ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT

Update on Worthington street projects

WORTHINGTON -- Intersection pavement restoration began Thursday and will continue for about two weeks on Elmwood Avenue, following water main reconstruction from West Clary Street to Liberty Drive. Turf restoration is also under way.

We are part of The Trust Project.

WORTHINGTON - Intersection pavement restoration began Thursday and will continue for about two weeks on Elmwood Avenue, following water main reconstruction from West Clary Street to Liberty Drive. Turf restoration is also under way.

Meanwhile, McMillan Street improvements from Ryan’s Road to Oxford Street continue, with reconstruction of the sidewalk and trail. Phase 3 construction continues between Oxford Street and Classy and Sassy, and work on the traffic signal at McMillan and Oxford is still in progress.

Starting Monday, drivers should watch for changes in signal operations at Oxford and McMillan as the signals are updated. The signals have been switched to four-way flashing red, but will be turned off and replaced with four-way stop signs at other times during the update.

Signal updates will result in flashing yellow left turn arrows to replace green balls for the permitted but not protected left turns. Protected left turn (green left arrow) cycles will also be added to the signal sequence for the traffic on McMillan Street approaching the intersection.

What to read next
One victim in Hartford was able to provide authorities with the identity of his alleged shooter, which led to a strong police response at the suspect's home in northeastern Sioux Falls.
Smoke bombs and crowd control tactics were employed as protesters took to the streets in an unpermitted protest that police say challenged their ability to keep everyone safe.
With Clay County State’s Attorney Alexis Tracy by his side, Vargo successfully argued against Ravnsborg and his counsel, Sioux Falls attorney Mike Butler and impeachment defense expert Ross Garber.
The Cowbot would be a way to mow down thistles as a way to control the spread of weeds, "like a Roomba for a pasture," says Eric Buchanan, a renewable energy scientist at the West Central Research and Outreach Center in Morris, Minnesota.