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By Christine L. Fillat | November 29, 1991
OLIVER STREET EDITIONS419 E. Oliver St.Intended to educate the public on the workings of fine art printmaking, Oliver Street Editions opens with a show by three resident artists representing different facets of the art form: Calvin Custen's autobiographical relief wood cuts from his book "The Catharsis of the American Myth," Sam Peters' abstract monotypes (which the artist calls "colorful" and "mysterious), and Cid Collins Walker's mixed-media combines, which include the richly colorful "Neon Series" and "Trevi Series" photo silk screens.
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SPORTS
Peter Schmuck | August 19, 2014
There was a time when such a scene exceeded the imagination of a new generation of Orioles fans. On the fourth floor of the B&O Warehouse, Orioles employees stuffed envelopes with playoff ticket order forms and dispatched them to season-ticket holders Tuesday in the hope and anticipation of an Orange-and-Black October. This is not a unique phenomenon. It's going on all over the major leagues, and the same scene played out the past two years in the Warehouse, but there seems to be general agreement that it all feels more real this year.
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FEATURES
By Michael Stroh and Michael Stroh,SUN STAFF | November 10, 2000
When Jena Warren awoke the morning after one of the strangest presidential elections ever, the 36-year-old Atlanta housewife had one thought on her mind: Snap up all the newspapers she could find. Like many papers around the country, her hometown daily, the Atlanta Journal-Constitution, made the wrong call in its early edition. "Bush is declared winner" the banner headline read. As elections officials rush to sort out who actually one, some savvy voters are turning election-night confusion into cash by peddling what collectors call "error editions."
NEWS
July 22, 2014
The Baltimore-based Annie E. Casey Foundation is out with its 25th Kids Count data book, measuring the wellbeing of children nationwide across a variety of health, economic, educational and community measures. In some ways, kids are much better off than they were in 1990, when the first book was published, and in some ways they are faring worse. For the good, we can credit a number of wise public policy efforts over the last generation, and for the ill, we can blame macroeconomic and social changes for which we have been unable - or unwilling - to mount a policy response.
BUSINESS
September 16, 2005
Because of production problems, futures results will not appear in some editions of today's newspaper.
SPORTS
June 2, 1995
South Carroll's Dan Hughes was incorrectly identified in this photo that appeared in some editions yesterday.
BUSINESS
December 30, 1995
The Sun is publishing the year-end tables from the New York, American and Nasdaq stock markets in today's editions. The year-end mutual fund tables will appear in tomorrow's editions of The Sun.
BUSINESS
May 31, 2005
Because markets were closed yesterday for Memorial Day, no financial tables appear in today's editions. In addition, the Treasury bill auction normally held on Mondays will be held today; results will appear in tomorrow's editions.
NEWS
November 13, 1995
The answers to the New York Times Crossword for Nov. 5 were inadvertently omitted from Sunday's editions. The answers can be found on Page 2B in today's editions.
BUSINESS
January 13, 1996
The Sun will publish the January redemption tables for U.S. Savings Bonds in Tuesday's editions.
SPORTS
By Jon Meoli and The Baltimore Sun | July 2, 2014
The MLB All-Star Game has typically featured players in normal game uniforms, but this year's game will feature special-edition hats that are, sadly, anything but special for the Orioles. MLB has never been ashamed of charging extra for a traditional hat with a patch on it. This year's players will be given special-edition lids that honor the legacy of the host Twins for the July 15 game and, presumably, give fans a bit more bang for their $36.99. For The Win first reported about the hats and has images of several of them, including the Orioles'.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Chris Kaltenbach and The Baltimore Sun | May 8, 2014
The 16 th Maryland Film Festival kicked off Wednesday night with a roster of short films and a crowd of optimistic film fans. "I heard from all my filmmaker friends that this is the friendliest festival to filmmakers, and it's obvious that is a true statement," said Annie Silverstein, whose short film, "Skunk," will be playing as part of a program of dramatic shorts on Thursday and Friday. The festival, which continues through Sunday, kicked off with its now-traditional Opening Night Shorts program at the Maryland Institute College of Art's Brown Center.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Jordan Bartel | February 25, 2014
According to Billboard's Hot 100 chart archives.  10. 'Love Hurts,' Nazareth Lots of folks have covered this super-emotive classic, but I always connect it to 1990s commercials (like Gatorade). Sidenote: For some reason, I never knew this song was this old. I would have guessed '86. 9. 'Lonely Night (Angel Face),' Captain & Tennille R.I.P Captain and Tennille's relationship (the two recently split). In a related note, I apologize for this video, which is really odd even by 1970s standards.
NEWS
By John E. McIntyre and The Baltimore Sun | February 19, 2014
The Queen tells Alice, "Why, sometimes I've believed as many as six impossible things before breakfast. " If the Queen were on the Internet, she could discover six asinine things before the coffee has begun to cool in the cup. I offer as a specimen the remarks on copy editing by one Abraham Hyatt, reported by Jim Romenesko : "I strongly believe that online audiences don't notice the majority of the work a copyeditor does. Readers see misspellings and blatant errors in grammar.
NEWS
By John McIntyre and The Baltimore Sun | September 25, 2013
1. I have a mortgage. Why else do you think anyone goes in to work every day to deal with those people? 2. I lack the imagination to write fiction and the temperament to do academic scholarship.  As an undergraduate at Michigan State University, I imagined that I had potential to write poetry and fiction. When Syracuse University turned me down for the master's program in creative writing but offered me a fellowship in the academic program, I took it, eventually leaving the program without completing the dissertation for the Ph.D.  It took me an unconscionably long time to recognize that I was not really cut out for academic scholarship, sitting in a carrel ransacking texts for publishable insights.
SPORTS
By Arda Ocal | September 17, 2013
As part of WWE's social media package on Raw, Tweets from fans and superstars (past and present) scroll across the bottom of the screen during segments. One tweet in particular caught my eye last night. The short tweet, composed by @JDaugherty1081, simply stated: "Jeez. #RAW is brutal tonight. " Justin Daugherty , who wrote the Tweet, was very proud that it made Raw. He noted on his timeline that he had applied three times to be a WWE writer. "I guess I sort of got hired," he wrote in another Tweet.
SPORTS
By Don Markus, The Baltimore Sun | July 27, 2013
As the number of junior golf tournaments in the area increased, the number of participants in Baltimore's oldest junior event kept dropping. What once was a tournament for more than 100 players had trouble attracting half that number. John Albert, who as director of golf at the Hunt Valley Golf Club helped run the Jimmy Flattery Junior Golf Tournament, said "it gradually got to the point about 10 or 12 years ago where it was going to be hard to sustain. " Albert got in touch with Todd Dorsey, the pro at Fox Hollow in Timonium, who in 2007 had started the Junior Golf Tour of Baltimore, a series of tournaments held over the spring and summer.
ENTERTAINMENT
Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | July 7, 2013
Sunday, July 7, is the 30th anniversary for Morning Edition Cafe in Butchers Hill. It's also its last day. After three decades, Brian Beaven is closing up his Vermont-style cafe, where the specialty was always breakfast, even in the early years when it was also served dinner. When it opened in 1983, Morning Edition was one of the city's first restaurants to specialize in brunch, and few Baltimoreans back then were familiar with the Butchers Hill neighborhood, much less thought of it as a dining destination.
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