The goal for his school project is to raise at least $500 for Easter Seals.
Residents of all ages joined the Saturday rally downtown Youngstown as part of a national network of rallies protesting the not guilty verdict awarded to George Zimmerman and the self-defense law that enabled it. Speakers encouraged protesters to register to vote to as a way to express their feelings about such laws.
The first Military Weekend Appreciation was at the Arms Museum on Wick Avenue
Monday's dig did not turn up the capsule that was buried nearly a half-century ago.
A West Side mom honors her late daughter with a cookbook of heavenly food.
Eight-year-old Naiden Maynard might be too young to take a stand on many issues, but he’s the right age and size to take a stand on a tortoise.
The event will feature stock, super-stock and masters divisions. The top finisher from each division will represent the Youngstown area at the 76th annual All American Soap Box Derby on July 27 in Akron.
One grad intends to enroll at Ohio University this fall to study wildlife and conservation biology.
Joshua Rupe's latest passion is photography, and he has two books in print — both of Mill Creek Park.
Officer Brad Ditullio received the Award of Valor.
Kyle Hogan of Williamsfield, a Youngstown State University freshman engineering student, demonstrates centrifugal force with a spinning tire hung from an axis. First-year engineering students designed, built and demonstrated new prototypes Tuesday for the Oh Wow! Roger & Gloria Jones Children’s Center for Science and Technology.
By SEAN BARRON firstname.lastname@example.org AUSTINTOWN If it’s related to or going on in Austintown,
Willie Lane, 75, gathers with friends and family at Austin Woods Nursing Home, Austintown, to celebrate his lifelong passion of sketches and painting.
That was the main theme of Thursday’s seminar, “Unexpected Emergencies: A First Response Discussion,” at Mr. Anthony’s Banquet Center, 7440 South Ave.
The two have won numerous awards at local and regional art shows, often competing in the same event.
Students from 15 Northeast Ohio high schools were nominated for and competed in the three-hour event Saturday.
One member's brother was shot to death in Youngstown in 2007.
Organizers hope to raise $100,000 by this spring or summer to keep the 35-year annual spring festival going.
The dress is now six decades old.
The public-library system offers a variety of Baby Brilliant programs for those age 6 months to 5 years.
Anthony Blakes stops at St. Patrick School and Akron Children’s Hospital
Roberta Cykon assists women who want to reinvent their lives.
The gathering for children age 2 to 5 begins at 10 a.m. the first Thursday of each month at the library.
The school bee was the first leg of the 25th annual National Geographic Bee in which participants will compete nationally to win a $25,000 college scholarship.
By SEAN BARRON Special to The Vindicator YOUNGSTOWN Kevin Clark fondly recalls having visited
Friday's meeting was the last for Commissioner John A. McNally IV
The 12-year-old was a tot herself when she started her toy drives.
Beginning last September, Delores Lilko, affectionately known as “Grandma Dee Dee,” began collecting donated bears and other stuffed animals to distribute to residents of area nursing homes and care facilities.
Their main ingredients are teamwork and tradition.
As a Western Reserve Transit Authority bus leisurely rolled through the North Side, 7-year-old Zach Holm changed his mind several times about his favorite set of Christmas lights and decorations he saw.
Brandy Burgess, left, and Amy Rigby show off the yarn ornaments made and sold at Farmer Casey’s Ranch in Coitsville. The facility is operated by the Purple Cat, which provides day-program alternatives to adults with physical and mental challenges.
Leann Rich, manager of education and external relations for the Mahoning Valley Historical Society, poses in the Retro Room at the Arms Family Museum in Youngstown. It is one of seven rooms decorated for the Memories of Christmas Past exhibit, which opens Saturday and continues through Jan. 6.
By SEAN BARRON Special to The Vindicator BOARDMAN Kristen Cartwright fondly recalled her high-
When Kevin Hines was an infant, the groundwork already had been laid for him to eventually jump 220 feet from a famous bridge, enter the water at 75 mph and be sucked 70 feet to 80 feet under the surface — yet realize he was a survivor.
By SEAN BARRON email@example.com BOARDMAN Rita Somich looked forward to conducting Bible studies
Bill Magnuson is diligently working toward fulfilling his career goal, the foundation of which was laid when he was a child.
By SEAN BARRON firstname.lastname@example.org BOARDMAN Kevin Hines, one of an estimated 33 people to have
LOCAL AUTHOR’S BOOK Availability Michael J. Lacivita, a lifelong Youngstown resident, World War
By SEAN BARRON Special to The Vindicator LIBERTY For much of the year, a sumptuous, well-
By Wednesday afternoon, the external portion of a one-story building for veterans already had taken shape.
By SEAN BARRON email@example.com YOUNGSTOWN Eastern Gateway Community College has announced a
IF YOU GO What: ReStore, Habitat for Humanity of Mahoning County. Where: 480 Youngstown-Poland
By SEAN BARRON firstname.lastname@example.org YOUNGSTOWN The Mill Creek MetroParks board of commissioners has
Dan McCauley of Youngstown volunteered to repaint the large letters — YSU — in a section of seats at Stambaugh Stadium. McCauley, a 1964 Youngstown State University graduate, noticed the paint was fading on the logo. He began at the end of August, and his work will be on display for the Penguins’ home opener against Valparaiso at 4 p.m. today.
By SEAN BARRON email@example.com YOUNGSTOWN It appears likely a reform bill that will make key
By SEAN BARRON firstname.lastname@example.org YOUNGSTOWN Mahoning County commissioners have awarded a
By SEAN BARRON Special to The Vindicator HERMITAGE, PA. Many soldiers are returning home from
SERVICES FOR VETERANS Seeing a difference Irwin Stovroff, a 90-year-old World War II veteran who
Most people familiar with a section of an East Side street likely are struck as much by what’s not there as by what is.
By SEAN BARRON Special to The Vindicator NORTH JACKSON For several years, a partial itinerary