October 26, 2009
Edwardsville City Hall, 690 S. 4th Street.
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Officials with the city of Edwardsville are hoping to lure a little more development to the Kansas Highway 32 corridor. And soon, they may have an incentive to help bring that development about.
The city of Edwardsville will face a reduction in property values that is more than $1 million below what was anticipated in the 2012 budget.
By year’s end, Edwardsville residents and businesses will see a jump in their sewer bills.
The Edwardsville City Council has approved publishing a 2012 city budget that would raise property taxes by nearly 1 mill. But before the mill levy goes up, Council members will have a final say after first hearing from members of the public later this month.
Edwardsville City Council members aren't throwing caution to the winds when it comes to anticipated casino revenue.
Property tax receipts for the city of Edwardsville will be down slightly for 2012, but sales tax revenue will be up, Edwardsville City Administrator Michael Webb said during a budget discussion Monday night.
The city of Edwardsville will continue its use of the Kansas City, Kan., Fire Department’s ambulance service.
Police Chief Mark Mathies said one reason for the increase was because a state-mandated fee had been raised $1 this year.
Cost savings and more financial security are two of the main benefits the city of Edwardsville expects to see in 2011 when it comes to property and liability insurance.
Moving forward with planned improvements to 110th Street, the Edwardsville City Council voted to commit $98,200 Monday to the cause.
The city of Edwardsville is getting closer to making a decision regarding the administrative structure of its police and fire departments.
As members of the Edwardsville City Council took their first in-depth look at the 2011 budget during a work session Monday night, it became clear the addition of personnel would be the topic most up for debate.
The Edwardsville City Council got its first look at the 2011 budget, and the report wasn’t all bad news.
The city of Edwardsville has had a good deal going with Kansas City, Kan., since 2004 when it comes to a contract regarding emergency medical assistance.
Despite continued protests from a few city residents attending the most recent Edwardsville City Council meeting, council members decided to show its support of the annual AutumnFest event in the form of a $6,000 contribution.
A repeat of last year continued Monday night when Edwardsville City Council members voted, 3-2, to table the issue of contributing funds to the city’s annual AutumnFest event.
Incentives were approved Monday during the Edwardsville City Council meeting, ensuring the city’s newest business would be moving in.
The city of Edwardsville has very minimal employees that it can call full-time staff.
Taking it to the residents is what Edwardsville City Council members have decided to do when it comes to a citywide recycling program.
The question on most people’s minds when it comes to getting sewers on the north end of Edwardsville is how much is it going to cost the property owners?
Development at the north end of Edwardsville has been a longtime campaign promise of those running for office in the city.
Edwardsville moved several steps forward Monday night to keep a local distribution center in Wyandotte County by approving three items at the City Council meeting.
A new business is on its way to Edwardsville, and if everything goes through as planned, the city could see an increase of about $70,000 in taxes for the next 10 years.
To qualify for additional stimulus funding, the Edwardsville City Council voted Monday to designate the city a recovery zone.
As the Edwardsville Planning Commission continues to update the city’s zoning ordinance piece by piece, it was the industrial park that got the attention at Monday’s City Council meeting.
The Edwardsville City Council approved an ordinance Monday creating an Industrial Park Zoning Overlay District.
After going back and forth with the Planning Commission, the Edwardsville City Council accepted changes Monday to the city’s zoning ordinance.