A Baltimore County bill meant to help farmers earn extra income is drawing criticism from local land preservationists, who fear the measure will let people pave over scenic rolling farms and put environmental resources in danger.
A 100-year-old horse racing tale that unfolded on two continents, against a backdrop of world war and with a of host of historically notable people, will come to life again this month at the Hays-Heighe House at Harford Community College, which also figures prominently in the story.
Ellison W. "Bill" Ensor, 96, and his wife Mildred Cox "Mickey" Ensor, 94, who have been married 75 years, like to talk about his early days in the late 1930s as a milkman delivering bottles to doorsteps in Parkville.
"We actually got laughed out of a store when we asked for a size 16," Yuneisia Harris, explains on the premiere of the TLC network special "Curvy Brides," produced by the makers of the hit show "Say Yes to the Dress."
"It's my belief that this is truly an abuse of agriculture law," said Edna Hirsch, drawing applause from many in the crowd packed into Harford Community College's Chesapeake Center Wednesday night for a community input meeting on a wedding venue planned in her Churchville neighborhood.
Let's face it. Some current and even a few traditional wedding trends are downright tacky, maybe even borderline offensive. Confused about proper wedding behavior? We recruited advice from a descendant of the queen of taste ¿ Emily Post.
Infinity Theatre continues to add sparkle to summer theater in Anne Arundel County, as the current show offered by co-producers Alan Ostroff and Anna Roberts Ostroff offers audiences an "adventure of marriage that is built upon the magical spell of young love."
Congratulations to Tim and Stacy Duer on the birth of their daughter, Elise Renee Duer, on June 28. She weighed in at 6 pounds 11 ounces and was 19 inches long. Maternal grandparents are David and Betty Streeter.
At one time, thousands of couples married each year in Elkton — once called the marriage capital of the East Coast — drawn by easy marriage license rules. Today, the stone building across the street from the county courthouse is the last chapel in town, the setting for about 200 marriage ceremonies a year.