When considering the peaceful, humane and dignified ways a person may die, suffering from a grade four glioblastoma multiforme is not one of them. In fact, it might be near the bottom of the list.
It is time to modernize Clark County government As background, prior to retiring in 2013, I served for 24 years as Camas’ first city administrator, and prior to that for seven years as city manager of an Oregon community. My interest in modernizing the structure of local government led me to be a candidate for Freeholder in the east Clark County, seat number 2 position last fall.
With a week to go until the General Election, candidates, as well as supporters of the wide variety of levies and propositions are beginning the final push.
Camas needs to prioritize spending In response to the article “Camas City Hall will get a fresh coat of paint” in the Oct. 7 issue of the Post-Record, I was pleased to see that the city is maintaining its municipal building and adding a little color to the project.
Propositions 5 and 6 are the emergency services issues that many city of Washougal residents will be casting their votes on starting this week, as ballots begin arriving in mailboxes.
For some time now, it’s been quite clear that a change is needed in Clark County government. An opportunity has been presented to the public to do so, and it’s time for voters to seize it.
On Election Day, I’m firing Liz Pike as my representative and I’m voting Maureen Winningham. Career politicians like Pike are not being effective in Olympia to better public education and champion our public employees.
Impressed by Mike Briggs The 18th District has some significant choices coming up in November for state representative.
Voters living within the boundaries of the East County Fire and Rescue district will have a decision to make when they receive their general election ballots in the mail next week.
Support the proposed charter Thank you to the freeholders, whom the voters elected last November, for putting together a solid and balanced new Clark County County Charter for voters to approve this November. Clark County had around 12,000 residents when the Washington State Constitution was approved in 1889, which established our current form of county government. At over 400,000 residents, our county is ready for a form of government that gives county residents better representation, provides separation between policy makers and county managers, and gives residents a way to replace county laws they disagree with.