Imagine if the federal government were in charge of Halloween.
Claus Spreckels must be laughing his head off up there in Sugar Land.
It's been almost 10 years since I went through the lunch line at Sierra High School – where it wasn't uncommon for me to grab a cheeseburger, fries, and a coke.
Send your congressman a congratulatory note.
Editor, Manteca Bulletin,
If pain is relative, then it must be one of my first cousins.
Lincoln in Placer County where I grew up is much like Manteca when it comes to old and new neighborhoods.
Aaron is a frustrated trucker.
Over the years, Halloween has taken on different meanings for me.
You pass them on the street every day – municipal street crews, parks workers, firefighters, police and others.
The purpose of my column in the October 19 Manteca Bulletin was simply to make a point that more research on the subject of golf courses finances, when writing a front page story, may cast a different light on the subject rather than printing information derived from one source, inaccurate and outdated city documents.
That's life, that's what all the people say
Editor's note: This is the first of a four-part series on Father Dean's recent trip to Africa.
It makes no sense at all.
An archeologist centuries from now digging into landfills may find the remnants of the junk mail delivered to Manteca households during a typical month in 2009.
Amanda Buhay could have died in mid-December in a Manteca High classroom.
I miss the good old days.
I love books. I taught myself to read at the age of 5 and haven't put a book down ever since. As a child I won several "Queen of Children's Readers" contests held at the local library, where they kept track of every book I borrowed, and several years in a row I came close to the number 300.
It's time to gamble – for a great cause. Agape Villages presents a Poker Tournament at the Manteca Senior Center (295 Cherry Lane) on Friday, April 10, from 7 to 11 p.m. to support foster children. The entry fee is $40 per player. For more information, please call Nina at 209.992.8346 or email email@example.com.
As strange as it might sound, Manteca is ahead of the curve when it comes to stepping up its game to conserve water.
Once upon a time in a quaint little place called California a young person between 16 and 17 years of age could get an entry level job with ease.
I have gone without lawns for six years.
Manteca's elected leaders are about to spend the last $2.3 million they're likely to have for a long, long time- if not for ever - to help leverage affordable housing for the very low income and the low income.
I do not view athletes as heroes.
My name is Captain Scott Souza, United States Air Force (retired), born and raised in our small town of Manteca.
Turf warfare waged by those sporting blue and red are tearing this country apart.
If we continue to use water like there is no tomorrow there will be no tomorrow. It's as simple as that.
It's easy to take a sports story, give it the Disney treatment and get an entire theater full of people clapping at the end.
Nico Tejeda is worried about Manteca's long-term health.
Jim White walked into the theatre unannounced, starting a quiet corner conversation with Sierra High athletic director Anthony Chapman.