Sunday, February 24, 2013
The public is welcome to share their comments at any committee meeting.
Elmhurst City Council members will meet in their four committees on Monday, Feb. 25, to discuss everything from stormwater improvements to natural gas aggregation. Here is a look at their agendas: Finance, Council Affairs and Administrative Services Committee—6:30 p.m. Public Affairs and Safety Committee—7 p.m. Public Works and Buildings Committee—7 p.m. Development, Planning and Zoning Committee—7 p.m. The committees will meet at City Hall, 209 N. York St. Public comment will be welcome.
Tuesday, November 13, 2012
Meetings have staggered start times this week.
Elmhurst City Council members will meet in three of their standing committees Tuesday, Nov. 13, at City Hall, 209 N. York St. The meetings are being held one day late due to the Veterans Day holiday on Monday, and they have staggered start times. Development, Planning and Zoning Committee is not scheduled to meet Tuesday. The Finance, Council Affairs and Administrative Services Committee will meet at 5:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers. The agenda includes: The Public Affairs and Safety Committee will meet at 6:30 p.m. to discuss: And, at 7 p.m., the Public Works and Buildings Committee will discuss: Public comment will be welcome at all committee meetings. Let Patch save you time. Get more local stories like these delivered right to your …
Wednesday, July 20, 2011
Burke/RJN team share findings for five areas hit hard last summer.
Nobody ever said fixing Elmhurst's flooding problems would be easy, and outside engineers July 18 presented a number of difficult choices the City Council will have to make. Christopher Burke of Burke Engineering and Alan Hollenbeck of Wheaton-based RJN Group discussed their four months of research during this week's City Council meeting. They identified Elmhurst's flooding woes, as well as preliminary solutions. Hollenbeck handled sanitary sewer research. RJN teams monitored spring rains and did flow testing. They looked for areas the sanitary pipes interact with the storm sewer system, which allows the inflow of “clear” storm water to be unnecessarily processed by the sanitary system. Hollenbeck discovered an "average peaking factor" of …