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NEWS
June 2, 2003
Aqua aerobic classes SHEPHERDSTOWN, W.Va. - The Shepherd College Wellness Center will offer aqua aerobic classes Tuesday, June 3, through Thursday, Aug. 7. Classes meet twice a week from 8 to 9 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays. There will be no classes on July 1 and July 3. The fee is $60 for Wellness Center members and $110 for nonmembers. For information or to register, call 1-304-876-5471. Health screenings Health screenings will be offered by Doppler Diagnostics at 9 a.m. Thursday, June 19, at St. John's Episcopal Church, 101 S. Prospect St., Hagerstown.
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NEWS
by Mrs. L.A. Funkhouser | November 24, 2003
To the editor: Since the old question of why we have seperation of the church and the state has once again reared it's ugly head, I feel that it is high time for a mini-history lesson to explain why our Founders felt as they did, and why they set up our nation under such strictures. It all began in the late 1400s in Merry Old England. King Henry VII (House of Tudor) had four children: Arthur, Margaret, Henry and Mary. They were all Catholic, and so was England, for the most part.
NEWS
By EVA NIESSNER / Pulse Correspondent | March 4, 2008
The problem with most historical films is usually either their dryness or their eagerness to romanticize fact. However, sitting in the audience at "The Other Boleyn Girl," I saw neither. The constantly twisting plot centers around Anne Boleyn (Natalie Portman) and Mary Boleyn (Scarlett Johansson), whose power-hungry uncle is determined to see one of them as a mistress to King Henry VIII (Eric Bana). Henry's attentions flip from Anne to Mary and back so constantly, it seems that the "other" Boleyn girl of the movie title is a different sister every few minutes.
NEWS
by KEVIN CLAPP | January 31, 2003
kevinc@herald-mail.com Seated with six other youngsters on the carpeted multi-purpose room floor, 7-year-old Sydniy Mabey cradles a lifelike baby doll in her arms. Under the watchful eyes of registered nurse Brenda Mouser, Sydniy learns how to hold the baby. She learns how newborns must sleep a lot and cannot talk. Her mother, Megan Mabey-Leach, sits nearby, watching her daughter. On Feb. 25, she is due to give birth to her second child, a girl. "She's very sensitive anyway, so I don't want her to feel because there's a new baby she's pushed to the side," Mabey-Leach says.
NEWS
By DAVID YOUNT / Scripps Howard News Service | October 13, 2008
You have to hand it to the French. They are not only renowned for romance but for baby making. Having achieved a fertility rate of more than two children per woman, France is assured of replenishing its population, which has increased already by one-third of a million since 2006. The motive behind the Gallic baby boom may not be the Creator's command to "increase and multiply. " Rather, it's thanks to President Nicolas Sarkozy for having made pregnancy fashionable and larger families more affordable.
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