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Cheese Sandwich

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NEWS
November 20, 2004
WE'RE NOT SURE which is the sadder commentary on life as we know it: that Diana Duyser of Hollywood, Fla., auctioned on eBay last week a 10-year-old grilled cheese sandwich that supposedly has imprinted on it the image of the Virgin Mary; that hundreds of people bid on it, driving the price into the thousands; or that the online auction site then found itself inundated with close to a hundred other "related" items. Like the Virgin Mary grilled cheese sandwich T-shirt, the VMGCS replica, the agnostic grilled cheese sandwich, and - most puzzling of all - "4 new banquet table cloths and grilled cheese sandwich."
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NEWS
Susan Reimer | October 28, 2013
Saturday was busy for the members of the Germantown Elementary School PTA. Parents and teachers spent the morning and afternoon shoe-horning cars into every square inch of space around the Annapolis school, handling the overflow parking from nearby Navy-Marine Corps Memorial Stadium. Saturday was Homecoming, and the football game drew a sell-out crowd, including lots of fans of Navy's opponent, the University of Pittsburgh. At $20 a car - $45 for a bus or a camper - it was a big payday, too. The PTA parks an average of 575 cars for every home game, but for Homecoming, as well as the Air Force game earlier this season, the number jumps to more than 850. They used to park more than 1,200 cars on Navy football Saturdays, said former PTA treasurer Kevin Chase.
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FEATURES
By Bev Bennett and Bev Bennett,Los Angeles Times Syndicate | February 23, 2000
A grilled cheese sandwich must rank high among the first foods people learn to cook. It requires only bread, butter and cheese, and who doesn't have these few items in the kitchen? It takes so little skill. If you can slice bread and top it with cheese, you're halfway there. The only challenging aspect to the sandwich is flipping it over in the skillet. Make a grilled cheese sandwich, and you're assured of a hot meal. But at some point you may want to get a little more adventurous. Change the cheese.
NEWS
By Jill Rosen and Jessica Anderson, The Baltimore Sun | January 1, 2011
Burke's Restaurant, an institution in downtown Baltimore for nearly 80 years that became famous for onion rings, potent martinis and power lunches, has closed. All was already quiet this weekend at the restaurant, long perched at Lombard and Light streets, one of the city's busiest intersections. A sign on the door said the place had been sold. According to the restaurant owner, the property will soon become a Royal Farms convenience store, selling cigarettes and cans of soda instead of those platters of shucked chilled Chincoteague oysters, crab cakes and sour beef.
FEATURES
By Karol V. Menzie | March 20, 1996
Sandwiches made sans the fatGuess which treat is no-fat: a grilled ham and cheese sandwich, a pita "pizza" with ham and mozzarella, or a tortilla roll-up with ham, cheese and crisp dill pickles. Fact is, all are, bTC with new no-fat products from Kraft and Oscar Meyer. For a brochure with other recipe suggestions, send name and address to "Sandwich Solutions," Oscar Meyer Consumer Center, P.O. Box 7188, Madison, Wis. 53707.Anyone for seconds?The secret's out: Ms. Desserts has a new outlet store in the Yorkridge Plaza (near Loehmann's)
NEWS
By Jill Rosen and Jessica Anderson, The Baltimore Sun | January 1, 2011
Burke's Restaurant, an institution in downtown Baltimore for nearly 80 years that became famous for onion rings, potent martinis and power lunches, has closed. All was already quiet this weekend at the restaurant, long perched at Lombard and Light streets, one of the city's busiest intersections. A sign on the door said the place had been sold. According to the restaurant owner, the property will soon become a Royal Farms convenience store, selling cigarettes and cans of soda instead of those platters of shucked chilled Chincoteague oysters, crab cakes and sour beef.
NEWS
Susan Reimer | October 28, 2013
Saturday was busy for the members of the Germantown Elementary School PTA. Parents and teachers spent the morning and afternoon shoe-horning cars into every square inch of space around the Annapolis school, handling the overflow parking from nearby Navy-Marine Corps Memorial Stadium. Saturday was Homecoming, and the football game drew a sell-out crowd, including lots of fans of Navy's opponent, the University of Pittsburgh. At $20 a car - $45 for a bus or a camper - it was a big payday, too. The PTA parks an average of 575 cars for every home game, but for Homecoming, as well as the Air Force game earlier this season, the number jumps to more than 850. They used to park more than 1,200 cars on Navy football Saturdays, said former PTA treasurer Kevin Chase.
NEWS
By Tom Pelton and Tom Pelton,SUN STAFF | January 27, 1999
In ancient Rome, you knew you'd made it when Caesar handed you a laurel wreath.In modern Annapolis, you know you've arrived when Ted the deli guy gives you a salami sandwich once named after Louis L. Goldstein.Anne Arundel County Executive Janet S. Owens received one of the state capital's highest honors recently when Ted Levitt, owner of the legendary Chick and Ruth's Delly on Main Street, named a sandwich after her.Added to the restaurant's menu is No. 8: "The County Executive Janet S. Owens.
NEWS
By Greg Tasker and Greg Tasker,Staff Writer | August 16, 1992
Seacrets, a Jamaican-style bar and restaurant on the bay, is a colorful, lively escape from the hustle and bustle of Ocean City.That's not to imply you won't find crowds here. You will. But the bay views, reggae, hanging plants, palm trees and open air will make you feel as if you were on a Caribbean island.The atmosphere, the menu and the service are casual, enticing guests to sit back and relax. We did.While mulling over the menu, we nibbled on fresh vegetables, cheese and dip -- a "munchie plate" ($5.25)
NEWS
By Rob Kasper | June 11, 2000
It is spring, and this man's fancy turns to dandelions. Dandelions are my most dependable crop. Unlike other crops, which require watering, attention and fertilizer, dandelions show up without any encouragement. The other day I tried to harvest the greens, to turn the back yard into supper. My dandelion harvest is getting to be an annual event. Last year after strolling around the back yard, I whipped up a salad of wilted dandelion greens and goat cheese, drizzled with walnut oil. It was tasty.
NEWS
By Sam Sessa and Sam Sessa,Sun Reporter | March 7, 2007
It is a cornerstone of American comfort food, from childhood on up. Double T Diner 4140 E. Joppa Road, Perry Hall -- 410-248-0160 Hours --6 a.m.-midnight daily Ready in --6 minutes The American cheese on this sandwich, $4.15, started to solidify too quickly.
ENTERTAINMENT
By KAREN NITKIN and KAREN NITKIN,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | June 29, 2006
Jimmy Ray Keech, the eponymous owner of Jimmy Ray'z Island Grill, says he gave his restaurant a Caribbean theme to set it apart from all the sports bars in the area. And because he likes the Caribbean, of course. He and his business partners -- Rick China and Jim Zulick -- certainly had fun decorating the place, which opened eight months ago in Sykesville's Princess Shopping Center. The first things you see when you walk in are several fake skeletons dressed up in pirate costumes. Then you notice that two walls are painted with a giant mural of pirate-dressed skeletons carousing in the Caribbean.
NEWS
November 20, 2004
WE'RE NOT SURE which is the sadder commentary on life as we know it: that Diana Duyser of Hollywood, Fla., auctioned on eBay last week a 10-year-old grilled cheese sandwich that supposedly has imprinted on it the image of the Virgin Mary; that hundreds of people bid on it, driving the price into the thousands; or that the online auction site then found itself inundated with close to a hundred other "related" items. Like the Virgin Mary grilled cheese sandwich T-shirt, the VMGCS replica, the agnostic grilled cheese sandwich, and - most puzzling of all - "4 new banquet table cloths and grilled cheese sandwich."
NEWS
By SUSAN REIMER and SUSAN REIMER,SUN STAFF | September 22, 2004
When we were growing up, Sundaynight supper may have been a grilledcheese sandwich and a steaming bowl of tomato soup from the redand- white can. Now itM-Fs the grilled cheese that is all grown up. How about grilled pumpernickel and gouda cheese with parsley-tarragon mustard? Does that sound like any grilled cheese Mom ever made you? Or jack cheese oozing around sage sausage and dotted with Moroccan preserved lemons. Or this breadless wonder: sharp provolone and Asiago and a thick slice of beefsteak tomato grilled between two portobello mushrooms.
NEWS
By Rob Kasper | June 11, 2000
It is spring, and this man's fancy turns to dandelions. Dandelions are my most dependable crop. Unlike other crops, which require watering, attention and fertilizer, dandelions show up without any encouragement. The other day I tried to harvest the greens, to turn the back yard into supper. My dandelion harvest is getting to be an annual event. Last year after strolling around the back yard, I whipped up a salad of wilted dandelion greens and goat cheese, drizzled with walnut oil. It was tasty.
FEATURES
By Bev Bennett and Bev Bennett,Los Angeles Times Syndicate | February 23, 2000
A grilled cheese sandwich must rank high among the first foods people learn to cook. It requires only bread, butter and cheese, and who doesn't have these few items in the kitchen? It takes so little skill. If you can slice bread and top it with cheese, you're halfway there. The only challenging aspect to the sandwich is flipping it over in the skillet. Make a grilled cheese sandwich, and you're assured of a hot meal. But at some point you may want to get a little more adventurous. Change the cheese.
FEATURES
By Mary Maushard | December 20, 1990
If you live in northern Baltimore and want to take the family to dinner nearby, your choices are few -- at least fewer than if you live in the suburbs.One choice is PizzApeel, at Charles and 33rd streets. After years of having pizza delivered from there, my family recently went to the restaurant.PizzApeel is attractive, even without windows in the dining room. The look is sort of California -- mixed beige and paneled walls with lots of mirrors and plants.Our experience wasn't as positive as we had expected.
FEATURES
By Mary Maushard | April 30, 1992
Ralphie's can be many things to many people.It calls itself a diner. But there's enough dark wood paneling to build a fern bar.It makes excellent milk shakes. But the martinis are just as good.You can begin with gravy-covered french fries or scampi. Then move on to meatloaf or linguine primavera.So, what's the word on Ralphie's, a nouveau diner behind a lot of glass on the first floor of a Timonium office complex? The word is: Different.And pretty good, at least from the range of foods my family and I sampled one recent Thursday night.
NEWS
By Tom Pelton and Tom Pelton,SUN STAFF | January 27, 1999
In ancient Rome, you knew you'd made it when Caesar handed you a laurel wreath.In modern Annapolis, you know you've arrived when Ted the deli guy gives you a salami sandwich once named after Louis L. Goldstein.Anne Arundel County Executive Janet S. Owens received one of the state capital's highest honors recently when Ted Levitt, owner of the legendary Chick and Ruth's Delly on Main Street, named a sandwich after her.Added to the restaurant's menu is No. 8: "The County Executive Janet S. Owens.
NEWS
By Bill Glauber and Bill Glauber,SUN FOREIGN STAFF | November 9, 1997
LONDON -- The way Gavin Esler sees it, Americans are angry.They're angry about politicians, lawyers and big government. They're angry about race, abortion, crime and stagnant wages. They're so angry, so polarized, that they no longer are sure if the American dream works.What makes Esler's perspective unique is this: He's an outsider, the British Broadcasting Corp.'s Washington correspondent from 1989 to 1996.Esler has attempted to document this rage in a book, "The United States of Anger: The People and the American Dream."
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