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By John Harris III and John Harris III,Staff writer | December 30, 1991
The slogan on the back of Annapolis' warm-up jerseys reads, "84 feetfor 32 minutes."But based on Saturday night's 86-70 loss to Cardozo in the Capital City Classic boys basketball final, the Panthers' theme seemed to be "84 feet for 26 minutes."Annapolis, which stayed within striking distance of the visitors from the nation's capital for a little over three quarters, ran out of gas during the game's last six minutes -- immediately after Coach John Brady was ejected from the game for three straight technical fouls.
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SPORTS
Baltimore Sun staff | December 22, 2011
Officials from Baltimore City Public Schools are investigating a brawl that took place at a high school basketbal game Wednesday night in west Baltimore. According to reports, dozens of police officers were called to ConneXions School For The Arts on Wednesday night to respond to a fight during the school's game against Cardozo of Washington, D.C. Video of the incident shows both players and fans involved in the melee. Baltimore City Public Schools Police deferred comment to schools spokeswoman Edie House-Foster, who released the following statement: "Baltimore City Public Schools expects spectators and student athletes to exhibit excellent sportsmanship at all times.
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SPORTS
Baltimore Sun staff | December 22, 2011
Officials from Baltimore City Public Schools are investigating a brawl that took place at a high school basketbal game Wednesday night in west Baltimore. According to reports, dozens of police officers were called to ConneXions School For The Arts on Wednesday night to respond to a fight during the school's game against Cardozo of Washington, D.C. Video of the incident shows both players and fans involved in the melee. Baltimore City Public Schools Police deferred comment to schools spokeswoman Edie House-Foster, who released the following statement: "Baltimore City Public Schools expects spectators and student athletes to exhibit excellent sportsmanship at all times.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Andrew Salomon and Andrew Salomon,NEWSDAY | March 21, 2004
Kristian Cardozo takes a final swig of his drink, climbs upon a small stage and steps into a movie. All of a sudden, the 26-year-old Connecticut man becomes Al Pacino - and Robert Loggia - in Scarface. Back and forth between each character he goes, singlehandedly re-creating the pivotal scene from the 1983 Brian DePalma movie where Tony Montana (Pacino) defiantly tells his boss (Loggia) of his plans to take a big step up in the Miami drug world. Cardozo has Pacino's wonderfully awful Cuban accent down pat, as well as his penchant for spitting four-letter words out of the side of his mouth.
NEWS
By NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | December 17, 1996
WASHINGTON -- The legal defense fund established for President Clinton and his wife said yesterday that it had returned or rejected more than $639,000 in questionable donations after private investigators were unable to verify the sources of the money.The returned contributions amount to about a third of all the money raised by the fund, which was set up to help pay the Clintons' Whitewater legal bills. The contributions were raised by an Arkansas businessman, Charles Yah Lin Trie, who wasappointed to a presidential commission on Asian trade after delivering the first $460,000.
NEWS
December 18, 1996
HOW CONVENIENT! Lawyers for the Clinton legal defense fund knew months ago that a Chinese American friend of the president had contributed $639,000 in donations so dubious they had to be returned. But this information was withheld until six weeks after the election. Michael H. Cardozo, fund director, said the delay had nothing to do with politics. Of course not.With the press chock full of late-campaign disclosures about tainted money from Asian sources pouring into the Democratic National Committee, Mr. Cardozo explained that he wanted to avoid any "inaccurate report" about the defense fund.
NEWS
By Michael Hill and Michael Hill,SUN STAFF | December 22, 2000
St. Mary's College of Maryland officials descended on a high school in Northwest Washington yesterday, determined to make good on a man's broken promise. Five years ago, a would-be philanthropist confirmed to a group of sixth-graders a pledge he had first made when the students were in kindergarten - if they made it through high school, their college education would be paid for. He made the promises to families who otherwise would not have the means to pay for college. Now more than 40 of those students are seniors at Cardozo Senior High, but the philanthropist says the foundation he set up to fund their education has gone out of business.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Andrew Salomon and Andrew Salomon,NEWSDAY | March 21, 2004
Kristian Cardozo takes a final swig of his drink, climbs upon a small stage and steps into a movie. All of a sudden, the 26-year-old Connecticut man becomes Al Pacino - and Robert Loggia - in Scarface. Back and forth between each character he goes, singlehandedly re-creating the pivotal scene from the 1983 Brian DePalma movie where Tony Montana (Pacino) defiantly tells his boss (Loggia) of his plans to take a big step up in the Miami drug world. Cardozo has Pacino's wonderfully awful Cuban accent down pat, as well as his penchant for spitting four-letter words out of the side of his mouth.
SPORTS
By FROM STAFF REPORTS | December 27, 1998
Todd Galloway had a game-high 23 points as the City Knights (6-1), ranked No. 13 in the metro area, defeated Cardozo of D.C., 74-55, in a first-round game in the T.C. Williams Classic in Alexandria, Va. Galloway also had seven assists and five rebounds.Ryan Galloway chipped in 14 points for City, including nine in the third period when the Knights outscored Cardozo, 15-5.The Knights play Suitland in the semifinals tomorrow at 5 p.m.GirlsNo. 7 Western 66, McDonough 30: Delena DeShields and Latia Few each scored 16 points to power the Doves (5-1)
NEWS
October 23, 1996
Michael H. Cardozo IV,86, an attorney and educator who served as founding executive director of the Association of American Law Schools for a decade, died of lung disease Sunday in Washington.A cousin of the late Supreme Court Justice Benjamin Cardozo, he ran the association from 1963 to 1973 after teaching at Cornell University law school from 1952 to 1963.Ferdinand "Ferd" Johnson,90, longtime "Moon Mullins" cartoon strip artist, died Oct. 14 in Los Angeles. He drew "Moon Mullins," a cartoon strip about a pool-hall regular, until 1991.
NEWS
By Michael Hill and Michael Hill,SUN STAFF | December 22, 2000
St. Mary's College of Maryland officials descended on a high school in Northwest Washington yesterday, determined to make good on a man's broken promise. Five years ago, a would-be philanthropist confirmed to a group of sixth-graders a pledge he had first made when the students were in kindergarten - if they made it through high school, their college education would be paid for. He made the promises to families who otherwise would not have the means to pay for college. Now more than 40 of those students are seniors at Cardozo Senior High, but the philanthropist says the foundation he set up to fund their education has gone out of business.
SPORTS
By FROM STAFF REPORTS | December 27, 1998
Todd Galloway had a game-high 23 points as the City Knights (6-1), ranked No. 13 in the metro area, defeated Cardozo of D.C., 74-55, in a first-round game in the T.C. Williams Classic in Alexandria, Va. Galloway also had seven assists and five rebounds.Ryan Galloway chipped in 14 points for City, including nine in the third period when the Knights outscored Cardozo, 15-5.The Knights play Suitland in the semifinals tomorrow at 5 p.m.GirlsNo. 7 Western 66, McDonough 30: Delena DeShields and Latia Few each scored 16 points to power the Doves (5-1)
NEWS
December 18, 1996
HOW CONVENIENT! Lawyers for the Clinton legal defense fund knew months ago that a Chinese American friend of the president had contributed $639,000 in donations so dubious they had to be returned. But this information was withheld until six weeks after the election. Michael H. Cardozo, fund director, said the delay had nothing to do with politics. Of course not.With the press chock full of late-campaign disclosures about tainted money from Asian sources pouring into the Democratic National Committee, Mr. Cardozo explained that he wanted to avoid any "inaccurate report" about the defense fund.
NEWS
By NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | December 17, 1996
WASHINGTON -- The legal defense fund established for President Clinton and his wife said yesterday that it had returned or rejected more than $639,000 in questionable donations after private investigators were unable to verify the sources of the money.The returned contributions amount to about a third of all the money raised by the fund, which was set up to help pay the Clintons' Whitewater legal bills. The contributions were raised by an Arkansas businessman, Charles Yah Lin Trie, who wasappointed to a presidential commission on Asian trade after delivering the first $460,000.
NEWS
By John Harris III and John Harris III,Staff writer | December 30, 1991
The slogan on the back of Annapolis' warm-up jerseys reads, "84 feetfor 32 minutes."But based on Saturday night's 86-70 loss to Cardozo in the Capital City Classic boys basketball final, the Panthers' theme seemed to be "84 feet for 26 minutes."Annapolis, which stayed within striking distance of the visitors from the nation's capital for a little over three quarters, ran out of gas during the game's last six minutes -- immediately after Coach John Brady was ejected from the game for three straight technical fouls.
NEWS
By Michael Hill and Michael Hill,SUN STAFF | June 7, 2001
WASHINGTON - It was as if a fairy tale with a happy ending came to life on the stage of the auditorium at Cardozo High School yesterday. A few months ago, Layla Wynn's dreams of college were shattered by a broken promise. But now she is on her way to St. Mary's College of Maryland with a full scholarship. Wynn was one of more than 60 students who left Bruce-Monroe Elementary School after finishing sixth grade in 1995 with a reassurance from a would-be philanthropist that the college scholarships he had promised them in kindergarten would be there if they made it through high school.
NEWS
February 25, 2006
Archbishop Paul C. Marcinkus, 84, who was the top official at the Vatican's bank before a huge banking scandal ended his tenure there in 1989, was found dead Monday at his home in Sun City, Ariz. A cause of death was not announced. He headed the Vatican bank, formally known as the Institute for Religious Works, for 20 years. But in a sweeping restructuring of the scandal-tainted bank in 1989, the Vatican eliminated his post. He remained on in the deputy governor's post before retiring in 1990.
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