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Thursday, August 28, 2014

Campaign signs

Signs popping up tell us election is near

Campaign signs around town are about as plentiful as daffodils were a few weeks back, Editor Don Whitten says, as he writes about the upcoming municipal elections. (April 22, 2013, Page 4)

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    Campaign signs sprout with spring’s return

    With the city elections around the corner, campaign signs are starting to pop up on lawns around Oxford, showing the homeowner’s support for their choice for mayor and/or their ward’s alderman. However, residents need to make sure those signs are placed properly or risk losing them. (April 1, 2013, Page 1)

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      Letters to the Editor

      L.J. Lewis writes to urge people to leave campaign signs alone, Betsy Chapman writes to ask if Personhood supporters will help the children already in the world, More Than a Meal’s directors thank those involved with the Merry Market fundraiser, Max D. Hipp writes to say that Initiative 31′s passage would have long-lasting and unintended consequences, and Sally Justis writes to say that everyone needs to quit trying to “out choice” everyone else. (November 3, 2011, Page 4)

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        Campaign signs sprouting up all around Oxford

        Inside the city limits of Oxford, campaign signs are not allowed in the right of way. However, in Lafayette County, as long as the signs are not permanently installed into the ground, they can be in the right of way, as long as they are not blocking line of sight for traffic. (June 28, 2011, Page 1)

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          The case of the missing yard signs

          Election campaigning once meant small political cards, bumper stickers and possibly a fan to wave. Nowadays, it’s signs on posts and in yards and on street corners. Local columnist John Morgan relates a humorous story about his campaign signs from a year ago and how some were being used by someone else. (September 24, 2010, Page 4A)

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            Letters to the Editor

            Darlene Easson writes to tell a story about campaign signs that she’s witnessed in the community, while Joan Lunsford wrote to encourage parents and students to talk about how to handle the dangers of drinking and driving during prom and graduation season. (May 19, 2010, Page 4)

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