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NEWS
January 18, 2009
This is a four-generation photo of the Shumakers, a local family from Boonsboro.
NEWS
August 17, 1998
By SHEILA HOTCHKIN / Staff Writer Ciro Schianodicola says his infant daughter, Gabriella, is nothing like the average 4-month-old. As his parents smiled indulgently, the 19-year-old Hagerstown resident raved about his firstborn, calling her "the prettiest baby in the world" - always smiling and laughing. But, he said, there is one other thing that makes his little girl different. "Gabriella's grandma has a great-grandma," he explained. --cont. from front page -- That makes Gabriella the sixth living generation of her father's family, an unbroken line that began in the Sleepy Creek area of Berkeley County, W.Va.
NEWS
May 20, 1999
Some of her students have thoughts of publishing their personal memoirs, but most want to write them for their children and grandchildren, says Myrtle Haldeman, who teaches "Writing Your Personal Memoirs and Experiences" at Hagerstown Community College's Institute for Learning in Retirement. [cont. from lifestyle ] Haldeman also started to write her memoirs for her family's next generations - five children and 10 grandchildren. But that story now is a book, "Thy Kingdom Come: A Journey of Faith.
NEWS
by Chris Copley | November 25, 2002
chrisc@herald-mail.com For little Sam and Julia Wright, their parents' business was like a second home. They spent evenings at Tri-State Printing with their father and mother, Peter and Karen Wright, doing homework, cleaning up, helping out where their parents needed them to do. "We pretty much grew up in the business," Sam Wright said. "That's where we went after school. My parents needed cheap labor. " Now Sam Wright, 25, is general manager of Tri-State; Julia Wright, 23, is treasurer.
NEWS
By KEITH SANDELL | August 31, 2009
Editor's note: On July 7 at the Hagerstown Tea Party, the finalists in the My Freedom, My Future, My America speech contest presented their speeches. Over five Sundays in August and September, The Herald-Mail will publish the speeches given by the five finalists. Today's speech was presented by Keith Sandell, an 18-year-old graduate of Grace Academy who will attend Grove City (Pa.) University in the fall. He lives in Boonsboro and attends St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church, where his father is the pastor.
NEWS
By KERRY LYNN FRALEY | April 13, 2000
Allegheny Energy Supply, the unregulated energy generation arm of Hagerstown-based Allegheny Energy, has gotten the go-ahead to sell electrical power to customers across Maryland, a company spokeswoman said Thursday. On April 5, the Maryland Public Service Commission granted the company a supplier license, allowing it to compete in the state's looming unregulated power generation market, according to Allegheny Energy Supply spokeswoman Janice Lantz. The company, based in Greensburg, Pa., can market power to residential, commercial and industrial customers in all parts of the state except the delivery area of Allegheny Energy's Allegheny Power subsidiary, Lantz said.
NEWS
By DAN KULIN /Staff Writer | May 29, 2000
MARTINSBURG, W.Va. - On what he called the "most important day of the year," U.S. Army Col. Monty Warner asked for veterans and others to pass on their legacy to the younger generation. cont. from news page "Freedom is not free. ... Our history is written in the blood ... (of) the more than 1 million patriots," said Warner, who spoke during a Memorial Day ceremony at the Berkeley County War Memorial Park in Martinsburg. "We must pass on this legacy to the next generation," Warner said.
NEWS
July 28, 2010
Study candidates to make informed decisions To the editor: Challenges. Most people's lives have many diverse challenges. For a school child it might involve being successful in school. For a young couple it might be balancing everything involved in starting careers and/or a family. At times middle age years might involve dealing with health issues. Mature years can bring many challenges. It is often said it is not that you have challenges, but how you deal with those challenges that demonstrates your character.
NEWS
January 30, 2002
A young idealist reminds us that every child does matter Elsewhere on this page is a letter from Alaina J. Rowe, the student representative on the board of education, who provides us with a perspective on redistricting that we haven't heard much - that of the students involved. Oh yes, we've heard from parents of those who would be affected by the shifting boundary lines, but with a few exceptions, not much from students themselves. In her letter, Rowe says that what students are interested in is a quality education, and that the biggest factor in how comfortable students are with change is whether they see their parents embrace it fully.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
August 30, 2013
Five generations Five generations of the Myers/Cline Family gathered for a photo Easter 2013. Pictured from left, Dylan Cline, great-great grandson; Robert Cline, great-grandson;  Ann Cline, daughter;  Payton Cline, great-great grandaughter;  Berneda Myers, 100 ;  Harold “Ted” Cline, grandson;  Jackson Cline, great-great grandson.
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NEWS
By C.J. LOVELACE | cj.lovelace@herald-mail.com | July 16, 2013
A proposal to add an alternative school-mitigation contribution to the county's Adequate Public Facilities Ordinance moved forward Tuesday, after the Washington County Board of Commissioners came to an informal consensus on draft revisions. The adequate facilities ordinance amendment will establish a standardized formula to determine monetary contributions from developers when additional students are expected to be generated by new development, causing public schools to exceed capacity thresholds, according to Stephen T. Goodrich, director of the county Department of Planning and Zoning.
NEWS
By KAREN MAWDSLEY | kmawdsley@schurz.com | June 16, 2013
Charles Litton sat on the front porch of his Fairplay house and looked out toward the long lane that led through his crop fields to his rust-colored barn that stood out in stark contrast to the stormy gray sky. “You see that tree?” said Litton, 50, pointing toward a towering maple as the wind rustled the cornstalks, knee-high in mid-June. “It must be almost 30 years old. I remember when we moved in, it was about as big as my arm.” That was 25 years ago, in 1988. Charles Litton had married Donna in February of that year, and the couple settled on the 100-acre farm off Lappans Road, which they rented for two decades before purchasing it in 2008.
NEWS
By KAUSTUV BASU | kaustuv.basu@herald-mail.com | June 16, 2013
The rusting hulk of the Chevrolet Army truck sat near the machine shop off Virginia Avenue in Hagerstown for more than three decades. When its owner, William Kaplan, died in 2004 at the age of 93, his son inherited the truck. William Glenn Kaplan had his heart set on restoring the truck, something he would do to honor his father. “When I see this truck, I see my dad, and I restored it in his memory,” said William Glenn Kaplan, 63, of Maugansville. It last was used around 1973, and was idle for so long that its engine locked up. In 2006, the truck was put on a tractor-trailer and taken to his son's property in Hedgesville, W.Va.
LIFESTYLE
June 13, 2013
Four generations of a local family are pictured. Front row, from left, are Landon Fulks and great-grandmother Naomi Fulks. Back row, from left, grandfather Richard Fulks; and father Jeremy Fulks.
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