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Staci Clipp | Around South Hagerstown | March 4, 2012
St. Andrew's United Methodist Church is selling Easter eggs. The church will sell peanut butter and coconut eggs. The eggs cost 75 cents each. The deadline to place an order is March 18. To place an order, call 301-739-7431 (leave your phone number). The church will call when the eggs are ready for pickup. The church is at 1020 Maryland Ave., across from South End Shopping Center. College and career night planned at South High On Thursday, March 15, at South Hagerstown High School, Washington County Public Schools will provide its first districtwide college and career planning night titled “The Future Starts Now: College and Career Planning for K-12 Families.” Doors will open at 6 p.m. The last session will end at 8:45 p.m. The event will include information sessions on college planning, career cluster conversations with community members, computer exploration of college and career resources, and a panel discussion with parents of college students.
Jamie Shekels | Around Halfway | February 16, 2012
Those ages 15 to 19 are invited to audition for the Teen Idol contest today from 6 to 8 p.m. at Center Court at Valley Mall. Teen Idol, presented by Washington County Free Library, is scheduled at The Maryland Theatre Saturday, March 24.  For more information, call 301-739-3250, ext. 126, or go to . Sport card and collectibles show planned at mall A sports card and...
Paula Green Shupp | Around Williamsport | February 8, 2012
There will be a Williamsport Town Museum meeting Friday from 1 to 3 p.m. at Homewood, Floor 2 Canterbury, with Town Historian Maurice Snyder. Anyone interested in learning more about Williamsport and sharing their stories and memories is invited to attend. For more information, call Jerry Knode at 301-223-7229. Homemade Easter eggs available from auxiliary Starting Sunday and running through March 26, homemade Easter eggs from the Ladies Auxiliary of Calvary Temple will be on sale.
Scott Anderson | Culinary Passion | January 25, 2012
In the continuation of our breakfast quest using a 12-inch, cast-iron skillet, I combined a recipe I found online with a few ingredients from our well-stocked frugal pantry and fridge.  I've incorporated some red skin potatoes and some chopped scallions with some rainbow Swiss chard for a beautiful color and brightness of flavor. If you want to add in some meat, please feel free to experiment. As I see it, the dish is complete and looks great as is, but, again, I too love to change recipes and this one is ripe for the picking.  As is, it's a great lacto-ovo vegetarian dish but with a few diced and sliced ham or spicy pepperoni you have a meat lovers' paradise.
Scott Anderson | Culinary Passion | January 18, 2012
This is a whole breakfast served up in one pan. I'm using scrapple, or as some say pon haus.   Scrapple, or what is known by the Pennsylvania Dutch name pon haus, is traditionally a mush of pork scraps and trimmings combined with cornmeal and flour, often buckwheat flour and spices. The mush is formed into a semi-solid congealed loaf, and slices of the scrapple are then pan-fried before serving. Scraps of meat left over from butchering, not used or sold elsewhere, were made into scrapple to avoid waste.
Scott Anderson | Culinary Passion | January 13, 2012
We will be making a Spanish tortilla, which is a thick omelet containing potato and other vegetables, typically served cut into wedges.  In this recipe we will continue cooking in the 12-inch cast iron skillet, offering traditional cooking methods and flavor without a lot of additional work in preparation. I will also use some of the some vegetables to help stretch that dollar and use up ingredients in the fridge. This recipe is loaded with fresh ingredients and flavor, and can be changed up to include a variety or proteins such as ham, sliced beef, cooked pork, diced chicken or spicy pepperoni.
December 13, 2011
Fort Frederick Ruritan Club will hold Breakfast with Santa Saturday at 8 a.m. at the Big Pool Community Building. The menu includes all-you-can-eat pancakes with one serving of eggs and/or bacon, sausage, puddin, or sausage gravy. The breakfast costs $6 for adults and $4 for those ages 4 to 12.
By TIM ROWLAND | December 5, 2011
Whew, what a week. First, my Frosty the Snowman costume gets trashed, then the 6th District congressional race gets even more trashed before it even starts. Really, what was that? I know there'd been what the weather forecasters call an "upper atmosphere disturbance" on the Republican side as they sorted out the newly redrawn district, but how did that break out into a Category IV hurricane in a day? I haven't seen anything blow up that fast since Anthony Weiner's Twitter account.
By ARNOLD S. PLATOU | | October 2, 2011
“If something happens to a company here, we got to take care of them,” said Fishack, who has been association president since 2008. “And then, the other thing is, got all these attorneys running around here and, sometime, you know, we might have to pay for an attorney. We just have to be on the guard all along,” Fishack said. “I'm tickled to death ... we got a little nest egg. We might need a new roof,” Fishack said. A nest egg is not at all what Del. John P. Donoghue, D-Washington, had in mind in 1995 when he led others in engineering passage of the gaming law that over the years has brought millions of dollars to the association, its 27 member fire and rescue companies and to local charities.
By RICHARD F. BELISLE | | September 5, 2011
Every Labor Day for the last 35 years, Harold Catrow has arrived at War Memorial Park at 6 a.m. and hauled in the big gas grills to fire up the park's big annual fundraiser. Catrow, 74, a retired Martinsburg firefighter, recruits the 40 to 50 volunteers who work the annual steak-and-egg breakfast. The Monday event brings in $7,000 to $8,000 to the park's coffers, said Steve Catlett, executive director of the Berkeley County Parks and Recreation Board, which runs the park. "This is the park's biggest one-day fundraiser," he said.
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