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HD Celebrates 100 Years

Dec. 02, 2008 @ 09:24 AM

EMPLOYEE MEMORIES: An office romance that worked out

In the summer of 1955, I had been a writer/editor in the Associated Press office just off the newsroom of The Herald-Dispatch for about two years when Terry Price, newly graduated from West Virginia University, was hired as the newspaper's Woman's Page Editor.

Dec. 02, 2008 @ 09:09 AM

READER MEMORIES: I sold newspapers in front of Jim's Restaurant the night it opened

The hundredth news anniversary brings back many memories.

Dec. 02, 2008 @ 09:03 AM

READER MEMORIES: H-D helped me say "thank-you" to my family

I grew up in Wayne County, in a little place, called Miller's Fork.

Dec. 01, 2008 @ 01:23 PM

EMPLOYEE MEMORIES: Being paper girls taught us a lot

In the early 1970s, my sister Dorothy Goings and I had our very first job working at The Herald-Dispatch passing newspapers seven days a week in the evening.

Dec. 01, 2008 @ 10:05 AM

READER MEMORIES: The Herald-Dispatch is reader's biggest connection to his hometown

I’m writing this in regard to the upcoming 100 year anniversary and the question what has The Herald-Dispatch meant to me.

Dec. 01, 2008 @ 10:04 AM

READER MEMORIES: Being paper boy was a dream job for youngster

Being the neighborhood paper boy was one of the best jobs I ever had in the early 1970s.

Dec. 01, 2008 @ 09:07 AM

EMPLOYEE MEMORIES: Edward D. Hagan: H-D newsroom taught me a great deal

I am pleased to make a contribution to the editorial memorabilia for the 100th anniversary of The Herald-Dispatch.

Nov. 10, 2008 @ 02:02 PM

Herald-Dispatch marks 100 years of printing news

HUNTINGTON — Through it all  — the good, the bad, the great and the tragic  — The Herald-Dispatch has been there. The publication celebrates its 100th anniversary in 2009.

Nov. 10, 2008 @ 09:50 AM

THE 1900s: Music was an indicator of changing times

When people weren't tending to the farm or working in the new mass production factories, radio, books, art and baseball provided a forum of escape for early 20th century families.

Nov. 09, 2008 @ 09:50 AM

THE 1910s: Huntington begins to attract citizens from rural areas looking for work

Ernest Thorne remembers when Huntington's Ritter Park was a cow pasture, the Ohio River was shallow enough to wade across and Central City was the place to be.