- Early 20th century Baltimore witnessed a number of dire shortages, often referred to as “famines,” for everything from chewing gum to ice.
- Loyola High's basketball team rolled to 19 victories in 1922. The legacy of the undefeated season lives on in the team's descendants.
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- When Baltimore's Harborplace opened in 1980, there was a plethora of food and retail options to choose from. What shops do you remember?
- A third span of the Chesapeake Bay Bridge has been proposed to accommodate more traffic. Transporting goods and people across the Bay via a bridge dates back to the early 1900s.
- Thanks to at-home DNA testing, ancestry.com and persistence, two sisters were able to meet each other for the first time.
- Baltimore, Maryland has a sister city in Baltimore, Ireland. In honor of St. Patrick's Day, learn about the connection between the two.
- From fewer fans in stadiums to lost city revenue, here's how labor disputes in baseball have impacted Baltimore.
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- Zen West Roadside Cantina, a Tex-Mex restaurant and bar, features a large Western themed mural. Here's how it got there.
- When Earl Monroe left the Bullets, he went on to play nine seasons with the Knicks. When the Hall of Fame called, he went in as a Bullet.
- It’s often said that people going to a Maryland oyster roast stop eating the day before. They want to secure the proper appetite for what awaits them.