Quincy

Energy - Environment
3:52 pm
Thu October 10, 2013

New Pipeline Across Missouri, Illinois Is A Lot Like Keystone - But Have You Heard Of It?

The planned route of the new Flanagan South Pipeline will stretch through eight Illinois and 11 Missouri counties.
(via Enbridge)

In Quincy, Ill. the Mississippi River is a popular place to go boating.

Just a few miles north of here, in another part of Adams County, Enbridge's new Flanagan South pipeline project has quietly been given the go-ahead to cross the nation’s busiest river.

The 36-inch diameter pipeline will initially carry 600,000 barrels per day of heavy crude oil primarily from Canada’s tar sands region in Alberta. Light crude from the Bakken Formation in Montana and North Dakota could also flow through it.

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Crime
8:40 am
Tue January 8, 2013

Two Arrested In Major Quincy Drug Bust

Authorities in western Illinois say a drug bust at a Quincy home turned up more than 500 containers used to make methamphetamine.

Illinois State Police Master Sgt. Patrick Frazier on Monday told The Quincy Herald-Whig that it's the biggest bust he's seen involving such "one-pot" shake-and-bake labs. Officers also found more than 180 cans of starter fluid, cans of drain cleaner and used boxes of pills that contain a key meth-making ingredient.

A special truck had to be called to handle the meth waste. The building has been quarantined.

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Quincy Public Radio
3:55 pm
Fri May 18, 2012

Introducing Quincy Public Radio: part of the St. Louis Public Radio network

The coverage area map of WQUB in Quincy, Ill., which will become Quincy Public Radio, part of the St. Louis Public Radio Network.
(Courtesy WQUB)

We have some news of our own to share with you today.

St. Louis Public Radio announced today that it is in the process of buying the public radio station in Quincy, Ill.

WQUB 90.3 FM is currently owned by Quincy University, but St. Louis Public Radio General Manager Tim Eby says the school indicated last year that it could no longer handle the operations of the station, and wanted to focus, instead, on educational priorities.

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