To the Editor: Please vote for Usha Reddi, a candidate for Manhattan City Commission. We’ve known Usha as a tireless parent volunteer, community leader, teacher, teacher’s advocate and, these past few months, as a candidate for city commissioner.
To the Editor: As a small business co-owner, I hope you’ll join me in voting for responsible fiscal management, long-term involvement in our community, and progressive vision.
To the editor: I support John Ball for city commissioner. I met John shortly after he moved to Manhattan and joined our church. He has shown me, in that capacity, a willing-ness to get involved and work tirelessly on various projects.
To the Editor: As the election approaches, Manhattan faces a clear choice. On one side are candidates favored by “Our” Manhattan, all of whom desire to return to a simpler past, where gay people were in the closet and churches were solely in charge of
To the Editor: Vote for Debbie Nuss for City Commission. She’s a long-term resident who will work hard for you.
To the Editor: I have visited with John Ball several times. He is a sincere person who wants the best for Manhattan. He will look out for those most in need but will not drive up property taxes. I will vote for John Ball. I
To the Editor: Last month, Postmaster General Patrick Donohoe announced plans to end six-day mail delivery in August of this year. This flies in the face of existing law, which requires six-day delivery. Congress has mandated six-day delivery since 1983, which is also the last year
To the Editor, During this time of Passover and Holy Week leading up to Easter, I would like to again make the community aware of the Heritage Edition of the Saint John’s Bible, which was generously donated by K-State alumni Warren and Mary Lynn
To the Editor: The half-cent sales tax passed with almost 60-percent approval. Part of that tax can drive down our city debt.
To the Editor: I admire Debbie Nuss’ com-mitment to a responsible city role — not abdication — in addressing public transport-ation, economic development, social services, fiscal policy and human rights. Debbie’s years of selfless community work, her experience in public office and
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