$3.7 Million in Grants Awarded!
Charity of Excellence 25th Anniversary Initiative To celebrate the Washington County Community Foundation’s 25th anniversary in 2020, 25 local non‐profit organizations were selected as a Charity of Excellence. Through an open and competitive process, applicants were evaluated on the quality and variety of their programming, community impact as gauged by the number of people served relative to the operating budget, volunteer engagement, and the organization’s financial improvement over the last five years. Each honoree received an unrestricted grant of at least $5,000. Blueprints received the top award of $25,000. A total of $150,000 in grants was awarded from the Alvin and Carol Berthold Fund through this initiative. The Charity of Excellence honorees are featured throughout this Alvin & Carol Berthold publication with a mini profile and the special Charity of Excellence seal.
Charity of Excellence
Blueprints Making a Diﬀerence in Our Community — by Dorothy Tecklenberg Fifty programs. Twenty thousand people helped each year. Twenty thousand people getting a hand up. When Blueprints CEO Darlene Bigler returned to her hometown of Washington 27 years ago to lead the agency, it was in disarray. But it had one You are feeling good about your life. You are meeting foundational support: its people. “We had an your financial needs and you have something left excellent staﬀ committed to the community. They just over to share with others. Congratulations! Maybe needed direction and tools.” it’s time to give back to your community. But where To ensure the agency’s vision and long‐term do you start? prospects, she recruited young professionals for her Do you want to help people help themselves? You board of directors, looking for future influence might consider supporting Blueprints. makers. She took the organization’s budget from $11 Do you want to help children get a head start or find million to $23 million, and the charity now employs an afterschool program? Blueprints. 350 people. The initiatives, the vision, the Support foster care and adoption? Blueprints. implementation ‐‐ they’re all local. No one is coming Support seniors? Blueprints. in from headquarters to tell our community what it Do you want to help eradicate poverty in our needs or how to achieve it. neighborhoods? Blueprints. “We are very much a locally driven organization Blueprints, formerly known as Community Action with a mission to assess our community and develop Southwest, enables families and individuals to attain locally designed programs,” Bigler explained. the skills, knowledge, motivation, and opportunities to become self‐suﬃcient. Their four areas of service, Her story started in college, when she volunteered to be a big sister in a rural community. When she went Mind, Home, Health, and Wallet, feature programs to meet the teenager, there were 15 girls in need of that lift people out of poverty, addiction, or other mentoring, and no volunteers. She took them all on. circumstances. Blueprints now takes on its mission: to be the catalyst They break barriers. They build futures. to mobilize the entire community so families become self‐suﬃcient. The success stories are all around you, 2
Visit the Charity Storybook Website for Amazing Impact Stories One of the most important components in selecting our 25 Charity of Excellence honorees was a volunteer testimonial from each applying organization. These testimonials eventually served as the basis for a special series of impact stories shared on our Heart of Giving Charity Storybook website about the special volunteers that serve as the heart of so many nonprofits. Readers were invited to support their favorite Charity of Excellence by visiting their story page. The nonprofit with the most readers, the Washington Area Humane Society, received the People’s Choice Award, which included a $5,000 unrestricted grant. All 25 of these inspiring stories can be read online at storybook.wccf.net.
Charity of Excellence
living next door, pumping gas next to you, or sitting behind you in church.
“I am immensely proud. When participants change their lives, that makes everything I’ve ever done worthwhile.”
‐ Darlene Bigler, Blueprints CEO Danielle came from a family that struggled with addiction and mental illness. The Getting Ahead program gave her the tools to pursue her dreams. Like every other organization, the pandemic Four other Blueprints programs helped along the changed Blueprints’ focus, reflecting a greater need way, and she successfully began college classes. for career development, increased wages, and Now, she is counseling others because she outstanding early childhood education. understands their problems and their potential. For Darlene Bigler, her life’s work is coming to After a short lifetime of abuse, five‐year‐old William fruition. was living with his grandparents. They could not “I am immensely proud. When participants change handle his trauma. Blueprints caseworkers worked their lives, that makes everything I’ve ever done with the family and facilitated the involvement of a worthwhile. We have young parents bringing behavioral specialist. The family learned to love and children to Head Start, and then they get involved accept one another, and William’s grandparents and develop leadership skills. Some parents end up adopted him. on school boards, pursuing post‐secondary education, and eventually become professionals. Mark always struggled with finances, but when he They are gracious in attributing their success to lost his job, he made some bad choices and was being involved in the agency.” briefly incarcerated. Blueprints helped him get an apartment and learn to budget his money. He has Bigler is sure of her place in our community. “I saved $2,700 and is now looking for a car. could not imagine myself doing anything else. I am With successes like these, the community has taken part of community action and it’s the best fit for me.” notice. Blueprints earned the top award in the Washington County Community Foundation’s Blueprints is an integral part of our community, and Charity of Excellence initiative for its quality and it is the perfect fit for the people of Washington. variety of programming, volunteer engagement, and financial position over the past five years, among other criteria. 3.
Angel Ridge Animal Rescue — $26,731 ARC Human Services — $1,285 Avella Area Community Assoc. — $2,178 Avella Area Public Library Center — $6,167 Avella Area School District — $11,430 Avella Vol. Fire Department — $3,000 Bentleyville Public Library — $6,277 Bentworth Blessings — $2,000 Bentworth School District — $5,000 Bethany College — $1,000
The Bradford House Historical Association preserves and promotes the history and heritage of the David Bradford House and Museum and educates the public on the role of Bradford and the Whiskey Rebellion in shaping American history.
Bethlehem Center School District — $5,000 Big Brothers Big Sisters of Greater PGH — $1,336
A.D. White Research Society — $2,540 Alderson Broaddus University — $8,000 Allegheny Health Network — $30,000 Allegheny Land Trust — $7,900 Alzheimers Disease & Rel. Disorders Assoc. — $1,989 AMC Cold River Camp — $510 American Cancer Society — $1,763 Americaʹs Dentist Care Foundation — $250 Amwell Vol. Fire Department — $8,735
CASA for Kids advocates for children who have suﬀered from abuse and neglect in the Juvenile Dependency Court System by recruiting, screening, training, and supervising community volunteers to become Court Appointed Special Advocates who provide a voice for children.
Bishop Canevin High School — $1,750 Blueprints — $39,779 Bodiography — $2,111 Bradford House Historical Assoc. — $27,228 Brain Injury Association of Pennsylvania — $950 Bridge to Home Animal Rescue — $3,082 Bucknell University — $1,000 By increasing awareness of domestic violence and its eﬀect on the community, Domestic Violence Services of Southwestern PA aims to empower those victimized by providing advocacy, safe and eﬀective services, and to work for social change designed to eliminate domestic violence.
Bucks for Bucs Educational Foundation — $501 Burgettstown Area Com. Development — $4,385 Burgettstown Area School District — $11,430
Burgettstown Community Library — $6,465 California Area Historical Society — $5,097 California Area Public Library — $7,120 California Area School District — $5,000 California Borough Recreation Authority — $10,000 California University of Pennsylvania — $43,000 Calvary Chapel Christian School — $37,659 Canon‐McMillan Horizon Foundation — $158 Canon‐McMillan School District — $11,430 Canonsburg Police Department — $2,500 Canonsburg Vol. Fire Department — $2,500 Canton Twp. Vol. Firemans Relief Assoc. — $3,000
The Donora Public Library Association engages the public in lifelong learning by granting access to over 100,000 items through the Washington Library District. Additionally, it provides a safe space for support groups and meetings.
Chartiers Police Department — $3,800 Chartiers Twp. Fire Department — $2,500 Chartiers‐Houston Community Library — $8,644 Chartiers‐Houston School District — $5,000 Chatham University — $4,250 Child Evangelism Outreach — $3,402 Citizens Library Assoc. of Washington PA — $10,389 Dress for Success Pittsburgh was established to empower women to become self-suﬃcient and to help those who have suﬀered a temporary crisis to get back into the workplace. Women receive clothing, shoes, personal care items, as well as professional accessories.
City of Monongahela — $262
Charleroi Area School District Edu. Fdn. — $4,059
Clarion University of Pennsylvania — $1,000
CAPRI — $1,842 CASA for Kids — $239,949 Catholic Charities — $4,074 Cecil Vol. Fire Department #1 — $2,500 Cecil Vol. Fire Department #2 — $4,668 Cecil Vol. Fire Department #3 — $9,440 Center in the Woods — $924 Central Christian Academy — $6,000 Charleroi Area Historical Society — $167 Charleroi Area Public Library — $204,644 Charleroi Area School District — $5,000
Friends of the Canonsburg Town Park is a volunteerdriven non-profit dedicated to preserving the history and enjoyment of the park. It provides free programs such as Concerts in the Park, community bonfires, and kids activities.
Duquesne University — $1,000 East Bethlehem Township — $5,000 Edinboro University of Pennsylvania — $22,000 Faith Christian School & Institute — $7,140 Fallowfield Vol. Fire Department — $2,500 Fawn Township — $5,000 First Christian Church — $1,024 First Presbyterian Church — $733 First United Methodist Church — $262 Fort Cherry School District — $11,430
Genesis of Pittsburgh is dedicated to providing free programs and services that oﬀer positive, life-enhancing solutions for pregnant women, children, and families in need in Allegheny, Washington, and surrounding counties.
Fort Vance Historical Society — $2,685 Foundation for California University — $390
Claysville Vol. Fire Department — $6,000 Coalition for Christian Outreach — $26,775 Community Circle Food Pantry — $3,470 Community College of Allegheny County — $8,000 Compassion International — $250 Concordia Hospice of Washington — $1,870 Domestic Violence Services of SWPA — $92,789 Donora Historical Society — $2,544 Donora Public Library Association — $17,723 Dress for Success — $6,862
The LeMoyne Community Center develops and stabilizes its community through education, arts, health, and recreational programs. It oﬀers an afterschool program, summer camp, and feeding program. Students can also participate in life skills and career experience activities.
Franciscan University of Steubenville — $1,000 Frank Sarris Public Library Assoc. — $10,401 Fredericktown Area Public Library — $9,492 Friends of Canonsburg Town Park — $5,200 Gannon University — $4,000 Genesis of Pittsburgh ‐ Washington Center — $10,650 Genesis of Pittsburgh — $3,509 The Literacy Council of Southwestern PA has served men, women, and children from 54 countries… providing Adult Basic Education, English as a Second Language, citizenship preparation, GED Test Preparation Programs, and many other invaluable support programs.
Girl Scouts Western Pennsylvania — $763 Greater Washington County Food Bank — $183,191 Grove City College — $1,000
Habitat for Humanity — $5,489 Hanover Vol. Fire Department — $2,500 Heritage Public Library — $11,805 Heritage Valley Kennedy School of Nursing — $4,000 Highland Ridge Community Development — $787 Historical Society of Western PA — $7,718 Immaculate Conception Church — $512 Independence Conservancy — $2,083 In‐Stride With Therapeutic Riding — $868 Jamesonʹs Army — $972 Jeﬀerson College Historical Society — $331 Jeﬀerson Police Department — $2,500
Lone Pine Vol. Fire Department — $5,000 Low Cost Spay Neuter Wash. Co. — $10,054 Madonna Catholic Regional School — $41,704 Main Street Farmers Market — $5,250 Marianna Community Public Library — $6,242 Maridon Museum — $2,111 Marine Toys for Tots Foundation — $2,070 McDonald Police Department — $2,500 Low Cost Spay Neuter Washington County, better known as Fix ’Ur Cat, makes spay, neuter and basic veterinary care aﬀordable to those in Washington, Greene, and Fayette counties. This nonprofit helps low-income residents, senior citizens, and people caring for cat colonies.
Close to 20,000 patrons, children, students and volunteers are served annually by Little Lake Theatre…and it works with more than 40 social service agencies and organizations to bring over 1,000 low-income and disabled residents, adults, and children to live performances.
McDonald Presbyterian Church — $14,943 McDonald Vol. Fire Department — $2,500
Jeﬀerson Township VFD of Eldersville — $5,004 John F. Kennedy Catholic School — $21,755 Kent State University — $4,000 Kleine Klasse Schule — $421 Laurel Highlands Boy Scouts — $897 Leadership Washington County — $12,051 LeMoyne Community Center — $39,998 Liberty United Methodist Church — $543 Literacy Council of SWPA — $110,398 Little Lake Theatre — $24,286
Meals on Wheels @ The Crossroads’ primary mission is to prepare and deliver nutritious meals to senior citizens and special needs situations. Most of the meals are made from scratch, and friendly volunteers visit with clients.
Lone Pine Christian Church — $5,000 7.
Close to Home Disaster and Emergency Fund
Emergency Grants Offered Critical Support When It Was Needed Most It did not take long for the ripple eﬀects of the COVID‐19 global pandemic to reach Washington County. Although the virus was immediately identified as a healthcare crisis, it soon became apparent that the pandemic was going to be a multi‐faceted issue that would impact education, the economy, and the charitable sector in ways no one could have anticipated. With the financial support of many local donors, the Foundation’s Close to Home Disaster and Emergency Fund began issuing grants in March 2020. Businesses were shut down, leaving many without a paycheck. So, food insecurity emerged as an immediate major need. It would take the government time to react; however, the WCCF was able to very quickly issue grants at the start of the pandemic to help fight hunger in our communities. Food insecurity remained a cause for concern for the months to come, and by the end of 2020, the fund had issued $217,000 for emergency feeding programs. When the shortage of personal protective equipment for health care workers and patients became a serious issue, the Foundation shifted its grant‐making focus to helping local health care providers. In total, over $100,000 was awarded for the purchase of essential medical supplies and equipment. During quarantine, instances of domestic violence were on the rise. Needy parents were in search of supplies for their infants. And literacy students were without work and without the safety net of government assistance. These human service programs received support totaling $85,000 from the fund. The world of education was turned upside down when the safest place for students to learn was a virtual classroom. Families without the means for internet access or computers needed swift, creative solutions, and the Foundation responded by providing all 14 Washington County public school districts with a grant for technology that could address their particular needs. In total, grants of $95,000 were awarded in support of education. By December 31, the Close to Home Disaster & Emergency Fund had awarded more than $500,000 in response to the COVID‐19 pandemic.
Close to Home Disaster and Emergency Fund
PICTURED CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: California Area School District students give a “thumbs up” to their new classroom technolo‐ gy; A grant to the Washington Hospital Foun‐ dation was designated for protective gear for doctors, nurses, staff, and patients; Volunteers load up on inventory for the Washington City Mission’s county‐wide pop‐up pantries; The Greater Washington County Food Bank (now Food Helpers) received grants to safely serve the food insecure; A Presbyterian SeniorCare employee models personal protective equip‐ ment purchased through a Close to Home Fund grant. 9.
Monongahela Area Library — $10,840 Monongahela Area Revitalization Corp. — $322 Monongahela Fire Department — $262 Monongahela Main Street Program — $1,698 Monongahela Valley Hospital Foundation — $30,262 Mon‐Vale Health Resources — $10,565 Morris Township Vol. Fire Department — $5,000 Mt. Pleasant Township Police Department — $2,500 Mt. Pleasant Vol. Fire Department — $3,000
Mon Valley YMCA’s mission is to provide quality, family programming that impacts our community each day. No one is turned away because of their inability to pay. Children’s programming and services include swimming lessons, day camps, a pre-school, free meals, and an afterschool program.
National Duncan Glass Society — $44,319 Nazareth Baptist Church — $472 New Eagle Vol. Fire Department — $262
McGuﬀey School District — $10,000 Meals on Wheels @ the Crossroads — $53,455 Mental Health Association — $3,494 Metro Pittsburgh Youth for Christ — $256 Midway Vol. Fire Department — $3,000 Mon Valley Academy for the Arts — $5,550 Mon Valley Alliance Foundation — $1,166 Mon Valley YMCA — $70,850 Mon Valley Youth & Teen Assoc. — $5,000
Mon Valley Youth & Teen Association’s afterschool and evening programs for children and teens promote education, self-esteem, and responsibility. The group hosts field trips, youth groups, outdoor and healthy living activities, and camping. The Association is also a site for food distributions.
North Franklin Vol. Fire Department — $2,500 North Strabane Vol. Fire Department — $5,000 North Ten Mile Baptist Church — $4,500 Ohio State University — $5,000 Ohio Technical College — $2,000 Old Schoolhouse Players — $3,075 The largest employer in the mid-Monongahela Valley, Monongahela Valley Hospital’s medical staﬀ represent more than 40 medical specialties. This health care system also has several oﬀ-site locations and many services throughout the Mon Valley community.
Olivia Scott Foundation — $2,497 Options Resource Center for Pregnancy — $436 PA College of Technology — $2,500 Pathways of Southwestern PA — $3,519
Penn State University — $116,500 Pennsylvania Elks Major Projects — $60,351 Pennsylvania State Animal Response Team — $934 Pennsylvania Trolley Museum — $71,231 Pet Search — $14,186 Peters Creek Historical Society — $4,607 Peters Twp. Boys Youth Lacrosse Assoc. — $2,000 Peters Township Cheerleading Association — $2,000 Peters Township Education Foundation — $5,795 Peters Township Junior Football Assoc. — $2,000 Peters Township School District — $11,430 Pittsburgh Technical College — $6,000
The Pennsylvania Trolley Museum shares the story of Pennsylvaniaʹs Trolley Era through the preservation and use of electric railway and railroad equipment, and photo and document archives. It boasts nearly 700 members and a collection exceeding 50 cars.
Sam Houston State University — $18,000 Seton Hill University — $4,000 Seton‐LaSalle High School — $58,225 Shekinah Ranch of the Mon Valley — $5,351 Slippery Rock University — $4,000 Slovan Vol. Fire Department — $5,000 Smith Township Police Department — $5,000 Since its inception in 1928, Presbyterian SeniorCare Network has been committed to “Making Aging Easier” for older adults and their families. The Network serves more than 6,500 older adults annually through 53 communities and at-home programs across 10 western Pennsylvania counties.
South Hills Pet Rescue & Rehabilitation — $4,800
Saint Francis University — $4,000
PONY Baseball/Softball — $1,668 Presbyterian SeniorCare Foundation — $18,987 Presbyterian SeniorCare Network — $5,000 Primrose School & Museum — $5,786 Purdue University — $1,000 Resurrection Power of Washington PA — $5,924 Ringgold School District — $5,000 Robert Morris University — $9,000 Rosedale Technical College — $3,000 Sacred Heart Elementary School — $3,100
The goal of Southwestern Pennsylvania Legal Services is to stabilize and improve the families, housing, and finances of low-income and other vulnerable southwestern Pennsylvania residents through legal advice, representation, and other assistance.
The Brownson House — $7,261 The Catholic Parish Cemeteries Assoc. — $1,252 The Dreamers Co. International — $8,030 The Monongahela Area Historical Society — $813 The Peters Township Library Foundation — $7,660 The Salvation Army, Western PA Division — $87,884 Transitional Employment Consultants — $2,516 Tri‐Community Ambulance — $262 Trinity Area School District — $15,161
Built on more than 45 years of experience, the Southwestern Pennsylvania Human Services CARE Center provides a wide array of services focused on recovery from substance use disorder, behavioral health issues, and sexual violence. Its many crisis services respond around the clock to those in need.
Trinity United Methodist Church — $2,332 Tri‐State Christian Academy — $1,500 TRPIL — $9,723
South Strabane Fire Department — $5,000 South Strabane Police Department — $8,120 SouthBridge Emergency Medical Services — $4,000 Southwestern PA Human Services — $40,000 Southwestern PA Legal Services — $5,680 Special Olympics of PA — $2,050 SPHS CARE Center — $5,882 Sweet Briar College — $1,000 Taylorstown Vol. Fire Department — $5,000
Transitional Paths to Independent Living is an organization that supports people with disabilities through skills training, peer support, referrals, and advocacy. TRPIL also maintains numerous accessible services such as a fitness center and Assistive Technology Center.
United States Naval Academy — $500 United Way of Wash. County — $12,027 University of Akron — $1,750 University of Miami — $4,000 University of Pittsburgh — $12,000 University of South Carolina — $1,000 University of Virginia — $2,000 The Village of FPC’s mission is to provide quality child care services for parents attending school. Staﬀ use a curriculum based on learning through play in the infant through pre-K classrooms, and parents are provided with quarterly assessments. Village families hail from 47 zip codes.
Village of FPC — $9,503 Visions Services of Washington‐Greene — $4,689 Washington & Jeﬀerson College — $15,529 Washington Area Humane Society — $60,035
Washington Area Senior Citizen Center — $5,524 Washington Christian Outreach — $17,578 Washington City Mission — $228,971 Washington Communities Human Services — $992 Washington County Bar Foundation — $5,416 Washington County Community Fdtn. — $80,227 Washington County Gay Straight Alliance — $27,203 Washington County Historical Society — $28,599 Washington County History & Landmarks — $2,178 Washington County Watershed Alliance — $8,518 Washington Festival Chorale — $1,532 Washington Hospital Foundation — $405,197
Washington Hospital has been dedicated to providing the highest quality care to patients in southwestern Pennsylvania since 1897. Among its many services, the hospital opened the CARE Center for Family Birth and Womenʹs Health in 2019.
Western Pennsylvania Conservancy — $1,627 Wheeling University — $4,000 Wilson Central Academy — $32,000 Women of Southwestern PA — $6,012 Your Childʹs Place — $3,549
Since 1906, the Washington Area Humane Society has provided care and prevention of cruelty to animals. In 2019, it saved over 1,100 animals, gave out 12,000 low-cost vaccinations, and distributed 10,000 pounds of pet food to low-income individuals and families.
West Virginia University — $1,500
Washington Hospital School of Nursing — $2,000 Washington Jazz Society — $3,156 Washington Regional SWAT Team — $2,500 Washington School District — $13,930 Washington Symphonic Orchestra — $33,036 Watchful Shepherd — $15,939 Waynesburg University — $5,000 West Alexander Vol. Fire Department — $2,500 West Finley VFD — $2,500 West Liberty University — $2,000
The Washington Symphonic Orchestra entertains and educates the community through musical performances. About 20 percent of the orchestra’s audience attends for free, giving students and the under-served in the community an opportunity to hear quality live music.
West Middletown Vol. Fire Department — $3,000 13.
Funds That Issued Grants in 2020
Abernathy Fund for Conservation
Dr. Wilson B. & Merne E. Pizzi Fund
Ed DeVoge Fund
Alice Boone Main Memorial Fund
EIO Fund / EPK Fund / ESO Fund / EOS Fund
Alvin W. & Carol L. Berthold Fund
Eleanor M. Campbell Fund
Andrew G. & Juliana J. Uram Fund
EQT Scholarship Fund
Armand C. Dellovade Charitable Fund
Ernest L. Abernathy Memorial Fund
Arthur V. Ciervo Scholarship Fund
Friends of Frank Tracanna Fund
Friends of Joan Griffin
Beichner Family Fund
Friends of Thomas & Charlotte Milhollan Fund
Ben Franklin Fund
Fund for Animal Care
Berman Family Fund
Fyffe-Ross Charitable Fund
Betty R. & Clarke M. Carlisle Fund
George & Mary Matijevich Community Fund
Bill & Suzette McGowen Family Fund
George & Mary Matijevich Scholarship Fund
Black Family Scholarship Fund
Harold & Enes Hockett Fund
Brett & Kelsey Ross Charitable Fund
Harold & Hazel Lauerman Fund
Hart History Fund
Brownlee House Preservation Fund
J. Barry Stout Charitable Fund
Buckholt Science Scholarship Fund
J. Edgar & Ruth E. Williams Fund
Burgettstown Student Council Scholarship Fund
J. Russell Wylie Family Fund
Burgettstown Lions Club Scholarship Fund
James C. Miller Memorial Fund
CARE Administrative Endowment
Jeffery L. & Laura M. Liggett Fund
Carol L. Berthold Scholarship Fund for Dance
John Bentley Greenlee & Mary Gates Greenlee Fund
CAS / Dr. Kim Stacher Scholarship Fund
John & Sophie Choratch Scholarship Fund
Catholic Endowment for Educational Development
John & Thelma Curtis Fund
John A. & Barbara L. Campbell Fund
Chapman Family Scholarship Fund
John R. Duskey Fund
Charles & Carol Keller Fund
Jonathan Flickinger Giving Heart Fund
Charles Pappas, Sr. Scholarship Fund
Joseph P. Femiani Humanitarian Trust
Chartiers Houston Community Library Fund
Judge David L. Gilmore Memorial Fund
Christian Gathering Church Fund
Judge Samuel L. Rodgers Fund
Christman Family Scholarship Fund
Kenneth & Mary Baker Charitable Fund
Close to Home Disaster & Emergency Fund
Larry Campbell Fund
Clyde J. Tracanna/Washington Rotary Scholarship Fund Lori Hill Orchestral Fund Community CARE Fund
Louis E. & Shirley J. Waller Fund
Community Endowment for Peters Township
Malcolm L. Morgan Community Fund
Craig Gnagey Memorial Fund
Margaret Pitek Ciervo Scholarship Fund
Cynthia McCuen Scholarship Fund
D. Jack & Geraldine L. Gaido Memorial Scholarship Fund McCune Family Fund
Current Events Club Fund
McDonald Presbyterian Church Fund
Danny DaPra Legacy Fund
Megan J. Phillis Scholarship Fund for Academic Excellence
David & Barbara Wylie Family Fund
Miss Judy Hopson Arts Fund
David O. & Sara F. Johnson Family Education Fund
Mon Valley YMCA Swim Team Fund
Dorothy P. Hardy Charitable Fund
Dr. Adam D. Grossman Family Fund
Neighborhood Drug Awareness Corps Fund
Dr. Charles & Rita Tripoli Fund
Nora Vallano McMahon Fund
Northrop Family Fund Olivia Scott Scholarship Fund O.W. ʺWilkieʺ Wilkerson Memorial Fund Paula D. Falconi Fund Peter & Kathy Cameron Fund
Washington County Community Foundation Board of Trustees 2020
Pierce R. Anderson Memorial Fund Ralph W. Young Family Scholarship Fund Rama Karamcheti Fund for Citizens Library Range Resources Good Neighbors Fund Rebecca Sarah Rogers Scholarship Fund Richard L. & Margaret B. White Fund Ringgold Alumni Scholarship Fund Ronald M. Russell Fund Ronald T. Miller, II Scholarship Fund Roy R. Gillespie Fund Russell Family Fund Ryan Johnston & Vaughn Johnston Scholarship Fund Salvitti Family Fund Sam & Bev Minor Fund Scott Ashmore Legacy Fund Sgt. Russell L. Crupe Fund Sprowls College & Post Graduate Scholarship Fund Stanley & Mary Pruss Charitable Fund Tecklenburg Fund for Charity Three Oaks Scholarship Fund Timothy Edward Hitchon Scholarship Fund United Way Community Endowment Fund
Chairman James H. McCune
Secretary Richard L. White
Vice Chairman E. Alex Paris, III
Treasurer Michael S. Anderson
Megan M. Chicone Barbara A. Graham Tammy L. Hardy Geraldine M. Jones Debra E. Keefer William M. Kline, III Cynthia B. Kotowski Ivana G. Liberatore Andrew M. McIlvaine Thomas P. Northrop Joseph M. Piszczor Elizabeth M. Rogers Kurt R. Salvatori
Varinoski Family Catholic Fund
Brian J. Smith
Lynne R. Stout
Vitullo Family Fund W. Scott Russell Fund Walter L. Christman Family Fund Ward Family Charitable Fund Washington Co. Visiting Nurses Assoc. Scholarship Fund
Joseph H. Young
_____________________ Betsie Trew, President & CEO Aliesha Walz, Chief Operating Oﬃcer
Washington Co. Youth Conservation Camp Fund Washington Hospital Community Endow. Fund Washington Hospital School of Nursing Alumnae Fund WCCF Day of Giving WCGSA Scholarship Fund William & Carolyn Campbell Fund William H. & Grace E. Gullborg Fund Women of Philanthropy Zoog Family Music Fund
Great care has been taken to ensure the accuracy of this publication. However, if we have omitted or inaccurately listed any information, please accept our most sincere apologies. Some fund names and grantee names have been abbreviated for spacing.
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