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Ed Hale

SPORTS
By Bill Tanton | January 7, 1992
Blast coach Kenny Cooper said it looked like "Who's Who in Baltimore" at the Bank of Baltimore last evening as the indoor soccer team made a pitch to invited corporate guests to buy season tickets.Not only were many of the town's top business CEOs, ad executives, and managing partners of law firms present. Gov. William Donald Schaefer stopped by to help his friend, Blast owner Ed Hale. (Mayor Kurt Schmoke came by later, after the speeches and after the governor had departed.)Said the governor: "Ed Hale is a local boy who made good.
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NEWS
By SLOANE BROWN | July 30, 2006
FOR A COUPLE HUNdred folks, Artscape began with a trip to the top of the Meyerhoff Symphony Hall garage -- for the opening night VIP party. There, they got a bird's-eye view of the festivities as they sipped on cool drinks and caught up with friends. "I like this party," said Maryland Film Festival founder Jed Dietz. "Because it's hot and feels like summer and Artscape. Just the way it should be," said his wife, Dr. Julia McMillan, a Johns Hopkins University pediatrics professor. Soon-to-be restaurant owner Kevin Brown had his own way of beating that heat.
SPORTS
December 30, 1990
TCHale boosterThis is in response to Patty Perkins' letter regarding the Blast Booster Club and Ed Hale. I feel she should get all her facts before writing such a negative letter. Mr. Hale in no way insulted the booster club by creating his own fan club. Mr. Hale was very diplomatic and graceful toward certain booster-club officers who, while supposedly representing the Blast Booster Club, were seen wearing Wichita jerseys. This is not the way executive officers should act. While representing the booster club, they should be supporting the Blast.
SPORTS
By Sandra McKee and Sandra McKee,Staff Writer | August 17, 1992
Billy Ronson could hardly suppress his delight after agreeing to play for the Arena Soccer League team that is to begin a 10-game season here next May."It gives me a chance to finish my career in Baltimore, which is what I want to do," said Ronson, who was released by the Blast at the end of the Major Soccer League season and was not pursued by the Spirit, the new National Professional Soccer League team in town."It's nice to have the opportunity to decide for myself when I want to retire and not have someone else do it for me," he said.
SPORTS
By Sandra McKee and Sandra McKee,Staff Writer | July 17, 1992
Bill Stealey, who owns MicroProse, a Baltimore-based international software company, stepped forward yesterday as the owner of Baltimore's new entry in the National Professional Soccer League.Stealey held a news conference in Hunt Valley with NPSL commissioner Steve Paxos and former Blast coach Kenny Cooper, who worked to put together an ownership group after the Major Soccer League folded last Friday.Stealey is a former Blast season-ticket holder who also sponsored the former MSL team's two trips to England for international play last season.
BUSINESS
By Timothy J. Mullaney | August 26, 1991
An office view isn't a window into every man's soul, but then every man isn't Ed Hale. A peek out his window tells you a lot about him -- and about the proxy fight for Baltimore Bancorp, this city's biggest, nastiest corporate showdown of 1991.From his modest Canton office, Mr. Hale ignores the downtown skyline. Instead, he points to a nondescript building, noting that he helped build its roof before he joined the Air Force. That's Ed Hale: the 44-year-old shipping company and Baltimore Blast owner recalling that he started out as a nobody.
NEWS
By LAURA VOZZELLA | November 16, 2005
She goes by a single name, one shared by a flowering herb. And when she isn't working as a spokeswoman for Arundel Habitat for Humanity, she is a feng shui consultant. So Yarrow, of all people, knows the value of natural beauty and good chi in a house. That's why, on some level, she understands why Habitat is having trouble giving away the four houses it's building in Curtis Bay and Brooklyn. "It is boarded-up houses, it is burned-out houses, it is bricks through windows, a lot of dogs.
SPORTS
July 11, 1999
No excuse for BelleHow can Albert Belle make $80,000 per game and behave so poorly?I am no great fan of baseball, but these types of actions by highly overpaid professional athletes make my skin crawl. If I carried myself in my profession like Belle does in his, I would be jobless in less than a week.As soon as it is possible to get rid of Belle, the Orioles' management should not waste a second in offering him the door.Jim McFallsHanoverHow to cope with bad yearWith respect to the 1999 major-league baseball season, an advance reality check sadly indicates that perhaps no team missed reaching its potential by as wide a margin as the Orioles.
SPORTS
By Glenn Graham and Glenn Graham,glenn.graham@baltsun.com | October 28, 2009
While Baltimore Blast owner Ed Hale battles through tough economic times with his banking and development businesses, he said he's certain those issues won't affect the team as it begins defense of its National Indoor Soccer League championship. "There's not any connection whatsoever," Hale said. "The staff that I have with [Blast general manager Kevin Healey], it's self-sustaining, and that's an anomaly with [professional indoor] soccer because most of the time you lose money with soccer operations.
SPORTS
By Ellen Fishel, The Baltimore Sun | March 15, 2013
Ed Hale knows what a championship team looks like. After all, he's seen the Blast bring home five of its six Major Indoor Soccer League titles since he became owner of the team. So he's not hesitant in laying out his expectations for a Blast squad that's hoping to bring home its first MISL championship since 2009 on Saturday night against the Missouri Comets. "We fully expect to win," Hale said. "No ifs, ands or buts about it. " After winning the first game of the series in Missouri on Thursday, 21-12, the Blast could accomplish that task with a victory Saturday.
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