This week marked the passing of two people who played key roles in Boulder City’s history.
It’s been said that if you slow down they will catch you. I didn’t really know who they were or why that would be a bad thing until last week.
As you read this, I am standing at my newly cleaned desk. You might wonder why I am sharing such trivial and unimportant information. Well, it turns out it’s not so trivial and not so unimportant.
And so it begins. On Monday, crews began the first stage for the revamping of Boulder City Parkway.
Democratic presidential candidates are helping put Boulder City on the map.
Have you ever had one of those “aha” moments, when a bunch of seemingly random events coalesce into something with great meaning?
If a city could have a heart, Boulder’s City’s would be broken right now.
As human beings, we are not infallible and are prone to making mistakes. While perfection is a great goal, no matter how hard we strive, it is nearly impossible to achieve.
Tuesday night’s selection of a new council member to fill the seat vacated by Kiernan McManus when he was elected mayor certainly raises some eyebrows.
Today is a day of great significance in our nation. It’s America’s birthday, the celebration of our declaration of independence from England.
Earlier this month, I spent a couple of days exploring one of the world’s natural wonders: the Grand Canyon.
Congratulations to Kiernan McManus, who was elected mayor, and James Howard Adams and Claudia Bridges, who were elected to City Council in Tuesday’s election.
In just five days, local residents will head to the polls and cast their votes to determine what the face of the city will look like for the next few years and what direction they want officials to take regarding the possibility of building a new pool and allowing off-highway vehicles on city streets.
Eighty-five years ago, on May 23, 1934, notorious outlaws Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow died in a barrage of bullets as they were ambushed in Louisiana.
A generosity of spirit lingered in the air Saturday from sunrise to well past sunset.