The Signal's recent editorial on California's budget crisis (Aug. 3) was really off the mark.
Once again I must extend thanks and commendations to the city of Santa Clarita. I am not exactly sure to whom the kudos should be directed, but I think at a minimum Ken Pulskamp, the city manger.
This letter is in response to Nancy Tujetsch's letter that appeared in The Signal on July 20.
I'm shocked! Is The Signal implying that a local politician might have been "bought" by a developer?
I read with interest the letter to the editor from Vernon Donnelly (July 24). Mr. Donnelly, I certainly hope you are feeling better now after your Henry Mayo Newhall Memorial Hospital experience.
I would like to add my comments after reading articles published in The Signal on child safety.
I am responding to Malcolm Blue's letter to the editor on July 9, "Mormons' opposition to gay marriage is hypocritical."
Although I appreciated John Darkow's political cartoon offering in Monday's (July 28) Signal, his wording was hardly original.
The Santa Clarita Valley is a wonderful place to live. Unfortunately, the gas prices are high all over!
I'm just curious. Does anyone put any thought into the survival of the wildlife before they build what seems like a serene environment for the humans to enjoy?
I am writing in response to The Signal's recent editorial on Phil Gramm's comments on "whining."
The Santa Clarita Valley Rotary Club would like to publicly thank our mayor, Bob Kellar, for assisting us in one of our major community projects.
Is it just me, or does something seem just a little out of kilter in Santa Clarita?
As a member of the city of Santa Clarita's Newhall Library Committee, I concur with Marc Winger, fellow Newhall resident and superintendent of the Newhall School District (Letters to the Editor, July 23).
This letter is to thank the good people of Newhall for their kind treatment of a traveler in need.
The premise of this democracy is based on electing those representatives who will make decisions in the interests of all of the people, not just the rich, corporations, or special interests.
Mayor Kellar seems to believe that anyone who originally opposed the roundabout should have no voice on what sort of art display will be chosen or whether to "do nothing."