AUGUST 15, 2005


The Regular Meeting of the Beaverton City Council was called to order by Mayor Rob Drake in the Forrest C. Soth City Council Chamber, 4755 SW Griffith Drive, Beaverton, Oregon, on Monday, August 15, 2005, at 6:35 p.m.


Present were Mayor Drake, Couns. Betty Bode, Fred Ruby and Cathy Stanton. Couns. Catherine Arnold and Dennis Doyle were excused. Also present were City Attorney Alan Rappleyea, Chief of Staff Linda Adlard, Assistant Finance Director Shirley Baron Kelly, Community Development Director Joe Grillo, Engineering Director Tom Ramisch, Operations/Maintenance Director Gary Brentano, Library Director Ed House, Human Resources Director Nancy Bates, Police Chief David Bishop and Deputy City Recorder Catherine Jansen.


Tyler Marley, Beaverton, said he was a member of Boy Scout Troop 872 in Beaverton. He said he was currently working on the last project to earn his Eagle Scout Badge; his project was to build two covered dugouts at the Hiteon Elementary School on Brockman Road. He said the dugouts were based on a design used by the Tualatin Hills Park & Recreation District (THPRD) on 158th Avenue and he distributed a picture of the dugouts to the Council. He said he was able to obtain donations to construct the project including: a certified structural engineer donated his time to design the plan; Interstate Roofing donated all the roofing materials; Skanska donated all the material for the cement; and a layman donated his labor to do the cement work but he still needed plywood.

Marley said he worked with THPRD and the City's building inspectors to make sure the project would succeed and would be up to Code. He said the structure would be supported by metal poles that could withs tand weather and vandalism, the floor would be a four-inch concrete slab, there would be fencing in front of the dugout to protect against foul balls and it would have a composition roof that has a 25-year guarantee. He said this would be a gift to the community that would last 30 years or more. He said the City was requiring building permit fees which total several hundred dollars. He said he had not received any cash donations and the Boy Scouts Association does not allow them to use their personal or family funds to pay for the projects. He said his project was a gift to the community and he received all materials and labor through donations. He said due to his personal schedule he did not have the time to schedule car washes or other events to raise cash donations. He asked the City Council for their help to make this project a success.

Mayor Drake asked Marley the amount of the building permit fees.

Marley said it was estimated at $300 to $400.

Community Development Director Joe Grillo said the fee was based on the project value. He said he would be happy to have staff look at the permits and bring it back to Council for consideration of a fee waiver.

Mayor Drake said it would be helpful to know the total amount for the permits before the Council considered waiving the fees.

Coun. Bode complimented Marley’s project and asked if he knew the total of all the donations he had received and if he had a timeline for the project.

Marley said each dugout cost $2,000 in materials and labor, for a total of $4,000. He said he hoped to build the project this Fall.

Coun. Stanton said this was an easy sell; she added she liked the idea of the waste receptacles and hoped he could get the THPRD or someone else to provide them. She suggested he check with Home Depot for donation of the lumber. She said she was comfortable with saying that if the fees were less than $500, Council should waive the fees now and it could come from the Council budget.

Mayor Drake said he preferred to have the information ahead of time so the Council would have a specific figure to consider when waiving the fees.

Grillo said they would determine the fees and bring it back to Council.

Coun. Stanton said she was comfortable with waiving the fee for this was a project that was good for the community. She asked if the dugouts would have a gate on them.

Marley said the dugouts would not have a gate.

Coun. Bode summarized for Marley that staff would determine the fee and bring it back to Council soon. She asked him if that was satisfactory and noted there seemed to be a fair degree of confidence that this would work out for him and for the community.

Marley said that would work for his schedule and he understood this looked like it would be approved. He thanked the Council.

Richard Carlson, Beaverton, said as a newly-annexed citizen to Beaverton he was orienting himself to City operations. He said he was stressed by the City's policies regarding use of police facilities and radar enforcement. He said he saw the radar van parked in his neighborhood without the front sign and parked on the sidewalk which is illegal. He said he preferred to see police patrolling the neighborhoods rather than waiting on Highway 26 to give out tickets. He said the speed bumps on 155th Avenue were not effective and a study should be done to determine the effectiveness of speed bumps. He said he was concerned that nothing is done about loud music played by passing cars in his neighborhood or about the carts that litter Hall Boulevard. He said these were quality of life issues that the City should administer.

Coun. Bode asked if he had anything positive to say about living in Beaverton.

Carson said he had not gained anything from living in the City except more taxes.

Coun. Stanton thanked him for coming and said the ability to come and speak to the Council about his concerns was a benefit from living in the City. She said she was glad he was now paying for services he had used before.

Henry Kane, Beaverton, said the Metro Highway 217 Project Advisory Committee (PAC) would have a final meeting in September and it would vote on three options for this project. He said one of the options was for toll lanes. He said the analysis on the toll lane option does not say it would be as good as or better than the other options. He said he raised questions on whether the revenue would be sufficient to repay the principal and interest, and pay for the maintenance and tolling equipment. He said there was no information on how much the motorist would pay. He said evidence around the country had shown that drivers would not use toll roads if they have other options. He said he was alerting the Council as they will be asked to make a recommendation, along with other public bodies. He said he had difficulty finding any reason to support the toll road option and he hoped people would attend the PAC meeting and comment on that option. He said the consequences would not be good for Beaverton.

Mayor Drake said regardless of whether toll roads were a good idea or not, the real issue was that to widen Highway 217 with an additional lane in each direction, and to improve the ramps, the cost would be about one-half of a billion dollars. He said he was the City's representative on the PAC and the PAC had not made a recommendation at this time. He said the PAC would not make the final decision; the Metro Council and the Oregon Department of Transportation would make that decision. He said those improvements were needed and the toll road option alternative was being considered as a means to help fund those improvements. He said it was not true to state this was a case of either a toll road or no road. He said there wasn’t any identified funding source for those improvements for the next 20 years and the ultimate build out would be to the Year 2090 if it was handled on a pay-as-you-go basis. He said the public expects faster action than that and those improvements were needed.

Kane said the State was able to get $46 million to improve the connection to Highway 217 and Interstate 5, and had spent $100 million to improve the Sunset Highway at Canyon Road. He said he thought future appropriations would bring in more than expected. He said the braided lanes could be useful general purpose lanes.

Mayor Drake said Kane was overlooking that much of the work on Highway 26 was related to Westside Light Rail. He said that was a commitment that was made to go along with the Westside Light Rail and part of a separate funding package.

Kane said he was keeping an open mind and didn’t have objections to a proper toll road. He said he was calling attention to the pie in the sky figures being used and he hoped the PAC received the questions that should be answered such as, is it economical. He said if it was not, then forget it.


Coun. Bode said the next Picnic in the Park would be Thursday, August 18, 2005, at Autumn Ridge Park at 6:00 p.m. She said in the month of July, 2005, the average number of hits on the City's Web site was 45,000. She also noted the City Council meetings were on the City's Web site, in video, and could be viewed by the public.


Chief of Staff Linda Adlard said there was a new piece of art in the Council Chamber; the new table located at the chamber entrance was painted by Zephyr Nelson and entitled "Beaverton the City of Trees." She said it was purchased by the 1% for the Arts Program. She said whenever the City has a large capital project, 1% of that goes into the Program. She said this funding came from the City Hall Renovation after the fire.


Coun. Stanton MOVED, SECONDED by Coun. Bode, that the Consent Agenda be approved as follows:

Minutes for the Joint Meeting of July 29, and the Regular Meeting of August 1, 2005

05149 Liquor Licenses: Change of Ownership - Pizza Schmizza and Pal-Do World

05150 Acceptance of Grant Award from the Metropolitan Area Communications Commission and Authorize Appropriations Through a Special Purpose Grant Budget Adjustment Resolution (Resolution No. 3827)

05156 Authorize Acceptance of FY05 Pre-Disaster Mitigation Grant Conditionally Awarded to the City of Beaverton to Seismically Upgrade City Hall (Resolution No. 3828)

Contract Review Board:

05151 Bid Award - Bel Aire Storm and Sanitary Sewer Improvements - Project No. 8049

05152 Waiver of Sealed Bidding - Purchase Two Ten Yard Dump Trucks From the Eugene Water & Electric Board Contract and Approve Trade-in

05153 Waiver of Sealed Bidding - Purchase of Mobile Data Terminals from the State of Oregon Contract #4416-PA

Coun. Stanton said she had minor additions to the July 29, 2005 Minutes.

Question called on the motion. Couns. Bode, Ruby and Stanton voting AYE, the MOTION CARRIED unanimously. (3:0)


Mayor Drake said the City received a plaque in recognition of its being an All America City Finalist. He presented the plaque to Coun. Bode and thanked her and everyone else who helped work on this project. He said the plaque would be displayed in City Hall.

Coun. Bode said in talking with councilors from other cities, she felt Beaverton was one of the top 30 cities in the country and this project was a good experience.


Mayor Drake called for a brief recess at 7:08 p.m.


Mayor Drake reconvened the meeting at 7:20 p.m.


05154 Sanitary Sewer Infrastructure - Replacement Needs and Revenue Proposal

Mayor Drake said this presentation would be about the City's sanitary sewer infrastructure, its needs and a request to present this to the public.

Engineering Director Tom Ramisch introduced City Utilities Engineer David Winship, Project Engineer Bob George and Support Specialist Deborah Martisak. He said over the past few years as the Capital Improvements Plan for the sewer system was carried out, they were using up the contingency that accumulated in the 1990's. He said the operation and construction expenses have increased over that period of time for routine maintenance of the system. He said the system has been growing with development and annexations over these years. He said in addition, revenue has decreased because of a change in the way the sewer revenues are portioned out by Clean Water Services (CWS). He said CWS has been taking more of the sewer revenues to cover their capital requirements and that leaves all the cities with less revenue. He said all of these issues result in less money available to the City to make the capital improvements necessary to keep the aging sanitary sewer system healthy. He said this information was analyzed in depth; using that information and the new Master Plan, staff has developed a recommendation for an additional funding source.

Mayor Drake complimented Ramisch and staff for an excellent Power Point presentation. He said Beaverton was incorporated in 1893 and the City has an aging sewer system. He said there wasn’t adequate funds to properly replace the system as it ages. He said the pipes in the core area of the city were very old; the aging system needs systematic replacement and the City does not have the revenue to accomplish that.

City Utilities Engineer Dave Winship distributed a memorandum to Council dated August 15, 2005, (in the record). Attached to the memo were copies of the slides from the Power Point Presentation. He reviewed the history of the City's sewer system from 1950 forward; many of the cities were in separate districts with their own treatment facilities. Clean Water Services was formed in the 1970's to merge the districts and build two large treatment facilities. He reviewed the areas served by the City's sewer system from 1950 to present day (in the record) and the growth of the system due to City projects, contributed capital (built through development and then given to the City) and annexations (in the record). He said today the City has 260 miles of sewer lines to maintain. He briefly reviewed how the 1994 Infrastructure Task Force was formed and the work it conducted.

Mayor Drake said the Infrastructure Task Force worked on the water and storm systems first, as flooding problems had priority in 1993. He said the sewer system was the least desperate of the three systems at that time. He said the City waited until now to handle the sewer system infrastructure because the other two systems were more critical. He said the situation was getting more critical now for multiple reasons that staff would explain.

Winship said the staff had been tending the sewer system over the years. He said much more work was needed in the future and the issue of declining revenues needed to be addressed. He said over the last ten years the City replaced 4.3 miles of sewer lines with a 2005 value of $4.9 million. He agreed the water system was the priority to eliminate flooding problems.

Mayor Drake said the value of the system in 1992-93 was $200 million, with a 50-year life span. He said all the system would need to be replaced at some point in time and the goal was to do it incrementally to handle the most critical projects first and as the rest of the system ages continue to move forward with the most needed projects. He said this plan was to bring the City's needs to the Council and have a plan to replace the system, to avoid having to put out fires in the future.

Winship agreed and showed the capital outlay investment in the sewer system in 1994 (in the record).

Coun. Stanton said the smartest thing the Mayor did in the1994-95 Budget was to demand that each department had contingencies, so that the funds were available to meet the City's needs when problems occurred. She said that was a credit to the Mayor since prior to that funds were not available and contingencies did not exist.

Winship agreed and said the Summer Creek Sewer Project could not have been done without the contingency. He said in 1994 the City's total revenue received for the sewer system was $1.8 million. He said that was less than the annual depreciation of the system. He said in 1994 they identified a 30-year replacement program for the sewer lines and laterals, that would cost about $30 million, for an average annual program cost of $813,000.

Ramisch said the 1994 Task Force recommendation was to improve the mapping and database recordkeeping of the system. He said that was a lot of the work that has occurred since then. He said the recordkeeping has been improved tremendously which gives an excellent basis to start the GASB 34 financial reporting. He said GBA was the software database on which they tracked and mapped the City's infrastructure.

Mayor Drake said the Engineering Department has been very scientific in how they plan the projects to ensure any work that needs to be done on a street, is done before the street is overlaid or reconstructed. He said the City now has an excellent mapping system that shows the infrastructure under the streets. He said this makes reconstruction of the improvements more precise and saves time and money.

Winship said the water system was now converting into GBA; the sewer system was the leader on the database, then storm drainage and streets were added. He said street signs would eventually be added. He said with this information in 2002 they started work on developing a comprehensive master plan that covered expansions of the system and priorities for replacement. He said worked started with inspections of the system by cameras running on cable to check the condition of the lines and determine what needs repair. He reviewed the areas studied (in the record).

Coun. Stanton added that this map also showed where and how the City developed.

Winship agreed. He said the value of the 1992 system (192 miles of lines) was $100 million. He said the value of the City's current system, which is 260 miles long, was $280 million, which is a dramatic increase in value due to growth and inflationary forces. He said the average life of a sewer line was 65 years in 1994; today's plastic lines have an average life of about 100 years. He said the average depreciation in today's dollars is about $3.85 million per year. He said this information will continue to be reported on GASB 34.

Winship said sewer rates and charges were established annually by Clean Water Services (CWS). He said Beaverton's allocation of revenue from CWS has gone down over the past few years, though the rates have increased. He said this was because CWS has had to issue a large amount of revenue bonds for plant improvements to meet water quality standards set at the Federal level. He said though CWS increased its rates, it has large needs, so the allocation formulas have been changed.

Coun. Stanton referred to Slide 8, and asked about the Infrastructure Task Force Sheet on sewer revenue allocation, which showed the City received 21.7% of the dollar. She asked what the City currently received.

Winship replied the City currently gets 17.5%. He said the CWS debt service pulls 41.6% of the revenue, CWS operations gets 41%, and Beaverton gets 17.5%, which is a little under five dollars. He said in the 1970’s the City received 30% and it has slowly declined over the years.

Mayor Drake said CWS currently controls how the formula is allocated and their Federal requirements and capital needs have increased significantly. Consequently, all the cities are being squeezed. The City has critical infrastructure replacement needs and there is no way to replace the funds that the City is losing from CWS. He said the recommendation that will be taken to the public is for a nominal rate increase that will help keep the system whole.

Coun. Stanton said while CWS has Federal requirements and costs, the City has the same requirements and capital needs that CWS has. She said for her this was almost like an unfunded mandate. She said the available dollars were being undercut because everyone is under the same mandate and those in the position of power are able to take more of the money to stay more whole than the cities.

Winship agreed the standards have trickled down and increased operations and maintenance costs. He said inflationary forces have caused the amount of revenue available to decline. He reviewed how available revenue has decreased since 1999 (in the record) to the point where in 2005-06 net revenue available is $54,138 and the amount needed for replacement/renewal is $849,256.

Coun. Stanton asked what caused the $200,000 drop in revenue from last year to this year.

Winship said the cost of operation and maintenance goes up with inflation, standards have increased, and revenue available from CWS has dropped.

Coun. Stanton asked if there was any single significant event that caused the extra large drop.

Winship said there was not any single dramatic event that caused the drop.

He said there was a way out of this situation. He said the intergovernmental agreement the cities have with CWS has an allowance for individual cities to set additional rates/ surcharges to collect revenue to pay for these replacement projects. He said they were proposing a $1.00 per month per dwelling unit equivalent that would go for infrastructure replacement. He said that would increase the monthly rate from $27.65 to $28.65 which represents an increase of 3.6% of the total.

Mayor Drake said staff originally recommended a $2.00 increase to adequately fund the needed replacement. He said he was concerned about an increase of $2.00 at one time, though the need was significant. He said he was recommending increasing the rate $1.00 at this time, to keep up with inflation, and then next year raise it an additional $1.00. He said this way residents would not have a huge increase all at once. He said this would raise about half a million dollars in the first year and the impact would be less significant in the first year.

Coun. Stanton said she understood the Mayor's reasoning for the smaller increase. She said she wanted people to know that in order to do the work that needed to be done; the City needed a $5.00 a month increase in the rates. She said she would not press for a $5.00 increase, though she knew it was needed, because she understood the Mayor's position.

Mayor Drake thanked her and said people have varying needs. He said for people on fixed and low incomes, the $1.00 increase was more manageable.

Coun. Bode asked if the proposed incremental increases of $1.00 per year for two years, was adequate to get the replacement project up and going, or would the work have to wait until funds were built up.

Winship said the first year the rate increase would net about $400,000 in revenue and that was enough to do smaller projects. He said in Year 2007, with the second increase, that rate would reach parity with the storm drain fee. He said in addition they were proposing something similar to the system development charges (SDC) currently used for water and storm drains. He said the SDC was a way to automatically keep pace with inflation, which was hard to do with rates. He said with SDCs, a construction index is used and the charge is automatically increased annually by the amount of the construction index. He said without the SDC, the proposed $2.00 rate increase would decline with inflationary pressures, as is happening to the existing rate.

Mayor Drake said this means it would be a long time before the City would have to ask for a larger increase to take care of the replacement needs. He said the City has a known reliable replacement timeline and this would provide the funds needed for the improvements.

Winship said with the rate increase and the SDC, the City would net close to $1,000,000 in revenue and could keep better pace with the depreciation of the system. He said using the Master Plan with projects prioritized based on condition of the lines, work was done to determine the highest priority projects. He reviewed the projects planned for the replacement/renewal program from FY 2005-06 to 2022-23 (in the record). He said the total estimated annual program cost for these projects was $16,000,000 through the Year 2023. He reviewed the work they predicted would need to be done from FY 2023-24 to FY 2034-35 (in the record), at a total estimated cost of $12,900,000.

Ramisch said the first 18 years of the 30-year program would be based on the needs identified in the Master Plan. The following year's projects would be based on the age of the system. He said there would probably be a new Master Plan in 18 years that would assess the projects again based on condition of the lines.

Coun. Stanton suggested the projects on page 22 of the Power Point presentation be done before the projects on page 21, since those lines were over 65 years old now.

Ramisch said the needs were assessed on an annual basis, based on inspections of the system which were carried out by the Operations Department.

Coun. Stanton said few of the older lines on the sewer system maps were being addressed. She asked why the lines that were built prior to 1950 were not being replaced first. She said she noticed that and she thought the public would also notice, so staff might want to address that in its presentation to the public.

Winship said that was a good suggestion. He said the average useful life of the lines was 65 years and terra cotta pipes could last longer. He said many of the lines that were seen as a priority for replacement were less than 65 years old and in poor condition, due to poor installation, poor materials or other conditions.

Coun. Stanton suggested that be clearly explained to the public or there will be questions as to why the older pipes were not being replaced first.

Winship reviewed recent sewer infrastructure projects in the city ( Erickson Avenue, Easy Street and the Broadway/Hall Construction Project) and the work that had to be done, to show why these projects were so costly.

Mayor Drake said that prior to World War II the main route through Beaverton was Broadway Street. He said Canyon Road was developed after WWII. He said many of the projects on Broadway Street were done quickly back then because it was the main east/west route between Hillsboro and Portland. He said some interesting conditions were found when these current projects were done and today's merchants were just as impatient as the City to have this work done.

Winship said Broadway Street was the State highway and that was how the City inherited the right-of-way. He said in the older areas of town construction costs for replacement increased due to the multitude of existing lines that need to be accommodated. He said the sewer system was a gravity system and if there is a waterline in the way, it has to be moved, which is costly.

Mayor Drake complimented the Engineering staff for the presentation. He said he was seeking authorization from Council to present this information to the public during the next couple of months and bring it back for a public hearing in October. He said this information would be presented in the Your City Newsletter, at neighborhood meetings, on the Web site and through press coverage.

Coun. Stanton suggested presenting this at the Washington County Public Affairs Forum this fall and to the Chamber of Commerce.

There was consensus of the City Council to proceed with taking this to the public as outlined by Mayor Drake.

05155The National Incident Management System (NIMS) and Federal Compliance Requirements

Mayor Drake said since the events of 9/11 the Federal government has become more specific on how to handle disasters. He said since 1993 the jurisdictions in this region have worked together on planning, coordination and training for disaster management. He noted during the 1995 wind storm and 1996 floods the disaster management system was activated to respond to these real-life emergencies.

Emergency Manager Mike Mumaw said the emergency management community has wanted the National Incident Management System (NIMS) for a long time. He said with the many national emergencies over the years, evidence has continually shown there were gaps in the preparedness and response systems between what was happening at the local level and the Federal level.

Coun. Bode asked about the level of technological mixing between Washington County and Yamhill County. She asked what was the City's motivation to raise its s tandards; if there wasn’t any regional response. She said she thought this had to be a regional directive on equipment and asked if they were meeting on this issue.

Mumaw said several groups have met over this and developed a County-wide strategy that was now being rolled into a region-wide strategy through the Urban Area Security Initiative grant process. He said the counties involved were Washington, Multnomah, Columbia and Clackamas, and Clark County in Washington was being added. He said these counties were working on a regional plan.

Coun. Bode asked if Yamhill was included.

Mumaw said only the counties in the Portland metropolitan area were included in this region; Yamhill was not. He said the State was working on establishing other regions. He said this was an easy fit for the City because the Regional Emergency Management Group had been in existence since the early 1990's and that involved the same five counties. He said they were working on regional coordination before 9/11.

Mumaw reviewed the five basic activities to be completed for NIMS in FY 2005, as follows: Completing the NIMS Awareness Course; Formally recognizing NIMS and adopting its policies and principles; Establishing a NIMS baseline; Develop strategy and timeline for full implementation of NIMS; and Institutionalize the use of the Incident Command System (ICS) by all response agencies. He reviewed the status of each of the five activities in detail (in the record). He said the local requirements for NIMS in FY 2006 and 2007 were still under development by the Federal government.

Coun. Stanton asked how much funding the City received annually from the Federal government under this program.

Mumaw said the City received $50,000 per year through the Emergency Management Performance Grant (EMPG) and $100,000 in FY 2005 through the Law Enforcement Terrorism Prevention grant. He said over the past two years between the Police Department and Emergency Management, the City received around $2,000,000, the majority of which was used for equipment and training. He said the majority of the EMPG funds were used for program costs.

Coun. Stanton noted in one section regarding the ICS, there was a statement that everyone needs to be involved. She asked how the City met that standard.

Mumaw replied the Federal government initially said it would be up to the local jurisdictions to identify who needed the training. He said the cities identified the positions that would be required to interact with Federal and State agencies on a large incident. He said in interpretation of the rule, the NIMS Integration Center (NIC) said it should be everybody from policy down to the basic first responder. He said for now they were shooting high and would wait for the next compliance ruling to come in.

Coun. Stanton asked if there was information on the Web regarding the NIC.

Mumaw said the NIC had its own Web site and he could provide her with that information.

Coun. Stanton said she could find it. She said it was important to her as a policy maker to know who was setting policy and continuous refinement of the NIMS. She said many of the changes to NIMS would come from NIC.

Mumaw said what they were hearing from NIC was not too reassuring as not all of the agencies who were required at the formation of the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) had provided the bodies necessary to operate a national coordination center. He said they were understaffed and overwhelmed which resulted in a delay in getting products out to the jurisdictions. He said the overall concept was excellent but implementation was the hard part.

Coun. Stanton said she would call Mumaw to discuss why the City needs this, other than to receive Federal funds.

Mayor Drake said with the work that had been done in the region since 1993 and with the intergovernmental agreement with other jurisdictions, the Incident Command System was embodied in NIMS and the County was a leader in this. He said the Federal government is setting the guidelines and they have it right; they have borrowed from local areas to get this done. He said this is a mandate the emergency management people have embraced for a significant period of time and it was good.

Coun. Stanton said she had no problems with the preparedness training, coordination and cooperation; they had done an excellent job. She said this goes in a different direction and she noticed the shift, which was why she was asking the question.

Mayor Drake said the Federal government was running a huge deficit; in relation to major disasters, people forget quickly and when there was no pressure they are less likely to fund certain programs. He thanked Mumaw for an excellent presentation.


Second Reading:

City Attorney Alan Rappleyea read the following ordinances for the second time by title only:

05147 TA2005-0005 Utility Undergrounding Capital Projects (Ordinance No. 4363)

05148 An Ordinance Amending Ordinance No. 4187, the Comprehensive Plan Transportation Element, Related to Transportation Maps CPA 2005-0002 (Ordinance No. 4364)

Coun. Ruby MOVED, SECONDED by Coun. Bode, that the ordinances embodied in Agenda Bills 05147 and 05148, now pass. Roll call vote. Couns. Bode, Ruby and Stanton voting AYE, the MOTION CARRIED unanimously. (3:0)


There being no further business to come before the Council at this time, the meeting was adjourned at 9:06 p.m.

Catherine Jansen, Deputy City Recorder




Approved this 12th day of September, 2005.

Rob Drake, Mayor