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Bethany Beach

NEWS
By Chris Guy and Chris Guy,sun reporter | September 21, 2005
The Tidewater Inn, an anchor of the town center of this Eastern Shore community since the 1940s, was sold at auction yesterday for $4.225 million to a Montgomery County-based developer known for its residential projects in Fenwick Island and Bethany Beach in Delaware. Carl M. Freeman Associates, a 60-year-old company with headquarters in Olney, has assured the town that the building will remain a hotel, Easton officials said. But a company spokesman declined to discuss plans yesterday.
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NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | July 22, 2013
Madeleine S. Alban, a volunteer at local schools and hospitals, died of cardiac arrest July 12 at her Palm Beach, Fla., home. She was 94 and also lived in the Orchards in North Baltimore. Born in Baltimore and raised in Homeland, she was the daughter of Clarence Schauman, an executive of the old C.D. Kenny coffee and tea firm, and Ethel Schauman, a homemaker. She was a 1936 Friends School graduate. In 1939, she married James C. Alban Jr., who for many years owned the Alban Tractor Co. in Rosedale.
NEWS
By Heather Dewar and Heather Dewar,SUN STAFF | July 3, 2000
SOUTH BETHANY BEACH, Del. - Standing on the deck of his rented stilt house, looking out on the fastest-eroding beach in the second-fastest-eroding state in the nation, vacationer Matthew Slifko has a question: "What are the state and the Corps of Engineers going to do about it?" The state of Delaware and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers' $22 million answer: They plan to build a 16-foot-high artificial dune - with a 150-foot-wide swath of sand behind it - along a two-mile stretch of shoreline.
BUSINESS
By Patricia V. Rivera and Patricia V. Rivera,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | December 29, 2002
Soon after Bob and Delores Wardwell finished paying off the mortgage on their home in Ellicott City in November 2001, they came to a painful realization. The tax break they earned with a mortgage was gone. "That's when we decided that we'd be better off buying a second home," said Delores Wardwell. They settled on a cozy duplex priced at $190,000 near Bethany Beach, Del. The Wardwells are part of a new wave of consumers helping to make a hot real estate market even better by investing in vacation homes.
TRAVEL
June 27, 1999
Alaska's heritage in from the coldThe true history of Alaska lies in its remaining indigenous communities, which still live much the same way as their ancestors. These cultures are celebrated at the new Alaska Native Heritage Center, which opened last month in Anchorage.Because many of these communities are inaccessible to tourists, the center brought representatives from five cultural groups to the state's largest city. There, in re-created villages, they demonstrate their heritage with arts and crafts, dance and educational activities.
BUSINESS
By Susan L. Towers and Susan L. Towers,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | March 28, 2004
BETHANY BEACH, Del. - Bethesda resident Jean Holland's dream of owning a home by the ocean had been fueled by the decades she and her family had vacationed in Bethany Beach. It was a dream she never thought would come true. "Then, I made some money in the stock market, and my aunt left me some," recalled Holland, who retired last year after 22 years working for Talbots Inc. "My financial consultant told me to go ahead and follow my dream." Knowing the importance of staying within a budget, Holland knew she couldn't afford an oceanfront home.
NEWS
By Tom Pelton and Tom Pelton,SUN REPORTER | December 20, 2006
A New Jersey company is proposing to build about 200 wind turbines, each taller than the Statue of Liberty, in the Atlantic Ocean or Delaware Bay that would whirl within view of some of the region's most popular beaches. Officials with Bluewater Wind of Hoboken hope their $1 billion offshore wind farm will be the first in U.S. waters. Similar proposals are pending for wind farms off Cape Cod, Mass., and Long Island, N.Y., but they have drawn protests and lawsuits from homeowners who say their water views would be defiled by the towers.
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | June 26, 2013
Frank R. Palmer III, who rose from a plasterer to president of a Remington plastering and drywall firm, died June 18 from complications of lymphoma at Stella Maris Hospice. He was 90. The son of a Baltimore Transit Co. streetcar motorman and a Hutzler's department store manager, Frank Reynolds Palmer III was born in Baltimore and raised in Hampden. Mr. Palmer was a 1941 graduate of City College and enlisted in the Army Air Force. He joined the VIII Bomber Command based in England.
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | May 26, 2013
Mary F. Hewes, a former newspaper reporter and longtime Charles Village resident, died May 16 from cancer at Mount Pleasant Hospice. She was 81. The daughter of a real estate broker and a homemaker, the former Mary Frances McClatchy was born and raised in Berwyn, Pa. After graduating from Villa Maria High School in Malvern, Pa., she earned a bachelor's degree in 1954 from what is now Immaculata University, also in Malvern. After a hitchhiking tour of the U.S. and Europe, she went to work as a newspaper reporter for The Stratford News in Stratford, Conn.
NEWS
April 11, 2011
Last week, the weekly Baltimore Farmers Market & Bazaar put a no-smoking ban into effect. This market has been around for 34 years, selling locally produced goods at stalls set up under the Jones Falls Expressway. On a typical Sunday, the crowds are large, the aisles tightly packed with arugula eaters. Banning smoking there is a no-brainer. You wonder why it took so long. A market that sells cheese made from the milk of Garrett County goats, bacon from hormone-free Carroll County hogs, and heirloom apples from Western Maryland is not likely to be a gathering spot for people who want their lungs filled with tobacco smoke (whether or not the tobacco was locally grown)
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