Letters

Letters 04-14-14

Benishek Inching

Regarding “Benishek No Environmentalist” I agree with Mr. Powell’s letter to the editor/ opinion of Congressman Dan Benishek’s poor environmental record and his penchant for putting corporate interests ahead of his constituents’...

Climate Change Warning

Currently there are three assaults on climate change. The first is on the integrity of the scientists who support human activity in climate change. Second is that humans are not capable of affecting the climate...

Fed Up About Roads

It has gotten to the point where I cringe when I have to drive around this area. There are areas in Traverse City that look like a war zone. When you have to spend more time viewing potholes instead on concentrating on the road, accidents are bound to happen...

Don’t Blame the IRS

I have not heard much about the reason for the IRS getting itself entangled with the scrutiny of certain conservative 501(c) groups (not for profit) seeking tax exemption. Groups seeking tax relief must be organizations that are operated “primarily for the purpose of bringing about civic betterment and social improvements.”


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Samantha Tengelitsch

 
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Monday, September 14, 2009

Barn Lady/ Evelyn Johnson

Features Samantha Tengelitsch Barn Lady
Evelyn Johnson’s Quilt Barn Project

By Samantha Tengelitsch 9/14/09

Author Evelyn Johnson became interested in barns when her children purchased an old barn on Old Mission in 2002. “I thought I’d research the barn and surprise them with its history.”
That research spurred Johnson’s passion for barn preservation and lead her to write the book, “Barns of Old Mission Peninsula,” published in 2006. Following publication of the book, Johnson knew she wanted to do more.
“I had heard of these Quilt Barn Trails in Kentucky and Ohio,” so on a trip down to Natural Bridge State Park in Kentucky, Johnson convinced her friends to head off the beaten path.
 
Thursday, May 24, 2007

On the farm: a season for healing

Other Opinions Samantha Tengelitsch As a child, my family lived across from a cherry orchard that stretched out before our house in all directions. It swallowed the land and touched the horizon. I found endless fascination in watching tractors and workers weaving in and out of rows, moving around the evenly spaced trees dotted with blossoms in the spring and
vibrant red cherries in the heat of summer.
 
 
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