Letters to the Editor

Members of the Chattanooga Symphony Orchestra Woodwinds Ensemble brought their considerable talents to St. Barnabas at Siskin Hospital and delighted patients and residents with a selection from their repertoire.

Thank you Mickey McCamish, the Southeast Tennessee Veterans Coalition and all of the volunteers who made it possible to bring the USS LST 325, a living piece of history, to Chattanooga.

Postal workers take pride in providing prompt, dependable mail service to Chattanooga. Postal workers are sworn public servants who uphold the sanctity of the mail.

We would like to publicly thank our city councilman, Ken Smith, along with City Attorney Wade Hinton and Ken Fritz with Mayor Andy Berke's office for their help resolving a neighborhood issue.

Gov. Bill Haslam and other officials are seeking to create consistency among education standards, programs and testing.

Robin Smith's commentary, "Failure to identify right, wrong," got it wrong.

BlueCross BlueShield of Tennessee Community Trust presented a $10,000 check to the area Habitat for Humanity's Neighborhood Revitalization Program, A Brush with Kindness.

  • Sept. 28th, 2014  |
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We at First Things First extend a heartfelt "thank you" to the people of Chattanooga and our surrounding communities for making our 2014 Movies in the Park series a great success. More than 10,000 people joined us for our 12th summer at Coolidge Park.

The Sept. 14 Free Press editorial opposing the legalization of marijuana was laughable.

  • Sept. 27th, 2014  |
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It should be stated explicitly to the world that the women and men who promote the "Southern Women Channel" (featured in the Times Free Press last week) are not representative of all Southerners.

Bob Corker is a master prevaricator.

Community, schools, teachers and students are fortunate to have the Public Education Foundation (PEF) as a champion in the Chattanooga area.

Last month there was a local food drive by the Chattanooga Fire Department.

  • Sept. 21st, 2014  |
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I was reading the Sept. 13 Times Free Press article about a little duct tape and a lot of love.

Saturday night (Sept. 13), we spent two memorable hours as part of a small but enthusiastic audience privileged to see three of our city’s exquisitely talented female performers (and one very promising young actor) bring to life the story of the women of Gee’s Bend, Ala., whose now-famous quilts were created against a background of civil rights abuses and victories.

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