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NEWS
By Suzanne Loudermilk and Suzanne Loudermilk,Sun Staff Writer | May 4, 1994
Aberdeen residents ousted the incumbent mayor and filled two seats on the City Council yesterday.Also yesterday, voters in nearby Havre de Grace returned a four-term council member to office and elected two new members.In Aberdeen, according to unofficials results, first-term Councilman Charles R. Boutin ousted Mayor Ruth Elliott, 1,164 votes to 760. The count will be confirmed today.As the result was announced, a huge cheer erupted in the senior center where ballots were cast, and a jubilant Mr. Boutin hugged several of his supporters.
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NEWS
By Jennifer Skalka and Jennifer Skalka,Sun reporter | March 31, 2007
Charles R. Boutin, the beleaguered Public Service Commission member who resigned last month, has been tapped to be an administrative law judge with the Office of Administrative Hearings. Boutin, a Republican member of the House of Delegates between 1999 and 2005, starts work April 4, according to J. Bernard McClellan, an administrative law judge and the organization's deputy director for quality assurance. McClellan said that Boutin was selected by Chief Administrative Law Judge Thomas E. Dewberry, a former colleague of Boutin's in the House.
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NEWS
By Jennifer Skalka and Jennifer Skalka,Sun reporter | March 31, 2007
Charles R. Boutin, the beleaguered Public Service Commission member who resigned last month, has been tapped to be an administrative law judge with the Office of Administrative Hearings. Boutin, a Republican member of the House of Delegates between 1999 and 2005, starts work April 4, according to J. Bernard McClellan, an administrative law judge and the organization's deputy director for quality assurance. McClellan said that Boutin was selected by Chief Administrative Law Judge Thomas E. Dewberry, a former colleague of Boutin's in the House.
NEWS
By Andrew A. Green and Andrew A. Green,Sun reporter | February 24, 2007
A Public Service Commission member who was among those sharply criticized by Democrats for the panel's handling of a BGE rate increase resigned yesterday, giving Gov. Martin O'Malley more control over the agency as it launches a review of Maryland's utility regulations. Charles R. Boutin, who was one of two remaining appointees of Gov. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr. on the board, said that the departure was entirely his idea. The former Republican legislator said he decided that he had had enough of the stress from the high-profile position and wanted to pursue career options in the private sector.
NEWS
By Andrew A. Green and Andrew A. Green,Sun reporter | February 24, 2007
A Public Service Commission member who was among those sharply criticized by Democrats for the panel's handling of a BGE rate increase resigned yesterday, giving Gov. Martin O'Malley more control over the agency as it launches a review of Maryland's utility regulations. Charles R. Boutin, who was one of two remaining appointees of Gov. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr. on the board, said that the departure was entirely his idea. The former Republican legislator said he decided that he had had enough of the stress from the high-profile position and wanted to pursue career options in the private sector.
NEWS
By JUSTIN FENTON and JUSTIN FENTON,SUN REPORTER | April 7, 2006
Charles R. Boutin, a member of the Public Service Commission, apologized yesterday for using his state computer account to exchange sexually oriented e-mails with a prostitute. In a written statement, Boutin, 64, a former Republican delegate who was appointed to the commission last year by Gov. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr., acknowledged that his conduct was "morally wrong and I am ashamed and deeply sorry." Boutin's admission was made as the Harford County Sheriff's Office said it intended to release thousands of e-mails and documents it obtained as part of its criminal investigation into Valerie Fletcher, a Baltimore County woman who pleaded guilty last month to one count of prostitution.
NEWS
By Lisa Respers and Lisa Respers,SUN STAFF | April 28, 1997
Mayor Charles R. Boutin is trying to bring minor-league baseball to Aberdeen.What could be a better place for a minor-league team and stadium, Boutin asks, than the city that's the hometown of Oriole legend Cal Ripken Jr.?Boutin can't name one.So he's hard at work trying to secure funding for a 6,000-seat, $12 million stadium to be erected in his city, better known as home to the U.S. Army's Aberdeen Proving Ground.Already, Boutin is negotiating with Peter Kirk -- head of the Maryland Baseball Limited Partnership, which owns the Delmarva Shorebirds, as well as clubs in Bowie and Frederick -- to bring a single-A team to Aberdeen.
NEWS
By JUSTIN FENTON and JUSTIN FENTON,SUN REPORTER | April 8, 2006
A convicted prostitute told a friend in an e-mail exchange that she spent over an hour with Charles R. Boutin, a public service commissioner and former Republican delegate, in a Towson hotel room last October - a claim that appears to contradict Boutin's written assertion Thursday night that he "could not allow himself" to meet her. The e-mails, which refer to Boutin as a "client" and indicate that they disagreed over money, were released yesterday afternoon...
NEWS
June 14, 1992
Boutin gets commissionNavy Ensign Charles T. Boutin, son of Charles R. and Cynthia A. Boutin of Aberdeen, graduated from the U.S Naval Academy on May 27 and was commissioned to his present rank.At the academy, Boutin had four years of intensive academic, physical and professional training, culminating with a bachelor's degree in English.Boutin will report for duty at Naval Special Warfare Center, Coronado, Calif.I= He is a 1988 graduate of John Carroll School, in Bel Air.McNulty heads to Fla.Navy Ensign Michael E. McNulty, son of Edward J. and Catherine M. McNulty of Bel Air, graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy on May 27 and was commissioned to his present rank.
SPORTS
By Jacqueline Duke and Jacqueline Duke,Contributing Writer | April 7, 1992
CHANTILLY, France -- His neck has filled out and his chest and shoulders have broadened, but the winsome chestnut colt is still, unmistakably, Arazi.In the gloom of a gray morning in late March, Arazi materialized at the head of a lane deep in the woods near Chantilly. A tiny copper apparition, he moved fluidly into focus, his slight legs skimming over the heavy sand.There was the distinctive white blaze that meanders down his face and dips over his right nostril. There were the three white legs and the neat, bobbed tail.
NEWS
By JUSTIN FENTON and JUSTIN FENTON,SUN REPORTER | April 8, 2006
A convicted prostitute told a friend in an e-mail exchange that she spent over an hour with Charles R. Boutin, a public service commissioner and former Republican delegate, in a Towson hotel room last October - a claim that appears to contradict Boutin's written assertion Thursday night that he "could not allow himself" to meet her. The e-mails, which refer to Boutin as a "client" and indicate that they disagreed over money, were released yesterday afternoon...
NEWS
By JUSTIN FENTON and JUSTIN FENTON,SUN REPORTER | April 7, 2006
Charles R. Boutin, a member of the Public Service Commission, apologized yesterday for using his state computer account to exchange sexually oriented e-mails with a prostitute. In a written statement, Boutin, 64, a former Republican delegate who was appointed to the commission last year by Gov. Robert L. Ehrlich Jr., acknowledged that his conduct was "morally wrong and I am ashamed and deeply sorry." Boutin's admission was made as the Harford County Sheriff's Office said it intended to release thousands of e-mails and documents it obtained as part of its criminal investigation into Valerie Fletcher, a Baltimore County woman who pleaded guilty last month to one count of prostitution.
NEWS
By Josh Mitchell and Josh Mitchell,SUN STAFF | July 24, 2005
Small-business owner Sheryl L. Davis-Kohl said the state bureaucracy often takes 30 days to get back to her on whether a new hire owes child support. That's evidence, she says, that the state could be run more efficiently. And as a newly appointed state delegate representing parts of Harford and Cecil counties, she said she will push for government efficiency. "By reducing regulations and taxes, small companies will be able to employ people," said Davis-Kohl, who owns an employment agency in Aberdeen.
NEWS
By David Nitkin and David Nitkin,SUN STAFF | March 3, 2003
Maryland lawmakers are considering clamping down on the fancy meals, theater tickets and expensive trips lavished on doctors by pharmaceutical companies trying to persuade health care professionals to prescribe their medications. "The system bothers me," said Del. Charles R. Boutin, a Harford County Republican. "Everyone involved may have been trapped in a cycle of competitive action." Boutin is the sponsor of a bill that would prevent physicians, nurse practitioners and pharmacists from accepting gifts worth more than $50 from pharmaceutical companies.
NEWS
October 13, 1998
THE RACE in Harford County attracting the most attention beyond the county is for state Senate in District 34 between two delegates, Democrat Mary Louise Preis and Republican Nancy Jacobs. Case in point: Last month, fresh from engineering the defeat of a moderate colleague who favored a woman's right to choose an abortion, conservative Republican Sen. Larry E. Haines of Carroll County told a reporter his next goal was to help elect GOP gubernatorial candidate Ellen R. Sauerbrey -- and Ms. Jacobs.
NEWS
By Lisa Respers and Lisa Respers,SUN STAFF | September 5, 1997
The years-long effort to build a minor-league stadium in Cal Ripken's hometown -- which had stalled as Aberdeen officials tried to persuade Harford County to help fund it -- is gathering momentum once again.Buoyed by a local family's donation of 30 acres off Interstate 95 this summer, city officials have crafted a new $1.5 million financing plan in hopes of enticing Harford County Executive Eileen M. Rehrmann to contribute county funds.Meanwhile, Ripken Stadium has been chosen as the stadium name, and minor-league owner Peter Kirk continues to express interest in bringing a team to Aberdeen if the stadium becomes )
SPORTS
By Los Angeles Times | October 27, 1992
HALLANDALE, Fla. -- Allen Paulson, the co-owner of Arazi, got a fax from France yesterday from his trainer, Francois Boutin, indicating that Boutin wants the 3-year-old colt to run in the $1 million Breeders' Cup Mile on grass here Saturday at Gulfstream Park.Arazi, winner of the Breeders' Cup Juvenile a year ago but a disappointment this year, is eligible for the Mile as well as the $3 million Breeders' Cup Classic, a 1 1/4 -mile dirt race.Paulson, who has a 50-50 partnership in Arazi with Sheik Mohammed al Maktoum, said last week he preferred the horse run in the Classic.
NEWS
By Lisa Respers and Lisa Respers,SUN STAFF | September 5, 1997
The years-long effort to build a minor-league stadium in Cal Ripken's hometown -- which had stalled as Aberdeen officials tried to persuade Harford County to help fund it -- is gathering momentum once again.Buoyed by a local family's donation of 30 acres off Interstate 95 this summer, city officials have crafted a new $1.5 million financing plan in hopes of enticing Harford County Executive Eileen M. Rehrmann to contribute county funds.Meanwhile, Ripken Stadium has been chosen as the stadium name, and minor-league owner Peter Kirk continues to express interest in bringing a team to Aberdeen if the stadium becomes )
NEWS
May 27, 1997
DON'T REINVENT the wheel when you have one. Yogi Berra never said that, but he might were he assessing the proposal by the Harford County town of Aberdeen to secure a minor-league baseball team.Aberdeen, which can learn a great deal from other recent minor-league start-ups in Maryland, already has a lot going for it.First, Peter M. Kirk, who has had success running minor-league affiliates of the Baltimore Orioles in Bowie, Frederick and Salisbury, is interested in the idea. He also sits on an expansion committee of the national governing body of minor-league baseball.
NEWS
By Lisa Respers and Lisa Respers,SUN STAFF | April 28, 1997
Mayor Charles R. Boutin is trying to bring minor-league baseball to Aberdeen.What could be a better place for a minor-league team and stadium, Boutin asks, than the city that's the hometown of Oriole legend Cal Ripken Jr.?Boutin can't name one.So he's hard at work trying to secure funding for a 6,000-seat, $12 million stadium to be erected in his city, better known as home to the U.S. Army's Aberdeen Proving Ground.Already, Boutin is negotiating with Peter Kirk -- head of the Maryland Baseball Limited Partnership, which owns the Delmarva Shorebirds, as well as clubs in Bowie and Frederick -- to bring a single-A team to Aberdeen.
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