They’re far from home, and many don’t have extended families living nearby. They take comfort in their traditions and the memories of “back in the day.”
Vendors filled plates with a tempting array of goodies.
Julius Sims of Youngstown takes a selfie with his daughter, Layla Sims, 9, during Boardman Park’s 12th annual Father-Daughter Princess Dance Thursday at the Lariccia Family Community Center.
The dogs were taken off the Sharon, Pa., woman and are now at New Lease on Life Rescue in Struthers.
As senator after senator voted against a no-confidence resolution, more and more senators got up and walked out of the roll-call vote.
The canoe launch should be built this summer.
The bridge was built in 1953.
Trustee Jodi Stoyak said mutual aid for fire departments shouldn’t be a political issue.
Two residents organized the citywide event based on a national movement.
Township Trustee Chairman Jason Rubin said the property was abandoned by its owner and then by the bank that held its mortgage.
Nina Wilson, 11, of Canfield, laughs as a 12-week-old puppy named Larry licks her face at Animal Charity in Youngstown. Nina is a volunteer at the facility, which is seeking donations of pet food, blankets, treats and paper towels.
The schools have been taking time out for Wellness Day for five years.
The city of Hubbard raised its budget from $5,000 to $45,000 a year for police training.
A woman caller told the Flying J where to find the money.
The district has been in fiscal emergency since 2011.
Since the department reopened a station in September, it has kept its costs down.
The police chief said anyone caught using Tannerite will be arrested.
The newspaper and TV ads and billboards show one couple’s determination not to give up the fight to recover their beloved pet.
The defendant remains charged with murder, though family and friends don’t believe that charge is fair.
The race encompasses a 5-county district.
Kaylyn Flowers decided she could help others who need, as her business card reads, “a hand up.”
The annual sale benefits the library’s programs
A routine traffic stop lead to a manhunt through a Hubbard neighborhood early Tuesday afternoon.
Dakota Hrabowy, W.S. Guy Middle School’s first male cheerleader, leads the home crowd through one of many spirited cheer during a game last week at home against the LaBrae Vikings.
The bridge needs to be open so people can park.
The township is waiting on tax information from the county, said fiscal officer Steve Shelton.
Whether its lunch, breakfast or an exercise class, the Multigenerational Center is there to help people socialize and stay active.
The services director would like to have only one garbage hauler in the city.
The project will give the water some place else to go
Chad Macek of Hubbard helps out Rick Courtney as he tries to climb “Da Wall,” a half-pipe on the Burner. The Burner, a seven-mile mud run with 30 natural and man-made obstacles, bills itself as “Ohio’s toughest seven miles.” Registration continues for the benefit for Akron Children’s Hospital.
The school district turned to the community to help keep the pool from closing.
The former lawyer surrendered his law license in 2012.
The fire station on Belmont Avenue is one of two in the township.
Overtime costs prompted the closing.
Before the group can apply for the money, they have to come up with a considerable amount of funds.
The clothes boxes can become a nuisance when people begin piling up bags of clothes around them.
The Glocks are lighter than the old Sig Sauers, the police chief says.
The crash destroyed five historic tombstones.
The group and the city have applied for a grant to build a launch, but the area is clear and the river is accessible now.
Fireworks shops have been booming, but safety should be at the top of your list — for both family and friends, and your pets.
Vindicator reporter Jeanne Starmack takes cover behind a car during a police training scenario Thursday in Hubbard. During the training, officers role-play to help them learn to think on their feet. Starmack was confronted with a suicidal man with a gun.
Inmate Paul Fitzpatrick and other inmates of Grafton Correctional Institute spoke to eighth-graders at W.S. Guy Middle School in Liberty Wednesday morning. They once had plenty of choices in life, they said, but now, have none.
It took Joe Spera 18 months to tell the story of his sister’s life, and during that time he recovered his own.
At the Once Upon a Tine Diner, Reading is presented as a treat.
The students learned about teamwork and trust.
The school district sponsored the conversion schools beginning in 2009, but severed ties with them in 2011.
An auction drew a signed offer for the old MetroPlex hotel and meeting center complex in Liberty.
The more donors there are, the more chances people with blood cancers will get the help they need.
A resident’s claim of horn-honking harassment goes back to 2009.
Incumbent Judge Thomas A. Swift can't run again because of the state's age-limits law