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By Young Chang and Young Chang,SUN STAFF | April 2, 1999
Teacher's assistant Bill Goodin says all he wanted to do was give his pupils a civic lesson by taking them to Baltimore City Hall. The group of 11- to 13-year-olds even got a chance to testify before a City Council committee.But his efforts got him fired Tuesday from Greenspring Middle School in Northwest Baltimore. School officials said Goodin failed to get authorization from school officials for what amounted to a school-related field trip."It was my personal time and I shouldn't have been fired based upon the actions of me going to a City Council hearing where children had an opportunity to testify," he said.
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SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | October 14, 2003
Seniors Craig Candeto and Eddie Carthan have been down for too long to get too caught up in the excitement that suddenly is part of Navy football again. Yes, Saturday's 37-27 victory at Vanderbilt, Navy's first road victory of the year and first over a current Southeastern Conference opponent since a defeat of South Carolina in 1984, was huge. Yes, the 4-2 Midshipmen have reached the season's midpoint by positioning themselves to record their first winning season since 1997. And yes, Navy could become eligible for a bowl-game invitation with three more victories.
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NEWS
By Gerard Shields and Gerard Shields,SUN STAFF | September 12, 1998
Several Baltimore political candidates are accused of violating city laws and leaving their names stamped on the evidence.Despite an ordinance prohibiting campaign posters from being attached to city utility boxes or poles, several campaigns have plastered their candidates' posters on city property.Councilman Robert Curran is so fed up with the problem that he has drafted a bill that would attach penalties to the offense and prevent violators from seeking future office until they pay the fines.
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | September 20, 2003
If Navy truly is turning a corner as it tries to construct a semblance of a winning tradition, a misstep today is not an option. Two weeks after standing tall in a close, losing effort against Texas Christian, the Midshipmen come off a bye and get into their pared-down schedule with rising expectations. And in the view of senior right tackle Josh Goodin, a victory over visiting Eastern Michigan is not only mandatory; Goodin says Navy must put on a dominant show in the process. "I'm not going to be happy with this game unless we play well and we have a blowout.
NEWS
By Jamie Stiehm and Jamie Stiehm,SUN STAFF | August 20, 1999
With 11 candidates vying for two open seats and challenging a respected incumbent in the 3rd Council District, a weeknight forum was an evening at the political races in Northeast Baltimore.Most of the 40 or 50 spectators in the small library basement at Loch Raven Boulevard and Cold Spring Lane Wednesday seemed to have made up their minds with less than a month to go before the primary Sept. 14. They split into small camps with placards for various candidates.Noticeably absent was Martin O'Malley, who represents the district but has launched a mayoral bid, and Councilwoman Rita R. Church, who is retiring.
NEWS
By Jill Hudson and Jill Hudson,SUN STAFF | March 27, 1997
An hour before Marine Cpl. Andre D. Boone was shot to death at the Columbia home of James Milton Harding Jr. last week, another man called Howard County police and said he felt threatened by Harding, who had a gun in his house.A Howard County police spokesman said yesterday that police responded to such a call but did not go to Harding's home, where Boone was shot soon afterward. Harding has been charged in the slaying.Sgt. Steven Keller, a police spokesman, said police responded to a call from Sean Mease, 26, by going to his home in the 9300 block of Hickory Limb in east Columbia's Owen Brown village.
FEATURES
By Stephen Hunter and Stephen Hunter,SUN FILM CRITIC | October 4, 1996
"A Perfect Candidate," which opens today at the Charles, preaches pretty loudly to the converted, but if you put that aside, it's a royally entertaining and deeply cynical look at the election process in America -- specifically, Virginia -- in the sound-bite-driven '90s.Just how a conservative Senate candidate like Oliver North, he of Marine Corps and Iran-contra fame, could let avowedly liberal filmmakers like R. J. Cutler and David Van Taylor get so close is a question only his handlers can answer.
NEWS
By Rafael Alvarez and Rafael Alvarez,SUN STAFF | September 3, 1998
There's a feeling in the 43rd Legislative District that somebody is going to get knocked out of a House of Delegates seat this year, and it's only a matter of who.Pat Gorman is banking on it, and William Goodin says he's sure of it. Along with Thomas Allred -- an adherent of Lyndon LaRouche who says that everything depends on what the stock market is doing on Election Day -- Gorman and Goodin are challengers in the Democratic primary for the Northeast Baltimore...
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | October 14, 2003
Seniors Craig Candeto and Eddie Carthan have been down for too long to get too caught up in the excitement that suddenly is part of Navy football again. Yes, Saturday's 37-27 victory at Vanderbilt, Navy's first road victory of the year and first over a current Southeastern Conference opponent since a defeat of South Carolina in 1984, was huge. Yes, the 4-2 Midshipmen have reached the season's midpoint by positioning themselves to record their first winning season since 1997. And yes, Navy could become eligible for a bowl-game invitation with three more victories.
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | September 20, 2003
If Navy truly is turning a corner as it tries to construct a semblance of a winning tradition, a misstep today is not an option. Two weeks after standing tall in a close, losing effort against Texas Christian, the Midshipmen come off a bye and get into their pared-down schedule with rising expectations. And in the view of senior right tackle Josh Goodin, a victory over visiting Eastern Michigan is not only mandatory; Goodin says Navy must put on a dominant show in the process. "I'm not going to be happy with this game unless we play well and we have a blowout.
NEWS
By Jamie Stiehm and Jamie Stiehm,SUN STAFF | August 20, 1999
With 11 candidates vying for two open seats and challenging a respected incumbent in the 3rd Council District, a weeknight forum was an evening at the political races in Northeast Baltimore.Most of the 40 or 50 spectators in the small library basement at Loch Raven Boulevard and Cold Spring Lane Wednesday seemed to have made up their minds with less than a month to go before the primary Sept. 14. They split into small camps with placards for various candidates.Noticeably absent was Martin O'Malley, who represents the district but has launched a mayoral bid, and Councilwoman Rita R. Church, who is retiring.
NEWS
By Young Chang and Young Chang,SUN STAFF | April 2, 1999
Teacher's assistant Bill Goodin says all he wanted to do was give his pupils a civic lesson by taking them to Baltimore City Hall. The group of 11- to 13-year-olds even got a chance to testify before a City Council committee.But his efforts got him fired Tuesday from Greenspring Middle School in Northwest Baltimore. School officials said Goodin failed to get authorization from school officials for what amounted to a school-related field trip."It was my personal time and I shouldn't have been fired based upon the actions of me going to a City Council hearing where children had an opportunity to testify," he said.
NEWS
By Gerard Shields and Gerard Shields,SUN STAFF | September 12, 1998
Several Baltimore political candidates are accused of violating city laws and leaving their names stamped on the evidence.Despite an ordinance prohibiting campaign posters from being attached to city utility boxes or poles, several campaigns have plastered their candidates' posters on city property.Councilman Robert Curran is so fed up with the problem that he has drafted a bill that would attach penalties to the offense and prevent violators from seeking future office until they pay the fines.
NEWS
By Rafael Alvarez and Rafael Alvarez,SUN STAFF | September 3, 1998
There's a feeling in the 43rd Legislative District that somebody is going to get knocked out of a House of Delegates seat this year, and it's only a matter of who.Pat Gorman is banking on it, and William Goodin says he's sure of it. Along with Thomas Allred -- an adherent of Lyndon LaRouche who says that everything depends on what the stock market is doing on Election Day -- Gorman and Goodin are challengers in the Democratic primary for the Northeast Baltimore...
NEWS
By GREGORY KANE | August 17, 1997
CLINGING TO my belief that those of us who don't have jobs in which one wrong assumption might send us to the grave shouldn't second-guess those folks - i.e., police officers - who do, I sallied forth to Wednesday's demonstration in front of police headquarters.A group of 20 to 30 people marched in vocal protest. The fatal shooting of James Quarles on Aug. 9 near Lexington Market needn't have happened, the demonstrators chanted. Del. Clarence Mitchell IV, a Baltimore Democrat, was speaking into a bullhorn, insisting that civilian review boards be set up in all nine police districts.
NEWS
By Jill Hudson and Jill Hudson,SUN STAFF | March 27, 1997
An hour before Marine Cpl. Andre D. Boone was shot to death at the Columbia home of James Milton Harding Jr. last week, another man called Howard County police and said he felt threatened by Harding, who had a gun in his house.A Howard County police spokesman said yesterday that police responded to such a call but did not go to Harding's home, where Boone was shot soon afterward. Harding has been charged in the slaying.Sgt. Steven Keller, a police spokesman, said police responded to a call from Sean Mease, 26, by going to his home in the 9300 block of Hickory Limb in east Columbia's Owen Brown village.
NEWS
By GREGORY KANE | August 17, 1997
CLINGING TO my belief that those of us who don't have jobs in which one wrong assumption might send us to the grave shouldn't second-guess those folks - i.e., police officers - who do, I sallied forth to Wednesday's demonstration in front of police headquarters.A group of 20 to 30 people marched in vocal protest. The fatal shooting of James Quarles on Aug. 9 near Lexington Market needn't have happened, the demonstrators chanted. Del. Clarence Mitchell IV, a Baltimore Democrat, was speaking into a bullhorn, insisting that civilian review boards be set up in all nine police districts.
FEATURES
By Stephen Hunter and Stephen Hunter,SUN FILM CRITIC | October 4, 1996
"A Perfect Candidate," which opens today at the Charles, preaches pretty loudly to the converted, but if you put that aside, it's a royally entertaining and deeply cynical look at the election process in America -- specifically, Virginia -- in the sound-bite-driven '90s.Just how a conservative Senate candidate like Oliver North, he of Marine Corps and Iran-contra fame, could let avowedly liberal filmmakers like R. J. Cutler and David Van Taylor get so close is a question only his handlers can answer.
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