Ramada Plaza Hagerstown
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Business Services
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Travel Blogs from Hagerstown
... and stopped in West Virginia. I must confess that I LOVE New York. There is something about that state that fills me with joy everytime I visit no matter where I seem to go. Perhaps it is the rolling hills, the rocky cliffs, or the huge I (heart) NY signs but I always find myself smiling as I visit or pass through.
It is interesting to see the countryside with no foliage on the trees. Just like Nova Scotia, the number of houses goes ...
... started driving towards Michaux State forest. I know I have said it before but Pennsylvania is really nice. We stayed away from the big cities like Philly and Pittsburgh so we just got beautiful countryside, farmers markets, horses and small town charm. It was a nice change from Boston and NYC. It was already getting late by the time we arrived at Michaux so we pulled into an empty parking lot for ATV ...
... and Extra-Solar settlements as well as the main 'Persistent Virtualities' for the digitized personalities created from the original 'copy' ... often where they go after their body dies or is destroyed. There is also a short descriptive analysis of the sort of Tech left behind by Mimir and developed by the survivors.
The interesting aspect of the Chapter, for an American author, is the acceptance of the fact that Capitalism ...
... it's an elite private high school--the first private academy of its sort that I've explored. I do a little research and find that it's a "highly selective" school that costs 52,000 a year for boarding students--more than what the average family around here earns. It seems an odd place to have such an academy--tucked against the mountains in what would otherwise be considered a rather redneck part of America.
As I walk about, seeing the crisply dressed staff and ...
... bustle of the city center--and yet close enough so workers could walk to work. Too bad this concept didn't last.
I hike up a ways, then head back south again, to a not so fancy, cramped neighborhood which was one of the original African American neighborhoods. Here there's a plaque to Othello Wilson, one of the first African Americans enlisted in the regular army. It goes on to tell of how he fought to suppress Indian uprising. If I were African American I'd kind of have ...