Letters

Letters 06-01-2015

Truth About Inner City Violence It’s quite amazing how far off the mark someone like Stephen Tuttle can travel simply by ignoring all the elephants in the room.

Cold Not To Blame Regarding the opinion letter that we are not diversified in northern Michigan because of cold weather, here are the average highs and lows of each city from December through February: Traverse City December 32 and 15, January 27 and 14, February 30 and 14 Detroit December 35 and 21, January 31 and 19, February 32 and 18 Doesn’t hold much weight with me as a reason that African Americans do not feel at home “up north.”

Brainless Response, Provocative Article The May 25th editorial response by reader Jack Dancer couldn’t be more off the mark. He states that the reason there are not more African-Americans living in Traverse City is because it’s too cold?

Not So Black And White The article “Why...so white?” in a recent issue is a very simplistic approach to considering the notion of diversity in our region.

Topic: pine
Monday, August 13, 2012

A Ride On The Pine is Always Fine

Swift-flowing river offers a wild ride in Manistee County

Features Mike Terrell Like a favorite old song that always conjures up good memories, the Pine River in Manistee County falls into that category for me. The clear, cold waters tumble through deep forests underneath high banks supporting towering pine and hardwood trees.
 
Monday, February 16, 2015

Gaylord: Cross-Country Skiing Paradise

Features Mike Terrell Gaylord is arguably one of the best cross-country towns in the lower peninsula. The village has a charming alpine motif with mansard roofs, textured stucco and shake shingles alongside balconies, painted flower boxes and A-frames that bring a bit of Switzerland to northern Michigan.
 
Monday, May 18, 2015

Michigan's Kirtland's Warbler

Features Mike Terrell “They come from all over the world to just catch a glimpse of the Kirtland’s warbler, considered one of the rarest birds in the world,” explained U.S. Fish and Wildlife biologist Chris Mensing, as he prepared to lead me and a small group of others in search of the elusive bird in Grayling a few years ago.
 
 
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