Code change allows action on private lots
The work is meticulous and requires precision placement of the cork handle, reel seat, end cap and guides, but Lane Magill finds building fishing rods to be a source of relaxation.
Mayor moves ahead with ‘bike-friendly’ focus
The honor of your presence is requested Friday for a gathering of princesses
Ashley Elton survives toxic shock
City officials work toward resolution of complaints
Traffic on Interstate 84 is now restricted to one lane in each direction for 3.8 miles within The Dalles city limits. Bob Townsend, assistant project manager for the Oregon Department of Transportation, said the orange barrels blocking off the east and west right lanes were put up Monday.
Council receives $45,000 in funding requests
New card for services comes with caveats
Goal list based on six values
New taxes could top 25 cents
Officials seek more safety measures
Mother of two has made exercise a priority
Diet, exercise play key role in battle
Officials also eye residential infill standards
The legalization of recreational marijuana by Oregon voters has state officials scrambling to figure out where pot should be sold and how to go about regulating, and taxing, transactions.
Federal official stops in TD for 75th town hall
Bloomberg, Dems to push for more laws
Oregon official loses bet with Ohio fans
Officials approve 2015 committee list
Google invests $97,910 into project
The City of The Dalles is working with Google to improve performance of the free public wi-fi system and expand the service area.
Agencies speak out about N.Y. police shootings, honor those killed while serving
Plan draws fire from ranchers
County may gain from state, federal actions
Cremation company refutes fraud allegations
Stability goal for 5-year-old
Teen in foster care overcomes family troubles
Congress takes steps to block U.S. involvement
Walden says $1M in wolf funding is one benefit
Union Pacific wants to extend a 1.5-mile siding, or pullout lane, in Mosier by two miles on either side, enabling trains to bypass each other without stopping. The project would cost $25 million.
Mayor grills entrepreneurs on financial issues
City approves 2.06 percent increase
Nisley said decision was not tied to election
Backers file suit to get 4,600 Portland votes counted
Organizers expand mission to honor veterans of both genders
Huffman calls for House inquiry into lesson plans
“You never know what a rehearsal is going to be or isn’t going to be, so we need to make the most of it,” said Larry Loop, co-conductor of Gorge Winds Concert Band, to musicians awaiting his direction.
The Dalles Police Department will be actively enforcing the downtown parking ordinance during the holiday season with an officer on foot patrol along designated areas of First through Fifth streets. “Most of the year, enforcement of this ordinance is complaint-driven but during the holiday season we actively enforce,” said Chief Jay Waterbury.
Receipts bring entry into five Dec. drawings
City tables decision to gather more information
The Columbia Gorge Community College board wants to revisit a planned closure of the Hood River campus — to offset a $1.6 million budget deficit — so those plans have been put on hold. That news was delivered Thursday afternoon by Dr. Frank Toda, president and chief executive officer of the college.
The Dalles Main Street invites volunteers to get into the spirit of the holiday season Tuesday, Nov. 25, by putting up white Christmas lights in the downtown blocks, starting at 7 a.m.
Budget deficit prompts quick action
GOP angered by professor’s comments
It’s not every day that a camel is seen on the streets of The Dalles, so the presence of “Calypso” on Monday drew plenty of attention from passing motorists. “I’ve seen them in zoos but this close is pretty cool,” said Rowan Hopkins, 13, who fed the camel a treat that earned instant friendship.
Officials take new look at ‘urbanization’
City councilor is opposed to high cost of development
Weight loss plan turns into new life interest
As promised, Wasco County Commissioner Steve Kramer presented a plan Wednesday, Nov. 12 for moving the hazardous waste and recycling program from the public health district to Wasco County. He presented the outline of the transition plan to the North Central Public Health District board of health at its meeting. It had few details, but did call for the Tri-County Hazardous Waste and Recycling Program to be relocated to the county by Jan. 1, 2015.
Program intended to spur economic growth