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Cathedral School

NEWS
December 6, 2012
Regarding Baltimore Archdiocese Vice-Chancellor Sean Caine's recent letter justifying the church's response to allegations of child sexual abuse, I am glad that in 1993 Maryland's attorney general made it clear that all abuse cases should be reported ("Archdiocese acted responsibly," Dec. 2). So much for the Catholic Church being a moral leader. When I returned to the archdiocese in 1993 to again report the abuse I had suffered, it was through Fr. William Mannion. At that point I had been in touch with 17 other victims of John Merzbacher.
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FEATURES
By Randi Henderson | October 9, 1991
In a small office on York Road the phone seems never to stop ringing: four rings, a click and a machine answers; then the hang-up click and it's ringing again."
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen and Frederick N. Rasmussen,fred.rasmussen@baltsun.com | January 22, 2009
Sister Mary Kateri Sullivan, a member of the Religious Sisters of Mercy whose career as a parochial school educator spanned nearly 50 years, died in her sleep Friday at The Villa, her order's retirement home in the Woodbrook section of Baltimore County. She was 94. Catherine Agnes Sullivan was born and raised in Southwest Baltimore. As a child, she attended St. Peter the Apostle parochial school. After graduating from Seton High School in 1933, she entered the Religious Sisters of Mercy.
NEWS
By Jamie Stiehm and Jamie Stiehm,SUN STAFF | December 16, 2003
Ben Myers, 14, is giving a Christmas present this year that speaks volumes about him. Nine hundred volumes, to be exact. That's the number of children's books that Ben, a pupil at the School of the Cathedral of Mary Our Queen, rounded up to donate to a family health clinic and day care center in East Baltimore that was hit hard by Tropical Storm Isabel. It started in September, after Isabel struck the Lillian D. Wald Community Nursing Center at 1600 Rutland Ave. with such force that the basement was flooded with 4 feet of water, ruining the collection of children's books downstairs.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly and Jacques Kelly,sun reporter | March 20, 2007
Marie Trinite Whittie, an artist who affectionately depicted Baltimore in her paintings of its rowhouses and street scenes, died Saturday of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease at Mercy Medical Center. The Bolton Hill resident was a day short of her 87th birthday. Born Marie Elizabeth Trinite in Pikesville, she grew up on Madison Street and attended the Cathedral School before graduating from Eastern High School in 1938. She earned a fine arts degree at the Maryland Institute College of Art. Mrs. Whittie worked while smoking a cigarette, and - during baseball season - listening to broadcasts of Orioles games that she played loudly on two radios, neighbors said.
NEWS
June 16, 1992
Christopher O'Neil, Loyola High studentChristopher O'Neil died in an auto accident Friday, trying to meet his midnight curfew.The popular 17-year-old Loyola High School student, who lived in Homeland, will be buried at Dulaney Valley Memorial Gardens today, after a 10 a.m. funeral Mass at the Cathedral of Mary Our Queen.The young man was killed at 11:55 p.m. Friday when the 1990 Nissan Sentra in which he was a rear-seat passenger veered out of control on Jerome Jay Drive near Oregon Ridge, flipped over a barrier and plunged into a streambed.
NEWS
By Donald Elliott | June 7, 1995
THE AVERAGE American, it must be believed, has a woefully deficient mentality and severely atrophied powers of discernment. He possesses a nature addicted to slavishness, and he is eager not only to support but also to chain himself to his masters. He bleats incessantly of being taken advantage of and seeks to redress the improprieties inflicted on him by lying, suing wildly anyone who is even remotely accessible and cheating on his income taxes. And he shows deference to all the lawyers, doctors, professional athletes and other such leeches who fleece him unmercifully.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly and Jacques Kelly,SUN STAFF | August 5, 1997
A capacity lunch crowd descended on the reopened Woman's Industrial Exchange yesterday and consumed all its luncheon salads -- chicken, crab and shrimp -- then carried out every cake, pie and brownie, leaving only a few crumbs in its bakery case."
NEWS
June 20, 1995
Inez Ruth MacLeodTeacherInez Ruth MacLeod, who taught school and then operated a children's store, died Friday of pneumonia at Frederick Villa Nursing Center in Catonsville. She was 100.Miss MacLeod was a native of Lansdowne, and graduated from the elementary school there and from a predecessor of Towson State University.She began teaching in 1912 at age 18, first at the Relay School, where she had to start the fire in the pot-bellied stove that warmed her classroom after taking a train there from Lansdowne.
EXPLORE
By Kathy Hudson, hudmud@aol.com | January 24, 2012
In winter, houses and structures are more obvious than in other seasons when abundant foliage obscures their view. On a recent walk in Roland Park, we passed one longstanding institution after another. I thought of what staying power these neighborhood institutions have had, and what anchors they have been to the community. The design of Roland Park has long been studied by architects and planners. The integration of educational and religious institutions, along with an off-street business block at the center, has given this community vibrant life since its earliest days.
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