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Deer

NEWS
December 13, 1997
Teenager finds gold in 'pickling' deer hides By RICHARD F. BELISLE Staff Writer WAYNESBORO, Pa. - Most boys his age earn extra money with paper routes or by clerking in grocery stores, but Marshall Noll finds gold in a stack of greasy, smelly deer hides in an old shed behind his house, a stack that's getting higher every day. Noll, 15, a Waynesboro Area Senior High School freshman, is a wholesaler of deer hides. He buys them from hunters and sells them to a middleman who sells them to a tanner.
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NEWS
September 28, 2007
A deer jumped through the passenger window of a vehicle on Pennsylvania Avenue this morning, a police dispatcher said. The dispatcher said the incident occurred at about 7:30 a.m. near Rest Haven Cemetery. The driver was not hurt. No other details were available this morning.
NEWS
June 9, 2013
A Hagerstown woman was taken to Meritus Medical Center on Sunday morning with nonlife-threatening injuries after she swerved a Dodge Neon to miss a dead deer and struck a guardrail on Interstate 70, Maryland State Police said. An Acura hit and killed the deer on westbound Interstate 70 near the exit for U.S. 40 shortly before 6 a.m. Sunday, Cpl. Doug Arnold said. After the Acura hit the deer, the Neon swerved to miss it, Arnold said. Jennifer Panduro, 25, of Hagerstown, was driving the Neon, Arnold said.
NEWS
October 26, 2012
One person was taken to the hospital Friday morning following an accident involving a deer and three vehicles on Md. 65, also known as Sharpsburg Pike, south of Roxbury Road, Maryland State Police Trooper James Ardinger said. The accident was reported about 6:30 a.m. A van heading north on Sharpsburg Pike struck a deer running across the road, Ardinger said. The impact knocked the deer into the southbound lane and it was caught beneath a Ford pickup truck heading south on Sharpsburg Pike, he said.
NEWS
by TIM ROWLAND | October 7, 2003
Editor's Note: Tim Rowland is on vacation this week. In his absence, The Morning Herald is publishing one of his previous columns. This column first appeared Nov. 27, 2000. Welcome to the second week of Car Season. Yes, I said Car Season. Because it's come to my attention through my powers of deduction and infiltration of the Bambino cervine crime syndicate, that humans aren't the only ones who consciously bag game for sport. I got suspicious several years ago when I noticed that, beginning in mid- to late November, the number of deer-car collisions escalates dramatically.
NEWS
by WANDA T. WILLIAMS | February 20, 2004
wandaw@herald-mail.com Move over, Bambi. Bucky the deer stole the hearts of people throughout the Tri-State area and as far away as Oklahoma and North Carolina and became a national news story. Following initial reports in The Morning Herald about the deer and the airing of the story on the "Today" show, Herald-Mail staffers were swamped Thursday with phone calls. Media from outside the area descended on the Antietam Drive home of Kevin and Starla Hall. The Halls took Bucky in Sunday when they found him wandering in the road near their home and had been trying to find a safe place for him since.
NEWS
January 14, 1997
By DAVE McMILLION Staff Writer, Martinsburg MARTINSBURG, W.Va. - Hunters in the Eastern Panhandle bagged slightly fewer deer this past buck hunting season and one wildlife official is saying the weather partly contributed to the lower count. There was more snow during the 1995 deer season, which made it easier to spot bucks, said Larry Hines, wildlife manager of the Sleepy Creek Wildife Management Area, which straddles the Berkeley County and Morgan County line. Hunters killed 2,260 deer in the Eastern Panhandle during the firearms season, down from the 2,463 deer taken in 1995, according to the West Virginia Department of Natural Resources.
NEWS
By BILL ANDERSON | November 9, 2008
Nov. 24 is opening day of the West Virginia's firearms season for deer. This opening day is followed by Maryland's opening on Nov. 29 and Pennsylvania's on Dec. 1. Many deer hunters from our area still hunt in all three states and get to enjoy the excitement of opening days times three. Although factors such as a slumping economy can affect deer seasons, opening day is still special. In many rural areas, it's still kind of an event with convenience stores and camp grounds swarming with hunters making those last minute preparations.
NEWS
November 20, 2007
Gary Bloyer, of Chewsville, poses with a 9-point buck shot on the first day of black powder season Oct. 18 in the Indian Springs area near Clear Spring.
NEWS
by BRIAN SHAPPELL | February 18, 2004
Despite calling several animal refuges and petting zoos, a Hagerstown-area couple has been unable to find a home for a young deer that continues to return to their property. Kevin Hall said the deer, an apparent yearling that he and his wife, Starla, named Bucky, remained at their home on Antietam Drive near north Hagerstown on Tuesday. Hall said attempts to return Bucky to the wild, as recommended by the Department of Natural Resources, were unsuccessful Tuesday afternoon. He said the couple walked the deer, which has appeared to be dazed and slightly injured since Sunday, to a wooded area near the YMCA and tried to send the animal on its way. However, Bucky made its way back to their home.
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