To the Editor: Soon the school buses will be seen all over Manhattan as the new school year begins. As it has been for the last 17 years, so, too, the doors of the Beach Museum will open, and eager children will be shown the many
To the Editor: The poet Rod McKuen opens my favorite poem with the words, “I’ve been going a long time now and along the way I’ve learned some things.”
To the Editor: My husband, our one-month old daughter and I came to Manhattan nearly 27 years ago with his new job at KSU. We were young and very excited about our new life in Manhattan. At that time, we really did not look beyond that
To the Editor: We’ve all experienced the good, the bad and the ugly of customer service, especially in retail establishments. Recently I had an exceptional experience — off the charts, really — at Midland Medical Equipment here in Manhattan.
To the Editor: I’m 22, a recent college grad-uate and a soon-to-be high school teacher; my time and money are as sparse as you can imagine. I have frequented Seth Child Cinema probably hundreds of times with no complaints.
To the Editor: Homecare & Hospice is celebrating its 35th anniversary this August. Since the organiza-tion’s founding in 1978, we as a community have witnessed the invaluable services it provides, as well as some exciting changes and events.
To the Editor: Currently there are no all-ages venues in Aggieville or the Manhattan area. At any one time, there are 40 bands and other artists in the Riley County region.
To the Editor: Just a passing comment on Nolan Carlson’s comments in Sunday’s edition of the Man-hattan Mercury on conflict reso-lution and the use of firearms. Dr Carlson states that stand-your-ground laws throw reasoning, understanding, negotiating and resolving out the window.
To the Editor: There is a joke going around that before you say something bad about someone, you should walk a mile in his shoes. That way, if he gets upset, he’s a mile away and barefoot.
To the Editor: The week of July 21-27 is Probation, Parole and Com-munity Supervision Week. It’s a time to recognize the men and women who work on the front lines with probationers and parolees to hold them accountable for the crimes they have committed
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