- Member for
- 3 years 11 months
Family expresses gratitude for support
After about 18 years, tow operators could get a much-needed change in city ordinances that would help them cover the cost of maintaining storage lots.
The Superior Central High School graduating class of 1950 is proud of one of their classmates.
In 1960, Superior's downtown had 13 furniture stores, nine shoe stores, 11 bakeries, five movie theaters, six banks in a city of 32,563 people with two full-service hospitals.
The City Council approved taking $5,000 from the city's economic development fund to join the coalition and have a place at the table as planning continues for high-speed rail that would run between the Twin Ports and Twin Cities.
With no increases planned in the state's next biennial budget for transportation, city, town and county officials came together Thursday to discuss the problems that poses for solving transportation issues locally.
Douglas County has a plan to present to the Board of Supervisors when the body meets Oct. 25 to consider adopting its 2017 budget.
Theresa Krieps credits her longevity to her early life.
A couple people expressed concerns — citing a loss of privacy, the loss of a view, and traffic concerns about the proposed construction of Cooper Elementary School's replacement during a public hearing this week.
No one hates politics more than me — that may sound ironic coming from the local government reporter for the Telegram — but it's true. Day-to-day, it's rare that I deal with "politics." Locally, I mostly deal with good people who want to do what's best for the community, even when most disagree with them. That's why I find myself sometimes perplexed by what happens in Washington, D.C., which seems disaffected by Main Street America. In a national political season, it's name-calling, finger-pointing, one-liners and insults on steroids.