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NEWS
September 1, 2005
On August 29, 2005, LEON BUTCHER, 77, formerly of White Hall, Maryland, passed away in Florida. He is survived by his wife, Jessie Ann Butcher of Boynton Beach, Florida; his children, Diane Fanning of New Braunfels, Texas, Jasmine Sharp of Tucson, Arizona, and Richard Butcher of Lake Worth, Florida; and his four grandchildren, Elizabeth Nichols of Dallas, Texas, Jessica Butcher of Baltimore, Maryland, and Melanie and Shawn Butcher of Lake Worth, Florida....
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CLASSIFIED
By Marie Marciano Gullard, For The Baltimore Sun | August 7, 2014
Brockett Horne and her husband, Chris Tesluk, say they chose their city home with the flip of a coin. "Chris works in College Park and I teach at MICA; we ended up choosing Baltimore over D.C.," says Horne, a 40-year-old graphic artist. "We wanted an old house and close to a park. The city suits us … there is so much going on. " The couple purchased a three-story Butchers Hill rowhouse near Patterson Park in 2008 for $182,000. A former barbershop, it hadn't been occupied in 20 years.
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NEWS
December 29, 2006
On December 27, 2006, ROBERT C. BUTCHER; beloved husband of Mildred L. Butcher (nee Kelch); loving father of Sandra L. Mooney, Deborah G. Butcher, Kenneth W. Butcher and Brian L. Butcher; cherished grandfather of Jason Butcher, Joshua Butcher and Margeaux Bull; dear brother of Bonnie Meadowcroft. Relatives and friends may call at the family owned AMBROSE FUNERAL HOME, INC., 1328 Sulphur Spring Road, Arbutus, on Thursday from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M., where a service will be held on Friday at the funeral hour of 11:30 A.M. Interment to follow at Loudon Park Cemetery.
ENTERTAINMENT
Wesley Case and The Baltimore Sun | July 8, 2014
While sitting at the L-shaped bar inside Remington's Parts & Labor on a recent Wednesday evening, it was easy to get distracted. There was no doubt we were in a restaurant attached to a premium butcher shop: Beautiful hunks of meat were on full display, cooking on the large, open grill that greets eyes and noses upon entering. An employee prepared more meat with a gliding slicer that moved so gracefully that I could not help but wonder its cost. Jimi Hendrix's “Purple Haze,” played at a level that still encouraged conversation, added to the atmosphere's unstuffy comfort.
NEWS
October 17, 2004
On Tuesday, October 12, 2004, STERLING R. BUTCHER SR., loving father of five. Also survived by many loving friends and family. Memorial service will be held 11 A. M on Monday, October 18, at Estep Funeral Home, 1300 Eutaw Place. Interment Loudon Park Cemetery.
NEWS
November 18, 2007
On November 15, 2007, SANDRA K. BUTCHER (nee Springer) beloved wife of Kenneth W. Butcher, devoted daughter of Glenn and JoAnn Springer and the late Gail Wolsch Springer, dear sister of Stephen Springer, Kimberly Lewis and her husband Kenneth and Tim Sauter and loving mother of Jason Butcher; cherished granddaughter of Mildred Day. Relatives and friends may call at the family owned AMBROSE FUNERAL HOME INC., 1328 Sulphur Spring Road, Arbutus on Monday from...
NEWS
January 11, 2004
GAYLE LEWIS BUTCHER NICHOLS, age 72 of Redding, CT., died on January 2, 2004. Beloved by husband Foster, chidren Foster, Jr., of Baltimore, MD., Nancy of Dover, MA., and Bill of Greenwich, Ct., seven grandchildren ages 5 to 15, Ted, Libby, Nick, Andy, Ryan, Olivia and Mary. Arrangements by Roberts Mitchell Funeral Home, Medfield, MA. Donations may be sent to the Salvation Army, 700 W. Brompton Avenue, Chicago, IL., 60657-1831.
NEWS
September 24, 2004
REV. J. RUSSELL BUTCHER, 90, of 16505 Virginia Avenue, Williamsport, MD, passed away, Tuesday, September 21, 2004, at the Homewood Retirement Center, Williamsport, MD. Born Friday, February 27, 1914, in Scranton, Pennsylvania, he was the son of of the late Harvey J. Butcher and the late Sue Russell Butcher. He was a graduate of Lafayette College and Princeton Theological Seminary where he received his master's degree in Biblical Study. He served churches in New Cumberland, WV, Jarrettsville, MD, Hagerstown, MD, and Frederick, MD and numerous interim positions following his retirement, including being chaplain at Fahrney Keedy Home.
NEWS
June 26, 2005
On June 25, 2005, BARBARA BUTCHER "BOBBY" (age 63), Prince George's County School Teacher for 38 years died at the Gilchrist Hospice in Baltimore, of natural causes related to pancreatic cancer. She is survived by her husband of 43 years, Alexander Martin Gear of Columbia, MD; sons and daughters in-law, Daniel Melville and K-Lynn Gear of Monroe, VA and John Martin and Mary Gear of Lansing, MI; brother Noll Butcher of Columbia, Ohio and five grandchildren. Mrs. Gear taught at Montpelier Elementary School and Buck Lodge Middle School, where she touched thousands of lives.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | February 20, 2013
Amy and Spike Gjerde, the team behind Woodberry Kitchen, have signed a lease to open a butcher shop-restaurant space at 2600 North Howard Street, the Remington project being developed by Seawall Development. Spike Gjerde said the Remington location would be an extension of the intensive butchering program at Woodberry Kitchen run by George Marsh, a partner with the Gjerdes in the yet-to-be-named project. "We love what's happening in Remington, and we're amped to hopefully be part of a growing community," Gjerde said.
NEWS
By Scott Dance, The Baltimore Sun | April 20, 2014
When Samuel Smith, major general of the Maryland militia, needed a headquarters to plot Baltimore's defense from British invaders in the summer of 1814, archaeologists believe he called on the owner of a shop that gives Butcher's Hill its name. Jacob Laudenslager leased much of what is Patterson Park today from landowner William Patterson, including a butcher's shop steps from where the park's iconic pagoda sits today. Archaeologists have uncovered a wall of that structure as they embark on a dig for a better understanding of what happened when thousands of militiamen camped along the hills of southeast Baltimore during the War of 1812.
ENTERTAINMENT
Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | April 17, 2014
There are two parts to Parts & Labor, Amy and Spike Gjerde's new Remington project - a retail butcher shop and a restaurant. The butcher shop opened today, and the restaurant is scheduled to open on April 24. At the retail shop, a six-person butchery team will process the animals for sale both at Parts & Labor and for dishes at the Gjerdes' restaurants, which include Artifact Coffee, Shoo-Fly Diner and their flagship, Woodberry Kitchen....
CLASSIFIED
By Marie Marciano Gullard, For The Baltimore Sun | January 31, 2014
Marianne Fishman's three-story townhouse in Butchers Hill is a reflection of her life's work as an interior designer while also giving credence to Row House Interiors, the design company she owns. "When we bought the house, it was a total disaster," she recalled. "But we got it well under the market price. " She and her husband, Larry Fishman, 55, president of All-State Career School in South Baltimore, settled on their East Baltimore home in April 2006. By October of that year, they were able to move in, thanks to the work of the many contractors she uses in her business.
NEWS
Jacques Kelly | January 17, 2014
When a friend asked me to an opening event for Young Audiences, I was caught unawares. Could Remington's newest arts and food destination be ready so soon? It seemed like only few months ago this old tire shop at 26th and Howard streets still had the unmistakable auto garage aroma. But this week the trucks were unloading the new commercial dishwashers and carpenters were fitting out the newly named Parts & Labor, the butcher shop and pub that will start serving Maryland craft beers alongside plates of local sausage, sauerkraut and potatoes later this year.
FEATURES
By Marie Marciano Gullard, For The Baltimore Sun | October 25, 2013
For every newcomer to Baltimore, the story of what brought about the move is varied, but there is often a common theme: a desire to sample city life. The O'Beirnes are no different, but the couple's approach to settling in Butchers Hill involved a bit of trial and error. "When all of our children moved away from home, we decided to try city living," said Andrew "Drew" O'Beirne, 69, a retired president of a biotech startup company. "Over the next few years, we purchased houses in different areas until we found Butchers Hill and its welcoming community.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Kit Waskom Pollard
For The Baltimore Sun
| September 18, 2013
Water for Chocolate chef/owner Sean Guy calls his food "sexy comfort cuisine. " We're not sure about the "sexy" part, but his capable take on traditional Southern comfort food is definitely impressive. Guy cut his teeth in chain restaurants - think Hard Rock Cafe - but Water for Chocolate is anything but corporate. Operated out of a corner storefront in Butchers Hill, the restaurant dishes up breakfast, lunch and dinner to a steady stream of loyal, local customers. Scene & Decor With soda cases lining one wall, a path to the bathroom that winds through the kitchen and a weeknight closing time of 7 p.m., Water for Chocolate sometimes feels more like a carryout than a sit-down restaurant.
FEATURES
By Marie Marciano Gullard, For The Baltimore Sun | September 13, 2013
Trent Waite wasn't new to the Butchers Hill area when he purchased a home there three years ago. He simply exchanged the renovated one he already had in the Baltimore neighborhood for another that was in desperate need of fixing up. His reasoning was sound: It wasn't enough to be near historic Patterson Park, he had to live directly across the street from it. Today, the view from a front bedroom on the third floor of his now-restored circa 1883...
ENTERTAINMENT
Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | July 7, 2013
Sunday, July 7, is the 30th anniversary for Morning Edition Cafe in Butchers Hill. It's also its last day. After three decades, Brian Beaven is closing up his Vermont-style cafe, where the specialty was always breakfast, even in the early years when it was also served dinner. When it opened in 1983, Morning Edition was one of the city's first restaurants to specialize in brunch, and few Baltimoreans back then were familiar with the Butchers Hill neighborhood, much less thought of it as a dining destination.
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