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By Jacques Kelly | April 26, 2008
Arlene Haddock, a homemaker who directed a family charity, died of breast cancer April 18 at the Gilchrist Center for Hospice Care. The Parkton resident was 63. Born Arlene Nancy Auerbach in New York City, she earned a bachelor's degree at Hofstra University and a master's degree from Michigan State University. While in graduate school, she met her future husband, Kenneth Haddock, who is a retired Towson University geography professor. She and her husband moved to Maryland in 1977. She was a board member of her family's Louis Berkowitz Foundation.
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NEWS
By Jacques Kelly | April 26, 2008
Arlene Haddock, a homemaker who directed a family charity, died of breast cancer April 18 at the Gilchrist Center for Hospice Care. The Parkton resident was 63. Born Arlene Nancy Auerbach in New York City, she earned a bachelor's degree at Hofstra University and a master's degree from Michigan State University. While in graduate school, she met her future husband, Kenneth Haddock, who is a retired Towson University geography professor. She and her husband moved to Maryland in 1977. She was a board member of her family's Louis Berkowitz Foundation.
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NEWS
By Bill Daley and Bill Daley,Chicago Tribune | April 18, 2007
Just because a dish is considered classic doesn't mean it never can change. Take this recipe for pan-fried fish. My mother used to make it with store-bought bread crumbs and haddock, but she switched to flounder when haddock grew scarce. Now my daughter enjoys it made with petrale sole from California and Japanese panko bread crumbs. I love the subtle changes this dish has undergone over the years. It's a tasty reminder of how a dish can be adapted to evolving tastes and market forces without losing its flavorful essence.
SPORTS
By Tim Haddock and Tim Haddock,Los Angeles Daily News | September 8, 2007
It's going to be hard not to root for Jeff Gordon once the Chase starts. He has been almost too good through the first 25 races of the NASCAR Nextel Cup Series season. After tonight's race at Richmond (Va.) International Raceway, Gordon will be one of the favorites to win the Chase. At worst, he will be 20 points behind the leader in the Cup standings. At best, he will be tied for the lead. He deserves better. This season, Gordon has been by far the best driver in the Nextel Cup Series.
NEWS
By Bill Glauber and Bill Glauber,SUN FOREIGN STAFF | February 27, 2001
KINGSWEAR, England - Richard Haddock never imagined that this could be another winter of discontent for British farming. The brawny cattleman thought he and other farmers had turned the corner from the Mad Cow disease disaster that struck Britain nearly five years ago, costing billions of dollars, leading to the slaughter of millions of animals and killing more than 80 people. But Haddock and other British farmers now are checking their livestock daily for telltale signs of foot-and-mouth disease.
NEWS
By Laura Barnhardt and Laura Barnhardt,SUN STAFF | March 6, 2001
Janice Haddock does a follow-up like few police officers. She doesn't call crime victims to ask the approximate value of their stolen tape collection of 1980s hits -- or to tell them where to recover their cars after they've been found on cinder blocks missing tires and a transmission. Haddock, the first female auxiliary officer in the Annapolis City police force, calls to talk about ways of preventing these personal nightmares from reoccurring. "Would you be interested in some information about car theft prevention?"
NEWS
By New York Times | July 16, 1991
The boundless harvests of the sea are not so limitless anymore, researchers say.Nearly one-fifth of the world's annual fish and shellfish harvests is caught within 200 miles of the United States coastline. Bays, estuaries and wetlands appear to be among the most imperiled habitats.Only 15 percent of the major fish species are yielding stocks near their potential level, according to a report by the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation."The 1990s will definitely be a time of reckoning in the fishing industry," said Brian J. Rothschild, a biologist at the University of Maryland.
NEWS
By Mike Nortrup and Mike Nortrup,Contributing sports writer | October 3, 1990
WESTMINSTER - Westminster Wolves coach Mike Haddock was displeased with his team's effort in the first half of Sunday afternoon's Mason-Dixon soccer league match against the North Carroll Arrows at East Middle School.The two Carroll squads were knotted 1-1 at that point."We weren't aggressive in the first half. We'll have to get fired up," said Haddock, just before talking to his players at intermission.He probably should have saved his breath.His team was buried, as the Arrows erupted for four goals in the second half and coasted to a 5-1 verdict.
NEWS
By THE BOSTON GLOBE | November 3, 1996
More than 160 Northeastern fishermen, representing at least a third of the region's active groundfishing fleet, have applied to sell their boats to the federal government under a $23 million program aimed at sharply reducing pressure on Georges Bank and other depleted fishing grounds.Officials at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) said they hope to acquire at least 80 of the boats by mid-1997, sinking or scrapping some, while diverting others to research or other nonfishing uses.
FEATURES
By Kevin Cowherd | February 9, 1991
Something says seafoodHASSLINGER'S538 Cranbrook Road, Cockeysville. Open Sunday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., Friday and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Closed Monday. Phone: 628-7577.Something about this place makes you think seafood. The huge marlin on the wall? Codfish cakes, oysters, crabmeat, etc., peeking from the counters? The carry-out menu with drawings of ocean waves and smiling fish? The nautical motif of the posted menu? Hmmm, that could explain it. At any rate, this is not the place to sing out: "How's the meatloaf today?"
NEWS
By Bill Daley and Bill Daley,Chicago Tribune | April 18, 2007
Just because a dish is considered classic doesn't mean it never can change. Take this recipe for pan-fried fish. My mother used to make it with store-bought bread crumbs and haddock, but she switched to flounder when haddock grew scarce. Now my daughter enjoys it made with petrale sole from California and Japanese panko bread crumbs. I love the subtle changes this dish has undergone over the years. It's a tasty reminder of how a dish can be adapted to evolving tastes and market forces without losing its flavorful essence.
SPORTS
By Glenn P. Graham | March 10, 2005
Class 4A Eleanor Roosevelt (19-5) vs. Springbrook (22-3) When: Today, 3 p.m. Outlook: Post play should be the difference here, with Roosevelt relying on 6-5 junior Selena Nwude (12 ppg, 12 rpg) and Springbrook coming back with senior Keisha Haddock (16.8, 10.9). No. 3 South River (20-5) vs. Thomas Johnson (20-5) When: Today, 5 p.m. Outlook: The small, but scrappy Seahawks must contend with Thomas Johnson's one-two punch of 5-11 sophomore Kem Wilson and 6-0 junior Nia Josiah, who combine to average 36.5 points and nearly 18 rebounds.
NEWS
By Daniel Meltzer | February 14, 2003
REINVENTION is everything, nothing is what it seems. Take Valentine's Day, without which Hallmark, Whitman's Samplers, and 1-800-Flowers would have faded, melted and wilted long ago. The annual cuddle-fest grew to what it is today from a yearly Feb. 15 footrace in ancient Rome, part of something called the Feast of Lupercalia (from the Latin "lupus," ironically enough, for "wolf.") Latter-day Roman-rooted troubadour Francis Albert Sinatra would have ended his days hawking haddock in Hoboken had he ever attempted to work his windpipe witchcraft around "My Funny Lupercalia," which lilts less like a love ballad than a contemporary commercial for something to apply as directed for psoriasis.
NEWS
By Laura Barnhardt and Laura Barnhardt,SUN STAFF | March 6, 2001
Janice Haddock does a follow-up like few police officers. She doesn't call crime victims to ask the approximate value of their stolen tape collection of 1980s hits -- or to tell them where to recover their cars after they've been found on cinder blocks missing tires and a transmission. Haddock, the first female auxiliary officer in the Annapolis City police force, calls to talk about ways of preventing these personal nightmares from reoccurring. "Would you be interested in some information about car theft prevention?"
NEWS
By Bill Glauber and Bill Glauber,SUN FOREIGN STAFF | February 27, 2001
KINGSWEAR, England - Richard Haddock never imagined that this could be another winter of discontent for British farming. The brawny cattleman thought he and other farmers had turned the corner from the Mad Cow disease disaster that struck Britain nearly five years ago, costing billions of dollars, leading to the slaughter of millions of animals and killing more than 80 people. But Haddock and other British farmers now are checking their livestock daily for telltale signs of foot-and-mouth disease.
NEWS
By LINDA HUMPHRIES AND JEFF THOMAS | December 6, 1998
QUESTION: I've heard there are outdated laws about sexual behaviors - such as being arrested for oral sex - in certain states. Is this true?ANSWER: Many of the old, sex-related laws remain on the books in some states, according to Robert Wayne Pelton, author of "Loony Sex Laws That You Never Knew You Were Breaking" (Walker Publishing Co., 1992, $9.95). Here are some examples listed by state, according to his book.* Illinois. In the city of Oblong, it's against the law to make love while hunting or fishing on your wedding day.* Ohio and Indiana.
SPORTS
By Glenn P. Graham | March 10, 2005
Class 4A Eleanor Roosevelt (19-5) vs. Springbrook (22-3) When: Today, 3 p.m. Outlook: Post play should be the difference here, with Roosevelt relying on 6-5 junior Selena Nwude (12 ppg, 12 rpg) and Springbrook coming back with senior Keisha Haddock (16.8, 10.9). No. 3 South River (20-5) vs. Thomas Johnson (20-5) When: Today, 5 p.m. Outlook: The small, but scrappy Seahawks must contend with Thomas Johnson's one-two punch of 5-11 sophomore Kem Wilson and 6-0 junior Nia Josiah, who combine to average 36.5 points and nearly 18 rebounds.
NEWS
By New York Times News Service | July 16, 1991
Fish are disappearing at an alarming rate in U.S. coastal waters, with nearly one-third of all species having declined in population in the last 15 years, researchers say.In separate reports, a Massachusetts agency and two national environmental groups have reached the same conclusion about the fish population off the coast: Unless the National Marine Fisheries Service imposes stricter conservation measures and fishing regulations, many fish species may...
NEWS
By THE BOSTON GLOBE | November 3, 1996
More than 160 Northeastern fishermen, representing at least a third of the region's active groundfishing fleet, have applied to sell their boats to the federal government under a $23 million program aimed at sharply reducing pressure on Georges Bank and other depleted fishing grounds.Officials at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) said they hope to acquire at least 80 of the boats by mid-1997, sinking or scrapping some, while diverting others to research or other nonfishing uses.
NEWS
By New York Times | July 16, 1991
The boundless harvests of the sea are not so limitless anymore, researchers say.Nearly one-fifth of the world's annual fish and shellfish harvests is caught within 200 miles of the United States coastline. Bays, estuaries and wetlands appear to be among the most imperiled habitats.Only 15 percent of the major fish species are yielding stocks near their potential level, according to a report by the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation."The 1990s will definitely be a time of reckoning in the fishing industry," said Brian J. Rothschild, a biologist at the University of Maryland.
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