The season of Lent began yesterday. In observance, three Episcopal Church choirs will perform together at St. Paul's Church tomorrow night.
John Ogle began his career in broadcast journalism while still in high school. In nearly 50 years on the radio he has worked as a news anchor for the ABC, NBC, and Mutual networks and as News Director of radio stations in Richmond, Miami, Washington, and New York City. After ten years as News Director of WCXR, Alexandria, John returned to Richmond in 1993 and organized The Richmond Times Dispatch Broadcast News Service. In its 12 year history, the network’s programming was heard on 20 radio stations across Virginia. John retired from the Times Dispatch at the end of 2004 but is still heard daily as a freelance Correspondent on WCVE Public Radio and on the ABC Radio Network.
Articles by John Ogle
A 55-year-old man from Blackstone has been charged in connection with a shooting yesterday in the parking lot of the McGuire Veterans Affairs Medical Center in Richmond.
Virginia Commonwealth University's Third Annual Southern Film Festival Opens Friday at the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts. It includes both films and guest speakers. This year's theme is Screening Southern Rebellion.
Chris Wootton works for the Richmond Ambulance Authority as a System Status Controller. He also serves in the Virginia National Guard and nominated the RAA for the Guard's Patriot Award.
Edward Clark, founder of the Wildlife Center of Virginia was reognized at the Jefferson Hotel for his work.
For more than a hundred years, historic St. Paul’s Episcopal Church has presented a series of guest preachers during the Christian season of Lent, which begins on Ash Wednesday.
A summer internship program hopes to open more doors for bright high school students as it helps more Richmond area employers find the qualified workers they need.
Last week, we reported on the robbery of a bank on route 360 in King William County. This morning, law enforcement will be soliciting help from motorists on the highway.
The leader of a violent fake identification ring will spend the next 25 years in a federal prison.
The Dinwiddie County School system is trying to come up with a long term solution to its expected budget shortfall.