulations contained in Chapter 12 of the Code of Ordinancesfor the City of San Angelo, as amended. SECTION 3: That the following severability clause is adopted with this amendment: SEVERABILITY: The terms and provisions of this Ordinance shall be deemed to be severable in that, if any portion of this Ordinance shall be declared to be invalid, the same shall not affect the validity of the other provisions of this Ordinance.
  • SECTION 4: That the following penalty clause is adopted with this amendment: PENALTY: Any person who violates any provisions of this article shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and, upon conviction, shall be subject to a fine as provided for in Section 1.106 of the Code of Ordinances for the City of San Angelo. Each day of such violation shall constitute a separate offense.INTRODUCED on the 30th day of August, 2011 and finally PASSED, APPROVED ANDADOPTED on this the 6th day of September, 2011. THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO by:_______________________________ Alvin New, MayorATTEST:by:_________________________________ Alicia Ramirez, City Clerk
  • City of San AngeloMemo Meeting Date: September 6, 2011 To: Mayor and City Council members From: Jesus Vazquez, Planner Subject: Z 11-11 - City of San Angelo, otherwise known as PD 11-01, a request for approval of a zone change from Neighborhood Commercial (CN) district zone to Planned Development (PD) district zone, on the following property: Location: 1730 North Main Street, an approximately 2.6 acre tract of property formed by segments of surveys, bordered by North Emerick Street on the west, East 18th Street on the north, North Main Street on the east, and East 14th Street on the south, in north central San Angelo. Purpose: Approving the zone change to Planned Development (PD) to allow office use, industrial service use, and warehouse and freight movement. Contacts: Shelley Burnett, ATMOS Energy (325) 245-5862 AJ Fawver, Planning Manager (325) 657-4210 Caption: Public Hearing and consideration of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-11: ATMOS Energy AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: 1730 North Main Street, an approximately 2.6 acre tract of property
  • formed by segments of surveys, bordered by North Emerick Street on the west, East 18th Street on the north, North Main Street on the east, and East 14th Street on the south, in north central San Angelo, changing the zoning classification from Neighborhood Commercial (CN) to Planned Development (PD) District for a combination of office, aggregate and materials storage, accessory parking, and contractor usage; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTYSummary: The City Council may:(1) recommend approving the proposed zone change;(2) modify the application to some alternative zoning classification believed to be more appropriate; or(3) recommend denying the proposed zone change.Recommendation: City staff recommends approving, subject to conditions as listedbelow for the proposed zone change. The Planning Commission voted 7-0 to approvethis request on August 15, 2011.History and Background:General Information Existing Zoning: Neighborhood Commercial (CN) Existing Land Use: The subject property is currently used as office use, industrial service use, and warehouse and freight movement. However, under the classifications above the subject property is limited in outdoor storage and cannot continue these combined uses under CN zoning. Therefore, the proponent is requesting a zone change to PD zoning to allow the above uses on the subject property. Surrounding Zoning/Land Use: North: CN, CG, CO, RS-1 Single Family Housing West: CN Single Family & Commercial (Bruton Trailers on 19th St and N. Main.) South: CG/CH Single Family Housing East: CN Single Family Housing & Vacant Lot
  • Thoroughfares/Streets: On the north and east sides, East 18th Street and North Emerick Street, of the subject property the existing streets are “major collector”. On the south end, East 14th Street, of the subject property the street is “minor collector”. The west side, North Main Street, of the subject property is a “major arterial”. Zoning History: The subject property holds a Special Permit, SP 28, which allows the westernmost lot of the subject property to have a service building and warehouse. Applicable Regulations: All CN regulations apply, with the exemption for the westernmost lot of the subject property, which may have a service building and warehouse. Development Standards: If the PD is granted there are conditions recommended below Vision Plan Map: Neighborhood Center Related Comp Plan Excerpts: “Neighborhood centers should individually have a primary use, but should allow for a mix of uses allowing for increased activity, interest, and long- term viability (Page 38 of 2009 Comprehensive Plan)”.Special Information Traffic Concerns: The traffic generated by permitting the zone change is expected to be minimal and shouldn’t change, since the use is already in place. Parking Requirements: Based on the Zoning Ordinance, the current parking is sufficient, since the subject property is not undergoing a change of occupancy, 25% increase in size or 50% increase in value. Parking Provided: N/A Related Specific Use Standards: N/A Density: N/A Notification Required?: Yes Notifications Sent: 12
  • Responses in Favor: 1 Responses in Opposition: 1Analysis: In order to approve this request, the Planning Commission members are first required to find that: 1. Compatible with Plans and Policies. Whether the proposed amendment is compatible with the Comprehensive Plan and any other land use policies adopted by the Planning Commission or City Council. 2. Consistent with Zoning Ordinance. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment would conflict with any portion of this Zoning Ordinance. 3. Compatible with Surrounding Area. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment is compatible with existing and proposed uses surrounding the subject land and is the appropriate zoning district for the land. 4. Changed Conditions. Whether and the extent to which there are changed conditions that require an amendment. 5. Effect on Natural Environment. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment would result in significant adverse impacts on the natural environment, including but not limited to water and air quality, noise, storm water management, wildlife, vegetation, wetlands and the practical functioning of the natural environment. 6. Community Need. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment addresses a demonstrated community need. 7. Development Patterns. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment would result in a logical and orderly pattern of urban development in the community. The staff recommendation is based upon the statements listed below. Changing the zoning from CN to PD will be consistent with the zoning ordinance and will also be compatible with the City of San Angelo’s Comprehensive Plan. This Plan calls for “Neighborhood Center” for the subject property. The “Neighborhood Center” classification is meant to facilitate a mix of uses, allowing for increased activity, interest, and long-term viability. Comprehensive Plan continues, including an intent to revitalize aged commercial corridors and blend commercial areas into neighborhoods. Also the
  • Comprehensive Plan calls for the development of commercial nodes, a change fromcommercial corridor. Since, the subject property is currently zoned CN and is notconnecting to a commercial corridor, the zone change will not be contributing to thecreation of a major commercial belt and thus meets an objective of the Vision Plan’sNeighborhood Center.The proposed zone change will allow diversification of uses that can be compatible withexisting land uses on adjacent properties by placing development standards, which thesite will comply with. The purpose of the Zoning Ordinance is promoting the publichealth, safety, and general welfare of the citizens of San Angelo. As such, with thedevelopment standards in place, the zone change will conform to the objectives of thezoning ordinance. In addition the zone change will not adversely affect the naturalenvironment. Also, the PD zoning will allow the city to place standards on the subjectproperty which will increase the subject property’s compatibility with the surroundingareas.Proposed ConditionsThe staff recommendation the following conditions for the Planned Development:1. Required Privacy Fence. A privacy fence shall be required, which screens all out- door uses. a. The fence shall be an opaque wood fence b. If security features are added to the fence, they must be screened from the public right-of-way and the fence may not exceed the height of 8’, based on the approved variance granted earlier this year (re: ZBA 11-16).2. Off-Street Parking. If the parking area is expanded beyond the center ownership parcel, more specifically, the 1.00 acre of the Rode Survey, the expansion must be paved and meet all standards of Section 511 of the Zoning Ordinance.3. Visual Clearance. The vision clearance triangle will be met as outlined in Section 510 of the City of San Angelo’s Zoning Ordinance.Attachments: excerpt from zoning map, highlighting subject property; aerial photo, highlighting subject property; excerpt from 2009 Vision Map;
  • excerpt from draft minute record of August 15, 2011 meeting; and draft ordinance.Presentation: Jesus Vazquez, PlannerReviewed by: AJ Fawver, Planning Manager (8/15/2011)
  • Excerpt from August 15, 2011 Planning Commission meeting - DRAFTA. Z 11-11: Atmos Energy a request for approval of a zone change from Neighborhood Commercial (CN) district zone to Planned Development (PD) district zone, on the following property: 1730 North Main Street, an approximately 2.6 acre tract of property formed by segments of surveys, bordered by North Emerick Street on the west, East 18th Street on the north, North Main Street on the east, and East 14th Street on the south, in north central San Angelo. Jesus Vazquez, Planner, came forward to present this request, consistent with the recommendation of approval. 12 notifications were sent out, with 2 received in favor and 0 received in opposition. The subject property is surrounded by residential areas and commercial areas. The current zoning districts that would allow such an intensive use are not appropriate for the area, due to the residential character of the established neighborhoods to the north and the south. Mr. Vazquez and Ms. Fawver explained the issue and purpose(s) behind the Planned Development district. Such a rezoning would alleviate the current issue of an unlawful expansion outside of the original special permit allowing this use at this location. In addition, it combines features which are not all currently encompassed within a single zoning district. That is, it would allow unlimited outside storage, provide opaque screening to provide mitigation for the surrounding areas, and allow the use categories of “industrial services”, “office”, and “warehouse and freight movement.” Ron Beard, a citizen, came forward to speak on this request. He spoke to the traffic control devices that are in place. Sam Tambunga also asked about the traffic control measures, and the chairman Ben Jenkins made the motion to approve, subject to the conditions outlined in the staff report, with Joe Grimes seconding the motion. The motion was passed unanimously, 7-0.
  • AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: 1730 North Main Street, an approximately 2.6 acre tract of property formed by segments of surveys, bordered by North Emerick Street on the west, East 18th Street on the north, North Main Street on the east, and East 14th Street on the south, in north central San Angelo, changing the zoning classification from Neighborhood Commercial (CN) to Planned Development (PD) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTYRE: PD 11-01; also known as Z 11-11: ATMOS Energy WHEREAS, the Planning Commission for the City of San Angelo and the governingbody for the City of San Angelo, in compliance with the charter and the state law withreference to zoning regulations and a zoning map, have given requisite notice bypublication and otherwise, and after holding hearings and affording a full and fairhearing to all property owners and persons interested, generally, and to personssituated in the affected area and in the vicinity thereof, is of the opinion that zoningchanges should be made as set out herein; NOW THEREFORE,BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO: SECTION 1: That the basic zoning ordinance for the City of San Angelo, asenacted by the governing body for the City of San Angelo on January 4, 2000 andincluded within Chapter 12 of the Code of Ordinances for the City of San Angelo, beand the same is hereby amended insofar as the property hereinafter set forth, and saidordinance generally and the zoning map shall be amended insofar as the propertyhereinafter described: 1730 North Main Street, an approximately 2.6 acre tract ofproperty formed by segments of surveys, bordered by North Emerick Streeton the west, East 18th Street on the north, North Main Street on the east, andEast 14th Street on the south, in north central San Angelo shall henceforth bepermanently zoned as follows: Planned Development (PD) District to allow acombination of office, aggregate and materials storage, accessory parking, andcontractor usage.The Director of Planning is hereby directed to correct zoning district maps in the officeof the Director of Planning, to reflect the herein described changes in zoning. SECTION 2: That in all other respects, the use of the hereinabove describedproperty shall be subject to all applicable regulations contained in Chapter 12 of theCode of Ordinances for the City of San Angelo, as amended.
  • SECTION 3: That the following severability clause is adopted with thisamendment:SEVERABILITY:The terms and provisions of this Ordinance shall be deemed to be severable in that, ifany portion of this Ordinance shall be declared to be invalid, the same shall not affectthe validity of the other provisions of this Ordinance. SECTION 4: That the following penalty clause is adopted with this amendment:PENALTY:Any person who violates any provisions of this article shall be guilty of a misdemeanorand, upon conviction, shall be subject to a fine as provided for in Section 1.106 of theCode of Ordinances for the City of San Angelo. Each day of such violation shallconstitute a separate offense. SECTION 5: Except as otherwise specified or limited below, the use anddevelopment of the subject property shall generally conform to a NeighborhoodCommercial (CN) zoning district.A. A privacy fence made of wood and solidly opaque that meets all standards of Section 804 of the Zoning Ordinance, shall be required, to screen all outdoor uses and storage.B. If security features are added to the fence, they must be screened from the public right-of-way and the fence may not exceed the height of 8’, based on the approved variance granted earlier this year (re: ZBA 11-16).C. If the parking area is expanded beyond the center ownership parcel, more specifically, the 1.0 acre tract of the Rode Survey, the expansion must be paved and meet all standards of Section 511 of the Zoning Ordinance.D. The vision clearance triangle will be met as outlined in Section 510 of the City of San Angelo’s Zoning Ordinance.INTRODUCED on the 6th day of September, 2011 and finally PASSED, APPROVEDAND ADOPTED on this the 20th day of September, 2011.
  • THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO by:____________________________________ Alvin New, MayorATTEST:by:________________________________Alicia Ramirez, City Clerk
  • City of San AngeloMemo Meeting Date: September 6, 2011 To: Mayor and City Council members From: Jeff Hintz, Planner Subject: Z 11-13 City of San Angelo otherwise known as PD 11-02, a request for approval of a Zone Change from Single Family Residential (RS-1) to a Planned Development (PD). Location: 501 Rio Concho Drive, a roughly 9.1-acre tract at the northwest corner of Rio Concho & Surber Drives, specifically occupying Lots 17 & 18 (except the south 357’) and a segment of the north part (a portion of River Drive) of the Fort Concho River Lots Addition in central San Angelo. Purpose: Approving this zone change will allow for a Planned Development (PD) zoning designation for the San Angelo Convention Center. Contacts: Anthony Wilson 325-653-3528 AJ Fawver, Planning Manager 325-657-4210 Caption: Public Hearing and consideration of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-13: City of San Angelo AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: 501 Rio Concho Drive, a roughly 9.1-acre tract at the northwest corner of Rio Concho & Surber Drives, specifically occupying Lots 17 & 18 (except the south 357’) and a segment of the north part (a portion of River Drive) of the Fort Concho River Lots Addition, changing the zoning
  • classification from Single Family Residential (RS-1) to Planned Development (PD) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTYSummary: The City Council may:(1) approve the proposed zone change;(2) modify the application to some alternative zoning classification believed to be more appropriate; or(3) deny the proposed zone change.Recommendation: City staff recommends approving the proposed zone change.The Planning Commission voted 7-0 to approve this request on August 15, 2011. TheRiver Corridor Commission voted 5-0 to approve this request on August 23, 2011.History and Background:It was brought to the attention of Planning staff that the Convention Center isoperating in a Single-Family Residential district with a special use permit, whenbeing approached about some signage question. At the request of the CivicEvents Manager, and as part of the Planning staff’s pursuit to ensure all City-owned properties are zoned properly, the possibility of a zoning designation thatwould be more appropriate for the convention center’s operations wasexamined.General Information Existing Zoning: Single-Family Residential (RS-1) Existing Land Use: City of San Angelo Convention Center Surrounding Zoning/Land Use: North: RS-1 Park West: CG Hotel & Conference Center South: ML & RS-1 Single Family Housing & Vacant Lot East: RM-1 Senior Living Thoroughfares/Streets: Rio Concho Drive is defined as a “parkway”. Surber Drive is a “local street”. Zoning History: Special Permit 392 was approved for an apartment development in April of 1971. Special
  • Permit 544 was approved in November of 1976 and allowed the use of a convention center. Applicable Regulations: N/A Development Standards: N/A Vision Plan Map: Campus/Institutional Related Comp Plan Excerpts: The convention center is described in the Comprehensive Plan as Catalyst #1. The Plan states, “…the convention center should be the focal point of a multi- purpose area of mixed-use, maximizing the amount of activity in and around it.”Special Information Traffic Concerns: No additional traffic is expected to be generated from this zone change. Parking Requirements: N/A Parking Provided: N/A Related Specific Use Standards: N/A Density: N/A Notification Required: Yes Notifications Sent: 9 Responses in Favor: 0 Responses in Opposition: 0Analysis:In order to approve this request, the Planning Commission members are first required toconsider the following Amendment Criteria:1. Compatible with Plans and Policies. Whether the proposed amendment is compatible with the Comprehensive Plan and any other land use policies adopted by the Planning Commission or City Council.2. Consistent with Zoning Ordinance. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment would conflict with any portion of this Zoning Ordinance.
  • 3. Compatible with Surrounding Area. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment is compatible with existing and proposed uses surrounding the subject land and is the appropriate zoning district for the land.4. Changed Conditions. Whether and the extent to which there are changed conditions that require an amendment.5. Effect on Natural Environment. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment would result in significant adverse impacts on the natural environment, including but not limited to water and air quality, noise, storm water management, wildlife, vegetation, wetlands and the practical functioning of the natural environment.6. Community Need. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment addresses a demonstrated community need.7. Development Patterns. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment would result in a logical and orderly pattern of urban development in the community.The staff recommendation is based upon the statements listed below.Changing the zoning from RS-1 to a Planned Development (PD) will be consistent withthe zoning ordinance and compatible with the 2009 Comprehensive Plan for SanAngelo. The Comprehensive Plan Map calls for a “Civic/Institutional” use for this parceland a PD will allow for exactly that. The parcels near and surrounding the conventioncenter will not be affected by the zone change and development patterns in the area willnot be affected by a zoning change.The PD will generally conform to that of a General Commercial (CG) district in terms ofsetbacks, floor area ratio, and lot size. The uses allowed at the convention centertypically follow what would be classified in Section 310 of the Zoning Ordinance as:special event type one and two, major entertainment events, offices, and communityservices. Additional conditions for the Planned Development on the convention centersite can be found in the next section of this report.As the property owner of the convention center site, the City should be proactive infollowing the Comprehensive Plan and setting a good precedent in following what thefuture calls for. An RS-1 zoning designation is not the most appropriate for a parcel thatdraws large numbers of people for events and civic functions; staff believes a PlannedDevelopment zoning would be the most beneficial for the convention center and thecommunity.
  • Proposed Conditions 1. No signage allowed on the southernmost and westernmost boundaries of the property, which are adjacent to developed residential areas; 2. If parking areas are increased, drought-resistant landscaping or xeriscaping shall be provided. Landscaping will be subject to administrative approval by the Planning Manager, with appeals directed to the Planning Commission; 3. A maximum of 1000 square feet of the site will be permitted for outdoor storage; 4. New signage shall not exceed fifteen feet in length, five feet in height, and a depth of two feet; 5. Allowed events include: conferences and conventions, meetings, banquets, performances (music, dance, comedy, speaking engagements), trade shows, private events (weddings, parties, family gatherings, dinners), job training, and educational seminars; 6. Must follow Section 12.612 of the Sign Ordinance regarding illumination; and 7. City Council shall authorize, with this approval, the removal of any special permit(s) on the site from the official zoning map.Attachments: excerpt from zoning map, highlighting subject property; aerial photo, highlighting subject property; excerpt from 2009 Vision Map; excerpt from draft minute record of August 15th meeting; and draft ordinance.Presentation: Jeff Hintz, PlannerReviewed by: AJ Fawver, Planning Manager (8/15/2011)
  • C. Z 11-13: City of San Angelo a request for approval of a zone change from Single Family Residential (RS-1) to Planned Development (PD) on the following property: 501 Rio Concho Drive, a roughly 9.1-acre tract at the northwest corner of Rio Concho & Surber Drives, specifically occupying Lots 17 & 18 (except the south 357’) and a segment of the north part (a portion of River Drive) of the Fort Concho River Lots Addition in central San Angelo.Jeff Hintz, Planner, came forward to present this request, consistent with therecommendation of approval. This request is originated by the city for the currentMcNease Convention Center. Nine notifications were sent out, with zero returned infavor or in opposition to the request. This was an item that was brought to staffwhen it was discovered that the current site is actually zoned for residential use,which is inconsistent with the current (and expected long-term) use of the location.Mr. Hintz reviewed the conditions staff recommends for approval. He also reviewedthe Comprehensive Plan excerpts that are relevant to the location and this request.Sam Tambunga asked if the reason for the change was entirely based upon thesignage or if there were other reasons. Mr. Hintz explained that the signage wassomething had really brought this issue to light.Anthony Wilson, Civic Events manager, came forward to speak in favor of thisrequest. He explained that he had been working with the Planning Division staff toput together a request that would better fit in with the area and would be better forthe uses, as they are projected to be in place long-term. The City’s investment inthis facility is considerable.Ben Jenkins made the motion to approve, which Sam Tambunga seconded, subjectto all conditions as outlined in the staff report. The motion passed unanimously, 7-0.
  • AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: 501 Rio Concho Drive, a roughly 9.1-acre tract at the northwest corner of Rio Concho & Surber Drives, specifically occupying Lots 17 & 18 (except the south 357’) and a segment of the north part (a portion of River Drive) of the Fort Concho River Lots Addition, changing the zoning classification from Single-Family Residential (RS-1) to Planned Development (PD) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTYRE: PD 11-02: City of San Angelo WHEREAS, the Planning Commission for the City of San Angelo and the governingbody for the City of San Angelo, in compliance with the charter and the state law withreference to zoning regulations and a zoning map, have given requisite notice by publicationand otherwise, and after holding hearings and affording a full and fair hearing to all propertyowners and persons interested, generally, and to persons situated in the affected area andin the vicinity thereof, is of the opinion that zoning changes should be made as set outherein; NOW THEREFORE,BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO: SECTION 1: That the basic zoning ordinance for the City of San Angelo, as enactedby the governing body for the City of San Angelo on January 4, 2000 and included withinChapter 12 of the Code of Ordinances for the City of San Angelo, be and the same ishereby amended insofar as the property hereinafter set forth, and said ordinance generallyand the zoning map shall be amended insofar as the property hereinafter described: 501Rio Concho Drive, a roughly 9.1-acre tract at the northwest corner of Rio Concho &Surber Drives, specifically occupying Lots 17 & 18 (except the south 357’) and a segmentof the north part (a portion of River Drive) of the Fort Concho River Lots Addition shallhenceforth be permanently zoned as follows: Planned Development (PD) District for a fullservice the Convention Center.The Director of Planning is hereby directed to correct zoning district maps in the office of theDirector of Planning, to reflect the herein described changes in zoning. SECTION 2: That in all other respects, the use of the hereinabove describedproperty shall be subject to all applicable regulations contained in Chapter 12 of the Code ofOrdinances for the City of San Angelo, as amended. SECTION 3: That the following severability clause is adopted with this amendment:
  • SEVERABILITY: The terms and provisions of this Ordinance shall be deemed to be severable in that, if any portion of this Ordinance shall be declared to be invalid, the same shall not affect the validity of the other provisions of this Ordinance. SECTION 4: That the following penalty clause is adopted with this amendment: PENALTY: Any person who violates any provisions of this article shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and, upon conviction, shall be subject to a fine as provided for in Section 1.106 of the Code of Ordinances for the City of San Angelo. Each day of such violation shall constitute a separate offense. SECTION 5: Except as otherwise specified or limited below, the use and development of the subject property shall generally conform to a General Commercial (CG) zoning district. A. No signage allowed on the southernmost and westernmost boundaries of the property, which are adjacent to developed residential areas; B. If parking areas are increased, drought-resistant landscaping or xeriscaping shall be provided. Landscaping will be subject to administrative approval by the Planning Manager, with appeals directed to the Planning Commission; C. A maximum of 1000 square feet of the site will be permitted for outdoor storage; D. New signage shall not exceed fifteen feet in length, five feet in height, and a depth of two feet; E. Allowed events include: conferences and conventions, meetings, banquets, performances (music, dance, comedy, speaking engagements), trade shows, private events (weddings, parties, family gatherings, dinners), job training, and educational seminars; F. Must follow Section 12.612 of the Sign Ordinance regarding illumination; and G. Planning Commission shall authorize, with this approval, the removal of any special permit(s) on the site from the official zoning map.INTRODUCED on the 6th day of September, 2011 and finally PASSED, APPROVED ANDADOPTED on this the 20th day of September, 2011.
  • THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO by:____________________________________ Alvin New, MayorATTEST:by:________________________________ Alicia Ramirez, City Clerk
  • City of San AngeloMemo Meeting Date: September 6, 2011 To: Mayor and City Council members From: Jeff Hintz, Planner Subject: Z 11-14 COSA Planning Commission requesting a zone change on a combination of Multi-Family Residence (RM-1) and General Commercial/Heavy Commercial (CG/CH) to the Central Business (CB) district, for the following properties. Location: Area generally bounded by North Oakes Street on the west, East/West 3rd Street on the north, Gillis Street on the west, and East/West College Avenue on the south, in addition to one block generally bounded by Gillis Street on the west, West 2nd Street on the north, North Irving Street on the west, and West 1st Street on the south in central San Angelo Purpose: Approving this zone change will allow for the aforementioned properties to have a CBD zoning designation Contacts: COSA Planning Commission Jeff Hintz, Planner 325-657-4210 Caption: Public Hearing and consideration of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-14: City of San Angelo Planning Commission AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: Area generally bounded by North Oakes Street on the west, East/West 3rd Street on the north, Gillis Street on the west, and East/West College Avenue on the south, in addition to one block generally bounded by
  • Gillis Street on the west, West 2nd Street on the north, North Irving Street on the west, and West 1st Street on the south, changing the zoning classification from Multi-Familiy Residence and General Commercial/Heavy Commercial, (RM-1 and CG/CH) to Central Business District (CB) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTYSummary: The City Council may:(1) approve the proposed zone change;(2) modify the application to some alternative zoning classification believed to be more appropriate; or(3) deny the proposed zone change.Recommendation: City staff recommends approving the proposed zone change.The Planning Commission voted 7-0 to approve this request on August 15, 2011History and Background:The proposed CBD expansion area encompasses zoning categories of CG/CH,CG, and RM-1. CG/CH is the dominant zoning category being replaced in thisgrouping of properties for CBD expansion. The proposed CBD expansion isbounded to the south by the CBD zoning district. To the east of this expansionarea are the zoning categories of CG and RM-1. North of the expansion area iszoned ML and to the west the zoning categories of CN and RM-1 are present.Downtown San Angelo was also notified via email of this zone changepreceding; a map and description of the areas affected was also included in thisemail. On February 28, of 2011 a special meeting was conducted with thePlanning Commission to discuss expansion of the CBD. On April 18th at thePlanning Commission meeting, it was determined that the CBD would beexpanded to the east and south as Planning staff had recommended. Thisrequest was presented and approved on May 16 of 2011by a unanimous vote ofthe Plan Commission. At the May 16th meeting, staff was directed to look intoadditional expansion of the CBD to the north; specifically, the areas included inthis zoning case.General Information Zoning History: The proposed expansion includes two approved zoning cases; SP 365 allowing for a light machine shop. SP 95-22 allows offices for a social service agency.
  • Applicable Regulations: Alcohol sales will be allowed by right in the CBD; Off-street parking requirements are also waived. In addition, no setbacks are required in the CBD zoning designation. Development Standards: N/A Vision Plan Map: Downtown Related Comp Plan Excerpts:The downtown portion of the Comprehensive Plan calls for development of an entertainment district and civic activity district in conjunction with, catalyst projects that would all be possible with the CBD zoning designation.Special Information Traffic Concerns: This proposed zone change is not expected to change traffic patterns Parking Requirements: N/A Parking Provided: N/A Related Specific Use Standards: N/A Density: The CBD is one of the more densely developed areas within San Angelo Notification Required?: Yes Notifications Sent: 51 Responses in Favor: 0 Responses in Opposition: 0Analysis:In order to approve this request, the Planning Commission members are first required toconsider the following Amendment Criteria:1. Compatible with Plans and Policies. Whether the proposed amendment is compatible with the Comprehensive Plan and any other land use policies adopted by the Planning Commission or City Council.
  • 2. Consistent with Zoning Ordinance. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment would conflict with any portion of this Zoning Ordinance.3. Compatible with Surrounding Area. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment is compatible with existing and proposed uses surrounding the subject land and is the appropriate zoning district for the land.4. Changed Conditions. Whether and the extent to which there are changed conditions that require an amendment.5. Effect on Natural Environment. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment would result in significant adverse impacts on the natural environment, including but not limited to water and air quality, noise, storm water management, wildlife, vegetation, wetlands and the practical functioning of the natural environment.6. Community Need. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment addresses a demonstrated community need.7. Development Patterns. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment would result in a logical and orderly pattern of urban development in the community.The staff recommendation is based upon the statements listed below.Staff believes that a zoning change to CBD will be consistent with the 2009Comprehensive Plan which calls for the properties previously mentioned to be classifiedas “Downtown.” CBD fits this vision and is consistent with the Zoning Ordinance for thecity. This designation of CBD is compatible with the development patterns of the cityand will fit within the context of the surrounding area.Staff believes that the CBD zone will generally conform to existing businesses and landuses in the area. The CBD is an appropriate designation for the types of activities andevents that occur in the area. In the event that a business in existence is not allowed byright in the CBD, that business would be allowed to continue; the business would belegally non-conforming. Trying to describe every business in this proposed zone changearea would not do justice to the area or local businesses; it is however, believed by staffthat the businesses currently in operation would be allowed by the CBD zoning categoryanyhow. This zone change should not have a detrimental effect on the naturalenvironment and is not expected to alter the character of the community. Staff alsobelieves this zone change will be beneficial to the community.Changing the zoning designation will allow for the growth of the CBD into a vibrantgrowing, commercial area. Currently this area of San Angelo is under-utilized as acommercial area; staff believes a zone change would revitalize this area and allow forgreater development of the central commercial area of the city.Proposed Conditions
  • N/AAttachments: excerpt from zoning map, highlighting subject property; aerial photo, highlighting subject property; excerpt from draft minute record of August 15th Meeting; and draft ordinance.Presentation: Jeff Hintz, PlannerReviewed by: AJ Fawver, Planning Manager (8/8/2011)
  • D. Z 11-14: COSA Planning Commission a request for approval of a zone change from combination of Multi-Family Residence (RM-1) and General Commercial/Heavy Commercial (CG/CH) to the Central Business (CB) district, in an area generally bounded by: North Oakes Street on the west, East/West 3rd Street on the north, Gillis Street on the west, and East/West College Avenue on the south, in addition to one block generally bounded by Gillis Street on the west, West 2nd Street on the north, North Irving Street on the west, and West 1st Street on the south, in central San Angelo.Jeff Hintz, Planner, came forward to present this request, consistent with the staffrecommendation of approval. There were fifty-six (56) notifications sent out, withone received in favor and zero received in opposition. This is the third of threephases of a CBD expansion that the Planning Commission instructed staff to carryout earlier this year. One of the predominant features in this area is vacantproperties. Mr. Hintz described the zoning around the area in question. Mr. Hintzdescribed the multiple zoning designations and uses within the subject area. TheComprehensive Plan for the city calls for “downtown” for this area. The uses inplace will be allowed to continue, even if they are not allowed by right in the CBD; solong as they do not fall vacant for a period of one year, they are considered legallynon-conforming. Mr. Hintz also reviewed the unique characteristics of the CBDzoning category and reminded the Commission that a public school is within 300’ ofa good portion of this expansion, and that City ordinance does not allow alcoholicbeverage sales this close.Sam Tambunga asked about the parking – Mr. Hintz answered that businessescould provide parking if they wanted to, but was not required to.No one came forward to speak in favor or opposition.Joe Grimes made the motion to approve as presented, which Bill Wynne seconded.The motion passed unanimously, 7-0.
  • AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: Area generally bounded by North Oakes Street on the west, East/West 3rd Street on the north, Gillis Street on the west, and East/West College Avenue on the south, in addition to one block generally bounded by Gillis Street on the west, West 2nd Street on the north, North Irving Street on the west, and West 1st Street on the south, changing the zoning classification from Multi-Family Residential and General Commercial/Heavy Commercial (RM-1 and CG/CH) to Central Business (CB) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTYRE: Z 11-14: COSA Planning Commission WHEREAS, the Planning Commission for the City of San Angelo and the governingbody for the City of San Angelo, in compliance with the charter and the state law withreference to zoning regulations and a zoning map, have given requisite notice by publicationand otherwise, and after holding hearings and affording a full and fair hearing to all propertyowners and persons interested, generally, and to persons situated in the affected area andin the vicinity thereof, is of the opinion that zoning changes should be made as set outherein; NOW THEREFORE,BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO: SECTION 1: That the basic zoning ordinance for the City of San Angelo, as enactedby the governing body for the City of San Angelo on January 4, 2000 and included withinChapter 12 of the Code of Ordinances for the City of San Angelo, be and the same ishereby amended insofar as the property hereinafter set forth, and said ordinance generallyand the zoning map shall be amended insofar as the property hereinafter described: Areagenerally bounded by North Oakes Street on the west, East/West 3rd Street on the north,Gillis Street on the west, and East/West College Avenue on the south, in addition to oneblock generally bounded by Gillis Street on the west, West 2nd Street on the north, NorthIrving Street on the west, and West 1st Street on the south shall henceforth be permanentlyzoned as follows: Central Business (CB) District.The Director of Planning is hereby directed to correct zoning district maps in the office of theDirector of Planning, to reflect the herein described changes in zoning. SECTION 2: That in all other respects, the use of the hereinabove describedproperty shall be subject to all applicable regulations contained in Chapter 12 of the Code ofOrdinances for the City of San Angelo, as amended. SECTION 3: That the following severability clause is adopted with this amendment:
  • SEVERABILITY: The terms and provisions of this Ordinance shall be deemed to be severable in that, if any portion of this Ordinance shall be declared to be invalid, the same shall not affect the validity of the other provisions of this Ordinance. SECTION 4: That the following penalty clause is adopted with this amendment: PENALTY: Any person who violates any provisions of this article shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and, upon conviction, shall be subject to a fine as provided for in Section 1.106 of the Code of Ordinances for the City of San Angelo. Each day of such violation shall constitute a separate offense.INTRODUCED on the 6th day of September, 2011 and finally PASSED, APPROVED ANDADOPTED on this the 20th day of September, 2011. THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO by:____________________________________ Alvin New, MayorATTEST:by:________________________________ Alicia Ramirez, City Clerk
  • City of San AngeloMemo Meeting Date: September 6, 2011 To: Mayor and City Council members From: Jesus Vazquez, Planner Subject: Z 11-16, a request for approval of a zoning change from Two-Family Residence (RS-2) district to Office Commercial (CO) district zone, on the following property: Location: 1814 Ward Street, about 122’ southeast from the intersection of Ward Street and Pecos Street. An approximately 0.0845 acre tract (specifically Lot 14 and a 36’ section out of the abutting Lots of 15 and 13, Dawson- Eddiemann subdivision), in central San Angelo. Purpose: Approving the zone change to allow office use. Contacts: Joann Jones, First National Bank (325) 387-3861 AJ Fawver, Planning Manager (325) 657-4210 Caption: Public Hearing and consideration of an Ordinance amending Chapter 12, Exhibit “A” (Zoning Ordinance) of the Code of Ordinances, City of San Angelo Z 11-16: First National Bank AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTS ZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH A COMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE FOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: 1814 Ward Street, about 122’ southeast from the intersection of Ward Street and Pecos Street. An approximately 0.0845 acre tract (specifically Lot 14 and a 36’ section out of the abutting Lots of 15 and 13, Dawson-
  • Eddiemann subdivision), in central San Angelo, changing the zoning classification from Two-Family Residence (RS-2) to Office Commercial (CO) District; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTYSummary: The City Council may:(1) recommend approving the proposed zone change;(2) modify the application to some alternative zoning classification believed to be more appropriate; or(3) recommend denying the proposed zone change.Recommendation: City staff recommends approving the proposed zonechange. The Planning Commission voted 7-0 to approve this request on August15, 2011.History and Background:General Information Existing Zoning: Two-Family Residential (RS-2) Existing Land Use: Office building, the building is currently vacant Surrounding Zoning/Land Use: North: RS-2 Residences West: CO Office Use South: RS-2 Commercial Use East: RS-2 Residences Thoroughfares/Streets: Ward Street is defined as a “local street” Zoning History: The subject property holds a Special Permit, SP 336, which allows the existing building on the subject property to be used as an office building. Applicable Regulations: All RS-2 regulations, including those for setbacks, minimum lot size, floor area ratio, and use regulations.
  • Development Standards: N/A Vision Plan Map: Neighborhood Center Related Comp Plan Excerpts: N/ASpecial Information Traffic Concerns: No change in traffic is expected, as location is already functional as an office. Parking Requirements: The ratio for office use is 1:300 sq ft of gross floor area. However, the current parking is sufficient, since the subject property is not undergoing a change of occupancy, 25% increase in size or 50% increase in value. Parking Provided: Four parking spaces are provided on-site. Related Specific Use Standards: N/A Density: N/A Notification Required?: Yes Notifications Sent: 18 Responses in Favor: 0 Responses in Opposition: 0Analysis:In order to approve this request, the Planning Commission members arefirst required to find that: 1. Compatible with Plans and Policies. Whether the proposed amendment is compatible with the Comprehensive Plan and any other land use policies adopted by the Planning Commission or City Council. 2. Consistent with Zoning Ordinance. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment would conflict with any portion of this Zoning Ordinance.
  • 3. Compatible with Surrounding Area. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment is compatible with existing and proposed uses surrounding the subject land and is the appropriate zoning district for the land. 4. Changed Conditions. Whether and the extent to which there are changed conditions that require an amendment. 5. Effect on Natural Environment. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment would result in significant adverse impacts on the natural environment, including but not limited to water and air quality, noise, storm water management, wildlife, vegetation, wetlands and the practical functioning of the natural environment. 6. Community Need. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment addresses a demonstrated community need. 7. Development Patterns. Whether and the extent to which the proposed amendment would result in a logical and orderly pattern of urban development in the community.The staff recommendation is based upon the statements listed below.Changing the zoning from RS-2 to CO will be consistent with the zoningordinance and will also be compatible with the City of San Angelo’sComprehensive Plan. The map within this Plan calls for “NeighborhoodCenter” for the subject property. The Office Commercial zoning will beconsistent in that the intent of the Comprehensive Plan’s “NeighborhoodCenter” is to facilitate a mix of uses, allowing for increased activity,interest, and long-term viability. Since, the subject property is locatedprimarily within an area dominated by RS-2, the site will not contribute tocreating a major commercial belt and thus meets the primary intent tocreate nodes or centers of commercial activities.The CO zoning classification is one of the least intensive of thecommercial district classifications and therefore would not be extremelyintrusive to the surrounding residential areas. The intensity and use of aCO zone would have little, if any, adverse impact on the surroundingneighborhoods, especially since this location is one of the few sitesfronting Ward Street, and it does not share the front of the block with anyresidential use. Also, CO zoning uses do not generate major traffic andonly allow outdoor display for outside use. A higher commercial zoningclassification would be detrimental to this established neighborhood.
  • Proposed Conditions Authorization for staff to remove the unneeded Special Permit from the official Zoning Map.Attachments: excerpt from zoning map, highlighting subject property; aerial photo, highlighting subject property; excerpt from 2009 Vision Map; excerpt from draft minute record of August 15, 2011; and draft ordinance.Presentation: Jesus Vazquez, PlannerReviewed by: AJ Fawver, Planning Manager (8/15/2011)
  • Excerpt from August 15, 2011 Planning Commission Meeting - DRAFTE. Z 11-16: First National Bank a request for approval of a zone change from Two-Family Residence (RS-2) zoning to Office Commercial (CO) zoning, on the following property: 1814 Ward Street, about 122’ southeast from the intersection of Ward Street and Pecos Street. An approximately 0.0845 acre tract, specifically Lot 14 and a 36’ section out of the abutting Lots of 15 and 13, Dawson-Eddiemann subdivision, in central San Angelo.Jesus Vazquez, Planner, came forward to present this request, consistent with the staffrecommendation of approval, subject to conditions outlined in the staff report. Eighteen notificationswere sent out, with no notifications returned in favor or in opposition. The Comprehensive Plan forthe city calls for this area to be a “neighborhood center”. The subject property holds a special permit,which allows an office use to be put in place. Mr. Vazquez explained that the CO zoning is intendedto blend well with the surrounding residential neighborhood.JoAnn Jones, vice-president of the First National Bank of Sonora, came forward to speak in favor ofthe request. The bank is currently trying to market the property and just realized that the area iszoned residential.The Chairman asked how many units were in place, and the proponent explained that there werethree units.Ben Jenkins made the motion to approve the request as presented, which Brad Fly seconded. TheCommission approved this unanimously, 7-0.
  • AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 12, EXHIBIT “A” OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES,CITY OF SAN ANGELO, TEXAS, WHICH SAID EXHIBIT “A” OF CHAPTER 12 ADOPTSZONING REGULATIONS, USE DISTRICTS AND A ZONING MAP, IN ACCORDANCE WITH ACOMPREHENSIVE PLAN, BY CHANGING THE ZONING AND CLASSIFICATION OF THEFOLLOWING PROPERTY, TO WIT: 1814 Ward Street, about 122’ southeast from theintersection of Ward Street and Pecos Street. An approximately 0.0845 acre tract(specifically Lot 14 and a 36’ section out of the abutting Lots of 15 and 13, Dawson-Eddiemann subdivision), in central San Angelo, changing the zoning classificationfrom Two-Family Residence (RS-2) to Office Commercial (CO) District; PROVIDINGFOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING A PENALTYRE: Z 11-16: First National Bank WHEREAS, the Planning Commission for the City of San Angelo and the governingbody for the City of San Angelo, in compliance with the charter and the state law withreference to zoning regulations and a zoning map, have given requisite notice by publicationand otherwise, and after holding hearings and affording a full and fair hearing to all propertyowners and persons interested, generally, and to persons situated in the affected area andin the vicinity thereof, is of the opinion that zoning changes should be made as set outherein; NOW THEREFORE,BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO: SECTION 1: That the basic zoning ordinance for the City of San Angelo, as enactedby the governing body for the City of San Angelo on January 4, 2000 and included withinChapter 12 of the Code of Ordinances for the City of San Angelo, be and the same ishereby amended insofar as the property hereinafter set forth, and said ordinance generallyand the zoning map shall be amended insofar as the property hereinafter described: 1814Ward Street, about 122’ southeast from the intersection of Ward Street and PecosStreet. An approximately 0.0845 acre tract (specifically Lot 14 and a 36’ sectionout of the abutting Lots of 15 and 13, Dawson- Eddiemann subdivision), in centralSan Angelo shall henceforth be permanently zoned as follows: Office Commercial (CO)District.The Director of Planning is hereby directed to correct zoning district maps in the office of theDirector of Planning, to reflect the herein described changes in zoning. SECTION 2: That in all other respects, the use of the hereinabove describedproperty shall be subject to all applicable regulations contained in Chapter 12 of the Code ofOrdinances for the City of San Angelo, as amended. SECTION 3: That the following severability clause is adopted with this amendment: SEVERABILITY:
  • The terms and provisions of this Ordinance shall be deemed to be severable in that, if anyportion of this Ordinance shall be declared to be invalid, the same shall not affect the validityof the other provisions of this Ordinance.SECTION 4: That the following penalty clause is adopted with this amendment:PENALTY:Any person who violates any provisions of this article shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and,upon conviction, shall be subject to a fine as provided for in Section 1.106 of the Code ofOrdinances for the City of San Angelo. Each day of such violation shall constitute aseparate offense.INTRODUCED on the 6th day of September, 2011 and finally PASSED, APPROVED ANDADOPTED on this the 20th day of September, 2011. THE CITY OF SAN ANGELO by:____________________________________ Alvin New, MayorATTEST:by:________________________________ Alicia Ramirez, City Clerk
  • Phase II SURVEY OF HISTORIC RESOURCES SAN ANGELO, TEXAS 2011 Prepared for the City of San Angelo Planning Department and the San Angelo Historic Preservation Commission By Mary G. Saltarelli Preservation ConsultantThis project was funded in part through a Certified Local Government Grant from the NationalPark Service, U.S. Department of the Interior, as administered by the Texas HistoricalCommission.The contents and opinions, however, do not necessarily reflect the views and policies of theDepartment of the Interior, nor does the mention of trade names or commercial productsconstitute endorsement or recommendation by the Department of the Interior.This program receives Federal funds from the National Park Service. Regulations of the U.S.Department of the Interior strictly prohibit unlawful discrimination in departmental FederallyAssisted Programs on the basis of race, color, national origin, age or handicap. Any person whobelieves he or she has been discriminated against in any program, activity, or facility operatedby a recipient of Federal assistance should write to: Director, Equal Opportunity Program, U.S.
  • Department of the Interior, National Park Service, P.O. Box 37127, Washington, D.C. 20013-7127. ii
  • Table of ContentsChapter 1 Introduction 1Chapter 2 Historic Preservation and Cultural Renaissance in the Phase II Survey Area 3Chapter 3 Phase II Survey Area Historic Contexts and Patterns of Settlement and Development 11Chapter 4 Survey Methodology 21Chapter 5 Observations 25Chapter 6 Results and Recommendations 31Chapter 7 High Priority Properties Not Previously Documented 41Bibliography 57Appendix A Surveyed Resources Inventory Data SheetsAppendix B High Priority Properties Survey FormsAppendix C Photo Index Sheets and Black and White Contact Sheets and NegativesAppendix D Update on Buildings And Grounds of Fort Concho Since 1980 Master Plan for Redevelopment by Bob BluthardtAppendix E Map of Survey Area Showing Locations of Resources (STARS INDICATE HIGH-PRIORITY RESOURCES) iii
  • List of FiguresFig. 1-1. Phase II Survey Area. 2Figure 2-1. Old Town Historic District, Approved by San Angelo City Council in 2010. 9Fig. 3-1. Covered Wagons and Families at Old Fort Concho. 11Figure 3-2. Officer’s Row at Fort Concho, 1871. 12Figure 3-3. Enlisted Men’s Barracks at Old Fort Concho. 12Figure 3-4. Mexican American Family Living Under South Oakes Street Bridge. 14Figure 3-5. Mexican American House Near Old Fort Concho. 14Figure 3-6. Kansas City, Mexico, and Orient Passenger Depot. 15Figure 3-7. Chadbourne Street Viaduct, Completed in 1913. 16Figure 3-8. McIntire’s Drive-In, Built Along South Chadbourne Street in 1952. 19Figure 5-1. Earliest Neighborhood Mapped South of North Concho by Sanborn MapCompany (1908), which is now known as Fort Concho Addition. 26Figure 5-2. Old Photo of 134 Allen Street in the Fort Concho Addition, Date Unknown. 26Figure 5-3. 134 Allen Street today. 27Figure 5-4. Troy Laundry’s 1920s-era signage. 27Figure 5-5. Banner Creamery Factory and Warehouse, built between 1931 and 1949. 28Figure 5-6. Jack Kelly’s Drive-In in 1948. 28Figure 5-6. 119 West Avenue B, a Craftsman-style Bungalow built before 1920. 29Figure 5-7. 221 West Avenue B, a Folk Victorian house built circa 1905. 29Figure 6-1. Map showing Areas of Four Proposed New Historic Districts. 39 iv
  • List of TablesTable 2-1. Properties Within the Phase II Area Listed in theNational Register of Historic Places. 2Table 2-2. Recorded Texas Historic Landmarks Within the Phase II Survey Area. 7Table 2-3. San Angelo Historic Landmarks and Overlay ZonesWithin the Phase II Survey Area. 8Table 6-1. High Priority Properties in the Phase II Survey Area. 34Table 6-2. Endangered High Priority Properties in Phase II Survey Area. 35 v
  • Chapter 1 Introduction This report, Phase II Survey of Historic Resources, supplements and expands upon thePhase I Survey of Historic Resources report prepared and completed for the City of San Angeloin 2006. The Phase 1 Survey encompassed most of the Central Business District north of theConcho River, bordered by the Houston-Harte Expressway to the north, Main Street to the east,and the North Concho River to the south and west. The Phase II survey area covered by this report is south of the North Concho River,encompasses the original site of Fort Concho, and expands southward toward the passenger andfreight depots built for the Kansas City, Mexico, and Orient Railroad during the early twentiethcentury. The survey area covered by this report is outlined in more detail below. The area south of the North Concho River in San Angelo first developed as the site ofFort Concho, a military outpost established on the Texas frontier in 1867. Selected for itsproximity to fresh, flowing waters, the fort commanded a high, open plateau where the North,Middle, and South Concho Rivers join together. As Fort Concho grew and developed from 1867 through 1872, the city of San Angelobegan as a cluster of gambling dens and saloons that the soldiers called “Across the River.”Encouraged by increased wages and staffing at the fort and a growing cattle industry during the1870s, early settlers Bart DeWhitt and W.S. Veck brought land promotion and storeestablishments to the small town, which DeWhitt christened Santa Angela. With the opening of aU.S. Post Office, the city became known as San Angelo. During the 1880s, San Angelo becamethe county seat of Tom Green County, bringing the original little enclave more respectability. Meanwhile, the area immediately surrounding the fort developed more slowly. J.L.Millspaugh, a Fort Concho sutler during the 1870s, established San Angelo’s first waterworks in1884. By 1904, the city’s Sanborn Insurance Maps show the waterworks located south of FortConcho along the South Concho River, just outside the Phase II survey area, where a waterfacility remains today. As Fort Concho’s licensed military sutler, Millspaugh had acquired land adjacent to thefort. The city’s Sanborn Insurance Map of 1904 shows the first addition platted in the surveyarea, the Millspaugh Addition, located just south of the river and west of Fort Concho. Not until16 years after the U.S. Military abandoned Fort Concho in 1889 did developers C.A. Broomeand Louis Farr establish the Fort Concho Realty Company and plat the Fort Concho Addition.The addition’s first houses were built just after the turn of the twentieth century. With the arrival of the Kansas City, Mexico and Orient Railroad to the area south of theriver in 1909, settlement around the old fort boomed. Residences were built for railroad workers,and businesses erected to serve the railroad and its workers. The Permian Basin oil boom of the1920s brought the railroad more business and the neighborhood more development. 1
  • Today, the area just south of the North Concho River in San Angelo is an eclecticmixture of residential, commercial, and cultural development. Beginning with preservationefforts in the early 1900s, the community has restored much of Fort Concho and the NationalPark Service has designated it as a National Historic Landmark. The City of San Angelo owns and maintains many of the other historic landmarks in thePhase II survey area, including the two railroad stations and the municipal swimming pool. Thearea along the southern banks of the North Concho is now home to the San Angelo VisitorCenter and the San Angelo Museum of Fine Arts. During the 1990s, the city created El Paseo deSanta Angela, a park featuring pathways, two Mission Revival-style pavilion buildings and atiered plaza. The Paseo connects Fort Concho National Historic Landmark, the Historic Orient-Santa Fe Depots and the Concho River.Survey Area This 2010 – 2011 Phase II Survey of Historic Resources in San Angelo basicallyencompasses the Central Business District south of the Concho River, the site of old FortConcho, and the neighborhoods surrounding them (See Fig. 1). The area surveyed is bordered bythe Concho River to the north, South Koenigheim St. to the west, Rust St. and the railroad tracksto the east, and Washington Street to the south. The Phase II Survey Area encompasses 51 cityblocks. Fig. 1-1. Phase II Survey Area. 2
  • Chapter 2 Historic Preservation and Cultural Renaissance in the Phase II Survey Area The closing decades of the twentieth century brought a remarkable array of preservationprojects, revitalization initiatives, and community development improvements to the Phase IIsurvey area south of the North Concho River. Fostered by civic pride and dedication, public-private partnerships and funds preserved architectural treasures and planted the seeds for newassets.Preserving and Restoring Old Fort Concho As early as 1905, J.L. Millspaugh, the former Fort Concho sutler, recommended that theCity of San Angelo purchase the entire fort site for fifteen thousand dollars.1 This was the sameyear that C.A. Broome and his associates platted the Fort Concho Addition and opened the areaup for development. In 1913, the Santa Fe Railroad donated the eastern third of the fort’s parade ground to thecity, and that section of land remained undeveloped. In 1923, the local chapter of the Daughtersof the American Revolution launched a project to save the fort, but their funds fell short and theyerected a marker at the site. During the 1920s, Ginevra Wood Carson created the West Texas Museum. In 1930, shemoved the museum to the fort’s old headquarters museum. For the three decades, shecoordinated preservation efforts at old Fort Concho. The City of San Angelo began to acquiremany of the buildings, and the fort and museum were made a unit of city government by 1955. In1961, the National Park Service declared Fort Concho a National Historic Landmark. Later in thedecade, the fort hired its first professionally trained staff. Volunteers followed Mrs. Carson in working tirelessly to raise money to purchasebuildings and land that had originally been part of the fort. In 1980, the fort’s board of directorsand staff commissioned the architectural firm of Bell, Klein, and Hoffman to prepare a MasterPlan for Development and Restoration of Fort Concho. The master plan spurred partnerships with other non-profit groups like the Junior Leaguethat resulted in building restoration and re-use. During the 1980s, the old Southern Ward Schoolon the parade grounds was torn down, and a new school constructed nearby. The fort’s board ofdirectors raised the funds to buy the Monarch Tile facility on South Oakes Street, reclaimingEnlisted Men’s Barracks 1 and 2. The fort reconstructed its old hospital building in its originalform. All of these projects met the recommendations of the 1980 Master Plan. With the old school and other business buildings that had been constructed along SouthOakes Street removed, the fort’s original parade grounds was open for the first time in nearly acentury. Fort director Robert Bluthardt wrote, “Now you could ‘see’ the fort across the openfield and the same impressive vista offered itself to passing drivers on South Oakes Street.”2 3
  • Fort Concho National Historic Landmark is now a strong heritage tourism attraction inSan Angelo and the destination that brings many visitors to town. The Phase II Survey Area thathas grown up around the old fort is rich in heritage and cultural assets and attractions, includingthe Railway Museum of San Angelo in the KCM&O passenger depot, the Old Town HistoricDistrict on Orient Street, the San Angelo Museum of Fine Arts, and the San Angelo VisitorCenter.Preserving and Restoring Railroad Heritage In 1985, the Santa Fe Railroad closed the old KCM&O passenger and freight depots.Santa Fe had acquired the KCM&O in 1928. A group of concerned citizens joined together tosave the depots from demolition, and formed a non-profit preservation organization, the HistoricOrient-Santa Fe Depot, Inc. In partnership with the City of San Angelo, this group completed a$1.1 million restoration of the passenger depot and opened The Railway Museum of San Angeloin 1997. The city restored the freight station and today it serves as the community’s seniorcitizens center.3Creating Old Town Historic District During the 1990s, Historic San Angelo, Inc., and San Angelo Old Town Conservancy,Inc., joined together to create Old Town Historic District. Volunteers with the two groupspartnered with the City of San Angelo to raise funds to move five buildings into the Phase IISurvey Area along Orient Street. Old Town Historic District features the Zenker House,designed by local architect Oscar Ruffini; the Camunez Store, an old grocery: the Ruffini-designed Baker Building, San Angelo’s first bank; the Bunk House, a small residence recentlyrehabilitated for office use; and the Hartgrove House, which the Hartgrove family saved fromdemolition in the late 1960s.Planning for and Building River and Pedestrian Improvements In 1982, the City of San Angelo established the River Corridor Commission torecommend policies and ordinances controlling development of land along the Concho River.Much of the Phase II survey area falls within the river corridor. In 1990, San Angelo’s RiverCorridor Commission developed a “River Corridor Master Plan,” which they updated inSeptember 2006 to include design guidelines. The San Angelo River Beautification Project,which began in 1986, created a four-mile river walk along the Concho, a four-block river plaza,and the construction of the Bill Aylor Sr. Memorial Stage, an outdoor performing area behind themunicipal pool. In 1992, an American Institute of Architects Regional/Urban Design Assistance Teamvisited San Angelo. After meeting with citizens the team prepared a plan called “Connecting thePast to the Future.” Since then, the community has been implementing the plan. The City of SanAngelo raised $2.7 million that was leveraged with $10 million of state, federal and private fundsto enhance or complete significant parts of the R/UDAT strategic plan.4 4
  • Part of the plan called for creating a festival or fiesta plaza and marketplace between FortConcho and the historic Santa Fe-KCM& O Depot to connect the two historic landmarks. Thisled to the construction of El Paseo de Santa Angela, a heritage trail featuring pathways, twopavilion buildings, and a tiered plaza to connect Fort Concho National Historic Landmark, theHistoric Orient-Santa Fe Depot and the Concho River. Funded by the City of San Angelo and theMeadows Foundation, El Paseo de Santa Angela recalls the Mexican American cultural heritageof the Phase II survey area. The R/UDAT plan also recommended that a pedestrian connection be built across theNorth Concho River to connect the Phase II survey area with downtown. In fulfillment of thatrecommendation, the city built Celebration Bridge, a pedestrian walkway across the ConchoRiver, that connects the stage, museum, Fort Concho, and the historic railroad depots todowntown San Angelo.Developing a Cultural District In 1981, the San Angelo Museum of Fine Arts was chartered. The museum first openedin the restored Quartermaster building at Fort Concho in 1985. When looking for a new,expanded facility, the museum’s board of trustees selected the site next to the outdoor stage thatthe R/UDAT team recommended for redevelopment. In collaboration with Angelo StateUniversity, the museum raised more than $7 million for its new home. In 1999, the San AngeloMuseum of Fine Arts opened along the south banks of the Concho River, overlooking the riverwalk stage.5 The Museum of Fine Arts is restoring an entire block of abandoned historic commercialbuildings along the west side of South Oakes Street, just south of the Oakes Street Bridge. Onebuilding, known as the Coop Gallery, is used for private art exhibits, while another serves as aWater Education Center operated jointly by the museum and the Upper Colorado RiverAuthority. Early in the twenty-first century, the San Angelo Chamber of Commerce/Convention and Visitors Bureau, the Texas Department of Transportation, the City of SanAngelo, and the San Angelo Health Foundation collaborated to build the San Angelo VisitorCenter on the south banks of the Concho River. Completed in 2004, the project provides officeand meeting space for the foundation and the Chamber of Commerce, as well as certain publicmeeting facilities. Visitors are drawn to the building’s natural setting and link to the river.Previous Survey Work In 1978, Barbara Wyatt conducted the first survey of historic resources in San Angelo.Cards containing her survey work are on file at the Tom Green County Historical SocietyCollection at the West Texas Archives at Angelo State University. In 1984, the Center for History of Engineering and Technology at Texas Tech Universityconducted a comprehensive survey of historic resources, which was funded by the Junior Leagueof San Angelo and the Texas Historical Commission. This survey documented 557 sites, 5
  • including residential, commercial, engineering, civic and religious resources. The 1984 surveydocumentation is on file at the City of San Angelo Planning Department and at the West TexasArchives.Designating Historic ResourcesNational Designations Before the 1984 survey, five properties within the City of San Angelo were listed in theNational Register of Historic Places, including Fort Concho, the Cactus Hotel, the J.J. RackleyBuilding and a commercial row of buildings on East Concho Avenue. After the 1984 survey,consultants from Texas Tech submitted a San Angelo Multiple Property Nomination to theNational Register of Historic Places. This nomination included 56 individual propertiesthroughout the city, and the Angelo Heights Historic District, a neighborhood west of the NorthConcho River that contained 62 properties, 46 of which were considered to be contributing to itshistoric character. The National Park Service approved the nomination, and the buildings anddistrict are now listed in the National Register. Table 2-1 lists resources within the Phase II Survey Area of the City of San Angelo thatare listed in the National Register of Historic Places in 2011. Landmark Address Fort Conco National Historic Landmark 630 South Oakes Street House at 123 Allen 123 Allen House at 140 Allen 140 Allen House at 419 West Avenue C 419 West Ave. C Santa Fe Passenger Depot 700 S. Chadbourne Santa Fe Railway Freight Depot 700 S. Chadbourne Municipal Swimming Pool 18 East Ave. A Table 2-1. Properties Within the Phase II Area Listed in the National Register of Historic Places.Statewide Designations Within San Angelo, there are 13 Recorded Texas Historic Landmarks, recognized fortheir architectural and historical significance to the state. Table 2-2 lists resources within thesurvey area that are designated as Recorded Texas Historic Landmarks. 6
  • Landmark Name Fort Concho National Historic Landmark Municipal Swimming Pool Table 2-2. Recorded Texas Historic Landmarks Within the Phase II Survey Area. The highest honor the state can bestow on a resource, the Recorded Texas HistoricLandmark designation is a legal one, and comes with a measure of protection. Owners must givethe Texas Historical Commission 60 days notice before any alterations are made to the exteriorof a Recorded Texas Historic Landmark.Local Landmarks In 1993, San Angelo passed its first historic preservation ordinance, which establishedthe city’s Historic Preservation Commission. The city has designated two historic districts and 43individual properties as historic landmarks. All resources located within a district and alldesignated individual properties receive historic overlay zoning and are protected by the city’spreservation ordinance. According to the preservation commission, once a property is zonedhistoric, a step has been taken toward: 1. Protecting the city’s heritage; 2. Preserving and enhancing San Angelo’s attractiveness; 3. Fostering civic pride in accomplishments of the past; 4. Insuring harmonious and efficient growth and development for San Angelo; 5. Promoting the use of landmarks within the City; 6. Encouraging the stabilization and restoration of historic sites.6 Once a historic overlay zone is established for a property, the owner receives local taxabatement benefits from 10 percent to 20 percent of their annual city taxes. A property ownermay also request up to a 50 percent real property tax abatement of city taxes to restore andrehabilitate locally zoned historic property. This abatement may remain for a maximum of 10years, or until the amount of funds abated cover the cost of the restoration or rehabilitationproject. See Table 2-3 for a list of San Angelo Historic Landmarks that are protected by historicoverlay zoning within the Phase II Survey Area. 7
  • Landmark or Historic Overlay Zone Address National Designation (District) Name Fort Concho National 630 South Oakes Street * Historic Landmark (District) Old Town Historic District See Figure 2-1 Orient Passenger/Santa Fe 703 South Chadbourne * Depot Street Kansas City, Mexico, & 702 South Chadbourne * Orient Railroad Company Street Frieght Depot Girl Scout "Little House" 304 West Avenue A Municipal Pool 18 East Avenue A * Brick Shop Row 508-512 South Chadbourne Street 1909 Historic Building 516 to 522 South Chadbourne Street Table 2-3. San Angelo Historic Landmarks and Overlay Zones Within the Phase II Survey Area. The most recent historic overlay zone approved by the city council in 2010 is within thePhase II survey area, and is known as Old Town Historic District. This district expanded theexisting Old Town block into an area that includes the Municipal Swimming Pool, the riverstage, the San Angelo Museum of Fine Arts and the historic buildings the museum has restored,and the two historic railroad depots. Figure 2-1 shows the boundaries of the Old Town HistoricDistrict. Historic Preservation Design Guidelines were approved for this district. 8
  • Figure 2-1. Old Town Historic District, Approved by San Angelo City Council in 2010.Ongoing Improvements and Restoration The City of San Angelo has two active projects currently in progress within the Phase IISurvey Area. The city recently hired the local architectural firm of Kinney-Franke to design riverenhancements for the North Concho River Improvement Project. Planned improvements includebank stabilization and park and trail enhancements, including improving access to the river. Thefirst phase of the project, estimated to cost $5 million, will concentrate on the riverbanks fromSouth Oakes Street upriver. This project is funded by 4-B half-cent sales tax revenue. 9
  • The City of San Angelo Recreation Division is currently undertaking a $3 millionrenovation of the Municipal Swimming Pool and exterior restoration of the historic poolbuilding. The pool is a Works Progress Administration (WPA) project. It is listed in the NationalRegister of Historic Places and is a San Angelo Historic Landmark. Plans call for this project tobe complete in 2012. 10
  • Chapter 3 Phase II Survey Area Historic Contexts and Patterns of Settlement and Development Diverse cultural groups, as well as several significant events, influenced the history anddevelopment of the survey area south of the Concho River. Native Americans, U.S. frontiersoldiers, African American Buffalo soldiers, Anglo and Mexican settlers, railroad entrepreneursand workers, and Hispanic residents cultivated the cultural and historical bounty that has shapedSan Angelo just south of the Concho River.Native Americans and Establishment of a Frontier Military Outpost By 1864, when U.S. officers selected the high plateau between the North and SouthConcho Rivers as the site of a new frontier fort, the peaceful native Jumanos had been drivenaway by the nomadic Apache tribes who arrived during the mid-seventeenth century. Comanchesand Kiowas joined the Apaches in West Texas at the beginning of the eighteenth century. The end of the Civil War brought Anglo settlers and cattlemen traveling along theGoodnight-Loving Trail with their herds. Native Americans who roamed, lived, and huntedthroughout the Southern Plains fought for their domain, raiding Anglo homesteads, pioneers,supply wagon trains, and cowboys, stealing horses and cattle. Fort Concho’s location providedample water for a military post, and its location along the frontier line provided protection for theincreasing numbers of settlers who ventured west into the area. Fig. 3-1. Covered Wagons and Families at Old Fort Concho. Courtesy Fort Concho Historic Landmark. In 1868, workmen erected the first permanent native limestone buildings at Fort Concho:the quartermaster’s storehouse and the commissary. Both buildings stand today, and along with 11
  • the Fort’s fifteen other original built resources, they are the oldest in the survey area. Building atFort Concho lasted for the next eleven years, culminating with completion of the chapel-schoolhouse in 1879. Figure 3-2. Officer’s Row at Fort Concho, 1871. Courtesy Fort Concho Historic Landmark. At the height of Fort Concho’s Texas frontier service, 200 to 300 enlisted men lived atthe fort along with several officers and some of their families.7 In the fall of 1872, Col. Ranald S.Mackenzie and his 4th Cavalry captured 130 Quahadi Comanche women and children during abattle near the north fork of the Red River. The captive Native Americans spent the winter atFort Concho. Figure 3-3. Enlisted Men’s Barracks at Old Fort Concho. Courtesy Fort Concho Historic Landmark. After Mackenzie’s successful offensive campaign against Comanches and Kiowas in1874, Fort Concho’s mission changed to keeping the peace. In 1875, Col. Benjamin Grierson andhis 10th Cavalry took over command of Fort Concho. Grierson commanded the fort until 1882and the African American Buffalo Soldiers of the 10th Cavalry until 1890. Many of the AfricanAmericans who served at Fort Concho settled in San Angelo, lending their cultural influence. The land that became Fort Concho never belonged to the U.S. Army, but was leased fromother owners. San Antonio businessmen and post suppliers H.B. Adams and Edwin DeLacyWickes leased the land to the military. Seventy acres of land adjacent to the fort passed inownership from one early post sutler to another, culminating in 1876 with J.L. Millspaugh. Uponthis land sat the limestone post sutler store and saloon. The Post Council complained to 12
  • Millspaugh about inferior goods, exorbitant prices, and after-hours and Sunday business,especially in the saloon, where Millspaugh sold “very poor quality liquor” to “drunken enlistedmen and citizens” alike. In 1881, Col. Grierson directed Millspaugh to evict female campfollowers who were living at his establishment, which culminated in Millspaugh’s resignation aspost trader.8 Outside the immediate fort boundaries, which seemed to vary in size over the years, therewas little development south of the Concho River besides the post sutler store and saloon. Butfrontier forts, especially those that were supply centers like Fort Concho, lured settlers,developers and entrepreneurs. San Angelo began its life as a community known to soldiers as“Across the River,” which offered liquor, sex and gambling north of the fort. In 1870, a promoternamed Bart DeWitt purchased 320 acres of land “Across the River” in hopes of developing atown he called “Santa Angela” in memory of his late wife. As San Angelo grew and prospered north of the river, the need for a frontier militaryoutpost diminished. In March 1889, six months after the arrival of San Angelo’s first railroadnorth of downtown, the army abandoned Fort Concho.Post-Military Era and Development The arrival of the Santa Fe Railroad in 1888 established San Angelo as a shipping andtrade center and stimulated growth. Farmers settled nearby, and the local sheep and woolindustry boomed. The San Angelo Sanborn Insurance map of 1900 includes drawings of theenlisted men’s barracks at Fort Concho, and they are labeled as “Wool Ware Houses at Old FortConcho,” an indication of early commercial development in the survey area.9 After resigning as Fort Concho’s post trader, J.L. Millspaugh turned his attention to otherendeavors, including establishing San Angelo’s first ice factory and water system in 1884. Theearly waterworks system was first located on Concho Avenue, just west of Irving. By 1894, thecity’s waterworks plant, with a capacity of 61,000 gallons, was located just south of the Phase IIsurvey area at Avenue I and Burgess Street.10 Near that location, Millspaugh worked to construct Lone Wolf Dam along the SouthConcho River, which ensured water supply for the growing city. The dam was completed by1902. In 1898, Millspaugh sold his water works and electric company to five men, who createdthe San Angelo Water and Light Co. Among them was C.A. Broome, who had been elected cityalderman in 1895. 11 13
  • Figure 3-4. Mexican American Family Living Under South Oakes Street Bridge. Courtesy West Texas Archives, Angelo State University. According to Arnoldo De Leon in his book San Angelenos, Mexican Americans in San Angelo, Texas, members of the Felix Flores family settled south of the North Concho River by the middle of the 1880s. De Leon wrote that, by 1900, Mexican American families lived along the North Concho River banks east to the Oaks Street bridge. The Tom Green County Historical Society collection in the West Texas Collectionat Angelo State University includes a photo of a family living under the Oakes Street bridge. The collection also includes a photo of a Mexican-American adobe house that is labeled as being near Fort Concho. None of these early houses remain in the survey area. The Phase II survey area began Figure 3-5. Mexican American House Near to grow at the turn of the twentieth Old Fort Concho. Courtesy West Texas Collection, century, especially as a location for Angelo State University. neighborhoods, perhaps because of the availability of water and power.Millspaugh dabbled in real estate and the 1904 Sanborn Map shows the first streets and blocksplatted south of the river, surrounding the area identified as “Old Fort Concho.” The area justwest of the fort is labeled as the “Millspaugh Addition,” and may be located upon the seventyacres adjacent to the fort that he purchased in the 1870s. Today, the lots in that area are legallydescribed as part of the Fort Concho Addition.12 14
  • In his book, Fort Concho and the Texas Frontier, J. Evetts Haley wrote of Millspaughand his real estate venture: “When an interested passerby stopped to ask where ‘MillspaughAddition’ could be found, his wife, with the saving grace of humor, made a sweeping gesturetoward his eight children playing in the yard.”13 According to De Leon, in the early 1900s, several Mexican-American families lived inthe newly platted area identified on the Sanborn Map as the Millspaugh Addition, along Hill andIrving Streets where they intersect with Avenues C and D and Washington Drive. Among themwere families of San Angelo’s early Mexican settlers, including Flores, Giron, Losoya andNavarrette. In 1905, C.A. Broome formed The Fort Concho Realty Company and platted the FortConcho Addition north of the site of the old fort. On the 1908 Sanborn Insurance Map, housesappear along Allen, Bird, and Webb Streets in the new neighborhood. These houses, many ofwhich still stand today, are among the oldest buildings in the survey area, other than Fort Conchoitself. Along with Louis Lee Farr and several other businessmen, Broome purchased thebuildings at the old fort from the government. Despite the fact that the 1904 Sanborn Map of SanAngelo described the roofs and porches of the fort’s buildings as being in poor condition,families moved into the officers’ quarters, because they saw them as some of the finest houses inthe community.Kansas City, Mexico, and Orient Railroad In 1908 to 1909, a new rail line arrived in San Angelo, running directly through the PhaseII survey area south of the North Concho River. The Kansas City, Mexico, and Orient Railwaywas the brainchild of entrepreneur ArthurStillwell, whose plans called for the rail lineto run from Kansas City to the west coast ofMexico, where a sea voyage would connectto exotic Oriental destinations. The KCM&O built its freight stationin 1909 and the line’s first train arrived inSan Angelo in June. The next year, theKCM&O purchased land for its freight depoton Avenue D and Chadbourne Street fromJuan Flores. The RichardsonianRomanesque passenger depot opened in 1910and became the headquarters for the Texas Figure 3-6. Kansas City, Mexico, and Orientsection of the KCM&O. Passenger Depot. Photo by Author. The opening of the KCM&O Railway intensified the economic boom in San Angelo thatbegan when the Santa Fe arrived during the late nineteenth century. In 1900, San Angelo’spopulation was 6,804. By 1910, the city was bursting out of its original boundaries with a 15
  • population of 10,321 residents.14 Development spread southward across the river into the PhaseII Survey Area around old Fort Concho. Troy Steam Laundry opened on South Oakes Streetbetween 1908 and 1913, and the South Chadbourne viaduct was built in 1913.15 With theopening of this bridge, Chadbourne Street became a major commercial thoroughfare, leadingfrom the KCM&O on the south side through downtown to the Santa Fe on the north side of thecity. Figure 3-7. Chadbourne Street Viaduct, Completed in 1913. Courtesy of West Texas Archives, Angelo State University. By 1908, S.L. Ogle opened a lumber mill on Allen Street and a concrete works opened onthe corner of South Oakes and Allen, both to keep up with building in the Fort Concho Addition.Residents built houses on the old fort’s parade grounds, and families gathered at the baseballpark on the southwest corner of Baker and Burgess Street. San Angelo established its publicschool system in 1903, and in 1907, the system built its “Southern Ward Public School” in themiddle of the fort’s parade grounds for the children who lived in the growing south sideneighborhoods. By 1920, five thousand rail cars of cattle were shipped through San Angelo each year. In1923, the West Texas oil boom exploded when Santa Rita No. 1 gushed just 174 feet north ofKCM&O tracks. Trains began rolling through San Angelo every hour carrying supplies,equipment and workers to oilfields. On return trips, the trains carried oil. Because of its close 16
  • proximity to the first oil wells, much of this oil field train traffic was on the KCM&O line thatbisects the Phase II Survey Area. The discovery of oil in the Permian Basin had a drastic impact on San Angelo, the closestcity to the wells. The city boomed again during the 1920s, growing to a population of 25,000within ten years.16 According to historian Gus Clemens, “Much of what San Angelo is today traces its rootsback to this period of growth during the 1920s. San Angelo was largely rebuiltduring the eight years between 1925, from when oil money began coming in steadily, and 1933,when the bottom fell out of both oil and agribusiness.”17Mexican-American Neighborhood Flourishes After 1910, many of the Mexican-American workers arriving in San Angelo to work onthe railroad or in local agricultural enterprises – the cattle, sheep, or cotton businesses – settledsouth of the river in the neighborhood already established along Hill and Irving Streets fromAvenue C south to Washington Drive. By 1920, this neighborhood expanded to an area boundedby Avenue D to the north, Randolph Street to the west, Chadbourne Street to the east andHighland Street to the south. This neighborhood became known as the Oriente Barrio todifferentiate it from the Santa Fe Barrio north of downtown. By 1910, 33 percent of San Angelo’s Mexican American population lived south of theNorth Concho River.18 As the Oriente Barrio grew, the city’s education system built a school forMexican American students at 210 West Avenue A. Previous schools for Mexican Americanshad been located in the northern areas of the city, so the school’s location is an indicator of thegrowth of the southern barrio. By 1916, the school had 50 students. Worley’s 1914 – 1915Directory of San Angelo lists Miss Fannie Bates as the principal. The 1920 Sanborn InsuranceMap of San Angelo includes a drawing of the small, rectangular, one-story building, which islabeled “Mexican School,” with notations that it had no lights and stove heat. The school systemmoved the Mexican American school during the 1920s and the school on Avenue A within thePhase II survey area is no longer standing.19 Local churches built schools for children of the Oriente Barrio, including a PresbyterianMission School, opened in 1912 on the south side of Washington Drive just outside the Phase IISurvey Area. In the mid-1920s, the Catholic Church built a school called San Pedro forMexican-American students at 320 West Avenue D. 20 As the city’s population grew through the teens and twenties, the Oriente Barrio spreadsouth to Avenue N. This extended Mexican American neighborhood was called “Bulto Prieto,”or “Dark Figure.” Mexican Americans in San Angelo gathered each year to celebrate nationalfeast days or “fiestas patrias,” including Cinco de Mayo and Diez y Seis de Septiembre. Cinco deMayo, or the fifth of May, commemorates the anniversary of the defeat of the French in 1862 atPuebla, Mexico. Diez y Seis de Septiembre, or the sixteenth of September, celebrates the cryFather Hidalgo issued for Mexican Independence in 1810. 17
  • Depression, Flood of 1936, and the New Deal in San Angelo The 1930s dawned in San Angelo with the building of new South Oakes Street Bridgeacross the North Concho River by Tom Green County. The Great Depression, an oil glut, andterribly drought gripped San Angelo, as it did the rest of Texas, during the 1930s. In 1936, whenat last it rained, the Concho Rivers flooded once again, devastating downtown andneighborhoods both north and south of the river. Millions of dollars of property floated down theConcho, and fifteen hundred residents were left homeless. Affected residents of the OrienteBarrio took refuge at St. Mary’s Church and the Mexican Presbyterian Church on WashingtonDrive. The flood destroyed the city’s municipal swimming pool and damaged the city’s parksalong the river. The city held a bond election in 1937 for funds to finance rebuilding the parksand constructing a new swimming pool, but voters defeated the bonds. When the federalgovernment offered financial assistance and labor through the Works Progress Administration(WPA), voters approved the bonds. Located along the north side of Avenue A just south of the river, the Pueblo Revival-styleMunicipal Swimming Pool, designed by San Angelo architect John G. Becker, opened in April1939. The City of San Angelo and the Works Progress Administration also joined together in1939 to build the El Camino Girl Scout Service Center. This cut-stone building, designed by SanAngelo architect Leonard Mauldin, is located west of the Municipal Swimming Pool along thenorth side of Avenue A. Both of these resources reflect the construction and planning activity ofthe New Deal’s Works Progress Administration and its influence upon Texas cities.Post-War Growth and Mid-20th Century Oil Boom The U.S. government opened a bombardier school in San Angelo in 1940, where pilotstrained during Word War II. Like Fort Concho 80 years earlier, the mid-20th century militarybase spurred a population boom and economic uplift in the community. Today, Mathis Field,which is located southeast of the Phase II survey area, is known as Goodfellow Air Force Base. Beginning during World War II and the increased demand for oil, the nearby PermianBasin flowed with a second boom for the surrounding area that stretched into the 1950s.According to Oil Daily, “The ‘20s and ‘50s were the glory days. Discovery followed discovery,with giant fields found in a wide swath 250 moles wide and 300 miles long.”21 From 1940 to 1950, the population of San Angelo doubled to 52,094.22 Accommodationsfor this frenzied increase in residents continued well into the 1950s. Within the Phase II surveyarea, mid-century drive-in diners like McIntire’s at South Chadbourne Street and WestWashington Drive became the gathering spot of a new generation of oilmen. 18
  • Figure 3-8. McIntire’s Drive-In, Built Along South Chadbourne Street in 1952.Development and Challenges Texas’ “drought of record” during the 1950s slowed down the frenzied growthsomewhat, but by 1960, San Angelo had grown again to 58,815 residents who had their eyesfixed on future progress. That progress included the construction in 1966 of Rio Concho Manor,an affordable housing complex for senior citizens within the Phase II survey area. During the late1950s, a group of retired officers from Goodfellow Air Force Base approached some city leaders,including Houston Harte and Colonel Robert Augustinus regarding a need for low-cost housingfor seniors. This group formed the Rio Concho Trust, which built Rio Concho Manor just south ofthe Concho River, along a deep river bend. In 1972, the trust added an east wing to Rio ConchoManor, which provided a total of 226 low-cost apartments for senior citizens. Forty-eight of theapartments are subsidized through the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. In 1970, there were 12,500 residents in the city with Spanish surnames and many of themstruggled with poverty. In 1969, Tom Green County prepared a Community Action Report. Inthe report, San Angelo was divided into census tracts. The Phase II survey area makes up aportion of the report’s Census Tract 9, which extended from the North Concho River in the northto Avenue N in the south, and from Koenigheim Street in the west to the South Concho River inthe east. In this tract, 68.3 percent of the residents had Spanish surnames. The 2,000 residentswho lived within Census Tract 9 earned a median annual income of $3,218 and completed anaverage of eight years of school.23 The national poverty threshold in 1969 for a family of fourwith two children was $3,715.24 Although the overall level of unemployment in San Angelo wasbetween 3.5 to 4.5 percent from 1960 to 1980, the residents of the Phase II survey area mostlyworked as laborers; domestic workers; or as operatives like seamstresses, butchers, andwelders.25 19
  • Historic Preservation, Revitalization and Cultural Initiatives During the final decades of the twentieth century, residents and city leaders workedtirelessly on historic preservation, revitalization, and cultural and educational projects within thePhase II Survey Area. These projects are described in detail in Chapter 2 of this report, “HistoricPreservation and Cultural Renaissance in the Phase II Survey Area.” 20
  • Chapter 4 Survey Methodology Members of the City of San Angelo Historic Preservation Commission, staff members inthe Planning Department, and a preservation consultant worked together on the followingmethodology to conduct and complete the Phase II Survey of Historic Resources south of theNorth Concho River in San Angelo.Researched Historic Context of Area to be Surveyed Before surveying began, the city staff, members of the Historic Preservation Commissionand the project professional researched the history of the area to be surveyed and developed thehistoric contexts included in the previous section. In order to develop this context, they examinedthe 1984 survey of resources, established agreed-upon important historic periods in San Angelohistory, and identified cultural influences.Established Criteria Used for Identification of Significant Resources The members of the Historic Preservation Commission, city staff and preservationconsultant targeted all built resources within the survey area constructed up to 1965 forsurveying. As recommended by the National Park Service, the project team decided to usecriteria for listing resources in the National Register of Historic Places as a basis for theevaluation of surveyed properties.National Register Criteria for Evaluation The quality of significance in American history, architecture, archeology, engineering, and culture is present in districts sites, buildings, structures and objects that possess integrity of location, design, setting, materials workmanship, feeling, and association, and: A. That are associated with events that have made a significant contribution to the broad patterns of our history; or B. That are associated with the lives of persons significant in our past; or C. That embody the distinctive characteristics of a type, period, or method of construction, or that represent the work of a master, or that possess high artistic values, or that represent a significant and distinguishable entity whose components may lack individual distinction; or D. That have yielded, or may be likely to yield, information important in prehistory or history.26 In addition to National Register criteria, the project team also used the Criteria forDesignation of San Angelo Historic Landmarks, which are specified in Section 211 of the City ofSan Angelo Zoning Ordinance, when evaluating resources. 21
  • Criteria for Designation of Historic Landmarks An historic landmark may be designated through application of the Historic Overlay Zone if it: 1. possesses significance in history, architecture, archeology, or culture; 2. is associated with events that have made a significant contribution to the broad patterns of local, regional, state, or national history; 3. is associated with the lives of persons significant in our past; 4. embodies the distinctive characteristics of a type, period, or method of construction; 5. represents the work of a master designer, builder, or craftsman; 6. represents an established and familiar visual feature of the city; 7. possesses high artistic values, or represents a significant and distinguishable entity whose components may lack individual distinction; or 8. has yielded, or may be likely to yield, information important in prehistory or history.27 The survey project team also decided to use the National Register definition of integritywhen evaluating properties: Integrity is the ability of a property to convey its significance.28 Theseven aspects of integrity are included on the Texas survey forms: location, design, setting,materials, workmanship, feeling, and association. The project team used these National Registerexplanations when evaluating each aspect of integrity for a resource. Location is the place where the historic property was constructed or the place where the historic event occurred. Design is the combination of elements that create the form, plan, space, structure and style of a property. Setting is the physical environment of a historic property. Materials are the physical elements that were combined or deposited during a particular period of time and in a particular pattern or configuration to form a historic property. Workmanship is the physical evidence of the crafts of a particular culture or people during any given period in history or prehistory. Feeling is a property’s expression of the aesthetic or historic sense of a particular period of time. Association is the direct link between an important historic event or person and a historic property.29Conducted Fieldwork Because of the number of resources within the resource area, volunteers conducted muchof the survey fieldwork during the fall and winter of 2010 – 2011. About 34 volunteers wereinvolved, bringing a diverse community perspective to the project. Most of the volunteers werestudents in Dr. Jason Pierce’s Public History class at Angelo State University. 22
  • Volunteers completed a Texas Historical Commission Historic Resources Survey Formfor each resource built through 1965 in the survey area, and took at least one digital photographof each resource. The City of San Angelo Planning Department staff members coordinated thevolunteer fieldwork. City staff and the preservation consultant developed a training program for the volunteersbefore fieldwork began. The program briefly reviewed San Angelo history, major historiccontexts, and local architectural styles and types that volunteers would encounter in the field.City staff members and the preservation consultant conducted three different training sessions.Evaluated Historic Resources Using national and local criteria mentioned above, the commission members, city staffand preservation consultant established preservation priority designations. These designationsconsider each resource’s architectural attributes, historic and cultural context(s) associations, andintegrity.Preservation Priorities High—These are the most significant resources in the survey area and they contribute to local history or broader historical patterns and possess strong association with (a) historic context(s). High priority properties are outstanding or unique examples of architecture, engineering or crafted design. These properties retain a high degree of architectural or physical integrity, having few alterations, or can be easily returned to their original character. High priority properties may meet one or more criteria for listing in the National Register of Historic Places; they are likely to qualify to be designated as Recorded Texas Historic Landmarks and City of San Angelo Historic Landmarks. Medium—These properties contribute significantly to local history or broader historical patterns and possess some association with (a) historic context(s). Medium priority properties are significant or typical examples of architecture, engineering or crafted design or are outstanding examples of common local building forms, styles or types. However, many medium priority properties have often been altered and do not always exhibit a high level of integrity. These buildings less often meet the criteria to be listed individually in the National Register of Historic Places, but may be included as contributing to a district or multiple property nomination. Medium priority buildings may qualify to be designated as City of San Angelo Historic Landmarks, and could possibly receive designation as a Texas historic subject. Low—These properties have no association or unidentified association with history or historic context(s). They typify common local building forms, architectural styles or types, and have been moderately to severely altered, losing their original character and architectural integrity. These resources usually do 23
  • not meet National Register criteria or criteria to be designated as Recorded Texas Historic Landmarks. It is important to note that these priority classifications are not qualitative judgmentsabout resources’ relative importance to the City of San Angelo; they are made for evaluation andpreservation planning purposes only. Entire neighborhoods or collections of associatedresources, like sheep industry-related buildings, often contribute more of a “sense of place” tothe community as an entire group, even though their individual components may have received“medium” priority classifications. Therefore, careful consideration should be given when usingthis priority system for preservation decision-making. The project professional reviewed each survey form and accompanying digitalphotographs submitted by volunteers, evaluating each property for its significance and integrity.She assigned each resource a priority classification, and noted any associated historic contexts.The project professional also assessed whether each resource appears to potentially contribute toa historic district nomination or multiple resource nomination to the National Register of HistoricPlaces, or appears to be potentially eligible individually under one of the National Registercriterion. The city also requested that the consultant identify high priority resources that appearto be endangered and neglected. The consultant then took black-and-white photographs and colorslides of each high priority resource. Using the information documented on survey forms, the consultant prepared an inventoryspreadsheet database that includes specific information on each of the properties surveyed. Thisinventory is Appendix A of this report, and a compact disc containing the database is alsoincluded. The digital photographs are saved by the address of the property surveyed. Black-and-white photograph numbers and color slide numbers for high priority propertiesare recorded on photo index sheets included in Appendix B. Individual survey forms for high-priority properties are also included in Appendix B. A map showing the locations of allresources surveyed and all high priority resources is Appendix C.Fort Concho Historic Landmark The project professional, along with Barbara Hesse, the city’s historic preservationofficer, completed an individual survey form for each built resource within Fort Concho HistoricLandmark and took digital photos of each building in December 2010. Fort Concho DirectorRobert Bluthardt compiled an “Update on Buildings and Grounds of Fort Concho Since 1980Master Plan for Development,” and that update is attached to this report as Appendix D. 24
  • Chapter 5 ObservationsBuilt Resources This survey utilized the definitions of built resources developed by the National ParkService for the National Register of Historic Places. Buildings are “created principally to shelterany form of human activity,” and include houses, churches, offices or hotels. Structures are“functional constructions made usually for purposes other than creating human shelter,” andinclude bandstands, fences and bridges. Objects are “primarily artistic in nature or are relativelysmall in scale and simply constructed.” Fountains, monuments, sculptures and statuary areexamples of objects.30 The Phase II survey area south of the Concho River contains a diverse collection of builtresources. Nineteenth-century frontier fort buildings, small frame houses in the old OrienteBarrio, commercial buildings lining South Irving, South Chadbourne, and South Oakes Streets,and industrial facilities and warehouses clustered near the Kansas City, Mexico, and OrientRailroad stations all reflect San Angelo’s rich heritage.Districts Within the Phase II Survey Area There are five distinct geographic districts within the Phase II Survey area south of theConcho River: 1. Fort Concho National Historic Landmark; 2. Fort Concho Addition neighborhood north of the fort; 3. Commercial/industrial area along South Oakes, South Chadbourne, and South Irving Streets, which surrounds the Kansas City, Mexico and Orient Railroad lines and stations; 4. Oriente Barrio west of South Irving Street and south of West Avenue A; and 5. Cultural and social community buildings constructed along the south banks of the North Concho River. Development around Fort Concho began after the turn of the twentieth century. Thisdevelopment was probably spurred by availability of water and power (see Chapter 4) andadvances in two different modes of transportation: railroads and motor vehicles.The building of San Angelo’s second railroad, the Kansas City, Mexico, and Orient, in 1909 andthe establishment of the company’s Texas headquarters in its new passenger depot touched off aflurry of activity and building within the survey area. Plans began for the railroad as early as1905. Sanborn Maps of 1894 showed one bridge across the North Concho River between oldFort Concho and San Angelo, located along South Oakes Street. By 1908, Sanborn Mapsidentified the South Oakes Street Bridge as a steel structure with a wood floor, and anotherbridge is illustrated across the river along South Abe Street. The opening of the new ChadbourneStreet Viaduct in 1913 improved access south of the river to new motor vehicle traffic. This 25
  • bridge established Chadbourne Street as a major commercial thoroughfare through the city, bothnorth and south of the Concho River.Fort Concho Addition The first houses and businesses in the Phase II Area are shown on the 1908 Sanborn Mapin a small area bounded by South Oakes Street on the west, Bird Street on the south, Webb Streetto the east, and Allen Street to the north. Three years earlier, real estate entrepreneur C.A.Broome organized the Fort Concho Realty Company with Louis Farr and platted the FortConcho Addition. Builders probably used lumber from the Gem Lumber Company on SouthOakes that S.L. Ogle planed at his Planing Mill on Allen Street. Figure 5-1. Earliest Neighborhood Mapped South of North Concho by Sanborn Map Company (1908), which is now known as Fort Concho Addition. Many of these houses remain in the Fort Concho Addition today, including 16 high priority houses in this early five-block area. Among these houses are charming vernacular examples of late Queen Anne, Craftsman, and Prairie architecture. Besides architecture, this early neighborhood in the shadow of Fort Concho still includes unpaved alleyways bisecting each block behind the houses. The neighborhood featured the Concho Ball Park located on Block 62 along Baker Street from the early 1900s to after 1931.Figure 5-2. Old Photo of 134 Allen Street in the FortConcho Addition, Date Unknown. Courtesy NormaGilman 26
  • This small neighborhood justsouth of the North Concho River grew toinclude blocks along Rust Street to theeast and south all the way to encompassthe grounds of old Fort Concho, wheredevelopers platted streets and residentsbuilt several houses. Today, only one ofthe houses remains immediately adjacentto the fort, a low-priority Craftsman-stylebungalow at 114 E. Washington Drive. Figure 5-3. 134 Allen Street today.Commercial/Industrial Area With the opening of the Kansas City, Mexico, and Orient Railroad and the building ofnew bridges across the North Concho, businesses and industries popped up along the three majorthoroughfares that run north and south through the Phase II survey area: South Irving Street,South Chadbourne Street, and South Oakes Street. The earliest businesses include a row of storefronts from 508 through 522 South Chadbourne, which were built between 1909 and 1927. Documented during the 1985 survey of historic resources, all of these buildings are San Angelo Landmarks and within the Old Town Historic District. Since 1985, fire destroyed the interior of the two-story brick commercial building at 516-522 South Chadbourne, and the building is open and exposed to natural elements. The Bledsoe family built Troy Laundry just south of the Oakes Street Bridge by 1913. They replaced their first building with a 1920s tile building that still stands today with remarkable Moderne-style signage intact. Hotels and apartment buildings sprung up around the railroad stations, followed later by tourist courts Figure 5-4. Troy Laundry’s along South Irving Street. Today, the Prairie-style 1920s-era signage. building at 621 South Irving, which was probably built before 1920 as the Park Hotel, is still a multi-family facility. Railroad spurs bisected many of the blocks in the survey area, some running right up towarehouse buildings. Sparked by the 1920s oil boom, business owners built warehouses andfactories. The industrial building at 803 South Chadbourne, built between 1931 and 1949, was abeer warehouse. Banner Creamery built large factory and warehouse along South Oakes Streetduring the same time period. 27
  • Figure 5-5. Banner Creamery Factory and Warehouse, built between 1931 and 1949. In 1908, Sanborn Maps show that the barracks buildings at old Fort Concho were storingwool as warehouses. As the wool industry grew in San Angelo, processors built several woolwarehouses near the fort from the 1920s through the 1940s. Along East Avenue A and RustStreet stands the Joe B. Blakeney Wool Warehouse. Three warehouses remain from a full blockowned by the Santa Rita Wool Company along Rust Street behind Fort Concho’s Headquarters.The Wool Growers Central Storage Company built a large warehouse along East Avenue B,incorporating Fort Concho’s original stables. Built of brick-faced tile and iron posts, the TexasStockmen Supply Company, now owned by the City of San Angelo at 134 Henry O. Flipper,ground and mixed food for livestock. The Phase II Survey Area features several interesting examples of Moderne-stylebuildings and Post-War Modern architecture. With the opening of new bridges and growingpopularity of automobiles, businesses catered to motorized travel rather than rail transportation.Shipping by freight was accommodated at the Moderne-style Motor Freight Station builtbetween 1931 and 1949 at 417 East Avenue D. Built with a concrete frame, the station is large,with more than 31,000 square feet. Increased auto travel by families and the development of mid- twentieth century drive-in culture resulted in two unique diners in the Figure 5-6. Jack Kelly’s Drive-In in 1948. 28
  • survey area, where carhops catered curb service, or diners relaxed in vinyl booths. Jerry Kellyserved his famous “Chicken in the Rough,” beginning in 1948, at his drive-in at 502 SouthChadbourne, which still has its distinctive triple gables and large, fixed oval windows. W.W.“Mac” McIntire opened his drive-in at 811 South Chadbourne in September 1952. The buildingstill features its sleek curves, glass block windows, and its outdoor car canopy and uniquefreestanding neon sign.Oriente Barrio Development of this Mexican- American neighborhood accelerated with the building of the railroad in the Phase II Survey area. Mexican-Americans were among the earliest settlers in San Angelo, and they have imprinted their rich culture on the built environment south of the North Concho River. For the purposes of this report, this Mexican-American neighborhood extends from Avenue A south to West Washington Drive (the southern boundary of the survey area), and west from the west side of South Irving Street to the east side of South Koenigheim Street (the western boundary Figure 5-6. 119 West Avenue B, a Craftsman- of the survey area). style Bungalow built before 1920. There are 113 buildingsremaining in these 12 blocks, and mostof them are houses or duplexes. Thereare 17 high priority houses within theOriente Barrio, and they representvernacular examples of Craftsmanbungalows, Queen Anne-style houses,Mission Revival and Spanish Eclecticarchitecture, along with folk forms likehall-and-parlor and shotgun houses. Valuable resources in the barriothat are no longer standing include theearly- twentieth-century Mexican Figure 5-7. 221 West Avenue B, a Folk Victorianschool, which stood along the north house built circa 1905.side of East Avenue A, west of SouthHill Street and east of Randolph Street in Block 47. During the 1920s, area Catholics built the 29
  • Immaculate Conception Academy, also known as St. Peter’s School, along the north side ofWest Avenue D west of South Randolph Street and east of South Koenigheim. It was gone by1949. An adobe “Mexican Dance Hall” stood along the north side of West Washington Drive,just west of South Randolph Street, during the 1920s and 1930s. By 1949, it had become afurniture store.Cultural and Social Community Buildings There are two buildings constructed by the Work Projects Administration (WPA) duringthe 1930s as part of the New Deal. Both the Girl Scout Headquarters, at 304 West Avenue A,and the San Angelo Municipal Pool, at 22 East Avenue A, are located just south of the NorthConcho River and just north of Avenue A. They are joined along the southern banks of the river by more contemporary projects,including the San Angelo Museum of Fine Arts. The museum restored five historic buildingsalong the west side of South Oakes Street that are just east of the museum itself in Block 50.Along the east side of South Orient Street, just south of the museum, Historic San Angelo, Inc.,and Old Town Conservancy, Inc. moved five significant, endangered historic buildings andrestored them for future generations. The non-profit organizations, in partnership with the city,moved and restored these buildings between 1995 and 2005. Some of these buildings along the river also represent the only known work ofprofessional architects within the Phase II Survey Area. John G. Becker of San Angelo designedthe Pueblo Revival Municipal Swimming Pool and local architect Leonard Mauldin designed theGirl Scout Headquarters. Two of the historic buildings in Old Town, the Baker Building and theZenker House, reflect the work of early San Angelo architect Oscar Ruffini. 30
  • Chapter 6 Results and Recommendations During the course of the Phase II Survey, volunteers and professionals documented andevaluated 282 historic resources. Most of these resources were buildings, with the majority,approximately 160, built for domestic purposes. Most were houses with some small apartmenthouses and a few duplexes. One is a large 10-story retirement center built during the 1960s. Seventy-one of the buildings were built for commercial purposes and six for industrialpurposes. Another seven were built as warehouses. Nine were built for public uses, such asgoverning, worshipping, or social gathering, or cultural and educational pursuits. These includethe Municipal Swimming Pool, Girl Scout Headquarters, a Boy Scout hut, and one church. Thesurvey included three non-building resources, including Rio Concho Park and two bridges.Several mid-20th century modern buildings still feature interesting neon signs, both freestandingand mounted on buildings. Approximately 99 of the built resources surveyed were built between1931and 1965, and therefore documented for the first time.High Priority Properties After evaluating the surveyed resources using criteria described in the SurveyMethodology section, the project professional, city staff and members of the HistoricPreservation Commission identified 98 high priority properties. Table 4 is a listing of all theidentified high priority properties. These include significant properties already listed in theNational Register of Historic Places, such as the Kansas City, Mexico and Orient PassengerStation and Freight Station. There is also quite a bit of undeveloped land in the Phase II Survey Area, including all ofBlock 13, which is bounded by South Oakes Street to the east, East Washington Drive to thesouth, East Avenue D to the north and Orient Street to the west. This is an important block ofproperty, because it is directly across South Oakes Street from Fort Concho Historic Landmark. Prime property along the south side of the North Concho River remains undeveloped,including all of Block 47 on the north side of West Avenue A, where the Mexican School wasonce located. South Randolph Street is to the west of Block 47 and Hill Street to the east. Muchof Block 49, which is north of West Avenue A, also remains undeveloped. South ChadbourneStreet bounds Block 49 to the east and South Irving Street is to its west. Several of the River Lotswithin the Fort Concho Addition, north of Allen Street and south of the Concho River, alsoremain developed. 31
  • Resource SA District Landmark Address RTHL No. No. NR SA Street Resource Name Resource Type Girl Scouts Little 1 304 W. Avenue A House Educational Building x x 2 301 W. Avenue A House 7 302 W. Avenue B House 9 329 W. Avenue B House 11 319 W. Avenue B House 13 315 W. Avenue B House 15 303 W. Avenue B House 24 319 W. Avenue C House 25 317 W. Avenue C House 50 225 W. Avenue D House 58 230 W. Avenue C House 68 215 W. Avenue B House 69 217 W. Avenue B House 71 221 W. Avenue B House 84 227 W. Avenue A House 106- 96 108 W. Avenue B House/ Duplex 102- 97 104 W. Avenue B House/ Duplex 98 115 W. Avenue B House 99 119 W. Avenue B House 101 127 W. Avenue B House 105 621 S. Irving House,Multi-family apartments Southwest Airgas, Inc./Welding Commercial building with Art Deco 106 701 S. Irving Supply Neon Sign, “Welding Supply” 107 125 W. Avenue C House 119 811 S. Chadbourne Commercial building 121 805 S. Chadbourne Commercial building San Angelo 122 703 S. Chadbourne Railway Museum Railroad Depot x x 32
  • Resource SA District Landmark Address RTHL No. No. NR SA Street Resource Name Resource Type 127 609 S. Chadbourne Commercial building Gunter 130 606 S. Irving Wholesale Commercial building The Registry/Griffin 134 434 S. Irving Interiors Commercial building Municipal 136 22 E. Avenue A Swimming Pool Park/Entertainment venue x x x 138 502 S. Chadbourne Restaurant x 139 506 S. Chadbourne Commercial building x 140 508 S. Chadbourne Commercial building x x 141 510 S. Chadbourne Commercial building x x 142 512 S. Chadbourne Commercial building x x 516- 143 522 S. Chadbourne Two block Commercial building x x 147 618 S. Chadbourne 618 Station Commercial building Senior Citizens Center/ Santa Fe 148 702 S. Chadbourne Crossing Railroad Freight Depot x x 160 602 S. Orient Baker Building Commercial building x 161 528 S. Orient Hartgrove House Frame House x Camunez 162 520 S. Orient Grocery Commercial building x 163 512 S. Orient Zenker House Frame House x 164 502 S. Orient Bunk House Frame Houe x 166 455 S. Oakes Banner Creamery Industrial building x 167 433 S. Oakes Service Station x S. Oakes 172 Bridge Bridge 173 350 S. Oakes Troy Laundry Commercial building 175 134 Allen House 176 138 Allen House 177 140 Allen House x x 9-acre park along south side of river 179 Rio Concho Rio Concho Park and north side of Rio Concho Drive 33
  • Resource SA District Landmark Address RTHL No. No. NR SA Street Resource Name Resource Type Rio Concho 180 403 Rio Concho Manor 10-story retirement center 181 401 Allen House 187 317 Allen House 188 311 Allen House 193 219 Bird House 194 217 Bird House 195 215 Bird House 199 206 Bird House 201 220 Bird House 203 228 Bird House 205 223 Allen House 206 221 Allen House 208 203 Allen House 212 123 Allen House 217 120 Bird House 219 132 Bird House 222 325 Rust House 231 410 Baker House Large Commercial/ Industrial 248 417 E. Avenue D building (Motor Frieght Station) Henry O. 251 134 Flipper Two-lot commercial building Commercial building–old service120A 803 S. Chadbourne station145A 22 E. Avenue B Commercial building x198A 200 Bird House Brick warehouse with metal addition built on front or south145B 22 E. Avenue B elevation x Fort Concho254 – National Historic 21 buildings, most constructed by275 630 S. Oakes Landmark US Military 1868 – 1870s x x x x85 122 W. Avenue A Mayfield Paper Industrial/Commercial171 417 S. Oakes Commercial Building x Table 6-1. High Priority Properties in the Phase II Survey Area. 34
  • Endangered High-Priority Properties The project professional, city staff and members of the city’s Historic PreservationCommission have also identified 21 high priority properties that they have deemed to beendangered. Table 5-2 is a listing of the endangered high priority properties. Many of theseproperties are endangered through neglect and are vacant and unused. Endangered high-priorityhistoric properties in the survey area include the 1950s Moderne McIntire’s Drive-In at 811South Chadbourne, Banner Creamery’s factory and warehouse at 455 South Oakes, and theModerne Motor Freight Station at 417 East Avenue D. Endangered Resource Address No. No. Neglect Damage Street Resource Name Resource Type 9 329 W. Avenue B House x 15 303 W. Avenue B House x 25 317 W. Avenue C House x 50 225 W. Avenue D House x x 71 221 W. Avenue B House 107 125 W. Avenue C House x x Commercial x 119 811 S. Chadbourne building Commercial x 127 609 S. Chadbourne building Two block x x 516- Commercial 143 522 S. Chadbourne building Industrial x 166 455 S. Oakes Banner Creamery building Industrial x 173 350 S. Oakes Troy Laundry building 181 401 Allen House x 193 219 Bird House x 194 217 Bird House x 201 220 Bird House x 205 223 Allen House x 219 132 Bird House x Industrial x building (Motor 248 417 E. Avenue D Frieght Station) 19th century x military fort 275 507 Avenue D Fort Concho Bakery building Old service x120A 803 S. Chadbourne station198A 200 Bird House x Table 6-2. Endangered High Priority Properties in Phase II Survey Area. 35
  • It is recommended that members of San Angelo’s Historic Preservation Commission, inpartnership with members of local non-profit preservation organizations, such as Historic SanAngelo, Inc., develop and promote educational programs regarding existing Federal and local taxincentives associated with designation and rehabilitation of significant historic properties. Several historic properties within the Phase II survey area have been remodeled orupdated with inappropriate materials or additions. As a result, some of these were classified asmedium or low priorities due to exterior modifications. Preservation educational programs couldinclude sessions on appropriate rehabilitation techniques and materials, which could help restorethese buildings as contributing significant historic resources. Members of the Historic Preservation Commission and local non-profit preservationorganizations could work together to develop additional creative incentive programs to saveendangered high-priority properties within the Phase II Survey Area.Changes since 1984 –1985 Survey Just 35 resources in the Phase II Survey area were surveyed in 1984 and 1985 by studentsat the Center for the History of Engineering and Technology at Texas Tech University. Since thattime, there have been a few changes in the survey area. At Fort Concho, the Fort Concho school, built in the early 20th century, was torn downand relocated to open the fort’s original parade grounds. This project was recommended in thefort’s master plan for development in 1980. Enlisted Mens Barracks 1 and 2 were reclaimedfrom the Monarch Tile factory, and the remaining buildings there were covered in acontemporary stucco façade. This building is now non-contributing to possible historic districtsin the survey area. The fort’s original stables were reclaimed from the warehouse facility of theWool Growers Central Storage Company along Henry O. Flipper Street. The facades of the twobrick warehouses on either side of the stables have been covered in new exteriors. Thesewarehouses were built between 1920 and 1927, and would be high priority resources if they didnot have new facades. In the Fort Concho Addition, a small Craftsman-style bungalow surveyed at 224 AllenStreet is no longer there. At 405 Baker Street, a 1909 late Queen Anne-style house has beencovered with contemporary siding and its front window has been altered in size and replaced.This building would have been a high-priority resource, but because of these alterations to itsoriginal exterior appearance, it is a medium priority.National, State and Local Designations Five of the high-priority historic resources listed in Table 5-1 are already listed in theNational Register of Historic Places. Most of the buildings listed in Table 5-1 as high priorityproperties appear to be eligible for listing in the National Register of Historic Places, with theexception of the historic properties that have been relocated to Old Town. 36
  • Rather than list each high-priority resource individually, this report recommends thenomination of four districts containing these resources, based on the distinct geographic areasdescribed in Chapter 4, Observations. This report also recommends one multi-propertynomination to the National Register for resources related to San Angelo’s wool industry.Applications should be prepared to designate these geographic districts and muli-property groupsas San Angelo Historic Districts. Nomination of these properties to the National Register of Historic Places could helpencourage rehabilitation and reuse through Federal tax credit programs. Nomination as SanAngelo Historic Districts could also help encourage rehabilitation and reuse through the city’sexisting historic preservation tax incentives. A property owner may request up to a 50 percentreal property tax abatement of city taxes to restore and rehabilitate locally zoned historicproperty (see Chapter 2).Individual Designations The Girl Scout Headquarters, “Girl Scout Little House,” at 302 West Avenue A, is theone historic resource that does not readily fit into one of the four recommended NationalRegister and San Angelo Historic Districts below. A nomination for the National Registershould be prepared for this building, which is designated as a Recorded Texas HistoricLandmark. This building is also designated and zoned as a San Angelo Historic Landmark. Just three of the high-priority resources listed in Table 5-1 are designated as RecordedTexas Historic Landmarks. Most of the buildings listed in Table 5-1 appear to be eligible fordesignation as Recorded Texas Historic Landmarks, with the exception of the historic propertiesthat have been relocated to Old Town. Individual applications should be prepared for each of thebuildings to be designated as Recorded Texas Historic Landmarks.Recommended National Register and San Angelo Historic Districts This report recommends that nominations for listing in the National Register of HistoricPlaces as districts and nominations for designation as San Angelo Historic Districts be preparedfor the following areas within the Phase II Survey Area. 1. Fort Concho Addition This neighborhood district, where building began as early as 1905 to 1908, extends east from South Oakes Street to Rust Street. From the River Lots along the north side of Allen Street, the district extends south to the south side of Bird Street and southeast to the south side of Baker Street. This neighborhood appears to meet, on a local level of significance, Criterion A, event, in the area of Community Planning and Development, and Criterion C, architecture and 37
  • engineering, for its early 20th century examples of Craftsman, Queen Anne and folkarchitecture.2. Oriente BarrioFrom the south side of East Avenue A, this neighborhood extends south to the north side ofWest Washington Drive (the southern boundary of the survey area). From the west side ofSouth Koenigheim (the western boundary of the survey area), the neighborhood extends eastto the west side of South Irving Street.This neighborhood appears to meet, on a local level of significance, Criterion A, event, in theareas of Community Planning and Development and Ethnic Heritage, Hispanic, and CriterionC, architecture and engineering, for its early 20th century examples of Craftsman, QueenAnne and folk architecture.3. Southside Commercial DistrictThis recommended historic district extends from the south side of the North Concho Riversouth to West Washington Drive (the southern boundary of the survey area). From the westside of South Irving Street it extends east to the east side of South Oakes. This district wouldencompass all of the commercial and industrial resources that are clustered around thesethree major thoroughfares and the railroad tracks.This commercial district appears to meet, on a local level of significance, Criterion A, event,in the areas of Community Planning and Development, Commerce, and Industry, andCriterion C, architecture and engineering for examples of early 20th century commercialarchitecture as well as mid-20th century modern architecture.4. Rio Concho Historic DistrictWithin three years, Rio Concho Manor’s original building to the west will 50 years old. Thisrecommended district includes the manor’s original 10-story building and Rio Concho Park,the 9-acre park along south side of river and north side of Rio Concho Drive. Rio ConchoManor donated this 9-acre parcel of land to the city, which created the park in 1967.This small district appears to meet, on a local level of significance, Criterion A, event, in theareas of Community Planning and Development, and Criterion C, for architecture andengineering for the manor’s mid-20th century modern design. It may also qualify, on astatewide level of significance, for Criterion B, affiliation with significant persons, for itsassociation with newspaper publisher and media entrepreneur Houston Harte. 38
  • Figure 6-1. Map showing Areas of Four Proposed New Historic Districts. Existing Historic Districts are Also Shown.Multiple-Property Nominations This report recommends that multiple-property nominations for listing in the NationalRegister of Historic Places and nominations for designation as San Angelo Historic Landmarks 39
  • be prepared for the group of buildings within the Phase II Survey Area that are associated withthe wool and mohair industry in San Angelo. According to The Handbook of Texas, “San Angelo is the largest processing and shippingcenter for the wool and mohair industry in the United States.”31 This industry began in SanAngelo when the first sheep were brought to the county during the 1870s, and it has shaped thecommunity since that time. This same recommendation was made in 2006 in the Phase I Survey Report. Thebuildings related to the wool and mohair industry in the Phase II Survey area could be groupedtogether with those in the Phase I area in one multiple property National Register nomination anda San Angelo Landmarks nomination. This multiple property group of buildings appears to meet,on a local level of significance, Criterion A for agriculture and industry, and some of themappear to meet Criterion C, architecture and engineering, on a local level of significance. Phase II historic resources that should be included in this group are: 1. Three remaining Santa Rita Wool Company warehouses on the west side of Rust Street, 2. Joe B. Blakeney Wool Warehouse on East Avenue A, 3. Wool Growers Central Storage Company Warehouses built on either side of the Fort Concho Stables along Henry O. Flipper Street, 4. Texas Stockmen Supply Company building at 134 Henry O. Flipper Street, now owned by the City of San Angelo, and 5. Moderne-style Motor Freight Station on East Avenue D.Recommendation for Fort Concho National Historic Landmark Many positive changes have occurred at Fort Concho National Historic Landmark sinceBell Klein & Hoffman prepared the fort’s Master Plan for Redevelopment in 1980. All of thesechanges have had the cumulative effect of restoring Fort Concho to its late 19th centuryauthenticity. One important recommendation made by the Master Plan for Redevelopment hasnot been completed, and that is the closing of East Avenue D to through traffic, and the removalof the modern paved street. This report concurs with the recommendation made in the 1980 Fort Concho Master Planthat East Avenue D should be closed to through traffic and the modern street should be removedfrom the fort. There are three other routes that can be used from South Oakes Street to enter theneighborhood east of Fort Concho, including traveling east on Allen Street to Rust Street,traveling east on East Washington Drive to Rust Street, and traveling east along East HighlandBoulevard. Removing East Avenue D from Fort Concho would fully restore the parade groundsin the fort from the row of officers’ quarters to the enlisted men’s barracks. 40
  • Chapter 7 High Priority Properties Not Previously Documented The 36 high-priority resources described in this chapter were not documented during the1978 or 1984 San Angelo surveys. They are not listed in the National Register or designated ashistoric by the state or city. They are not included in an existing San Angelo Historic District.Following are brief histories, descriptions, and evaluations of these previously undocumentedresources.9. House at 329 W. Avenue B This Craftsman-style bungalow wasbuilt between 1920 and 1927, according toSanborn Insurance Maps. The appraisaldistrict web site lists the construction dateas 1923. With its intact Craftsman featureslike brackets, three-over-one woodwindows and tapered box supports on brickpiers, this house may qualify for listing inthe National Register of Historic Placesindividually for local architecturalsignificance. It is within the recommendedOriente Barrio historic district, and wouldcontribute to that district for localsignificance in the areas of ethnic heritage and community development. This house isendangered. 24. House at 319 W. Avenue C This Craftsman-style bungalow was built between 1927 and 1931, according to Sanborn Insurance Maps. The appraisal district web site lists the construction date as 1927. With its intact Craftsman features like front porch tapered box supports on brick piers, this house may qualify for listing in the National Register of Historic Places individually for local architectural significance. It is within the recommended Oriente Barrio historic district, and would contribute to that district for localsignificance in the areas of ethnic heritage and community development. 41
  • 25. House at 317 W. Avenue C This Craftsman-style bungalowwas built between 1920 and 1927,according to Sanborn Insurance Maps.With its intact Craftsman features likeexposed rafter tails, three-over-one woodwindows and front porch tapered boxsupports on brick piers, this house mayqualify for listing in the NationalRegister of Historic Places individuallyfor local architectural significance. It iswithin the recommended Oriente Barrio historic district, and would contribute to that district forlocal significance in the areas of ethnic heritage and community development. The detachedgarage located to the southwest of this house is original, and a narrow, paved two-lane ribbondrive leads to the garage. 68. House at 215 W. Avenue B Built circa 1910, this Craftsman-style bungalow is one of the oldest houses in its neighborhood, which is south of the Concho River, west of South Irving Street, east of South Koenigheim Street and north of West Washington Drive. With its intact Craftsman features like brackets, diamond-pane wood windows and exposed rafter tails, this house may qualify for listing in the National Register of Historic Places individually for local architectural significance. Itis within the recommended Oriente Barrio historic district, and would contribute to that districtfor local significance in the areas of ethnic heritage and community development. This house isendangered by neglect.81. House at 207 – 209 W. Avenue A This Spanish Eclectic-style house wasbuilt between 1927 and 1931. It is shown onthe 1931 San Angelo Sanborn Map alongwith its original detached garage. The houseand garage still feature their original brick-veneer construction, and the house wasoriginally built as a duplex. It is nowdesignated as a single-family residence. Withits Spanish architectural influence andoriginal design, the house may qualify for listing in the National Register for local architecturalsignificance. It is within the recommended Oriente Barrio historic district, and would contributeto that district for local significance in the areas of ethnic heritage and community development. 42
  • 85. Commercial Building at 122 W. Avenue A (middle building) This Art Deco-style commercial building, located in the center of a three building block, was constructed between 1927 and 1931 as an Auto Top and Body Shop with electric power and spray painting. It is built of brick-faced tile with tile curtain walls and steel trusses. By 1949, this building became a Venetian Blind factory. With its original brick-faced tile construction intact, this building may qualify forindividual listing in the National Register of Historic Places for local architectural significance.Although it is not located within the recommended Southside Commercial historic district, itcould contribute to that district as a non-contiguous resource for local significance in the areas ofcommunity planning and development, commerce, and industry. 96. Duplex at 106 – 108 W. Avenue B This Craftsman-style bungalow was built between 1927 and 1931, according to Sanborn Insurance Maps. With its intact Craftsman features like double clipped gables, exposed rafter tails, and tapered box supports on brick piers, this house may qualify for listing in the National Register of Historic Places individually for local architectural significance. However, its new vinyl siding placed over the original wood, and new windows may affect its individual architectural significance.It is within the recommended Oriente Barriohistoric district, and would contribute to that district for local significance in the areas of ethnicheritage and community development.97. Duplex at 102 – 104 W. Avenue B This Craftsman-style bungalow was builtbetween 1927 and 1931, according to SanbornInsurance Maps. With its intact Craftsman featureslike double clipped gables, exposed rafter tails, andtapered box supports on brick piers, this housemay qualify for listing in the National Register ofHistoric Places individually for local architecturalsignificance. However, its new vinyl siding placedover the original wood, and new windows mayaffect its individual architectural significance. It iswithin the recommended Oriente Barrio historicdistrict, and would contribute to that district for local significance in the areas of ethnic heritageand community development. 43
  • 101. House at 127 W. Avenue B This Tudor Revival-style house was built between 1927 and 1931. With its Tudor Revival features like arches, gables, and exterior chimney, this house may qualify for listing in the National Register of Historic Places individually for local architectural significance. Its brick veneer exterior and detached garage are original features. It is within the recommended Oriente Barrio historic district, and wouldcontribute to that district for local significance in the areas of ethnic heritage and communitydevelopment.106. Commercial Building at 701 S. Irving St. This Art Deco-style commercial buildingwas built circa 1951. With its intact neon signmounted on the building that spells out “WeldingSupply,” this mid-20th century building could beindividually eligible for listing in the NationalRegister of Historic Places for local architecturalsignificance. It is within the recommendedSouthside Commercial historic district, andwould contribute to that district for localsignificance in the areas of community planningand development, commerce, and industry. 107. House at 125 W. Avenue C This Mission Revival-style house was built between 1920 and 1927 within the original Mexican-American neighborhood developed by 1910 near the KCM&O tracks and depots. With its distinctive Mission features, it may be eligible for individual listing in the National Register of Historic Places for local architectural significance. Its brick veneer exterior is an original feature. It is within the recommended Oriente Barrio historic district, and would contribute to that district forlocal significance in the areas of ethnic heritage and community development. This house isendangered. 44
  • 119. Commercial Building at 811S. Chadbourne St. This distinctive Moderne-style building was built between1931 and 1949, and is shown on the1949 Sanborn Map as a concreteblock restaurant. In 1952, “Mac”McIntire opened McIntire’s Drive-In Restaurant in this building andput up its distinctive freestandingsign, which still stands alongChadbourne St. (see old photo onpage 19), along with its drive-inauto awning in front of the building. “Mac” McIntire and his wife, Bea, operated their drive-inrestaurant here until 1976. With its sleek, horizontal curved lines and original porthole and glass- block windows, as well as its heritage as a 1950s drive-in icon, this building may be eligible for individual listing in the National Register of Historic Places for local architectural and historic significance. It is within the recommended Southside Commercial historic district, andwould contribute to that district for local significance in the areasof community planning and development and commerce. Thisbuilding is endangered. 45
  • 120A. Commercial Building at 803 S. Chadbourne St. This Moderne service station was built between 1920 and 1927 in the shadow of the KCM&O Railroad passenger depot. By 1931, this corner on Chadbourne became a tourist cottage camp that included 15 cottages separated by auto garages or carports, this filling station,and a store. By 1949, the cottages and camp were gone, but thefilling station remained. With its sleek, horizontal lines andoriginal porthole windows, this filling station may be eligible forindividual listing in the National Register of Historic Places forarchitectural significance. It is within the recommendedSouthside Commercial historic district, and would contribute tothat district for local significance in the areas of communityplanning and development and commerce. This building isendangered. The building behind the filling station, resource no.120B, is not a high-priority resource. 121. Commercial/Industrial Building at 805 S. Chadbourne St. This Moderne-style warehouse was built between 1931 and 1949 along the KCM&O railroad tracks as a beer warehouse. It is built of concrete blocks with steel trusses and still has its original steel windows. In 1949, a railroad spur ran from the main tracks up to the south elevation of this warehouse. With its low, horizontal lines and original windows, this stucco warehouse could be eligible for individual listing in the NationalRegister of Historic Places for local architectural significance. It is within the recommendedSouthside Commercial historic district, and would contribute to that district for local significancein the areas of community planning and development, commerce, and industry. 46
  • 127. Commercial Building at 609 S.Chadbourne St. This Moderne-style movie theater wasbuilt between 1931 and 1949. It was built ofconcrete blocks with wood trusses and featuredair conditioning when it opened. With itsstepped and stepped-back parapet, horizontallines, and intact concave central ticket window,this theater may be eligible for individuallisting in the National Register of HistoricPlaces. It is within the recommended SouthsideCommercial historic district, and wouldcontribute to that district for local significance in the areas of community planning anddevelopment and commerce. This building is endangered. 130. Commercial Building at 606 S. Irving St. R.C. Gunter, the youngest of the Gunter brothers, opened Gunter Wholesale Co., which deals in electronic and electric wholesale equipment and supplies, in 1952.32 That’s when he built this International-style headquarters. With its sleek, horizontal lines,unadorned wall surfaces, and narrow row of casement windows, Gunter Wholesale may beindividually eligible for listing in the National Register of Historic Places for local architecturalsignificance. It is within the recommended Southside Commercial historic district, and wouldcontribute to that district for local significance in the areas of community planning anddevelopment, commerce, and industry. 134. Commercial Building at 434 S. Irving St. It appears this building was constructed circa 1958 to 1960, because of its post-war contemporary shed style. With its multi-level flat and shed sloping roofs, this building may be eligible for individual listing in the National Register of Historic Places. It is within the recommended Southside Commercial historic district, and would contribute to that district for local significance in the areas of community planning and development and commerce. 47
  • 173.Commercial/IndustrialBuilding at 350 S. Oakes St. This Art Deco-stylebrick building wasconstructed between 1920 and1927 for Troy Laundry. Itreplaced an earlier buildingthat was located on the northend of the same lot, whichwas built between 1908 and 1913, and was one of the first commercial buildings constructed south of the Concho River. The Bledsoe family opened Troy Laundry for business in 1908.33 With its intact deco awning and signs, this building may be eligible for listing individually in the National Register of Historic Places for local architectural significance. It is within the recommended Southside Commercial historic district, and would contribute to that district for local significance in the areas of community planning and development, commerce, and industry. This iconic early business headquarters in San Angelo is endangered. 175. House at 134 Allen St. This Craftsman-style bungalow was built between 1920 and 1927. According to its owner, Norma Gilman, it was built for the Bledsoe family, the owners of Troy Laundry, as their family home. With its clipped gables and multi-pane upper wood windows, this house may be eligible for individual listing in the National Register of Historic Places for local architectural significance. It is within the recommended Fort Concho Historic District, and iscontributing to that district in the area of community planning and development. 48
  • 176. House at 138 Allen St. This Craftsman-style brick house was built between 1920 and 1927. According to its owner, Norma Gilman, it was built for the family of an early optical doctor in San Angelo. With its distinct Craftsman features like eave brackets and exposed rafter tails, this house may be individually eligible for listing in the National Register of Historic Places for local architectural significance. It is within the recommended Fort Concho HistoricDistrict, and is contributing to that district in the area of community planning and development.179. Rio Concho Park Located along the south side of theConcho River, Rio Concho Park wasdeveloped by the city in 1967. Rio ConchoManor, located across Rio Concho Drive tothe south, donated nine acres of land wherethe park is located to the city. The FragranceGarden, now known as Rio Concho Garden,was built in 1989 honoring early nurserymenof San Angelo.34 When Rio Concho Parkreaches 50 years old in 2017, it may beeligible for individual listing in the NationalRegister of Historic Places under Criterion Cfor local significance in landscape architecture and under Criterion A for local significance inCommunity Planning and Development. 180. Rio Concho Manor Rio Concho Trust constructed the west wing of this 10-story International- style multi-family housing building between 1964 and 1967. Several community leaders, including Houston Harte, formed the trust to create low- income housing for senior citizens. The east wing of Rio Concho Manor was added in 1972. When the west wing becomes 50 year old, in 2014, Rio Concho may be eligible for individual listing in the National 49
  • Register of Historic Places. With its unadornedexterior concrete surfaces, ribbons of casementwindows and cantilevered awning, Rio Conchomay satisfy Criterion C for local architecturalsignificance. Because it is the first low-incomehousing facility for senior citizens built in thecommunity, Rio Concho may meet Criterion Afor local historic significance under the area ofcommunity planning and development. Andbecause of its association with Houston Harte,a powerful Texas media leader, Rio Conchomay meet Criterion B for association with a significant person in statewide history. Both RioConcho Manor and Rio Concho Park are within the recommended Rio Concho Historic District,and both would be contributing resources to the district. 181. House at 401 Allen St. It is difficult to trace the evolution of this house on Sanborn Insurance Maps. With its brackets and gabled front porch, it has Craftsman-style characteristics, which were popular locally during the early 20th century. But parts of this house look much older, as if it was a folk hall-and-parlor house with an end chimney. The brick chimney is now located near the center of this house. It could be that this is an older house that was moved to this location during the early 20th centuryand enlarged. This house may be individually eligible for listing in the National Register ofHistoric Places for local architectural significance. It is within the recommended Fort ConchoHistoric District, and is contributing to that district in the area of community planning anddevelopment. This house is endangered by neglect.187. House at 317 Allen St. This brick-veneered house was builtbetween 1920 and 1927. With its unusualgable-end or shotgun form and Crafstman-style characteristics, this house may beeligible for individual listing in theNational Register of Historic Places forlocal architectural significance. It is withinthe recommended Fort Concho HistoricDistrict, and is contributing to that districtin the area of community planning anddevelopment. 50
  • 188. House at 311 Allen St. This Tudor-Revival style house was built between 1927 and 1931. It appears that a two-story addition was subsequently built on the back, or south elevation, of the house. With its distinctive Tudor Revival features like a front exterior chimney and steep gables, this house may be eligible for individual listing in the National Register of Historic Places for local architectural significance. It is within the recommended Fort Concho Historic District, and is contributing to that district in the area ofcommunity planning and development.195. House at 215 Bird St. Built circa 1901 and definitely before1908, this folk gable-front-and-wing house isone of the oldest houses in the Fort ConchoAddition. With its Queen Anne-style featuressuch as a projecting three-window bay andfish-scale shingles in the front gable, this housemay be eligible for individual listing in theNational Register of Historic Places for localarchitectural significance. It is within therecommended Fort Concho Historic District,and is contributing to that district in the area oflocal community planning and development. 198A. House at 200 Bird St. Built circa 1906, and definitely by 1908, this folk pyramidal house is also one of the oldest in the Fort Concho Addition. With its simple pyramidal, symmetrical form featuring a classical central entrance that has sidelights and a transom, this house may be eligible for individual listing in the National Register of Historic Places for local architectural significance. It is within the recommended Fort Concho Historic District, and is contributing to that district in the area of local community planning anddevelopment. This house is endangered. 51
  • 199. House at 206 Bird St. Built circa 1906, and definitely by1908, this Craftsman-style bungalow isalso one of the oldest in the Fort ConchoAddition. With its simple pyramidalform, flared eaves and inset porchfeaturing tapered box supports on brickpiers, this house may be eligible forindividual listing in the National Registerof Historic Places for local architecturalsignificance. It is within therecommended Fort Concho HistoricDistrict, and is contributing to thatdistrict in the area of local community planning and development. 201. House at 220 Bird St. This Craftsman-style bungalow was built between 1908 and 1913. With its simple pyramidal form, flared eaves and inset porch, this house may be eligible for individual listing in the National Register of Historic Places for local architectural significance. It is within the recommended Fort Concho Historic District, and is contributing to that district in the area of local community planning and development. This house is endangered.206. House at 221 Allen St. This Craftsman-style bungalow wasbuilt between 1920 and 1927. With itsCraftsman details, like its gabled frontporch and tapered box supports, this housemay be eligible for individual listing in theNational Register of Historic Places forlocal architectural significance. It is withinthe recommended Fort Concho HistoricDistrict, and is contributing to that districtin the area of local community planningand development. This house also featuresa narrow, paved two-lane ribbon driveway. 52
  • 217. House at 120 Bird St. This Queen Anne-style house wasbuilt between 1908 and 1913. With itsasymmetrical form and classical front porch,this house may be eligible for individuallisting in the National Register of HistoricPlaces for local architectural significance.It is within the recommended Fort ConchoHistoric District, and is contributing to thatdistrict in the area of local communityplanning and development. 219. House at 132 Bird St. Built before 1908, this Queen Anne-style house is one of the oldest houses in the Fort Concho Addition. With its Queen Anne features such as an asymmetrical form and wrap-around front porch, this house may be eligible for individual listing in the National Register of Historic Places for local architectural significance. It is within the recommended Fort Concho Historic District, and is contributing to that districtin the area of local community planning and development.222. House at 325 Rust St. This Craftsman-style bungalow was builtbetween 1931 and 1949, during the same time periodthat other buildings in Texas were constructed usingpetrified wood and fossils. Because of the use ofpetrified wood on the exterior of this house as anunusual building material, it may be eligible forindividual listing in the National Register ofHistorical Places for local architectural significance.It is within the recommended Fort Concho HistoricDistrict, and is contributing to that district in the areaof local community planning and development. 53
  • 231. House at 410 Baker St. This house was built between 1931 and 1949 as a Boy Scout Hut. It was probably built after the San Angelo Boy Scout village, which was located north of the Concho River and south of Concho Avenue just west of Randolph Street, flooded in 1936 and was destroyed. Today this house is used as a single-family dwelling. Because of its history as a Boy Scout Hut, this house may be eligible for individual listing in the National Register of Historic Places underCriterion A for local significance in the area of entertainment and recreation. It is within therecommended Fort Concho Historic District, and is contributing to that district in the area oflocal community planning and development. 248. Commercial/Industrial Building at 417 E. Avenue D This Moderne-style building was constructed between 1931 and 1949 as a Motor Freight Station, during the time period when rail shipping was beginning to give way to motor transport. With its Moderne features and association with local transportation history, this building may be eligible for individual listing in the National Register of Historic Places for local architectural significance and for local historic significance in the area of transportation. This buildingis included in the recommended multiple property nomination to the National Register forresources related to the wool and mohair industry in San Angelo. This building is endangered. 54
  • 251. Two-Lot CommercialBuilding at134 Henry O. Flipper St. This building, which isowned by the City of San Angelo,was built between 1927 and 1931.The corner building, or east half,was built of brick-faced tile withiron and wood posts and was hometo Texas Stockmen Supply Co.,which ground and mixed feed in thebuilding, and stored wool as awarehouse. The west half of thebuilding is constructed of brickwith wood posts, and was originallyhome to San Angelo Grocery Co.By 1949, the building to the west was home to a wholesale beer company. With its association with the local wool industry and other businesses, this building may be eligible for individual listing in the National Register of Historic Places for local historic significance in the areas of agriculture and commerce. This building is included in the recommended multiple property nomination to the National Register for resources related to the wool and mohair industry in San Angelo. 55
  • Endnotes1 Robert Bluthardt, Through the Centuries at Old Fort Concho, unpublished manuscript prepared for RanchMagazine, 2009.2 Ibid.3 David Wood, General History of Railroading in the San Angelo Area, Railway Museum of San Angelo, 2009,http://railwaymuseumsanangelo.homestead.com/history.4 City of San Angelo, Comprehensive Plan—Downtown Enhancement, 2003, www.sanangelotexas.org.5 San Angelo Museum of Fine Arts, History, www.samfa.org/history.6 “Historic Zoning, San Angelo, Texas, A History Worth Preserving,” brochure published by the San AngeloHistoric Preservation Commission.7 Gus Clemens, The Concho Country (San Antonio: Mulberry Avenue Books, 1980), 69.8 J. Evetts Haley, Fort Concho and the Texas Frontier (San Angelo: San Angelo Standard-Times, 1952), 305.9 Sanborn Insurance Map, San Angelo, Texas, 1900.10 Sanborn Insurance Map, San Angelo, Texas, 1894.11 Tom Green County Historical Society Collection, West Texas Archives, Angelo State University.12 Sanborn Insurance Map, San Angelo, Texas, 1904.13 Haley, Fort Concho and the Texas Frontier, 304.14 Historic and Archeological Resources of San Angelo, National Register Nomination, www.thc.state.tx.us/atlas.15 Sanborn Insurance Map, San Angelo, Texas, 1908 and 1913, and Tom Green County Historical Society PhotoCollection.16 Clemens, The Concho Country, 138.17 Ibid.18 Arnoldo De Leon, San Angelenos, Mexican Americans in San Angelo, Texas (San Angelo: Fort Concho MuseumPress, 1985), 33.19 Ibid, 39; Sanborn Insurance Map, San Angelo, Texas, 1913; and Directory of City of San Angelo, Texas, 1913(Dallas: John F. Worley Directory Co., 1913), 33.20 De Leon, San Angelenos, 37 and 39.21 “Permian Basin Thrives in Latest Oil Boom,” Oil Daily, 20 June 2006.22 Clemens, The Concho Country, 142.23 Ibid, 99.24 U.S. Census Bureau, “Poverty Thresholds 1969,”http://www.census.gov/hhes/www/poverty/data/threshld/thresh69.html.25 De Leon, San Angelenos, 99 and Clemens, The Concho Country, 163.26 “How to Apply the National Register Criteria for Evaluation,” National Register Bulletin, U.S. Department of theInterior, National Park Service, Cultural Resources, National Register, History and Education, 1998, 2.27 Zoning Ordinance, City of San Angelo, Article 2, Development Review, Chapter 12, Section 211, 2-32.28 “How to Apply the National Register Criteria for Evaluation,” 44-49.29 Ibid.30 “How to Apply the National Register Criteria for Evaluation,” National Register Bulletin, 4-5.31 Handbook of Texas Online, s.v., http://www.tsha.utexas.edu/handbook/onlinearticles/TThct7.html, (accessedOctober 29, 2006).32 “Ken Gunter Interview,” The Hauser Oral and Video History Collection,http://www.cablecenter.org/content.cfm?id=511, (accessed August 13, 2011).33 “David C. Bledsoe, Obituary,” San Angelo Standard Times, June 15, 2000.34 “Parks in San Angelo, Texas, A History,” San Angelo, Home of Historic Concho Avenue—Parks History,http://www.sanangelotexas.org/index, (accessed Feb. 4, 2011). 56
  • Bibliography“America from the Great Depression to World War II: Photographs from the FSA-OWI, 1935- 1945.” American Memory. U.S. Library of Congress, http://memory.loc.gov/.Bell Klein & Hoffman. Fort Concho National Historic Landmark, San Angelo, Texas, A Masterplan for Redevelopment. San Angelo: City of San Angelo, 1980.Blumenson, John J.-G. Identifying American Architecture. New York: W.W. Norton and Company, Inc., 1983.Bluthardt, Robert. Through the Centuries at Old Fort Concho. Unpublished manuscript prepared for Ranch Magazine. 2009.Center for History of Engineering and Technology, Texas Tech University. Final Report, Historical /Architectural Survey of San Angelo, Texas, September 30, 1985.Clemens, Gus. Concho Country. San Antonio: Mulberry Avenue Books, 1980.Colp, David E. Papers, 1917-1936, Center for American History, University of Texas at Austin.Culbertson, Margaret. Texas Houses Built by the Book, the Use of Published Designs, 1950- 1925. College Station: Texas A&M University Press, 1999.De Leon, Arnoldo. San Angelenos, Mexican Americans in San Angelo, Texas. San Angelo: Fort Concho Museum Press, 1985.Directory of the City of San Angelo, 1908 and 1913. Dallas: John F. Worley Directory Co.Gunter, Ken. “Interview,” The Hauser Oral and Video History Collection, http://www.cablecenter.org/content, accessed August 13, 2011.Haley, J. Evetts. Fort Concho and the Texas Frontier. San Angelo: San Angelo Standard-Times, 1952.Henry, Jay C. Architecture in Texas, 1895-1945. Austin: University of Texas Press, 1993.Handbook of Texas Online, including articles about San Angelo and Tom Green County.“Historic and Archeological Resources of San Angelo,” National Register Multiple Property Nomination, http://atlas.thc.state.tux.us.“Historic Zoning, San Angelo, Texas, A History Worth Preserving,” brochure published by the San Angelo Historic Preservation Commission. 57
  • “How to Apply the National Register Criteria for Evaluation.” National Register Bulletin. U.S. Department of the Interior, National Park Service, Cultural Resources, National Register, History and Education, 1998.Longstreth, Richard. The Buildings of Main Street, A Guide to American Commercial Architecture. Walnut Creek, CA: Alta Mira Press, 2000.McAlester, Virginia and Lee. A Field Guide to American Houses. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1984.“Parks in San Angelo, Texas, A History.” San Angelo, Home of Historic Concho Avenue—Parks History, http://www.sanangelotexas.org/index, accessed Feb. 4, 2011.“Permian Basin Thrives in Latest Oil Boom.” Oil Daily, 20 June 2006.Poppeliers, John C., S. Allen Chambers, Jr. and Nancy B. Schwartz. What Style Is It? A Guide to American Architecture. Washington, D.C.: The Preservation Press, 1983.San Angelo Comprehensive Plan. San Angelo: City of San Angelo, 2003.San Angelo Museum of Fine Arts. History. www.samfa.org/history.San Angelo Standard-Times, 20 Jan. 1957; 15 Sept. 1996; 7 Dec. 1997; 15 June 2000, 12 March 2001.Sanborn Fire Insurance Maps of San Angelo, 1908, 1913, 1920, 1927, 1931, 1931-1949.Sasser, Elizabeth Skidmore. Dugoout to Deco, Building in West Texas, 1880 to 1930. Lubbock: Texas Tech University Press, 1993.Tom Green County Historical Society Papers. West Texas Collection, Angelo State University.“1989 Tom Green County Historical Guide, Centennial Edition, 1889-1989.”U.S. Census Bureau. “Poverty Thresholds 1969.” http://www.census.gov/hhes/www/poverty/.“Welcome to Downtown San Angelo, Inc.,” Downtown San Angelo, www.dtsa.org/mission.Wyatt, Barbara. 1978 Survey of Historic Resources, San Angelo, Texas.Wood, David. General History of Railroading in the San Angelo Area. Railway Museum of San Angelo, 2009, http://railwaymuseumsanangelo.homestead.com/history.Zoning Ordinance, City of San Angelo. Article 2, Development Review, Chapter 12, Section 211. 58
  • Appendix BHIGH PRIORITY PROPERTIESSURVEY FORMS 60
  • APPENDIX CPHOTO INDEX SHEETSANDBLACK-AND-WHITE CONTACT SHEETS AND NEGATIVES 61
  • Appendix DUPDATE ON BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS OF FORT CONCHOSINCE 1980 MASTER PLAN FOR REDEVELOPMENTBY BOB BLUTHARDT 62
  • Fort Concho National Historic LandmarkSan Angelo, TexasUpdate on Buildings & Grounds Since 1980 Master Plan for DevelopmentOfficers Quarters 1Restored in the early 1990s to its 1870s exterior appearance and opened in 1992 as the ConchoValley Pioneers Heritage Center. Facility used to house city and fort/community VIPs andguests. Furnished with late 1800s/early 1900s artifacts. Building has full heat/ac, two bathrooms,three bedrooms, dining room, kitchen, and side office/meeting room. Rear room never finishedand presents a long-term issue for stabilization; second story dormer window needs work on itssupports. Both projects lack funding; one was funded and de-funded in FY 10.Officers’ Quarters 2Upstairs space upgraded for a staff office ten years ago when Officers’ Quarters 7 was taken offline for total repairs/reconstruction. Office now used by fort staffer. Downstairs used for somepublic programs and events, but ceiling tiles need replacement and floor needs replacement.Overall exterior restored to 1870s appearance.Officers’ Quarters 3Front west room and two east rooms restored to 1870s appearance and furnished to fort’smilitary period, available to visitors seven days/week. Project done in early1990s. Rear kitchennot restored and currently used for storage. Exterior of building restored to 1870s appearance.Officers’ Quarters 4Inside of building lacked 1800s features in early 1990s when Fort Concho worked withGTE/Southwest to retrofit space to house GTE Danner Museum of Telephony relocated fromGTE’s Johnson Street building to fort. GTE since acquired by Verizon who steadily cut itsfinancial support for operation of the museum. Several years ago Verizon deeded the museumcollection to city/fort. Currently available to visitors on demand throughout the week and withtours sometimes provided by GTE Telephone Pioneers Club. Exterior of building restored to1870s appearance. 63
  • Officers’ Quarters 5Originally an officers’ quarters similar to OQ 3, this building lost its second story in a 1920s fire,was cut back to a single story, and was a dangerous ruin in the late 1970s, when it was stabilizedback to its original stone walls. Staff has created an interpretive sign that is brought out daily andplaced in a holder in front of the ruin.Officers’ Quarters 6Once the officers’ quarters interpreted to the visitors, the project at OQ 3 replaced it for dailytours. Building is only used for Frontier Day in April and Christmas at Old Fort Concho inDecember, plus a few days here and there throughout the year. The rear kitchen is used forperiod cooking demonstrations. Structurally, it needs much work.Exterior is restored to its 1870s appearance.Officers’ Quarters 7This structure exhibited serious cracks in the east and west walls, so after much study anddiscussion, the building was evacuated of staff and contents about eight years ago and fullyreconstructed and reinforced with a total interior restoration. It now houses the Library/Archives,a research room, additional office space, and the special events office/staff member. It is thelargest building along Officers’ Row as it was originally built as a duplex for unmarried officers.Officers’ Quarters 8OQ 8 represents the first professionally directed restoration at this fort done in the 1960s, in apartnership between the fort and the Junior League. Currently used for meetings, publicprograms, rentals, and some classes, it has some structural issues to be addressed in the rear halland roof sections. Exterior reflects its original 1880s appearance.Officers’ Quarters 9Restored inside and out in the early 1980s with some minor repairs since that time, OQ 9houses the office and storage of the site’s education program coordinator.Schoolhouse/ChapelThe last building erected on site, it has had several “restorations” and changes, settling into itscurrent state by 1976. It is furnished and interpreted as a military schoolhouse/chapel of the early1880s. Available for daily tours, it also houses the fort’s Frontier School Program, an 1880s-style 64
  • recreated school day offered to all fourth graders in the city and surrounding counties. Rentednow and then for a wedding, the building offers an intimate setting for some museum events.Post HospitalReconstructed in the late 1980s on its original foundations, the Hospital was part of a three-partproject that brought down the old ward school that sat on the Parade Ground, reconstructed theHospital, and built a new elementary school partially located on Fort Concho’s southeast corner.The north ward is restored and furnished to reflect medical care at Fort Concho ca. 1880; theCentral Ward has a variety of medical history displays; the south ward is the elementary schoollibrary. Porches, roof, and cupola have all been rebuilt/repaired over the past five years; rearsections need some repairs.TB BungalowRescued from destruction in the late 1980s when the new elementary school was beingconstructed, this structure was one of several on the school building site. It represented a TBCourt or complex, when San Angelo was a noted treatment area for tuberculosis due to theregion’s dry climate. The structure was once furnished and interpreted, but it was taken off lineby the late 1990s and staff have been trying to find it a worthy purpose and/or different home.Post HeadquartersFort Concho Museum and the preservation project started here in 1930. Four of the downstairsrooms have been restored/furnished to reflect their military administration functions of the1870s; the far south rooms house general exhibits (as well as a non-period flagstone floor).Upstairs have office space not currently used and some storage.Ruffini Home/OfficeThe home and office of pioneer architect Oscar Ruffini, this structure was moved to Fort Conchofrom its downtown location in 1951 when the fort was to be a more general purpose/themeenterprise. It has not been interpreted in twenty years and all artifacts have been removed.Attempts to find it a new and appropriate home have not been successful. It needs to besomeplace else where it can serve some historical/public service function.QuartermasterThe San Angelo Museum of Fine Arts began its existence here in the early 1980s when it fullyrestored the outside to its 1860s appearance and retrofitted the inside to office, storage, and 65
  • gallery space. When the art museum moved to its impressive new building up the street by theConcho River in 1999, the fort took the building back, holding some displays, renting the space,and offering some public programs.CommissaryThe fort and the San Angelo Junior League joined forces again to restore this impressivestructure in 1980 and shared its use until the League moved to a downtown building about tenyears ago. The Commissary had its floor replaced about ten years ago. It hosts meetings, rentalactivities, and public programs throughout the year. With its neighbor the Quartermaster, it is theoldest building (1868) at the fort, and thus oldest in the city, county, and region.PowderhouseOriginally located a few blocks up current Burgess street (who wants gunpowder too close to abuilding?), this building was moved to its site near Barracks 6 about 55 years ago. It has beenmaintained with its original exterior appearance…and we store ammunition here for our livinghistory programs, but not enough to do anyone any harm!Barracks 5-Mess Hall 5; Barracks 6-Mess Hall 6These four buildings were all in some ruinous state by the early 1950s, when they werereconstructed by the San Angelo Jay Cees. Over the past thirty years the function and interiorshave changed, so here is a summary:Barracks 6: General history displays and the gift shop until 1995; rental and display/programbuilding since then. Heat/ac added about eight years ago; new concrete floor pad for a futurewooden floor now in process.Mess Hall 6: General displays; converted to storage/office for guide staff and living historystorage in late 1990s. Not open to public.Barracks 5: General displays until 1983 when it was restored into its current early 1880s InfantryBarracks mode over several years. Available for daily tours.Mess Hall 5: General exhibits until the late 1980s when it was converted to a period 1880s MessHall to complement its barracks. Available on daily tours. 66
  • Barracks/Mess Halls 3 & 4The foundations were excavated in the 1980s and 1990s, then covered and protected. Should theright opportunity and funding arise, they could be rebuilt.Barracks 1 & 2These barracks were part of the full row of six army barracks. By 1980, they were attached to theMonarch Tile Company’s manufacturing complex to the north. The fort bought the entire blockto obtain the barracks. In 1995, Barracks 1 was restored into the current Visitor Center; Barracks2 followed and was extended to its original length, a segment cut off in the 1900s when a streetwas cut through the site. Both barracks were separated from the Monarch Tile block ten yearsago when that non-historic property was renovated into the State office Building. Barracks 1 wasfinished on its exterior; the east section remains unfinished. Barracks 2 was finished on itsoutside, but the inside remains un-restored.Both mess halls were lost after 1900.Parade GroundWith the elimination of the Fort Concho Elementary School in the late 1980s and the clearing ofthe power poles and sheds at the west end in the late 1990s, the fort’s Parade Ground becameclear for the first time in nearly a century.Stables BlockLocated on Flipper Street, the last two original stables, called Bay 2 and Bay 3, are sandwichedbetween a 1900s wool warehouse to the west and a post WWII building to the east. All werepurchased with the land behind it in 1997 to complete the north side of the fort. The far westsection was renovated ten years ago and houses the Concho Valley Workforce Center; the fareast section is the fort’s Collections Storehouse with extra storage to the rear.Bay 2 is one of the original 1870s stables and now houses the Concho Christmas LightsDisplays; the Bay 3 section has been steadily improved since its purchase and now serves as alarge (12,750 square feet) meeting and function hall.Post BakeryLocated distant from the core Parade Ground and buildings (for fire safety concerns), the bakeryhad been used for storage and then as a residence for a fort groundskeeper in the 1980s and1990s. After the staff member passed away and his family relocated, the building was secured. It 67
  • currently has no storage. Staff explored several options to remove the post-fort era constructionas the core bakery probably sites within the existing structure, but funding and a lack of reliabledata on the building has put any work on hold indefinitely.Post BandstandLocated at the far west end of the Parade Ground on a mid-point between OQ 1 and Barracks 1(and in line with Headquarters), the bandstand was constructed in the mid-1880s according tosome recent research. There are but three photos about the structure and next-to-nothing writtenabout it in the post records explored thus far. Staff and board would like to reconstruct it, butmore research is necessary. It fell to ruins after the fort’s abandonment and was, at best—aninformally built structure. 68
  • APPENDIX EMAP OF SURVEY AREA SHOWING LOCATIONS OF RESOURCES(Stars indicate High-Priority Resources) 69
  • Appendix ASURVEYED RESOURCESINVENTORY DATA SHEETS 59
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources Roll No./Frame No. Black and White Resource No. Local District Address No. RTHL Local Resource NR Street Resource Name Owner Priority Outbuildings Landscape Style Roof Construction Wall Façade No. of Bays Chimneys Windows Doors Type/Sub-Type Wood Siding Girl Scouts Little El Camino Girl Educational Hipped, and cut Wood, double- 1 304 W. Avenue A House Scout Council x x High Building Sidewalks Craftsman Composition Frame Limestone 5 hung, 6/6 Double door Single door, Sidewalks, rock Hipped, Wood, double- transom and 2 301 W. Avenue A Fidencio C. Ramirez High House wall Craftsman Composition Frame Wood Siding 3 hung sidelights Sidewalks, rock Gable, Pamela Avey wall with composition, gable Wood, double- 3 305 W. Avenue A Underwood Medium House petrified wood Tudor Revival dormer Frame Wood Siding hung Single door Frame apartment with Pamela Avey address of 307 Sidewalks, rock Wood, double- 4 309 W. Avenue A Underwood Medium House W. Ave. A wall Craftsman Gable, composition Frame Wood siding hung, casement Single door Crockett National Crockett County Commercial Sidewalks, Pre-cast Concrete 5 502 S. Koenigheim Bank National Bank Medium building parking lot Commercial Flat with parapet concrete panels Fixed, aluminum Double door 2, Storage 2, interior, building and brick; Aluminum, Zeke and Krista garage/ exterior, casement; wood, Single door with 6 308 W. Avenue B Loretto Medium House apartment Sidewalks National Folk Gable, composition Frame Wood Siding brick double-hung sidelights 1, Sidewalks, low Hipped, exterior, Wood, double- 7 302 W. Avenue B Alan Walter Kautz High House Garage rock wall Prairie Composition Brick Brick brick hung Single door Associated Galen A. and Commercial Brick veneer, Single door with 8 331 W. Avenue B Attorneys Rosaina D. Moeller Low building Parking lot Craftsman Gable, composition Frame wood siding Fixed one sidelight Gable, composition, R.F. Strickland and exposed rafter tails Wood, double- 9 329 W. Avenue B June S. Guenther High House Sidewalks Craftsman and brackets Frame Wood Siding hung, 3/1 Single door Aluminum, double- 1, hung, arched bay Sidewalks, low Spanish Gable and flat with exterior, in front, decorative 10 325 W. Avenue B Roy G. Trevino Medium House brick wall Eclectic parapet Brick Brick brick screenwork Single door Two Single Hipped, doors with Frank and Chris Composition, Wood, double- transoms and 11 319 W. Avenue B Hinds High House Storage building Sidewalks Craftsman hipped dormer Frame Wood Siding hung sidelights Sidewalks, low 1, stucco wall Spanish exterior, Wood, double- 12 317 W. Avenue B Lester Daniel Medium House around porch Eclectic Gable, composition Frame Stucco 3 stucco hung Two single doors Two Single Ramon and Hipped, doors with Marisela D. Terracing, Composition, Wood, double- transoms and 13 315 W. Avenue B Vasquez High House Storage building retainng wall Craftsman hipped dormer Frame Wood Siding hung sidelights Wood Siding, Wood, double- 14 305 W. Avenue B Patrick Green Low House Storage building Sidewalks Craftsman Gable, composition Frame vertical hung Two single doors Wood, double- Two-story hung, with multi- John D. Edwards, garage/ storage Wood Siding, panes above front deceased, building with Gable, metal, wood 1, window and cross- attention: Dorene 560- square- exposed rafter tails shingles in exterior, gabled bay on 15 303 W. Avenue B Edwards High House feet apartment Craftsman and brackets Frame front gable brick west elevation Single door Gable, William Carl Sherz, composition, Asbestos Wood, double- 16 302 W. Avenue C Jr. Low House Garage Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame siding hung Two single doors
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources Gable, composition, Wood, double- 17 306 W. Avenue C Clara Sosa Medium House Walkway Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame Wood Siding hung, 6/6 Single door Ignacia V. Cabrera, deceased, c/o Wood, double- 18 312 W. Avenue C Debbie Garza Low House Sidewalks Craftsman Gable, composition Frame Wood Siding hung Single door Sidewalks, nandicapped ramp from Raul S. Galen, walkway to Hipped, Wood Siding, Wood, double- Single door with 19 318 W. Avenue C deceased Medium House Storage building front porch Craftsman Composition Frame vertical hung sidelights Gable, composition, 1, Raul and Jessie M. exposed rafter tails exterior, Wood, double- 20 320 W. Avenue C Galan, deceased Medium House Sidewalks Craftsman and brackets Frame Masonite brick hung Single door Fixed, vinyl or Gable, aluminum, some 322- Beatriz Martinez composition, gable Brick veneer, of original window 21 324 W. Avenue C and Jose Tovar Low House Craftsman dormer Frame wood siding openings enclosed Two single doors 330- Colonial Asbestos Wood, double- 22 332 W. Avenue C George D. Bean Medium House Sidewalks Revival Gable, composition Frame siding hung Two single doors Christian House of Prayer Fixed, several (formerly Park Flat with parapet Stucco, boarded over, Heights Baptist Christian House of and gable, stone and including large 23 333 W. Avenue C Church) Prayer Medium Church Sidewalks composition Frame brick opening in front Single door Gable, William Carl Sherz, Sidewalks, composition, 24 319 W. Avenue C Jr. High House Shed pond Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame Wood siding Double-hung Stucco, diamond- West Texas Gable, shaped 1, Dominion composition, shingles in exterior, Wood, double- 25 317 W. Avenue C Properties, Ltd. High House Garage Sidewalks Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame gables stucco hung, 3/1 Single door Contemporary Circular drive, , post-war Shallow gable, 1, interior, Wood, aluminum, 26 303 W. Avenue C Frank G. Ruiz Medium House wood fencing modern composition Frame Stucco stone double-hung Two single doors Gable, Asbestos or 1, Sidewalks, composition, concrete exterior, Wood, double- 27 301 W. Avenue C Laura M. McMillan Medium House metal fencing Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame siding brick hung Single door Drive, wood National Folk, Eugene and Bertha privacy fence gable-front Vertical 1, interior, Wood, double- 28 707 S. Randolph Gonzales Medium House in rear and wing Gable, composition Frame wood siding brick hung Single door Fixed, 9-pane bay Hipped, window south Sidewalks, Composition, wide 1, interior, elev.; double- Single door with 29 302 W. Avenue D Eugene Gonzales Medium House drive, fence Ranch eaves Frame Brick veneer brick hung, aluminum one sidelight 1, Julian and Sidewalks, exterior, Casement, 30 306 W. Avenue D Josephine Casillas Medium House Shed drive, fence Ranch Gable, composition Frame Brick veneer brick aluminum Single door Contemporary Flat with slight , post-war pitch, deep eaves Vertical Casement, 31 316 W. Avenue D Willie R. Valdez Medium House Sidewalks modern and eave brackets Frame wood siding aluminum Single door Contemporary Shallow hipped, Jesse and M. Elaine Sidewalks, , post-war metal, wide eaves, Casement, 32 320 W. Avenue D Camarena Medium House drive, fence modern eave brackets Frame Wood Siding aluminum Single door Shallow hipped, Wood siding, Fixed by front Monica Terrazas, Sidewalks, composition, wide brick on door, wood, double- 33 326 W. Avenue D deceased Medium House Shed drive Ranch eaves Frame bottom hung Single door Drive, Vertical walkway, wood National Folk, Hipped, concrete 34 325 W. Avenue D Bertha S. Vidal Medium House privacy fence shotgun Composition Frame siding Double hung Single door
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources Gable, Sergio G. and Walkway, chain composition, Asbestos Double-hung, 35 321 W. Avenue D Nancy G. Pena Medium House link fence Crafstman exposed rafter tails Frame siding aluminum storms Single door Vinyl, double- Gregoria Martinez Dirt parking Spanish hung, bay with 36 315 W. Avenue D Gutierrez Low Office/House Shed area in front Eclectic Hipped, tile Stucco gable on west end Single door Eugene C. (Sr.) National Folk, Asbestos and Betha Walkway, chain hall-and- siding, fake Aluminum, sliding 37 311 W. Avenue D Gonzales Medium House link fence parlor Gable, composition Frame stone skirt and double-hung Single door Wire fence in National Folk, rear, front hall-and- Vertical 38 305 W. Avenue D Mizael Martinez Medium House walkway parlor Gable, composition Frame wood Vinyl, double-hung Single door Wood or concrete 39 301 W. Avenue D Nancy A. White Low House Front walkway Ranch Gable, composition Frame siding Vinyl, double-hung Single door Sidewalks, drive, parking, handicapped Precast ramp, arched concrete stucco garden panels, gateway, iron stucco Commercial fence, gardens, around porch 40 304 W. Washington Mary M. Luna Low building flagpoles Mission Gable, composition entry 1, vinyl, fixed Double door Single door, Genaro R. and Commercial much of entry 41 308 W. Washington Linda M. Duran Low building Parking Commercial Flat with parapet Brick Aluminum, fixed enclosed Thomas D. Flat with parapet, Richardson, Commercial stair-stepped on Fixed, mostly Single door with 42 310 W. Washington deceased Low building Drive, parking Commercial east elevation Stucco boarded up sidelights Brick, sheets Commercial Unpaved drive Brick, of wood on Single door of 43 312 W. Washington Jose M. Medina Low building and parking Commercial Gable, metal concrete front None plywood Medium* (see Other Double door Informa- Post-War entry on first tion Commercial Modern; Flat with parapet floor, single on 44 330 W. Washington Jennifer M. Gaona column) Building Paved parking International and flat, metal Masonry Stucco Fixed second floor Second metal Brick façade building to north on south connected by elevation open walkway along Commercial covered with Sidewalk, Shallow gable, Washington 45 230 W. Washington Lamoine Abbott Low building metal canopy paved parking Commercial metal Metal Dr. Vinyl, fixed Double door Sidewalk, drive Minimal Metal or 46 222 W. Washington Sandra Echeverria Medium House Storage shed wire fence Traditional Gable, composition Frame vinyl siding Vinyl, double-hung Single door Medium* (see Other Informa- 216- tion Sidewalks, Fixed, decorative 47 218 W. Washington Gary Harper column) House/ Office drive Pueblo Revival Flat with parapet Stucco screenwork Two single doors Henrys Auto Richard B. and Commercial Metal and Metal and Single door, 4 48 204 W. Washington Service Katherine P. Henry Low building Parking Commercial Flat with parapet other Stucco garage doors Gable, Unpaved drive, composition, Wood, double- 49 219 W. Avenue D Laura M. McMillan Medium House walkway Crafstman exposed rafter tails Frame Wood Siding hung Single door Walkway, chain National Folk, link fence in gable-front Aluminum, double- 50 225 W. Avenue D Jose G. Dominguez High House rear and wing Gable, composition Frame Wood Siding hung Single door
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources Jose Luis and Single door with 51 222 W. Avenue D Claudia Rodriguez Low House Shed Sidewalks Crafstman Gable, composition Frame Vinyl siding Vinyl, double-hung sidelights National Folk, Aluminum, double- gable-front hung, 3-bay in 52 220 W. Avenue D Julia P. Arocha Low House Sidewalks and wing Gable, composition Frame Stucco front Single door Single door, National Folk, entry opening Ruben and Susan hall-and- Asbestos Wood, aluminum, partially 53 218 W. Avenue D Fernandez Low House Shed Sidewalks parlor Gable, metal Frame siding double-hung enclosed Fixed bay south elev., vinyl, double- 54 206 W. Avenue D Steven L. Spencer Low House Shed Sidewalks Ranch Gable, composition Frame Vinyl siding hung Single door Epifanio M. Gonzalez and M.R. National Folk, Hipped, Vertical Aluminum, double- 55 202 W. Avenue D Martinez Low House Shed Sidewalks pyrimidal composition Frame wood hung Single door Gable, clipped, Aluminum, fixed composition, and double-hung; 56 708 S. Randolph Janie Terrazas Medium House Shed Sidewalks Crafstman exposed rafter tails Frame Wood siding wood, double-hung Single door National Folk, Wood and gable-front aluminum, double- 58 230 W. Avenue C Ada R. Cruz High House Sidewalks and wing Gable, composition Frame Wood siding hung Two single doors Gonzalo P. House/ Brick veneer Aluminum, double- 59 226 W. Avenue C Martinez Medium Duplex Shed Sidewalks Crafstman Gable, composition Frame (original) hung Two single doors Wood, double- hung, relief arches Mission in stucco above 60 220 W. Avenue C Carmen T. Perez Medium House Shed Sidewalks Revival Flat with parapet Frame Stucco windows Single door Gable, Sidewalks, composition, gable Sandra and Danny wood fence in dormers, exposed Wood, double- Single door with 61 216 W. Avenue C Snyder Medium House Shed rear Crafstman rafter tails Frame Wood siding hung, vinyl storms transom Sidewalks, drives, Jose Guadalupe walkway, wood Hipped, Asbestos Wood, double- 62 210 W. Avenue C Cruz Medium House Shed fence in rear Crafstman composition Frame siding hung Single door House/multi- Wood, double- 63 208 W. Avenue C J.G. Rosales Medium family Shed Sidewalks No Style Flat with parapet Frame Wood siding hung Single door Gable, 615- House/ composition, 1, interior, Wood, double- 64 617 S. Hill Medium Duplex Sidewalks Crafstman exposed rafter tails Frame Wood siding brick hung Two single doors Micheil S. Wiegano Crafstman, and Sylvia A. House/ Minimal 65 613 S. Hill Moreno Low Duplex Shed Sidewalks Traditional Gable, composition Frame Brick veneer Vinyl, double-hung Two single doors Gable, composition, exposed rafter Wood, double- tails, gable support hung, aluminum 66 609 S. Hill William smith Medium House Sidewalks Crafstman brackets Frame Vinyl siding screens Single door Hipped, low-pitch, Aluminum, Fidencio C. composition, deep casement, 67 601 S. Hill Ramirez, deceased Low House Sidewalks Ranch eaves Brick Brick horizontal Single door
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources Wood, double- hung, decorative screenwork - diamond pattern; bracketed double bay west elevation; Gable, Wood Siding, bracketed window Willaim M. and composition, stucco on in front (north) 68 215 W. Avenue B Leticia C. Ruiz High House Sidewalks Crafstman exposed rafter tails Frame lower porch gable, shuttered Two single doors Jose Luis and Sidewalks, Margarita chain-link Hipped, Single door, 69 217 W. Avenue B Fernandez High House Shed fence in rear Queen Anne composition Frame Wood siding Vinyl, double-hung storm door Sidewalks, Gable, picket fence, composition, rock garden exposed rafter wall around tails, three gable Wood, double- 70 219 W. Avenue B Rosalinda Aguirre Medium House porch Crafstman support brackets Frame Wood siding hung Single door Hipped with flat top creating Mansard appearance, Wood, double- Eastlake, Folk composition, gable hung, aluminum Single door with 71 221 W. Avenue B Maria Caballero High House Sidewalks Victorian dormer Frame Wood siding screens transom Enemencio, Jr. and Irma (trust) De 1, interior, 72 228 W. Avenue B La Rosa Medium House Garage Sidewalks Crafstman Gable, composition Frame Wood siding brick Double-hung Single door Gable, Christopher J. Sidewalks, composition, Aluminum, double- 73 224 W. Avenue B Tambunga Medium House Garage trees Crafstman exposed rafter tails Frame Wood siding hung Single door National Folk, hall-and- Gable, 1, Justina and Lupe Sidewalks, parlor, composition, exterior, Aluminum, double- 74 220 W. Avenue B G. Picon Medium House walkway Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame Wood siding brick hung Single door Sidewalks, fountain, 1, bricked Spanish exterior, 75 216 W. Avenue B John M. Castillo Low House mailbox Eclectic Gable, composition Brick brick Aluminum, fixed Single door Gable, Daniel and Emma House/ Sidewalks, composition, Wood, double- 76 210 W. Avenue B Dominguez Medium Duplex Garage walkway Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame Wood siding hung Two single doors Gable, composition, ornamental wood Eugene and Bertha work in gable Aluminum, double- 77 208 W. Avenue B Gonzalez Medium House Walkway Crafstman peaks Frame Wood siding hung Single door Mary Ellen C. Wood, double- 78 200 W. Avenue B Zapata Medium House Garage Walkway Crafstman Gable, composition Frame Wood siding hung Single door Gable, composition, Wood, double- 79 203 W. Avenue A Rogelio Bermea Medium House Gardens Craftsman brackets Frame Wood siding hung Single door Hipped, Sidewalks, composition, deep Double-hung, 80 205 W. Avenue A Donna K. Kourelis Medium House Shed gardens Ranch eaves Frame Brick veneer casement Single door
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources 207 - Lance R. and Sidewalks, Spanish Wood, double- 81 209 W. Avenue A Kathleen F. Carrico High House Garage walkway Eclectic Flat with parapet Frame Brick veneer hung Single door 215- House/ Chain link Aluminum, double- 82 217 W. Avenue A Patricia A. Quale Medium Duplex Garage fence Crafstman Gable, composition Frame Wood siding hung Two single doors Hipped, 83 223 W. Avenue A Ruth Adams Medium House Garage Walkway Crafstman composition Frame Wood siding Vinyl, double-hung Single door Carlos and Sonia Mission 1, interior, Aluminum, double- 84 227 W. Avenue A Martinez Medium House Garage Gardens Revival Flat with parapet Frame Stucco brick hung Single door Middle building: brick-faced Three part tile curtain Industrial/ walls, steel Commercial Flat with trusses; building side- Sidewalks, no stairstepped Other two: All boarded up 85 122 W. Avenue A Mayfield Paper Co. High by-side setbacks Commercial parapets brick Brick All boarded up except one Commercial Post-War 86 423 S. Irving Thomas Sinsel Medium building Drive, parking Modern Flat with parapet CMU Stone front Aluminum, fixed Single door W.B. (III) and Commercial Brick, metal 1, wood, double- Single door, 87 427 S. Irving Janice Y. Farris Low building Commercial Flat with parapet CMU (corrugated) hung loading door Single door, Goodyear Tire Williams/Villareal, Commercial CMU, brick south elevation; 88 501 S. Irving Co. L.P. Low building Drive, parking Commercial Flat CMU below Aluminum, fixed 6 garage doors Gable, 123- Ethal Alberta Craftsman/ composition, 2, interior, Aluminum, double- 89 125 W. Avenue A Spence Medium House/ Duplex Sidewalks Tudor Revival exposed rafter tails Brick Brick brick hung Two single doors Gable with cross gables, composition, Wood, double- 90 123 W. Avenue A Noemi M. Salinas Medium House Sidewalks Craftsman exposed rafter tails Brick Brick hung Single door Hipped, Jesse R. and Lucy Privacy trellis Minimal composition, gable Asbestos 91 126 W. Avenue B Zapata Medium House Garage on porch Traditional dormer Frame siding Double-hung Single door Gable, composition, brackets in front gable; second- story rear addition- Ramon E. and hipped roof, Maricela D. composition, 92 124 W. Avenue B Vasquez Medium House Garage and shed Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame Wood siding Double-hung Single door Gable, composition, 118- Jesus, Jr. and Wood fence in corner brackets in Asbestos Wood, double- 93 120 W. Avenue B Fabiola Ordaz Medium House/ Duplex Garage rear Craftsman front gable Frame siding hung Two single doors Vertical Aluminum, double- 94 116 W. Avenue B Jesus Ordaz, Jr. Low House Craftsman Gable, composition Frame Hardee plank hung Single door Gable, Sidewalks, composition, picket fence, double clipped 110- Eva Villareal privacy trellis cross gables, Vertical 95 112 W. Avenue B Arreola Medium House/ Duplex on front porch Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame wood siding Double-hung Two single doors
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources Gable, composition, double clipped Wood, double- 106- Pamela Avey Sidewalks, cross gables, hung, aluminum 96 108 W. Avenue B Underwood High House/ Duplex picket fence Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame Vinyl siding screens Two single doors Gable, composition, double clipped Wood, double- 102- Pamela Avey Sidewalks, cross gables, hung, aluminum 97 104 W. Avenue B Underwood High House/ Duplex picket fence Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame Vinyl siding screens Two single doors Gable, Sidewalks, composition, gable walkway, dormer, brackets, 1, Jesus, Sr., and concrete ribbon dentils, exposed exterior, Wood, double- 98 115 W. Avenue B Juanita Ordaz High House driveway Craftsman rafter tails Frame Wood siding brick hung, 1/1 Single door Gable, 2, Sidewalks, composition, gable exterior, walkway, dormer, brackets, brick and Wood, metal, Single door, concrete ribbon dentils, exposed interior double-hung, 6/6 decorative 99 119 W. Avenue B Patricia A. Quale High House Shed, carport driveway Craftsman rafter tails Frame Wood siding brick in front shutters Brick front, Sidewalks, asbestos 1, walkway, chain Folk, gable- siding on exterior, Aluminum, double-100 121 W. Avenue B Judy J. White Low House link fence front-and wing Gable, composition Frame sides brick hung and fixed Single door Sidewalks, terracing, 1, Vinyl, double- Brick garage-- drives, nice Hipped, pyrimidal, Brick veneer, exterior, hung, closed wood101 127 W. Avenue B Patricia A. Quale High House 400 square feet gardens Tudor Revival composition Frame painted brick shutters in front Single door Metal siding Walkway, wood Gable, above, brick 126- Joe and Lois privacy fence composition, skirting Aluminum, double-102 128 W. Avenue C Gonzales Low House Apart- ment in rear Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame below hung Single door Gable, Magdalena H. composition, Wood, aluminum,103 118 W. Avenue C Medina Low House Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame Wood siding double-hung Single door 1, Gable, exterior, Single door, Domingo and Chain link composition, brick, east Wood, aluminum, sliding door west104 116 W. Avenue C Rosalina Martinez Low House Apart- ment fence Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame Wood siding elevation double-hung elevation Walkway, parking in rear, several House,Multi- mailboxs, wood family handicapped Wood, double- Single door with105 621 S. Irving David Jensen High apartments ramp Prarie Flat, mansard Frame Wood siding hung transom Sidewalks, Commercial drives, Southwest building with walkway, Airgas, Art Deco Neon ramp, free- Art Stucco front, Inc./Welding Lonestar Airgas, Sign, "Welding standing pole Deco/commer CMU sides Aluminum, fixed, Single door,106 701 S. Irving Supply Inc. High Supply" Shed sign cial Flate with parapet CMU and back iron bars garage door Wood, double- hung; vents above with ironwork; 3- window bay on Sidewalks, front (north Single door, Beatrice Enriquez 2 sheds, one is 2-garden, elevation), topped arched entry, and Elizabeth story brick concrete ribbon Mission 2, interior, by stone relief iron security107 125 W. Avenue C Gomez High House veneer driveway Revival Flat with parapet Frame Brick veneer brick arch door Sidewalks, drives, outside Minimal Asbestos Aluminum, double-108 127 W. Avenue C Antonia Oliveda Medium House Shed covered patio Traditional Gable, composition Frame siding hung Single door
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources Gable, Chain link Folk, shotgun; composition, Vertical109 722 S. Hill Medium House Dog house fence Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame siding Double-hung Single door Sidewalks, Asbestos Wood, double-110 126 W. Avenue D Josie H. Chavis Low House drives Folk, shotgun Gable, composition Frame siding hung Single door Gable, Small out- Sidewalks, composition,111 122 W. Avenue D Brandie Camarillo Low House building/cellar chain link fence Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame Wood siding Aluminum, sliding Two single doors Wood siding, front or south elevation; metal siding, east and Tony E. and Eva Gable, metal, north Wood, double-112 112 W. Avenue D Flores Medium House Drives Prarie exposed rafter tails Frame elevation hung Single door Commercial Paint over Metal, metal Single door, two113 715 S. Irving Johnny Andrade Low building Metal fence Commercial Flat with parapet CMU CMUs awning garage doors Five single Commercial Sidewalks, Stucco, doors,four114 108 W. Hardeman Pass James D. Baca Low building parking lot Commercial Flat with parapet Brick/ CMU metal Aluminum, fixed garage doors Flat with parapet, 114- Commercial Sidewalks, stair-stepped on Aluminum, fixed, Three single115 118 W. Washington James D. Baca Low building parking lot Commercial east elevation CMU Stucco metal awning doors Kent Elliott Kenley Stafford Commercial Stucco,116 128 W. Washington Roofing Dolliver Low building Parking lot Commercial Flat with parapet Brick/ CMU metal Aluminum, fixed Single door Kenley Stafford Commercial Single door, two117 127 W. Avenue D Cool Cars Dolliver Low building Shed Parking lot Commercial Flat with parapet Brick Brick/CMU Metal, fixed garage doors Daniels Jesse R. and Commercial Railroad spur Single door with118 26 W. Washington Insulation Lucinda Zapata Low building line behind Commercial Gable, metal Frame Metal sidelights Freestanding 1950s neon sign; freestanding car park cover, Commercial flat roof, metal Brick and Fixed, glass block119 811 S. Chadbourne Juan F. Perez High building Shed poles Moderne Flat with parapet CMU stucco and oval Single door Concrete Single door with Lane Weathermart Commercial Railroad spur block, steel Steel, casement entryway,121 805 S. Chadbourne Inc. High building line Moderne Flat with parapet trusses Brick and fixed garage door South elev-- one double door, 2 single doors, all with sidelights and transoms; Wood, double- west elev--one iron fence Romanesque, hung, 12/1 on single door with San Angelo parking, Spanish Hipped, tile, off- second floor, stone sidelights and122 703 S. Chadbourne Railway Museum City of San Angelo x x High Railroad Depot benches Eclectic center tower Brick Brick 3 lintels and sills transom
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources Billy Louis and Commercial Steel, casement123 624 S. Irving Billie Faye Sawyer Medium building Commercial Flat with parapet Stucco/tile and fixed 3 garage doors Hospice of San Stucco, brick 2 Single doors 641- Angelo/Americas Robert N. William Commercial below with sidelights124 643 S. Chadbourne Attic Pawn Shop C. (III) Kile Low building Sidewalks Commercial Flat with parapet Brick windows Aluminum, fixed and transom Brick above, Medium metal North half of (north covering on 1, brick Americas Attic Oneita Fay Smith end of Commercial most of and Enclosed behind125 639 S. Chadbourne Pawn Shop Burgess business) building Sidewalks Commercial Flat with parapet Brick façade stuccoed metal façade Single door 615- Commercial Sidewalks, Fixed, aluminum,126 617 S. Chadbourne Gun Shop Jessie R. Smith Low building drives Commercial Flat with parapet Brick Brick bars Two single doors Flat with parapet, Concrete stair-stepped block, 1, concave Linda Torres Commercial receded parapet, wood Stucco and with ticket127 609 S. Chadbourne Martinez High building Sidewalks Moderne stair-stepped trusses tile window Enclosed Two single doors Crazy Goat 2, one on Sports Bar and Juan H. and Anita Commercial north half is128 605 S. Chadbourne Grill C. Fernandez Medium building Sidewalks Art Deco Flat with parapet Brick Stucco enclosed Fixed Single door Flat with parapet; vigas within relief Commercial arches just below 2, transoms129 603 S. Chadbourne Belinda F. Bega Medium building Sidewalks Pueblo Revival roof line Brick Brick and tile filled in Aluminum, fixed Single door Sidewalks, Single door with Gunter Wholesale, Commercial parking lot, Moderne, Stone above, Casement, transom and one130 606 S. Irving Gunter Wholesale Inc. High building concrete steps International Flat with parapet Masonry brick below horizontal band sidelight Double door with Robert and Commercial Post-War transom and131 14 W. Avenue B RMI, Inc. Maurietta Madden Medium building Two garages Sidewalks Modern Flat with parapet Brick Brick Aluminum, fixed sidelights 3 single doors, Texas CMU with two with Department of Commercial Sidewalks, pilastered transom and one132 505 S. Chadbourne Public Safety State of Texas Medium building parking lot Art Deco Flat with parapet walls Brick sidelight Aluminum, fixed on west elevation; Double door large round fixed entry in round, porthole window glass block Ponchos of San Commercial Sidewalks, with wood frame entryway on133 421 S. Chadbourne FLs Gardens Angelo Medium building parking lot Moderne Flat with parapet Stucco on east elevation west elevation The Post-War Registry/Griffin Commercial Modern; Shed on east, flat134 434 S. Irving Interiors Fred L. Griffin High building Parking lot International on west Brick Stucco Aluminum, fixed Double door Concession Park setting Park/Entertain- stand, rest- along river Brick and135 22 E. Avenue A River Stage City of San Angelo Medium ment venue rooms bank Shed Brick metal Park setting Flat with parapet, along river hipped, bank, chain composition-- Municipal Park/Entertain- Chemical link fence, rock pyrimidal with Metal, casement136 22 E. Avenue A Swimming Pool City of San Angelo x x x High ment venue storage shed walls Pueblo Revival exposed rafter tails Stone Stucco, vigas with transoms Double door Set back from Metal Ave A along Steve and Joe Industrial alley, chain link Shallow gable, Metal above, Single door, 2137 15 E. Avenue A Kollmyer x Low building fence Commercial metal Stucco below garage doors
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources Set at angle to road, drives, Gable, Wood, fixed, three parking, composition, three large ovals, front gardens, palm Post-War cross gables in projecting bay, Single door with138 502 S. Chadbourne David Mazur x High Restaurant trees Modern front CMU Stucco cloth awnings transom Sidewalks, masonry wall 3-bay connecting it to Flat with parapet, concave Commercial 502 S. two Art Deco entry with Single door with139 506 S. Chadbourne David Mazur x High building Chadbourne Art Deco corners Brick Brick transom Wood, fixed transom Flat with Sidewalks, stairstepped 3-bay entry unpaved alley parapet, recessed with Commercial to north, no band for signage enclosed Double door with140 508 S. Chadbourne William Paschal, Jr. x x High building setback Commercial on front Brick Brick transom Aluminum, fixed transom Flat with parapet, 3-bay entry three pilasters that with Commercial Sidewalks, no extend above roof enclosed141 510 S. Chadbourne William Paschal, Jr. x x High building setback Commercial line Brick Brick transom Wood, fixed Double door 3-bay concave Flat with entry with stairstepped transom, parapet, recessed stone or Commercial Sidewalks, no band for signage Reinforced concrete142 512 S. Chadbourne William Paschal, Jr. x x High building setback Commercial on front concrete Brick band above Wood, fixed Double door Two block Flat with parapet, Open or boarded Three single 516- Robert E. and Commercial Sidewalks, no pressed brick over; stone lintels doors, boarded143 522 S. Chadbourne Karen K. Brest x x High building setback Commercial cornice Brick Brick 3 and sills over Parking in front, unpaved alley to west, chain link fence Stone in Single door with Steve and Joe Commercial and storage Shallow gable, front, stucco transom and one144 14 E. Avenue B Kollmyer x Low building yard to east Commercial metal other 4, recessed Aluminum, fixed sidelight Concrete frame, CMU Flat with stuccoed, curtain Single door with Commercial Sidewalks, stairstepped walls, wood sidelights,146 11 E. Avenue B City of San Angelo Low building parking lot Commercial parapet trusses Metal Wood, fixed garage door Fixed with 3 single doors transoms, with transoms, Concrete, limestone lintels west elevation; Flat with Mission- iron posts south elevation, 1 single door Commercial Sidewalks, shaped parapet and continuous metal with transom,147 618 S. Chadbourne 618 Station City of San Angelo High building parking lot Mission and corners, tile pilasters Brick veneer 6 canopy south elevation Brick, west end two- story office; brick veneer, Brick, west east end; 1, interior Wood, double- Senior Citizens Spanish end; frame wood siding in brick hung; limestone Double-door; Center/ Santa Fe Railroad Sidewalks, Eclectic, warehouse, between on office on lintels with several loading148 702 S. Chadbourne Crossing City of San Angelo x x High freight depot parking lot Romanesque Gable, tile east warehouse west end keystones dock doors Decorative Spanish Los Panchitos Commercial walks and Eclectic, Double-door149 34 E. Avenue D. Restaurant City of San Angelo Medium building landscaping Mission Hipped, metal Frame Brick, stucco Fixed with sidelights El Paseo de Decorative Spanish Santa Angela walks and Eclectic, Frame, Stucco,150 52 E. Avenue D. Pavilion West City of San Angelo Medium Park pavilion landscaping Mission Hipped, metal metal stone Wood Single door
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources Industrial Fixed, many151 23 E. Avenue D. Tim Stiles Low building Commercial Flat with parapet Brick Brick boarded up Single door Richard C. and Mary Edna Commercial152 15 E. Avenue D. Stoebner Low building Parking lot Commercial Flat Metal Metal Fixed Single door 802- Commercial153 804 S. Chadbourne Angelo Brake Co. Richard Hartgrove Low building Parking lot Commercial Gable, metal Metal Metal Single door 808- World Finance Kenneth S. Gunter Commercial Gardens, Single door with154 814 S. Chadbourne South Revocable Trust Medium building Old railroad car parking lot Commercial Flat with parapet Clay tile Stucco Aluminum, fixed sidelights Terry D. and Debra Commercial Parking lot,155 18 E. Washington Austin Body Shop G. Butler Low building chain link fence Commercial Gable, metal Metal Metal Single door Decorative walks and El Paseo De landscaping; Spanish Wood, double- Santa Angela metal buffalo Eclectic, Frame, Stucco, hung on second Single door with156 66 E. Avenue D Pavilion East City of San Angelo Medium Park pavilion scuptures Mission Hipped, metal metal stone floor sidelights City Cabinet Sinclair Family Commercial Sidewalks,157 72 E. Avenue D Shop Trust Low building drive Commercial Gable, metal Metal Metal Fixed Single door Commercial158 721 S. Oakes City of San Angelo Medium building Sidewalks Art Deco Flat with parapet Brick Brick Fixed metal Double door 2 single doors, north one with Riddle Electric Commercial sidelights,159 713 S. Oakes Motor City of San Angelo Low building Sidewalks Commercial Flat with parapet Brick Brick Fixed garage door Gable, metal, with parapets on east Stucco, cast- Double door with Commercial Sidewalks, and west iron transom and160 602 S. Orient Baker Building City of San Angelo x High building gardens Italianate elevations storefront 3 Wood sidelights Hipped with cross gables, Wood siding Wood, double- composition; metal and wood hung; front bay Single door with Sidewalks, on pyrimidal roof shingles on 1, interior, has leaded transom and161 528 S. Orient Hartgrove House City of San Angelo x High Frame House gardens Queen Anne on porch Frame porch brick transoms sidelights Commercial Sidewalks, Shiplap wood Wood, double-162 520 S. Orient Camunez Grocery City of San Angelo x High building gardens Commercial Flat with parapet Frame siding 3 hung Single door Wood siding, Hipped, wood Sidewalks, composition, gable shingles in Wood, double- Single door with163 512 S. Orient Zenker House City of San Angelo x High Frame House gardens Queen Anne dormers Frame front gables hung transom Shiplap wood National Folk, siding, wood Sidewalks, hall-and- shingles in Wood, double- Single door with164 502 S. Orient Bunk House City of San Angelo x High Frame Houe gardens parlor Gable, composition Frame gables 3 hung transom Terracing, gardens, pedestrian bridge across San Angelo San Angelo river, windmill, Metal, flat with Double door with Museum of Fine Museum of Fine 4 sculptures, parapet and Stone and transom and165 1 Love Arts Arts x Medium Art Museum rock wall Contemporary curved Stone brick Wood, fixed sidelights
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources Flat with parapet; black tile wraps around building in horizontal lines Sidewalks, near roof--tile Tile and Jesse R. and Industrial metal fence in painted over in steel166 455 S. Oakes Banner Creamery Lucinda Zapata x High building rear Moderne June 2011 girders Stucco Steel, casement San Angelo Museum of Fine Art Deco, Flat with parapet, Single door,167 433 S. Oakes Arts x High Service Station Mission tile Stucco garage door San Angelo Handicapped Flat with parapet, Wood, double- Museum of Fine Commercial ramp, south shed or mansard hung, some are Single door,168 427 S. Oakes Arts x Medium building elevation Commercial overhang with tile CMU Brick boarded over garage door San Angelo 423- Museum of Fine Commercial Flat with parapet,169 425 S. Oakes Arts x Medium building Sidewalks Commercial fabric awning Stucco Wood, fixed Double door San Angelo Museum of Fine Commercial Flat with parapet, Vinyl, double-170 421 S. Oakes Arts x Medium building Sidewalks Commercial fabric awning Brick Stucco hung, 6/6 Single door San Angelo Museum of Fine Commercial Stucco, tile 3 (concave Single door with171 417 S. Oakes Arts x High building Sidewalks Moderne Flat with parapet Brick and block entry) Aluminum, fixed one sidelight Small arched openings in concrete guardrails; arcaded drop Washed below road concrete-- surface six sets of toward river; concrete deco relief pilings in features on172 S. Oakes Bridge High Bridge Art Deco river railing posts Sidewalks; Two Deco/Moderne signs: one neon-type hanging perpendicular to building, another mounted flat Aluminum, double- Single door with Commercial on building Tile with Smoke- hung; some transom and173 350 S. Oakes Troy Laundry Gary M. Kerley High building front Moderne Flat with parapet wood posts Brick veneer stack boarded up sidelights Flat with parapet, stair-stepped on Brick, stucco Single door, O.D. (III) and Commercial east addition, east on east awning, garage174 116 Allen Harrison Roofing Ronny Harrison Low building Drives Commercial elevation Brick addition Double-hung door Wood, double- Sidewalks, 1, hung, multi- Donald and Norma gardens, Gable, clipped, Metal or exterior, vertical panes175 134 Allen Gilman High House walkway Craftsman composition Frame vinyl siding east, brick above Single door Sidewalks, Hipped, metal, terracing, cross gable, corner Donald and Norma drives, brackets, exposed 1, interior,176 138 Allen Gilman High House walkway Craftsman rafter tails Frame Brick veneer west end wood, double-hung Single door
  • City of San Angelo, Texas Phase II Survey of 2011 Historic Resources Old secondary stucco residence, used to be carriage house--mission style with wood, double-hung windows, shed roof with exposed rafter tails, wood Sidewalks, center door--342 terracing, Donald and Norma square feet; and gardens, Hipped, metal, Wood, double- Single door with177 140 Allen Gilman x x High House a shed walkway Prairie hipped doremers Brick Brick 3 1, interior hung sidelights Terracing, drives, gardens, Wood, double- Single door with Guadalupe R. and cobblestone Gable, hung; added transom; single Erlinda M. garden wall, composition, Metal siding Palladian window door on added178 214 Allen Rodriguez Medium House Garage walkway Craftsman exposed rafter tails Frame (?) west elevation second floor 9-acre park Trees, river along south reeds, side of river walking/joggin and north side g paved trails of Rio Concho along river,179 Rio Concho Rio Concho Park City of San Angelo High Drive benches Patio homes, maintenance Aluminum, fixed 10-story buildings, on lower floor, retirement administration Gardens, ribbons of Rio Concho Rio Concho Manor, center, west building, circular drive, Steel or Brick, tile on casement windows Double glass180 403 Rio Concho Manor Inc. High wing carports parking lots International Flat with parapet concrete first floor above door Rural setting-- trees old rock National Folk, wall in back Hall-and- Wood, double- Marilyn McEnrue yard, unpaved Parlor; 1, interior, hung, mostly181 401 Allen Taylor High House drive Craftsman Gable, composition Frame Wood siding 3 brick boarded up Single door Aluminum, double-182 409 Allen Diane C. Hines Low House 3-door garage Walkway, drive No style Gable, composition Brick hung Single door Sidewalks, 2- lane ribbon Brick, drive, vertical wood Ruben and Diana walkway, chain siding on Aluminum, double-183 345 Allen Cruz Low House Shed link fence Craftsman Gable, composition Frame front hung Single door