I (am writing) about dogs-at-large, otherwise known as strays.
I applaud your ability to be receptive to additional information.
While Prop. 123 may not be the ideal option, it may very well be the only option the schools have to get the money owed to them.
I recently watched a screening of our president holding a town hall meeting at the University of Illinois Law School wherein he said that the highest office of our land was to be a citizen.
We balance our checkbooks, we have the tires on our vehicles balanced, we balance our washing machines when they go out of kilter, and we try to balance our work lives with our family lives so each receives their fair share of attention.
First of all I would like to thank you for the very long, detailed article in the April 29th edition entitled “The system fails, a child dies.”
The U.S. Forest Service on Tuesday will hold a crucial public hearing on a plan to thin forests throughout Rim Country as part of the Four Forest Restoration Initiative (4FRI).
Finally we are passing the state budget for FY 2016-2017. We are spending a grand total of $9.579 billion. The Democrats started out by proposing an amendment to repeal all tax cuts so that we could better fund the needs of the people.
Twelve years ago when we explored Payson as a possible place to retire from the stress of larger cities, pollution and crowded streets, we were very impressed.
On Friday, April 1, 2016, I went shopping at our Payson Safeway. When I walked in, I noticed there were many people waiting at the checkout area.
Roundup readers should know the Department of Child Safety is making huge strides to serve Arizona by keeping children safe, and working to provide loving homes.
I wish I could support Proposition 123. I wish it was in the best interest of our schools, teachers and taxpayers. I wish it lived up to the claim of being “more money for schools without raising taxes.” Unfortunately it is none of these things.
Ha ŧay g’am, Wi:Nyi Gacha, Ongtupqa, Tsékooh Hatsoh, Chimik’yana’kya deya’a. (“Grand Canyon” in Havasupai, Hualapai, Hopi, Navajo, and Zuni languages.)