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NEWS
By Andrea F. Siegel and Andrea F. Siegel,SUN STAFF | January 2, 1996
Anne Arundel County officials are negotiating to buy 120 acres of waterfront property that would link two other wooded tracts and create a regional 200-acre North County park on Stony Creek.The resulting park on the Marley Neck peninsula would be slightly smaller than the 240-acre Downs Memorial Park in Pasadena. It would preserve a green wedge on the rapidly developing peninsula and offer a refuge in the mostly paved-over Glen Burnie-North County area.The site for the unnamed park has about a half-mile of waterfront on Big Burley Cove and Stony Creek.
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NEWS
By Amanda J. Crawford and Amanda J. Crawford,SUN STAFF | April 18, 2002
The plan to redevelop the former site of Anne Arundel Medical Center - the first major residential construction project in Annapolis' historic district in decades - appeared to satisfy the city's Board of Appeals last night. The board expects to meet again to draft and vote on an official opinion on the proposed development. In its discussion last night, the board seemed ready to approve the 114-unit Acton's Landing development of condominium apartments, townhouses and single-family homes, despite opposition by a group of nearby residents who had pushed for fewer homes on the site than proposed by the developer, a limited partnership led by Virginia-based Madison Homes.
NEWS
By Patrick Gilbert and Patrick Gilbert,Staff Writer | April 5, 1993
A proposed 15-home development is forcing supporters and detractors into unfamiliar territory as they try to adhere to rules laid down under Baltimore Country's new regulations on rural development.Magers Landing, the development near historic Monkton has received preliminary approval, but area residents want the county to study the possible affects of the project before approving the development plan.The 85-acre site features steep, wooded hills, gurgling streams and 150-year-old houses.
NEWS
June 30, 2014
In response to Baltimore County Councilman David Marks' recent letter about the proposed Nottingham Ridge Outlet Mall, I would again point out the project's appalling lack of community input ("Marks: Consider the alternative to the outlet mall plan," June 23). As Councilman Marks is aware, I have been a long-time supporter of both his work with the Baltimore County Council and his volunteer work within the community. In fact, I believe our working friendship began in 2008, when he was president of the Perry Hall Improvement Association and I was president of the Perry Hall Middle School PTSA.
BUSINESS
By Lorraine Mirabella and Lorraine Mirabella,lorraine.mirabella@baltsun.com | November 19, 2009
Baltimore's first Lowe's home improvement store and a supermarket would anchor a $65 million mixed-use project straddling Charles Village and Remington under a retail developer's plans to transform the site of Anderson Automotive, a fixture since the mid-1950s. Developer Rick Walker unveiled plans Wednesday to build the home improvement store and a grocer, along with 32,000 square feet of specialty shops and up to 60 apartments on 11 acres roughly bounded by 25th Street to the north, Maryland Avenue to the east, 24th Street to the south and the CSX rail line to the west.
NEWS
By Ivan Penn and Ivan Penn,SUN STAFF | September 27, 1996
Just when North Laurel and Savage residents were foreseeing a breakthrough in their communities with new schools and an expected shopping center, they're being hit with the one thing many say they hate most -- a Columbia-style neighborhood -- right in their back yards."
NEWS
By Frank D. Roylance and Frank D. Roylance,Staff Writer | August 29, 1992
Plans to build 51 pricey homes on both sides of the Northern Central Railroad bike trail north of Parkton have moved a step closer to construction after the Board of Appeals rejected community objections to the project.The Cameron Mill Partnership would erect the $300,000-to- $500,000 homes on 3-acre lots above the Little Falls and Beetree Run, with road access from Cameron Mill, Stablers Church and Eagle Mill roads.The sites, on two wooded ridges and one recently farmed hillside, overlook a pretty, bowl-shaped stream valley now occupied by a single small farmhouse and barn, which is to remain.
BUSINESS
By Edward Gunts, The Baltimore Sun | April 12, 2011
Defying Mayor Stephanie C. Rawlings-Blake and city redevelopment officials, Baltimore's preservation commission voted Tuesday to add the former Read's drugstore to the city's "special list" of landmarks, an action that protects the building from demolition for at least six months. Baltimore's Commission for Historical and Architectural Preservation voted 7-1 to grant temporary landmark status to the city-owned building because it was the site of a 1955 lunch counter sit-in that had national significance in the U.S. civil rights movement.
BUSINESS
By Audrey Haar | May 19, 1991
The developers of the new Cobblestone development in th Owings Mills area had this problem: How do you fit 118 houses on a development site that normally would accommodate only 80?Talles Homes' solution: a site-development plan called Z-lot. The luxury homes are placed on narrow 6,000-square-foot lots with staggered placements of L-shaped side yards.On a Z-lot, the space around the house zigzags like the letter Z, and even though the houses are close together, there are windows on all four sides.
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