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Letters

  • Feb. 19, 2013: Our readers write

    Hymes will be missed

    Sorry to read Dr. William Hymes is leaving Hardin Memorial Hospital. He has helped by husband and our friends so much.

    Hardin County will miss him. Dr. Hymes is a wonderful doctor.

    Jeannette Rogers

    Elizabethtown

     

    Regarding choice in education

  • Feb. 18, 2013: Our readers write

    Column misunderstands meaning

    The column by Steve Chapman, in The News-Enterprise for Friday, Feb. 15, illustrates the complete lack of understanding by many opinion writers of what the Second Amendment to the Constitution of the United States says and means.

    The Amendment states: “A well regulated Militia, being necessary to the security of a free State, the right of the people to keep and bear Arms, shall not be infringed.”

  • Feb. 15, 2013: Our readers write

    Historic occasion

    Because it is National Black History Month, I would like to let all know of a historic event of sorts that occurred last week.

    On Feb. 7, The National Prayer Breakfast was held in Washington, D.C. The event this year was historic, I believe, in that it was the first National Prayer Breakfast where America’s president along with the keynote speaker were black.

    Dr. Benjamin Carson, a pediatric neurosurgeon and director of pediatric neurosurgery at Johns Hopkins Hospital was the keynote speaker.

  • Feb. 14, 2013: Our readers write

    Community works together on animal shelter

    We are building a new animal shelter for Hardin County and the community is pulling together to help. The PAWS Shelter Foundation is starting to get the support it needs to complete the new shelter at 220 Peterson Drive.

  • Feb. 12, 2013: Our readers write

    Some roads matter more than others

    After reading your editorial “Roads matter in Hardin County” in the Jan. 23 issue of The News-Enterprise, I felt compelled to respond.

    It was obvious to me you haven’t traveled Middle Creek Road. This road begins at Valley Creek Road and ends at the LaRue County line. It is approximately 5 to 6 miles in length.

    The top layer of the road has worn through to the next layer in many places. There are a couple of short patches to cover up potholes.

  • Feb. 10, 2013: Our readers write

    Standing by the Scouts

    In the midst of the swirling maelstrom that is engulfing the Boy Scouts of America today, I wish to offer some words of encouragement to those Eagle Scouts, and aspirants to that lofty rank, who have held fast to the values and beliefs upon which that institution was founded: Take heart and be proud.

  • Feb. 8, 2013: Our readers write

    Glen Dale still serves

    Sunday’s paper included a touching story about the many lives changed over the years at Glen Dale Children’s Home. The home did not close in 2009, but just relocated. Glen Dale has never missed a day caring for children who desperately need our help.

  • Feb. 5, 2013: Our readers write

    On Glen Dale Children’s Home

    As a past president of the Glen Dale Children’s Home Alumni I was thoroughly impressed with the sentiment shared in Neal Cardin’s column about the role that Glen Dale Children’s Home played in the Hardin County community.

    Furthermore I would like to comment that as one of the “Home Kids” most of us felt that Hardin County welcomed us with open arms and made us feel that we were in a community that truly cared for us.

  • Jan. 31, 2013: Our readers write

    End the uncertainty

    Congress needs to know that they are risking our national security by failing to address the fiscal needs of our defense forces.  Recently, the U.S. Army’s Chief of Staff, Gen. Ray Odierno, spoke at the Association of the United States Army’s (AUSA) January Institute of Land Warfare breakfast. His message was quite clear – our national security is at risk because of the fiscal uncertainty we face today. 

  • Jan. 30, 2013: Our readers write

    Ready for new technology

    Jim Waters nailed it in his Jan. 18 column. We need to do everything we can to bring more jobs and the newest technology to Kentucky. AARP doesn’t speak for me or my family: I am not afraid of technology or innovation.

    I don’t need an out-of-touch seniors group standing between me and progress.