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NEWS
September 28, 1994
Someone shot a Glen Burnie woman's husky twice early Sunday morning, county police said yesterday.The dog, named Bruce, was hit in the front and rear left legs and taken to an animal clinic for treatment, where he remained yesterday.Anna Mae Colman, 46, of the 300 block of Morris Hill Ave. told police that the incident happened shortly after 2:30 a.m. when Bruce was on a leash by his dog house outside.She said she heard her dog barking, then a few minutes later heard at least two popping sounds that she believed to be gunshots, police said.
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SPORTS
By Mike Preston and The Baltimore Sun | December 18, 2012
It looks like Ravens coach John Harbaugh might be forced to start or at least use left offensive tackle Bryant McKinnie. The current two starting tackles, Michael Oher on the left and Kelechi Osemele on the right, have struggled against speed rushers and left guard Jah Reid struggles against everybody. McKinnie probably has some rust, and he might not be in top shape having sat on the bench all season, but at least the Ravens would be attempting to get better after struggles in the past three games.
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NEWS
By Russ Mullaly | June 26, 1991
Do you ever think about some of Howard County's old landmarks that are no longer with us? Or perhaps look at a new housing development orindustrial park and wonder what used to be there? When you drive past something on a regular basis you tend to forget what was there before, because you grow accustomed to the changes.I was thinking about some old landmarks that have disappeared in the past 30 years thatI remember from when my family first lived here.Let's start with One-Spot, the dog-shaped building on U.S. 1 nearJessup that sold flea powder.
NEWS
By Kevin Rector, The Baltimore Sun | September 16, 2012
Since Shelly Kizina adopted her pit bull Jada four years ago after finding the dog abused and tied to a tree in North Carolina, the Northeast Baltimore resident and her pet have been practically inseparable, she said. "I brought her here, and she's been like my best friend. She follows me everywhere," Kizina said on her porch in the Armistead Gardens neighborhood Sunday, as family members watched the Ravens game inside and Jada sat by her side. That Armistead Homes Corp., which manages the low-income housing cooperative, has demanded Kizina and other neighborhood residents with pit bulls get rid of their pets is "insane," Kizina said.
NEWS
By DAN RODRICKS | November 3, 1993
Has it been noted anywhere that the big old sheet-metal horseshoes that stood outside three Baltimore-area Fair Lanes (nee Colt Lanes) have been dismantled?"
NEWS
By Sam Sessa and Sam Sessa,Sun reporter | September 21, 2005
While summer grilling season is ending, you still can find good hot dogs, although you might have to walk a little farther than your backyard to eat them. Here are some places to try: 1 W. Chestnut Hill Lane, Reisterstown The Dawg House Grill 1 W. Chestnut Hill Lane, Reisterstown 410-833-5178 Hours - - 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday to Saturday; noon to 5 p.m. Sunday The Dawg House, which opened this year, names its hot dogs after real dogs. Fret not, pet lovers -- they're 100 percent beef.
FEATURES
By Mary Corey and Mary Corey,Staff Writer | April 5, 1992
Melbourne Downing enjoys the dog days--the days of 0) judging dogs, that isMelbourne T. L. Downing spends his days counting the teeth of Dobermans.It's a professional hazard when you're a renowned dog judge who determines whether man's best friend will wind up in the winner's circle or the dog house."
SPORTS
By Mike Preston and The Baltimore Sun | December 18, 2012
It looks like Ravens coach John Harbaugh might be forced to start or at least use left offensive tackle Bryant McKinnie. The current two starting tackles, Michael Oher on the left and Kelechi Osemele on the right, have struggled against speed rushers and left guard Jah Reid struggles against everybody. McKinnie probably has some rust, and he might not be in top shape having sat on the bench all season, but at least the Ravens would be attempting to get better after struggles in the past three games.
BUSINESS
By Marie Gullard and Marie Gullard,Special to The Sun | March 23, 2007
Over the river and through the woods is an apt description of the path that leads to the Hoffman house in Sparks, where tall trees are thick along winding two-lane roads, and an occasional log cabin or framed bungalow peeps from the hillsides. Four terriers bark out a welcome beyond the green iron gates of the property where a two-level home fits like a puzzle piece into the irregular grade of the land. "I live in a dog house," Donna Hoffman joked, plumping the pillows on her trundle bed in the home's second level, while her four "children" scamper about.
FEATURES
By Randi Henderson | November 16, 1990
One C. One A. The rest Bs.Not bad. Not great, not up there with the mix of As and Bs that she usually gets, Erin Hon thought as she looked at her report card Wednesday afternoon. But still the eighth grader had managed -- squeakingly -- to make the B honor roll at Severna Park Middle School.And that's what counted."My mom told me I don't get to use the phone if I don't make the honor roll," Erin said. And there were other thoughts racing through her mind as well as she opened the envelope containing the computer printout -- which has replaced the traditional folded papers in most schools -- reporting her grades.
BUSINESS
By Marie Gullard and Marie Gullard,Special to The Sun | March 23, 2007
Over the river and through the woods is an apt description of the path that leads to the Hoffman house in Sparks, where tall trees are thick along winding two-lane roads, and an occasional log cabin or framed bungalow peeps from the hillsides. Four terriers bark out a welcome beyond the green iron gates of the property where a two-level home fits like a puzzle piece into the irregular grade of the land. "I live in a dog house," Donna Hoffman joked, plumping the pillows on her trundle bed in the home's second level, while her four "children" scamper about.
NEWS
By Sam Sessa and Sam Sessa,Sun reporter | September 21, 2005
While summer grilling season is ending, you still can find good hot dogs, although you might have to walk a little farther than your backyard to eat them. Here are some places to try: 1 W. Chestnut Hill Lane, Reisterstown The Dawg House Grill 1 W. Chestnut Hill Lane, Reisterstown 410-833-5178 Hours - - 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday to Saturday; noon to 5 p.m. Sunday The Dawg House, which opened this year, names its hot dogs after real dogs. Fret not, pet lovers -- they're 100 percent beef.
NEWS
September 28, 1994
Someone shot a Glen Burnie woman's husky twice early Sunday morning, county police said yesterday.The dog, named Bruce, was hit in the front and rear left legs and taken to an animal clinic for treatment, where he remained yesterday.Anna Mae Colman, 46, of the 300 block of Morris Hill Ave. told police that the incident happened shortly after 2:30 a.m. when Bruce was on a leash by his dog house outside.She said she heard her dog barking, then a few minutes later heard at least two popping sounds that she believed to be gunshots, police said.
NEWS
By DAN RODRICKS | November 3, 1993
Has it been noted anywhere that the big old sheet-metal horseshoes that stood outside three Baltimore-area Fair Lanes (nee Colt Lanes) have been dismantled?"
FEATURES
By Mary Corey and Mary Corey,Staff Writer | April 5, 1992
Melbourne Downing enjoys the dog days--the days of 0) judging dogs, that isMelbourne T. L. Downing spends his days counting the teeth of Dobermans.It's a professional hazard when you're a renowned dog judge who determines whether man's best friend will wind up in the winner's circle or the dog house."
NEWS
By Russ Mullaly | June 26, 1991
Do you ever think about some of Howard County's old landmarks that are no longer with us? Or perhaps look at a new housing development orindustrial park and wonder what used to be there? When you drive past something on a regular basis you tend to forget what was there before, because you grow accustomed to the changes.I was thinking about some old landmarks that have disappeared in the past 30 years thatI remember from when my family first lived here.Let's start with One-Spot, the dog-shaped building on U.S. 1 nearJessup that sold flea powder.
NEWS
By Kevin Rector, The Baltimore Sun | September 16, 2012
Since Shelly Kizina adopted her pit bull Jada four years ago after finding the dog abused and tied to a tree in North Carolina, the Northeast Baltimore resident and her pet have been practically inseparable, she said. "I brought her here, and she's been like my best friend. She follows me everywhere," Kizina said on her porch in the Armistead Gardens neighborhood Sunday, as family members watched the Ravens game inside and Jada sat by her side. That Armistead Homes Corp., which manages the low-income housing cooperative, has demanded Kizina and other neighborhood residents with pit bulls get rid of their pets is "insane," Kizina said.
FEATURES
By Rob Hiaasen and Rob Hiaasen,SUN STAFF | October 13, 1999
They have finally gone too far: insulting one man's meatloaf. The People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals has attacked Paul Christ's bread and butter -- his $2.65 meatloaf lunch special.Meatloaf causes impotence?! Say that to our faces!!"Eating Meat Can Cause Impotence" says the latest, in-your-face billboard from PETA, the Virginia-based animal rights group now with a Baltimore connection. The billboard is plastered on a storage building on E. Monument Street, seductively overlooking Paul Christ's Dog House restaurant, where the motto is, "Our Meatloaf is Made -- Not Accumulated."
FEATURES
By Randi Henderson | November 16, 1990
One C. One A. The rest Bs.Not bad. Not great, not up there with the mix of As and Bs that she usually gets, Erin Hon thought as she looked at her report card Wednesday afternoon. But still the eighth grader had managed -- squeakingly -- to make the B honor roll at Severna Park Middle School.And that's what counted."My mom told me I don't get to use the phone if I don't make the honor roll," Erin said. And there were other thoughts racing through her mind as well as she opened the envelope containing the computer printout -- which has replaced the traditional folded papers in most schools -- reporting her grades.
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