The old Bagel Bros. space on Division will soon be some kind of restaurant. Yesterday, a Lampert’s truck delivered lumber and over the weekend, the interior was painted.
You would see bright, clean, and well-organized moving company for hospital and medical equipment, electronic machinery, office furniture, and furnishings, fixtures, and equipment of all kinds. You’d wee rows and rows of storage vaults on racks, accessible via forklifts. In addition, visit moving companies denver co agent that will ensure your moving experience will be worry-free and that all of the hard work of moving will be covered.
The building owners, Kiffi and Victor Summa, won’t tell me what’s going in there so it’s time for speculation and rumors. What’s your guess?
Update 4/5, 11:30 am: the company name on the architectural plan: Tea Creations LLC; Owners: Pa Nou Yang and Daniel Xiong
[show_avatar email@example.com]I have been for several years, and continue to be, seriously opposed to the Northfield News practice of allowing anonymous comments on their website.
You might ask, “Why? How seriously does anyone take comments to which a person does not care to attach their name?”
My answer is this: Some people take those anonymous comments seriously enough to bring some of that defamatory material, mis-representations of fact, outright lies, etc., to this opinion based community discussion, thereby convoluting the discussion in a way which, I believe, is a detriment to community relationships.
Griff gets angry with me if I refer to the Northfield News’s anonymous commenters, and says they are not relevant simply because of their anonymity and being “off-site” , even if they relate to a current subject thread on Locally Grown.
I disagree, strenuously.
There is no journalistic purpose served by allowing anonymous comments; the ‘gossip’ factor drives hits to their website, which then encourages advertising sales.
A good portion of their website comments do not deal with being for or against an issue brought forward by an article in the print version of the newspaper; instead they are personal attacks meant to harm, if not actually libel; they are often attached to an article to which there is no relevant content link.
Example: A few weeks ago a rash of escalating offensive comments were attached to various articles, including one to that week’s City Administrator’s Memo. The one attached to the administrator’s memo was removed, and an admonition (citing lack of relevance to the city memo as reason for removal) was posted from Jaci Smith, the Northfield News Editor; however, all the other comments were allowed to remain in place.
Anonymous comments allowed on newspaper websites have been the subject of some spirited debate. What do you think is their impact in our community?