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by KAREN HANNA | November 23, 2005
HAGERSTOWN Donna Kline stocks shelves in a store at night, but she said she struggles to put food on the table during the day. "You got to accept life for what it is, you can't sit around and brood," the 62-year-old Hagerstown woman said Tuesday as she ate pumpkin pie at The Salvation Army in Hagerstown. The Salvation Army served about 140 pounds of turkey and 40 pounds of stuffing during its annual Thanksgiving community lunch, cook Helena Miller said.
By LYNN F. LITTLE | December 7, 1999
The holiday season can be a very special time for families and friends to get together. But if proper care is not taken, the unfortunate symptoms - nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, headaches - of food-borne illness can be an unwelcome guest. cont. from lifestyle Food-borne illness is more likely to occur after parties or holiday meals for a number of reasons. The quantity of food handled is much larger than normal; therefore, normal cooking and cooling techniques may not be adequate.
August 11, 2004
Fairgoers mingle around Lions Park in Mercersburg, Pa., on Tuesday during the Mercersburg Lions Club Community Fair. The fair continues through Saturday and features rides, games, food and live music.
August 11, 2006
The Children's Fiesta was held Thursday at the Martinsburg-Berkeley County Public Library in Martinsburg, W.Va. The event was part of a summer-long reading program and included stories, food, games and dancing.
January 15, 2008
The children at the Funkstown School for Early Childhood Education collected 502 cans of food, which were donated to The Salvation Army in Hagerstown.
November 2, 1999
How much do people eat in their lifetime? The average American who lives to the age of 72 eats 72,135 meals or 35.5 tons of food in that lifetime.
November 24, 2004
Cierra Churchey, left, and Logan Renner taste the food during a Pilgrims Porridge Feast held Tuesday at Marlowe Elementary School in Berkeley County, W.Va.
June 8, 2006
Residents of Avalon Manor Nursing Care Center celebrated National Nursing Home Week May 14-20. The week ended May 19 with a Spring Fling with games, food and a helium balloon launch.
July 3, 2012
Dinosaurs and man both need air To the editor: Hey, what about those dinosaurs? A young college girl named Emily wanted to know before her college years were over. The answer to her question is found, of all places, in the Bible in Psalms 24:1. This verse states that the earth is the Lord's and all that dwell therein. So many college students want to know about dinosaurs, realizing they didn't just appear out of thin air. They do resemble man in that, to exist, they both need from the earth their food, water and air. So the designer must be the same, to place man on the same planet where their requirement of food, water and air would be met. Now, the science of 2012 teaches dinosaurs must have come out of thin air. For how could they exist without food, water and air?
By KATE S. ALEXANDER | | February 25, 2011
For months, 17-year-old Ciara Ortiz had no idea what was wrong. When she ate, her abdomen would be gripped with pain. Eventually, she traded the familiar feeling of hunger for inexplicable agony. Pain began to take over the Clear Spring High School senior's life. Soon, she was too sick to participate in cheerleading or even go to school. "I was watching my daughter deteriorate in front of my eyes," said her mother, Tara Ortiz. Concerned for her daughter's health, Ortiz took Ciara to Meritus Medical Center and eventually to John's Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore, Md., where an endoscopy — a procedure that looks at the inside of an organ — revealed that Ciara's stomach was paralyzed, she said.
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