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August 9, 2012
"I don't think water is hurting you," Loren yells to Marcella after she refuses to take shots. Once again, the episode opens on the girls being frustrated with Marcella's martyrdom to classiness. In searching for answers, support, and protection from "Mama Drama," the Baltimore babes Gina and Marcella turn to God. In the morning, Loren rounds up the mothers to go a quiet breakfast. The daughters decide to stay in to plan a masquerade party after discovering the ease and glory of online shopping for the first time.
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ENTERTAINMENT
August 9, 2012
"I don't think water is hurting you," Loren yells to Marcella after she refuses to take shots. Once again, the episode opens on the girls being frustrated with Marcella's martyrdom to classiness. In searching for answers, support, and protection from "Mama Drama," the Baltimore babes Gina and Marcella turn to God. In the morning, Loren rounds up the mothers to go a quiet breakfast. The daughters decide to stay in to plan a masquerade party after discovering the ease and glory of online shopping for the first time.
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NEWS
By LAURA BARNHARDT and LAURA BARNHARDT,SUN REPORTER | March 5, 2006
The members of Girl Scout Troop 7140 lined up at the prison's metal detector, eager to start their meeting. After a security officer patted their jackets, a few of the girls ran toward the locked front door. They knew the way, past the razor wire and dining halls to the gym. For some Scouts, a prison visit would be part of a field trip or community service project. But for Troop 7140, Maryland Correctional Institution for Women is their regular meeting place. Every other Saturday, they come to the Jessup facility, where their mothers are serving sentences ranging from several years to life in prison.
FEATURES
By Jill Rosen, The Baltimore Sun | November 21, 2011
Lynn Zwerling speaks of knitting the way others talk about yoga or long distance running or even particularly potent cocktails. It's life-changing, she'll say. Mind-altering. Zen. The Columbia retiree doesn't care if she's making a hat, a sweater or a scarf. It's just the way she loses herself in the lightly clicking needles, plush wool and repetitive motion. Zwerling, who's 67, took up knitting after retiring from selling cars, quickly becoming an evangelist, more enthusiastic than skilled.
FEATURES
By Jill Rosen, The Baltimore Sun | November 21, 2011
Lynn Zwerling speaks of knitting the way others talk about yoga or long distance running or even particularly potent cocktails. It's life-changing, she'll say. Mind-altering. Zen. The Columbia retiree doesn't care if she's making a hat, a sweater or a scarf. It's just the way she loses herself in the lightly clicking needles, plush wool and repetitive motion. Zwerling, who's 67, took up knitting after retiring from selling cars, quickly becoming an evangelist, more enthusiastic than skilled.
FEATURES
By Anne McCollam and Anne McCollam,Copley News Service | April 10, 1994
Q: Enclosed is a photograph of an antique bed that I inherited. Originally a rope bed, it's been modernized to hold a modern spring and mattress. I would appreciate any information you can provide.A: This is a spool-turned bed, the precursor to the "Jenny Lind" bed. The turnings resemble a series of spools -- therefore, the name. Spool furniture usually was made of maple, birch or other native hardwoods.A filled ticking mattress rested on ropes that were laced around pegs on the head and foot rails and both side rails, creating a webbing.
NEWS
May 19, 2008
On Saturday May, 17, 2008, THERESA ELIZABETH; beloved daughter of Eugene A. and Bernadette R. (nee Offutt) Trainor; beloved partner of M. Gwynn Chippendale; loving mother of Mikayla and Gabriela Trainor; dear sister of Lawrence Trainor, John F. Trainor, Eugene A. Trainor, III, Mary Pat Trainor, Kathleen Schroeder, Dorothy Jean Wisner and Bernadette Lehman. Also survived by 20 nieces and nephews and five great-nieces and great-nephews. Friends may call on Tuesday, May 20, from 3-5 and 7-9 P.M. at Eline Funeral Home, 934 S. Main Street, Hampstead.
NEWS
March 31, 2003
On March 28, 2003 JAMES DONALD RUBIE, JR., beloved husband of Rita Hale Rubie (nee D'Adamo) and the late Patricia J. Rubie, devoted father of Lawrence R. Hale, Gwynn Chippendale, Elisabeth J. Rollman, William A. Rubie and the late Donald Eugene Rubie, dear brother of Barbara R. Jones, also survived by four grandchildren and many nieces and nephews. Friends may call at the Witzke Funeral Home of Catonsville Inc., 1630 Edmondson Ave., (1 Mile West of Beltway Exit 14) on Monday and Tuesday 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. where funeral service will be held in Wednesday at 12:30 P.M. Interment Loudon Park Cemetery.
BUSINESS
By Robert A. Erlandson and Robert A. Erlandson,SUN STAFF | March 11, 1996
DENTON -- Would you, could you, spend $519,500 for a mid-18th-century mahogany Newport block-front kneehole desk? How about $3.3 million?Those were the bids for two of the desks, made in the 1760s by Edmund Townsend, one of Colonial America's best craftsmen, at Sotheby's in New York, one in 1994 and the other last month.But how about $1,500 for a first-class reproduction, one you can assemble and finish yourself at home and is the image of the 230-year-old originals? TC Released last year by the Bartley Collection of Denton, the kneehole desk demonstrates the small company's ever-improving ability to offer in kit form quality copies of the best 18th- and early 19th-century American and English furniture.
FEATURES
By Pamela Sherrod and Pamela Sherrod,KNIGHT-RIDDER NEWS SERVICE Sun intern Tom Collins contributed to this article | January 21, 1996
Forty-one years ago, championship golfer Arnold Palmer persuaded a young Winifred Walzer to "Come on, walk with me to the next hole."Mr. Palmer's wife, Winnie, tells the story today half talking, half laughing at her husband's "pickup line" during a tournament in eastern Pennsylvania.Today, Winnie and Arnold Palmer are walking into another stage of their lives in a partnership with Lexington Furniture Industries Inc. The furniture company wanted to tap Arnie's popularity and Winnie's background in design to develop a winning line.
NEWS
By LAURA BARNHARDT and LAURA BARNHARDT,SUN REPORTER | March 5, 2006
The members of Girl Scout Troop 7140 lined up at the prison's metal detector, eager to start their meeting. After a security officer patted their jackets, a few of the girls ran toward the locked front door. They knew the way, past the razor wire and dining halls to the gym. For some Scouts, a prison visit would be part of a field trip or community service project. But for Troop 7140, Maryland Correctional Institution for Women is their regular meeting place. Every other Saturday, they come to the Jessup facility, where their mothers are serving sentences ranging from several years to life in prison.
FEATURES
By Yolanda Garfield | November 4, 1990
Every successful host and hostess knows that when it come to dining, stimulating the imagination is every bit as important as stimulating the appetite. Food needs to look great as well as taste great. One way to do this is to set the stage for the occasion.Whether formal, informal or buffet, any table looks best when set with flair. Interior designer and well-known host Richard Taylor of Taylor/Siegmeister Associates enjoys planning fireside buffets for friends. For this evening after the theater, a window with a view of the city becomes the backdrop for an informally set buffet board.
NEWS
By Diane Mullaly | December 11, 1991
50 Years Ago (week of Dec. 7-13, 1941):* Fire companies from Mount Airy, Ellicott City and Sykesville responded to a fire at Chippendale House near Cooksville. The building, which was being used as a hotel and antique shop, was saved, but sustained about $3,500 worth of damage. Built around 1860, it had originally been known as the Cushion Hotel.* Turkey thieves struck Mr. R. L. Tabler of the Alpha area this week. His entire flock of 32 birds was stolen. No clues were found.25 Years Ago (week of Dec. 4-10, 1966)
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