All-Terrain Vehicle Account Allocation Committee
- • appointment
- • term
- • duties
(1) The All-Terrain Vehicle Account Allocation Committee is established. The committee shall consist of seven voting members and four nonvoting members appointed by the State Parks and Recreation Commission for a term of four years. Members are eligible for reappointment and vacancies may be filled by the commission. Recommendations under subsection (4)(a) of this section on allocation of moneys in the All-Terrain Vehicle Account must receive an affirmative vote from at least four of the voting members of the committee.
(2) Of the voting members of the committee:
(a) Two shall be representatives of Class I all-terrain vehicle user organizations.
(b) One shall be a representative of a four wheel drive vehicle user organization.
(c) One shall be a representative of a dune buggy user organization.
(d) One shall be an all-terrain vehicle user.
(e) Two shall be representatives of Class III all-terrain vehicle user groups.
(3) Of the nonvoting members of the committee:
(a) One shall be a representative of the State Parks and Recreation Department.
(b) One shall be a representative of the United States Forest Service.
(c) One shall be a representative of the Bureau of Land Management.
(d) One shall be a representative of a snowmobile user organization.
(4) The committee shall:
(a) Advise the State Parks and Recreation Department on the allocation of moneys in the All-Terrain Vehicle Account established by ORS 390.555 (All-Terrain Vehicle Account);
(b) Recommend, to managers of publicly and privately owned lands, trails and areas that may not be used by any Class II all-terrain vehicle that has not been issued an operating permit under ORS 390.580 (All-terrain vehicle operating permit); and
(c) Advise the department on candidates for appointment to the committee.
(5) The department shall provide staff support for the committee and shall provide for expansion of programs for all-terrain vehicle users. [1999 c.977 §5]
3 OregonLaws.org assembles these lists by analyzing references between Sections. Each listed item refers back to the current Section in its own text. The result reveals relationships in the code that may not have otherwise been apparent.