Archive for Wednesday, September 11, 2002

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Bulldog volleyball strikes fast
September 11, 2002
If the opening matches of the volleyball season are a good indication, the hard work put in this summer by the Baldwin High School Bulldogs is going to make for a good year.
BHS cross country dominates again
September 11, 2002
From all indications, the Baldwin High School cross country teams are picking up right where they left off last year first place.
Baldwin High has true Bulldog Bash
September 11, 2002
As opening-season football games go, it couldn’t be better than the whipping Baldwin High School put on Anderson County here Friday night in the first major game in refurbished Liston Stadium’s storied history. The score 42-0 tells it all … well, most of it anyway.
Letter to the editor
September 11, 2002
Deaths
September 11, 2002
Midland events set for rail fans
September 11, 2002
It’s a dream come true for railroad enthusiasts. Saturday and Sunday marks the annual Midland Railway’s Railfans Weekend.
Board delays decision
September 11, 2002
The Baldwin Board of Education reviewed the original redistricting proposal, as well as a new proposal, at Monday night’s meeting, but decided to hold off on a final solution until its October meeting.
Displays of patriotism popular in year after attacks
September 11, 2002
Three colors have become very popular in the past year and can be seen almost everywhere. The red, white and blue of the American flag has dominated cars, homes, businesses and clothing since Sept. 11, 2001.
Second half dooms Baker in loss to No. 5 Evangel
September 11, 2002
A strong half just wasn’t enough for the Baker University Wildcats here in their season opener against the Evangel Crusaders.
More honors for BU’s Harris
September 11, 2002
Baker University Athletic Director Dan Harris has been selected as the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA) Co-National Athletic Director of Year.
Sept. 11 horror still apparent on year anniversary
September 11, 2002
Baldwin City residents may have been spared from personal devastation from the vicious Sept. 11, 2001, attacks that left thousands dead at the hands of terrorists. But, no one was spared the scars of what those attacks have meant to their lives. Everyone remembers where they were at 8:50 a.m. that day, when planes were flown into the World Trade Center, the Pentagon and rural Pennsylvania. The horror that caused is still very fresh and has changed the lives of all Americans forever. The Rev. Ira DeSpain has counseled many people from the community during the ensuing year and knows first hand the lingering effects. It varies from person to person, but no one escaped. “What I’ve noticed over the last year in general is that life seems more intense,” said DeSpain, Baker University minister and Baldwin resident. “People are carrying those wounds.
Baldwin in brief
September 11, 2002