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The Spokesman-Review Newspaper

The Spokesman-Review Newspaper The Spokesman-Review

Spokane, Washington  Est. May 19, 1883
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Letters of thanks to The Spokesman-Review

When you’re a newspaper editor, you get a lot of email, notes and phone calls. I’ve worked at some of the biggest newspapers in the nation and never received as much as here in Spokane. It’s actually one of the coolest parts of working here – people care. And they’re chatty. Those are features, not flaws.

Rob Curley: Look to us for news, not risk to your health

A newspaper gets used to the idea that some people – mostly bad people – are afraid of us. But not our readers. And definitely not this time. We were told about a handful who recently canceled their subscriptions out of fear of this virus. Both the WHO and the CDC say it is safe to receive packages, including newspapers, at your home.

Letter: Simple pleasures of newspaper

You are not alone. I too have a love of the paper, as well as does a 99-year-old lady across the street from me. I have enjoyed my cup of coffee and the paper for years. I am an early riser and when my kids were home (all five) that was my time for peace and quiet. Now that I am retired, I still rise 5-5:30 a.m. and start looking for my paper. If it is late, I get a call about 6:30 a.m. from my neighbor to see if I got my paper. I enjoy the comics as well as the puzzle page. I read all the paper and save the puzzles for breakfast. Ah, the simple pleasures of having a newspaper. Mary Ann Durand,

Letters to Voice editor

Ditched flip phone, and I feel dumber Oh boy, do I relate to your column (“Front Porch: Late adapter considers the smartphone” by Stefanie Pettit, June 29) about cellphones. I have been blissfully happy with my old flip phone for years.