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NEWS
January 2, 2009
On December 28, 2008, MARTHA GREENLEAF Relatives and friends may call at the William Reese and Sons Funeral Home
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
By Sean Welsh and Colin Campbell, The Baltimore Sun | June 30, 2014
One patient was released from hospital care and another was in stable condition at the University of Maryland Shock Trauma Monday, after the two fell 200 feet off Prettyboy Dam in northern Baltimore County this weekend, police said. It was not clear whether the men, in their early 20s, were hiking or kayaking before the fall, Baltimore Environmental Police Officer Heidi Greenleaf said, but alcohol was a factor in the incident. The men were not identified. The one who was released from York General Hospital had a broken left arm and head injuries, and the other remained hospitalized at Shock Trauma Monday with a severe head injury, possible broken bones and internal injuries, Greenleaf said.
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NEWS
February 1, 1995
POLICE LOG* Crofton: Someone broke into a house in the 1200 block of Martha Greenleaf Lane over the weekend and stole a safe containing $5,300 and 16 home movies, county police said.
FEATURES
By Donna M. Owens, Special to The Baltimore Sun | January 13, 2012
Joe Wetherington loved a lot of things about his waterfront condo in Canton, but the layout of his old master bathroom wasn't high on the list. Although the bathroom boasted such amenities as a large whirlpool tub and porcelain tile flooring, they were not very practical for a 56-year-old man living with multiple sclerosis. As his condition worsened, Wetherington realized the space needed an overhaul to make it safer and more accessible. "I use a walker pretty heavily now, and it didn't fit through the door," he said.
NEWS
By Howard Libit and Howard Libit,Sun Staff Writer | July 13, 1995
A Howard County middle school teacher was charged yesterday with supplying alcohol to minors after he allegedly permitted students to drink in his Columbia townhouse on the last day of school.Todd Keith Greenleaf, 28, of the 8700 block of Tamar Drive, admitted purchasing malt liquor and beer for six of his students at Hammond Middle School to drink June 13 after the final half-day of school ended, county police said. He was released without bail, according to the Associated Press.Mr. Greenleaf -- realizing he had made a mistake, according to court documents -- told his school's principal about the incident the next day.Mr.
NEWS
By ALAN J. CRAVER and ALAN J. CRAVER,SUN STAFF | October 13, 1995
A former Howard County teacher was fined and ordered to perform community service yesterday for providing beer to six pTC Hammond Middle School seventh-graders last spring.Todd Keith Greenleaf, 28, was ordered to pay a $200 fine and complete 120 hours of community service after pleading guilty in Howard District Court to three counts of providing alcoholic beverages to a minor.Mr. Greenleaf, of the 8700 block of Tamar Drive in Columbia's Long Reach village, bought beer and malt liquor for the Hammond Middle School students and then allowed them to drink the alcohol at his apartment June 13 -- after the last day of classes at the North Laurel school.
NEWS
By Sean Welsh and Colin Campbell, The Baltimore Sun | June 30, 2014
One patient was released from hospital care and another was in stable condition at the University of Maryland Shock Trauma Monday, after the two fell 200 feet off Prettyboy Dam in northern Baltimore County this weekend, police said. It was not clear whether the men, in their early 20s, were hiking or kayaking before the fall, Baltimore Environmental Police Officer Heidi Greenleaf said, but alcohol was a factor in the incident. The men were not identified. The one who was released from York General Hospital had a broken left arm and head injuries, and the other remained hospitalized at Shock Trauma Monday with a severe head injury, possible broken bones and internal injuries, Greenleaf said.
NEWS
By Alisa Samuels and Alisa Samuels,Sun Staff Writer | June 20, 1995
Recent assaults and robberies in East Columbia have convinced some Owen Brown residents that it's time to be vigilant -- or to hire someone to be vigilant for them.One Owen Brown resident is calling for the Owen Brown Village Board to revitalize its Crime Prevention Committee. And two residents of the village's Greenleaf townhouse community want to hire an off-duty police officer to patrol their neighborhood.Both ideas have been tried before in the East Columbia village but dropped, apparently after residents thought they had reduced crime and were more comfortable, village board members say.The costly idea of hired security has arisen elsewhere in some of Howard's communities but has not been widespread in Columbia.
NEWS
By David Michael Ettlin and David Michael Ettlin,Staff Writer | December 17, 1993
Kernan Hospital and its chief of anesthesia were accused of negligence yesterday in a malpractice suit stemming from the morphine intoxication death of a 15-year-old surgical patient.Corey T. Watson, who was born with cerebral palsy, had orthopedic surgery at Kernan in September to correct physical deformities of his feet that had prevented him from walking, standing and fulfilling a dream to play basketball.He was pronounced dead at 1:12 a.m. Sept. 28, nearly eight hours after the operation.
NEWS
By Ellen Goodman | November 16, 1999
NEW YORK -- When Agnes Nixon, doyenne of the American soap opera, was once asked to share the recipe of her sudsy success, she offered up three ingredients: make 'em laugh, make 'em cry, make 'em wait.It's not clear if Agnes had any purpose for "All My Children" beyond selling detergent. But somewhere along the way, it became clear that if soaps could sell soap, they could sell social change.Enter a young Ms. Greenleaf onto the Chinese television screen. On a rainy fall morning, I am sitting beside Chen Sheng Li of the State Family Planning Commission of the People's Republic of China, watching a dramatic -- oh well, melodramatic episode of "Ordinary People."
NEWS
January 2, 2009
On December 28, 2008, MARTHA GREENLEAF Relatives and friends may call at the William Reese and Sons Funeral Home
NEWS
May 23, 2007
On May 19, 2007, WILSON MURRAY "Bill" SHOOK, 55, of Chicago, IL, formerly of Washington, D.C., Oakland, CA, and Boston, MA; beloved husband for 29 years of Nancy, nee Schrotz; loving father of Benjamin, Wilson, Sara and Joseph; cherished son of the late Richard and Ruth Doench Shook; dear brother of Leslie (J. Bradford) Dalton and Langley (Karen) Shook; fond uncle of 13 and great uncle of four. Bill was the President of the Northern Division of Clark Construction where he led many successful multi million dollar building endeavors throughout the country.
NEWS
By Mary Gail Hare and Mary Gail Hare,SUN REPORTER | April 16, 2007
In homes across Harford County, bathrooms gleam with new fixtures, lighting and paint. A wave of renovated bedrooms has swept over the county, too, and brand-new outdoor furniture adorns decks, porches and patios. Kari Hodgson knows this, though she hasn't set foot inside a single home. As a weigh master at the Harford Waste Disposal Center, Hodgson has observed residents arrive en masse this spring and dump tons of bathroom fixtures, bedroom furniture and lawn accoutrements in the annual rite of spring cleaning.
NEWS
November 3, 2006
We don't know what's sillier: Democrat Douglas F. Gansler's recent attempt at humor by referring to Frederick County as "Fredneck" - and then denying that he said it - or Republican Scott L. Rolle's you-can't-say-that dudgeon. First of all, mashing the term "redneck" with the name of the county in order to crack wise about the area's rural character is almost as old as, well, the hills around Frederick. And second, no bona fide Frederick County native (like Mr. Gansler, Mr. Rolle is from Montgomery County)
NEWS
By KATHY MANWEILER and KATHY MANWEILER,MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE | August 20, 2006
The best weight-loss book might be the one you write yourself. Keeping a food journal is one of the keys to success for many people who have lost weight and maintained their healthy lifestyles, research shows. "It helps them to see where their downfalls are and the times that they eat more," says Diane Greenleaf, a registered dietitian in Wichita, Kan. Knowledge is power when it comes to weight loss. Recording everything you eat and learning proper portion sizes and calorie counts helps you stay on track.
NEWS
By Ellen Goodman | November 16, 1999
NEW YORK -- When Agnes Nixon, doyenne of the American soap opera, was once asked to share the recipe of her sudsy success, she offered up three ingredients: make 'em laugh, make 'em cry, make 'em wait.It's not clear if Agnes had any purpose for "All My Children" beyond selling detergent. But somewhere along the way, it became clear that if soaps could sell soap, they could sell social change.Enter a young Ms. Greenleaf onto the Chinese television screen. On a rainy fall morning, I am sitting beside Chen Sheng Li of the State Family Planning Commission of the People's Republic of China, watching a dramatic -- oh well, melodramatic episode of "Ordinary People."
NEWS
By KATHY MANWEILER and KATHY MANWEILER,MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE | August 20, 2006
The best weight-loss book might be the one you write yourself. Keeping a food journal is one of the keys to success for many people who have lost weight and maintained their healthy lifestyles, research shows. "It helps them to see where their downfalls are and the times that they eat more," says Diane Greenleaf, a registered dietitian in Wichita, Kan. Knowledge is power when it comes to weight loss. Recording everything you eat and learning proper portion sizes and calorie counts helps you stay on track.
NEWS
By ALAN J. CRAVER and ALAN J. CRAVER,SUN STAFF | October 13, 1995
A former Howard County teacher was fined and ordered to perform community service yesterday for providing beer to six pTC Hammond Middle School seventh-graders last spring.Todd Keith Greenleaf, 28, was ordered to pay a $200 fine and complete 120 hours of community service after pleading guilty in Howard District Court to three counts of providing alcoholic beverages to a minor.Mr. Greenleaf, of the 8700 block of Tamar Drive in Columbia's Long Reach village, bought beer and malt liquor for the Hammond Middle School students and then allowed them to drink the alcohol at his apartment June 13 -- after the last day of classes at the North Laurel school.
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