Latest is at mile post 1. Airbags deployed. North Lincoln County Fire Rescue enroute.
Provided by CCLC Coordinator, Carla Perry
The Central Coast Land Conservancy, a certified non-profit agency, is offering a cash prize of $100 for the design of a logo that captures the organization’s mission and the spirit of the Central Oregon Coast. The contest is open to everyone - professionals and amateurs. The deadline for submissions is September 30, 2011. There is no entry fee.
The mission of the Central Coast Land Conservancy is to hold and manage for the benefit of the public, in perpetuity, lands that constitute the natural heritage of Tillamook, Lincoln, and western Lane counties. Its purpose is to maintain, restore, and enhance the land for the benefit of all residents and visitors to this area.
Logo designs can be submitted by email attachment to firstname.lastname@example.org, or sent to the Central Coast Land Conservancy, P.O. Box 1344, Depoe Bay, OR 97341. Electronic files should be jpegs with 300 dpi resolution. Hardcopy submissions should be mailed flat (no folds) in an appropriate-sized envelope. Submissions should include the artist’s name, address, telephone number, and e-mail address. The design should be appropriate for use on letterhead, brochures, cards, website, T-shirts and other media.
By entering the Central Coast Land Conservancy Logo Design Contest, the artist is certifying that his or her logo design is original and was created specifically for this contest. The winner must agree to exclusive use of the logo by the Central Coast Land Conservancy. CCLC reserves the right to not award prize money if no design is selected.
Please contact Carla Perry if you have questions: email@example.com, or 541-574-7708.
Lincoln City officials have received 22.4% of the surveys they mailed to Roads End property owners, asking about their priorities in the event they are annexed into the city. The long running debate has turned sometimes quite contentious before the city council as residents claim like the way things are, or as others have characterized it, “getting high quality city services as lower county costs.” Roads End is immediately outside the city’s northern city limit and thereby have been enjoying city grade services while paying lower property taxes than those living inside the city limits. Many Roads End residents believe they already provide plenty of tax revenues to the city other than property taxes, and point to the fact they pay twice as much for water as in-city residents.
A survey was mailed out by the city to Roads End property owners asking them how they feel about city services like water, police, street maintenance, zoning protections and Vacation Rental Dwelling regulations. Of the 22% who returned the surveys 81% said having a permanent supply of water was important, having more comprehensive police protection was cited by 73% as important, a fifty percent reduction in their waters bills came in at 82%, street maintenance at 79%, protective land use zoning at 74% and regulating vacation rental dwellings was cited by 58% of respondents as important.
City Manager David Hawker will tell his city council tonight that there was a separate direct mail campaign to the entire area launched by a group of people who oppose annexation. Hawker said the rate of survey return indicates that it was effective to some extent and that it’s unfortunate that so many potential respondents chose not to fill out the surveys. Hawker wrote in his report:
“This is truly unfortunate, as the City may well annex Roads End in the not too distant future, and the more we know about the wishes of the residents and owners, the better we can serve them. While some services are automatic (like police protection and half the utility bill), others are based on decisions yet to be made. This would include how much to invest in street maintenance, and when to begin consideration of city rather than county zoning. Some aspects of the VRD issue may well be decided for Roads End in advance of annexation.”
The city council will take up the matter Monday evening, 6pm, at Lincoln City City Hall, 3rd floor.
Your Sheriff’s Office provides non-criminal fingerprinting services to the public. Citizens sometimes need to have their fingerprints taken for purposes of employment, license applications, expunging records, etc.
When can you have your fingerprints taken?
We provide fingerprinting services to the public on Wednesday mornings 8:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m., all day Thursdays 8:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m. & 1:30 p.m. – 4:30 p.m. and Friday mornings 8:30 a.m. – 11:30 a.m. We are closed on holidays and no appointments are necessary.
Where can you get your fingerprints taken?
Lincoln County Sheriff’s Office, 225 W. Olive Street, Room 203, Newport, OR 97365 Phone (541) 265-4912
How much will it cost you for fingerprinting?
$25.00 for the first two cards. $5.00 for each additional card for the same individual for the same fingerprint request purpose. A cash discount of $5.00 is applied when paying with US Currency (cash), making the fee $20. No cash discount is offered for the additional cards.
What do you need to bring with you?
The person being fingerprinted must bring a current and valid official photo identification (such as drivers license, DMV official ID, or passport) and a second piece of identification, both with a signature along with payment in the form of cash, check or money order.
Bring any correspondence, forms, fingerprint cards and envelopes you received from the employer or other agency requesting the fingerprints. DO NOT FILL OUT ANY INFORMATION ON THE FINGERPRINT CARD, regardless of your instructions. We have a Livescan machine and will print your name and other information on the card along with your fingerprints. If you were not provided a fingerprint card, we can provide one.
What happens to your fingerprints?
In most cases you will take the completed fingerprints with you, sometimes in a sealed envelop, if required. You are responsible for routing the fingerprint cards to the appropriate agencies following the instructions you received from the agency requiring your fingerprints.
Questions: Please call our Records Department at (541) 265-4912 during normal business hours.
For more tips and other information, visit our website at www.lincolncountysheriff.net
Ambulance stationed at Devil’s Punch Bowl State Park, Otter Rock if kayaker is brought on shore.
Coast Guard Helo enroute to scene. ETA 2 minutes.
Kayaker located. He’s fine.
Former Oregon Governor and U.S. Senator, and a frequent critic of the size of the U.S. Military has died in Portland following a long illness. The story is in the Oregonian. Click here.
Senator Jeff Merkley’s statement at passing of former Senator Hatfield:
Merkley Statement on the Passing of Senator Mark Hatfield
Portland – Oregon’s Senator Jeff Merkley released the following statement on the passing of former Governor and Senator Mark O. Hatfield of Oregon.
“I am deeply saddened to hear about Senator Hatfield’s death. “Senator Hatfield took courageous positions of conscience — from opposing the Vietnam War to advocating for the abolition of the death penalty – in the face of substantial political opposition. He inspired many to public service, encouraging them to work to do what is right rather than what is convenient or popular.
“Senator Hatfield played an enormous role in making Oregon what it is today. His hands were at work in the development of so many institutions we treasure as Oregonians, from the Oregon Health and Sciences University, to the Mark Hatfield Marine Science Center in Newport, to the Opal Creek Wilderness, to name just a few. He should also be remembered, in this age of bitter partisanship, for his bipartisan and gracious diplomacy.
I have greatly admired Senator Hatfield since I had the chance to be one of the hundreds of interns he hosted over his decades of public service. Tonight, a great man has passed from among us and we will miss him greatly. Mary and I will be holding his wife and partner Antoinette and his family in our prayers.
Sen. Jeff Merkley
Statement from U.S. Senator Ron Wyden:
“Oregon has lost a great son. The United States Senate has lost of one of its former giants. The nation has lost a man who represented honesty and decency. And I have lost a very good friend.
Senator Hatfield was a colleague and friend to many who still serve in the United States Senate and he was a hero to a generation of Oregonians who came to admire him for his independence and principles. We will remember him as someone who was universally respected and whose word was his bond.
Senator Hatfield was never one to be driven by party affiliation or ideological litmus tests. He was religious but not intolerant. Idealistic but not naïve. A politician but not partisan. He was willing to stand alone, but never one to grandstand.
I know that all Oregonians join me in offering condolences to his wife, Antoinette, and his four children, Elizabeth, Mark Jr., Theresa and Visko.”