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For the next article in the series, I think the first name of "Dennis" is actually "John."
And we won't learn anything about candidate #17, George Pataki?
Would have been interesting to hear reports from Green Bluff growers --- strawberries came and went lickity split as did cherries. What's the expectation for the rest of the growing season?
Happiness is pretty good. Please don't eat there as it's easier to get a table right now.
I'm confused as to how a 2003 property agreement between the city and the PFD can impact a much-later property transfer (the Cloninger property didn't come into the city's hands until 2008 or thereabouts.)
Don't forget the measles aspect, either.
Here's an article from the NY Times earlier this month talking about how getting the measles can reduce the ability of the body to ward off other infections as well: http://well.blogs.nytimes.com/2015/05/07/m…
In the labor relations world, the normal process as parties near a settlement is that the rhetoric is dialed down and signals are sent that indicate that reconciliation of differences is possible. Parties that are truly interested in settling their differences don´t negotiate in public --- there´s no point in doing so.Mr. Wallstein should remember that the recent concert cancellations cited in the blog posting were caused by the musicians going on strike. In the interest of reaching a resolution of the labor dispute this weekend, I am hopeful that he either misspoke or was misquoted. There´s a third possibility, which is that he is posturing in a public forum for the benefit of his membership. If that´s the case, he forgot to signal to the Symphony organization in a private message that he was doing so.
Spokane Symphony Board President Peter Moye has posted a letter on the Spokane Symphony website at http://www.spokanesymphony.org/147.
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