The signs were installed because the shoulders are susceptible to heaving during winter months.
The true story may never be known about what happened to the three boys, who went missing more than 50 years ago. Joel Hoag, 13, Billy Hoag, 11, and Edwin Craig Dowell, 14, vanished May 10, 1967.
The city of Quincy is preparing a request for proposals for a route study for Quincy Transit Lines. Quincy Transportation Director Marty Stegeman said recommendations from the route study would be reviewed and adjustments could be made.
There's not much we can really add to your search for information about the Waggener Bros. Besides a few references to the soda bottling company and a couple of want ads in newspapers, there isn't much detail.
This is still against the municipal code in Quincy, and drivers can be ticketed.
Home day cares in Illinois are licensed by the Illinois Department of Children and Family Services and are subject to inspections. The agency says its inspections or monitoring take place at various times.
The bodies of the the three boys who went missing Sept. 4, 1885, were found April 20, 1886, under a sand bank on the bluff between Delaware and Washington streets.
We were able to find a picture from the Oct. 9, 1958, issue of The Herald-Whig that shows the locomotive, but there weren't many details about it.
The Quincy Park Board voted 5-2 in August to allow Executive Director Rome Frericks to prepare an application for grant funding for the portion of the Bill Klingner Trail between Fifth Street and Bonansinga Drive.