I don’t think there’s anything wrong with expecting citizens to exercise our brains on issues of municipal importance.
“This is a great way to do it,” Jane Navin says. “You get something that would have cost $175-$200 per square foot for $100 [per square foot], and then you can put that [extra] money back into it.
After more than five decades, these neighborhood residents keep their business a family affair.
It’s 9 a.m. in a Dallas County courtroom, and a group huddles around the judge’s bench. Among them a woman, barely 20, hangs her head.
Lace up those running shoes … there’s a new 5K in town. And this one has an after-party to boot.
Neighborhood musician heads to Houston for another shot at competition.
And she has already gotten down to business
This neighborhood service organization keeps going the extra mile.
Definition eludes. Like the smell of color or the sound of a flower, we connect in some pre-verbal way with “spirituality.”
Travel the old world in this market, deli, bakery, restaurant and music venue.
It’s possible to find well-made merlot, even at the lowest price range.
Despite a change in demographics and economics, the essence of our neighborhood endures.