Ordinance � Amending Chapter VI � Capital Facilities � of the Mason County Comprehensive Plan to Include the Belfair/Lower Hood Canal Reclamation Facility Plan Supplemental Information

Ordinance � Amending Chapter VI � Capital Facilities � of the Mason County Comprehensive Plan to Include the Belfair/Lower Hood Canal Reclamation Facility Plan Supplemental Information

ORDINANCE NUMBER

10

-

07

AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER VI- CAPITAL FACILITIES- OF THE MASON

COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN TO INCLUDE THE BELFAIR/LOWER

HOOD

CANAL RECLAMATION FACILITY PLAN SUPPLEMENTAL INFORMATION

AN ORDINANCE

amending Chapter VI Capital Facilities- of the Mason County

Comprehensive Plan, under the authority of Chapter 36.70 and 36.70A RCW .

WHEREAS,

the Western Washington Growth Management Hearings Board found the Capital

Facilities element of the Mason County Comprehensive Plan did not show how the County would finance pub l ic sewer in Belfair within project funding capacities or identify sources of public money and did not comply with RCW 36.70.A.070(3)(d) of the Growth Management Act; and

WHEREAS,

on July 10, the County adopted the Belfair/Lower Hood Canal Water Reclamation

Facility Plan Supplemental Information under Ordinance #78-07 to address public sewer in

Belfair; and

WHEREAS, the County has revised the Capital Facilities element of the Mason County

Comprehensive Plan to incorporate by reference the Belfair/Lower Hood Canal Water

Reclamation Facility Plan Supplemental Information, and

NOW THEREFORE, BE IT HEREBY ORDAINED,

that the Board of Commiss io ners of Mason

County hereby amends the Capital Facilities Element (Chapter VI) of the Mason County

Comprehensive Plan (as attached).

DATED

this

sf-

.J (- day of July, 2007.

Board of Commissioners

Mason County, Washington

ATTEST:

$ caXJ ~

Rebecca S. Rogers, Cle of the Board

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006; July 31, 2007)

Chapter VI

CAPITAL FACILITIES

Capital Facilities

VI- 1 INTRODUCTION

Purpose

The Capital Facilities Chapter contains the capital facilities element, one of the six elements required for Mason County's Comprehensive Plan under the Growth Management Act (GMA)

(36. 70A.070 RCW). This element provides an inventory of existing conditions and publicly owned facilities by quantifying capital facilities currently provided by Mason County or by other jurisdictions operating in the County.

The chapter also contains goals and policies for the capital facilities operated by Mason County, except for transportation facilities, which are discussed in the Transportation Chapter.

The capacity of the County facilities and the level of service they provide is discussed and compared with the County's desired levels of service. The "level of service" is an objective measure of how well services are provided to the public. Deficiencies and improvement needs are identified, improvement costs are estimated, projects are scheduled for six and 20-year planning horizons, and a six-year finance plan and possible financing options are discussed.

Besides the City of Shelton, there are other public organizations and special districts that have capital facilities and taxing authority which exist in the county. These include the school districts, hospital district, port districts, cemetery district, regional library system, and fire districts. These districts have their own governing body and capital facilities planning. The county coordinated the comprehensive plan with these bodies, through meetings, correspondence, and by providing draft of the comprehensive plan to these districts for comment. A list of these districts is provided as follows:

Vl.1

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006; July 31, 2007)

Mason General Hospital Port of Allyn

Port of Grapeview

School District #42

School District #309

School District #403

Port of Hoodsport

School District #54

School District #311

School District #404

Capital Facilities

Port of Dewatto

Port of Shelton

School District #68/137

School District #402

Fire Protection District #1

Fire Protection District #2 Fire Protection District #3 Fire Protection District #4

Fire Protection District #5 Fire Protection District #6 Fire Protection District #8

Fire Protection District #9 Fire Protection District #11 Fire Protection District #12

Fire Protection District #13 Fire Protection District #16 Fire Protection District #17

Fire Protection District #18 Cemetery District #1

Public Utility District #1 Public Utility District #3

Belfair Water District #1

Organization and Contents

The following section of this chapter, Vl-2, includes a list of goals and policies that provides the direction for future capital facility decisions for Mason County.

Subsequent sections, Vl-3 through 8, profile and analyze seven types of capital facilities in the County, as follows:

• Wastewater and Wastewater Utilities

'" Solid Waste Utility

Parks and Recreation Facilities

County Administration Buildings

Police and Criminal Justice Buildings

Stormwater Management Facilities

Sections 3 through 8 each includes a brief description of the existing systems and public entities that provide the facilities. An assessment of future facility needs is also developed for each category of facility. The last section of this chapter, Vl-1 0, discusses financing for county owned and operated facilities for the six-year financial planning period 2006 to 2011.

Facility Needs

A number of methods can be used to determine Mason County's capital facility needs over the next six and 20-year GMA planning periods. As not all capital facilities require the same level of analysis to determine needed improvements, different analytical techniques can be employed to identify facility needs as long as they accomplish the goal of determining future need for the capital facilities.

While the state Growth Management Act requires that level of service (LOS) standards be established to identify transportation improvements, the need for other capital facilities can be assessed using either LOS or planning level assumptions (WAC 365-195-315).

V/.2

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006; July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities

The advantage of using LOS standards is the ability to quantify deficiencies and identify improvement needs. The LOS can also be used as a performance standard for concurrency by comparing the service level being provided by a capital facility against the quantitative LOS standard. The service is considered deficient if it does not meet the service level standard that the County has determined it wants to deliver to its residents and users. The LOS approach makes the most sense where there are easily quantifiable facilities or where the state has defined the standards, such as for sewer and water facilities.

The less rigorous planning assumptions approach also has advantages. The capital facilities planning assumptions are not quantitative measures of facility need. Instead, they identify facility improvements based upon the need to serve growth and development anticipated in the land use element. This approach works best where identification of quantitative measures would be difficult, where there are no statewide standards, or where the necessary information or data to apply quantitative measures would be difficult or too time-consuming to obtain. Facilities such as parks and recreation and stormwater facilities might best be handled with this approach.

Financing

Facility needs are identified, and a six-year finance plan is developed, in section Vl-1 0 for the following County-owned-and-operated facilities. -Finance plans for sewer service in the Befair Urban Growth Area also found in Section 11 -Financial Impact Evaluation of the Belfair/Lower Hood Canal Water Reclamation Facility Plan Supplemental

Information.

Sewer

Water

Parks and recreation

Stormwater

V/.3

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities

This section also includes the results of facility planning efforts completed by the County for County administrative buildings, police and criminal justice facilities, and solid waste facilities. Financing needs and options are included for these facilities as well. The section appendix includes the capital facilities plans for Grapeview, Hood Canal, North

Mason, Pioneer, and Shelton School Districts, to facilitate orderly growth and coordination in the provision of future capital facility needs.

Concurrency Management

One of the Growth Management Act goals, referred to as "concurrency," is the provision of infrastructure facilities and services to serve projected growth at the time such growth occurs, or within a reasonable time afterwards. This starts with identifying specific facility needs using the strategies previously discussed. Another important aspect of concurrency is the ability to monitor the development of infrastructure improvements to assess whether they keep pace with approved development.

Concurrency management, as it is called, involves a set of land use and permit approval processes designed to ensure facilities and services keep pace with growth. In some cases, development codes could be enacted to require that specific LOS standards be promulgated through the development of identified improvements.

In other cases, restrictions to growth may be imposed until appropriate service standards for capital facilities are achieved. This might be the approach required for unincorporated areas within the City of Shelton Urban Growth Area (UGA), for instance.

Land use applications for certain development proposals, in areas targeted for future growth, could have their approvals withheld pending concomitant development of appropriate urban service level facilities (e.g., sewer facilities). The municipality would be responsible for managing the concurrent development of these urban services. This can be accomplished by requiring that individual developers fund and implement needed improvements. Under this arrangement, the final tenant (e.g., homebuyer or building purchaser) would ultimately pay for the new facilities through a higher initial purchase price or through a periodic assessment.

Mason County's policies for concurrency management are contained in the following section, Vl-2.

V/.4

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

V/.2 GOALS AND POLICIES

Introduction

Capital Facilities

Mason County's Capital Facilities Element is guided by goals and policies for the preferred service philosophy of the County. Goals and policies are required as part of the Capital Facilities Element (RCW 36.70A) of the overall GMA Comprehensive Plan.

Development Process

Mason County evaluated it's existing facilities, it's future needs, it's costs, and the types and levels of services which it should require or provide in the county. The goals and policies listed herein are the result of this process. Policies listed under General Capital

Facilities apply to all facilities addressed in the Capital Facilities Chapter. Facility-specific policies apply only to those facilities.

General Capital Facilities Policies

Land Use

Manage land use change and develop County facilities and services in a manner that directs and controls land use patterns and intensities.

CF-101

Establish urban services that shall require concurrency under the GMA.

CF-102 Ensure that future development bears a fair share of capital improvement costs necessitated by the development. The County shall reserve the right to collect mitigation impact fees from new development in order to achieve and maintain adopted level of service standards.

CF-103

CF-104

CF-105

CF-106

Extend facilities and services in a manner consistent with the following

County-wide policies previously adopted in 1992 (see Section 11-3).

County facilities shall be provided at urban or rural levels of service, as defined in the Capital Facilities Element of the Comprehensive Plan.

Develop capital facilities within established urban growth areas (UGAs) to conform to urban development standards.

Develop capital facilities within UGAs that are coordinated and phased through inter-jurisdictional agreements.

CF-107

CF-108

Coordinate and support other capital facility plans from special purpose districts, cities and towns, and other non-county facility providers that are consistent with this and other chapters of the

Comprehensive Plan.

As the capital facilities plan is amended to reflect a changing financial

V/.5

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities situation or changing priorities, the land use chapter shall be reassessed on at least a biennial basis to assure internal consistency of the land use chapter with the capital facilities chapter and its six-year financial plan.

Concurrency

Establish standards for levels of service for County public facilities, and ensure that necessary facilities are available at the time new development impacts existing systems.

CF-201

After adoption of this Comprehensive Plan and subsequent development regulations, level of service standards for each type of public facility shall apply to development permits issued by Mason County.

CF-202 Adopt level of service standards and concurrency requirements recommended in this plan for wastewater/sanitary systems, water supply systems, transportation facilities, and Storm water management facilities.

CF-203

CF-204

CF-205

CF-206

Public facilities needed to support development shall be available concurrent with the impacts of development. The county shall establish development regulations that will establish procedures and requirements to assure that the concurrency requirements are met.

New development which has potential storm water impacts shall provide evidence of adequate storm water management for the intended use of the site. This policy shall apply in all areas of the county.

Building permits for any building necessitating domestic water systems shall provide evidence of an adequate water supply for the intended use of the building. Proposed subdivisions and short plats shall not be approved unless the county makes written findings that adequate provisions for potable water are available for each development site. This policy shall apply in all areas of the county.

Building permits for any building necessitating wastewater treatment shall provide evidence of an adequate sanitary sewer system for the intended use of the building. This policy shall apply in all areas of the county.

V/.6

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

Finance

Capital Facilities

Develop a six-year finance plan for capital facilities that meets the recommendations of the comprehensive plan, achieves the County's levels of service, and is financially attainable.

CF-301 Adopt a six-year capital improvement program that identifies projects, outlines a schedule, and designates realistic funding sources for all

County capital facility projects.

CF-302 For all capital facility projects, evaluate alternatives to programs, purpose, and service as a method to reduce capital facilities and associated operating costs.

CF-303 Develop a public process that informs, notifies and allows participation on all capital facility proposals.

Essential Public Facilities

Facilitate the siting of essential public facilities sponsored by public or private entities within unincorporated areas when appropriate.

CF-401 Identify and allow for the siting of essential public facilities according to procedures established in this plan. Essential public facilities shall include group homes, state and local correctional facilities, substance abuse facilities, and mental health facilities. Work cooperatively with the City of

Shelton and neighboring counties in the siting of public facilities of regional importance. Work cooperatively with state agencies to ensure that the essential public facilities meet existing state laws and regulations that have specific siting and permitting requirements.

CF-402

Review proposed development regulations to ensure they allow for the siting of essential public facilities consistent with the goals, policies and procedures established in this plan.

Facility-Specific Policies

Wastewater/Sanitary Sewer

Assure that wastewater facilities necessary to carry out comprehensive plan are available when needed, and finance these facilities in an economic, efficient, and equitable manner.

CF-501 Maintain a safe, efficient and cost-effective sewage collection and treatment system.

CF-502

Require all new development within designated urban growth areas and rural activity centers to connect to existing or proposed public sewer

V/.7

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities systems. Public sewer systems are those owned and operated by any legally recognized municipal organization as a public utility.

CF-503

Allow existing single-family homes with septic systems to continue using septic systems that conform to existing standards. Replace deficient septic systems in a timely fashion.

CF-504

CF-505

CF-506

CF-507

Provide a septic system management and education program to protect groundwater quality and promote the proper care and use of septic systems.

Eliminate any unlicensed point or non-point pollution sources associated with sewage transport and disposal.

Monitor infiltration and inflow in major public systems through routine inspection. Conduct improvements to limit and reduce current infiltration and inflow.

Encourage innovative approaches to onsite wastewater treatment.

Water Supply

Assure that water facilities necessary to carry out the comprehensive plan are available when needed, and finance those facilities in an economic, efficient and equitable manner.

CF-601

Ensure that the supply and distribution of water in public systems is consistent with the Mason County Comprehensive Plan.

CF-602

Ensure that future water system expansions and service extensions are provided in a manner consistent with the Land Use Element of the

Comprehensive Plan. Where possible, those uses designated by the

Land Use Element to require fire flow should be serviced by a Class A water system.

Parks and Recreation

Achieve level of service targets for park land and facilities that support County objectives and priorities.

CF-701

Identify and preserve significant geographic, historic and environmental features and other characteristics that reflect Mason County's natural and cultural heritage.

CF-702

Increase park development within urban areas and develop a comprehensive system of multi-purpose trails throughout the County.

CF-703 Develop and adopt a realistic long-range schedule for park management, maintenance, and operation. Adopt a workable County capital

VI.B

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities improvement program (CIP) every six years, to be amended as needed.

CF-704

Update current 1991 Comprehensive Parks, Recreation and Open Space

Plan in 1996 to project future demands and needs; define acquisition, leases, and development opportunities; draft financial implementation programs; and be eligible for state and federal grants.

Administrative Services

Develop and implement a long-range program of expansion and improvement to accommodate the County's projected administrative staffing requirements.

CF-801 Annually review the long-range facilities plan for buildings and space improvements to efficiently provide work space for projected staffing levels.

Police and Criminal Justice

Develop and implement a coordinated facility program among the departments and agencies that provide the County's police and criminal justice services.

CF-901 Complete a strategic long-range plan for the effective and coordinated operation and management of all County police and criminal justice functions, including a full analysis of all space and facility needs required to support the plan.

CF-902 Explore alternative funding sources for law and justice facilities and operations, including contracts for service with other agencies and joint use of facilities.

Stormwater Management

Create a facilities strategy that preserves and supplements necessary natural drainage processes and other natural systems to minimize runoff impacts from development.

CF-1001

Investigate needs and means for implementing and maintaining a safe and cost-effective storm and stormwater collection system in identified problem areas.

CF-1002

Protect surface and ground water quality through state and local controls and public education on water quality issues.

CF-1003

CF-1004

CF-1005

Design stormwater systems to meet the approval standards prescribed in the Mason County Stormwater Management Ordinance.

Protect physical and biological integrity of wetlands, streams, wildlife habitat, and other identified critical areas.

Maintain water quality within all Shoreline Management Act waterfront

V/.9

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities areas through careful design, operation, construction, and placement of public facilities.

CF-1006 Carefully control development in areas with steep slopes where surface water runoff can create unstable conditions. Maintain natural vegetation for slope stabilization.

CF-1007

CF-1008

CF-1009

Solid Waste

Ensure that garbage collection and recycling needs of the County are met in an efficient and cost-effective manner.

CF-1101

Manage a cost-effective and responsive solid waste collection system.

CF-1102 Manage solid waste collection methods to minimize litter, neighborhood disruption, and degradation of the environment.

CF-1103

Public facility development shall minimize impacts to shorelines, preserving the natural stream environments where possible.

Comply with the National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System

(NPDES) and state regulations.

Under no circumstances should hazardous waste be allowed to contaminate the groundwater, surface water, or sewer systems of Mason

County. Dispose of hazardous wastes only in locations designated for that purpose.

CF-1104

Promote the recycling of solid waste materials through waste reduction and source separation. Develop educational materials on recycling and other waste reduction methods.

Work cooperatively with cities, the Washington State Department of

Ecology, and the Mason County Health District to achieve an environmentally safe and cost-effective solution to the disposal of catch basin wastes and street sweepings.

V/.10

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

Vl.3 WATER AND WASTEWATER UTILITIES

Capital Facilities

Introduction

The County owns and operates small water and sewer systems for the Harstene Pointe and Rustlewood communities, and the water system for Beard's Cove community. In addition, the County operates a medium-sized wastewater collection system and treatment plant for the North Bay Case Inlet area. This area was defined through studies of the area contributing human sewage contamination to Case Inlet, and the system service area was set accordingly. In the smaller community-based systems, there is no planned expansion beyond the existing platted lots. These systems currently provide services to approximately 1200 customers, with the potential to serve an additional 100.

The North Bay Case Inlet system provides service to approximately 950 customers, with additional capacity to serve an estimated 850 additional equivalent residential units within the existing service area.

The following "Water" and "Wastewater" sections provide project-level detail on the planned improvements necessary to meet state regulatory guidelines in the provision of water and wastewater services for these systems. Each project in each section is accompanied by a separate project sheet, which provides a description, and justification, along with a table depicting the estimated costs and funding sources for planning period

2004 through 2010. A summary table that provides overall costs and funding sources for each water and sewer system follows each section.

1)

2)

3)

4)

Financing the planned utility improvements requires the use of grants, loans, and capital reserves. The specific combination of funds, and the availability of grants and loans, may affect user rates for each system as well as the timing on projects. The ability to initiate specific projects will be assessed annually based on the urgency of need, reserve funds available, and commitments from funding agencies to provide grants and/or loans.

The decisions about whether or not to proceed with any planned project is the decision of the Mason County Board of Commissioners for consideration in the in the annual budgeting and rate-setting process. To the extent possible, projects will be funded through:

Rate revenues (capital reserves)

Grants;

Low interest loans; or

Some combination of 1-3 above.

Project costs shown in each section range in accuracy from +or- 40% to +or- 15%.

Each project cost sheet identifies the accuracy of the estimated costs shown, based on the following scale:

• "Planning Level" -The least accurate of costs estimates, in the range of+ or- 40%.

Cost estimates at this level are usually based on a project concept and some assessment of relative scale, or annual program amounts commensurate with a level of activity sufficient to accomplish the intent of the program over time.

V/.11

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities

• "Design Report"- Moderate accuracy, in the range of+ or- 30%. Based on design report evaluation of options and an assessment of project elements and associated costs.

• "Engineer's Estimate"- Most accurate estimate, in the range of+ or-15%. These estimates are based on a project design or significant completion of design work.

Future System Development

Included in the wastewater sections of this document are additional projects that are not associated with the existing County-owned utility systems. These projects represent efforts to provide utility services to areas which have been identified as problems with regard to density and water quality, but where no established systems are currently in place. There are two such areas where the County is currently investing resources in the long-term resolution of identified problems: reference and suggests two viable alternatives for the Belfair area: a membrain biological reactor (MBR) adjacent to the Belfair UGA and expansion of the North Bay/Case Inlet facility. The Department of Ecology in May 2007 approved the Belfair Facility Plan which outlines the development of an MBR facility as the preferred action for treatment on

Belfair area sewage. The analysis will provide refined options for potential sewer collection options, including both pipe and on site systems. The pipe solutions is designed to serve the limited near shore area vvithin the North Shore LAMIRD (referred to as Zone /\) and the core commercial area of the Belfair UGA. The collection and system v•tithin the UGI\ and the treatment facilities would be sized to accommodate full build out conditions of the entire

UG/\, developed as future system phases. On site and alternative systems will also be used . A monitoring program will be established to measure the devlepment of future infrastructure. System costs would be recovered through grants, loans, and utility rate revenues generated to cover system costs, and handled separately from the existing utilities. The project is expected to enter into the design phase in 2007, with project completion within three years of the start date.

Hoodsport /Skokomish Area

The development of a sewer facility plan has been completed for the Hoodsport Rural

Activity Center. Additional sewer planning efforts are now under way for the Potlatch State

Park and Tribal areas. These planning efforts will address options for collection and treatment of the more densely populated Hoodsport area, the State Park and portions of the tribal lands. The funding for any recommended system development will initially be provided through grants and/or loans until there is an established rate base to provide payments for the system.

V/.12

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012

WATER & WASTEWATER UTILITIES

Summary of Capital Expenditures by Fund

(in thousands)

Capital Facilities

WATER

Hartstene Pointe-41 0

Rustlewood-411

Beard's Cove-412

Total:

Funding

Grants:

Loans:

Rates:

Total:

$2,007 $2,008 $2,009 $2,010 $2,011 $2,012

TOTAL

$10

$5

$10

$5

$127

$14

$10 $10 $41 $208

$15

$30

$155

$170

$18

$159

$5

$18

$33

$5

$18

$33

$5

$18

$64

$39

$242

$489

$30

$130

$40

$107

$52

$30 $170 $159

$33

$33

$0

$33

$33

$40

$24

$64

$277

$212

$489

WASTEWATER

North Bay Cl-403

WW Dev-405

Hartstene Pointe-41 0

Rustlewood-411

$2,007 $2,008 $2,009 $2,010 $2,011 $2,012 TOTAL

$70 $260 $260

$3,000 $17,000 $33,000

$10

$800

$10

$800

$10

$20

Total: $3,880 $18,070 $33,290

$210 $360

$450

$10

$20

$0

$10

$20

$690

$390

$10

$1 '170

$0

$53,450

$10 $60

$20

$1,680

$40 $56,360

Funding

Grants:

Loans:

Rates:

$1,346 $15,346 $6,000 $0 $0 $0 $22,691

$2,326 $2,456 $27'

1

07

$250

$239

$439

$342

$40

$0 $32,178

$473 $383 $104 $1,979

Total: $3,910 $18,240 $33,449 $723 $423 $104 $56,849

V/.13

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities, & Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 410-Hartstene Pointe Sewer

Project Name: Minor Facility and System Improvements Program

Estimates: Planning level

Description: Annual improvements program for system facilities, buildings, and grounds.

Projects may include small piping improvements, pump stations, lighting, exterior painting, and other general improvements.

Justification: The treatment plant and system construction provided basic functionality, however the facilities and system need improvements from time to time to correct deficiencies and improve operational capabilities. Plant operations and system maintenance staff are not equipped to address these types of improvements in addition to the plant operations. It is also anticipated that the work can be completed professionally and more expediently through contracts with specialty firms.

Prelim

Engineering

Design

Engineering

Construction

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Rates

TOTAL

FUNDING:

Estimated Project Costs (in thousands)

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

TOTAL

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

60

60

60

60

V/.14

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities, & Waste Management

Fund: 403- North Bay Sewer System

Capital Facilities

Project Name: Minor Facility and System Improvements Program

Estimates: Planning level

Description: Annual improvements program for system facilities, buildings, and grounds.

Projects may include small piping improvements, pump stations, lighting, exterior painting, and other general improvements.

Justification: The treatment plant and system construction provided basic functionality, however the facilities and system need improvements from time to time to correct deficiencies and improve operational capabilities. Plant operations and system maintenance staff are not equipped to address these types of improvements in addition to the plant operations. It is also anticipated that the work can be completed professionally and more expediently through contracts with specialty firms.

Prelim Engineering

Design Engineering

Estimated Project Costs {in thousands)

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

TOTAL

Construction

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Rates

TOTAL FUNDING:

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

60

60

60

60

V/.15

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities, & Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 403-North Bay Sewer System

Project Name: Mobile Home Park Pump Station Improvements

Estimates: Planning level

Description: Upgrade existing 3 HP pumps that pass solids with 5 HP submersible grinder pumps to improve the pump station performance and capacity.

Justification: The existing pumps require additional maintenance and are subject to periodic clogging. They are also undersized to handle the increased flow due to expansion of the original sub-basin and unanticipated levels of infiltration and inflow.

Estimated Project Costs {in thousands)

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 TOTAL

Prelim

Engineering

Design

Engineering

2.5 2.5

Construction

12.5 12.5

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Rates

TOTAL

FUNDING:

15

15

15

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

15

15

15

V/.16

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2006-2011 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities,

&

Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 403-North Bay Sewer System

Project Name: Pump Station Overflow Reroute

Estimates: Planning level

Description: Analyze options, then design and construct the piping and receiving basins to detain pump station overflows resulting from failures at the primary transmission line booster pumps.

Justification: The current pump stations are situated near receiving waters that could be affected in the event of a pump failure and overflow. This project will analyze the options for routing this potential overflow to artificial detention ponds, rather than it reaching the surface waters where the effects would be much more pronounced. Design and construction are included in the costs following the initial analysis of options.

Estimated Project Costs (in thousands)

Prelim Engineering

Design Engineering

Construction

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Rates

TOTAL FUNDING:

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

45

100

45

150

250

250

250 0 0 0

TOTAL

45

100

400

545

45

45

250

250

250

250

0

0

0

0

0

0

545

545

V/.17

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012

Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities,

&

Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 403-North Bay Sewer System

Project Name: Treatment Plant Capacity Upgrades

Estimates: Planning level

Description: Analyze the options for providing additional treatment plant capacity and provide engineering to design the improvements for construction in subsequent years.

Justification: The existing plant may be reaching design capacity for treatment in 2010.

This will require us to revisit the original sewer facility plan and address how we will maintain sufficient capacity for the twenty-year period beyond 2010. This project outlines the need for funding to conduct the analysis and design the next increment of capacity for the plant.

Estimated Project Costs (in thousands)

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 TOTAL

75 75 Prelim

Engineering

Design

Engineering

125 350 475

Construction

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Rates

TOTAL

FUNDING:

0

0

0

0

0

0

200

200

200

350

350

350

550

550

550

550

V/.18

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities, & Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 411- Rustlewood Sewer

Project Name: Infiltration and Inflow Removal Program

Estimates: Planning level

Description: Annual program to reduce the flow of surface water and groundwater entering the collection system. Projects may include system inspections, manhole replacements, pipe replacement, and manhole or pipe connection sealing and grouting. pipe, new or replacement valves and looping.

Justification: Federal and state regulations require treatment systems to remove 85% of the contaminants from flows coming to the treatment plant. When inflow and infiltration is excessive, the plant cannot achieve the required standard, resulting in potential permit violations. In addition, valuable plant capacity is used to treat flows, which do not require treatment. Plant operational costs also increase with the excess flows due to infiltration and inflow.

Prelim Engineering

Estimated Project Costs in thousands)

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

TOTAL

15 15

Design Engineering

Construction 10

10

20

35

20

20

20

20

20

20

20

20

110

125

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Rates

TOTAL FUNDING:

125

125

V/.19

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities,

&

Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 411- Rustlewood Sewer

Project Name: Treatment Plant Upgrades

Estimates: Design Report

Description: Pre design and Design work to upgrade the wastewater plant has been completed. Construction of improvements to address new water quality standards as well as rehabilitate aging plant systems will begin in July 2007 and be completed July 2008.

Improvements will include influent headworks, solids separation, sludge treatment, effluent disinfection, remote system monitoring, and pumping capacities.

Justification: The existing plant is over 30 years old, and many of the main components are worn to the point that rebuilding them would be more costly than replacement. In addition, regulatory expectations for treatment performance have increased since the original plant was constructed, requiring upgrades to the former treatment methods.

Estimated Project Costs (in thousands)

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

TOTAL

Prelim

Engineering

Design

Engineering

Construction

TOTAL COSTS:

Funding Sources:

Grants*

Loans

Rates

TOTAL

FUNDING:

790

790

790

790

1580

1580

691.2

651.4

237.4

1580

V/.20

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities,

&

Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 412- Beards Cove Water

Project Name: Distribution System Improvements

Estimates: Planning level

Description: This program is designed to provide annual incremental improvements to the water distribution system to ensure its continued viability and integrity. Annual projects may include the following: addition and replacement of fire hydrants, replacement of small sections of pipe, new or replacement valves and looping, well and pumping station improvements and the installation of service meters.

Justification: Over the past two decades, maintenance activity for the water system has consisted primarily of leak repairs and service repairs or replacement. To ensure the continued performance of the system, it is necessary to replace key components as they wear out. These small projects for pipe replacement are beyond the current staff resources and may be much more efficiently performed by outside contractors. State

Law now requires service meters. In 2008 Mason County will begin installation of service meters on existing services. Finally, several of the fire hydrants on this system are in need of replacement and many need modifications to accommodate 4" storz fittings.

E . d p . t c

c

h d )

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

TOTAL

Prelim

Engineering

Design

Engineering

3

5 3 3

3 3

20

Construction

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Rates

TOTAL

FUNDING:

7

145

10 150

10

10

130

20

150

10

13

13

13

10

13

13

13

10

13

13

13

10

13

13

13

192

212

130

92

212

V/.21

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities,

&

Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 412- Beards Cove Water

Project Name: Minor Facility Improvements

Estimates: Planning level

Description: This program is designed to provide annual incremental improvements to the existing water system facilities to ensure their long term integrity. Annual projects may include the following: storage tank exterior coatings, pump house structures, fencing, roofing, driveway surfaces, site electrical improvements, etc.

Justification: In order to preserve the storage and pumping systems, we must maintain the facilities that surround them. If we do not pursue preventative maintenance on these facilities the costs to bring them up to an acceptable condition will be much higher.

These facilities are also the publicly visible portion of our system, therefore, it is important that the facilities are kept in good condition.

Estimated Project Costs (in thousands}

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

TOTAL

Prelim

Engineering

Design

Engineering

Construction 5 5 5 5 5 5 30

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Rates

TOTAL

FUNDING:

5

5

5

5

5

5

5

5

5

5

5

5

5

5

5

5

5

5

30

30

30

V/.22

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities, & Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 410 - 200 Hartstene Pointe Water

Project Name: Hartstene Pointe Water System Improvements

Estimates: Planning level

Description: This program is designed to provide annual incremental improvements to the water distribution system to ensure its continued viability and integrity. Annual projects may include the following: addition and replacement of fire hydrants, removal and replacement of asbestos-concrete (AC) pipe, new or replacement valves and looping, well and pumping station improvements and the installation of service meters.

Justification: Over the past two decades, maintenance activity for the water system has consisted primarily of leak repairs and service repairs or replacement. To ensure the continued performance of the system, it is necessary to replace key components as they wear out. State law now requires the installation of water service meters, which is planned for 2009. In addition, the system's water mains are predominately made of AC pipe. When leaks occur, the crews may discover that larger sections of pipe need to be replaced rather than just the leaking section. These small projects for pipe replacement are beyond the current staff resources and much more efficiently performed by outside contractors. Finally, several of the fire hydrants on this system are in need of replacement and many need modifications to accommodate 4" storz fittings.

Prelim

Engineering

Estimated Project Costs (in thousands)

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

TOTAL

1 1 1 1 1

1

6

1 1 1 1 1 30 35 Design

Engineering

Construction

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Rates

TOTAL

FUNDING:

8

10

10

10

8

10

10

10

125

127

107

20

127

8

10

10

10

8

10

10

10

10

41

41

41

167

208

107

101

208

V/.23

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities,

&

Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 411 - 200 Rustlewood Water

Project Name: Water Distribution System Improvements

Estimates: Planning level

Description: This program is designed to provide annual incremental improvements to the water distribution system to ensure its continued viability and integrity. Annual projects may include the following: addition and replacement of fire hydrants, replacement of small sections of pipe, new or replacement valves and looping, well and pumping station improvements, the installation of water service meters, and Small Water

System Plan Development.

Justification: Over the past two decades, maintenance activity for the water system has consisted primarily of leak repairs and service repairs or replacement. To ensure the continued performance of the system, it is necessary to replace key components as they wear out. These small projects for pipe replacement are beyond the current staff resources and much more efficiently performed by outside contractors. Finally, several of the fire hydrants on this system are in need of replacement and many need modifications to accommodate 4" storz fittings.

Estimated Project Costs (in thousands)

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

TOTAL

Prelim

Engineering

1 1 10 1 1 1 15 Design

Engineering

Construction

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Rates

TOTAL

FUNDING:

4

5

5

5

4

5

5

5

4

14

14

14

4

5

5

5

44

45

40

5

45

4

5

5

5

64

79

40

39

79

V/.24

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities, & Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 405- Wastewater Systems Development Fund

Project Name: Belfair Area Sewer Improvements

Estimates:

Description: .P-IaR-,dQesign, aRtl-construction and commissioning of -the sewer collection, transmission, and MBR treatment facilities to serve the Belfair Urban Growth

Area-aft€! the Hood Canal North Shore area. Treatment facilities may include localized facilities and/or transmission to other established facilities.

Justification: Water quality in Hood Canal adjacent to the proposed sewer service areas is severely degraded and a declaration of severe public health hazard '.vas issued by the Washington State Department of Health in March of 2002. The primary contaminant~ for this portion of Hood Canal are+s fecal coliform and nitrogen. Both contaminatns have , 'Nhich has been attributed to failing onsite septic systems

.::..:..:.;:.:..=-:.....::::.:..;::;. located on on the adjacent shorelines and upland properties.aFOa&: The sewer system will provide the initial phase of contraction of collection liner and the MBR plant for the entire UGA.

Estimated Project Costs

(in thousands)

Prelim

~ngineet=in§JDesi g_n

Construction

2007 2008 2009 2010

$800 $1,600

~~900~

1,000

4&00G 2W

TOTAL

~

TOTAL COST:

")f\I'H"oll::

800

"'")f'lf\0¢:

·.;:;.

2...1..600

Funding

Sources:

Grants loans

$800

.:JOOOO~

W00$1

2,600 9,300

200(}

200(}

$900~ ~1

,000

GOO 2:BG

Rates

TOTAl

FUNDING:

aoo:iQ

ll")f\f\f\<l!"

~§_~Q

11onnnt:t

20,200

2&0i'L

Q!}_Q

~

-teGOO

-~SG

')")")§::(\~

24,600

V/.25

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities,

&

Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 405- Wastewater Systems Development Fund

Project Name: Hoodsport Area Sewer Improvements

Estimates: Planning level

Description: Plan, design, and construct the sewer collection, transmission, and treatment facilities to serve the Hoodsport shoreline area, from the Hoodsport Rural

Activity Center to the north to the Skokomish Tribe to the south. Collection and treatment facilities may include local facilities and/or transmission to centralized facilities.

Justification: Water quality in Hood Canal adjacent to the proposed sewer service area is being degraded due to nitrogen and fecal coliform, which has been attributed to failing onsite septic systems on the adjacent shorelines and upland areas. A wastewater management system must be established to ensure effective collection and treatment of this waste to avoid a declaration of public health hazard in the future. The development and redevelopment of legally existing lots within the study area is too concentrated given the proximity to Hood Canal and other physical and topographical characteristics.

Estimated Project Costs

(in thousands)

2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011

TOTAL

Prelim

Engineering

Design

Engineering

1000 1000

Construction

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Rates

TOTAL

FUNDING:

5000 15000 200

1000 5000 15000

1000 5000

200

15000 200

1000 5000 15000 200

0

0

20200

0 21200

6000

15200

0 21200

V/.26

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

Vl.4 SOLID WASTE UTILITY

Introduction

Capital Facilities

Mason County's solid waste utility provides transfer and disposal operations for solid waste at four transfer station locations, and eight "blue box" drop off sites for household recyclable materials. The largest transfer facility is located outside Shelton on Eels Hill

Road. Materials collected from the other smaller stations at Hoodsport, Union, and

Belfair, are transported to the Shelton facility for shipping to Centralia, WA. From there, the material is long-hauled via railroad to Roosevelt Landfill in Klickitat County, located in

Eastern Washington.

Household hazardous wastes (HHW) are collected and disposed of by Mason County staff at the Shelton transfer facility. Residents in North Mason County can take their

HHW to the Kitsap County transfer station. This arrangement is established through interlocal agreement and Mason County pays approximately $60 per customer for collection and disposal or materials from residents who take their materials to the Kitsap

County facility.

The Shelton transfer facility is located at the former Mason County Landfill. The current utility provides post-closure monitoring and capital construction in support of the closed landfill. The Shelton facility receives wastes collected by private and municipal haulers operating inside Mason County.

The Belfair and Shelton transfer facilities are nearing capacity in terms of the tonnage they can effectively handle on a daily basis. Growth in the Belfair area and elsewhere in the County continues to impact operations at these facilities and capacity improvements will need to be addressed in the near future.

The following pages provide details on specific projects proposed for the current capital facilities planning period. Project estimates range in accuracy from + or- 40% to +or-

15%. Each project cost sheet identifies the accuracy of the estimated costs shown based on the following scale:

• "Planning Level"- The least accurate of costs estimates, in the range of+ or- 40%.

Cost estimates at this level are usually based on a project concept and some assessment of relative scale, or annual program amounts commensurate with a level of activity sufficient to accomplish the intent of the program over time.

• "Design Report"- Moderate accuracy, in the range of+ or- 30%. Based on design report evaluation of options and an assessment of project elements and associated costs.

• "Engineer's Estimate"- Most accurate estimate, in the range of+ or-15%. These estimates are based on a project design or significant completion of the design work.

2007-2012

V/.27

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

SOLID WASTE UTILITY

Summary of Capital Expenditures by Fund

(in thousands)

Capital Facilities

SOLID WASTE

Solid Waste-402 Fund

Total:

Funding

Grants:

Loans:

Tipping Fees:

Total:

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 TOTAL

98

98

372

372

1272

1272

1274

1274

774

774

28

28

3790

3790

0

0

98

98

0

0

372

372

0

1000

272

1272

0

1000

274

1274

0

500

274

774

0

0

28

28

0

2500

1290

3790

V/.28

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

20072012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities,

&

Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 402 - Solid Waste

Project Name: Minor Facility Improvements

Estimates: Design Report

Description: Annual program to ensure continued operational effectiveness of transfer station facilities and preserve existing assets. Improvements will include: road resurfacing, facility roof replacements, minor building modifications, storage or handling facility construction, or modifications to comply with regulatory requirements or preserve capacity.

Justification: Normal operation of transfer station facilities requires ongoing facility improvements to existing fixed assets to maintain overall operational capabilities.

Providing an annual program and funding to complete these improvements is more efficient from an administrative perspective and prudent in terms of ensuring the longevity of existing assets.

Estimated Project Costs

(in thousands)

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

TOTAL

Prelim Engineering

Design Engineering

Construction

21

21

22

22

22

22

24

24

24

24

28

28

141

141

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Tipping Fees

TOTAL FUNDING:

21

21

22

22

22

22

24

24

24

24

28

28

141

141

Vl.29

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007 2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities, & Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 402- Solid Waste

Project Name: Belfair Household Hazardous Waste Facility Improvements

Estimates: Design Report

Description: Design and construct a facility to provide household hazardous waste collection services to north county residents.

Justification: Currently north county residents must take their household hazardous waste to the Kitsap County facility. This service is provided through an interlocal agreement that costs $125.00 per visit. The costs are the same no matter what type of material is dropped off at their facility. Our own facility would save us considerable cost for disposal of less harmful materials such as motor oil or latex paints. Operation of a county-owned facility would allow us to tailor the hours of operation and types of material accepted to decrease these costs.

Estimated Project Costs

(in thousands)

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 TOTAL

Prelim

Engineering

Design

Engineering

4 4

Construction

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans

Tipping Fees

TOTAL

FUNDING:

56

60

60

60

56

60

60

60

V/.30

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities,

&

Waste Management

Capital Facilities

Fund: 402 -Solid Waste

Project Name: Shelton Household Hazardous Waste Facility Improvements

Estimates: Design Report

Description: Expand storage capacity and improve handling area to improve efficiency and provide impervious surface area and necessary containment.

Justification: Use of the facility has increased annually over the past several years requiring expansion and improvement of the existing facilities.

Estimated Project Costs

(in thousands)

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

TOTAL

Prelim

Engineering

2 2

Design

Engineering

Construction

15 15

17

17

TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants loans

Tipping Fees

TOTAL

FUNDING:

17

17

17

17

V/.31

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012

Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Utilities,

&

Waste Management

Fund: 402- Solid Waste

Capital Facilities

Project Name: County-wide Transfer Station Capacity Improvements

Estimates: Planning Level

Description: Plan, design, and construct enhancements to existing sites or new transfer station facilities to provide access to solid waste and collection of other wastes for the entire county.

Justification: The existing facilities are reaching their capacity and in many cases they are also approaching the end of their useful life. A capacity analysis will be completed in

2007 in conjunction with the update of the Solid Waste Management Plan. This project will ensure the placeholder costs to implement the findings and recommendations of this analysis.

Estimated Project Costs

(in thousands)

2007 2008 2009 2010

2011 2012 TOTAL

Prelim Engineering

Design Engineering 350

Construction 1250 1250 750

350

3250

350

1250 1250

750 3600 TOTAL COST:

Funding Sources:

Grants

Loans/Bonds

Tipping Fees

TOTAL FUNDING:

350

1250 1250 750

3250

350

3600

V/.32

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

V/.5 PARKS AND RECREATION FACILITIES

Capital Facilities

System Description

Recreational opportunities in Mason County include parks for day-use activities and overnight camping; fresh and salt water areas for boating and other water sports; facilities and equipment for sports and play activities; and wilderness areas and other open spaces for hiking, hunting, and horseback riding.

Existing parks and recreation facilities in Mason County are available through a variety of public and private entities. Federal and state facilities include camping, boating, and day-use parks. The County-owned park system includes day-use and water access facilities, sports fields, and related recreational areas. Other agencies providing park and recreational resources include municipalities, port districts, and public schools. Some private recreational facilities are open to the public as well.

County Park Facilities

The County currently manages 18 park properties in Mason County two of which are undeveloped, and three others have large portions which are also undeveloped. Of the developed parks, two are large baseball/softball complexes, five provide saltwater access parks, two are located on freshwater lakes, and three provide upland day use and recreation facilities (see

FIGURE

Vl.5-1 ). In addition to the day use facilities, the

County also owns and maintains one above-ground skate park. The conditions of these facilities vary by location, however, significant investment in facilities has been made in the last two years from Real Estate Excise Tax proceeds (REET 2). The capital plan for the next six years continues this trend of investment in park development and facility upgrades. The heavy use and demand from both county and non-County residents are particularly high during the spring and summer.

In recent years, parks operated by Mason County have received substantial increases in visitors. Total visits increased 52 percent from 1992 to 1993, from 180,600 to 27 4,500 annual visits. Nearly half of the total increase was at Sandhill Park, a sports park in

Belfair. Sandhill's visitation increased by 230 percent, from 20,300 to 67,000 visits, due in large part to increased use of the park by local baseball, softball, and soccer leagues.

Mason County Recreation Area, the largest baseball/softball complex has grown in use the last several years and is now recognized regionally as a preferred site for major tournaments.

There are no facilities for overnight camping throughout the Mason County Parks system.

The last county-wide park plan was developed in 1991 and subsequently updated in the late 1990s. The previous plan recommended two sites for development as overnight camping facilities, Truman Glick Memorial Park and Mason Lake Park. Camping options will be examined in the long-term development plan being crafted for these and other park properties with large portions of undeveloped land. Mason County developed a new county-wide parks plan in 2006, which would include analysis and recommendations to address recreation needs within the county.

V/.33

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

Inventory

Capital Facilities

An inventory of all Mason County parks including federal, state, private, and Countyowned parks is listed in

TABLE

Vl.5-1. Also included are the number of acres and amenities available at each park location. The locations of parks and recreational facilities operated by the County are shown on

FIGURE

Vl.5-1.

Figure

Vl.5-1

Jefferson

County

Mason County

County Parks

Grays Harbor county

FedGral Land

c::Jt::tympi<:"N:Iln:.n~IF<~r~

D

O!rltrP'=

~.l'lliU1~1Pr~ n

__

..; ti MiiP.E

~"!l."'cd

&1 l<<~..:N ::uU'~i ~~l.r"'

•:.n '"'

1to~l'-ili':{;•);:rf.\'·(';l1'1-*-'1f~Z!!T-:d

G:S

O::j.'t:'ltn~

t

f\Jr.l.tl:>'>!AJC•1Ir. (!:~ln.~::r,

~

\ll~n·t 1-'::·~S tr"'

UUI"'

:tt:> ·">'t:l::;;;n_;;;m.rr/ r..:.WII"'~'$ ~ll~e

Co,r!·;iL......,,~i~;lro;ll-f{dl<>'<>;)o'<l"'l"'::::rb:I!J',(I:,ptd t-biu;!!l f'\'.::~u:=<~ 4¢,..Mi!i 0.><.<1'( ;.a:Jo. ,,.~;..,.; rore~ ~nJ

"':s<

J~~..~rt-:~ ar~ •"m t'l!~n Ct'.rt\• PU:l'lc

"""'

II>< '""" , ..... ,

>;

-•1~,.,~

~·~ ~--, ·-~··

.,.., ""-' IW•>I lo<

............ .-..!,

~,.,

...

'1>>1'1> ....

'""'""'~

:lolk ,...

¢i<lgar~~;r.e<IW.'<"':<t,..,.tl'<;,l>l.I'In~l.~t.~r.:

<>h ... .,,..,,..\1"'~""'·4 .. >r!!"•*-'1'""'""'-'"Ul•~'"'

~~.~~<1o~~~=~~~

...

.::~~,;;,"~~·::::~~:~~=l•lt~J::r&tr.:; ll:lll'!<!.t:tWII!4"J

~..,.,.J"'"'"''''l'l~

••

U.< bo ,..O·.O,..t,

~·,::::;,:::;;~

1'0

. ..,, .. ,,._t ... r.l!r.lot<"~~·rt'

~<tt:1: ;;.:;JJ~t::mi~NA' l•l:lm4':1M¢:0tl>nel!IO'*t.

~:OQ.eJI~\,.:t~>l.<l<\tr.

~

::r<diil•l>!:

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~~.~,... ·""~""""'" +:4..1/l~i.<.O<\hl.

'>'

"'~<IJ:t'lll:lO."'' >!llOI:irm~:~l ~"/"ffl~

V/.34

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities

TABLE VI.S-1. Inventory of Parks

Name of Facility Acres Amenities Available

Washington State Parks

Belfair State Park

Harstine Island State Park

Harvey Rendsland Jiggs

Lake

Hoodsport Trails

Hope Island

Jarrells Cove

Lake Isabella

Lilliwaup Tide Land

McMicken Island

62.77 (3,780 ft tidelands)

310 (3,100 ft tidelands)

8

80

106

(8,540 ft tidelands)

42.6

(3,500 ft tidelands)

193.75

Camping: 134 tent sites, 47 utility sites, primitive sites, wheelchair accessible trails, trailer dump facility.

Currently undeveloped. Future development plans include: day use area; walking/hiking trails; 50 campsites.

Currently undeveloped; 1 ,905 feet waterfront.

Natural area with trails.

Currently undeveloped. Future development plans include: trails; picnic tables; rest rooms; 6 to 8 campsites; group camping for 150 people. Washington Water Trails site.

Camping: 20 tent sites; group site for maximum of 64 people, 2 picnic shelters, facilities for handicapped, wheelchair accessible trails, marine pump out station, 2 docks providing

500 feet of moorage, 14 mooring buoys. Fee required.

Currently undeveloped. Future development plans include: full-service park, camping, picnic area, lakefront beach, rest rooms. Plans will be completed in the next 1 0 to 20 years.

(4, 100 ft tidelands) Tidelands for public use. No facilities.

Small shoulder area for parking.

11.45 Currently undeveloped. Boater

(1 ,660ft tidelands) destination; clamming. Plans to develop include: 5 to 8 camping sites, composting toilet.

V/.35

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

TABLE V1.5-1. Inventory of Parks (Continued)

Capital Facilities

II

Name of Facility

II

Washington State Parks (Continued)

Acres Amenities Available

Potlatch State Park

Schafer State Park

Squaxin Island

Stretch Point

Twanoh State Park

Total

56.95 Camping: 17 tent sites; 18 utility sites;

(9,570 ft tidelands) primitive sites. Underwater park, trailer dump facilities.

119

31.4

Camping: 47 tent sites, 6 utility sites, primitive sites, day use group area, trailer dump facilities

Closed indefinitely.

4.2 Natural area. Day use only; 5 mooring

(61 0 ft tidelands) buoys. No plans for future development.

182 Camping: 30 tent sites, 9 utility sites,

{3, 167 ft tideland} primitive sites, handicapped facilities, wheelchair accessible trails.

1208.02

(38,027 ft tideland)

Aldrich Lake

Benson Lake

Cady Lake

Clara Lake

Devereaux Lake

Washington State Department of Fish and Wildlife

0.5 Unpaved boat launch, parking for 15 vehicles.

78.8

1.6

Boat launch, beach access, parking for 100 vehicles.

Unpaved boat launch, parking for 10 vehicles.

9

1.3

Unpaved boat launch, parking for 30 vehicles.

Boat launch, beach access, parking for 40 vehicles.

Haven Lake

Island Lake access

Isabella Lake

Lake Kokanee

Lake Limerick

Lost Lake

4.1

1

1.6

44

0.5

1.3

Unpaved boat launch, parking for 50 vehicles.

Freshwater boat launch, toilets.

Boat launch, parking for 20 vehicles.

Boat Launch, parking for 100 vehicles.

Boat launch, beach access, parking for 30 vehicles.

Boat launch, parking for 40 vehicles.

Maggie Lake

Mason Lake

0.4 Unpaved boat launch, parking for 15 vehicles.

Boat launch, parking for 30 vehicles.

V/.36

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

-1. Inventory of Parks (Continued)

Name of Facility

I

Acres

I

Amenities Available

Washington State Department of Fish and Wildlife (Continued)

Capital Facilities

Panhandle Lake

Panther Lake

Phillips Lake

Pricket Lake

Skokomish River

Spencer Lake

Tahuya River

Tee Lake

Twin Lake

Union River

Victor access to North Bay

Wildberry Lake

Wooten Lake

20

3.8

1

0.5

64

2

2.9

3.6

3.6

61.8

,.5

10

1

Total 318.3

II

Washington State Department of Natural Resources

Undeveloped.

Unpaved boat launch, parking for 30 vehicles.

Boat launch, beach access, parking for 40 vehicles.

Unpaved boat launch, parking for 30 vehicles.

30.6 feet of riverfront, shore access, parking for 20 vehicles.

Boat launch, beach access, parking for 50 vehicles.

4,400 feet of riverfront, parking for 1 0 vehicles.

Unpaved boat launch, parking for 20 vehicles.

Unpaved boat launch, parking for 15 vehicles.

8,098 feet of riverfront, parking for 1 0 vehicles.

Boat launch, pit toilets

Undeveloped.

Unpaved boat launch, parking for 60 vehicles.

Aldrich Lake Camp

Camp Pond

Camp Spillman

Elfendahl Pass Staging

Area

Howell Lake

24

(approx.)

10

(approx.)

5

1,700 feet waterfront, hand boat launch, 4 picnic tables, 4 campsites, toilets, drinking water, lake stocked with trout, parking for 16 vehicles.

Day use only

800 feet waterfront, 6 camp sites, 4 group sites, toilets, drinking water.

11 picnic sites, self-contained RVs okay, toilets, drinking water

3 group sites, 1 0 campsites, hand boat launch, toilets, drinking water, parking for 20 vehicles.

V/.37

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

· August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

LE

Vl.5-1. Inventory of Parks (Continued)

Name of Facility Acres

I

Amenities Available

Washington State Department of Natural Resources (Continued)

Capital Facilities

Kammenga Canyon

Mission Creek Trailhead

Robbins Lake

Tahuya River Horse

Camp

Toonerville

Twin Lakes

Melbourne

Lilliwaup

Public Tidelands #24

Public Tidelands #33

Public Tidelands #34

Public Tidelands #43

Public Tidelands #44 a,b

Public Tidelands #46

Public Tidelands #47

Public Tidelands #48

Eagle Creek Recreational

Tidelands

Rendsland Creek

Tidelands

Total

1

1.1

12

(approx.)

5.7

7

2 campsites, toilets

Parking for trail access

175 feet waterfront, hand boat launch,

3 picnic tables, toilets. Day use only.

1,600 feet waterfront, 9 campsites, 2 group sites, toilets, drinking water, 20 horse corrals.

570 feet waterfront, 4 campsites, 2 picnic sites, toilets.

6 camp sites, 3 picnic sites, toilets, hand boat launch. Lake is stocked with trout.

Lake setting, 1 ,000 feet waterfront, 5 campsites, toilets.

Stream setting, 500 feet waterfront, 13 campsites, toilets, drinking water.

Water access only.

Water access only.

Water access only.

Road access, clamming.

Road access, clamming, crab pot fishing.

Water access only, clamming, oysters, shrimp pot fishing.

Water access only, clamming, oysters.

Water access only, clamming, oysters

Road access, clamming, crabbing.

Road access, clamming.

V/.38

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

TABLE Vl.5-1.

Inventory of Parks (Continued)

Capital Facilities

II

Name of Facility

II

United States Forest Service

Acres Amenities Available

Brown Creek

Campground

Hamma Hamma

Campground

6

5

Lower Lena Lake

Campground

Upper Lena Lake

Campground

6

7

Total

24

City of Shelton Parks and Recreation Department

78 camp sites, toilets.

Picnic area, 12 campsites.

Hike-in only, 40 camp sites, pit toilets.

Hike-in only, 14 camp sites, pit toilets.

Brewer Park

Callanan Park

City Park

Eleventh Street Site

Huff and Puff Trail

Kneeland Park

Johnson Park

0.3

6.9

1.75

0.92

80

3.9

0.5

3 picnic tables, curbside parking only.

Lighted softball field with spectator stands, 7 picnic tables, 2 swings, 1 slide, rest room, foot trails across 40foot natural depression, parking space for 30 vehicles plus additional parking along street.

Currently undeveloped.

Deep well location with the potential to be developed into a city park.

2 miles of jogging trail and 20 incorporated exercise stations, drinking fountain and parking for 20 vehicles at trailhead.

2 slides, swings, 1 merry-go-round, horizontal bars, 1 dome climber, 1 large sand box, 1 small log playhouse, a few rocking saddle mates, horseshoe pit, aging rest room and picnic shelter, deteriorated clubhouse,

10 picnic tables, 2 tennis courts in need of resurfacing, street parking for approximately 25 vehicles.

1 merry-go-round, 1 swing, single basketball backboard and substandard concrete court, street parking for approximately 1 0 vehicles.

V/.39

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

TABLE VI.S-1. Inventory of Parks (Continued)

Name of Facility

I

Acres

I

Amenities Available

City of Shelton Parks and Recreation Department (Continued)

Capital Facilities

Loop Field

4

Oakland Bay Overlook

Pine Street Boat Launch

Total

Port of Dewatto

Port of Dewatto

Campground

1.03

60 feet

99.3

1

2 tennis courts, softball field, soccer field, jogging trail along the perimeter,

1 picnic shelter, 5 picnic tables, rest room, parking for 100 vehicles.

Views of downtown Shelton, industrial waterfront, Oakland Bay, and the

Olympic Mountains, historic band saw display with large log section and interpretive information, paved parking for 5 vehicles. Development plans for the next 2 years include: picnic area, rest rooms, kiosk, small shelter, additional parking.

Crude gravel boat launch and a deteriorating wooden boat repair grid.

Camping: 11 with hook-ups, 19 tent sites; 2 ·rest rooms; nature/hiking trails;

23 picnic tables; two picnic shelters;, 1 kitchen; fishing. Future plans to add more stoves and picnic tables, and to place gravel around kitchen. Fee required.

Port of Shelton

Sanderson Field 1,170

Oakland Bay Marina

Total

1170

Flying: 5,000 feet of runway, tie downs, skydiving; rifle club; model aircraft society. Future plans to provide increased hangar availability.

Boat moorage.

V/.40

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

TABLE VI.S-1.

Inventory of Parks (Continued)

Name of Facility

Port of Allyn

Waterfront Park in Allyn

Kayak Park

North Shore Ramp

Belfair/North Shore

Capital Facilities

I

Acres

I

Amenities Available

2

.3

1.2

400 feet waterfront, moorage, dock (for up to 15 boats), picnic, gazebo, parking for 20 vehicles. Office building planned.

150 feet waterfront, small parking lot, picnic tables, portable toilet facilities.

150 feet waterfront, boat launch with floating dock, beach access, parking for

20 vehicles with trailers.

Port of Hoodsport lngvald Gronvold

Waterfront Park

2 Dock, saltwater beach access, tidelands,

2 portable rest rooms. Proposed future development includes an interpretive center and picnic tables.

Mason County

Latimer's Landing overflow parking area

Foothills Park (Sport)

2.5

80

Latimer's Landing (Water)

Mason County

Fairgrounds (Picnic)

Mason County Recreation

Area (MCRA Sport)

.59

12

40

Primary use is to provide parking for neighboring Latimer's Landing, parking for

20 vehicles.

1 field which serve as baseball, soccer, and football fields; bleachers; rest rooms; children's play area; parking for 50 vehicles.

Saltwater access boat launch for vessels no longer than 20 feet, parking for 1 0 vehicles, portable toilet, boat dock; additional parking available at neighboring

Latimer's Landing overflow parking area.

100 camp sites with hook ups; additional space for tent camping, rest rooms and showers; 30 picnic tables; horse arena; 2 indoor kitchens; natural area.

7 baseball fields which also serve as soccer and football fields; children's play area, bleachers, maintenance shop, user's storage facility, seasonal concession stand, 4 batting cage; parking for 100 vehicles. This facility serves as the headquarters for the Mason County Parks

Department. Fee required for field use.

V/.41

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

TABLE VI.S-1. Inventory of Parks (Continued)

Capital Facilities

Name of Facility

Mason Lake Park (Water)

Phillips Lake County Park

(Picnic)

Sandhill Park (Sport)

Shorecrest Park (Water)

Truman Glick Memorial

Park (Picnic)

Union Community Park

(Picnic)

Union Boat Ramp (Water)

Hunter Park

Skate Park

Walker Park (Water)

Oakland Bay

Preservation Area

Watson Wildwood View

Total

I

Acres

I

Amenities Available

Mason County (Continued)

17.36

0.4

30

2.8

35.46

1.92

0.16

.5

.6

5.04

80

36

272.23

1.36 acres currently in use; freshwater access/boat launch for small watercraft no longer than 18 feet, dock, play area, rest rooms, 4 picnic table; parking for maximum of 50 vehicles. The County owns 16 unused acres that can be used for expansion of the park (possible RV area).

Passive day use area, picnic area, located next to State of Washington

Boar Launch with vault type toilets.

7 baseball fields, one soccer and football field, bleachers; parking is available for 45 vehicles

320 feet waterfront, boat launch for vessels no longer than 16 feet, saltwater beach access, 3 picnic tables.

Natural setting, creek, trails, picnic tables, covered group shelter, barbecue pit, vault toilets, RV area.

Future improvements include: possible construction of group camping area and interpretive signage along trails.

Picnic shelter, children's play area; small baseball diamond, basketball court; rest rooms.

Boat ramp for access to Hood Canal, portable toilets, no parking.

2 picnic tables, bus shelter

11 above ground ramps

Saltwater access to Hammersley Inlet, gravel beach, picnic tables, barbecues, rest rooms, shelter, children's play area, interpretive center providing marine information; parking for 15 vehicles.

Habitat preservation area and education center

Undeveloped

V/.42

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

TABLE Vl.5-1.

Inventory of Parks (Continued)

Name of Facility

Mason County Public Schools

Acres

Belfair Elementary

Sandhill Elementary

Hood Canal

Elementary/Junior High

School

Oakland Bay Middle

School

Olympic Middle School

Amenities Available

Capital Facilities

Playground.

Playground.

2 baseball backstops, 1 football field, bleachers, playground, track, parking for 30 vehicles.

X

X

Pioneer Elementary

Grapeview Elementary

Southside Elementary

Bordeaux

Evergreen Elementary

Mountain View

Elementary

Shelton High School

Mary M. Knight District

North Mason High School

2 baseball backstops, covered play area, playground.

Playground

1 baseball backstop.

Football field, soccer field, playground, track.

Playground.

5 baseball backstops, football field, soccer field, playground.

6 tennis courts, 2 baseball backstops, football field, soccer field, bleachers, 2 swimming pools, track, rest rooms.

2 baseball backstops, 1 football field, bleachers, playground.

2 baseball backstops, 2 tennis courts, football field, soccer field, bleachers, playground, track.

Private Facilities Open to the Public

Shelton/South Mason

Soccer Park

Glen Ayr Canal Resort

14

10

Lake Nahwatzel Resort 2

6 soccer fields, 1 under development

Adult-only RV park with hookups; no tent camping, motel, 2 rest rooms, 2 showers, laundry facility, saltwater boat launch, beach access, tidelands, spa, fishing, clamming, oysters, dock.

Camping: 12 utility sites, 5 sites without hookups; 2 rest rooms, 2 showers, boat launch, freshwater

V/.43

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

'

Name of Facility

Acres

Capital Facilities beach access, nature/hiking trails, 8 picnic tables, restaurant, fishing, swimming, cabins.

Amenities Available

II

Private Facilities Open to the Public (Continued)

Minerva Beach RV Resort and Mobile Village

20

Rest-A-While RV Park and Marina

Theler Center

Lake Cushman

15 unknown

602.9

Camping: 23 sites without hookups,

50 sites with hookups; 5 rest rooms, 6 showers, laundry facilities, boat launch, saltwater beach access, 60 picnic tables, driving range, scuba dive center.

Saltwater boat launch, moorage, dock,

70-80 camp sites with hookups (may be used for RVs or tents), 4 rest rooms, 4 showers, laundry facilities, beach access, clamming, oysters, fishing, boat rentals, nature trail, 60 picnic tables, 2 covered picnic areas with kitchen, concession stand.

Future improvements include easier access to marina, and boat fuel.

Wetlands interpretive trails

Camping: 51 tent sites, 30 utility sites,

2 primitive walk-in sites, group site with cooking shelter for maximum of

56 people, rest rooms with showers; facilities for handicapped, boat launch, trailer dump facility.

Total

Other

663.9

Olympic National Park -

Staircase Campground

Tacoma City Light

Saltwater Park

Mike's Beach Resort

Robin Hood Village

COUNTY TOTAL 631032.27

Picnic area, 50 camp sites, parking for

60 vehicles.

6 picnic tables, rest rooms, saltwater boat launch, saltwater beach access.

Boat launch, SCUBA diving, cabins, camping, beach access for guests

16 RV sites, cabins, camping, beach access for guests

V/.44

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

Vl.6 COUNTY AND ADMINISTRATIVE BUILDINGS

Capital Facilities

System Description

Mason County owns several buildings, most of which are located in the City of Shelton, the

County seat. These buildings are used to support general County functions such as internal management, health, public service, and general administration. Other buildings owned by the

County include Memorial Hall, the Cooperative Extension Office, the Mason County

Fair/Convention Center, the Central Shop, the Belfair Annex and the Belfair Shop.

TABLE

Vl.6-1 describes these sites. Locations of the facilities within the Shelton Campus are shown in

FIGURE

Vl.6-1.

Memorial Hall is located in Shelton, a few blocks from the main campus area. The Mason

County Extension Office is located about 3 miles north of Shelton, on the northeast side of

Highway 101, across from the Shelton airport. The Central Shop is located on Johns Prairie

Road near Bayshore. The Belfair Annex is located on Highway 3 in Belfair and the Belfair Shop is situated on the north shore of Hood Canal about 3 miles from Belfair.

Inventory

Mason County's administrative offices and departments housed in the buildings are listed in

TABLE

Vl.6-2. Also provided is a summary of current office area allocations for the County departments and departmental functions.

Most of the County's administrative offices are located in the Shelton Campus, a four-squareblock section of the downtown area. At this location, the County operates from 12 publicly owned buildings. These include the Courthouse, Jail, Juvenile Detention Facility, Building I,

Building II, Building Ill, Building IV, Building V, Building VI, Building VII, Building VIII, and

Building IX. Other county administrative offices are located at Building X (Belfair Annex),

Building XI (Cooperative Extension Building), and the offices at the Mason County Fairgrounds.

Facility Needs

Facility needs are being developed through a space planning effort currently being updated by the

County. This work is based on an assessment of agency needs related to growth in both the six- and 20-year planning horizons. While planning is continuing, the county has identified the space needs for County administration, law enforcement, and criminal justice facilities. Specific planned improvements for the first six-year planning period and associated financing are detailed in Section Vl.1 0, Finance Plan. Based on the "Space Standards Manual" published by the State of

Washington Department of General Administration, 251 square feet are needed per employee. In addition, certain governmental functions have special requirements for facilities. Currently the county has a deficit in space. Significant additional space will be required over the next six and twenty years if the county is to offset that deficit and meet the future growth. The information is summarized in Table Vl.6-3. Needs analysis and facility planning was done in 1995 and 1996. The background information and analysis can be found in "Update to Mason County Space Needs

Analysis for inclusion in the Mason County and Master Plan update, June 16, 1999."

V/.45

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

TABLE

Vl.6-1.

Summary of Administration Sites

Site

Shelton Campus

Memorial Hall

Extension Office

Fair/Convention

Center

Central Shop

Shelton

Belfair Annex

Belfair

Shop

Square Feet

169,200

12,000

approx.

18,600

not reviewed

-

appro:x.

156,800

approx.

5,400

approx.

61 ,000

Area

Acres

3.88

0.275

43

3.6

0.12

1.4

Capital Facilities

V/.46

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities

TABLE

Vl.6-2.

Buildings and Space Allocations for Administrative Offices

Department or Office

Assessor

Auditor

Central

Services

Administration

Central

Maintenance

Services

Clerk

Community Development

-

-

County Commission

District Court

Emergency Services

Cooperative Extension Office

Permit Assistance Center

Health Services

Probation Services

Prosecutor/Coroner

Public Works -Administration

Public Works - Maintenance

Equipment, Rental and

Revolving Fund (ER&R)

Sheriff

Superior Court

Treasurer

Area

(square feet)

2,525

3,228

99

757

1,430

2,121

1,508

2,322

2,176

2,377

1,726

3,299

1,383

3,535

4,293

13,230

374

5,386

4,371

2,157

Building

Building I

Buildings I, XI,

Courthouse

Building I

Building IX

Building I

Buildings I, Ill

Building I

Courthouse

Port of Shelton

Extension Office

Building Ill

Buildings II, Ill, IV

Courthouse, Building

VII

Buildings I, VI, VII

Building VII

Central Shop, Belfair

Shop

Buildings I, IX

Courthouse, Belfair

Annex

Courthouse, Building

VI

Building I, Courthouse

V/.7-47

Assessor

Auditor

Treasurer

Budget and Finance

Human Resources

Facilities and Grounds

Cnty. Comm./Cierk of Bd.

Clerk

District Court

Superior Court

Probation Services

Juvenile Detention

Community Development

Health Services

Permit Assistance Center

Fire Marshal

Tourism and Recreation

Board of Equalization

Public Works

ER&R

Sheriff

Adult Detention

Emergency Services

Prosecutor

Coroner

Cooperative Extension

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

Department Projections - Summary Sheet

Allocation s.f.

2,525

3,228

2,157

303

99

941

1,508

1,430

2,322

4,371

1,383

3,584

2,121

3,299

2,944

187

1,704

481

4,293

12,829

5,386

17,605

2,176

3,167

368

2,377

Current

Need s.f.

4,662

Deficit!

Surplus

(2, 137)

(846)

(507)

(141)

(345)

(2,559)

(824)

(1 ,234)

(3,604)

(2,983)

(2,447)

(7,616)

(543)

(2,585)

(1 ,940)

7,354

3,830

11,200

2,664

5,884

4,884

222

1,410

4,074

2,664

444

444

3,500

2,332

2,664

5,926

622

5,764

20,626

10,110

43,000

2,700

3,308

585

3,386

(35)

294

(141)

(1,471)

(7,797)

(4,724)

(25,395)

(524)

(141)

(217)

(1 ,009)

Total 82,7881154,259 (71,471)

(64%)

(68%)

(20%)

(44%)

(40%)

%Deficit

Surplus

(46%)

(21%)

(19%)

(32%)

(78%)

(73%)

(35%)

(46%)

(61%)

(41%)

(16%)

121%

(23%)

(26%)

(38%)

(47%)

(59%)

(19%)

(4%)

(37%)

(30%)

(46%)

Capital Facilities

186,730 1 239,895

Projected

Need

2005

4,662

Need

2020

5,994

11,970

5,828

24,000

4,884

7,882

6,438

888

1,854

7,404

3,330

666

666

6,500

3,776

4,662

8,380

844

6,812

36,626

17,660

58,000

4,900

4,745

1,800

3,386

26,626

12,550

49,000

3,700

4,024

1,800

3,386

6,500

5,550

444

1,632

844

6,288

5,406

2,886

444

444

5,500

2,554

3,330

7,536

9,376

4,274

14,200

3,774

V/.7-48

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities

Vl.7 POLICE AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE FACILITIES

System Description

The Mason County Sheriffs Office provides patrol and detective services to residents of unincorporated

Mason County. The Mason County District Court, located in Shelton, handles all County-jurisdiction cases. Mason County has a juvenile detention or lockdown facility. The County also has a severe shortage of jail space for adults, resulting in the early release of some offenders.

Inventory

Law Enforcement

The County Sheriff's patrol division has a staff of 30 persons, of which 7 are assigned to the detective division. The Sheriffs Office has a total staff of 92. The staff includes 33 jail employees, 37 police officers, 16 support persons, and 6 administrative persons.

Criminal Activity

In 2004, the Sheriffs Office received 19,046 calls for service. The types of crimes reported in 2002,

2003, and 2004 are shown in

TABLE

Vl.7-1. Overall, violent crimes account for approximately eight percent of the criminal activity in Mason County. There was a reduction in the number of violent crimes between 2002 and 2003, followed by a substantial increase in 2004. The majority of crimes committed in Mason County are property. For the past several years, total calls for service have increased, thus limiting staff abilities to perform traffic enforcement duties. As a result, criminal traffic and infraction traffic citations issued countywide were 6,068 in 2004, compared to 6,718 in 1992.

Jail Facilities

The Mason County Jail opened in 1985 with capacity for 45 inmates. In 1989, capacity was increased to 51, and in 1991 it was increased to 58 beds with floor space for 106. In 1993, the average daily jail population was 62. In 2004, the average daily jail population was 95 or 146% over capacity.

V/.7-49

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

Facilities

TABlE V1.7-1. Violent and Property Crimes Committed in Mason County

Capital

Years

II

Crimes

II

VIOlENT CRIMES

Murder

Rape

Mason County

Shelton

Mason County

Shelton

Robbery Mason County

Shelton

Aggravated Assault Mason County

Shelton

Unincorporated Mason County (Total)

Shelton (Total)

Total Violent Crimes in Mason County

II

PROPERTY CRIMES

2002

14

9

67

21

133

48

3

0

49

18

181

2003

30

103

57

161

2

1

32

17

14

9

55

2004

Arson

Burglary

Mason County

Shelton

Mason County

Shelton larceny

Vehicle Theft

Mason County

Shelton

Mason County

Shelton

Unincorporated Mason County (Total)

Shelton(Total)

Total Property Crimes in Mason County unknow unknown unknown

2

662

3

646

135

150

1,044 1,006

719

236

61

839

219

115

1,942 1,871

917 1,107

6

676

151

1,071

809

244

112

1,991

1,078

2,589 2,978 3,069

II

TOTAl VIOLENT AND PROPERTY CRIMES

Unincorporated Mason County (Total)

Shelton (Total)

County Total

2,075 1,974

965

1,164

3,040 3,138

2,113

1,124

3,237

11

66

23

122

46

2

0

46

12

8

168

II

II

V/.7-50

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

Facilities

Courts

Capital

The Mason County District courts handled 11,195 cases in 2004, mostly infractions and misdemeanors. Domestic violence and civil cases make up less than 13 percent of the

District Court caseload. Mason County Superior Court handled 2,541 cases in 2004, with civil cases being the most common, followed by criminal actions, domestic cases, juvenile offender cases, and probate/guardianship cases, in that order.

TABLE

Vl.?-2 summarizes the caseload for the two courts for the years 2002, 2003, and 2004.

II

TABLE

Vl.7-2 Mason County Court Cases

II

Case Type

Mason County District Court

2002 2003

2004

Total

Infractions

Misdemeanors

Domestic violence

Civil cases

4,213

2,278

296

1,011

7,798

5,591

2,980

293

1,139

10,003

6,574

3,192

258

1,171

11,195

II

Mason County Superior Court II

Total

Criminal actions

Civil actions

Domestic

Probate/guardianship

Juvenile offender

503

1,020

322

212

261

2,318

475

1,146

337

185

214

2,357

531

1,199

368

192

251

2,541

Source: State of Washmgton; Courts of L1m1ted Junsd1ct1on Annual Caseload Report

Facility Needs

In 1996, the Facilities Steering Committee and the Criminal Justice Working Team, working with a consultant, assessed future County building needs. A report was issued jointly by the Facilities

Steering Committee and Criminal Justice Working Team in 1996, and updated in 1999 ("Mason

County Space Needs Analysis for inclusion in the Mason County Master Plan update, June 16,

1999") which identified four capital facility projects. Space needs are not determined by a simple set of standards but by a comprehensive approach to the criminal justice systems program needs. The projected cost of this plan and potential funding sources are incorporated in the finance plan contained in Section Vl-1 0 of this chapter. A summary of space needs for the next six-year and 20-year planning periods can be located on Table Vl.6-3, in the previous section

Vl.6.

V1.7-51

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

VI.B STORMWATER MANAGEMENT FACILITIES

Capital Facilities

System Description

Existing stormwater facilities in Mason County include both natural (streams) and manmade

(pipeline) collection and conveyance systems. The existing systems generally handle runoff from

County Roads. The County currently has no stormwater plan or utility. Stormwater is managed primarily through onsite control measures.

Increases in the amount of impervious surfaces, such as rooftops, roads, driveways, and buildings, cause increased stormwater runoff. Forestry practices, such as logging, new roads, and construction, also increase runoff and downstream sedimentation. Storm water runoff, erosion, sedimentation, and flooding problems will likely increase in Mason County as a result of residential and commercial development, particularly in the designated urban growth areas.

Inventory

Mason County has adopted a Stormwater Management Ordinance (Mason County Code

Section 14.48). This ordinance adopts by reference the 1992 edition of the Washington State

Department of Ecology's Stormwater Management Manual, with the exception of the Minimum

Requirements chapter, for use in designing best management practices (BMPs) for new development and other improvements. The ordinance defines specific minimum requirements and other approval standards for development on all ranges of parcel sizeso

The City of Shelton has prepared a Surface Water Drainage Utility Master Plan. That master plan identifies existing problems in the city and offers some recommendations for improvements.

The city has scheduled some improvements based on the existing master plan, but the city also intends to update the plan within the six-year financial planning period.

Facility

Needs

In 2006, Mason County commenced the development of a comprehensive countywide

Stormwater Management Plan (referenced hereafter as the Plan). This includes a review of existing Comprehensive Plan Stormwater Policies, amendments to County Stormwater regulations, and a review for consistency with the new Mason County Critical Areas Ordinance

(CAO) and Low Impact Development (LID) Standards. The Plan would address changing state and regional regulatory requirements. This includes the National Pollutant Discharge Elimination

System (NPDES) permit program of the Clean Water Act, that controls water pollution by regulating point sources that discharge pollutants into waters of the United States. Also, the Plan would consider implementation of the 2005-2007 Puget Sound Conservation Plan, and the

Department of Ecology (DOE) 2005 Stormwater Design Manual for Western Washington. The

Plan would address evolving water quality needs affecting Hood Canal and South Puget Sound, and delineate program objectives and identify funding sources to fund Plan implementation.

The Plan includes developing Stormwater Management Plans for the Allyn and Belfair Urban

Growth Areas, and the Hoodsport area. These Stormwater Management Plans would assess existing built conditions, and evaluate future infrastructure and capital improvement needs.

Flooding problems in the Skokomish River watershed are being addressed in a Comprehensive

Flood Hazard Management Plan. This plan defines a total program of river maintenance

V/.7-52

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities activities, valley creek maintenance measures, flood protection measures, and flood warning and emergency response procedures.

Mason County anticipates that the Plan, the Stormwater Management Plans for the Allyn and

Belfair Urban Growth Areas, and the Hoodsport area, and the Skokomish River Watershed

Comprehensive Flood Hazard Management Plan would be completed and adopted in 2007.

Focused plans for specific problem areas may need to be developed in the future.

V/.7-53

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

2007-2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet

Public Works

Fund:

Storm Drainage System Development Fund

Project Name: Storm Water Facilities Development

Capital Facilities

Estimates: Planning level

Description: Upgrading and construction of storm water facilities around the County will provide treatment and proper control of storm water, reducing the risk of property damage and contamination in our waterways. In support of efforts to implement more current regulations to improve storm water quality, Mason County will be updating Ordinances and applying the new

Department of Ecology standards, beginning with the Allyn, Belfair and Hoodsport areas in

2007/2008, then the Union areas in 2009/2010 and continuing throughout the county.

Justifications: The criteria for development of storm water facilities will be driven by the population and identified contamination of each area. The State of Washington has identified several areas within Mason County where contamination is effecting the water quality of our bays and lakes.

Estimated Project Costs

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 Total

Preliminary

Engineering

Site Preparation

Utility

I

Permits

Well Drilling

Construction

Engineering

Construction

Total Cost:

120,000 235,000

21,950

13,050 5,000

5,300 10,000

5,000 8,000

15,000 20,000

386,050

72,250

2,000 4,000

3,500

4,000

13,500

75,000 150,000 150,000 175,000 550,000

120,000 256,950 95,350 169,000 173,500 207,000 1,021,800

Funding Sources:

In House- REET

Unknown Source

Grants

Total Funding:

20,000 21,950 20,000 50,000 50,000 50,000 211,950

75,350 119,000 123,500 157,000 474,850

100,000 235,000 335,000

120,000 256,950 95,350 169,000 173,500 207,000 1,021,800

V/.7-54

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

V/.9 PUBLIC WORKS FACILITIES

Introduction

Capital Facilities

Mason County Public Works is responsible for engineering, construction, operation and maintenance of approximately 640-miles of county roads. Currently staff are housed on the

Shelton campus, the Central Shop on Johns Prairie Road and the Belfair Shop.

Building 8, located on the Shelton campus, includes administrative services, accounting services, environmental services, engineering and construction services and geographic information services. The Information Services Section of Equipment Rental & Revolving Fund

(ER&R) is located a block away in Building 9. Road Maintenance and the Vehicle Maintenance

Section of ER&R share the Central Shop facility located on Johns Prairie Road approximately 3miles north of Shelton. A small maintenance crew is located at the satellite shop in Belfair to service roads in North Mason County.

Public Works has outgrown the Shelton campus facilities. The buildings located at the central shop are over 50-years old, overcrowded and inefficient. The vehicle maintenance shop lacks several modern amenities like insulation, women's restroom and building ventilation systems. A lack of sufficient storage facilities results in expensive road maintenance equipment being stored outside in the elements.

As a result, Public Works proposes to develop a master plan and construct a multi-use facility to house the entire department. This will result in better communication and coordination of the various sections in the department. A shared multi-use facility will provide more efficient use of space and county resources. The Belfair Shop, however, will continue to operate as a satellite facility.

Financing the planned multi-use facility requires the use of grants, loans, and county road funds.

Project costs shown range in accuracy from +or- 40% to +or- 15%. Each project cost sheet identifies the accuracy of the estimated costs shown, based on the following scale:

• "Planning Level" -The least accurate of costs estimates, in the range of+ or- 40%. Cost estimates at this level are usually based on a project concept and some assessment of relative scale, or annual program amounts commensurate with a level of activity sufficient to accomplish the intent of the program over time.

• "Design Report" - Moderate accuracy, in the range of+ or- 30%. Based on design report evaluation of options and an assessment of project elements and associated costs.

• "Engineer's Estimate"- Most accurate estimate, in the range of+ or -15%. These estimates are based on a project design or significant completion of design work.

V/.7-55

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities

2007 - 2012 Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet - Public Works

County Road Fund and Equipment Rental & Revolving Fund

Fund:

Project Name: New Belfair Shop

Estimates:

Planning level

Description: Public Works is in the early stages of negotiation to acquire property in the vicinity of Sandhill Elementary School for the location of the new Belfair Shop. The Shop will include a work staging area, vehicle maintenance bay, crews lunch/meeting room, restrooms & shower facilities, offices, vehicle and equipment storage and materials storage.

Justifications: The current Belfair Shop is very old, it is located in a residential neighborhood adjacent to Hood Canal and does not have it's own water source. The Shop is hooked up to the neighbor's well. Concerns have been expressed about the proximity of the material storage to the Canal. The site is woefully inadequate for the road maintenance services being provided to the north end of the County. If the land trade negotiations are successful, there would be no capital outlay for the land and the shop would be in a much more appropriate location.

2007

Ef t d P . tC t

2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 Total

Preliminary

Engineering

Site Preparation

Utility Install

Well Drilling

Construction

Engineering

Construction

Total

Cost:

8,000

25,000

25,000

20,000

6,000

230,000

314,000

8,000

25,000

25,000

20,000

6,000

230,000

314,000

Funding Sources:

In House

Grants

Loans

Total Funding:

314,000

314,000

314,000

314,000

V/.7-56

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities

2007-2012

Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet- Public Works

Fund:

County Road Fund and Equipment Rental

&

Revolving Fund

Project Name: Satellite Maintenance Yard Development

Estimates:

Planning level

Description: Public Works will be developing selected sites at various locations across the

County to better serve the requirements of maintenance activities such as: clearing and grading, installing wells and water systems, installing electric power to support site services, constructing equipment/materials storage buildings and facilities, paving storage sites and developing roads on the properties. Acquisition of individual properties will supplement existing property holdings to provide for uses such as sites for stormwater treatment facilities and disposal sites for ditch spoils and slide materials from maintenance or construction excavations.

Justifications: The changing mandates and requirements of road maintenance necessitate the expansion

I

upgrade of certain facilities, while the need to develop stormwater detention facilities and ditch spoil disposal sites require the purchase of property in specific locations.

2007

Ef t d P . tC t

2008 2009 2010

2011 2012 Total

Preliminary

Engineering 10,000 10,000 10,000 10,000 10,000 10,000 60,000

Design

Engineering

Property

Acquisition

Construction

Engineering

30,000 20,000 30,000 20,000 30,000 20,000 150,000

Construction

Total Cost:

30,000 20,000 30,000 20,000 30,000 20,000 150,000

70,000 50,000

70,000 50,000 70,000 50,000 360,000

Funding Sources:

In House

Grants

Loans

Total Funding:

50,000

50,000 50,000 50,000 50,000 50,000 300,000

20,000 20,000 20,000 60,000

70,000 50,000 70,000 50,000 70,000 50,000 360,000

V/.7-57

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities

2007-2012

Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet- Public Works

Fund:

Project Name:

County Road Fund and Equipment Rental & Revolving Fund

Pole Barn Structure at Shelton-Matlock Road Site

Estimates: Planning level

Description: The County Road Fund owns property on Shelton-Matlock Road that is currently used as a fenced materials and equipment storage yard. The construction of a Pole Barn type

Structure on this site will help to facilitate the efficient deployment of crews and equipment to the south end of the County, particularly during snow and ice conditions. The price below reflects a fully enclosed metal structure.

Justifications: Currently crews assigned to maintain, plow and de-ice the south portion of the

County must go to the Central Shop to get the equipment needed to respond. When doing scheduled maintenance in the south end, the crews end up using valuable working time traveling to and from the Central Shop transporting heavy equipment, vehicles, tools and materials needed for their work. One of the Public Work's long range goals is the placement of satellite maintenance yards in several locations in the county to improve response and efficiency.

2007

Estimated Project Costs

2008 2009 2010 2011

2012 Total

15,000

Preliminary

Engineering

Site Prep &

Utilities/ Well

Construction

Engineering

Construction

15,000

20,000

2,000

115,000

20,000

2,000

Total Costs: 152,000

115,000

152,000

Funding

Sources:

In House

Grants

Loans

Total Funding:

152,000

152,000

152,000

152,000

152,000

V/.7-58

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities

2007-2012

Capital Facilities Plan Worksheet- Public Works

Fund:

County Road Fund and Equipment Rental & Revolving Fund

Project Name: New Public Works Facility and Vehicle Maintenance Shop

Estimates: Design level

Description: The County Road Fund owns approximately 85 acres located at the intersection of U.S. Highway 101 and State Road 102. A design consultant has been selected and it is anticipated that the design will be complete by early spring of 2007, with construction beginning in the summer of 2007. The facility will serve County Road Administrative, Engineering and

Maintenance divisions as well as Equipment Rental Administrative, Information Services and

Mechanical Shop. Emergency Services and the new County Emergency Operations Center will also be located in the new facility. Public Works will be financing the majority of this project with a LOCAL Loan from the State Treasurers Office. Design work and site preparation will be done with Public Works funds.

Justifications: The Central Shop used by the Road Maintenance division and the ER&R

Mechanical Shop has been identified as a priority replacement due to it's age, condition and safety concerns. Road Administration & Engineering have completely outgrown the current office space and have personnel in other buildings and in hallways. The Emergency Services department currently rents space from the Port, but the space does not comply with Homeland

Security's access restriction standards and the infrastructure is not reliable enough to serve as the County's Emergency Operations Center.

Ef t d P . tC t

2007

1,250,000

2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 Total

1,250,000

Preliminary

Engineering

Site Prep &

Utilities/ Well

Construction

Engineering

50,000

200,000

50,000

200,000

Construction 15,000,000 15,000,000

16,500,000 Total Costs:

Funding

Sources:

In House

Grants loans

Total Funding:

1,300,000

1,300,000

1,300,000

15,200,000

200,000

15,000,000

15,200,000

1,500,000

15,000,000

16,500,000

V/.7-59

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities

VI. 10 FINANC E PLAN

Introduction

This section discusses Mason County capital facilities needs and related funding sources. As required under the Growth Management Act (GMA) a six-year finance plan has been prepared for the years 2006 to at least the year 2011 for those facilities currently, or to be, owned and operated by the County.

The following facilities are included in the financial planning:

" Water and Wastewater Systems

'" Solid Waste Management Facilities

" County Administrative and law Enforcement Buildings

" Public Works Facilities

11

Parks and Recreation

11

Transportation

Only County owned and operated facilities, except for the community-based wastewater systems for rural activity centers, are included in the finance analysis. Several alternatives have been suggested to deal with the problem of providing water and wastewater service in areas outside the existing utility service area in which growth is forecast. The service area for the solid waste utility is county-wide.

The finance plan identifies reasonably reliable funding sources, and forecasts revenue and expenses to at least the year 2011. Funding varies depending on the facility. The different financing methods, public or private, could have significant implications on the cost of utility service. Potential funding sources that could be used to fund unanticipated needs and shortfalls are also discussed.

Financial Impact Overview

The financial impact for capital facility improvements have been analyzed for the six year planning period. Information on transportation can be found in the Transportation Chapter. A summary of the six year improvement costs, revenues and financing is listed in Table 10-1. The

Table displays the cost by capital facility category. The total of improvement costs and expenditures is $110,310,400. The total identified for revenues and financing is $110,310,400.

V/.7-60

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

Capital Facilities

TABLE

10-1

COUNTY OWNED AND OPERATED CAPITAL FACILITY

IMPROVEMENT

&

FINANCE COSTS

YEARS

2007 • 2012

Capital Facility Category Improvement

Costs

Expenditures Finance/Revenues

Water Systems

$489 $489 $489

Wastewater Systems

$56,360 $56,360 $56,360

Solid Waste Management

$3,790 $3,790

$3,790

County Administration & Law

Enforcement Buildings

Stormwater Facilities

$3,593

$3,593 $3,593

$1,021 $1,021

$1,021

Public Works Facilities

$17,326 $17,326

$17,326

Parks & Recreation

$10,136

$10,436 $10,436

Transportation

(Dollar f1gures in thousands)

$42,927 $42,927 $42,927

V/.7-61

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

Conventional Water and Wastewater Systems

Capital Facilities

The County owns and operates a combined water and wastewater utility which includes the water supply and wastewater treatment facilities at Harstine and Rustlewood, and the Beard's Cove water supply facility. There is no expansion in the service area of these utilities planned to accommodate new growth outside of their existing service areas. Information about system improvements needed to maintain acceptable levels of service for residents in the existing service area has been provided by the Mason County Department of Utilities and Waste Management.

The County is also in the process of developing or examining community-based wastewater systems in the Belfair Urban Growth Area and its vicinity and in the Hoodsport area.

Information provided in Table Vl.4-1 and the facility worksheets which follow it summarize the planned water supply capital improvements over the next six years.

Solid Waste

Table Vl.4-2-presents revenue sources and expenditure levels for Mason County solid waste services from

2006 to 2011. Further detail is provided in the facility worksheets that follow the table.

Municipal Buildings and Law Enforcement Facilities

The Facilities Steering Committee and the Criminal Justice Working Team, working with a consultant, has assessed future County building needs. A report issued jointly by the Facilities Steering Committee and

Criminal Justice Working Team in early January, 1996, has identified four capital facility projects. At this time, the Department of Facilities and Grounds proposes to fund and make necessary improvements over a number of years. Table Vl.1 0-2 shows the 2006-2011 plan.

Parks and Recreation

The County has identified over the six year period large number of park and recreation improvements. The projects include improvements to existing parks and boat launches as well as the development of new ball fields. The total cost for these improvements are expected to be approximately $6.7 million (see Table

Vl.1 0-3)._

Drainage Management

Stormwater management for development in Mason County is managed by the county stormwater ordinance, flood hazards management ordinance, subdivision ordinance, and other regulations. The County does not have a formal drainage program or drainage comprehensive plan. Drainage facility improvements in the County are typically related to the roadway system.

Table VIII.S-2 displays the improvement costs that are expected over the six year planning period. All improvements are related to roadway system improvements. Section Vl-8 has additional information on stormwater management.

V/.7-62

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

Capital Facilities

Table Vl.10.2

Mason County Facilities & Grounds Capital Improvement Program Revised 11/2006

~

Actual

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012

Revenues/Resources

REET 1

$767,492 $729,011 $521,893 $523,312 $523,183 $525,667

Revised

2007-2012

Total

$3,592,558

Expenditures/Uses

Charges for Services/Accounting

Bond Debt Service - 1998 GO Bonds

Debt Financing payments

Capita/Improvement Pro[ects

Jail Remodeling Project

Capital Improvements/Repairs existing facilities

Restrooms - Port of Allyn

Facilities Plan- Future Fairgrounds

Reserve for working capital - CDBG

Grant- Turning Pointe

Total Planned Expenditures

$2,150

$172,003

$105,839

$139,645

$350,000

$30,000

$7,500

$100,000

$767,492

$2,215

$170,957

$105,839

$2,280

$169,613

0

$-

$350,000

0

0

$100,000

$729,011

$-

$350,000

0

0

0

$521,893

$2,350

$172,962

0

$2,420

$170,763

0

$-

$350,000

0

0

0

$523,312

$-

$350,000

0

0

0

$523,183

$2,500

$173,167

0

$13,915

$1,029,465

$211,678

$$-

$350,000 $2,100,000

0

0

0

$30,000

$7,500

$200,000

$525,667

$3,592,558

Note: REET 1 increased 8.0% annually, interest income 3% annually, interfund charges 3% annually

Note: Last 1998 GO Bond payment is in 2012, for $173,167.

V/.7-63

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998 - (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007) Capital Facilities

Parks - REET 2 351 Fund

Foothills County Park

Latimer's Landing Park

Latimer's Landing Overflow Parking

Mason County Recreation Area

Mason Lake County Park

Sandhill County Park

Jacoby Park (Shorecrest)

Truman Glick Memorial Park

Union Park

Walker Park

Harstine Island Park

Oakland Bay Park

Mason Lake Waterfront Park

Belfair Skatepark Project

Union Street Ends

Harvey Rendsland Park

Watson Wildwood Park

Union Boat Launch

Hunter Park

Phillips Lake Park

Menard's Landing Park

SW Area Park Development

Park Dev. Partnerships Program- Annual

New Playground Equipment

Trails Development Program -Annual

Table Vl.10.3 PARKS CAPITAL PROJECT SUMMARY SHEET

2007

100,000

885,000

0

2008

0

0

0

2006-2012

2009 2010

0

20,000

0

200,000

0 0

2011

0

0

0

2012 Total for

Plan Period

Beyond

2013

0 120,000 4,000,000

25,000

1,110,000 336,875

0 0 200,000

263,000

15,000

0

0

0

0

0

0

40,000

0

0

16,000

0

0

138,000

115,000

0

20,000

0

0

60,000

0

340,000

0

144,000

0

20,000

0

350,000

230,000

0

180,000

0

0

10,000

0

0

123,000

540,000

0

0

0

0

42,350

30,000

0

20,000

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

1,291,000

360,000

10,000

200,000

123,000

0

125,000

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

30,000 230,000

0

0

0

0

0

0

265,000

0

0

0

42,350

110,000

0

0 1,000,000 1,505,000

0 0

0

0

0

144,000

16,000

25,000

0

0

290,000

0

285,000

315,000

260,000

0

0

1,800,000

0

0

0

300,000

0

0

0

0

0

250,000

0

0

0 0

0

0

70,000

0

0

0

0

25,000

0 0 0 0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

10,000

0

0

100,000 100,000

100,000 100,000

0

10,000

70,000

0

0

0

0 2,000,000

100,000

0

100,000

0 0 0 0

0

600,000

0

0

150,000

50,000

500,000 1,000,000 500,000 1 ,000,000 500,000 3,550,000 1,000,000

V/.7-64

Mason County Comprehensive Plan

August, 1998- (updated in 2006, July 31, 2007)

New Sprayparks/water Parks 0

0 0

Capital Facilities

0 0 0 0 400,000

Total Expenditures:

1 ,539,000 1 ,462,000

2,087,350 1 ,203,000 1,930,000 1,925,000 10,146,350

10,436,875

Resources - REET 2 Revenues: 1,300,000 1,300,000 1,300,000 1 ,300,00 1 ,300,000 1,300,000 7,800,000

REET 1, Grants, Donations, Partnerships

Current Expense Fund

239,000 162,000

0 0

787,350

0

0 630,000 625,000 2,443,350

0 0 0 0

Total Resources:

1,539,000 1,250,000

2,087,350 1,300,000 1,930,000 1,930,000 10,243,350

Shortfall (-) or Surplus (+):

0

0 0 (+97,000) 0 0 (+97,000)

V/.7-65

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