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SPORTS
By Jeff Zrebiec, The Baltimore Sun | July 8, 2014
The Ravens announced today that they'll have a third open practice, this one with the San Francisco 49ers on Friday, Aug. 8 at M&T Bank Stadium, a day after the two teams play in their first preseason game. The practice, which will begin at 1 p.m., is free and open to the public. It's part of four days of joint practices between the two teams. The other three will be at the team's Owings Mills practice facility. There will also be open practices at M&T Bank Stadium on Monday, July 28, a session that will include post-practice autograph sessions for kids and a fireworks/laser show.
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SPORTS
By EDWARD LEE and EDWARD LEE,SUN REPORTER | July 27, 2006
Every summer since 1996, thousands of people have made an annual pilgrimage to the seat of Carroll County to watch Ravens training camp at McDaniel College. Veterans of the trip have established their routes to the college's practice fields and arranged their itineraries. But for the first-timers, Westminster is unexplored territory. What follows is a helpful guide meant to give the uninitiated a few hints on where to go, eat, and drink during the Ravens' training camp. Best places to park The parking lot at Bair Stadium on Main Street can hold about 700 cars and is available to the public free on a first-come, first-served basis, according to Bob Eller, senior director of operations for the Ravens.
SPORTS
By DAVID STEELE | March 30, 2008
The Orioles are selling hope. If the scene at Camden Yards yesterday is any indication, the fans are buying it. But you might not want to use them as an indication - the annual FanFest is a haven for the most hard-core fans. So try using the fans at the 5-35 autograph show, running simultaneously in Towson, drawing from the same fan pool but from the ones who, presumably, bailed on the Orioles and their 10 years of losing and pledged their allegiance to pro football, past and present. They're hanging in there, too. Barely.
NEWS
By Joe Nawrozki and Joe Nawrozki,SUN STAFF | April 25, 2003
All week long, young and old, they've come to Middle River to pay homage to Vinnie Barbarino of television's Sweathogs fame. Or Danny Zuko from the movie Grease. But mostly it was, in the collective mind's eye of the fans who lined up daily by the hundreds on Old Eastern Avenue, the swaggering dancing machine Tony Manero in Saturday Night Fever. John Travolta is at the creaky but venerable Commodore bar and meeting hall this week filming Ladder 49, a tale of Baltimore firefighters, their triumphs and their foibles.
SPORTS
By Kevin Eck and Kevin Eck,kevin.eck@baltsun.com | May 11, 2009
Whenever I reflect on all the great experiences I have had in my life that involve professional wrestling, I realize that I have one person to thank for them - my mother, Shirley Eck. My mom and I have always been very close, and pro wrestling played a major role in strengthening our bond. It's not because she was a huge wrestling fan, either. In fact, the only reason she cared at all about it was because she knew I cared about it. Neither of my parents was into wrestling, which is why I still don't know how the World Wide Wrestling Federation's syndicated Championship Wrestling program happened to be on our living room's television one Saturday afternoon in 1973.
NEWS
By MIKE ROYKO | June 16, 1995
Standing by the golf course pond with a fishing rod in his hand, the man felt foolish.Not that there is anything foolish about dangling a nightcrawler in a golf course pond. It's more relaxing and less costly than hacking a ball into the water, and you can eat what you catch. Who eats a score card?But catching fish wasn't his real reason for being there. He was engaged in what detectives, spies or journalists would call a stakeout.While he appeared to be spending some quiet time in the shade of an old oak tree, pulling out an occasional bluegill or small bass, he really was furtively watching and waiting for a certain person to walk by.When that person appeared, the man would do something that he had never done in his entire life and never thought he would do. He would ask a celebrity for an autograph.
SPORTS
By Vito Stellino and Vito Stellino,Staff Writer | July 21, 1993
CARLISLE, Pa. -- Brian Mitchell was mobbed by autograph seekers yesterday as he left the Washington Redskins weightlifting tent after a morning workout.Instead of trying to dodge them, Mitchell signed every notebook, picture and even the back of one kid's shirt until all the fans got their autographs and the crowd melted away.Mitchell, who'll be 25 on Aug. 18, is obviously enjoying his time in the spotlight."I have a motto that if you never get asked for your autograph, you're not doing something good.
SPORTS
By Mike Klingaman and Mike Klingaman,mike.klingaman@baltsun.com | August 15, 2009
Given the choice of attending a bachelor's party or meeting his Orioles hero, Bryan Erdman didn't blink. "I bailed on the party," Erdman, 28, of Parkville said. Instead, he stood in line Friday night at Camden Yards with several hundred fans to get autographs of four players from the 1989 Orioles, the "Why Not" club that nearly won a pennant. For an hour before the Orioles game, fans hobnobbed with outfielder Mike Devereaux, catcher Mickey Tettleton and pitchers Dave Schmidt and Dave Johnson, reminisced about that glorious summer and gathered autographs.
FEATURES
By Chris Kaltenbach | June 25, 1995
When a famous entertainer shows up in Baltimore, chances are Owen Sweeney isn't far behind.Mr. Sweeney, a resident of Bel Air who attends the University of Baltimore, collects autographs. Not by trading with other collectors or buying from dealers, but by getting them himself.When someone famous breezes into town, he's one of a half-dozen or so young men who can pretty much be counted on to show up with pen in hand."Not to brag, but I think I'm like the main person in Baltimore," he says, bragging anyway.
SPORTS
December 1, 1991
Unfriendly experienceThe article by Doug Brown in last Sunday's Sun regarding Eddie Murray prompted me to write. I left the baseball card show with a completely opposite view of Eddie and his friendliness toward the Baltimore fans.I stood with a camera in front of Eddie and Cal for a while trying to get a picture. I watched Cal smile and speak to everyone. (Cal was terrific, even though I did not get an autograph). I never saw Eddie even crack a smile. He looked right into my camera twice with a blank stare.
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