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March 2019 Hello LO*****ECRWSS***** POSTAL CUSTOMER Presorted Standard U.S. Postage PAID Permit 124 Lake Oswego, OR 2 State of the Watershed Gateway Art - Proposals Sister City Host Families Needed Lesser Celandine Lean Oswego Wildlife Among Us American Heart Association Time to test your smoke alarms! 3 Parks & Recreation City Library 4 Fish With A Cop Reflector Program Continues Drink & Draw Luscher Farm Chickens Community Calendar Insert Water Conservation Inside For inFormation about the City and its serviCes, go to www.lakeoswego.City or Call 503-635-0257. O . O L .March 2019THE OFFICIAL NEWSLETTER OF THE CITY OF LAKE OSWEGOHello LUSCHER FARM TRAILS SURVEY AND 3RD FORUM In March, the City will hold its third public forum focusing on the Luscher Farm Property. The first Community Forum provided an opportunity for attendees to learn about the Luscher Area Master Plan, Luscher Farm Agricultural Plan, and the 2025 Master Plan. This forum also included interactive activities that allowed participants to offer feedback and share information. The second forum honed in on the proposed Luscher trail system - with the goal of making sure it’s safe and accessible for everyone. In addition to the forums, the City is encouraging citizens to take a survey to provide further feedback. To take the survey, go to http://bit.ly/ luschersurvey. The third forum will pull the information gathered from the forums and the survey. At this forum a proposed Luscher Farm Trail Plan will be presented. For specific details on this forum, including the date and time, please visit www. lakeoswego.city/parksrec/luscher-farm-trails. Photo by Erik Graham, 2017 LO Photo Contest. COMMUNITY APPRECIATION DAY THE ACC LOVES LO AND WE WANT TO SHOW IT! Take the chill off and come to Lake Oswego’s Adult Community Center to enjoy a complimentary beverage! Stop by between 9:30 - 11:30 a.m. on Friday, March 15, for your choice of a latte, Americano, espresso, mocha, chai latte, mocha latte, matcha latte or hot chocolate! If you have never been to the ACC now is a great time to check out all we have to offer and enjoy a handcrafted beverage. If you are a regular ACC participant, let us pamper you a bit and let you know how much you mean to us! Service provided by Personal Barista Services from Intentional Beverage. EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS FAIR COMING TO LO'S MAINTENANCE CENTER, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24! Learn how to care for yourself and your family in the event of an earthquake, flood, winter storm, or other disaster at the Emergency Preparedness Fair. Brought to you by the City of Lake Oswego, this free family-friendly event will feature approximately 20 informational booths plus programs and activities. Stop by 17601 Pilkington Road any time between 5:30- 7:30 p.m. and learn about water storage and emergency food options, emergency supply kits, pet preparedness, portable sanitation, seismic retrofitting for your home, solar power options, how to fill a sand bag, and much more! You'll also get to meet one of our Police K9’s and take home an emergency water container. Plus, we will have TRUCKS! At this event kids get an up-close look at vehicles they see every day in the community - a fire truck, police vehicles, snow plow, street sweeper, water truck and more!Sandbag Demonstration at 2018 Preparedness Fair COMING SOON: A NEW SEWAGE PUMP STATION Construction is expected to begin later this month to replace the aging and unreliable Marylhurst Sewage Pump Station, located at the north end of Old River Road near Glenmorrie Drive, alongside the Willamette River pathway. It is the City’s second largest wastewater pump station, receiving sewage from approximately 1,200 households and the Marylhurst University area, before pumping it to the Tryon Creek Wastewater Treatment Plant. The new pump station will look different from what it is today. The community provided input into the design, which includes a new electrical control building, generator, native landscaping, guard rail and ornamental railing along the pathway. The existing boulders, pavers, plaques and artistic bollards will be reused and repurposed on site. Construction is expected to take about six months to complete. During this time, Old River Road will be closed to through traffic, and a detour will be in place. Most of the time, the pathway will remain open but it will be shifted around the active work zone. There will be a short period when the pathway between George Rogers Park and the pump station will be temporarily closed to all pedestrians, but this will be minimized. For more information, visit www.lakeoswego.city/ publicworks/marylhurst-pump-station NEIGHBORHOOD ENHANCEMENT GRANTS Do you have an idea for a project that would improve quality of life in your neighborhood? The City of Lake Oswego Neighborhood Enhancement Program supports neighborhoods by providing grants for projects that provide a community benefit. Past projects have included recycling events, street tree planting, invasive plant removal, emergency preparedness, public art, pathway repairs and trailhead kiosks, and one-time events that build community. If you have an idea, contact your neighborhood association (or home owners association, if there is no active neighborhood association) and apply for a grant. The next grant cycle opens in mid-March for projects beginning in summer. For the timeline, grant criteria, budget information, project ideas, and to download an application, visit www.lakeoswego.city/NEP. The due date for applications is 5 p.m., Friday, April 26. 2 Theresa Kohlhoff City Councilor 503-660-8693 (Cell) Jackie Manz City Councilor 503-939-2563 (Cell) John LaMotte City Councilor 971-263-8272 (Cell) Daniel Nguyen City Councilor 503-913-4383 (Cell) Skip O’Neill City Councilor 503-781-7664 (Cell) John Wendland City Councilor 971-235-8014 (Cell) Kent Studebaker Mayor 503-201-2270 (Cell) City Council 503-635-0215 City Manager Scott Lazenby 503-635-0215 LEAN OSWEGO FOCUSING ON BOARDS & COMMISSIONS The City of Lake Oswego is constantly looking at ways to be more efficient. As part of this effort, the City implemented the continuous process improvement program nicknamed Lean Oswego. Currently, the City spreads recruitment for boards and commissions throughout the year. We have found it to be more equitable and efficient to move our recruitment process to a single major annual effort. Therefore, beginning on April 1, all of our boards and commissions will hold recruitments at the same time in lieu of the staggered approach. The application period for the new recruitment process will be open for 8 weeks with appointments effective at the beginning of each fiscal year - July 1. For those currently serving, staff will be in contact as we revise term expiration dates to June 30. Interested in more than one board or commission? While Lake Oswego City Code specifies that candidates can only serve on one committee, this new process will allow candidates to select multiple boards and commissions, increasing their chances of being selected for one. For more information about Lake Oswego’s boards and commissions or this new process, please visit www.lakeoswego.city/boc/boards-commissions- vacancies or contact the City Manager’s Office at 503-635-0215. LOFD SUPPORTS AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION To support heart health awareness, the Lake Oswego Fire Department is selling unique t-shirts that remind people to stay active, eat healthy, and don’t smoke. T-shirts come in red with a special heartbeat logo and are available in sizes small through 2XL for $20 each. 100% of the profit will be donated to the American Heart Association. T-shirts can be picked up at the Main Fire Station, 300 B Avenue, or at City Hall, 380 A Aveune. Cash or checks only. WILDLIFE AMONG US Lake Oswego has habitat that supports wildlife - coyotes, raccoons, deer, eagles, and more. Many of us may be lucky enough to experience the excitement of seeing a coyote or other urban wildlife. Aggressiveness towards humans is not normal coyote behavior and is extremely rare. Remember: • Do not feed wildlife - this reduces fear of humans and can increase the possibility of an aggressive encounter. • Be big, mean and loud to scare off curious wildlife and never approach any wild animals. For additional information on hazing techniques and other useful information about urban coyotes and other wildlife, please visit www.lakeoswego.city/coyotes-and- other-urban-wildlife or call the Public Information Center at 503-635-0257. If you feel threatened by any animal, domestic or wild, you should immediately report this to the Lake Oswego Police Department by calling 911. LESSER CELANDINE INVASIVE, AGGRESSIVE AND HIGHLY UNWANTED Lesser celandine (Ranunculus ficaria) displaces more desirable plants in lawns, gardens, parks, and natural areas. Mowing and tilling control more well-behaved weeds, but only causes lesser celandine to spread further. To identify this plant, look for its bright and shiny yellow flowers that hover on 6-8 inch stems over a sea of glossy kidney to heart-shaped green leaves. They are, indeed, quite pretty. This plant only blooms for a few weeks in late winter or early spring and then its flowers and leaves quickly wither away. During this critical period, it can prevent growth of native and ornamental plants in gardens and natural areas by shading and by secreting growth-suppressing chemicals into the soil. These adaptations allow it to out-compete more desirable plants, reducing diversity and aesthetics in your garden. It does best in damp, disturbed areas, but is competitive in many locations. Lesser celandine is also toxic to most mammals, including humans, pets and livestock. To get rid of this weed, we recommend that you carefully dig up these plants and dispose of them as trash. Be sure not to lose track of its finger- like bulbs that easily separate and establish new plants. For large infestations, herbicides with active ingredients of glyphosate and triclopyr are effective when applied soon after the plant starts flowering. Caution with chemicals - it is critically important to apply according to the label instructions and to only apply in allowed settings. Learn more about how to control lesser celandine at: http://bit.ly/ LesserCelandineCWMA. Lesser celandine should not be confused with Viola glabella, also known as Stream Violet. This common native perennial has heart-shaped leaves and dainty five-petaled yellow flowers - the 3 lower petals have purple lines. Source: Lesser Celandine, by Jeff Lesh. Clackamas Soil and Water Conservation District. February 7, 2018, Photo by Sam Leininger. GATEWAY ART - CITY SEEKS PROPOSALS The City of Lake Oswego, through the Arts Council of Lake Oswego, seeks proposals for a commissioned public art gateway at Highway 43 and Terwilliger Boulevard. This project will produce a public art work to define the Northeastern Gateway or entrance into Lake Oswego. This art work will be a marker of boundary as people cross from one place into another, and shall invoke a sense of place and be associated with the identity of Lake Oswego. For more information or to download the application, please visit www.artscouncillo.org. For questions related to the application, please contact Public Art and Program Manager Stephanie Johnson at sgjohnson@lakeoswego.city or 503-675-2531. STATE OF THE WATERSHED Join Oswego Lake Watershed Council, project partners, volunteers, and community members to celebrate an evening of restoration successes within Lake Oswego over the past year. Whether you’re an expert in environmental restoration or want to learn more and get involved - please join us to learn about what’s happening in Lake Oswego! The event will take place on Wednesday, March 13, from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Mountain Park Club House (Hawthorn Room), 2 Jefferson Parkway. To register, go to: https://tinyurl.com/OLWC2019. SISTER CITY HOST FAMILIES NEEDED In March, the City of Lake Oswego will welcome Japanese middle-school students visiting from our sister city, Yoshikawa, Japan. The students will enjoy a week- long visit which will include time learning about local government, spending time with our students at Lake Oswego Junior High and enjoying our community with their host families. Portland Educational Tour Center is seeking 17 families interested in hosting a student during their stay, between Friday, March 29 and Thursday, April 4. A per diem is available to each host family. If you are interested, please contact Toshiko Morrow at 503-221- 6132 or email at tmorrow@educationtourcenter.com. TIME TO TEST YOUR SMOKE ALARMS! Sunday, March 10, marks the beginning of daylight saving time and serves as a good reminder for Oregonians to test their smoke alarms. Ensuring you have working smoke alarms in your home is the single most important step you can take to increase your family’s safety from a home fire. Make sure you have smoke alarms on every level of your home, in each bedroom, and outside each sleeping area (hallway). Test your alarm batteries by pushing the test button at least once a month, replace the batteries when needed. Alarms 10 years old or older should be replaced. For more fire safety information, visit www.lakeoswego.city/ fire/safety-tips or call the Lake Oswego Fire Department at 503-635-0275. For details on these and other events, visit www.lakeoswegolibrary.org or call: Main Number, 503-636-7628 Reference Desk Number, 503-675-2540 3 Y o u r C o m m u n i t Y r e s o u r C e f o r i n f o r m a t i o n a n d e n r i C h m e n tCITY LIBRARY PARKS & RECREATION Location: 17525 Stafford Road Mailing: PO Box 369 For more information or to register for Parks & Recreation (LOPR) programs, call 503-675-2549 or visit www.loparks.org. SPRING BREAK CAMPS 18657 - Harry Potter Magical Engineering with LEGO® Materials Explore the magic of Harry Potter using LEGO®. Find Platform 9¾, build Hogwarts Express Train, work cooperatively to construct the mysterious Hogwarts Castle, and soar on the wings of a Norwegian Ridgeback Dragon. Travel to a world of wizardry and hone your magical skills while learning about Muggle (STEM) concepts. Ages 5-7, 9 a.m.-12 p.m., Monday-Friday, March 25-29, Christ Church Parish (CCP), $183. 18658 - Harry Potter Master Engineering with LEGO® Materials Master the magic of Harry Potter using LEGO®. Build Diagon Alley in preparation for your trip to Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry. Hop on your Broomstick and play Quidditch, challenge the serpentine Basilisk, and face the evil Voldemort. Hone your magical skills while learning about advanced Muggle (STEM) concepts. Ages 7-12, 1-4 p.m., Monday-Friday, March 25-29, CCP, $183. 18659 - Beginning to Rock Camp Newcomers are invited to put rock in their roll. Students get a chance to explore the drums, bass, guitar, keyboard and vocals, and learn the fundamentals of music, such as pitch, melody, harmony, and rhythm. Ages 5-7, 9 a.m.-12 p.m., Monday-Friday, March 25-29, CCP, $147. 18660 – Songwriting Wordsmith Camp Learn to put your musical ideas down on paper. Fine tune your instrument and lyrics, if you already play, or learn the basics of piano or guitar to start your songwriting journey. This camp is for all genres and skill levels. Ages 8-12, 1-4 p.m., Monday-Friday, March 25-29, CCP, $147. 18916 - Intro to Fencing Camp Learn the basic skills of the Olympic sport of fencing. Quick action and fun. This dynamic sport offers challenges to quick thinking, coordination, strength and agility. Safety is emphasized. All equipment provided. Wear athletic type clothing and shoes. Ages 7-12, 1-4 p.m., Tues/Wed/Thurs, March 26-28, CCP, $100. NEW! Golf + Tennis Junior Camp Introductory exposure to golf and tennis, all in one camp. Monday and Wednesday sessions held at the Indoor Tennis Center. Tuesday and Thursday sessions held at the Golf Course. Kids will learn the basics of each sport. Equipment available for those who do not have their own racquet or golf clubs. Monday- Thursday, March 25-28, Golf Course (GC) & Indoor Tennis Center (IT), $120. 18877 - Ages 7-10, 10:30 a.m.-12 p.m. 18878 - Ages 11-13, 10:30 a.m.-12 p.m. 18879 - NEW! Intermediate Junior Golf Camp For kids with golf experience and sound basics. Students learn how to choose clubs, execute better shots, chip and putt at a competitive level. Games which emphasize fun while improving skills. Clubs available in limited quantity if needed. Ages 12- 15, 1-3 p.m., Wednesday/Friday, March 27 and 29, (GC), $100. 18733 - Luscher Farm Camp Campers learn about organic gardening, start seeds, plant veggies, and have fun making farm based crafts. Dress in layers for classroom and outdoor weather. Ages 5-12, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Monday-Friday, March 25- 29, Luscher Farm, $160. GARDENING CLASS AT LUSCHER FARM 18744 – Herb Gardening Basics Learn the basics of herb production; choosing plants for your site, propagation, planting, and harvesting herbs to use in your kitchen. Leave with three easy to grow plants and seeds to start later. Ages 18+, 1-2:30 p.m., Saturday, March 16, Luscher Farm, $15. STEWARDSHIP OPPORTUNITY Pull Together at Woodmont Park Put on your garden gloves and lend a hand to Friends of Woodmont Park to restore this valued 7 acre natural park from invasive species. With your help, the native species and important pollinators will have the necessary habitat to help them flourish. Tools provided. Park: 13600 Atwater Ln. Contact: Heidi Schrimsher, 503-754-6640 or heidigarden@msn.com. ENRICHMENT How to Be Metal Instead of Plastic: Giving Up Single-Use Plastics in Your Daily Life Saturday, March 9, 12 p.m. Do you feel overwhelmed with what to do with plastic? Not sure what you can recycle and frustrated with what you have to throw away? This workshop will teach you not only what plastic can be recycled, but also how to bring less of it into your home. From tips about shopping to dining out. Come armed with questions and ready to take lots of notes! Workshop by Jenny Slepian. No sign-up is necessary. Job Readiness Workshop: Job Search Strategy Tuesday, March 12, 10:30 am – noon Participants will be trained on employment tools to offer maximum opportunity to reach their full potential in finding a job. The focus of this class will be learning job search strategies. This free workshop is presented by a representative from the Goodwill Training & Development Center. Register by calling the Library at 503-675-2540. HISTORY Pints from the Past: Striking Women and Fallen Girls with Professor Heather Mayer Tuesday, March 12, 7 - 8 p.m. Come to the Lake Theatre, 106 N State Street, and support a local business that serves delicious food and beverages while you learn about a historical fruit cannery strike that occurred in 1913. The strike came at a time when nationwide attention was focused on the panic over "white slavery," the fear that young white women were being kidnapped and sold into prostitution. This talk will focus on how the fictitious white slavery narrative shaped events surrounding the strike. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. and the presentation begins at 7 p.m. Program admission is free. THIRD TUESDAY AUTHOR Karen Karbo Tuesday, March 19, 7 - 8 p.m. Karen Karbo's most recent book is In Praise of Difficult Women: Life Lessons from 29 Heroines Who Dared to Break the Rules. She is the author of fourteen award- winning novels, memoirs and works of non-fiction including the best- selling "Kick Ass Women" series. Her 2004 memoir, The Stuff of Life, was a New York Times Notable Book, a Books for a Better Life Award finalist, and winner of the Oregon Book Award for Creative Non-fiction. STORYTELLING Performing Arts Series: Ken Iverson Wednesday, March 13, 1 - 2 p.m. Storyteller Ken Iverson will share some of his favorite Irish stories to help us celebrate St. Patrick's Day. Come and enjoy stories filled with laughter and heart just as the Irish have since before St. Patrick journeyed to the Emerald Island. Ken Iverson is an award-winning storyteller who has shared his stories throughout the Northwest for over 30 years. FUN EDUCATION FOR KIDS The Shark Riddle Saturday, March 30, 2 - 3 p.m. (lower level) Laura and Robert Sams give a shark- filled performance based on their children’s film The Shark Riddle. Do you know what makes a shark a shark? What’s the biggest shark on the Oregon coast? Play their game 'Big or Small' to find out! Plus, they’ll sing their popular Great White Shark Song. Come and meet the biggest shark in the ocean! Read more about The Shark Riddle at www.sisbro.com/the- shark-riddle. Recommended for grades K-5. Teens/Tweens Get Crafty Thursday, March 7, 4 - 5 p.m. Join us on Early Release Thursdays once a month and get your creative juices flowing! This month we’ll get creative with the Hamsa. The Hamsa, also known as the Hand of Fatima, is a popular symbol found throughout the Middle East and northern Africa. The center of the hand often contains an eye, though different cultures may fill the hand with images relevant to them. NEW! GIRLS RUNNING CLUB 18917 - Run4Fun Running Club This club is Part 1 of a 3 part series, and is all about running and having a great time. Run4Fun promotes a lifelong love for running and a healthy lifestyle. A club for those new to running to experienced runners. Don’t miss this chance to train from certified Running Coach, Wendy Berton. Ages 8-12, 4:30-5:30 p.m., Wednesdays, April 3-May 8, Luscher Farm, $60. 44 For inFormation about the City and its serviCes, go to www.lakeoswego.City or Call 503-635-0257. Contributing writers: Nell Diamond, Library Judy Nelson, Parks & Recreation Katy Kerklaan, Engineering Robin Krakauer, Arts Council Kari Linder, City Manager’s Office Scot Siegel, Planning Diana Smith-Bouwer, Public Information Citizen inFormation speCialist and hellolo editor/writer Bonnie Hirshberger 503-675-3992 bhirshberger@lakeoswego.city This newsletter is printed on Processed Chlorine Free 100% recycled content paper, using soy-based ink. ACC Adult Community Center CCP Christ Church Parish DRC Development Review Commission GC LO Municipal Golf Course GRP George Rogers Park HRAB Historic Resources Advisory Board LAB Library Advisory Board LIB LO Public Library LORA Lake Oswego Redevelopment Agency MC Maintenance Center MPP Millennium Plaza Park NA Neighborhood Association PNAB Parks, Rec & Natural Resources Advisory Board SAB Sustainability Advisory Board TAB Transportation Advisory BoardGlossaryINTRODUCING THE LUSCHER FARM CHICKENS With 219 names submitted for the Luscher chickens, the judges had their work cut out for them! After reviewing all the names and considering fan favorites, the judges selected the most approprate name for each chicken based on their personality. Henrietta (the hen) of Hazelia Bold and spirited Leghorn Lady Esther Sweet and savvy Leghorn (Esther was the name of Rudy Luscher’s wife.) Napoleon Handsome Lavender Orpington (An imposing character with a strong will and remarkable intelligence.) FISH WITH A COP MARCH 2 AND 3 - CABELA'S IN TUALATIN Enjoy a full weekend of activities for the kids, including games, a photo station, giveaways and a fishing workshop. Learn fish identification, knot tying, rod rigging and safety and life jacket fitting then Fish With A Cop at the catch and release pond. All activities are free! Join officers (and fishing experts) from the Lake Oswego Police Department and other local law enforcement agencies on Saturday, March 2, from noon to 5 p.m. and Sunday, March 3, noon to 4 p.m. Cabela's is located at 7555 Southwest Nyberg Street in Tualatin. DRINK & DRAW On Thursday, March 14, from 6 to 8 p.m., join the Arts Council for an evening with featured artist, Marjan Anvari, to learn the techniques of Persian illumination and calligraphy. Marjan is a master artist who specializes in Tazhib, a traditional Persian form of gold illumination that dates back to the 3rd century. She will lead the group through a history lesson on traditional and contemporary manuscript illumination, and participants will have the opportunity to learn the process and create pieces inspired by this ancient form of illuminated calligraphy to take home. Cost is $50 each which includes all materials, food, drinks, and instruction. Sign up is available online at www.artscouncillo.org, or by phone, 503-675-3738. Event will take place at the Arts Council of Lake Oswego, 510-520 1st Street. Seating is limited. REFLECTOR PROGRAM CONTINUES BE SAFE BE SEEN The Lake Oswego Adult Community Center, Police and Public Affairs Departments have joined together to provide attachable reflectors to enhance pedestrian safety. With a goal to encourage pedestrians to “Be Safe Be Seen”, the City is providing free reflectors to residents. This is one piece of what we encourage all pedestrians to include as part of the safety gear when walking, running or riding a bike. The reflector giveaway was such a success more have been ordered and are on the way! Keep wearing your reflective gear and encourage your walking, bike riding and running buddies to do the same! In addition to wearing light colored clothing, including wearing a reflective vest, gloves or hat, walking left and riding right can increase visibility and response time for drivers. Stop by City Hall, 380 A Ave, or the Adult Community Center, 505 G Ave, to pick up a free reflector. VOLUNTEER - WILLAMETTE SHORE TROLLEY Willamette Shore Trolley (WST) is expanding its crew of volunteer motor(wo)men, conductors and station-agents for the 2019 season. WST provides seasonal vintage trolley services and year round charters between its depot in downtown LO and Portland (SW Bancroft St). Regular services resume during Memorial Day weekend. No background in public or rail transportation is needed. A valid driver’s license, common sense and love for the job (informing passengers, trolley operations and trolley history, selling tickets) are what it takes for a good start. Our current volunteers include a minister, LO policeman, IT guru, retired professor in pediatric dentistry, CE marking specialist, Horizon Airlines pilot, and a retired PNWR engineer. Learn more about these opportunities at one of our open houses on Saturday, March 2 or Saturday, April 13, from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the WST Depot, 311 N State Street. Crew training will be available in March, April and May. For more information, please contact Peter Kloosterman at 503-522-9456 or David Harold at david.harold@oerhs.org. March 1 Friday 2 Saturday • Willamette Shore Trolley Open House, 10am-12:30pm • Fish with a Cop, 12-5pm 3 Sunday • Fish with a Cop, 12-4pm 4 Monday • DRC Meeting, 7pm 5 Tuesday • City Council Regular Meeting, 6:30pm • Library Music - Rhythm Culture, 7pm 6 Wednesday • Youth Leadership Council, 5:15pm • First Addition/Forest Hills Neighborhood Coordinating Meeting, 6:30pm 7 Thursday 8 Friday 9 Saturday • Giving Up Single Use Plastics in Your Daily Life, Library, 12pm • Adopt-a-Plot at Luscher Farm, 1pm • Daddy Daughter Dinner Dance, CCP, 6pm 10 Sunday 11 Monday • Planning Commission, 6:30pm 12 Tuesday • Pints from the Past: Striking Women and Fallen Girls, Lake Theatre, 7pm 13 Wednesday • Library Performing Arts Series - Ken Iverson, 1pm • State of the Watershed, 6-8pm • HRAB Meeting, 6pm • LAB Meeting, 7pm • TAB Meeting, 7pm 14 Thursday • Drink & Draw, Arts Council, 6-8pm • Alzheimer’s Association Support Group, ACC, 6:30pm • Old Town NA Board Meeting, 7pm • Uplands Neighborhood Association Board Mtg, 7pm 15 Friday • Community Appreciation Day, ACC, 9:30-11:30pm 16 Saturday • Mayor & Neighborhood Chairs Mtg, 8:30am 17 Sunday • Work Party, Woodmont Park, 1pm 18 Monday • SAB Meeting, 6:30pm • DRC Meeting, 7pm 19 Tuesday • City Council Regular Meeting, 3pm • Library Author Series - Karen Karbo, 7pm 20 Wednesday • Alzheimer’s Association Caregiver Support Group, ACC, 1:30pm 21 Thursday 22 Friday • 50+ Advisory Board, ACC, 10am 23 Saturday • Flute Performance & Workshop, 1pm 24 Sunday 25 Monday • Beginning To Rock Camp, 9am • Harry Potter Engineering with LEGOs • Spring Break Farm Camp, 9am • Wordsmith Songwriting Camp, 1pm • Planning Commission, 6:30pm 26 Tuesday 27 Wednesday • Family Caregiver Discussion Group, ACC, 7pm 28 Thursday 29 Friday 30 Saturday • The Shark Riddle Show, LIB, 2pm 31 Sunday April 1 Monday • DRC Meeting, 7pm 2 Tuesday • City Council Regular Meeting, 6:30pm • Library Music Series - RR3 featuring Ronnie Robins, 7pm Event dates are subject to change. More details are available online at: www.lakeoswego.city/calendar For more information, call 503-675-3992. Community Calendar