Ron Ladue inherited a football program that was not expected to win. But Ladue's teams did win and changed the expectations for Laurel High. By the time he left coaching after the 1972 season, Ladue had established himself as the school's best football coach up to that point. His tenure set the standard and, to this day, his record at Laurel High stands up with the best in school history. Delaney's Irish Pizza Pub opened in 1970 in the Montpelier Plaza with a new gimmick: Sammy Ross, a 4-foot
This is the story of the real estate market in Greater Baltimore last year: a shrinking inventory is met with increasing demand and so prices rise, leading to a steadier market than the one that has wobbled along for the past few years.
American Honda Motor Co., in a partnership with SolarCity, a California-based residential and commercial installer, is offering customers discounts to put photovoltaic panels on their homes at little or no upfront cost.
A Harford County member of the Maryland General Assembly has withdrawn a bill she sponsored to revise the state's speed camera laws, part of a wider legislative effort to either make significant reforms to the controversial speed camera program, or kill it
Delhaize America, the parent company of Bottom Dollar Food Store and Food Lion grocery stores, is converting the two Bottom Dollar stores in Laurel to Food Lion stores, and the process is nearly complete at the store on Sandy Spring Road.
Several projects to upgrade streets and add safety features to local roadways are included in the city's $4.2 million Capital Improvement Program budget for 2014. The CIP budget was introduced at the Feb. 11 City Council meeting and is expected to be approved by council members at the next meeting on Feb. 25. The CIP is funded through local dollars, bonds and non-local money in the form of federal and state grants. Laurel Public Works Department Director Paul McCullagh described plans for major
Baltimore transportation officials say the city's new speed cameras won't be susceptible to the errors that have plagued the city's previous cameras. But radar experts say it's not that simple. They predict that the new cameras will reduce — but not eliminate — errors like erroneous speed readings.
Theodore A. "Ted" Dietz, a former shipyard electrician who earned the sobriquet of "40 Watts Dietz" from his fellow volunteer crew members during the restoration of the Liberty ship SS John W. Brown, died Feb. 3 from heart failure at his Severna Park home. He was 91.
By By Frederick N. Rasmussen and The Baltimore Sun
Retailers who deal in candy, from the specialty shops such as Rheb's to the mass discounters, are benefiting from the growing Valentine's candy trend and from increased spending on Valentine's in general.
What may one day lay claim to being one of the longest running bridge replacement projects in the annals of the Harford County Department of Public Works had yet another design change order approved last week by the county Board of Estimates.
Legislation introduced by state Sen. James Brochin would turn voluntary state guidelines that urge governments to limit speed cameras to just 500 feet of a school into law — a change that, if approved by the General Assembly, would force the city to reconfigure its camera network.
The Army is planning to move an over-the-horizon radar system, more than 100 soldiers and a pair of giant, blimp-like aerostats that fly as high as two miles up, to Aberdeen Proving Ground in the fall, Rep. C.A. Dutch Ruppersberger said Thursday.
A 28-year-old Pennsylvania man was sentenced to 10 years in federal prison Friday for making video recordings of young men in the public restrooms at the two travel plazas on along I-95 in Harford and Cecil counties.