Wilsonville, Oregon

Wilsonville, Oregon
—  City  —
City Hall

Motto: Serving The Community With Pride
Location in Oregon
Coordinates: 45°18′24″N 122°45′59″W / 45.30667°N 122.76639°W / 45.30667; -122.76639
Country United States
State Oregon
Counties Clackamas, Washington
Incorporated 1969
Named for Charles Wilson
 – Type council-manager
 – Mayor Tim Knapp
 – Total 6.9 sq mi (17.9 km2)
 – Land 6.7 sq mi (17.4 km2)
 – Water 0.2 sq mi (0.5 km2)
Elevation 154 ft (47 m)
Population (2010)
 – Total 19,509
Time zone Pacific (UTC-8)
 – Summer (DST) Pacific (UTC-7)
ZIP code 97070
Area code(s) 503 and 971
FIPS code 41-82800[1]
GNIS feature ID 1136917[2]
Website http://www.ci.wilsonville.or.us/

Wilsonville is a city primarily in Clackamas County, Oregon, United States. A portion of the northern section of the city is in Washington County. Originally founded as Boones Landing due to the Boones Ferry which crossed the Willamette River at the location, the community became Wilsonville in 1880. The city was incorporated in 1969 with a population of around 1,000. The population was 13,991 at the 2000 census, and grew to 19,509 at the 2010 census.[1][3] Slightly more than 90% of residents at the 2000 census were White, with Hispanics as the largest minority group.

Located within the Portland metropolitan area, the city also includes the planned community of Charbonneau on the south side of the river. The city is bisected by Interstate 5 and includes I-5's Boone Bridge over the Willamette. Public transportation is provided by the city's South Metro Area Regional Transit, which includes Wilsonville Station on the Westside Express Service operated by TriMet. Students in public schools attend schools in the West Linn-Wilsonville and Canby school districts, including the only traditional high school, Wilsonville High School. Clackamas Community College and Pioneer Pacific College both have campuses in the city.

Wilsonville has a council-manager form of government and operates its own library, public works, and parks department. Fire and police protection are contracted out to other regional government agencies. The city is home to several technology companies including Mentor Graphics, along with a campus of Xerox, the largest employer in the city. Wilsonville contains many distribution and manufacturing buildings adjacent to Interstate 5 such as regional distribution facilities for Coca Cola and Rite Aid. Retail centers include Argyle Square on the north and the Town Center Shopping Center to the south. Media in Wilsonville consists of the Portland area broadcast stations, regional newspapers, and the local Wilsonville Spokesman newspaper.



Alphonso Boone, the grandson of Daniel Boone, settled in what would later become Wilsonville in 1846 and established the Boones Ferry across the Willamette River in 1847.[4] The ferry gave rise to the community of Boones Landing, which eventually grew into Wilsonville.[4] Originally, the area was part of what became Yamhill County, but was transferred to the current Clackamas County in 1855.[5] The first post office was established in 1876 with the name, Boones Ferry.[5]

Wilsonville became the name of the community on June 3, 1880,[6] named after the first postmaster, Charles Wilson.[7] That same year the first school, Wilsonville Grade School, was opened as a single-room building.[8] By 1890, the railroad had reached town and the community contained depot, several hotels, a saloon, a tavern, a bank, and several other commercial establishments.[5] In 1897, the twelve school districts in the vicinity of Wilsonville up to Lake Oswego merged to create a single district.[9] A railroad bridge was built across the river for the Oregon Electric Railway beginning in 1906.[5] The bridge was completed the next year and service from Wilsonville south to Salem began in 1908.[5]

A new Methodist church was built in the community in 1910, which was used until 1988 and is still standing.[10] Two years later, a new two-room school replaced the old one-room school, which in turn was replaced by a modern school in the mid 1900s, all on the same property.[8] In 1939, the wooden trestle part of the railroad bridge across the Willamette caught fire and burned.[5] Boones Ferry was decommissioned after the Boone Bridge opened in 1954 carrying what was then the Baldock Freeway, and is today Interstate 5.[4]

In 1961, the Dammasch State Hospital mental hospital opened on the west side of the community.[5] Gordon House, the only house in Oregon to be designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright, was built in 1963 near what became Charbonneau and moved to the Oregon Garden in 2001.[11] Wilsonville was flooded in 1964 and the first fire station was built in 1966.[5] Wilsonville was incorporated as a city in 1969 with a population of about 1,000.[12][13] In 1971, the planned community of Charbonneau on the south side of the river was annexed into the city the year after development began.[9][13]

Old Methodist Church at night

Tektronix built a campus in the city beginning in 1973, which was later sold to Xerox.[13] The following year Wilsonville's city hall relocated from Tauchman House at what is now Boones Ferry Park to a trailer and the next year the first city manager was hired.[5] A standalone post office was built in 1976 at Boones Ferry and Wilsonville roads, with city police protection added in 1979.[5] In 1980, the city reached a population of 2,920, and in 1982 the library was opened.[13] The next year, a new city hall was opened, replacing a trailer that had served as city hall since 1975.[13]

In 1988, the city opened their first library building, which replaced the one-room library located in space leased from the school district.[14] The population grew to 7,106 at the 1990 census, and in 1991 the Town Center Shopping Center along Wilsonville Road opened.[13][15] Due to growth in the West Linn-Wilsonville School District, the school board approved building a new high school to be located in Wilsonville in 1992.[9]

Author Walt Morey owned an estate in Wilsonville and after his death in 1992, his widow sold the property to a developer. The housing development built on that property, Morey's Landing, bears his name as does the children's section of the Wilsonville Public Library.[16] Living Enrichment Center, a New Thought Church founded by Mary Manin Morrissey with as many as 3,000 members, was headquartered in Wilsonville from 1992 until 2004.[17] The church closed that year after problems that including money laundering by Morrissey's husband led to the bankrupting of the church.[18]

In 1995, Dammasch State Hospital was closed by the state of Oregon, and the site was then proposed as a location for what became the Coffee Creek Correctional Facility, which opened in 2001 at a different site to the north of the old hospital grounds.[19] In protest of the construction of the prison, specifically the effect on property values, Larry Eaton began erecting school buses on his property.[20] The former grounds of the state hospital are, as of 2009, under development as Villebois, a primarily residential complex. Also in 1995, Wilsonville High School opened as part of the West Linn-Wilsonville School District, the first high school in the city's history.[13] In 1998, lack of an adequate long-term water supply forced the city to suspend adding any new developments to the city.[13] A new water treatment plant on the Willamette River opened in 2002 to address this need.[13]

The Wilsonville Public Library was expanded to nearly four times the size of the 7,500-square-foot (700 m2) 1988 building with an expansion finished in 2002.[21] Wilsonville Primary School was closed in June 2001, and later sold with the property and turned into a shopping center, anchored by an Albertsons supermarket.[22][23] In September 2006, Wilsonville opened a new $9.9 million, two-story brick and steel city hall after a controversy concerning its location led to unsuccessful attempts to recall several elected officials in the city, including the mayor.[24]


Boeckman Creek in Memorial Park

Wilsonville is located on the southern edge of the Portland metropolitan area sitting at an elevation of 154 feet (47 m) above sea level.[2] Primarily in the southwestern part of Clackamas County, the northern section is in Washington County.[25] It is located on the north side of the Willamette River around where Alphonse Boone established the Boones Ferry.[4] Neighboring cities are Tualatin on the north, Sherwood to the northwest, and Canby and Aurora to the southeast. Newberg in Yamhill County is approximately 14 miles west along Wilsonville Road. The Willamette separates the majority of the city from Charbonneau, a planned community and neighborhood within the city limits, on the south.[26]

According to the 2000 census, the city has a total area of 6.9 square miles (17.9 km²), a figure which the city says has grown to 7.4 square miles (19.2 km²) by July 2005.[1] For the 2000 figure, 6.7 square miles (17.4 km²) of it is land and 0.2 square miles (0.5 km²) of it (2.75%) is water.[27] Waterways in addition to the Willamette River include Arrowhead Creek, Meridian Creek, Basalt Creek, Seely Ditch, Boeckman Creek, and Coffee Lake Creek.[28] The Boeckman and Coffee Lake creeks account for 85% of the runoff in Wilsonville.[29] Coffee Lake Creek is on the west side of the city and includes Coffee Lake and the Coffee Lake Wetlands. The foothills of the Chehalem Mountains lie to the west of Wilsonville, with most land within the city on level ground.

Wilsonville divides the city into 16 neighborhood groups, designated A through P.[30] Within each of these planning areas are individual neighborhoods, and occasionally a neighborhood spans several of these groups.[30] For instance the Villebois development covers areas D through G.[30] Individual neighborhoods include Charbonneau, Wilsonville Meadows, Canyon Creek North, Town Center, RiverGreen, Frog Pond, and Old Town to name a few.[30] Wilsonville’s Old Town neighborhood, the oldest of the neighborhoods, is located south of Wilsonville Road along Boones Ferry Road adjacent to the landing of the old Boones Ferry and contains the original portions of the town.[31][32]


Wilsonville, as part of the Willamette Valley, is within the Marine west coast climate zone. Summers in Wilsonville are generally warm, but temperatures year-round are moderated by a marine influence from the Pacific Ocean.[33] Wilsonville receives most of its precipitation during the mild to cool winter months, with the wettest period from November through March.[33] July and August are the warmest months with an average high temperature of 80 °F (27 °C), while December is the coolest month with an average low of 33 °F (1 °C).[34] December is also on average the wettest month with 6.75 inches (171 mm).[34] The highest recorded temperature, 105 °F (41 °C), has occurred on August 11, 1981; August 13, 1977; August 18, 1977; and September 3, 1988.[35][36] Wilsonville's lowest ever recorded temperature was −15 °F (−26 °C) on December 23, 1998.[37]

Climate data for Sheridan, Oregon
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F (°C) 65
Average high °F (°C) 47
Average low °F (°C) 33
Record low °F (°C) 8
Precipitation inches (mm) 5.94
Source: The Weather Channel[34]


Historical populations
Census Pop.
1970 1,000
1980 2,920 192.0%
1990 7,106 143.4%
2000 13,991 96.9%
Est. 2008 17,940 28.2%

The city has a significant population of families that use Wilsonville as a halfway point between jobs in different cities, mainly Salem and Portland.[38] Wilsonville incorporated with an estimated 1,000 residents in 1969 and grew to 2,920 people at the 1980 Census,[39] and to 7,106 in 1990. In 2000, the census placed the population at 13,991, which rose to 19,509 in 2010.[3][40] Of those counted, approximately 1,500 are inmates at the Coffee Creek Correctional Facility that opened in the city in 2001.[41]

As of the census of 2000, there were 13,991 people, 5,937 households, and 3,775 families residing in the city.[1] The population density was 2,085.3 people per square mile (805.1/km²). There were 6,407 housing units at an average density of 954.9 per square mile (368.7/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 90.45% White, 2.22% Asian, 0.66% African American, 0.70% Native American, 0.16% Pacific Islander, 3.15% from other races, and 2.65% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 6.94% of the population.[1]

There were 5,937 households out of which 30.4% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 51.5% were married couples living together, 8.3% had a female householder with no husband present, and 36.4% were non-families. 28.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 9.7% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older.[1] The average household size was 2.34 and the average family size was 2.89. Median home cost was $200,972 in 2000 and had grown to $316,400 by 2006.[1]

In the city the population was spread out with 24.6% under the age of 18, 9.4% from 18 to 24, 31.4% from 25 to 44, 20.2% from 45 to 64, and 14.4% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35 years. For every 100 females there were 94.5 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 91.7 males.[1]

The median income for a household in the city was $52,515, and the median income for a family was $65,172.[1] This income level is higher than the county, state, and national median income levels.[42] Males had a median income of $43,480 versus $28,395 for females. The per capita income for the city was $29,786. About 3.0% of families and 5.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 3.7% of those under age 18 and 8.2% of those age 65 or over.[1]


Wilsonville has often had more jobs in the city than residents due to its location along Interstate 5.[38] This location has led to the city becoming headquarters for several major local and national companies, as well as home to facilities of several national companies.[38] Companies with their headquarters in the city include design software maker Mentor Graphics;[43] imaging systems manufacturer FLIR Systems; and shoe retailer Solestruck.[43] G.I. Joe's, a sporting goods and automotive parts retailer was based in Wilsonville until bankruptcy in 2009,[44] as was drugstore chain Thrifty PayLess until it was bought by Rite Aid in 1996,[45][46] and video rental retailer Movie Gallery and its subsidiary Hollywood Video were as well until bankruptcy in 2010.[47]

Mentor Graphics headquarters

Copier and printer manufacturer Xerox operates a large facility in Wilsonville, and is the city's largest employer.[48][49] The company acquired the color printing and imaging division of Tektronix corporation in 2000.[50] Xerox, Mentor Graphics, and FLIR are all adjacent to each other north of Boeckman Road along Parkway Avenue. Projector maker InFocus was headquartered in the city until December 2009 and was located next to FLIR.[1][51] InFocus and Mentor were both founded by former employees of Tektronix.[52]

Wilsonville is home to many other business located in industrial parks straddling Interstate 5 that are filled with manufacturing and distribution facilities.[53] Xerox and Mentor Graphics are the city's two largest employers as of 2006, the only two to employ more than 1000 people.[48] Other large employers in the city are Tyco Electronics (Precision Interconnect), Sysco Food Services, and Rite Aid.[43][48] Additionally, Coca-Cola operates a bottling plant in the city.[54] Nike had one of its U.S. distribution centers for footwear in Wilsonville until closing it in 2009.[43][55]

Retail in Wilsonville is concentrated mainly along Wilsonville Road near the Interstate 5 interchange.[53] This includes the Town Center Shopping Center and related developments along Town Center Loop, which includes Fry's Electronics, one of the largest employers in the city.[48] Fred Meyer plans to build a store and shopping complex adjacent to the freeway interchange around 2010.[56] At the north end of town is the 42-acre (17 ha) Argyle Square shopping center that opened in 2003, which includes a Target store, Office Depot, and Costco as anchor tenants.[53][57] South of the Willamette River, Charbonneau has a small commercial center with about 10 shops.[26]


Media in Wilsonville consists of the 28 radio stations and 7 television stations broadcast in the Portland media market, regional newspapers such as The Oregonian, and the local paper, the Wilsonville Spokesman.[43] The Spokesman is published once a week on Wednesdays and has a circulation of 3,176.[58] There is a single movie theater operated by Regal Cinemas, which contains nine screens. The theater opened in 1996 and featured the first stadium style seating in the Northwest.[59]

Town Center Park picnic shelter

Wilsonville Public Library, founded in 1982, is a member of Library Information Network of Clackamas County and had an annual circulation of 493,000 in 2006 to 2007.[60] The library is located adjacent to Wilsonville Memorial Park, the largest and oldest of the city's 12 parks.[61] Memorial Park includes a water feature, athletic fields, and the Stein-Boozier Barn used as meeting space, among other amenities.[61] Town Center Park also has a water feature along with a visitor's center operated by the Clackamas County and the Oregon Korean War Memorial. Other parks in the city are River Fox Park, Park at Merryfield, Montebello Park, Hathaway Park, Courtside Park, Tranquil Park, Willamette River Water Treatment Plant Park, Willow Creek/Landover Park, Canyon Creek Park, and Boones Ferry Park located on the Willamette River at the landing for the defunct Boones Ferry.[62]

The Wilsonville Community Center holds classes and community programs as well as community meeting space. Wilsonville holds an annual arts fair each May called the Wilsonville Festival of Arts.[63] Another annual event, Wilsonville Celebration Days, started in 2000 and replaced Boones Ferry Days.[64] A farmers' market started in 2009 at the Villebois development, held on Sundays from May into October.[65] Charbonneau Golf Club is the only golf course in the city, with Langdon Farms and Sandelie just to the south and east respectively. Wilsonville also is along the Willamette Greenway series of open spaces and trails.[66] Wilsonville is the setting for the 2008 film Wendy and Lucy.[67]


Play area at Murase Plaza in Memorial Park

Wilsonville has a home rule charter and is a council-manager governed municipality where the unelected city manager runs day-to-day operations.[68][69] The current city manager is Arlene Loble. The mayor and four-person city council are elected to four-year terms, with Tim Knapp as mayor (term ends 2013) and council members of Alan Kirk (term ends 2011), Michelle Ripple (term ends 2011), Celia Núñez (term ends 2013), and Steven Hurst (term ends 2013).[70]

Both fire protection and police protection are contracted to other area governmental agencies. Fire services are provided by Tualatin Valley Fire & Rescue, and that agency operates two fire stations in the city.[71] Police service is contracted out to the Clackamas County Sheriff's Office, with a lieutenant serving as the chief of police and officers using vehicles marked as Wilsonville Police.[72] The city’s Parks and Recreation Department runs 12 parks, with Memorial Park the largest at 126 acres (51 ha).[61][73]

Wilsonville also provides both its own water supply and wastewater treatment.[43] The wastewater system was built in 1972, while the water system was upgraded with a new treatment plant in 2002.[43] Water is drawn from the Willamette River from the Wilsonville Water Treatment Plant built at a cost of $46 million in conjunction with the Tualatin Valley Water District.[74][75] Previously, the city used wells to provide drinking water, but those began to run dry in the late 1990s.[76] The plant’s initial capacity was 15 million gallons per day, but can be expanded to 120 million gallons per day.[75] Neighboring Sherwood will begin receiving water from the plant in 2012.[74]

The city has a single library branch, a 28,677-square-foot (2,664.2 m2) building on Wilsonville Road.[60] The majority of the city is within the West Linn-Wilsonville School District, but the Charbonneau area is part of the Canby School District.[26] Public transit is provided by the city through SMART, though TriMet has connections via buses at the northern limits of the city and with the Westside Express Service commuter rail.

At the federal level, Wilsonville is primarily within Oregon's 5th congressional district, represented by Kurt Schrader, but the portions lying within Washington County are in the 1st district, represented by David Wu.[77] In the State Senate, the city is in District 13, represented by Larry George. In the House, the city is represented by Matt Wingard in House District 26.[78] In addition, Wilsonville lies within District 3 (Carl Hosticka) of the Metro regional government.[79]


Wilsonville High School entrance

Most of Wilsonville is in the West Linn-Wilsonville School District (WLWSD), however those portions south of the Willamette River are within the Canby School District.[80] Areas just to the west lie within the Sherwood School District.[80] Boeckman Creek and Boones Ferry primary schools serve K-5 students from Wilsonville in WLWSD. Students in grades 6-8 attend Inza R. Wood Middle School, and high school students attend Wilsonville High School or the Arts and Technology High School (ArtTech). Neither the Canby or Sherwood districts operate schools within Wilsonville.[80]

The city is also in the Clackamas Community College District and has a satellite campus on Town Center Loop.[81] Opened in 1992, the campus was originally known as the Oregon Advanced Technology Center.[82] The private, for profit Pioneer Pacific College operates a campus, their main campus, in the city along Interstate 5 near the Boeckman Road overpass.[83]

Boeckman Creek Primary School opened in 1990 and has 649 students,[84] with a mascot of the Bobcats.[85] Boones Ferry replaced the old Wilsonville Primary School in 2001;[22] its 809 students make it the largest primary school in the district,[84] and are known as the Dragonflies. Wood Middle School opened in 1980 and has 699 students, known as the Wolverines.[84] Wilsonville High has been the home of the Wildcats since the 1,002-student[84] school opened in 1995.[86] The ArtTech charter high school has 85 students,[84] and opened in 2005.[87]


Boone Bridge

Interstate 5 runs north-south through the middle of the city and crosses the Willamette River on the Boone Bridge.[88] Wilsonville has two interchanges with the freeway north of the river, at Wilsonville Road on the south and where Boones Ferry Road meets Elligsen Road on the north end of town.[88] To the south of the river, the Charbonneau interchange crosses I-5 at the southern limit of the city. Boeckman Road is the only other street that crosses I-5 and links the western and eastern parts of Wilsonville.[88] Wilsonville Road, 95th Avenue, Boones Ferry Road (northern portion is Oregon Route 141), Boeckman Road, Town Center Loop, French Prairie Drive, Elligsen Road, Parkway Avenue, and Stafford Road are the main roads in the city.[89]

Transit service was formerly provided by TriMet, but the city decided to "opt-out" and now operates South Metro Area Regional Transit (SMART).[55] SMART has connections with Salem's transit service,[38] Canby's transit service, and TriMet. The Westside Express Service (WES), a commuter rail line to Beaverton, began operations in February 2009.[90] Wilsonville Station is the southern terminus of the nearly 15-mile (24 km) line operated by TriMet, and the station is the hub for SMART services.[91]

Freight rail service is provided by the Portland and Western Railroad over the same tracks as WES, with connections to BNSF Railway.[43] These tracks run north-south and cross the Willamette over the Portland and Western Railroad Bridge. The city does not have an airport, with Aurora State Airport to the south as the closest public field and Portland International Airport 17 miles north as the closest commercial airport.[43] Although located along the river, there are not any port facilities, though there is a marina located on the eastbank (south side) of the Willamette.[43]

Notable people

Former territorial governor George Law Curry

The city has been home to a variety of notable people ranging from politicians to athletes and authors. Famous politicians to call Wilsonville home include former governor George Law Curry,[92] Congresswoman Edith Green,[93] and former mayor and state representative Jerry Krummel.[94] Athletes of note have included football player Derek Devine,[95] professional golfer Brian Henninger,[96] and baseball player and manager Del Baker.[97] Those prominent in the legal field are James M. Burns,[98] Gordon Sloan,[99] and R. William Riggs.[100] Others include children's author Walt Morey,[101] ferryman Alphonso Boone, businessman Tom Bruggere,[102] and baseball coach Mel Krause,[103] and actor Frank Cady.[citation needed]

Sister city

Wilsonville has one sister city relationship. The city established a relationship with Kitakata, in the Fukushima province in Japan in 1988.[104] Kitakata in the northern part of Honshū has an estimated population of around 55,000. Then Wilsonville Mayor Jerry Krummel visited Japan in 1994 to attend a ceremony honoring Kitakata's 40th birthday.[105] The mayor of Kitakata visited Wilsonville in 2008 to celebrate the twentieth anniversary of the relationship.[106]

See also


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "Wilsonville city, Oregon". Fact Sheet. U.S. Census Bureau. http://factfinder.census.gov/servlet/SAFFFacts?_event=ChangeGeoContext&geo_id=16000US4182800&_geoContext=&_street=&_county=Wilsonville%2BOR%2B97070&_cityTown=Wilsonville%2BOR%2B97070&_state=&_zip=&_lang=en&_sse=on&ActiveGeoDiv=&_useEV=&pctxt=fph&pgsl=010&_submenuId=factsheet_1&ds_name=DEC_2000_SAFF&. Retrieved May 31, 2009. 
  2. ^ a b "Wilsonville". Geographic Names Information System, U.S. Geological Survey. November 28, 1980. http://geonames.usgs.gov/pls/gnispublic/f?p=gnispq:3:::NO::P3_FID:1136917. Retrieved June 4, 2009. 
  3. ^ a b "GCT-PL2. Population and Housing Occupancy Status: 2010". 2010 Census Redistricting Data. Portland State University Population Research Center. http://www.pdx.edu/sites/www.pdx.edu.prc/files/media_assets/Place_Housing.html. Retrieved 23 April 2011. 
  4. ^ a b c d "Boones Landing". Oregon History. Oregon.com. http://www.oregon.com/history/hm/boones_landing.cfm. Retrieved May 24, 2008. 
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Wilsonville History". City of Wilsonville. December 2, 2008. http://www.ci.wilsonville.or.us/Index.aspx?page=658. Retrieved June 26, 2009. 
  6. ^ "Community History". Wilsonville Chamber of Commerce. Archived from the original on May 11, 2006. http://web.archive.org/web/20060511205527/http://dwp.bigplanet.com/wilsonvillecoc/history/. Retrieved August 13, 2008. 
  7. ^ "Notable Personalities". Wilsonville Library. http://history.wilsonvillelibrary.org/Personalities/Personalities.htm. Retrieved May 31, 2009. 
  8. ^ a b "Local Schools & Churches". City of Wilsonville Public Library. http://history.wilsonvillelibrary.org/HistoricBuildings/SchoolsChurches.htm. Retrieved June 3, 2009. 
  9. ^ a b c "South Zoner: Wilsonville timeline 1880: The settlement". The Oregonian: p. 1. August 24, 1995. 
  10. ^ "Old Methodist Church". Wilsonville's Historic Buildings. City of Wilsonville Public Library. http://history.wilsonvillelibrary.org/HistoricBuildings/MethodistChurch.htm. Retrieved June 3, 2009. 
  11. ^ Woodward, Steve (March 11, 2001). "Frank Lloyd Wright home redefines 'curb appeal'". The Oregonian: p. B9. 
  12. ^ "Incorporated Cities: Wilsonville". Oregon Blue Book. Oregon Secretary of State. http://bluebook.state.or.us/local/cities/sy/wilsonville.htm. Retrieved May 31, 2009. 
  13. ^ a b c d e f g h i Fishbein, John (2006). Preparing High Quality Budget Documents. GFOA. p. 240. ISBN 0891252843. http://books.google.com/books?id=NOICT2nHmjUC&pg=PA240&dq=. 
  14. ^ Schouten, Hank (August 4, 1988). "Wilsonville library eagerly awaits moving into its new, custom-built facility". The Oregonian: p. 6. 
  15. ^ "Population Finder: Wilsonville city, Oregon". American FactFinder. U.S. Census Bureau. http://factfinder.census.gov/servlet/SAFFPopulation?_event=Search&geo_id=16000US4170200&_geoContext=01000US. Retrieved June 4, 2009. 
  16. ^ "Wilsonville development reaches 98 percent capacity". Portland Business Journal. September 25, 2001. http://www.bizjournals.com/portland/stories/2001/09/24/daily13.html. 
  17. ^ Lednicer, Lisa Grace (August 28, 2004). "Church's last rites will end an era". The Oregonian: p. E1. 
  18. ^ Manning, Jeff (June 8, 2007). "Ex-church leader falls far behind schedule in repaying $10.7 million". The Oregonian: p. C2. 
  19. ^ Tims, Dana (October 16, 2001). "Inmates arrive at Coffee Creek". The Oregonian. 
  20. ^ "Highlights, lowlights and other dubious achievements of the year 2001". The Oregonian. December 27, 2001. 
  21. ^ Bella, Rick (December 6, 2001). "Wilsonville library wing takes off, with skylights and space". The Oregonian: p. 15. 
  22. ^ a b Tims, Dana (September 19, 2002). "Southwest Zoner: Recycling bits of old Wilsonville Primary questioned". The Oregonian: p. 6. 
  23. ^ Tims, Dana (January 30, 2003). "Southwest Zoner: Life sign in area's economy? Some see a renewed demand for retailspace as hopeful but not a recovery after a poor Christmas". The Oregonian: p. 1. 
  24. ^ Mortenson, Eric (September 14, 2006). "Metro Southwest Neighbors: City Hall will close, only to open in new location". The Oregonian: p. 9. 
  25. ^ "Registering to Vote". City of Wilsonville. http://www.ci.wilsonville.or.us/Index.aspx?page=466. Retrieved June 1, 2009. 
  26. ^ a b c Tims, Dana (April 19, 2001). "Southwest Zoner: Charbonneau, setting the tone". The Oregonian: p. 1. 
  27. ^ "Oregon -- Place". GCT-PH1-R. Population, Housing Units, Area, and Density (geographies ranked by total population): 2000. U.S. Census Bureau. http://factfinder.census.gov/servlet/GCTTable?-geo_id=04000US41&-mt_name=DEC_2000_SF1_U_GCTPH1R_ST7S&-ds_name=DEC_2000_SF1_U. Retrieved June 25, 2009. 
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  29. ^ "Stormwater Management Plan 2004". City of Wilsonville. April 2004. p. 23. http://www.ci.wilsonville.or.us/Modules/ShowDocument.aspx?documentid=5384. Retrieved June 25, 2009. 
  30. ^ a b c d "Appendix E". Parks & Recreation Master Plan. City of Wilsonville. March 13, 2008. http://www.ci.wilsonville.or.us/Modules/ShowDocument.aspx?documentid=2555. Retrieved June 29, 2009. 
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  32. ^ Haight, Abby (November 29, 2007). "Metro Southwest Neighbors: New look at Old Town: City considers plan". The Oregonian: p. 10. 
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Coordinates: 45°18′24″N 122°45′59″W / 45.306805°N 122.76642°W / 45.306805; -122.76642

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