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NEWS
March 11, 1993
Dale Buntin has been appointed loan originator for the National Mortgage Corp.'s Anne Arundel County office.Ms. Buntin was assistant vice president and branch manager for the Second National Federal Savings Bank in Edgewater.She began her banking career with First Virginia Bank and Maryland National before joining Second National in 1984. She was promoted to manager in 1986.Midshipman's picture in professional bookBeau Simmons' photograph of a midshipman will appear in a book titled "Professional Photography of America," published by the Professional Photographers' Association.
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NEWS
By Robert Hilson Jr. and Robert Hilson Jr.,Sun Staff Writer | April 8, 1995
Citing a drop in the funds and donations received by the Baltimore City chapter of the NAACP, the branch's executive secretary has been "indefinitely" laid off, according to the branch president.George N. Buntin Jr., who was the chapter's only full-time paid employee and an active head of the branch for eight years, was laid off March 20, said Rodney A. Orange, the chapter president."It was a tough decision for everyone," Mr. Orange said. "Other nonprofits are experiencing the same thing."
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NEWS
By Robert Hilson Jr. and Robert Hilson Jr.,Sun Staff Writer | April 8, 1995
Citing a drop in the funds and donations received by the Baltimore City chapter of the NAACP, the branch's executive secretary has been "indefinitely" laid off, according to the branch president.George N. Buntin Jr., who was the chapter's only full-time paid employee and an active head of the branch for eight years, was laid off March 20, said Rodney A. Orange, the chapter president."It was a tough decision for everyone," Mr. Orange said. "Other nonprofits are experiencing the same thing."
SPORTS
By Glenn P. Graham and Glenn P. Graham,Sun Staff Writer | February 17, 1995
Francis Scott Key's 33-31 victory over Northern-Garrett in the Class 1A-2A West regional dual-meet finals still played second fiddle to what occurred earlier in the night in Hampstead.The crowd that filled the North Carroll gym mostly was there to see whether the defending state dual-meet champion and host Panthers could solve their season-long puzzle against county rival Key.It didn't happen as No. 2 Key rolled to the finals with a 47-15 win behind pins from Matt Yinger (112 pounds), Randy Owings (140)
NEWS
October 2, 1992
Local NAACP president George Buntin may have put his finger on the problem recently when he addressed a forum on crime at Zion Lutheran Church in downtown Baltimore: "There is a sense of hopelessness among young people today," Mr. Buntin told his audience. "We have a generation of young people who feel they have nothing to lose."The gathering, one of three such events this fall sponsored by Marylanders for Social Concern and The Baltimore Sun, brought together a group of panelists that included Mr. Buntin, Maryland ACLU vice president Olinda Moyd and Baltimore City Police Maj. Alvin Winkler.
SPORTS
By Bill Free | September 9, 1994
Francis Scott Key Eagles1993 record: 3-7. Coach: Mike CoonsTop players: Chris Richardson, Sr., RB; Robert Buntin, Sr., G/QB; Greg Bowers, Sr., FB; Scott Compton, Jr., FB; J. T. Chianittini, Jr., QB; David Norwood, Jr., G; John Frech, Sr., T; Courtney Woodyard, Jr., SE.Outlook: Look for the Eagles to show some wing-T offense along with their usual I formation. Coons believes Key's small offensive line is more suited for the wing-T, which emphasizes execution more than power blocking and running.
NEWS
By Tom Keyser and Tom Keyser,Evening Sun Staff | November 29, 1990
About 1,300 people have already registered for tomorrow's Baltimore Summit on Race Relations, and more are expected to sign up at the door.The summit is scheduled in two sessions, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., and from 4 to 9 p.m., at the Baltimore Convention Center. It will feature workshops on a variety of topics on race relations: youth, cultural diversity, criminal justice, education, business, religion, media, government, African-American and Jewish relations, and African-American and Korean relations.
NEWS
By Laura Lippman and Laura Lippman,Staff Writer Reporters James Bock and Frank D. Roylance contributed to this article | July 13, 1992
The Baltimore NAACP chapter is calling an "anti-crime meeting" for later this month to explore ways of better fighting criminal violence in the city, including discussing whether martial law might be appropriate.The meeting is to include community and religious leaders and families of recent murder victims, as well as the mayor, police commissioner, state's attorney and police district commanders.George N. Buntin Jr., executive director of the Baltimore chapter of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, said the group would offer several other proposals in addition to exploring the martial law idea.
NEWS
By Peter Jensen and Peter Jensen,Staff Writer | July 5, 1993
Maryland NAACP officials are calling on their national leadership to admit a mistake and apologize for endorsing rival Charlotte, N.C.'s, bid for a National Football League franchise.George N. Buntin Jr., executive director of the NAACP's city branch, said he told a representative of the national civil rights organization yesterday that "local membership is incensed" and that the matter has been "handled poorly.""I told him nothing short of an out-and-out admittance that they made a mistake and that they owe this city and this state and this chapter an apology will do," Mr. Buntin said.
NEWS
By David Simon and David Simon,Staff Writer | July 29, 1992
There are plenty of signs that Baltimore street violence is out of control: higher crime rates, clogged court dockets, bystander shootings that have become almost routine. But none is more startling than the idea of the nation's largest civil rights organization calling for martial law in the inner city."We did it to get people's attention," said George N. Buntin Jr., executive director of the Baltimore chapter of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. "We wanted to wake people up."
SPORTS
By Bill Free and Bill Free,Sun Staff Writer | February 2, 1995
A deafening silence descended over the North Carroll gymnasium last night moments after Francis Scott Key walked off the mat with a 38-27 victory over the Panthers.The North Carroll faithful seemed to sense that a longtime high school wrestling dynasty was in trouble.The third-ranked Eagles had put a major dent in the armor of the seventh-ranked Panthers.It was Key coach Bill Hyson's turn to bask in the spotlight for one of the few times in his 15 years of coaching against North Carroll. It has been five years since Key won a dual match against North Carroll, and Hyson has yet to beat the Panthers in the Carroll County tournament.
SPORTS
By Lem Satterfield and Lem Satterfield,Sun Staff Writer | December 28, 1994
No. 5 Francis Scott Key got pins from three of its seven champions last night to dethrone No. 2 Old Mill, 212-186.5, in Key's 27th annual eight-team Christmas tournament.The visiting Patriots, who led 180.5-177 entering the championship round, lost all four of their title bouts to the Eagles' Matt Yinger (112 pounds, 8-3), three-time winner Steve Lessard (135, 10-1), defending state champ Zac Yinger (152, 9-0) and Robert Buntin (171, 8-1).Matt Yinger pinned Jarod Marquardt in 1:03, Lessard outmuscled Old Mill's Paul Hultgren, 7-4; Zac Yinger pinned Old Mill's Mike Hines (11-2)
NEWS
By James Bock and James Bock,Sun Staff Writer | September 19, 1994
Sinking into an office chair, George N. Buntin Jr. clings to the telephone as a drowning man might grab a life ring. If anyone drowns on this landlocked stretch of West 26th Street, it will be Mr. Buntin -- swamped by the sea of paper on his desk.Dive into that sea, and you'll find -- message by message -- cries to Mr. Buntin, executive director of the Baltimore NAACP, for help: Help me start a business. Help me find a lawyer. Help me get promoted. Help me just by listening because I feel mistreated.
SPORTS
By Bill Free | September 9, 1994
Francis Scott Key Eagles1993 record: 3-7. Coach: Mike CoonsTop players: Chris Richardson, Sr., RB; Robert Buntin, Sr., G/QB; Greg Bowers, Sr., FB; Scott Compton, Jr., FB; J. T. Chianittini, Jr., QB; David Norwood, Jr., G; John Frech, Sr., T; Courtney Woodyard, Jr., SE.Outlook: Look for the Eagles to show some wing-T offense along with their usual I formation. Coons believes Key's small offensive line is more suited for the wing-T, which emphasizes execution more than power blocking and running.
NEWS
By Peter Hermann and Peter Hermann,Sun Staff Writer Sun staff writer Joel Obermayer contributed to this article | August 4, 1994
Mayor Kurt L. Schmoke said today he does not share the NAACP's concerns about sweeping, new command changes in the city's police department that include transfers of three black district commanders.The mayor said George N. Buntin, executive director of the Baltimore NAACP, was commenting on rumors when he criticized the transfers yesterday as a step back in race relations."I know that the transfers involve the promotion of African-American officers," Mr. Schmoke said at a morning news conference.
NEWS
By Peter Jensen and Peter Jensen,Staff Writer | July 5, 1993
Maryland NAACP officials are calling on their national leadership to admit a mistake and apologize for endorsing rival Charlotte, N.C.'s, bid for a National Football League franchise.George N. Buntin Jr., executive director of the NAACP's city branch, said he told a representative of the national civil rights organization yesterday that "local membership is incensed" and that the matter has been "handled poorly.""I told him nothing short of an out-and-out admittance that they made a mistake and that they owe this city and this state and this chapter an apology will do," Mr. Buntin said.
SPORTS
By Glenn P. Graham and Glenn P. Graham,Sun Staff Writer | February 17, 1995
Francis Scott Key's 33-31 victory over Northern-Garrett in the Class 1A-2A West regional dual-meet finals still played second fiddle to what occurred earlier in the night in Hampstead.The crowd that filled the North Carroll gym mostly was there to see whether the defending state dual-meet champion and host Panthers could solve their season-long puzzle against county rival Key.It didn't happen as No. 2 Key rolled to the finals with a 47-15 win behind pins from Matt Yinger (112 pounds), Randy Owings (140)
BUSINESS
By Patrick Ercolano and Patrick Ercolano,Evening Sun Staff | March 21, 1991
Giant Food Inc. and a coalition of black community leaders announced today that the Landover-based supermarket chain has made major advances in involving minorities in its operation.In a news conference at Emmanuel Christian Community Church in West Baltimore, Giant officials and coalition leaders outlined how the progress has been achieved since 1987, when the two groups first agreed to jointly create a greater minority presence in the company.They cited the appointment of retired Army Gen. Roscoe Robinson of Falls Church, Va., as the first black member of Giant's board of directors; the development of minority management candidates from within the company; contracts with minority suppliers of products and services; the establishment of an internship program in which students from the pharmacy school of Washington's Howard University gain experience working at Giant pharmacies; and efforts to recruit minority students from local high schools and colleges for jobs with the chain.
NEWS
March 11, 1993
Dale Buntin has been appointed loan originator for the National Mortgage Corp.'s Anne Arundel County office.Ms. Buntin was assistant vice president and branch manager for the Second National Federal Savings Bank in Edgewater.She began her banking career with First Virginia Bank and Maryland National before joining Second National in 1984. She was promoted to manager in 1986.Midshipman's picture in professional bookBeau Simmons' photograph of a midshipman will appear in a book titled "Professional Photography of America," published by the Professional Photographers' Association.
NEWS
By Wiley A. Hall | November 17, 1992
Malcolm X goes mainstream tomorrow.All of the other stuff that went before -- Malcolm's speeches and interviews, his essays and commentaries -- none of that compares with the sweep and power of a well-made movie. We may not like it, but hey, that's life. When people think of Queen Cleopatra, they picture Elizabeth Taylor. When they think of Moses, they see Charlton Heston. Movies define reality. Image is everything.So when Spike Lee's epic motion picture opens tomorrow, millions of Americans, white and black, will get their first -- and most intense -- exposure to the man who was once the voice of the Nation of Islam.
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