Winnetonka High School principal Matt Lindsey is shown by a digital sign outside his school. The North Kansas City School District installed non-conforming signs at three of its schools — Oak Park and Winnetonka high schools and New Mark Middle School — within the Kansas City city limits. The Kansas City Council is debating new digital sign regulations that could accommodate neighborhoods, schools and churches.
Winnetonka High School principal Matt Lindsey is shown by a digital sign outside his school. The North Kansas City School District installed non-conforming signs at three of its schools — Oak Park and Winnetonka high schools and New Mark Middle School — within the Kansas City city limits. The Kansas City Council is debating new digital sign regulations that could accommodate neighborhoods, schools and churches. David Pulliam The Kansas City Star
Winnetonka High School principal Matt Lindsey is shown by a digital sign outside his school. The North Kansas City School District installed non-conforming signs at three of its schools — Oak Park and Winnetonka high schools and New Mark Middle School — within the Kansas City city limits. The Kansas City Council is debating new digital sign regulations that could accommodate neighborhoods, schools and churches. David Pulliam The Kansas City Star

Neighborhoods, schools, churches wrestle over digital signs

September 15, 2014 07:31 PM