Advertisement
HomeCollectionsBologna
IN THE NEWS

Bologna

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
By Sandy Banisky and Sandy Banisky,Sun Staff Writer | May 6, 1994
Il Professore Schaefer? Yes indeed.Planning for life after Annapolis, Gov. William Donald Schaefer already has lined up some temporary employment: a one-shot visit to the Johns Hopkins University's Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies in Bologna, Italy, where he'll be a "distinguished lecturer."A Hopkins spokesman said yesterday that Mr. Schaefer will visit the school sometime after his second term as governor ends in January. But the arrangement is so new that no date has been set, no subject has been selected and no format for the talk has been agreed to, said Dennis O'Shea, of Hopkins.
ARTICLES BY DATE
SPORTS
Sports on TV | April 12, 2012
THURSDAY'S TELEVISION HIGHLIGHTS NASCAR K&N Pro Series: Phoenix (T) SPEED3 Sprint Cup: Texas: practice SPEED5:30 F1 Chinese Grand Prix: practice SPEED2 a.m. MLB Yankees@Orioles (T) MASN9 a.m. Cincinnati@Washington MASN1 Tampa Bay@Detroit MLB1 Cincinnati@Washington (T) MASN7 Miami@Philadelphia MLB7 C. base. Mississippi@Georgia ESPNU7:30 NBA Miami@Chicago TNT8 Dallas@Golden State TNT10:30 PGA Euro.
Advertisement
SPORTS
September 3, 1991
Richardson tests positive for drugsMicheal Ray Richardson, a four-time NBA All-Star banned from the league in 1986 for cocaine use, was released by Knorr Bologna of the Italian League after cocaine test results were positive.Vittorio Mancaruso, general manager of the Italian team, said Richardson failed two tests after he returned from the United States last week to rejoin Knorr Bologna for the season, which will begin Sept. 22.Richardson, one of the leading scorers in the Italian league and a favorite of Bologna fans, recently had extended his contract with Knorr to play his fourth straight season in Italy.
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun and Baltimore Sun reporter | July 13, 2011
Charles Samuel "Sam" Poole Sr., a Carroll County butcher whose Sam's Deer Processing in Finksburg has been a destination for lucky hunters for decades, died Saturday from complications after heart surgery at Peninsula Regional Medical Center in Salisbury. The longtime Louisville, Carroll County, resident was 65. The son of a butcher and a homemaker, Mr. Poole was born in Gaithersburg and raised in Sykesville. He attended Sykesville High School. Mr. Poole began his butchering career when he was 16, working at small grocery stores and butcher shops.
SPORTS
Sports on TV | April 12, 2012
THURSDAY'S TELEVISION HIGHLIGHTS NASCAR K&N Pro Series: Phoenix (T) SPEED3 Sprint Cup: Texas: practice SPEED5:30 F1 Chinese Grand Prix: practice SPEED2 a.m. MLB Yankees@Orioles (T) MASN9 a.m. Cincinnati@Washington MASN1 Tampa Bay@Detroit MLB1 Cincinnati@Washington (T) MASN7 Miami@Philadelphia MLB7 C. base. Mississippi@Georgia ESPNU7:30 NBA Miami@Chicago TNT8 Dallas@Golden State TNT10:30 PGA Euro.
SPORTS
June 27, 2003
NBA draft First round 1. Cleveland, LeBron James, g, St. Vincent-St. Mary HS, Akron, Ohio. 2. Detroit (from Memphis), Darko Milicic, f, Hemofarm Vrsac (Serbia-Montenegro) 3. Denver, Carmelo Anthony, f, Syracuse. 4. Toronto, Chris Bosh, f, Georgia Tech. 5. Miami, Dwyane Wade, g, Marquette. 6. L.A. Clippers, Chris Kaman, c, Central Michigan. 7. Chicago, Kirk Hinrich, g, Kansas. 8. Milwaukee (from Atlanta), T.J. Ford, g, Texas. 9. New York, Mike Sweetney, f, Georgetown. 10. Washington, Jarvis Hayes, g-f, Georgia.
TRAVEL
By Richard P. Carpenter and Richard P. Carpenter,The Boston Globe | October 7, 2007
With its beauty, culture, cuisine and history, Italy is one of Europe's most popular destinations, and that holds true in the so-called off-season, when both temperatures and prices drop. Here are some possibilities for autumn and beyond: TourCrafters' one-week Rome and Its Coast package starts at $1,166 from Baltimore and includes round-trip airfare, four-star hotels, four days' car rental, one gourmet dinner, daily breakfast and hotel service charges and taxes. Travelers stay four nights at Il San Francesco hotel in the seaside resort of Sabaudia, south of Rome, then two nights at the Hotel Quirinale on the Via Nazionale in Rome.
BUSINESS
By Liz F. Kay | March 23, 2011
Folks, if you bought some Seltzer brand Lebanon bologna (it kinda looks like salami) please check the label to see if your package was affected by the recall announced Tuesday. Palmyra Bologna Company of Pennsylvania is recalling 23,000 pounds of Lebanon bologna due to a high risk of E. coli contamination, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Food Safety and Inspection Service. The fermented semi-dry sausage was sent to distributors in California, Colorado, New York, Pennsylvania and Maryland.
SPORTS
By Bill Tanton | February 1, 1994
Ho, boy, this Super Bowl thing is something, huh? Dallas over Buffalo. Again. Same old, same old.President Clinton said last week, "Three strikes and you're out." I didn't accept that where the Bills were concerned. I was willing to give them a fourth shot at a Super Bowl victory.But a fifth next year?Spare me.Long before the end of Sunday night's 30-13 Dallas win over Buffalo, I was convinced of one thing:The Bills need to make changes.They can't come back next season with the same people who have lost four straight Super Bowls, the only team ever to lose four straight championship games in any sport.
NEWS
By STEPHANIE SHAPIRO and STEPHANIE SHAPIRO,SUN REPORTER | November 9, 2005
Palmyra, Pa. -- Where there's smoke, there's history in Pennsylvania Dutch Country, where Lebanon bologna has remained a popular foodstuff since the 18th century. The uninitiated may dismiss Lebanon bologna as an obscure luncheon meat, but for those who grew up eating slices of the stuff in sandwiches, served fried with eggs or smeared with cream cheese, it is an "identity food" redolent of southeastern Pennsylvania's distinctive culinary heritage. "True Lebanon sausage," writes Evan Jones in American Food: The Gastronomic Story, "is made of nothing but coarsely ground beef pre-cured and aged in barrels, then seasoned with sweet herbs and assertive spices, forced into airtight casings, and smoked over smoldering sawdust for a matter of days."
BUSINESS
By Liz F. Kay | March 23, 2011
Folks, if you bought some Seltzer brand Lebanon bologna (it kinda looks like salami) please check the label to see if your package was affected by the recall announced Tuesday. Palmyra Bologna Company of Pennsylvania is recalling 23,000 pounds of Lebanon bologna due to a high risk of E. coli contamination, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Food Safety and Inspection Service. The fermented semi-dry sausage was sent to distributors in California, Colorado, New York, Pennsylvania and Maryland.
TRAVEL
By Richard P. Carpenter and Richard P. Carpenter,The Boston Globe | October 7, 2007
With its beauty, culture, cuisine and history, Italy is one of Europe's most popular destinations, and that holds true in the so-called off-season, when both temperatures and prices drop. Here are some possibilities for autumn and beyond: TourCrafters' one-week Rome and Its Coast package starts at $1,166 from Baltimore and includes round-trip airfare, four-star hotels, four days' car rental, one gourmet dinner, daily breakfast and hotel service charges and taxes. Travelers stay four nights at Il San Francesco hotel in the seaside resort of Sabaudia, south of Rome, then two nights at the Hotel Quirinale on the Via Nazionale in Rome.
NEWS
By STEPHANIE SHAPIRO and STEPHANIE SHAPIRO,SUN REPORTER | November 9, 2005
Palmyra, Pa. -- Where there's smoke, there's history in Pennsylvania Dutch Country, where Lebanon bologna has remained a popular foodstuff since the 18th century. The uninitiated may dismiss Lebanon bologna as an obscure luncheon meat, but for those who grew up eating slices of the stuff in sandwiches, served fried with eggs or smeared with cream cheese, it is an "identity food" redolent of southeastern Pennsylvania's distinctive culinary heritage. "True Lebanon sausage," writes Evan Jones in American Food: The Gastronomic Story, "is made of nothing but coarsely ground beef pre-cured and aged in barrels, then seasoned with sweet herbs and assertive spices, forced into airtight casings, and smoked over smoldering sawdust for a matter of days."
TRAVEL
By Alan Solomon and Alan Solomon,CHICAGO TRIBUNE | October 5, 2003
Today was Pasta Day at the International School of Italian Food and Wine, in Bologna, Italy. Mary Beth Clark was here. She's our teacher. It's her school. Andrea Merlini was here. He's the executive chef from Milan who, with Mary Beth, had been working with us on the art of turning mere ingredients into actual cuisine. Franca was here. I didn't get her last name, but she's the pasta chef from Tuscany, and she did the dough. My four fellow students were here. Earlier in the day, as we were warming up by creating (trust me on this)
SPORTS
June 27, 2003
NBA draft First round 1. Cleveland, LeBron James, g, St. Vincent-St. Mary HS, Akron, Ohio. 2. Detroit (from Memphis), Darko Milicic, f, Hemofarm Vrsac (Serbia-Montenegro) 3. Denver, Carmelo Anthony, f, Syracuse. 4. Toronto, Chris Bosh, f, Georgia Tech. 5. Miami, Dwyane Wade, g, Marquette. 6. L.A. Clippers, Chris Kaman, c, Central Michigan. 7. Chicago, Kirk Hinrich, g, Kansas. 8. Milwaukee (from Atlanta), T.J. Ford, g, Texas. 9. New York, Mike Sweetney, f, Georgetown. 10. Washington, Jarvis Hayes, g-f, Georgia.
NEWS
By Sandy Banisky and Sandy Banisky,Sun Staff Writer | May 6, 1994
Il Professore Schaefer? Yes indeed.Planning for life after Annapolis, Gov. William Donald Schaefer already has lined up some temporary employment: a one-shot visit to the Johns Hopkins University's Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies in Bologna, Italy, where he'll be a "distinguished lecturer."A Hopkins spokesman said yesterday that Mr. Schaefer will visit the school sometime after his second term as governor ends in January. But the arrangement is so new that no date has been set, no subject has been selected and no format for the talk has been agreed to, said Dennis O'Shea, of Hopkins.
TRAVEL
By Alan Solomon and Alan Solomon,CHICAGO TRIBUNE | October 5, 2003
Today was Pasta Day at the International School of Italian Food and Wine, in Bologna, Italy. Mary Beth Clark was here. She's our teacher. It's her school. Andrea Merlini was here. He's the executive chef from Milan who, with Mary Beth, had been working with us on the art of turning mere ingredients into actual cuisine. Franca was here. I didn't get her last name, but she's the pasta chef from Tuscany, and she did the dough. My four fellow students were here. Earlier in the day, as we were warming up by creating (trust me on this)
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun and Baltimore Sun reporter | July 13, 2011
Charles Samuel "Sam" Poole Sr., a Carroll County butcher whose Sam's Deer Processing in Finksburg has been a destination for lucky hunters for decades, died Saturday from complications after heart surgery at Peninsula Regional Medical Center in Salisbury. The longtime Louisville, Carroll County, resident was 65. The son of a butcher and a homemaker, Mr. Poole was born in Gaithersburg and raised in Sykesville. He attended Sykesville High School. Mr. Poole began his butchering career when he was 16, working at small grocery stores and butcher shops.
SPORTS
By Bill Tanton | February 1, 1994
Ho, boy, this Super Bowl thing is something, huh? Dallas over Buffalo. Again. Same old, same old.President Clinton said last week, "Three strikes and you're out." I didn't accept that where the Bills were concerned. I was willing to give them a fourth shot at a Super Bowl victory.But a fifth next year?Spare me.Long before the end of Sunday night's 30-13 Dallas win over Buffalo, I was convinced of one thing:The Bills need to make changes.They can't come back next season with the same people who have lost four straight Super Bowls, the only team ever to lose four straight championship games in any sport.
Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.