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NEWS
January 17, 2006
On January 13, 2006, Retired LTCPATRICK H. DIONNE of Severna Park, MD. Beloved husband of Joan P. Dionne. Loving father of Mary Robertson, David Dionne, Charlie Dionne, and Thomas Dionne. Dear brother of Valmond Dionne, Claire Tracy and Pauline Kimball. Devoted grandfather of six grandchildren. Family and friends are invited to BARRANCO AND SONS, P.A. SEVERNA PARK FUNERAL HOME, Ritchie Hwy at Robinson Rd. on Thursday, January 19, 2006, 2 to 4 P.M. and 6 to 8 P.M. Funeral Services will be held Wednesday, March 1, 2006, at the Fort Myers Chapel, Arlington, VA. Family and friends are ask to be at the Chapel 12:15 P.M. Services will begin at 12:45 P.M. Interment will be with full military honors at Arlington National Cemetery.
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SPORTS
By Edward Lee, The Baltimore Sun | May 20, 2014
Coach John Danowski said top-seeded Duke is preparing to meet fifth-seeded Denver in an NCAA tournament quarterfinal Saturday at M&T Bank Stadium in Baltimore without starting attackman Josh Dionne, who injured his right knee in Sunday's 19-11 victory over Johns Hopkins. “He had an MRI last night at 9 o'clock,” Danowski said Tuesday morning during a conference call. “We don't know the results of that MRI yet, but we're planning to move ahead with Josh.” Dionne, who recorded 49 goals and seven assists this spring, would be replaced in the starting lineup by junior Kyle Keenan, a member of the second midfield who has posted 19 goals and nine assists.
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NEWS
January 17, 2006
Patrick Henry Dionne, a former Army public information officer and director of administration at the Maryland State Highway Administration, died of heart failure Friday at a nursing home in Severna Park. He was 77. A longtime resident of Severna Park, Mr. Dionne was born in Maine, one of nine children of dairy farmers. He graduated from the University of Maine at Orno in 1953 with a degree in political science and then joined the Army. Mr. Dionne served more than two decades in the Army, as an infantryman and a public information officer, stationed in Japan, South Korea, West Germany and Vietnam.
ENTERTAINMENT
By RASHOD D. OLLISON | April 10, 2008
Growing up, all I knew of Dionne Warwick was that she brought a touch of class to Solid Gold, the hopelessly cheesy '80s music variety show my sisters and I watched every Saturday. As the elegant, stylishly coiffed host, she sang the hits of the day. I remember radio stations in 1985 that seemed to play "That's What Friends Are For," her smash charity single with Gladys Knight, Elton John and Stevie Wonder, to no end. But nobody around my way -- including my music-loving parents, aunts and uncles -- owned any Dionne Warwick records.
NEWS
By Kris Antonelli and Kris Antonelli,SUN STAFF | September 20, 1998
You see a friend stealing a compact disc: Do you tell on her? One of your classmates pushes you into a swimming pool: Does she deserve the same? Your best friend asks you to lie to her mother: What do you do?About 300 Annapolis High School students acted out those weighty issues Friday at workshops they designed and participated in at Sandy Point State Park. Since 1993, students have organized Team Days workshops and skits as a kind of spirit-boosting exercise, with an emphasis on learning to respect teachers, parents and each other.
NEWS
December 5, 1999
1934: FBI kills John Dillinger1934: Dionne quintuplets born1935: Will Rogers' plane lost1935: Social Security approved
NEWS
December 9, 2004
RASHOD ON DIONNE Watch a video of The Sun's pop music critic Rashod Ollison discussing Dionne Warwick's first-ever Christmas album, My Favorite Time of the Year. www.baltimoresun.com/rashodvideos FANTASY FOOTBALL Read Dave Alexander's latest fantasy football column. www.baltimoresun.com/fantasy
NEWS
By Michael A. Fletcher and Michael A. Fletcher,Evening Sun Staff | May 30, 1991
The former chief of media technical services for the Mayor's Office of Cable and Communications is suing the city in an attempt to enforce a Civil Service Commission ruling ordering him returned to his $48,800-a-year job.The commission in April ordered that William Dionne should be returned to his job, from which he had been fired last October. The commission also ordered the city to pay Dionne his back pay and benefits. But the city has yet to comply on either count.In his suit, Dionne charges that the city has not restored his job; has failed to give him his back pay, which now totals more than $30,000,and has failed to give Dionne his health insurance and other benefits.
NEWS
By Michael A. Fletcher and Michael A. Fletcher,Evening Sun Staff | April 19, 1991
The Civil Service Commission has ordered the Mayor's Office of Cable and Communications to rehire its former $48,800-a-year chief of media technical services, after a hearing officer concluded that officials bungled the investigation that prompted the manager's firing six months ago.William Dionne, who had worked with the city since 1985, was abruptly fired from his post last October. City officials accused him of having been at home when he should have been at work.The reinstatement order, issued Wednesday, entitles Dionne to more than $25,000 in back pay, although his legal fees total almost $10,000, said Kathleen M. Cahill, the attorney who handled his case.
NEWS
By Edward L. Heard Jr. and Edward L. Heard Jr.,Evening Sun Staff | June 27, 1991
A city worker has filed a $1 million lawsuit claiming that his constitutional rights were violated when he was fired from his job in the Mayor's Office of Cable and Communications.The lawsuit was filed Monday in U.S. District Court in Baltimore on behalf of William Dionne, who was reinstated to his post as chief of media technical services in the cable and communications office. Named as defendants were the city and Joyce Jefferson-Daniels, the cable and communications director.Dionne was abruptly fired from his $48,800-a-year post in October after city officials accused him of being at home when he was supposed to be at work.
NEWS
January 17, 2006
On January 13, 2006, Retired LTCPATRICK H. DIONNE of Severna Park, MD. Beloved husband of Joan P. Dionne. Loving father of Mary Robertson, David Dionne, Charlie Dionne, and Thomas Dionne. Dear brother of Valmond Dionne, Claire Tracy and Pauline Kimball. Devoted grandfather of six grandchildren. Family and friends are invited to BARRANCO AND SONS, P.A. SEVERNA PARK FUNERAL HOME, Ritchie Hwy at Robinson Rd. on Thursday, January 19, 2006, 2 to 4 P.M. and 6 to 8 P.M. Funeral Services will be held Wednesday, March 1, 2006, at the Fort Myers Chapel, Arlington, VA. Family and friends are ask to be at the Chapel 12:15 P.M. Services will begin at 12:45 P.M. Interment will be with full military honors at Arlington National Cemetery.
NEWS
January 17, 2006
Patrick Henry Dionne, a former Army public information officer and director of administration at the Maryland State Highway Administration, died of heart failure Friday at a nursing home in Severna Park. He was 77. A longtime resident of Severna Park, Mr. Dionne was born in Maine, one of nine children of dairy farmers. He graduated from the University of Maine at Orno in 1953 with a degree in political science and then joined the Army. Mr. Dionne served more than two decades in the Army, as an infantryman and a public information officer, stationed in Japan, South Korea, West Germany and Vietnam.
NEWS
December 9, 2004
RASHOD ON DIONNE Watch a video of The Sun's pop music critic Rashod Ollison discussing Dionne Warwick's first-ever Christmas album, My Favorite Time of the Year. www.baltimoresun.com/rashodvideos FANTASY FOOTBALL Read Dave Alexander's latest fantasy football column. www.baltimoresun.com/fantasy
ENTERTAINMENT
By Rashod D. Ollison and Rashod D. Ollison,Sun Pop Music Critic | November 20, 2003
He may not think so, but Ron Isley has absolutely nothing to prove. After nearly 50 years of mining gold and platinum, the artist known to the hip-hop generation as Mr. Biggs has shown us time and time again that he is one of the most distinctive male vocalists in pop. With a sanctified shout and a crystalline swoop, Isley enchants us with an instrument that sounds more refined today than it did on those old Isley Brothers' records: "Twist & Shout," "It's...
NEWS
December 5, 1999
1934: FBI kills John Dillinger1934: Dionne quintuplets born1935: Will Rogers' plane lost1935: Social Security approved
FEATURES
By Sandra Crockett and Sandra Crockett,SUN STAFF | April 30, 1999
Some people claim that Artscape -- Baltimore's summer festival of the arts -- was always ahead of its time. So perhaps this year's theme is fitting. It is "Artscape 2000 minus 1," and it's scheduled to take place July 9-11. This year's musical lineup, some of which was released yesterday, includes Dionne Warwick, the Duke Ellington Orchestra, Ashford & Simpson with poet Maya Angelou, the Temptations, Kirk Whalum and Cyrus Chesnut. As usual, the free festival will highlight this year's local Billie Holiday contest winner, Elaine Foster.
NEWS
By Tom Fiedler and Tom Fiedler,Knight-Ridder News Service | June 23, 1991
WHY AMERICANS HATE POLITICS. E. J. Dionne Jr. Simon & Schuster. 430 pages. $22.95. In 1988, The New York Times sent E. J. Dionne Jr. to crisscross the country as the paper's chief correspondent in the presidential campaign. Like so many political reporters, he came back with enough information to pound out a book.The good news is that this book is not like any other produced by that class of '88. Mr. Dionne's is not a fly-on-the-wall report of who did what to whom, the kind of campaign insider's account pioneered by Theodore White and perfected by the Jules Witcover-Jack Germond duet.
NEWS
By Erica E. Gum | August 12, 1991
WHY AMERICANS HATE POLITICS. By E. J. Dionne. Simon & Schuster. 430 pages. $22.95. WHY DO Americans hate politics? E. J. Dionne Jr. doesn't blame the people. He blames both liberal and conservative politicians who have made political issues into a series of false choices, preventing the nation from discussing, let alone settling the questions which most challenge it.False choices are issues with great emotional, but little substantial content, like 1988's Willie Horton and the Pledge of Allegiance.
NEWS
By Kris Antonelli and Kris Antonelli,SUN STAFF | September 20, 1998
You see a friend stealing a compact disc: Do you tell on her? One of your classmates pushes you into a swimming pool: Does she deserve the same? Your best friend asks you to lie to her mother: What do you do?About 300 Annapolis High School students acted out those weighty issues Friday at workshops they designed and participated in at Sandy Point State Park.Since 1993, students have organized Team Days workshops and skits as a kind of spirit-boosting exercise, with an emphasis on learning to respect teachers, parents and each other.
NEWS
By Kris Antonelli and Kris Antonelli,SUN STAFF | September 20, 1998
You see a friend stealing a compact disc: Do you tell on her? One of your classmates pushes you into a swimming pool: Does she deserve the same? Your best friend asks you to lie to her mother: What do you do?About 300 Annapolis High School students acted out those weighty issues Friday at workshops they designed and participated in at Sandy Point State Park. Since 1993, students have organized Team Days workshops and skits as a kind of spirit-boosting exercise, with an emphasis on learning to respect teachers, parents and each other.
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