For Catholics the Easter season is more than just one day on the secular calendar; rather, like the other seasons during the Catholic Church liturgical year, Easter is meant to be lived out. The Easter Sunday reading from John’s Gospel begins with Mary of Magdala running to tell Simon Peter that, “They have taken the Lord from the tomb and we don’t know where they put him.” (John 20:2)
They say nothing good happens after midnight, and parents of minors willing to test that theory may have to answer to the city of Uvalde. Curfew for minors is set at 11 p.m. from Sunday through Friday and 12:01 a.m. on Saturday. The ordinance allows minors to be out, unattended, beginning at 6 a.m.
Thanks in part to federal funding from the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Uvalde County now has two river crossings built specifically for the passage of fish along the Nueces River. Whereas most river crossings along the river are merely gravel that has been piled up to form a roadway, these crossings are built entirely of cement and feature large box-shaped culverts that allow for unobstructed access by fish.
Uvalde’s own Christina Velasquez is a perfect example of how commitment, motivation, and professionalism in the workplace can lead to extraordinary accomplishments. The 10-year employee of Community Health Development Inc. recently won the 2014 Emerging Leader Award from the National Association of Community Health Centers.
The Uvalde High School construction trades class was met with an unexpected setback – to the tune of $800 to $1,000 – when they arrived at Uvalde Memorial Park on Monday. Their playground project had been partially destroyed by unknown vandals, undoing over two weeks of work.
During a surprise thunderstorm that rumbled through Uvalde on Monday morning, lightning struck twice on a field adjacent to Uvalde High School. Anne Marie Espinoza, UCISD director of communications and marketing, said there was no damage as a result of the weather. The campus was locked down briefly during first period while the situation was monitored.
Hold those invitations. City residents are now required to reserve city park pavilions for private events. The decision was made Tuesday during a regular city meeting when council revised city code as it pertains to parks. One of the changes dealt with park reservations and fees.