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ENTERTAINMENT
February 22, 2004
Heidi Allard and Christopher Ude were united in marriage on December 1, 2003 at Nemacolin Woodlands Resort. Heidi is the daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Donald Allard, of Fairmont, WV. She received a Masters in Occupational Therapy from West Virginia University in 2001 and is employed in Pulmonary Rehabilitation. Chris is the son of Mr. & Mrs. Robert Ude, of Baltimore, MD. He received his Masters from the University of Maryland in 2002 and is employed as a Home Health Physical Therapist. Following a honeymoon to St. Lucia, the couple resides in Rock Lake, WV.
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NEWS
March 24, 2006
ISABELLE FRANCES ALLARD, 83, of Salisbury, MD, formerly of Westminster and Owings Mills, MD died Thursday, March 23, 2006 at the Berlin Nursing Home. Born in Baltimore, MD, she was the daughter of the late Francis Holtman and Isabelle Stuler Holtman. She is survived by a niece Veronica "Chickie" Jones and her husband Melvin of Berlin and a nephew Ernest Holtman, Jr. and his wife Ella of Glen Burnie, MD. She was preceded in death by her husband Joseph Allard in 1997; four brothers Ernest, Martin, Robert and Joseph Holtman and a step-brother Leo Tragerser.
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NEWS
March 24, 2006
ISABELLE FRANCES ALLARD, 83, of Salisbury, MD, formerly of Westminster and Owings Mills, MD died Thursday, March 23, 2006 at the Berlin Nursing Home. Born in Baltimore, MD, she was the daughter of the late Francis Holtman and Isabelle Stuler Holtman. She is survived by a niece Veronica "Chickie" Jones and her husband Melvin of Berlin and a nephew Ernest Holtman, Jr. and his wife Ella of Glen Burnie, MD. She was preceded in death by her husband Joseph Allard in 1997; four brothers Ernest, Martin, Robert and Joseph Holtman and a step-brother Leo Tragerser.
SPORTS
December 7, 2005
"It's going to happen. I remember ... when I first got in the minor leagues, people said women couldn't run a team for the fact that she can't go in the clubhouse. Well, today, some general managers don't spend much time in the clubhouse." Allard Baird Royals general manager (above), on the chances a woman will become a major league GM
SPORTS
By Kent Baker and Kent Baker,SUN STAFF | December 29, 1997
Is there no end to the out-of-state domination of Laurel Park's stakes races?The trend continued yesterday when trainer Ned Allard scored for the second straight day, sending out Hazel's Honor for a 1 1/2 -length victory in the $75,000 Kattegat's Pride Stakes.On Saturday's card, Allard-trained Unreal Madness won the Ambernash Stakes for 2-year-olds. This time, the Philadelphia Park-based Allard took the companion 2-year-old filly race."The owner [Gil Campbell] has bred some nice 2-year-olds," said Allard.
SPORTS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,SUN STAFF | December 5, 2002
WASHINGTON -- A California gambler yesterday filed suit against Autotote Systems Inc., alleging that the company's widely used wagering equipment is so badly designed and operated that honest bettors have lost millions of dollars to fraud. Jimmy "The Hat" Allard, who described himself as an actor turned professional "racehorse analyst," said the admission of bet rigging by a former Autotote computer programmer prompted him to file the class-action suit. "For years, I have said I believe somebody is getting into the computers and I believe somebody is past-posting us," Allard said at a news conference at the National Press Club.
SPORTS
December 7, 2005
"It's going to happen. I remember ... when I first got in the minor leagues, people said women couldn't run a team for the fact that she can't go in the clubhouse. Well, today, some general managers don't spend much time in the clubhouse." Allard Baird Royals general manager (above), on the chances a woman will become a major league GM
SPORTS
By Ross Peddicord and Ross Peddicord,Sun Staff Writer | December 27, 1994
Onto Luck looked the part of a determined racehorse when he closed with a rush at Laurel Park yesterday and defeated 8-5 favored Without Remorse in the $31,975 Ambernash Stakes.But such perseverance has not always been the horse's trademark, said trainer Ned Allard.He had the ability but didn't concentrate. "He ran," Allard said, "in his first few starts like a horse that needed to be gelded."The necessary operation was performed and has been an unqualified success. The former loser has won three straight as a gelding, including yesterday's feature.
NEWS
By Mary Curtius and Mary Curtius,LOS ANGELES TIMES | March 23, 2004
WASHINGTON - The congressional sponsors of a constitutional amendment that would prohibit same-sex marriage announced new wording yesterday aimed at building political support for the measure by easing concerns that it would block states from allowing civil unions of gay or lesbian couples. Sen. Wayne Allard and Rep. Marilyn Musgrave, both Colorado Republicans, said they believed the rewording would "make it perfectly clear," despite language defining marriage as the union of a man and a woman, that the amendment would leave states free to enact laws allowing civil unions or domestic benefits for gay couples.
SPORTS
By Tom Keyser and Tom Keyser,SUN STAFF | February 27, 2005
Friel's for Real woke up frisky yesterday, and she brought her aggression to Laurel Park for the $50,000 Maryland Racing Media Handicap. About 4 a.m. yesterday at Philadelphia Park, as she was being walked around her barn before being loaded onto a van, she reared up and lashed out at her handler with her front feet. That made her trainer, Ned Allard, smile. "She's a tough gal," said Allard, 58, who has trained at Philadelphia Park for six years. "She's got a little man in her." After a two-hour van ride to Laurel, the 5-year-old mare manhandled her six competitors in the 1 1/8 -mile handicap for fillies and mares.
SPORTS
By Tom Keyser and Tom Keyser,SUN STAFF | February 27, 2005
Friel's for Real woke up frisky yesterday, and she brought her aggression to Laurel Park for the $50,000 Maryland Racing Media Handicap. About 4 a.m. yesterday at Philadelphia Park, as she was being walked around her barn before being loaded onto a van, she reared up and lashed out at her handler with her front feet. That made her trainer, Ned Allard, smile. "She's a tough gal," said Allard, 58, who has trained at Philadelphia Park for six years. "She's got a little man in her." After a two-hour van ride to Laurel, the 5-year-old mare manhandled her six competitors in the 1 1/8 -mile handicap for fillies and mares.
NEWS
By Mary Curtius and Mary Curtius,LOS ANGELES TIMES | March 23, 2004
WASHINGTON - The congressional sponsors of a constitutional amendment that would prohibit same-sex marriage announced new wording yesterday aimed at building political support for the measure by easing concerns that it would block states from allowing civil unions of gay or lesbian couples. Sen. Wayne Allard and Rep. Marilyn Musgrave, both Colorado Republicans, said they believed the rewording would "make it perfectly clear," despite language defining marriage as the union of a man and a woman, that the amendment would leave states free to enact laws allowing civil unions or domestic benefits for gay couples.
ENTERTAINMENT
February 22, 2004
Heidi Allard and Christopher Ude were united in marriage on December 1, 2003 at Nemacolin Woodlands Resort. Heidi is the daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Donald Allard, of Fairmont, WV. She received a Masters in Occupational Therapy from West Virginia University in 2001 and is employed in Pulmonary Rehabilitation. Chris is the son of Mr. & Mrs. Robert Ude, of Baltimore, MD. He received his Masters from the University of Maryland in 2002 and is employed as a Home Health Physical Therapist. Following a honeymoon to St. Lucia, the couple resides in Rock Lake, WV.
SPORTS
By Jon Morgan and Jon Morgan,SUN STAFF | December 5, 2002
WASHINGTON -- A California gambler yesterday filed suit against Autotote Systems Inc., alleging that the company's widely used wagering equipment is so badly designed and operated that honest bettors have lost millions of dollars to fraud. Jimmy "The Hat" Allard, who described himself as an actor turned professional "racehorse analyst," said the admission of bet rigging by a former Autotote computer programmer prompted him to file the class-action suit. "For years, I have said I believe somebody is getting into the computers and I believe somebody is past-posting us," Allard said at a news conference at the National Press Club.
FEATURES
By Cheryl Lu-Lien Tan and Cheryl Lu-Lien Tan,SUN STAFF | March 27, 2001
When women decided to go to work en masse in the 1970s and had nothing to wear, Ellen Tracy came to the rescue. Ellen Tracy is no super-feminist, symbol of women's rights - or even a real person. It's the label of a fashion house that was savvy enough to realize that being a career woman didn't necessarily have to mean dressing like a man. To many, Tracy became their best friend - albeit a pricey one. And if they looked behind the labels of those well-cut jackets and skirts, they'd find a fellow working woman named Linda Allard.
SPORTS
By Pete Bielski and Pete Bielski,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | August 7, 2000
Trainer Ned Allard sent his long-shot, 3-year-old filly to the post at Laurel Park yesterday facing many unknowns. His Steppedoutofadream had never gone beyond seven furlongs nor had she stepped on a muddy track. But with the winner's share of the $100,000 Twixt Stakes at stake, Allard decided to take some risks. "I wasn't sure about the distance and I wasn't sure about the mud, but this is why we race them," said Allard. "I give all the credit to my rider. He said he thought she'd be in front with no problems and he showed he knew this filly."
SPORTS
By Pete Bielski and Pete Bielski,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | August 7, 2000
Trainer Ned Allard sent his long-shot, 3-year-old filly to the post at Laurel Park yesterday facing many unknowns. His Steppedoutofadream had never gone beyond seven furlongs nor had she stepped on a muddy track. But with the winner's share of the $100,000 Twixt Stakes at stake, Allard decided to take some risks. "I wasn't sure about the distance and I wasn't sure about the mud, but this is why we race them," said Allard. "I give all the credit to my rider. He said he thought she'd be in front with no problems and he showed he knew this filly."
FEATURES
By J.D. Considine and Tamara Ikenberg and J.D. Considine and Tamara Ikenberg,SUN STAFF | July 24, 1999
ROME, N.Y. -- In 1969, Woodstock meant soaking rains, total confusion and hippie bliss. In 1999, Woodstock means blistering heat, efficient organization and raging hormones."
FEATURES
By J.D. Considine and Tamara Ikenberg and J.D. Considine and Tamara Ikenberg,SUN STAFF | July 24, 1999
ROME, N.Y. -- In 1969, Woodstock meant soaking rains, total confusion and hippie bliss. In 1999, Woodstock means blistering heat, efficient organization and raging hormones."
SPORTS
By Kent Baker and Kent Baker,SUN STAFF | December 29, 1997
Is there no end to the out-of-state domination of Laurel Park's stakes races?The trend continued yesterday when trainer Ned Allard scored for the second straight day, sending out Hazel's Honor for a 1 1/2 -length victory in the $75,000 Kattegat's Pride Stakes.On Saturday's card, Allard-trained Unreal Madness won the Ambernash Stakes for 2-year-olds. This time, the Philadelphia Park-based Allard took the companion 2-year-old filly race."The owner [Gil Campbell] has bred some nice 2-year-olds," said Allard.
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