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ENTERTAINMENT
January 5, 2001 | JUNE ARNEY, BALTIMORE SUN
More than two years after Paramount Pictures turned the historic Maryland town of Berlin into the fictional village of Hale for the movie "Runaway Bride," the town continues to reap tourism benefits. "A day doesn't go by without someone coming in and asking about the movie," said Fran Murray, owner of Sassafras Station, an antiques, garden and gift shop. "If they didn't know it was filmed here, they do as soon as they get to town."
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ENTERTAINMENT
January 5, 2001 | JUNE ARNEY, BALTIMORE SUN
More than two years after Paramount Pictures turned the historic Maryland town of Berlin into the fictional village of Hale for the movie "Runaway Bride," the town continues to reap tourism benefits. "A day doesn't go by without someone coming in and asking about the movie," said Fran Murray, owner of Sassafras Station, an antiques, garden and gift shop. "If they didn't know it was filmed here, they do as soon as they get to town."
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BUSINESS
July 3, 1990 | MICHAEL FLAGG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Barratt American, the British-owned home builder that once had ambitious plans to expand from Southern California across the United States, is making a more modest move in opening an East Coast operation in the Washington area. Building houses is largely a local industry in the United States. A few other British builders in Southern California have East Coast operations and some big national companies operate on both coasts.
BUSINESS
July 3, 1990 | MICHAEL FLAGG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Barratt American, the British-owned home builder that once had ambitious plans to expand from Southern California across the United States, is making a more modest move in opening an East Coast operation in the Washington area. Building houses is largely a local industry in the United States. A few other British builders in Southern California have East Coast operations and some big national companies operate on both coasts.
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