Archive - Feb 2014 - News Article
COLUMBIA CITY â€” Robert Rogers, an electrical engineer and accomplished pianist, songwriter, and worship leader, resigned from his technical career in 2004 to form Mighty in the Land Ministry.
He freely shares his message of â€śno regretsâ€ť by invitation around the world and calls Indiana his home.
Rogers will share his ministry and music at Eagle Quest Church, 1120 N. Ind. 109 in Columbia City at 7 p.m. Thursday. Seating is limited.
COLUMBIA CITY â€” Columbia City will soon provide limb pick-up service to its residents. By following the guidelines below, officials can make sure the program is efficient and benefits all residents.
Limbs are to be placed along the curb in front of the property, not in the roadway or on the sidewalk.
The limb pick up is limited to city residents and properties only.
Limbs should be placed at the curb by 7 a.m. on the first day of the pick-up weeks.
The city does reserve the right to refuse pick up if the pile does not fit within the guidelines.
Claypool United Methodist Church will be holding a Tenderloin Dinner on Friday, March 7, from 4 to 7 p.m.
Carry outs are also available. Claypool United Methodist Church would like participants to know if you bring a canned item to the Tenderloin Dinner, you will recieve 50 cents off you meal. The proceeds will go to the church and the churchâ€™s mission projects.
The church is located at 302 East Section Street, Columbia City,
For more information about the dinner, and the costs, contact Jane Brubaker at email@example.com.
Col. City UM
Whitley County Council members will meet Tuesday at 8 a.m. at the Whitley County Government Center on Van Buren Street in Columbia City.
Whitley County Consolidated Schools Board of School Trustees will meet Monday at 5:30 p.m. tems on the agenda include school fees for the 2014-15 year, Eagle Success evaluation and the hiring of a Food Services director.
Churubusco Town Council
Churubusco Town Council meeting will be held Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. in the Town Hall, Churubusco.
COLUMBIA CITY â€” A rural property located on County Road 400 South, received the attention of county officials when a complaint was filed by neighbors for the unpleasant conditions at the home of Thomas Ebetino.
However, after Whitley County Superior Court Judge Doug Fahl mandated the property be cleaned up, an additional investigation was conducted by the state for illegal burning.
COLUMBIA CITY â€” Parents are all too familiar with the whining and complaining associated with hungry kids.
But as grocery prices increase and the overall cost of living puts a pinch in parentsâ€™ pockets, quality food is harder to come by for some moms and dads.
Many students take part in school feeding programs, such as breakfast and lunch served during the school day.
However, when school breaks on Friday afternoons, how do children keep their stomachs full until Monday morning?
COLUMBIA CITY â€” As technology is becoming more and more prominent in the world, school officials are questioning how that technology will fit into the classroom.
Some school districts have moved into the world of technology through 1:1 programs â€” each student receives a device.
Whitko Community School Corporation successfully began its 1:1 program this school year, and Smith-Green Community School District is also working to incorporate technology into the classroom, using iPads in the elementary classrooms.
Editorâ€™s note: The following is the third installment of the three-part series on the proposed U.S. 30 bypass
COLUMBIA CITY â€” Teamwork is nothing new for Columbia City and Whitley County leaders.
When Gov. Mike Pence proposed eliminating a business tax without a clear way to replace the revenue, municipalities across Whitley County came together to speak up and be heard.
As state leaders discuss road work and projects throughout Indiana, a bypass from Fort Wayne to Valparaiso is on the agenda.
The Tiger Den from Cub Scout Pack No. 3085, from South Whitley, toured The Post & Mail Thursday night. Pictured are the group of first graders, surrounded by large rolls of paper, used for printing newspapers. From left: Jacob Jones, Braden Weirick, Ethan Gaff and John Morgan.
A pest decimating ash tree populations in northeast Indiana has been the emerald ash borer (EAB).
Will the harsh winter kill this menacing pest? Will Mother Nature finally aid us in wiping out this threat?
As I have said in recent articles, letâ€™s not be quick to assume that a harsh winter means the end of all the insect pests we deal with.
Some mortality has probably occurred in some insect populations, but certainly not in all.