Michelle Dr

Similar Street Addresses
  • loading...
  • loading...
  • loading...
What is Address Search?
Spokeo reverse address search helps people connect with their neighbors and find people by address. Search your neighborhood today to find out current residents, past residents, and family information. Find out who lives on Michelle Dr today.
Other Spellings for Michelle Dr
Michelle Dr is also spelled Michelle Drive, Michelle Driv, Michelle Drv
Hedgesville, WV
Time Zone & Current Time
Hedgesville, WV lies within the Eastern Standard Time (or EST). The current time in Eastern Standard Time is 05:31 PM on 12/18/2014.
Hedgesville, WV
Top Streets
Affirmed Ct, Algonquin Trl, Allensville Rd, Alleylocko Ln, Alpenglow Way, Amelia Dr, Amethyst Ln, Animikean Rdg, Antelope Way, and Antler Ln

Local News

News for Hedgesville, WV
Hedgesville, WV
Population Demographics
Household Income average: $52k
$52k
Home Value average: $209k
$209k
Age majority: 30s
11%
16%
16%
13%
6%
4%
1%
35 yrs old
Gender Majority: female
50% Female
49% Male
Ethnicity average: caucasian
97%
1%
0%
0%
0%
1%

Purple Caucasian Blue Hispanic Red African American Orange Asian Green Native American Yellow Other

Occupation Majority: management
25%
22%
24%
15%
0%
0%

Purple Management Blue Sales Red Labor Orange Construction Green Farming Yellow Other

About Hedgesville, WV

Hedgesville is a town in Berkeley County in the U.S. state of West Virginia's Eastern Panhandle. The population was 240 at the 2000 census. The Town of Hedgesville was laid out in 1832 along the old Warm Springs Road (now West Virginia Route 9) and named for the prominent local Hedges family. Hedgesville is a National Register Historic District. Hedgesville is located in what is known as Skinners Gap in North Mountain, seven miles north of Martinsburg. As a political entity, Hedgesville is older than the State of West Virginia. In 1836, the Virginia General Assembly passed an act establishing the town of Hedgesville. It was originally platted in 1830 from land owned by Josiah Hedges and Mary Claycomb. These plots came from the Lord Fairfax and Westenhaver grants. The town grew out of a trading village in a gap of the North Mountain used by settlers moving west. The town was located at the site of a natural limestone spring which had been an Indian meeting place before the white man came into the region. George Washington, while a young man and a surveyor came into the area and worshipped at the site of what is now Mt. Zion Episcopal Church. John Marshall, a founding member of the U.S. Supreme Court, had a sister who likewise attended the church. The little village was much crossed by invading armies of both the North and South in the Civil War. A mile east of the village the Battle of North Mountain was fought that resulted in the capture of 1,500 Union soldiers who were marched into the south to prisoner of war camps. From the 1880s through the 1920s, it was a summer resort town with a large Victorian hotel, Mt. Clifton, and a smaller Summit House, providing summer lodging for guests from Washington, D. C. and Baltimore, MD. The town is listed on the National Register of Historic Places by the U. S. Department of the Interior as the Hedgesville Historic District. On August 17, 2004, President George W. Bush made a re-election campaign stop and photo-op at Hedgesville High School. [more on Wikipedia]

Photos near Hedgesville, WV