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FEATURES
December 14, 2012
Bentley, a Jack Russell, was rescued at 8 weeks old. When someone leaves my house, he races to the door and jumps against it, barking. If I go out with someone, he goes to the door agressively, like to bite or nip. He has nipped someone before. I now either crate him prior to someone coming or lock him in another room. This behavior isn't any different with people he knows or strangers. What do I do? Putting Bentley in a separate room or a crate is a good start - you don't want him to keep rehearsing this behavior until you've taught him what is appropriate.
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NEWS
By Carrie Wells and The Baltimore Sun | September 11, 2014
Police and the state medical examiner have determined that a Towson University student who died over the weekend fell into a glass door and suffered head and neck injuries that killed her. Julia Margaret Ratnaraj, 18, of Sewell, N.J., had been drinking before the incident, people who were with her at the time told police. Her death was an accident, police said Thursday. Shortly before midnight Saturday, police responded to a call for an overdose at an apartment in the 300 block of E. Joppa Road.
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NEWS
January 1, 2014
As a parent of a child suffering for 14 years from a devastating severe mental illness - one that includes zero awareness and utter denial that the illness exists - I am bewildered why Maryland has failed to create an assisted outpatient treatment (community based) program ( "Close the mental health revolving door," Dec. 29). The pendulum has swung so sharply so as to protect personal rights that we have failed to help those who need it the most. Should we not require persons be given the vaccinations that are part of life's medical treatment protocol?
NEWS
August 25, 2014
Let me see if I understand this: Marquel Gaffney, 15, murdered Albert Smith, 56, in 2007, was charged as an adult, but pleaded guilty of second-degree murder and was sentenced in juvenile court ( "Baltimore man, 21, charged in second murder in five years," Aug. 5). In 2012, he was convicted of drug crimes and last year he was charged with unauthorized removal of property. In March of this year he pleaded guilty and was sentenced to four years in prison with all but six months suspended.
NEWS
January 27, 2014
For those planning to attend the Aberdeen at Edgewood boys basketball game Friday, a ticket must be purchased at one of the two competing schools beginning Wednesday. Tickets are $5 each and no tickets will be sold at the door. Harford County Public Schools employees will be able to use their badges to get in. All others must have a pre-bought ticket. Game time is 6:45 p.m.
EXPLORE
June 19, 2012
To an extent, I agree with the stance of "if you don't want to hear the music, don't live next door to Merriweather. " The fact is, however, that we don't live next door to Merriweather and we still hear the music. We live in Owen Brown, and our house is about 1.5 miles from Merriweather as the crow (or bass percussion) flies. For the entire concert season, we are definitely hearing the Merriweather merriment. We don't hear the crowds or the people, and the lyrics are definitely not distinguishable; we hear the bass and some of the music.
ENTERTAINMENT
By J.D. Considine and J.D. Considine,SUN POP MUSIC CRITIC | October 15, 1998
Many musicians believe that their live show should be an exact representation of what they've put on their album, but not Andreas Vollenweider.On his new album, "Kryptos," the Swiss composer performs in a variety of settings, accompanied at various points by bandoleon (an Argentine accordion), shakuhachi (a Japanese flute) and full orchestra. But when he performs those pieces on the road, he'll be playing entirely as a solo artist, using his harp, guitar, piano, saxophone and an assortment of electronic gadgets.
FEATURES
By Thomas Swick and Thomas Swick,Fort Lauderdale Sun-Sentinel | June 13, 1993
LOS ANGELES -- "Greasy dago." "Jungle bunny." "What you gonna do about it, Jew-boy?"The words rain down on you behind the partition, coming as if from punks in hiding. You have read about this exhibit, of the teen-age boys who broke up in laughter at its canned messages of hate. But it is the furthest thing from funny. You feel, for a moment, as if you were walking through a dark alley, not "The Whisper Gallery" of a high-tech museum.Los Angeles' $50 million Museum of Tolerance opened in February and was quickly overshadowed by the Holocaust Museum in Washington.
FEATURES
By Gary Soto | June 2, 1999
Editor's note: Misunderstanding his wife's instructions, an old man sets out for a party with a door on his back.This is the story of an old man in a little village who was good at working in the garden, but terrible at listening to his wife.On Saturday, while he was giving their dog, Coco, a bath on the porch, his wife came out of the house dressed in her best clothes. She was off to her comadre's for a barbecue."I don't want you to be late, viejo," she warned."I won't," he promised. "Just let me finish here."
NEWS
By Victor Paul Alvarez and Victor Paul Alvarez,Contributing Writer | January 15, 1995
The Door opens at 9 a.m., but it never really closes."It's a full-time job," said Joe Ehrmann. He's the former Baltimore Colt whose playing field has moved to the streets of East Baltimore, where drugs and guns compete with him for the future of Baltimore's children. But this story, at his request, is not about Joe Ehrmann. He wants you to know about The Door, not the man who opened it.The Door provides the young people in this neighborhood with the academic and spiritual means to make it in the world.
CLASSIFIED
By Marie Marciano Gullard, For The Baltimore Sun | August 7, 2014
Brockett Horne and her husband, Chris Tesluk, say they chose their city home with the flip of a coin. "Chris works in College Park and I teach at MICA; we ended up choosing Baltimore over D.C.," says Horne, a 40-year-old graphic artist. "We wanted an old house and close to a park. The city suits us … there is so much going on. " The couple purchased a three-story Butchers Hill rowhouse near Patterson Park in 2008 for $182,000. A former barbershop, it hadn't been occupied in 20 years.
NEWS
By Leonard Pitts Jr and By Leonard Pitts Jr | August 3, 2014
A few words about the "poor door. " Maybe you already know about this. Maybe you read on Slate, saw on Colbert or heard on NPR how a developer qualified for tax benefits under New York City's Inclusionary Housing Program by agreeing to add to its new luxury building on the Upper West Side set a number of "affordable" apartments. How the company won permission to build that building with two entrances, one in front for the exclusive use of upper-income residents, another, reportedly in the alley, for residents of more modest means.
SPORTS
By Don Markus, The Baltimore Sun | August 2, 2014
The scoreboards and scaffolding have come down at Caves Valley Golf Club in Owings Mills, and the venue has returned to its members and corporate clientele. Yet with the success of the LPGA's inaugural International Crown won by Spain last Sunday, it doesn't seem to be a question of whether the LPGA will return to a club that prides itself on periodically hosting major championships, but when and with what event. "I would like to see us play whatever we and they want to play here," LPGA commissioner Michael Whan said on the final day. I think this course can hold anything on the LPGA schedule.
FEATURES
By Julie Scharper, The Baltimore Sun | July 17, 2014
An upcoming special for OWN: Oprah Winfrey Network will feature a door purchased in Hampden, hon. Ruth Turner, owner of Caravanserai on the Avenue, said that scouts from the network stopped by recently to purchase a red door originally made in India. Celebrity designer Nate Berkus will use the door in an upcoming design project, Turner said. The door was handpainted by an artisan in a small village outside Jodhpur in the central India state of Rajasthan, Turner said. The door was fashioned from modern wood and decorated with antique details, said Turner, who was getting ready to hop on a plane to head to Spain for another buying trip.
NEWS
By Pamela Wood, The Baltimore Sun | June 30, 2014
The financially troubled People's Community Health Centers closed its five clinics serving low-income Marylanders on Monday. The organization had announced plans to shut the doors at the end of June, though as recently as last week officials were trying to broker a last-minute deal to keep the clinics open. A recorded telephone greeting at the People's office Monday announced that the centers were closed and gave instructions for how patients could obtain their medical records.
NEWS
By Joe Burris, The Baltimore Sun | June 7, 2014
Looking at the Magothy River backdrop abutting Eagle Cove School in Pasadena, it isn't hard to imagine that teachers at the private prekindergarten-through-fifth grade school must have a difficult time teaching the meaning of the word "final. " Everything from the running water and the changes of seasons to the budding plants and growing animal life speaks of a continuum - a contrast to the fact that this past year marked the final days of the school's history. Eagle Cove School, which was founded along the Magothy near Gibson Island in 1956, is closing, a casualty of declining enrollment and dwindling funds.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Evening Sun Staff | December 21, 1990
THIS IS A faith ministry:Operating expenses have doubled in the last year. The gas and electric bill is $1,000 a month. Four employees have not received their past month's paycheck. It's the holiday season. Donations are down. The country is bracing for an economic skid.And you're talking about expanding your 13,000-square-foot building. You're talking about removing standing water from the basement to use that space. You're talking about creating new programs. You're talking growth at a time when the world all around you is screaming recession.
NEWS
By JACQUES KELLY | March 14, 1994
A friend of Roland E. Slaysman says Baltimore's dean of locksmithing would be a millionaire if he charged his clients by the hour.The 77-year-old mechanical specialist walks into his back yard workshop and a few days later emerges with a perfectly functioning replica 1770 door lock for some stately mansion. He does take time off to eat and sleep, but he doesn't sit still much.Slaysman is the man that experts call on for advice on restoring or making the locks for some of Maryland's architectural treasures -- such places as the Paca and Carroll houses in Annapolis, the B&O Railroad Station in Ellicott City (oldest in the nation)
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.
SPORTS
By Aaron Dodson, The Baltimore Sun | May 17, 2014
Abby Fuller dreamed of being a jockey as a little girl in 1968, but at the time there were no women yet in horse racing. Then came Barbara Jo Rubin, who became the first female jockey to win a race in 1969, giving Fuller hope for a future in the sport. Fuller, now a retired jockey, was among eight retired female jockeys to participate in the fifth and final running of the Lady for Legends for the Cure race on Friday. The race began in 2010 for breast cancer awareness and female empowerment in horse racing.
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