Dixie Lane has another ‘gig’, after attempting to gut and transform the 2009 Feast Of Lanterns to some kind of multiculturalism experiment then abandoning all traditions in 2010 is out to mess up the Butterfly Parade, with help of Moe Ammar.
Sad to see the small town family events get gutted and made into an sideshow of marketing and a bus ride.
The local pageant and accompanying activities, part of the traditionally two-day event that have taken place since 1939 (excluding during World War II), are getting a makeover thanks to The Heritage Society of Pacific Grove’s board member Dixie Layne. Layne was responsible last year for putting together the new 90-minute bus tour featuring the Pacific Grove landmarks from the lives of Monterey Peninsula residents John Steinbeck and Ed Ricketts.
Another Piece Of P.G.’s Soul Gets A Makeover To Be Marketed
I felt the same way 30 years ago when Ache-man the news reporter moved here and wrote articles and later an instruction manual for moving to the area. The man does not realize he’s been part of the problem all along,
“There are times it’s like living in an airport terminal,” Thom Akeman says of the sounds of rolling luggage and loud voices of vacationers on his street located near downtown. Akeman served on a subcommittee that advised the city before last year’s revision, but he says residents’ concerns were not adequately considered.
Newcomer Akeman Wants Less Newcomers
And sidewalk. Thanks shop owner. Should have confronted him but I really didn’t want to get too close and breath in dirt, pollen and seagull poop.
Gas Leaf Blower Pushing Dust Off The Cadillac
Sidewalk tables keeping the gulls fed. Are all the tables wiped with the same rag that may have gull poop on it?
Toasties, Quit Feeding The Gulls
“It’s better than just reading something from a textbook,”
You know, some dedication to the industrial arts just might make school interesting. I always liked pounding nails more than pounding in college prep.
For their practice round, students can print one object as long as it adheres to three rules: it has to be useful, school appropriate and small.
William Newsome, 13, printed a saxophone mouthpiece that he was able to use as soon as it was completed. After blowing out some notes, he said it felt better than his regular, hard-rubber mouthpiece.
Adrian Ayala, 14, was thinking about printing a small case. He had never seen a 3-D printer at work before.
“It’s better than just reading something from a textbook,” he said.
P.G. School Kids Discover 3-D Printing
Doesn’t park in the handicapped spot that’s good. But it’s not good to park in the red on the corner and partially block the crosswalk too.
Why not wait until later when P.G. is deserted?
In Stride, You Aint Any Kin To Central Coast Juicy Are Ya?
And what else I wonder? Untaxed granny units? Six Air BnB rooms in the basement? Pigs and chickens?
“We do, on occasion, find issues where people are living in spaces that don’t meet code requirements for permanent human occupancy,” he said. “We do find that once in a while here locally. Not to the degree that the Ghost Ship (building) had, but one life lost is one too many.”
City Sends Fire Department To “Inspect For Hazards”
Not a repeat from 2015’s What Do You Smell, Ralph?
Raw wastewater flowed onto the Rec Trail and into the Monterey Bay from about 7 to 8:30 p.m. after a power surge caused the pump station’s electrical equipment to fail, according to Mike McCullough, government affairs administrator of the Monterey Regional Water Pollution Control Agency.
“All of the bumps and power surges — sometimes that can throw some of the electronic equipment into chaos,” said McCullough, who noted that shortly after the incident, officials from the agency successfully hooked up another generator to do the pumping that needed to be done.
Change It To Monterey Regional Water Pollution Creation Agency
1. Forget about enforcing covered dumpster rules and gulls come back.
2. Birds of prey don’t help the situation
On Wednesday, the Pacific Grove City Council will discuss bringing back the program to control gulls. With an additional $30,000 in city funding, the proposal will aim to kickstart the effort once again.
“It is prudent to get back on the program,” said Ben Harvey, the Pacific Grove city manager. “You have to do this year in and year out, otherwise the birds just come back.”
Harvey was hesitant to label the gulls as a problem, “We are a coastal community and this is their habitat,” he said. The real problem, he said, is that they skew away from natural behavior. “They are no longer hunting for food, but they are scavenging for garbage.”
Captain Obvious Prepares To Battle Gulls