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By BOB PARASILITI | | September 5, 2013
Blocking and tackling are usually the most important things in football. Clear Spring knows those techniques will take them places. But they add two more factors on their list - health and prayer. Coach Craig Bathgate admits he's pretty happy with the team he has taking the field for the 2013 season, but it doesn't mean he isn't looking for a safety net or two. “We have to pray to stay healthy and we have to play iron man style,” he said. Health is important when you only have 25 players on the roster.
By TAYLOR ECKEL | | July 20, 2011
This weekend, area chefs will have the chance to test their culinary skills and creativity in the second annual Washington County Ag Expo & Fair Iron Chef Cook-offs. The Iron Chef 2011 Cook-off will be from 4 to 6:30 p.m. Saturday, July 23. For those whose specialty is a burger, the Iron Chef Burger 2011 Cook-off will be from 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday, July 24. Both cook-offs will take at the Twigg Cycle Activity Tent on the grounds of the Washington County Agriculture Education Center. There is a $50 registration fee for the cook-off and a $30 registration fee for the burger cook-off.
August 13, 2000
The iron-y of it all - Forrester puts away woods to win WACO By LARRY YANOS / Mail Sports Editor photo: KEVIN G. GILBERT / staff photographer Drew Forrester proved to be an iron man Sunday at Beaver Creek Country Club. Forrester discarded his driver after the fifth hole of the final round of the 17th annual Washington County Open Championship and used a 2-iron off the tee most of the remaining holes to claim the championship. continued The 37-year-old member of the Mount Pleasant Country Club near Baltimore carded a 71 Sunday and finished with a two-day total of 145. Greg Henry and Tim Reeves tied for second at 149. Forrester opened tournament play Saturday with a 74 and was one shot behind co-leaders Henry, Reeves and Kenny Smith entering Sunday.
By MATTHEW UMSTEAD | | August 30, 2011
Gold and silver apparently are not the only "precious" metals in the world, at least in the eyes of area thieves. In fact, just about any item containing copper or any other increasingly valuable metal - from heat pumps and air conditioners to catalytic converters - continues to be a target for theft, according to law-enforcement agencies in Washington County and the Eastern Panhandle. Utility manhole covers, grates from car washes and items made with iron and steel also have been carted off to recycling facilities for quick cash, police said this week.
By TIFFANY ARNOLD | November 30, 2008
Lemon juice is what makes L. Bruce Massey's sweet potato pie taste more like sweet potato. "It neutralizes the flavors," Massey explained to The Herald-Mail from his kitchen table, over a slice of pie. In Massey's recipe, the clove, nutmeg and cinnamon triumvirate is not required, though a tablespoon of cinnamon is optional. He specifies orange sweet potatoes - Georgia jets or red jewel. Never use canned. And yes, there's lemon juice. The effect is a light, creamy pie with a clean taste of sweet potato.
By MARIE GILBERT | | March 24, 2013
Her strength and energy have diminished and her symptoms have become more pronounced. But that hasn't stopped Judy Kinzer Ramer from hanging tough in the biggest fight of her life. She needs a new liver. There is no whining, no complaining, no self-pity. Just the hope that soon she will receive the best possible news: a phone call telling her a donor match has been found. "I want to start living again," the 61-year-old Funks-town resident shared. "And with God's help, maybe things will turn around for me and I can be myself again.
by TIM ROWLAND | April 20, 2003
CHARLES TOWN, W.Va. - I know I've seen, though I can't remember where, one of those white roadside historical markers proclaiming something like: "Eight miles from this point, General Lee crossed to Potomac... " It seems as if they had a spare marker, but nothing of significance on-spot to mark. Citizens who wish to save the brick and concrete rectangle that is the old Jefferson County Jail use a similar tack when they try to enlist downstate mine-war participants imprisoned here as grist for the jail's historic significance.
By CHRIS COPLEY | | September 11, 2012
Everyone comes for Civil War battle re-enactments - the smoke, the noise, the advancing lines of men and horses. But who stays for dinner after the battle? As spectators dribbled out of the grounds after Saturday's  "Maryland, My Maryland" re-enactment of the Battle of South Mountain, Sharon Jackson poked the fire at the 27th Virginia Company C encampment. Jackson is from Pennsylvania, but she's with the 4th Texas Company B. But on Saturday, her unit was on campaign, so she was adopted as a cook by the 27th Virginia.
July 14, 1998
photos: KEVIN G. GILBERT / staff photographer By RICHARD F. BELISLE / Staff Writer, Waynesboro MONT ALTO, Pa. - The anvil on a sawed-off tree trunk next to the coal-fired forge at Antietam Iron Works was made in England, but no one knows when. A man just showed up with it one day and asked Austin Gunnell if he wanted to buy it. It weighs nearly 400 pounds and was forged from a single chunk of iron. Its builder welded an inch-thick sheet of steel on the top so it would keep its shape when iron is pounded into different forms.
November 6, 2005
"At First Sight" by Nicholas Sparks "Blue Smoke" by Nora Roberts "The Camel Club" by David Baldacci "Chill Factor" by Sandra Brown "The Divide" by Nicholas Evans "Iron Orchid" by Stuart Woods "The Lincoln Lawyer" by Michael Connelly "Point Blank" by Catherine Coulter "Predator" by Patricia Daniels Cornwell "Toxic Bachelors" by Danielle Steel
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