- Stephanie Maxwell Engaged to Matthew Hurtz 0 comments
- Nick Cabrejos To Perform at The Empire Nightclub 0 comments
- Burke, Fairfax Station, Springfield, Mount Vernon: What Are You Thankful for This Thanksgiving? 0 comments
- Sun Shines on Pohick Church Christmas Mart in Lorton 0 comments
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- ECHO Steps Up Holiday Giving in Burke and Springfield 0 comments
- ECHO Steps Up Holiday Giving in Burke and Springfield
- Fairfax Resident Talks Victorian Christmas at Burke Historical Society
- 95 Express Lanes Scheduled to Open in December in Stafford County and Fairfax County
- Rites of Fall
- Fairfax County Board of Supervisors makes two rail-facilitating moves; Arlington ends streetcar project.
- (Burke) Thanksgiving Q&A: Bruin QB Edwards Happy to be Practicing
- West Springfield Boys' XC Finishes State Runner-Up
- Lake Braddock Boys’ XC Wins State Championship
- Lake Braddock Boys’ XC Wins Region Title
- Lake Braddock Girls’ XC Dominates Conference 7 Meet
- Editorial: Holidays Are About Giving
- Editorial: Why Shop Small? Shop Large Locally
- Letter to the Editor: Raising Awareness of Domestic Abuse
- Commentary: Resources and Support for the Caregiver
- Opinion: Vote ‘Yes’ on Transportation Bond
- Peace Festival Held in Ridgeview Park
- Crashing the Parties
- Warner, Gillespie Clash in U.S. Senate Debate
- Voting Early, Absentee
Daniel and Kerry Maxwell of Springfield, are happy to announce the engagement of their daughter, Stephanie Laura Maxwell to Matthew Neil Hurtz, son of Michael and Kathy Hurtz of Midlothian, Va.
Singer/songwriter Nick Cabrejos, 24, of Singleton’s Grove in Centreville will perform on Saturday, Nov. 29 at 12 p.m. at The Empire Nightclub and The Alchemy Room, 6355 Rolling Road, Springfield.
“I’m thankful for my family, my relative health and my eighth grade Civics students at South County Middle School.”
Larry Mark is 83, lives in West Springfield and practices tai chi with his wife Mary. They go to a class that meets once a week at the Burke Conservancy on Burke Centre Parkway. “It’s interesting,” he said. “It helps your balance and strengthens your neck and other muscles. Everybody needs better balance.”
Electricity didn’t come to Burke until 1928. That meant no one could power strings of lights to decorate Christmas trees; they had to use real candles and assume the very real fire hazard risk. Fortunately, fireproof fake trees made of goose feathers or chenille had already been around since the 1880s.