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NEWS
By Sheridan Lyons and Sheridan Lyons,Sun Staff Writer | April 8, 1994
A Howard Street antiques dealer who recalled a man selling a "most significant" silver service helped lead the police to former state health official John M. Staubitz Jr., now on trial on five charges of daytime housebreaking in Baltimore County.Frederick Duggan, of the Imperial Half Bushel in the 800 block of N. Howard St., told a Circuit Court jury yesterday that Mr. Staubitz came to the shop Sept. 22, with Robert Ernest Emmons Jr., his alleged accomplice.Emmons, 29, formerly of Baltimore, pleaded guilty to two burglary charges and testified for the prosecution.
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ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick, The Baltimore Sun | June 6, 2014
Parts & Labor, the new meat-centric project from Woodberry Kitchen restaurateurs Amy and Spike Gjerde, is something new for Baltimore: a combination restaurant and butcher shop. The restaurant's culinary focus couldn't be clearer. It's meat. It's not all meat, all the time, but it comes close. The menu's centerpiece is a changing selection of five or so dry-aged butcher's cuts, which the menu describes as "under-appreciated" cuts like "plate steak" and "petite tender," which the waiter will helpfully tell you is not at all like a filet mignon.
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BUSINESS
By Steve Kilar, The Baltimore Sun | November 26, 2012
Domino Sugar is donating 30,200 pounds of its products to the Community Food Bank of New Jersey to help victims of the massive storm called Sandy, the company announced Monday. Trucks carrying the Domino products - including brown, powdered and granulated sugars, coffee service canisters and powdered drink mixes - left Baltimore's Inner Harbor refinery Monday for storm-ravaged New Jersey. "For our company, Hurricane Sandy hit home," said Stu FitzGibbon, the Baltimore refinery's manager, in a statement.
BUSINESS
By Steve Kilar, The Baltimore Sun | November 26, 2012
Domino Sugar is donating 30,200 pounds of its products to the Community Food Bank of New Jersey to help victims of the massive storm called Sandy, the company announced Monday. Trucks carrying the Domino products - including brown, powdered and granulated sugars, coffee service canisters and powdered drink mixes - left Baltimore's Inner Harbor refinery Monday for storm-ravaged New Jersey. "For our company, Hurricane Sandy hit home," said Stu FitzGibbon, the Baltimore refinery's manager, in a statement.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick, The Baltimore Sun | June 6, 2014
Parts & Labor, the new meat-centric project from Woodberry Kitchen restaurateurs Amy and Spike Gjerde, is something new for Baltimore: a combination restaurant and butcher shop. The restaurant's culinary focus couldn't be clearer. It's meat. It's not all meat, all the time, but it comes close. The menu's centerpiece is a changing selection of five or so dry-aged butcher's cuts, which the menu describes as "under-appreciated" cuts like "plate steak" and "petite tender," which the waiter will helpfully tell you is not at all like a filet mignon.
BUSINESS
By Julius Westheimer | April 20, 1992
"As companies cut costs, no perk is left unpared," says Working Woman magazine, May. Excerpts: "One communications firm supplies only whole milk with coffee service, forcing skim devotees to buy their own. . . . Chase Manhattan Bank doesn't even supply coffee (a vending machine does) and Chemical Bank replaced greenery in its headquarters with silk. . . . Bear Stearns advises employees to conserve paper clips and rubber bands. . . . Other austerities: companies slice fax bills by nixing cover sheets.
NEWS
October 13, 1992
William Murray, retired owner of Sun routeWilliam A. Murray, a retired Baltimore Sun route owner and historian who chronicled the Baltimore City Fire Department, died Friday at Harbor Hospital Center of pneumonia. He was 79.A Mass of Christian burial for Mr. Murray, who had lived in recent years at the Meridian Nursing Home in Brooklyn Park, was offered yesterday at St. Mary Star of the Sea Roman Catholic Church on Riverside Avenue.He began delivering newspapers in 1923, obtaining at the age of 10 an old State Labor Board badge that allowed young boys to provide home delivery service.
BUSINESS
By Nancy Jones-Bonbrest and Nancy Jones-Bonbrest,Special to The Baltimore Sun | September 7, 2008
Salary: $60,000 Age: 38 Years on the job: Six How he got started: After graduating from the University of Maryland with a degree in history, he went to work in the information technology field. He then lived in the Netherlands for three years, working in the food and beverage industry. When he moved back to Maryland, he took a job working for Filterfresh. Typical day: Most of Danyali's time is spent meeting with prospective clients, researching companies, writing proposals and following up with customers.
NEWS
By Sandy Alexander and Sandy Alexander,SUN STAFF | November 28, 2002
Nixon's Farm will begin selling coffee and food at the central and Glenwood branches of the Howard County Public Library on Monday, after months of caffeine-free operation at the locations. Library administrators finalized an agreement yesterday with the family-run farm, which offers catering and sponsors events on its property in West Friendship. It also has a contract with the county to run cafe operations at the George Howard Building and the Circuit Court. "Our customers will be elated," said Valerie Gross, the library director.
NEWS
By From Staff Reports | March 1, 1994
The Sykesville Business Association has selected Frank Stojinski as chairman for its Flower Mart, scheduled for May 1.Mr. Stojinski, association treasurer and owner of A Cup Above Coffee Service, will work with a three-member committee to organize the event.Although he is new to the flower mart business, Mr. Stojinski said he is looking forward to organizing Sykesville's first such event."I have never done anything like this before," he said. "We would like to make it an annual event."The association will rent space on the McElroy parking lot, off the 7500 block of Main St., to about 50 flower and produce vendors, who will sell their wares from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m."
BUSINESS
By Nancy Jones-Bonbrest and Nancy Jones-Bonbrest,Special to The Baltimore Sun | September 7, 2008
Salary: $60,000 Age: 38 Years on the job: Six How he got started: After graduating from the University of Maryland with a degree in history, he went to work in the information technology field. He then lived in the Netherlands for three years, working in the food and beverage industry. When he moved back to Maryland, he took a job working for Filterfresh. Typical day: Most of Danyali's time is spent meeting with prospective clients, researching companies, writing proposals and following up with customers.
NEWS
By Sandy Alexander and Sandy Alexander,SUN STAFF | November 28, 2002
Nixon's Farm will begin selling coffee and food at the central and Glenwood branches of the Howard County Public Library on Monday, after months of caffeine-free operation at the locations. Library administrators finalized an agreement yesterday with the family-run farm, which offers catering and sponsors events on its property in West Friendship. It also has a contract with the county to run cafe operations at the George Howard Building and the Circuit Court. "Our customers will be elated," said Valerie Gross, the library director.
NEWS
By Sheridan Lyons and Sheridan Lyons,Sun Staff Writer | April 8, 1994
A Howard Street antiques dealer who recalled a man selling a "most significant" silver service helped lead the police to former state health official John M. Staubitz Jr., now on trial on five charges of daytime housebreaking in Baltimore County.Frederick Duggan, of the Imperial Half Bushel in the 800 block of N. Howard St., told a Circuit Court jury yesterday that Mr. Staubitz came to the shop Sept. 22, with Robert Ernest Emmons Jr., his alleged accomplice.Emmons, 29, formerly of Baltimore, pleaded guilty to two burglary charges and testified for the prosecution.
NEWS
October 13, 1992
William Murray, retired owner of Sun routeWilliam A. Murray, a retired Baltimore Sun route owner and historian who chronicled the Baltimore City Fire Department, died Friday at Harbor Hospital Center of pneumonia. He was 79.A Mass of Christian burial for Mr. Murray, who had lived in recent years at the Meridian Nursing Home in Brooklyn Park, was offered yesterday at St. Mary Star of the Sea Roman Catholic Church on Riverside Avenue.He began delivering newspapers in 1923, obtaining at the age of 10 an old State Labor Board badge that allowed young boys to provide home delivery service.
BUSINESS
By Julius Westheimer | April 20, 1992
"As companies cut costs, no perk is left unpared," says Working Woman magazine, May. Excerpts: "One communications firm supplies only whole milk with coffee service, forcing skim devotees to buy their own. . . . Chase Manhattan Bank doesn't even supply coffee (a vending machine does) and Chemical Bank replaced greenery in its headquarters with silk. . . . Bear Stearns advises employees to conserve paper clips and rubber bands. . . . Other austerities: companies slice fax bills by nixing cover sheets.
FEATURES
By Mike Giuliano and Mike Giuliano,Special to The Evening Sun | November 8, 1990
"Treasures of the Jewish Museum," an exhibit of Judaic art from the Jewish Museum in New York, usually lives up to its billing. There are indeed many cleverly crafted and quite beautiful objects in this show at the Baltimore Museum of Art.But the general organization of the exhibit often leaves a lot to be desired. Although one may come away better informed about certain aspects of Jewish ritual and the accompanying ceremonial objects, one may also come away with many unanswered questions about stylistic traits of Judaic art.It's inevitable that a modestly scaled exhibit spanning so many centuries and so many countries would not be able to elucidate every stylistic variation, but this exhibit doesn't make enough of an effort.
NEWS
By Tom Pelton and Tom Pelton,SUN STAFF | February 27, 1998
The owner of a Glen Burnie-based restaurant-supply company announced yesterday that he will run for the 1st District Anne Arundel County Council seat that will be vacant when Democratic Councilman George F. Bachman retires. George Wagner, 54, a Democrat from Ferndale, is the brother of former state Sen. Michael J. Wagner. He is the second to announce a run for Bachman's seat. Another Democrat, Pamela Beidle, a 45-year-old insurance agent from Linthicum, announced her candidacy Tuesday.
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