I read your
paper because it’s free and I enjoy the ads. But I struggle through the
left wing tripe that fills every page, from political cartoons to the
vitriolic pen of Mr. Tuttle. What a shame this
beautiful area of the state has such an abundance of
Socialist/democrats. Or perhaps the silent majority chooses to stay
Doom, Yet a Cup Half Full
In the news we are told of the civil unrest at Ferguson, Mo; ISIS war radicals in Iraq and Syria; the great corporate tax heist at home. You name it. Trouble, trouble, everywhere. It seems to me the U.S. Congress is partially to blame...Uncomfortable Questions
defending the positions of the Israelis vs Hamas are far too narrow.
Even Mr. Tuttle seems to have failed in looking deeply into the divide.
American media is not biased against Israel, nor or are they pro
Palestine or Hamas...
The Evolution of Man Revisited
As the expectations of manhood evolve, so too do the rules of love. In Mr. Holmes’s statement [from “Our Therapist Will See Us Now” in last week’s issue] he narrows the key to a successful relationship to the basic need to have your wants and needs understood, and it is on this point I expand...
If you attend the Traverse City Film Festival (TCFF) this week you will notice that things run pretty smoothly.
You can thank the hundreds of volunteers who donate thousands of hours to make the TCFF one of the best film festivals in the world.
Legendary Queen guitarist Brian May is coming to Traverse City this weekend. Unfortunately he will be leaving his guitars behind. “I will be in town to speak at the National Stereoscopic Association (3-D photography),” said May. “It has been a passion of mine for years.”
May, who is now known as Dr. Brian May after obtaining his Ph.D in Astrophysics in 2006, will speak about his new book he coauthored “Diableries: Stereoscopic Adventures in Hell.” May also coauthored “Bang! The Complete History of the Universe.”
The sturdy, box-shaped building at the corner of Eighth Street and Boardman Avenue in Traverse City looks like it was built to last. And it has -- almost 100 years. But in order to survive, it’s had to become a lot of things. It started as a cigar box factory, then it was a power company service building, then it was a furniture store and then a fitness center.
For the 21st century, the building recently took on another identity -- home.