Federal Emergency Management Agency

BIRDS AND FISH KILL CAUSED BY HAARP AND FEMA, NEW MADRID FAULT LINE...

FEMA AND HAARP USING ELECTRO MAGNETIC FRENQUENCIES KILLED THE BIRDS.

WATCH OUT FOR JAN 11TH

Ton Waniewski's July 2009 Newsletter

BP Pipe
The BP refinery in Oregon is going to be installing new pipeline in District 5. I don't have all the details just yet, but if you live in the neighborhood of Bellevue and points south BP will be boring the pipeline in the vicinity of the railroad tracks between Monroe and Berdan.

With Columbia Gas replacing pipe, and the Douglas Rd./475 construction (see story below), there's a lot of heavy construction going on this summer. Thank you for your patience as these improvements are completed.

Douglas Road Overpass On Schedule

Councilman Tom Waniewski's June 2009 Newsletter

Electric Transmission Rates

Councilwoman Webb Encourages Citizens to Voice Their Concerns at FEMA Meeting

The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) will formally present
the preliminary Digital Flood Insurance Rate Maps at an Open House on
Monday April 27th, 2009, on the third floor of the AMTRAK Train
Station, Martin Luther King Plaza, 650 Vance Street from 3:30 p.m.
until 6:30 p.m. In addition to FEMA, the Ohio Department of Natural
Resources (ODNR), along with City and County officials will present
information and be available to answer questions in the open forum.

At issue, are approximately 1700 homes, most of which are located in

Extra Fire Call Fees And Your Insurance Costs Wednesday On WSPD Mornings

Mary Bonelli from the Ohio Insurance Institute will join me at 8a to talk about the expected addition of costs to you if the TFD answers a call to your home or automobile. Chief Wolever insists it will be soft billing only, and that the list of charges included in the proposal before council is only a FEMA list, nothing for us to worry about. Wait until you hear what Mike Craig says about paying taxes twice......wow.

Midwest flood victims feel misled by feds

GULFPORT, Ill. - Juli Parks didn't worry when water began creeping up the levee that shields this town of about 750 from the Mississippi River — not even when volunteers began piling on sandbags.

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