After reading Gary Kalow’s response, “Rob is right but wrong,” to Rob Douglas’ letter to the editor in Steamboat Today Aug. 25, I must agree that he is right. However, he is also wrong.
The community service officers who had the task of directing traffic during the four days of the USA Pro Challenge would like to thank the community and visitors for their patience and cooperation with the street closures and detours.
As I help my eldest color a picture, watch my middle child on the monitor during nap time and watch my baby master pre-crawling, I can’t help but think about the kids.
Whether or not we want to invest in our public schools is one of the most significant questions voters will be asked to answer this fall. To date, the public discussion has focused on the figures and their impact on taxpayers, but the bottom line should be about how this project will impact our children.
I agree with your concern about the value of the USA Pro Challenge biking races. I was excited to have them come to Steamboat again.
I agree with Rob in that Donald Trump would be a terrible GOP candidate for president. That said, for the Republican Party to exclude him from the field of candidates would be doing what liberal Democrats have been doing for years.
As I read Thursday’s Steamboat Today’s letter to the editor, “Statement needs proof,” written by Dave Peregoy in response to Jim Erickson’s previous letter, I had to reflect back on the original letter of Aug. 13.
As a resident of Hayden, I am sorely disappointed in the citizens of my town. As the debate rages on (marijuana manufacturing), finger pointing, accusations of lack of Christianity, war on the town officials and many other negative ideas can be heard all across town.
Northwest Colorado Visiting Nurse Association’s Community Health Centers in Craig and Steamboat Springs are among nonprofit CHCs throughout the U.S. providing affordable health care to individuals of all ages and incomes.
As a parent of three children who attended Soda Creek Elementary School last year, I have personally witnessed the consequences of overcrowding.
I owe an apology to Steamboat Springs City Manager Deb Hinsvark. On July 7, the day a continuation of a public hearing on Triple Crowns access to Emerald Park was supposed to occur, I went before City Council and criticized the city manager. Not only had the item been removed from the agenda, but a report on staffs negotiations with Triple Crown had been hidden in the city manager’s report.
I’m writing today to recognize and send a big thank you to all Steamboat blood donors, especially those of you who came in at the last minute after receiving a call from Bonfils Blood Center on Aug. 6 about a patient in need.
On Jan. 4, 1961, three U.S. Marines, James Tracey, Mike East and Larry Morris, walked out of the U.S. Embassy to the flagpole and lowered the flag.
Any remaining doubt that the decision to terminate City Manager Deb Hinsvark was made during Tuesday’s executive session was removed by City Council’s discussion on the separation agreement in Friday’s meeting.
During the weekend of Aug. 1, the Steamboat Scowboys pulled off their 14th annual MC Scow regatta at Steamboat Lake State Park. We had a small field of boats this year, and after two days of tight, competitive racing in challenging light air conditions, our buddy Ray Kuntz took our trophy home to Lake Lotawana, Missouri. Our little regatta is unique; we have no clubhouse, and no war chest to pay for expenses. The couple of us MC sailors who live up here get it organized. MC sailors and their families come in from out of town or out of state to chip in with us, and we all make it happen. We do it because Steamboat Lake is a beautiful place to sail, and it’s a blast.