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NEWS
December 4, 2005
On November 28, 2005 MATTHEW D., loving son of January Ham, father of Sheena and Albert; devoted brother of Rosalie, Joseph, Hattie, Ineitha and Amos. Friends may visit at the Gary P. March Funeral Home, 270 Fred Hilton Pass on Sunday from 12 noon until 7 p.m. Family will receive friends at Mt. Winans First Baptist Church, 2417 Puget Street on Monday from 11 to 11:30 a.m. with funeral services immediately following. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
Kit Waskom Pollard and For The Baltimore Sun | August 26, 2014
Football season is upon us, and with it, tailgates. This year, think outside the traditional burger-and-dog grilling session with Bird's Nest Barbecue owner Tim Brown's gooey Cuban sandwiches, served Maryland-style, with pit ham and pulled pork.  Brown piles sourdough bread high with Swiss cheese, pickles, spicy mustard and, of course, pit ham and pulled pork butt, grilling the sandwiches until they are warm, messy and delicious - perfect fuel...
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SPORTS
By Rick Maese, The Baltimore Sun | February 9, 2007
So what exactly are we to make of this deli drama brewing at Morgan State? Week 1 of ham sandwich-gate has turned into a thinly cut controversy, packed between slices of absurdity and embarrassment, with extra anger and a side of speculation. And please, hold the sound judgment. I hate it as much as the next guy when someone screws up my menu order, but my annoyance doesn't usually result in assault and battery charges. And for the life of me, I can't figure out why Morgan State men's basketball coach Todd Bozeman would even put himself in such a situation - over a dinner order, mind you - and especially right now. As a colleague astutely asked: "Does he have a death wish?"
ENTERTAINMENT
The Baltimore Sun | September 3, 2013
Known - and adored - as the mustachioed libertarian Ron Swanson of NBC's "Parks and Recreation," Nick Offerman brings his talents and quirk to Baltimore with his show, American Ham with Nancy and Beth, featuring the singing duo of Offerman's wife, Megan Mullally ("Will & Grace") and Stephanie Hunt. Offerman performs at the Modell Performing Arts Center at the Lyric on Sept. 4 and gave us 20 reasons to see his show. You better listen to him. 1. My wife's astonishing singing voice.
NEWS
By SUSAN REIMER and SUSAN REIMER,SUN REPORTER | March 8, 2006
Kale is well-known in Maryland as a key ingredient in a St. Mary's County stuffed ham. "At Thanksgiving, our first priority, even over the turkey, is the stuffed ham," said Ray Raley of Ridge, at the southern tip of St. Mary's County. "It is our history. And it is always on the menu at the church dinner. "But outside of us, it is probably nonexistent. Stuffed ham ends at about Waldorf," he said. The ham itself is a hard-to-find cut of fresh pork called sweet pickled corned ham. If you don't have a butcher who can get one for you, Raley recommends buying a fresh ham and having it boned.
SPORTS
By Doug Brown | July 17, 1994
Baltimore CFL quarterback Tracy Ham couldn't finish this game, but he vows he'll start the next one.Ham twisted his right ankle when sacked by linebacker Marvin Pope in the Calgary Stampeders' 42-16 victory over Baltimore in its CFL regular-season home opener last night before 39,247 at Memorial Stadium.Ham went out after the hit that occurred on Calgary's first possession of the fourth quarter, and didn't return. John Congemi directed the team the rest of the way.Ham made light of the injury after X-rays proved negative and he was seated on a stool in front of his locker minutes after the game.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writer | February 19, 1994
Free-agent quarterback Tracy Ham agreed to terms late last night with Baltimore's new Canadian Football League team, a source in Canada said.Ham, the CFL's Outstanding Player of the Year in 1989, agreed in principle to a two-year deal with an option to be Baltimore's marquee player. Financial terms were unavailable, but as the team's marquee player, his contract would not count against Baltimore's $2.5 million salary cap.The Hamilton Tiger-Cats also had submitted an offer to Ham, 30, who played with the Toronto Argonauts last season.
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen | March 29, 2008
Haseltine French Ham, a former histology technician and Oxford resident, died of respiratory failure Sunday at Johns Hopkins Hospital. She was 93. Haseltine French Harper was born in Covington, Va. She spent the first six years of her life in a Richmond, Va., orphanage. Her mother died while giving birth to her, and her father died shortly thereafter. In the late 1920s, she married Leonard Oden after moving to Washington. He died in 1938. Mrs. Ham was working as a seamstress when she married George Allen Ham, a salesman, in 1941.
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,Sun Staff Writer | July 24, 1995
It's not as if quarterback Tracy Ham and slotback Chris Armstrong had disappeared as one of the Canadian Football League's more feared passing combinations. But in Saturday's 43-7 drubbing of Winnipeg at Memorial Stadium, Ham and Armstrong reprised an act that Baltimore fans took for granted last year.By teaming up for two touchdowns against Winnipeg, Ham and Armstrong brought back memories of 1994, when Armstrong caught at least two Ham passes for scores in five games. On Saturday night, when sloppy field conditions, dropped passes and untimely penalties delayed the Stallions' rout of the Blue Bombers, Ham and Armstrong restored order.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writer | September 26, 1994
OTTAWA -- The Baltimore CFLs' offense was rendered one-dimensional yesterday when the passing game went underground.Faced with man-to-man matchups and a blitzing Ottawa Rough Riders' defense, Baltimore quarterback Tracy Ham threw for a season-low 142 yards and endured a season-high three sacks."
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | May 17, 2013
Edward H. "Ham" Welbourn Jr., a retired insurance executive and World War II veteran, died April 29 of complications from dementia at the Blakehurst retirement community in Towson. He was 98. The son of Edward H. Welbourn, who owned Rennous Kleinle Brush Manufacturers in Catonsville, and Emma Dawson Welbourn, a homemaker, Edward Hambleton Welbourn was born in Baltimore and raised in Catonsville. After graduating in 1934 from the Gilman School, Mr. Welbourn enrolled at Haverford College, where he was a government major and earned a bachelor's degree in 1938.
NEWS
April 26, 2013
Classical concerts The Annapolis Symphony Orchestra concludes its season at 8 p.m. May 10-11 at Maryland Hall for the Creative Arts, 801 Chase St. in Annapolis. Concerts feature pianist Cornelia Herrmann performs Mozart's Piano Concerto No. 24 and Rachmaninov's Symphony No. 2. Tickets $25; $10 for students. For tickets and information: 410-263-0907 or go to annapolissymphony.org. Stargazing "Community Observing Night," sponsored by the AACC Astronomy Club, begins at 7 p.m. May 11. Bring your own telescope and binoculars or use one of the eight telescopes provided by the club to view planets, stars and the moon.
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | April 6, 2012
Robert F. Fanto, a retired longtime Baltimore County public schools guidance counselor, died of cancer Wednesday at his Timonium home. He was 80. The son of a Baltimore & Ohio Railroad machinist and a homemaker, Mr. Fanto was born in Cumberland and raised in Piedmont, W.Va., and Keyser, W.Va. After graduation in 1949 from Keyser High School, he enlisted in the Navy. He served as a radioman to the commander of the 2nd Fleet in the Atlantic until being discharged in 1953.
EXPLORE
November 2, 2011
The United Methodist Women of First United Methodist Church of Laurel will hold their annual ham luncheon Thursday, Nov. 10 from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. in the church Fellowship Hall, 424 Main St. Menu includes ham, green beans, homemade potato salad, apple sauce, rolls, desserts, coffee and tea. Tickets are $7. To purchase tickets in advance, call Lois Hamilton, 301-498-9736 or the church office, 301-725-3093. Tickets will also be sold at the door, and carryout will be available.
EXPLORE
BY MARISSA GALLO, mgallo@theaegis.com | August 10, 2011
Before cell phones and Facebook, there was amateur - or ham - radio. These radio operators would connect with other people around the world and share what daily life was like on their side of the country - or sometimes globe - all from the comfort of their own homes. One or several radios would take up space on kitchen tables or office desks where plates and papers would normally be and act as the base of these experimental radio stations, called "shacks," just waiting for another person's voice to come in through the airwaves.
SPORTS
By Kevin Cowherd | July 7, 2010
Well, that one struck a nerve. I speak here of the response to my Monday column on ballpark singers who turn the national anthem into a nightclub act with all their histrionics. Regular readers might recall that in the column, I wrote that I like to hear the anthem sung up-tempo and with great feeling. And that I like to hear it sung in a traditional manner. But that most of all, I like to hear it sung quickly -- 70 seconds, tops. Because I'm there to watch a ballgame, OK?
NEWS
By Rafael Alvarez | October 28, 1991
Anthony Cobb's father, David, was a radio announcer for the station that broadcast the Grand Ole Opry in Nashville -- the man who is said to have nicknamed the country and western town in the middle of Tennessee "Music City U.S.A."Mr. Cobb, a 52-year-old Irvington resident and Republican candidate for president of the Baltimore City Council, hopes that enough of that show business magic rubbed off on him to draw voters to his fight against Democratic incumbent Mary Pat Clarke."I think anybody who tries to be a practitioner of politics rather than a student of politics has to have a little bit of ham in them," Mr. Cobb said last week as he campaigned at Mondawmin Mall in West Baltimore.
SPORTS
By Ken Murray and Ken Murray,Sun Staff Writer | July 16, 1994
The Baltimore CFLs will start three new players on offense tonight against the Calgary Stampeders, but the offensive key still figures to be the improvisational ability of quarterback Tracy Ham.Despite nine dropped passes in last week's 28-20 victory over the Toronto Argonauts, Ham threw for 260 yards and two touchdowns. The Canadian Football League's most prolific running quarterback ran only sparingly -- four times for 17 yards.Coach Don Matthews said this week it may be necessary for Ham to generate more rushing yardage.
NEWS
By Jonathan Pitts, The Baltimore Sun | June 18, 2010
Given all the technologies available to consumers today, you might think the staid hobby of ham radio is about as relevant to modern life as rabbit-ear TV antennas. Cell phones. E-mail. Skype. People around the world have more and faster means of getting hold of each other than ever. But just six months ago, the earthquake in Haiti was another reminder that amateur radio still gives a strong signal. Ham operators sent early news reports from the shattered island, just as they've done for decades in the aftermath of every hurricane, earthquake and snowstorm that has crippled or jammed the means of communication we usually assume will work.
NEWS
By Janet Gilbert | June 5, 2010
"Pets on Wheels" may not be the best name for the charitable organization my husband and our dog are volunteers with. It conjures up an image of a roller derby league for pets in one's mind. At least, in this particular one's mind. But Pets on Wheels is a collection of volunteers with docile, friendly and somewhat obedient, prescreened pets who commit to visiting area nursing homes and assisted-living facilities in our county. Its mission is to bring the joys of simply petting a dog or cat to the residents, who often have to give up their pets to enter these facilities.
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