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Luke Bryan Offers to Officiate Blake and Gwen's Wedding  and Teases Why It Must Happen Soon

Luke Bryan  would happily marry  Gwen Stefani  and  Blake Shelton  — if the couple is prepared for some playful jabs during the service. The “Light It Up” singer offered his officiant services to the couple while at the 2018 Academy of Country Music Awards on Sunday in Las Vegas — AKA the “wedding capital of the world” — where Stefani is also  headed for a residency  starting in June. Though they’re not engaged, Bryan told Entertainment Tonight he would be “honored” to officiate the pair’s nuptials someday. Of course, the country crooner also slipped in a few digs at his pal, joking to ET‘s Nancy O’Dell why Shelton shouldn’t wait to tie the knot. “If Blake were smart, he would marry her before she goes to an optometrist,” Bryan said to ET. “Every time I meet Gwen, she’s holding her phone way out here to read. I’m like, ‘That’s it, she can’t see!’ ” RELATED:  Cute Couple Alert! Blake Shelton Brings Gwen Stefani as His Date to the ACMs But Stefani doesn’t need her vision checked — her boyfriend is the reigning Sexiest Man Alive , and it’s not just for his good looks. “ He’s perfect for it ,” the 48-year-old told PEOPLE of Shelton winning the 2017 title last November.

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Judge rules in favor of wedding barn in Wilmington Township

Wimer wedding barn Hodge on Friday ruled in favor of Wimer Realty LLC, Wimer Holdings Corp. and the couple, represented by attorney James Manolis. In September 2017, they filed a land use appeal, challenging the Wilmington Township zoning ordinance. The township had denied the Wimers' challenge. In ruling in favor of the Wimers, Hodge said their proposed wedding barn — which could host an unlimited number of wedding-type events with a limit of 300 guests — is reasonable. The judge rejected the township's motions noting that the ordinance — as amended and as it existed on Sept. 7, 2017 —failed to adequately provide for use as a special event venue. He said the township had not sufficiently justified the decision to deny the Wimers' challenge to the zoning ordinance; that the township failed to show that the Wimers' use of the property would negatively affect the public health, safety and welfare; and that the Wimers' challenge should have been granted by the supervisors. He further said the township supervisors failed to properly consider evidence offered during the Sept. 7, 2017, hearing; that the Wimers' challenge to the ordinance should have been sustained; the vote of the supervisors was an abuse of discretion; and the Wimers' proposed use should have been approved. He denied the township's motions to strike the land use appeal, to dismiss it as moot and a motion to dismiss the appeal based on the pending ordinance doctrine.

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