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While Lamb and Pearson had to cross out "groom" on the form they had printed online Friday in anticipation of the day, marriage applications had been updated by Monday to say "Party A" and "Party B." According to Alaska Department of Health and Social Services spokesman Jason Grenn, 23 marriage applications had been processed as of 3 p.m. Speaking via phone from the Arctic coastal community of about 4,600, Hilderbrand said she and Ellis went to the Barrow courthouse at a.m. When they got there they were told the judge was willing to waive the three-day waiting period and marry them that afternoon.
Kelly Cahoon, 28, and Bernice Oyagak, 27, were the second Barrow couple to marry.
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The resulting story generated so much publicity and had so much appeal that late FBI Director J.
Edgar Hoover implemented the “Ten Most Wanted Fugitives” program.
What is the purpose of the FBI’s “Ten Most Wanted Fugitives” Program?Lamb and Pearson, first in line in Anchorage for a license, have been together almost two years and were engaged in May.Despite opportunities to marry in other states, they wanted to marry at home, a primary motivation for challenging the law.And yet—like its creator Darren Star’s previous exploration of age and sexuality and identity in a tumultuous time, makes an argument that manages to be both deeply subversive and broadly reflective of the culture at large: Youth, it suggests, is not a biological reality—or even a stage of life—so much as it is a state of mind. Here is every Oil of Olay ad ever, in the form of a TV Land sitcom.Here is the Aaliyah hypothesis, reinterpreted for a time that is bringing a new fluidity to gender and adulthood and identity itself: Age, socially, ain’t nothing but a number., in its way, is part of a long tradition of literature that explores the phenomenon sometimes, by way of the 1929 novel, shorthanded as “passing”: self-camouflage so as to encompass another race or gender or social class than the one someone has been born into.