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Letters to the Editor Policy

Letters to the Editor Policy

  • The word-count limit for letters is 350, including signatures (with exceptions at the discretion of the editor).
  • Letters may be edited for length, style, and clarity.
  • Email letters to or send by regular mail to Editor, The Harvard Press, P.O. Box 284, Harvard, MA 01451. Deadline is 5 p.m. Tuesday to be included in that Friday's edition.
  • Letters should include your name, address, and phone number. Phone numbers and house numbers will not be printed; they are used only for verification.
  • We will not print anonymous letters, form letters, blanket-mail letters, or letters that we consider libelous.
  • We will not print more than one letter from the same person in any given week.
  • Letters must be signed by individuals; we do not accept group names as signatures. Up to four people may sign a letter on behalf of a group; all must provide addresses and phone numbers.
  • During contests for public office, we will not publish endorsement letters the Friday before an election. Based on space availability, we may limit the number of endorsement letters in a given week, but will strive to print a balanced representation of letters received. We will not publish negative letters about any candidate.
  • All letters may be read online by Harvard Press subscribers who are logged-on registered users of the website.

On the need to remedy Harvard’s abysmal and capricious cell phone coverage

The town of Harvard, with all of its hills and hollows, has become legendary for its abysmal and capricious coverage for cellular phones, whether Verizon, AT&T, or T-Mobile. My house is in one of those hollows, on the other side of Codman Hill from a tower erected to service Interstate 495 callers. One can occasionally get a weak cellular signal outside my house on a clear sunny day. With a longtime refusal to defile its character with a cell tower at a high vantage point, will Harvard ever have acceptable cellular coverage? Other area towns have actually survived cell towers in their midst.

Ben Myers
Westcott Road

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