Most people’s medicine cabinets contain a wide variety of over-the-counter remedies for headaches, heartburn and myriad other troublesome conditions. Too often, however, little amber plastic bottles containing medicine prescribed by a physician for a patient also are left sitting among them …

Garrett County is home to people who spend a lot of time outdoors — men, women and children who earn their living working the land and enjoy hunting, fishing, and other recreational pursuits. Soon, there will be something new to draw them indoors.

The following editorial appeared in the Charleston (W.Va.) Gazette-Mail. It does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the Times-News.

Each week the Times-News features this Hits and Misses column. It is a look at the positive and negative news or events over the past week. Readers are invited to send their suggestions.

There are only 12 months in the year, and each has been designated to promote or remind us of some cause, condition or situation. Naturally, sometimes the same block of time on the calendar marks more than one observance.

It’s bad enough that wind turbines have altered the majestic views at higher elevations in the region, but now we’ve been told that future development off the U.S. coastline is moving closer to reality with backing from the White House.

Most of us are familiar with the effects of tooth decay, which typically lead to a visit to the dentist, but we are experiencing another malady that’s much more problematic than the need for a filling or an extraction.

Most public school students learn in history class about archetypal turncoat Benedict Arnold, the military officer who fought with the American Continental Army during the Revolutionary War but later joined the British side in the transatlantic struggle for independence.

During Tuesday’s meeting of the Mineral County Board of Education, three parents shared with the body their fears about the harm that would befall their children if transgender kids were permitted to use the bathroom corresponding with their gender identity alongside the cisgender youth.

It seems like many local projects would never get off the ground or eventually grind to a halt without grants, with money from numerous sources paying for everything from capital improvements to apprenticeships and child care programs.

Each week the Times-News features this Hits and Misses column. It is a look at the positive and negative news or events over the past week. Readers are invited to send their suggestions.

Sometimes what was once considered a valuable asset is later viewed as a liability.

Heritage is defined as the traditions, achievements and beliefs that are part of the history of a group or nation. Its scope expands with the passage of time.

Anyone who is down on his or her luck can count on the Union Rescue Mission for help, whether it’s guidance, a basic meal, free clothing or a warm place to stay on a frigid night.

Maryland no longer has a death sentence, but a judge has given a cold-blooded killer the next harshest punishment possible, effectively putting him behind bars for the remainder of his life.

Cumberland may be past its heyday, but the old mule towpath, the busy center of the C&O Canal National Historical Park, is probably more vital today than when Kelly-Springfield Tire Co., Westvaco and Celanese Fibers were in full production mode.

Each week the Times-News features this Hits and Misses column. It is a look at the positive and negative news or events over the past week. Readers are invited to send their suggestions.

There are some things in life that are certain, part of a well-established and growing body of knowledge proven irrefutable through the collection of hard evidence over the years.

Each week the Times-News features this Hits and Misses column. It is a look at the positive and negative news or events over the past week. Readers are invited to send their suggestions.

In case you haven’t heard, summer has once again surrendered to the natural progression of time, with autumn officially arriving last Wednesday.

Modern-day patriots, those citizens who are true to American values and the nation’s original, sweeping promise of freedom for all its inhabitants, have no desire to see statues of military leaders who led armies against the United States towering over public squares and thoroughfares. That …

The following editorial appeared in The Free Press, Mankato, Minnesota, a CNHI newspaper. It does not necessarily reflect the opinion of The Tribune- Democrat.

It’s always refreshing to see somebody hoping to make a difference through their willingness to get involved with city and county government.

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