DEAR ABBY: My sister and I are best friends. She has always been caring, empathetic and passionate about helping others. Now, however, COVID has turned her into a real piece of work.
DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have had a total of six miscarriages — one before our miracle son and five since we began trying for a second child more than two years ago.
DEAR ABBY: I am a 16-year-old girl, and I'm having a conflict with my mom over my car. Her car broke down and she needed to use mine, which is completely understandable, and I agreed. However, I have a work schedule I have to stick to, and I need my car to get to and from. I pay all the bill…
DEAR ABBY: I am a woman who has been through a lot. I grew up thinking my grandmother was my mother, my mother was my sister, my uncle was my brother, and my own siblings my nieces and nephews. A "family issue" brought it all out in the open, and now I am estranged from my family.
DEAR ABBY: There is a woman where I work who is emotionally needy. My work is autonomous, but we are in the same group, so I have to interact with her to some extent.
It was a day of fun, family and friends, perfect for a festival — the second annual Dickinson Little Italy Festival of Galveston County.
Gene Lucas is the longest-employed member of the Gal-Tex Hotel Corp. and 1859 Historic Hotels group. He started working for the Moody family 80 years ago in June and, at 95, doesn’t plan to retire anytime soon.
DEAR ABBY: My best friend (since we were babies) and I are having a disagreement. She had two kids when she was 16 and 17 who are now in their early 20s. One of them still lives rent-free under her roof.
DEAR ABBY: My tattoos are destroying my marriage, and I just don't understand why. I'm a 56-year-old elementary art teacher and the father of three grown children. Since I was young, I have loved the artistic expression of tattoos, and I ALWAYS envisioned having them, lots of them.
DEAR ABBY: I've been separated from my wife for about four years, at her request. It was justified. I wasn't the best husband. I wasn't abusive, but I was sad and feeling sorry for myself, like now.
The sound of the bat connecting with the baseball was pure magic to the fans as the Shriners Hospitals for Children College Classic, a 21-year Astros Foundation tradition, returned to Houston’s Minute Maid Park on March 5-7.
Dr. Erin Barnhart, chief medical examiner of Galveston County and an assistant professor in the Department of Pathology at the University of Texas Medical Branch, has always been a trailblazer and a maverick.