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08-20-01 Town Council Packet rc � - ao - off tj>jPt4- avers< iO4e o T SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL REGULAR MEETING AGENDA 08-20-2001 CALL TO ORDER AT 2:00 P.M. DISCUSSION AGENDA—2:00 P.M. Item No. 1: 2:00—2:45 SIGN CODE DISCUSSION -- Robert Voigt . . . Page 1 (Tab A) Item No. 2: 2:45—3:30 FIXED GUIDE WAY TECHNOLOGIES --Joe Kracum. . . . . . .Page 10 (Tab B) Item No. 3: 3:30—3:50 DISCUSSION/ACTION SEVEN STAR RANCH FINAL PUD - REQUEST FOR AN EXTENSION OF TIME --Gary Suiter. . . . . . . Page 11 (Tab C) BREAK 3:50—4:00 P.M. REGULAR AGENDA—4:00 P.M. Item No. 4: PUBLIC NON-AGENDA ITEMS (5-Minute Time Limit) Item No. 5: APPROVAL OF 07-16-01 COUNCIL MEETING MINUTES . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 13 (Tab D) Item No. 6: SNOWMASS CENTER SKETCH PLAN REVIEW AND DISCUSSION SNOWMASS CENTER LIMITED PARTNERSHIP AND THE SNOWMASS LAND AND CATTLE COMPANY SKETCH PLAN P.U.D. APPLICATION FOR REDEVELOPMENT AND EXPANSION --Chris Conrad/Jim Wahlstrom. . . . . . . . . . . Page 20 (Tab E) Item No. 7: MANAGER'S REPORT -- Gary Suiter. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 24 (Tab F) Item No. 8: DISCUSSION COMMITTEE REPORTS/COUNCIL COMMENTS Item No. 9: CALENDARS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Page 37 (Tab G) z Item No. 10: ADJOURNMENT \f c� NOTE: ALL ITEMS AND TIMES ARE TENTATIVE AND SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT FURTHER NOTICE. PLEASE CALL THE OFFICE OF THE TOWN CLERK AT 923-3777 ON THE DAY OF THE MEETING FOR ANY AGENDA CHANGES. TOWN COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE Meeting Date: August 20, 2001 Agenda Item: Sign Code Discussion —discussion regarding a revised Sign Code, to define the intent of the Sign Code and to identify specific policy direction regarding exempt signage. Presented By: Robert Voigt, Senior Planner; and Chris Conrad, Planning Director Core Issues: • Define the purpose of a Sign Code in terms of principles applicable to the entire Town. • Defining the areas of policy direction regarding Exempt Signage (Real Estate Signs, Development Leasing/Rental Signs, Open House Signs, Construction Signs, Banners). General Info: . In April, staff received direction from Town Council to review the Town's Sign Code with the Planning Commission; with the intent to help create a revised regulatory system that promotes effective and aesthetically appealing signage throughout the community. • Staff and Planning Commission received constructive public input and critique on the existing Sign Code and potential revisions through a series of public meetings. • This information was presented to Council on August 13, 2001. • During the Council meeting on August 13, 2001, staff received direction from Council to refine the focus of the policy examination regarding the Sign Code; in addition to, revising the format of the review process to be more manageable and effective by compartmentalizing the policy direction being sought in subsequent meetings. Council Options: • Provide direction to staff on the intended purpose of the Sign Code and specific policy direction regarding Exempt Signage (Real Estate Signs, Development Leasing/Rental Signs, Open House Signs, Construction Signs, Banners). Staff . Provide staff with policy direction. Recommendation: Policy Discussion: Snowmass Village Signage Regulations Purpose This meeting Is a continuation of the discussion regarding a revised Sign Code for Snowmass Village. The purpose of this meeting will be to define the Intent of the Sign Code and to identify specific policy direction regarding exempt signage. Subsequent meetings will be held to address other areas of the Sign Code, specifically: comprehensive sign plans, permitted and prohibited signage, and definitions. Intent of the Sian Code Need for Signage When developing regulations regarding signage it is important to understand why people use signs. There are four principle reasons signage is used by Individuals and businesses, they are: 1. Identification of a location or a business by the posting of the business name or logo. 2. To provide direction to a location, business or event. 3. To provide Information about a product or service; brand availability; or a special event or sale. 4. To attract attention (ex. neon signs, freestanding sculptural elements, bright colours, "dally special"boards, and sandwich boards) Existing Sign Code The purpose of the existing Sign Code Is: A. To create a framework for a comprehensive but balanced system of signs in the community. B. To authorize and approve signs that are: a. Compatible with the surroundings; b. Appropriate to the type of activity; c. Expressive of individual entity and the community; and, d. Legible. C. To promote reasonable, orderly and effective display of signs. D. To preserve the open and uncluttered feeling of the Town. Z) Aft Public Planning Commission Meetings During the public process of reviewing the Sign Code the intent of the Planning Commission and Staff was to: Create an uncluttered environment that is orderly and easily understood by the viewer while maintaining the ability of businesses to communicate their messages In unique ways within that framework. Council Direction In the previous meeting (August 13, 2001) Council identified that the existing purpose of the Sign Code did not adequately address the ability of businesses to communicate their messages or express their individuality effectively (see 3. and 4. above), specifically: • the ability to satisfy the needs of businesses, such as the need or desire to attract attention (see Items 1. to 4. above) • the ability to create a sense of energy through the use of signage • the flexibility and/or incentive to use creative approaches to signage Council Options Does Council see any additional intent of the Sign Code that should be added or amended to clearly express the Intent& purpose of the Town Sign Code. This defines how the rest of the Code should be structured to ensure an effective regulation for the community and businesses of Snowmass Village? -3 - Policy Direction Reaardina Exemot Sianaae Council Direction The initial direction from Council was to develop new regulations for exempt signage. Existing Regulations There are three regulatory"types"of signs In the Sign Code. Exempt signs, prohibited signs and permitted signs. Prohibited signs are generally those that constitute a hazard or negatively affect the aesthetic character of the community. Permitted signs Include joint identification signs and those signs usually associated with businesses (le. Wall-mounted and awning signs) Exempt signs are regulated by enforcement not by permits because they are very commonly used signs In any community. Exempt signs Identified In the Code: • Construction Signs • Garage Sale or Special Event Signs • Development Leasing/Rental • Interior Signs 'Signs • Utility Signs • Informational Signs • Street Address Signs • Public Signs • Customer Information Signs • Public Regulatory Signs • Security Sign • Real Estate Signs The bolded signs In the list above are those that were specifically addressed through the Planning Commission process and will be discussed during this meeting (in addition to Open House signs). The general standards that are applied to exempt signs are: • Description of content allowed on the display areas. • Must be on-premise for most exempt signs. • Limited to one sign on-premise for affected exempt signs. • Square footage size maximums. • Sign height maximums. Council Options Upon initial review of the list of exempt signs, are there others that Council feels should be added? Are there changes to the types of standards used to regulate exempt signs that the Council would like to direct? (these questions will be revisited at the next meeting, once Council has had the opportunity to work through the specifics of the permitted and prohibited signs, comprehensive sign plans and definitions) _y- Real Estate Signs Definition and Purpose • Signs which advertise the sale or rental of real estate. • Used to advertise the real estate product as well as the agent. Existing Regulation • Limited to one sign no larger than 3.5 sq.ft. per street front, for the duration of a sale. Core Issue/s • These signs have been used as slope side advertising. The size of these signs has been expanding directly, and indirectly through the attachment of additional name plates and Information baskets. Planning Commission • Planning Commission and Staff recommend restricting signs & from being placed facing a ski run or ski lift. Staff Recommendation/s Increasing area slightly to Include ancillary information and limited to one sign. Create limits for the size of support structures. Opportunities and Constraints • By increasing the sign area and regulating the area for ancillary & information the real estate Industry will have an Increased Council Options display area that should remove the need to use the"extras" that are now being attached to these signs. By limiting the size of support structures the visual impact of large structures for hanging signs will be reduced. Prohibiting these signs from slope side areas will improve the visual quality for the people using the ski area for recreation. If these signs are eliminated the real estate industry will not be able to advertise on site, where potential buyers can see the product first hand. Development Leasing/Rental Signs Definition and Purpose • Freestanding signs that provide leasing or sales Information during a new construction phase of a property. Provides advertising for new developments prior to completion. Existing Regulation • Limited to one sign on the street front no larger than 20 sq.ft. for the duration of construction and until all sales or leases have completed Core Issue/s • The length of time which these signs can be displayed has no easily enforceable duration (linked to sales and lease activity). As more development begins In Snowmass Village, the visual impact will also be greatly Increased. With larger projects it is difficult to enforce display time limits because units may be re-listed over time, or the development may be linked to others as a phase. • The size of these signs Is seen as excessive. Planning Commission • Reduce area to 16 sq. ft. Staff Recommendation/s • Limit duration to a given date after Certificate of Occupancy. Opportunities and Constraints Reduction of sign area can reduce visual Impact. Council Options Eliminating these signs would remove the ability of new developments to advertise their product on site prior to completion. Oven House Sions Definition and Purpose • Signs showing the direction to, and address of, an open house event being held by a person selling real estate. Existing Regulation • There Is no existing regulation specifically for these signs as part of the Exempt Signs section. • Previously regulated as a permitted temporary sign (requiring to comply with Sec. 16A-4-550 Procedure to obtain a sign permit). • Limited to 9 sq. ft. in area for a duration of no more than two weeks prior to an event and removed at the conclusion. Core Issue/s • There is potential negative impact on safety and visual aesthetics posed by the overuse of these signs at intersections (even though no one has been approaching the maximum area allowed). • These signs are so commonly used that the requirement to obtain a Sign Permit is Impractical. Planning Commission • Staff and Planning Commission recommend strict regulation of & sign dimensions, location, content and numbers. Staff Recommendation/s Opportunities and Constraints • Prohibiting these signs will Impact the real estate agents'ability & to hold these short sales events because of the Increased Council Options difficulty people will have In finding the location. • Restricting the content of the signs (not allowing agent or company names)will make them effective as only directional signs and eliminate the use of these signs as temporary advertising. • Limiting the number of signs will stop the eyesore of agents using them as a"breadcrumb"trail to a given property. • Should balloons used as attention getting devices be allowed to be attached to open house signs? rw, M Construction Signs Definition and Purpose Names the contractors, subcontractors, architects and all other related enterprises engaged in a given construction site. • Construction signage serves a much needed purpose for large construction projects. Identification signage for contractors and sub contractors is needed for deliveries and inspections. • On larger projects deliveries of specialized equipment come from around the country with personnel not familiar with the local job site. Existing Regulation • Restricted to one sign no larger than the size of a sheet of plywood (32 sq. ft.) for the duration of a construction project. Core Issue/s • The number of signs has been increasing on construction sites throughout Snowmass Village. • The current Code does not deal with signs on vehicles, equipment or trailers (as are being used at construction sites throughout Town). • The size limitations have also been exceeded by contractors. The locations, size, and number of signs used has developed Into an advertising mechanism for contractors. • The sign area is excessive for residential areas. Planning Commission • Staff and Planning Commission feel that although the purpose & for these signs is justified, the amount of signage allowed Staff Recommendation/s should be greatly reduced in residential areas (16 sq. ft.). • Increase the number allowed provided that the total area does not exceed the total allotment Including all signs and signs on vehicles, equipment and trailers. Opportunities and Constraints • If the allowed signage area and/or number is reduced the & negative visual impact can also be reduced. Council Options • If the regulations remain the same, as the larger developments foreseen in Snowmass Village begin, there will be a long term negative visual impact for our residents and guests. • If these signs are prohibited, the legitimate purpose they serve will have to be addressed in another way for contractors of larger developments. 17 w r Banners Definition and Purpose • Advertise special events. Due to the seasonal focus of events and business activities, there is a need for businesses to advertise special events or sales, particularly at season ends. Existing Regulation • There is no existing regulation specifically for these signs as part of the Exempt Signs section. Previously regulated as a permitted temporary sign (requiring to comply with Sec. 16A-4-550 Procedure to obtain a sign permit). Limited to 3 ft. in height and 12 ft. In length for a duration of no more than two weeks prior to an event and removed at the conclusion. Core Issue/s • These signs are being used on a seasonal and/or permanent basis as advertisements. • These signs are being used off site from where the event is taking place. Planning Commission • Planning Commission and staff recommend limiting the types of & events that may be advertised (primarily focused on community Staff Recommendation/s events, group welcomes and non-profit organizations). Prohibit non-professional quality banners. • Limit the maximum number. Create display limits. Opportunities and Constraints • Nearly all banners (except those at Woodbridge bridge) that & have been used throughout Snowmass Village are Illegal. Council Options Should they continue as such and be enforced accordingly? Should permitting be refined to allow opportunities for banners? 4_ TOWN COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE Meeting Date: August 20, 2001 Agenda Item: Fixed Guideway Technologies Presented By: Joe Kracum Core Issues: General Info: Joe Kracum will make a presentation on the available fixed guideway technologies that are applicable in mountain resort communities. At the recent VLF meeting on transportation a majority of those present felt that a fixed guideway system was the preferred technology for Snowmass's trunk line system in 2020. The Brush Creek Corridor transportation study identified a fixed guideway corridor from Brush Creek and 82 to the Mall. Recently the Snowmass Center expansion project identified a place for a fixed guideway terminal. It's contemplated that the Base Village application will provide a fixed guideway location for a terminal which could be used to connect both the Mall and the Center. Joe will not only show the different technologies, but will also include rough costs per mile for each technology. Council Options: Informational only Staff Recommendation: No Council decision is needed at this time. _1p . TOWN COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE Meeting Date: August 20, 2001 Agenda Item: Seven Star Ranch PUD Request for Extension Presented By: Gary Suiter, Town Manager Core Issues: . Progress on access road negotiations. • Identifying alternative solutions, should access negotiations fail. General Info: This application was extended until August 21, 2001. Attached is a letter from Joe Wells explaining the status of access negotiations. If significant progress is not made soon, negotiations with the Owl Creek Homeowners will probably cease. The applicant will then consider further evaluating other alternatives for access. Meanwhile, I am contacting Pitkin County staff to get an update on the Droste lawsuit and status of the Droste application. Also, the applicant has consented, by letter, to the processing of a County 1041 application for a non- motorized trail easement across their property. Council Options: Approve or deny applicant's request. If Council denies the request, then you will need to vote on the application itself by the August 21°t deadline. Staff Approve extension, per applicant's request, to October Recommendation: 23, 2001. 41 - GO-13-91 16: 19 COLDWELL BANKER ASPEN ID-9709204378 P&2, 62 Joseph Wells Land Planning 602 Midland Park Place Aspen,Colorado 81611 Phone: 970.925.8080 Facsimile: 970.920.4378 (Temporary) e-mail Address: WellsAspen@aol.com August 13,2001 Gary Suter,Town Manager Town of Snowmass Village 16 Kearns Road Snowmass Village, Colorado 81615 Delivered by Facsimile to 923-6083 Dear Gary: I am writing on behalf of Seven Star Residential Partners, Ltd.,Snowmass Land Partners, Ltd, and Snowmass Partners, Ltd., owners of Seven Star Ranch. I believe that August 21,2001 is presently the deadline for the Town Council to act on the Seven Star Ranch Final PUD Application. As we discussed during my meeting with you, Steven Connor and Chris Conrad last week, although we have received a positive verbal response to the proposed driveway alignment from the owners of Owl Creek.Ranch Lot 9, we Have made little progess with the owners of Lot 10. The owners of Lot 9, in turn, have been reluctant to spend the time necessary to finalize agreement language with us until we reach a conceptual agreement with Lot 30. It is our understanding that members of the Owl Creek Ranch Homeowners Association are presently attempting to meet with the owners of the two lots to discuss this issue. We have been told that all eight of the other lot owners in the subdivision have voted favorably on the agreement regarding the proposed driveway that we previously negotiated with the Board of the Association. At this time, the owners of Seven Star Ranch are anxious to move forward and are prepared to break off further negotiations with Owl Creek Ranch unless some progress in the negotiations is made in the next few days. In order to move forward with the altemativz that I discussed with staff,it will be necessary for us to undertake further engineerin work to determine if it is a feasible alternative. The owners of Seven Star Ranch are therefore requesting that the Town Council continue its review of the Seven Star Ranch Final PUD Application for an additional 60-day period,to complete-he necessary engineering work for the alternative. `Sinter y,� cc: John Sullivan ose ells Gideon Kaufman *MAI d SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL REGULAR MEETING MINUTES JULY 16, 2001 Mayor T. Michael Manchester called to order the Regular Meeting of the Snowmass Village Town Council on Monday, July 16, 2001 at 2:11 p.m. Item No. 1: ROLL CALL COUNCIL MEMBERS PRESENT: Mayor T. Michael Manchester, Robert Purvis, Richard Virture, Arnold Mordkin COUNCIL MEMBERS ABSENT: Douglas Mercatoris STAFF PRESENT: Gary Suiter, Town Manager; Robert Voigt, Senior Planner; Jim Walhstrom, Senior Planner; Carey Shanks, Assistant to the Town Manager; Hunt Walker, Public Works Director; Art Smythe, Chief of Police; Bernadette Barthelenghi, Landscape Architect; Chris Conrad, Planning Director; Joe Coffey, Housing Manager; Craig Thompson, Community Development Director; Steve Connor, Town Attorney PUBLIC PRESENT: John Rex, Linda Chambers, Rick Griffin, Phyllis McFillen, Julie Schopper, Tom Rockwell, Norm Carpenter, Jacqie Stewart, Kyrstal Norberg, David Frey, Deidre Boineau, Bill Boineau, Joe Wells Brent Gardner-Smith, Tom O'Connor Item No. 2 SIGN CODE DISCUSSION Council Member Mordkin asked for the Council's opinion regarding this discussion and whether they see it appropriate for Mordkin to recuse himself. Council's opinion was it was not necessary during discussion but during a vote on the Mall portion of the sign code it would be appropriate to recuse himself. Robert Voigt, Senior Planner gave a visual presentation within this presentation the following items were discussed legibility, clarity, audience and program. He noted that at this time there are five comprehensive sign plans within the mall area. Some of the non compliance items discussed were sandwhich boards, banners, "specials" board, number of signs within certain square footage, size of 07-16-01tc Page 2 of 7 signs within a certain square footage and hard to read or misguided direction signs. Voigt explained that the Planning Commission has had several public meetings and has discussed points relating to all the areas of signage listed; real estate signage, construction signage, demission signage, allowable signage and multi identification signage. Jim Wahlstrom, Senior Planner summarized the Planning Commission recommendations, which are in the resolution in today's packet. Changes were recommended for the construction site signs and signs on affixed vehicles, real estate sign provisions in regards to open house signs, garage sale signs, special events signs, sandwhich boards, banners and temporary signs. Wahlstrom noted that there is a separate resolution for the Snowmass Mall due to it's complexity. Council reviewed a portion of the resolution with staff and set additional Work Session time for August 6`h, 2001. Item No. 3: OWL CREEK TRAIL HEAD PARKING Hunt Walker, Public Works Director was directed by Council to find a location along,Owl Creek Road in the right-of-way that could possibly handle parking for those people using the Owl Creek Trail system. Some members of the public have complained about this situation. Parcel F, Lot 3 was used for trailhead parking in the past although it is zoned open space. Council made the decision to prohibit parking in this area since it was not an approved use. Staff is now recommending parking on this parcel except during elk migration. Council directed staff to submit the staff proposal to Larry Green, the Town Wildlife Specialist and Kevin Wright from Division of Wildlife for their review and comment. Council also directed staff to investigate easements on the Town shop side of the road. Tom O'Connor representing the Pines Homeowners Association voiced concerns with people using the roads within the Pines subdivision and the area around their trash receptacles for parking to access trails. O'Connor is willing to help staff research an area within the Pines located on an easement for parking. Item No. 4: DALY TOWNHOME OWNERS DISCUSSION Joe Coffey, Housing Manager updated Town Council on the progress of construction on the Daly Townhomes project. Construction is moving along, four wells have been dug and electric pumps have been installed to keep the site dry. The electricity, water lines, sewer lines and storm drainage have been installed. The soil nailed retaining wall should be finished within two weeks. Construction OWN go 07-16-01 tc Page 3 of 7 on the foundations should start in approximately three weeks. Aspen trees will be installed below the bike path in the near future. The entire project is a total of two weeks behind. Item No. 5: COMMUNITY POOL DISCUSSION In response to a directive from Council, Gary Suiter reported on four areas that included site, design, cost and timing. After a lengthy discussion Council's conclusion was to table the discussion of this project for two or three weeks. Item No. 6: ELECTION ISSUES NOTE: THIS ITEM WAS DISCUSSED LATER IN THE MEETING Item No. 7: BREAK Council agreed to continue with the Agenda without a break. Item No. 8: GUESTS BILL AND DEIDRE BOINEAU The Council presented Bill and Deidre Boineau with a gift certificate for dinner at one of the local restaurants in appreciation for all of their volunteer work to make the 4t' of July Community Picnic a success. Item No. 9: PUBLIC NON-AGENDA ITEMS Bill Boineau noted that the Town Council should keep in mind the need to research a future Town Hall site. Nick Coate's proposal for the Snowmass Center expansion does not include office space for the Town. Council thanked Boineau for the reminder. Item No. 10: APPROVAL OF 06-25-01 AND 07-09-01 COUNCIL MEETING MINUTES Council Member Mordin requested that any changes made to the minutes be reflected in the minutes. Council Member Purvis made a motion to approve the minutes, seconded by Purvis by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Mercatoris was absent. • 07-16-01 tc Page 4 of 7 Item No. 11: SECOND READING — ORDINANCE NO. 15, SERIES OF 2001 SECOND READING CONSIDERATION OF AN ORDINANCE AMENDING AND RESTATING SECTION 2-45 OF THE MUNICIPAL CODE CONCERNING EXECUTIVE SESSIONS Mordkin made a motion to approve Second Reading of Ordinance No. 15, Series of 2001, seconded by Purvis. There being no discussion, a roll call vote was taken and Second Reading was approved by vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Mercatoris was absent. Item No. 12: SECOND READING — ORDINANCE NO. 17, SERIES OF 2001 SECOND READING CONSIDERATION OF AN ORDINANCE AMENDING SECTION 2-71 OF THE MUNICIPAL CODE DESIGNATING THE COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT AS THE DEPARTMENT RESPONSIBLE FOR BUILDING AND PLANNING ACTIVITIES WITHIN THE TOWN Purvis made a motion to approve Second Reading of Ordinance No. 17, Series of 2001, seconded by Mordkin. There being no discussion, a roll call vote was taken and Second Reading was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Mercatoris was absent. Item No. 13: MANAGER'S REPORT Budget Meetinq Staff has scheduled forty-five minutes on the July 23, 2001 agenda to discuss revenue assumptions with Council. Housing Meeting A reminder that there will be a Housing Meeting on July 17, 2001 at 5:30 p.m. in the Town Council Chambers. The topics will include Seniority, Family Priority and Retirement. Council Picture Suiter noted that is was that time of year to schedule the Town Council group picture. Mayor Manchester suggested one of the meetings in August and he also has a photographer in mind. The Mayor will contact the Clerk's office with the information. Fireworks There is a definite safety issue with the amount of fireworks that were displayed within the Crossings Subdivision and the Town Manager received numerous complaints. John Mele, our Fire Marshal and Art Smythe, Chief of Police are both responding to the complaints with letters, in hopes to increase public awareness regarding safety and use of illegal fireworks within the Town. 40/640 07-16-01 tc Page 5 of 7 Item No. 14: DISCUSSION/ACTION SEVEN STAR RANCH FINAL PUD - REQUEST FOR AN EXTENSION OF TIME Joe Wells representing the owners of Seven Star Ranch is requesting an extension for the Seven Star Ranch PUD. Wells has step up the negotiations with Owl Creek Ranch Lot 9 and Lot 10 regarding easements and access driveway alignments to Seven Star. Wells is requesting another 30 days to firm up these negotiations. Mayor Manchester made a motion to extend the extension of time to August 21, 2001, seconded by Modkin. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Mercatoris was absent. Item No. 15: DISCUSSION COMMITTEE REPORTS/COUNCIL COMMENTS -AND- Item No. 16: CALENDARS Item No.'s 15 and 16 were discussed as one item. Telephone List Council Member Mordkin requested staff to distribute an updated telephone list to Council. Parking Lots Council Member Virtue requested staff clean the numbered lots more often or as needed to keep trash from building up. RFTA Bus Parking Council Member Virtue requested an update on the status of the staging for the RTFA buses by Creekside. Walker, Public Works Director noted that surveying is still taking place and he will have more to report at a later date. Walsh House Council Member Virtue asked if the Walsh house has been inspected. The Building Official has inspected but will follow-up when the clean-up is completed. Dial-A-Ride Council Member Virtue asked if there will be discussion with staff regarding Dial- A-Ride. The objective should be to improve service and reduce the cost. Suiter noted that staff will provide this information at budget time. Virtue commented on making our buses look more "mountain like". r J7• 07-16-01 tc Page 6 of 7 SKICO Advisory Meeting Skico is reporting non-stop activities from November through the X-games. The X-games is approximately 200 hours of prime time coverage. Ski Area Closing Dates Council Member Virtue noted that Buttermilk, Highlands and Tiehack will close April 7th, 2002 and Snowmass and Aspen Mountains on April 14, 2002. Census The Mayor has received information from the Census Bureau that he will pass on to the Town Manager. GOCO Meeting Gary Suiter will be attending this meeting on July 17'', 2001. EOTC There will be an EOTC Meeting on Thursday, July 18`h, 2001 in the Town Council Chambers. Certification Deadline The deadline for ballot language to be to Pitkin County is September 12`h, 2001 for a Coordinated Election. Item No. 6: ELECTION ISSUES Gary Suiter, Town Manager reviewed the tentative list of Ballot Issues with Town Council which included Home Rule Charter Amendments, RETT Extenion, Aquatic Center, Marketing Tax and Excise Tax. The Council will discuss further at a future meeting. Item No. 17: EXECUTIVE SESSION At 6:30 p.m. Council Member Mordkin made a motion to convene to Executive session to discuss Privileged Attorney Client Discussion regarding Woodrun V Litigation, Rodeo Property Acquisition Negotiations and Privileged Attorney/Client Discussion. Virtue seconded the motion. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Mercatoris was absent. At 7:09 p.m. Council Member Purvis made a motion to reconvene to the Regular Meeting, seconded by Virtue. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Mercatoris was absent. Item No. 18: ADJOURNMENT 6=41tap 07-16-01tc Page 7 of 7 There being no further business, Mordkin made a motion to adjourn the Meeting, seconded by Virture. The motion was approved by a vote of 4 in favor to 0 opposed. Council Member Mercatoris was absent. Submitted By: Rhonda B. Coxon, Deputy Town Clerk TOWN COUNCIL COMMUNIQUE Meeting Date: August 20, 2001 Agenda Item: Review and Discussion: Snowmass Center Redevelopment and Expansion Sketch Plan P.U.D. Review Presented By: Chris Conrad, Planning Director for Jim Wahlstrom, Senior Planner Core Issues: Below are the core issues identified by staff and the Planning Commission in the order which should be taken for discussion: 1. Maximum Buildout 2. Combining Buildout between Parcels/Boundary Change 3. FAR Limits 4. Height Variance 5. Employee Housing 6. Community Based Retail/Office Space Needs 7. Parking Needs 8. Shuttle Route 9. Pedestrian Circulation 10. 30% Slopes and Access Issues 11. Drainage Concerns 12. Utility and Sewer Issues 13. Off-site Impacts 14. Phasing General Info: Please reference the previous staff report and the Planning Commission Resolution No. 13, Series of 2001, for recommendations, comments, concerns and conditions related to the core issues. The staff report summarized the proposal (on page 3) and specifically described the issues along with a summary of the Planning Commission's discussion and recommendations concerning these items (pages 6-11). The report also referenced attached exhibits, such as information tables, comments from Town Departments or outside agencies, plan excerpts, and a letter from Woodbridge Condominiums. The report was provided, as required by Code, for information and reference purposes. Also reference the separate handout, given for last week's meeting, which includes the application booklet amended May 21, 2001, the applicant's response to staff comments, and copies of photo simulations and cross-section studies presented at the Planning Commission meetings. Attached is a summarized list of discussion points made at the Town Council p ublic meeting on August 13, 2001. Council Options: 1) Continue to identify core issues of importance; and/or 2) Provide direction to staff in preparing a draft resolution; and/or 3) Continue item for discussion at the next available meeting. P:WseNw\Snowmass Center=Memo 08-20-01 S'mass Ctr Sketch Plan.d=� 1 Staff Recommendation: Staff recommends that the joint meeting follow the conduct of meetings per the Code as follows: 1) Summary presentation by staff of the application, the Comprehensively Planned Area elements, and the core issues, as needed; 2) Applicant's presentation of the proposal or detailed aspects of the design; 3) Questions to staff or applicant by Town Council members with subsequent response by applicant and/or staff; 4) Accept comments or question from the public; 5) Provide direction to the applicant and staff in preparing a draft resolution; and 6) Schedule item for public hearing on September 4 as per the previous 10-day publication notice. P:useNw\Snowmass CenteATC Memo 0 8-20-01 S'mass Ctr Sketch Plan.do ' 2 SUMMARY OF DISCUSSION POINTS AT THE AUGUST 13, 2001 TOWN COUNCIL PUBLIC MEETING • One additional story would create about 20,000 square feet of floor area or about 15 units averaging 1,500 square feet in size. • Woodbridge Condominium Concerns: • 30% slope encroachments • Not favorable to 20 foot road versus 24 foot road which could accommodate drainage better • Drainage issues in general, especially in the draw area behind the Condominium buildings • Obtrusive lighting concerns • Stability of the land behind Woodbridge Condominiums for development • Landscaping problems/buffering around the site • Other Concerns from Residents in the area: • Convenient parking and transit stop location, especially for the grocery store • Shed roofs with the redesign don't appear attractive • Additional density beyond the maximum is a concern • General questions as to why the redevelopmentlexpansion of the Center is good for Snowmass Village • General comments made that it won't matter how many units the Town has if we can't get the people here (with reference to airline flights to the area) • Summary of Town Council comments: Councilmember Mordkin: • Local transportation serving the guest is important • 30% slope impacts in reference to Code criteria as to whether the development is unable to avoid the steep slopes • General drainage concerns • The Center site is a great place to put higher density • Clearly identifying which units are "H.O.T." and those which are "COLD." Councilmember Mercatoris: • Grocery/transit function needs to bethought out • Phasing is a concern • Additional "H.O.T." beds needed, including requirement that units be rented • Employee housing is needed at this site • People mover is important including financing commitments/mechanisms • Intersection (Brush Creek Road/Wood Road), bridge, and pedestrian connections between Center site and Base Village site important • The snowmelt of certain roads maybe needed • Access road issues • Community benefits/purposes is triggered with density exceeding 65% of allowed buildout—deed restricting employee housing is one way to address PAuser\jvASnowmass CenteATC Memo 08-20-01 S'mass Ctr Sketch Plan.doa;xox 3 Councilmember Purvis: • Regarding the 30% slope impacts, address the neighborhood concerns • Phasing is an issue • Community benefits/purposes must be addressed • "H.O.T." beds must be provided Councllmember Virtue: • Agrees with above noted Councilmember comments • The project that gets approved for this site must be built Mayor Manchester: • Road accessing the proposed single-family area seems to be a problem • The increase of rental unit potential is important • The 8 single-family houses don't seem to help the "H.O.T." beds/rental situation Provide other transportation systems other than parking facilities • In-house limousine service is one example of alternative transportation • A connection to Base Village is extremely important • Internal circulation/connections are important • Agrees with other Councilmember comments AW Core-issue� E'` k um ern tiM'et nYt Local transportation serving the guest/ X X X X Grocery/transit function 30% slope impacts/access X X X X X roads/encroachment thereof Drainage issues X X X Additional density needed X X X Importance of"H.O.T." beds/rentals X X X X X Phasing X X X X People mover/connection to Base Village X X X X Internal circulation/connections X Alternative transportation over parkin X Off-site improvements X X X (intersection/bridge/pedestrian connection) Snowmelt roads X X X Community benefits/purposes X X X X Employee housing needed X X X Project that gets approved must be built X X Problems with 8 single-family homes X P: useryw\Snowmass Center%TC Memo 08-20-01 S'mass Ctr Sketch Plan.doc 40 4 TO: SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN COUNCIL FROM: GARY SUITER, TOWN MANAGER RE: MANAGER'S REPORT DATE: AUGUST 16, 2001 *JOB DESCRIPTION, PERFORMANCE STANDARDS AND ANNUAL SPECIFIC OBJECTIVES Attached are the above referenced documents for your review. Bob Purvis and I have met several times to develop and refine these documents in order to clarify my role as Town Manager and develop standards for continuous improvement of our organization and operational systems. I would like to thank Bob for his assistance with this effort. Please let me know if you have any additional feedback, observations or concerns with these documents so that we can discuss them and modify them as agreed. This will also provide Council with some specific criteria by which to measure my performance for my annual review in April of next year. If this matter requires further discussion than time permits today, I would suggest an informal breakfast meeting between us at your convenience. MONTHLY OPERATIONAL INDICATORS Attached are the monthly operational indicators for May, 2001. You will note that the County Sales Tax revenues for May are down 27% from last year. The Village seemed to hold its own with a decrease of 5%, or about $700.00. General Fund operating expenditures for May are up 14% due to: lump sum payments for attorney fee's; transportation payroll, (more vacation and sick leave used); increased dump fees; and a $21,000 increase in May operational expenditures for the Road Division. A decrease in solid waste and water treated could indicate there were fewer people in Town during the month of May, as opposed to last year. Good news on the FAR excise tax - we have had a recent surge in excise tax revenues, totaling in excess in one million dollars year-to-date. *FAR EXCISE TAX SURVEY Attached is a two-page report from Craig Thompson that provides feedback on the Town's Excise Tax rate and application process. Excise tax revenues through May were fairly dismal, however, there has been a strong recovery this summer, as revenues are now in excess of $1,000,000 (the 2001 budget _Zt am Manager's Report 8116101 Page 2 of 2 projection is $1 M). Staff recommends that we explore methods for clarifying the application process, making it more "user friendly'. Please review and direct staff as to how you would like to proceed on this matter. FOLLOW-UP MEETING WITH DEPARTMENT HEADS Per Council's request, I will schedule a follow-up meeting between Council and Department Heads (when they have all returned from vacationito close the discussion that Jose Santiago brought before you on August 8 . I have met with the Department Heads to report your response to their concerns and they were pleased with the outcome. Everyone agrees that we all have work to do to achieve our mutual goals and look forward to meeting with you in early September. "POOL UPDATE Having talked with Steve Connor, his opinion is that if we put the pool location question on the ballot, we will need to include the bond amount, as this was initially a TABOR issue. The debt authorization was for a specific use for a specific location and there is clear linkage in the initial ballot language. Therefore, if you wish to change the location, we will need re-authorize the entire package. The question would then be restricted to November elections. The new question could be worded to supercede the previous question upon adoption. Therefore, if the new question fails, the previous question would remain in effect and a pool will be built in the vicinity of the Community Park. Bond Counsel has also been contacted and will give us their opinion this week. I expect it to be consistent with Steve's. Please let me know how you wish to proceed. ROAD WORK For your information, there is a crushed sewer line (from natural causes) on Woodbridge Road near the intersection of Brush Creek Road. This will be a major excavation project requiring a permit from the Town. A condition of the Town's permit will be significant emphasis upon traffic control. Just another inconvenience I thought you should know about. 'Response requested TOWN OF SNOWMASS VILLAGE TOWN MANAGER JOB DESCRIPTION GENERAL DESCRIPTION OF WORK The Town Manager serves as the General Manager and Chief Administrative Officer of the Town, and is appointed by the Town Council. The Town Manager is responsible to the Town Council, under the general supervision of the Mayor, for the proper administration of all the affairs of the Town. KEY RESPONSIBILITIES Identifies the Town's strategic planning and project management requirements. Initiates and leads those programs necessary to satisfy such requirements within the scope and timing as agreed with the Town Council. Assures that the day-to day operations are managed in accordance with the agreed Performance Standards. Responsible for the hiring, firing, evaluation and compensation of Town employees. Oversees the Public Works, Police, Finance, Community Development, Housing and Town Clerk Departments. Serves as the Town Treasurer, overseeing and monitoring the annual budget. In addition, enforces the laws, contracts and ordinances of the Town. Maintains excellent community and intergovernmental relations. Performs other duties as may be prescribed by Council SKILLS/ABILITIES Must possess both generalist and basic management skills such as problem solving; goal setting and prioritization; work programming; project management; research skills; organizational skills; organizational development; and budgeting and fiscal management. Ability to effectively implement the policies, projects and directives of the Town Council. Requires social/personal skills to motivate employees in a positive way, foster interpersonal relations, and respond to customer needs. Must be an effective leader and supervisor by inspiring loyalty in staff, being clear with ideas and getting things done through others. Excellent communication and judgment/decision making skills are a must. Requires good listening skills, facilitation/mediation skills, political awareness and an honest and ethical value system. QUALIFICATIONS Qualifications are determined by the Town Council with regard to fitness, competency, training and experience. Recommend a minimum of five years experience at a senior administrative level in local government, with experience in dealing with typical municipal issues. Bachelors Degree recommended with Masters Degree preferred in a relevant field. COMPENSATION The Town Manager's salary and terms are determined by the Town Council, including any separation pay, subject to the terms of any employment contract. Rev.8101 no TOWN MANAGER'S ANNUAL PERFORMANCE STANDARDS KEY AREA OF MEASURING PERFORMANCE RESPONSIBILITY CRITERIA STANDARD. GENERAL MGM'T AND ADMINISTRATION • Operations • Operational Indicators • Present Council with Monthly Operational Indicators and analysis • Contract Admin. • Frequency of review • Review and analyze all contracts at least annually. Act on contracts requiring compliance, amendment or renewal. • Council Support • Completion Date • Complete & implement Town Council directives, policies & projects by agreed date. • Forward Planning • Currency of "fit for • Implement annual purpose" projects specific objectives within agreed timeframes. LAW ENFORCEMENT • Frequency of review • Review Code of Ordinances at least biannually for consistency and obsolescence. • Crime rate and traffic • Establish and achieve accidents annual specific objectives. BUILDING PERMITS • Turn-around time • Establish and achieve AND INSPECTIONS annual specific objectives. • Response time • Respond to all inspection requests within 24 hours. UT27so Performance Standards 08/17/01 Page 2 LAND USE PLANNING • Response time • Respond to all land use applications within timeframes prescribed by Code. Customer Satisfaction • Conduct annual customer satisfaction survey to determine if customer expectations are being met. • Staff Costs • Fees will at least offset costs of processing land use applications. WILDLIFE AND • Frequency of • Report to Council on ENVIRONMENT reporting status of Wildlife Plans at least annually. Number of Bear • Establish and achieve incidents annual target. TECHNOLOGY • Frequency of Web • Evaluate technology Page enhancement and enhance TOSV Web Page at least annually. Frequency of • Evaluate computer infrastructure infrastructure at least evaluation annually and apply new technology to increase speed, stability and efficiency HUMAN RESOURCES • Frequency of • Evaluate performance of performance and every TOSV employee merit reviews at least annually. • Frequency of Market • Conduct comparable Studies and Market Study and Compensation Plan evaluate efficiency and Updates consistency of Compensation Plan at least bi-annually. • Frequency of Monitor Personnel Laws Personnel Policy and update Policies at Review least annually. go Performance Standards 08/17/01 Page 3 FINANCE • Timeliness of closing • Close the books by the the books. 15th of each month. • Completion of Annual • Complete the Annual Audit. Audit by April 30 of the following year and present to Council by June 30th. • Operational Indicators Report revenues and expenses at least monthly. Provide staff and Council with ample warning of any potential budgetary problems. • Budget and Project • Establish and achieve management annual target for General Fund expenditures. • Establish and achieve target budgets and schedules for major projects. PUBLIC WORKS • Road Division • Timeliness of spring Evaluate, clean and cleanup repair all ROW signs, culverts and fences within one month of the lifts closing. • Shop Division • Effectiveness of • Establish and achieve vehicle repair annual specific objectives for compliance with vehicle and equipment manufacturer service intervals. • Establish and achieve annual specific objectives for vehicle returns (go-backs). OWOVM Performance Standards 08/17/01 Page 4 Public Works (cont'd) • Solid Waste Timeliness of solid • Establish and achieve waste pick-up annual specific objectives (route schedules) for pick up of all solid waste. • Volume of recyclables • Establish and achieve annual specific objectives for volume of recyclables. • Transportation Transit Productivity & • Establish and achieve Best Management annual specific Practices objectives for performance, by route, using Cost Allocation Model for Cost per Passenger, Passengers per Mile and Passengers per Hour. • Number of Accidents • Establish and achieve annual specific targets for Accidents per Mile. HOUSING . Occupancy Rate • Maintain Occupancy rate of 98% or better • Turnover time • Apartments will turn over within four days. • Frequency of Policy • Review and comment revisions on Housing Guidelines at least annually. • Timeliness of • Maintain all housing maintenance and product within capital replacement established maintenance and capital replacement schedules. CLERK • Timeliness of • Establish and achieve achieving annual annual targets for targets. Municipal Code updates; completion of minutes; archiving documents; legal notifications; updates of procedure manuals; and banking de posits. "30 40 Performance Standards 08/17/01 Page 5 Clerk (cont'd) • Response time Establish and achieve targets for responding to Liquor License Applications; RETT applications; Business and Sales Tax License applications. • Assurance Assure that Town Council, Staff and Citizens are fully informed as to the requirements of the Home Rule Charter, Municipal Code or other overnin documents. EXTERNAL RELATIONS • Public • Frequency of • Attend at least three community contact community events • Intergovernmental • Frequency of meeting annually. with other government • Meet with other local officials and state officials at least three times/ ear. ANNUAL SPECIFIC • Completion of specific • Recommend and agree OBJECTIVES objectives within Annual Specific agreed timeframe Objectives by January 15th. MIN 4W TOWN MANAGER'S 2001 SPECIFIC OBJECTIVES KEY AREA OF MEASURING CRITERIA 2001 SPECIFIC RESPONSIBILITY OBJECTIVE Law Enforcement • Total Crimes Reported • Maintain zero growth in total crimes reported Traffic Accidents • Maintain zero growth in traffic accidents Community Development • Customer Satisfaction • Conduct quantitative Planning, Zoning & Building survey of customers Functions with goals of assessing customer satisfaction and identifying areas in need of improvement Timeliness of building • Issue single-family permit issuance residential building permits within 4 weeks of receipt of complete application. Wildlife and Environment • Number of reported • Reduce number of bear bear incidents incidents by 5 percent Finance • Budget and Project Expenditures shall not Management exceed budget or budget revisions as necessary to balance revisions or reserves against such expenditures. • Major project expenditures shall not exceed 10% of a roved ro'ect costs. Public Works • Shop Division • Effectiveness of vehicle • Deviation from repair manufacturer's recommended service intervals will be less than 5% • Go-backs less than 10% • Solid Waste Division • Recyclables as percent Recyclables maintained of total solid waste at S% of total waste stream stream • Timely completion of • 90% completion rate of scheduled routes scheduled routes 2001 Specific Objectives Page 2 Transportation Transit Productivity Achieve at least the Division following: • Cost of$2.50 or less per passenger trip • 1.5 passengers or more per mile • 18.5 passengers or more per hour • Number of vehicular • 15,000 miles or less per accidents accident Housing Occupancy rate • Meet the 2001 budgeted vacancy factors by complex • Completion of 2001 • Complete 95% of all Projects budgeted 2001 capital replacement and maintenance projects Snowmelt Road • Timeliness of • Present for Council completion of tasks approval funding and phasing by July 31", 2001 • Determine Ballot Language within 30 days of app rovals. Woodrun Five Trash Issue • Location • Resolve site issue by December 31, 2001 Brush Creek Highline • Completion of Complete the following: Intersection milestones • Engineers estimates by September 30"' • Plans and specifications ready to bid by December 31" Entry Way Sign • Construction completion • Constructed by December 31, 2001 Updating Employee • Implementation date • Implement as of Evaluation System January 1" 2002 Daly Townhomes • Construction and • Less that 10% deviation Employee Housing Budget Milestones from construction schedule and budget Town Council and Town • Rodeo Acquisition • Clarify Town Manager Manager • Community Pool role by August 21". • VLF Process • Complete Council • Forward Plan requests for information, • SVRA Issues tasks and analyses within a reed times. • SNOWMASS VILLAGE MONTHLY OPERATIONAL INDICATORS MAY 200! ACTUAL CUMULATIVE %Increase. %Increase Calendar Decrease From Operational Indictator May-00 May.-01 Decrease Year To Date 2000 Budget Sales Tax Revenue: Town Sales Tax $ 13,534.00 E 12,857.00 5.00% $686,044 8.60% County Sales Tax $ 96,337.00 $ 71,270.00 -27.52% $1,389,200 5.58% General Fund Operating Expenditures $484,782.00 $552,920.00 14.05% $3,745,244 -12.82% RETT Revenue $293,516.00 $ 65,440.00 -77.70% $807,844 x.23% Excise FAR Tax $ - $ 41,296.00 N/A $151,353 83.70% Building Permits: Number 40 22 -456.00% 82 Valuation $5,695,280 $2,109,982 82.95% $14,732,528 Village Shuttle Passenger Count 10,801 13,040 20.73% 390,368 Parking Counts: Rodeo N/A N/A 11,955 Base N/A N/A 32,823 Two Creels N/A N/A 18,426 Solid Waste: Waste(tare) 193 170 -11.92% 1,549 Recycle(tans) 17 21 23.53% 199 Volume of Water Treated(Million Gallons) 47 33 -29.79% 155 Snowfall(inches) 24 24 O.00% 102 Guest Parking Permits N/A N/A 6,028 Memorandum TO: Gary Suiter, Town Manager THRU: FROM: Craig Thompson DATE: 8/17/2001 RE: FAR Excise Tax Survey Results Purpose/Objectives: In response to Council's direction, staff has conducted a FAR Excise Tax survey to determine: 1. If the excise tax is to high and as such discouraging FAR applications; and 2. If there are concerns and/or problems with the FAR application process. If so, how can we correct these specified problems. Methodology: Staff prepared a survey consisting of 4 questions. These questions relate back to the stated objectives above. The questionnaire was distributed to 3 local contractors, two local realtors, and a planning consultant. The individual survey participants were selected based on their fairly high degree of exposure to the FAR Excise Tax Program. Results: Staff received 6 completed questionnaires back. 1. 5 of the 6 respondents indicated that they at one time have had clients investigate the FAR excise tax but decided not to proceed because of cost. 2. 4 out of 6 respondents indicated that they have had clients who have experienced problems with the application process. Stated problems are: I. Excise tax formula is to confusing. 2. Uncertainty regarding actual cost(twice). 3. To complex to understand—confusing. 3. 5 out of 6 respondents indicated that if the excise tax was lowered, particularly in older subdivisions, that an increase in excise tax applications would result. The 6th respondent indicated that lowering the excise tax might increase applications. 4. In terms of what areas of the application process or program that could be improved, the response were as follows: 1 Cannot suggest any improvements. TOSV pamphlet is very good. 2 Community Development Dept. should be able to determine the excise tax amount for prospective buyers before at no cost and no application. 3 Clarify the language in the ordinance. Lower the cost of additional square footage (perhaps a sliding scale). 4 Charge a certain amount for each subdivision, so much per sq. foot so each owner will know the cost before they apply. 5 More clarity in fees. Mechanism for additional FAR for older homes that have changed hands, i.e. Homes that are at max FAR (or beyond)through no action of current owner. Maybe an additional 5%-10% for a house after some time period (5 years?) if the house changes hands. 6 There should be a point person to help guide applicants through the process. Also, Country Club Estates is apparently not eligible for the excise tax- not fair. Council Options: 1. Keep FAR Excise Tax Program as is. 2. Direct staff to explore method(s) for lowering the excise tax. 3. Direct staff to review application procedures in terms of clarity. 'August Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 2:00 P.M. P.M. T.C. Mtg. BOCC Hearing For Sign 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 2:00 P.M. T.C. Mtg 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 2:00 P.M. T.C. Mtg 26 27 28 29 30 31 M • miu SepltemberPacket Calendar Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sol 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 LABOR DAY! 2:00 P.M. T.C. MTG. F 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 2:00 P.M. VLF MTG. T.C.MTG. 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 2:00 P.M. T.C.MTG. 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 w 11