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By Ed Heard and Ed Heard,SUN STAFF | March 25, 1996
Two Elkridge men were charged with drug violations after a raid at their mobile home Thursday night, Howard County police said.James Anthony Lewis Sr., 38, and Anton Donato Lomax, 19, of Deep Run Parkway were released from jail on personal recognizance Friday. Each is charged with possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia, a Howard County District Court commissioner said.About 10: 15 p.m. Thursday, the officers in the Street Drug Section served a search-and-seizure warrant and confiscated a small amount of marijuana, drug items and a .25-caliber handgun, police said.
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NEWS
By Steve Kilar, The Baltimore Sun | August 9, 2011
Rabbi Jacob A. Max, founder of Moses Montefiore Anshe Emunah Hebrew Congregation, died Tuesday morning, said the synagogue's current head, Rabbi Yerachmiel Shapiro. He was 87. For more than half a century, Max was a dominant figure in Baltimore's Jewish community. In 2009, Max was convicted of sexually molesting a woman half his age in a Reisterstown funeral home. Max was found guilty of second-degree assault and a fourth-degree sex offense after a brief bench trial in Baltimore County District Court.
NEWS
By ANNIE LINSKEY | January 26, 2006
Keith Mills, who has delivered sports news on WMAR-TV for 18 years and has battled drug addiction, was arrested yesterday and charged with the theft of prescription pain killers from his next-door neighbor. Mills, 48, a sports anchorman, was arrested at his home in the 200 block of Cheddington Road in Linthicum at 1 p.m. and charged with two felony counts of first-degree burglary and two misdemeanor counts of theft, according to charging documents. The charges carry a maximum combined sentence of 43 years.
NEWS
By Madison Park and Madison Park,sun reporter | November 27, 2007
Four female teenagers have been arrested and charged as adults with attempted murder and other charges after an attack in Edgewood on Sunday left three people hospitalized, Harford County sheriff's deputies said yesterday. A group of people gathered at the home of Gregory Simmons at the 1900 block of Eloise Lane about 7:30 p.m. to confront a female resident of the house about her relationship with a male neighbor, said Sgt. Christina Presberry, a Harford County Sheriff's Office spokeswoman.
NEWS
By Frank Langfitt and William F. Zorzi Jr. and Frank Langfitt and William F. Zorzi Jr.,Sun Staff Writers | October 6, 1994
Gov. William Donald Schaefer's commutation of the life sentence of a woman who burned her husband to death sparked outrage and criticism yesterday from the judge in the case and the victim's brother.A Kent County jury convicted Dorothy Lou Stevenson of first-degree murder in 1978 after she poured gasoline on her sleeping husband and set him on fire, according to court testimony. She killed her husband, Thomas, hours after she caught him with another woman.The governor commuted her sentence on Monday.
NEWS
Erin Cox and The Baltimore Sun | July 3, 2013
Among the historic judicial appointments Gov. Martin O'Malley made official Wednesday morning, the governor also named his chief lobbyist to become a Baltimore County District Court judge. In her first year as chief legislative officer, Stacy A. Mayer pushed through perhaps O'Malley's most ambitious legislative agenda this past session, passing new gun laws, repealing the death penalty and raising the tax on gasoline for the first time in two decades. Mayer, 40, came to the state's top lobbyist job after four years as a deputy legislative officer, and she spent 12 years as an assistant state's attorney in Howard and Baltimore counties.
NEWS
By Melody Simmons and Melody Simmons,Evening Sun Staff | October 18, 1990
The owner and president of the National Training Systems Inc., which operates trade schools in Glen Burnie and Laurel, Md., as well as in Richmond, Va., has been indicted in Virginia on 46 counts of grand theft stemming from the NTS truck-driving school in Richmond.Charles R. Longo, 46, was arrested Tuesday and was ordered held without bond yesterday by Prince George's County District Court Judge Sherrie Krauser. He was in the Prince George's County Detention Center, awaiting extradition to Richmond, said David Eberhart, a prosecutor for the Commonwealth of Virginia.
NEWS
February 15, 2006
Officer at school pleads guilty to abuse A Baltimore County police officer who had been assigned to Dundalk Middle School pleaded guilty yesterday to sexually abusing a seventh-grade boy he met at the school. James Mark Blankenship Jr., 28, of Parkville, entered guilty pleas in Baltimore County Circuit Court to one count of sexually abusing a minor and one count of misconduct in office. State sentencing guidelines recommend a prison term of one to six years. As part of a plea agreement reached yesterday, prosecutors agreed to dismiss other charges against Blankenship that stemmed from his alleged abuse of another middle school boy and an alleged consensual sexual encounter with a 16-year-old boy who did not attend the school.
NEWS
By a Baltimore Sun staff writer | October 8, 2009
Baltimore County police arrested a suspect Tuesday in the killing of an Owings Mills man in August. Acting on a grand jury indictment, police arrested Gerald Edward Sears, 30, of the 2300 block of Wheatley Road, near Leakin Park in Baltimore. He is charged with first-degree murder, armed robbery and using a handgun in the commission of a felony. The body of Scott M. Greenberg, 51, was found by his ex-wife Aug. 22 in his parents' home in the 2300 block of Velvet Valley Way, where he had been living.
NEWS
BY A SUN STAFF WRITER | December 18, 1997
In a move hailed by Gov. Parris N. Glendening as a prime example of Smart Growth, the state Board of Public Works voted yesterday to keep the Washington County District Court in the historic district of Hagerstown.The board voted unanimously to spend $390,000 to buy a downtown warehouse that will be demolished to make way for a $6 million court building. The District Court is now in a former department store.Last year, former District Court Chief Judge Robert F. Sweeney proposed a new building on the outskirts of Hagerstown, but local officials, fearful that law offices and other businesses also would move from the city center, protested and won the support of the Glendening administration.
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