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  • "Reflections of Carroll's Past" shows a little bit of what life used to be like in Carroll County.

  • "Reflections of Carroll's Past" shows a little bit of what life used to be like in Carroll County.

  • Blossoms of Hope celebrated the establishment of the Heroes Grove at Howard County General Hospital, featuring pink-blossoming cherry trees in honor of all the heroes working on the front lines at the hospital. The Heroes Grove was dedicated specifically to the caregivers and staff at the hospital who have sacrificed so much during the coronavirus pandemic.

  • Ron Peters, an active Ellicott City community member and business owner, has 22 cameras watching over Ellicott City's Main Street, from the bottom to the top of the Main Street hill, and further up the road at the Ellicott City Colored School, to monitor possible floodwaters.

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  • The Baltimore Ravens play the Houston Texans at NRG Stadium on September 20, 2020.

  • The Baltimore Orioles defeat the Tampa Bay Rays, 2-1, at Oriole Park at Camden Yards.

  • Isaiah and his brother Taiwo Bolarinwa opened new kids' adventure park two weeks ago in a former abandoned building.

  • Navy rallied from a 24-point deficit to defeat Tulane, 27-24, on Saturday in New Orleans for its first victory of the season.

  • At Westowne Elementary School, public school high school students from the county’s Summer Youth Employment Program were hired by the county to hand out food at food distribution sites.

  • Shofer’s Furniture, a landmark in Federal Hill for more than a century and one of Baltimore’s oldest stores, will close by January 2021.

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  • A Farmers Market that is held weekly at the Maryland State Fairgrounds.

  • Temple Isaiah in Fulton is video taping their Rosh Hashana celebration for their congregation amid the coronavirus pandemic.

  • In an effort to spread awareness about the U.S. Census, Carroll County Government held an ice cream social Sunday to specifically target the Latino community, which a county official said has a low count. The Cow provided ice cream and county officials were there with iPads and passed out census materials.

  • Emilia’s Acrobatics and Gymnastics Center recently moved from a 3,500-square-foot rental facility to a 19,000-square-foot space in Laurel. Since opening at the larger facility, the numbers have grown slowly despite coronavirus restrictions.

  • First day of school in Harford County Tuesday, September 8, 2020

  • Childhood friends to open new restaurant in Clarksville.

  • At a time when more Americans are thinking about Black history, the log cabin on Jonathan Street in Hagerstown has become what one blogger calls “a little underdog,” capturing attention from preservationists around Maryland and beyond.

  • Fort McHenry in Baltimore

  • Voting Rally

    A rally was held outside Baltimore County Circuit Court in Towson to encourage voting and promote inclusiveness in the Baltimore County Public Schools curriculum.

  • Pet Rescue

    Elkridge fire pet rescue Tuesday afternoon by Howard County Department of Fire and Rescue Services.

  • Construction at the student housing complex Aspen Heights and sidewalks continues with floors still being built. Floors 5-9 are not completed and students on floors 3 and 4 have no firm answers when they will be able to move in.

  • Mt. Ida, a historic home in Ellicott City, was built in 1828 for William Ellicott, grandson of one of the city's founding brothers, Andrew Ellicott. The mansion, influenced by the Greek revival and Italianate styles, is currently listed for sale for $1.25 million.

  • Grace Lutheran Church conducts in-person service for the first time since March after COVID-19 forced closure for all indoor meetings. The Sunday service was held on the church lawn to hear the weekly message of Pastor Eric Campbell. Congregants were asked to bring masks, chairs or blankets and to practice social distancing.

  • Sonia Su, her parents, and husband deliver cancer kits - "kits to heart" "kth - kitstoheart.org" to Hackerman-Patz Patient and Family Pavilion in Baltimore. Sonia Su, a cancer survivor, started a program making kits for cancer patients to enjoy while they're going through treatment.

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