Advertisement
HomeCollectionsHamby
IN THE NEWS

Hamby

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
September 16, 2004
On Tuesday, September 14, 2004, ANNA GATTUS HAMBY of Edgewater, MD. Beloved wife of the late Charles H. Hamby, Sr.; mother of Shirley Hamby Cleary, Agnes Hamby Morris and Patricia Hamby Meadows and the late Charles H. Hamby Jr. and Robert P. Hamby; sister of Catherine M. Wagner. Also survived by 19 grandchildren and 29 great-grandchildren. Relatives and friends may call at COLLINS FUNERAL HOME, 500 University Blvd., West, Silver Spring, MD, Thursday, 7 to 9 P.M. Mass of Christian Burial at St. Andrew Apostle Church Kemp Mill Road and Arcola Avenue, Silver Spring, MD, on Friday, September 17, at 10 A.M. Interment Gate of Heaven Cemetery.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
September 16, 2004
On Tuesday, September 14, 2004, ANNA GATTUS HAMBY of Edgewater, MD. Beloved wife of the late Charles H. Hamby, Sr.; mother of Shirley Hamby Cleary, Agnes Hamby Morris and Patricia Hamby Meadows and the late Charles H. Hamby Jr. and Robert P. Hamby; sister of Catherine M. Wagner. Also survived by 19 grandchildren and 29 great-grandchildren. Relatives and friends may call at COLLINS FUNERAL HOME, 500 University Blvd., West, Silver Spring, MD, Thursday, 7 to 9 P.M. Mass of Christian Burial at St. Andrew Apostle Church Kemp Mill Road and Arcola Avenue, Silver Spring, MD, on Friday, September 17, at 10 A.M. Interment Gate of Heaven Cemetery.
Advertisement
FEATURES
By J. Wynn Rousuck and J. Wynn Rousuck,SUN THEATER CRITIC | August 9, 2001
"Don't ask, don't tell" is a policy that sometimes applies to more than the military. In Ray Hamby's peculiarly titled play, Why Do Men Have Nipples?, it also affects a well-to-do Baltimore family and its grown son, Jack, who returns home early after three years in the Navy. As it turns out, a friend of Jack's arrives at the house several hours before he does, much to the surprise of Jack's parents, kid sister and the outspoken family housekeeper. Jack's family has never heard of this friend, so suspicions are initially raised.
FEATURES
By J. Wynn Rousuck and J. Wynn Rousuck,SUN THEATER CRITIC | August 9, 2001
"Don't ask, don't tell" is a policy that sometimes applies to more than the military. In Ray Hamby's peculiarly titled play, Why Do Men Have Nipples?, it also affects a well-to-do Baltimore family and its grown son, Jack, who returns home early after three years in the Navy. As it turns out, a friend of Jack's arrives at the house several hours before he does, much to the surprise of Jack's parents, kid sister and the outspoken family housekeeper. Jack's family has never heard of this friend, so suspicions are initially raised.
NEWS
November 13, 1997
A Glyndon man was sentenced to 14 years in prison yesterday after pleading guilty to robbing High's convenience stores in Hampstead and Howard County last year.Paul F. Hamby, 33, was given 10-year consecutive sentences for each armed robbery. Carroll County Circuit Judge Luke K. Burns Jr. suspended six years of the term in the Howard County case.Prosecutors said Hamby was linked to the robbery Oct. 16, 1996, in Hampstead after Officer Phillip Kasten of the Hampstead Police Department learned that Hamby had cashed a bad check at a nearby Hampstead liquor store less than an hour before robbing the High's store at gunpoint.
NEWS
By Julie Bykowicz and Julie Bykowicz,SUN STAFF | June 28, 2001
An Arbutus man rammed several vehicles outside his estranged wife's Jessup home Tuesday night, hurled a bench through a glass slider and walked into her kitchen before being shot in the shoulder by her divorce lawyer, police said. It was the latest in a series of recent violent incidents involving Mark Wayne Cowger, 38, and his wife. He is accused of repeatedly violating a court order requiring him to stay away from her, and he now faces an array of assault and destruction charges. His lawyer, David Fischer, said Cowger was angered by bikers hanging out around his wife's home on Glen Court.
ENTERTAINMENT
By J. L. Conklin and J. L. Conklin,Contributing Writer | April 3, 1992
Maryland composers and their music for dance formed the backbone for the University of Maryland Baltimore County's Phoenix Repertory Company's concert that opened last night.Musical compositions by local composers William-John Tudor, McGregor Boyle, Ferdinand Maisel and Scott Pinder were featured in new and old dances by UMBC faculty members Elizabeth Walton, Carol Hess and Douglas Hamby.Rounding out this substantial exhibition were dances by guest artists Stephanie Skura and Lisa de Ribere, "Ghost Story" and "Trespasses," respectively.
NEWS
By Charles R. Wolpoff and Charles R. Wolpoff,CONTRIBUTING WRITER | November 28, 1995
A decades-old Clarksville Toyota dealership will break ground tomorrow on a nearby six-acre site scheduled to open in April, according to dealership personnel.Antwerpen Toyota Village, which is now the size of "a small gas station," will expand to 63,000 square feet and grow from 56 employees to about 120, said Jacob M. "Jack" Antwerpen, the owner."It's going to bring a lot of money into the area," Mr. Antwerpen said. "Currently, we sell 100 cars [a month], and we're seeking to double that."
ENTERTAINMENT
By Judith Green | February 12, 1998
Phoenix Dance Company at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County, used to be one troupe, governed by four faculty artistic directors. As the faculty retired from dancing and turned to choreography, they regrouped as a more flexible set of smaller ensembles -- Doug Hamby Dance and Baltimore Dance Project, directed by Carol Hess, as well as solo dancer Sandra Lacy -- using Phoenix as an umbrella title.On their umbrella program this weekend at UMBC, many of the works involve video. The first piece, "Changing Room," is entirely video, as Hess was recorded by Vin Grabill, a professor of visual arts, in a variety of nondance settings -- in the woods at a state park, for instance.
NEWS
By Joe Nawrozki and Joe Nawrozki,Staff Writer | January 8, 1994
Two Westminster men were shot and wounded yesterday after they allegedly kicked in the front door of a home and were confronted by the resident and several of his relatives -- all of whom were armed.The Baltimore County state's attorney's office will review the incident, in which the two men broke into the house, who were unarmed, were taken from the home and shot.Lt. Stephen Vaughan, assistant police commander of the Garrison station, said conflicting accounts from the two prevented investigators from filing criminal charges pending prosecutorial review.
NEWS
By Julie Bykowicz and Julie Bykowicz,SUN STAFF | June 28, 2001
An Arbutus man rammed several vehicles outside his estranged wife's Jessup home Tuesday night, hurled a bench through a glass slider and walked into her kitchen before being shot in the shoulder by her divorce lawyer, police said. It was the latest in a series of recent violent incidents involving Mark Wayne Cowger, 38, and his wife. He is accused of repeatedly violating a court order requiring him to stay away from her, and he now faces an array of assault and destruction charges. His lawyer, David Fischer, said Cowger was angered by bikers hanging out around his wife's home on Glen Court.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Judith Green | July 23, 1998
As a choreographer, Doug Hamby rushes in where angels fear to tread.In his program at the Dance Place this weekend, Hamby and his University of Maryland, Baltimore County-based company will journey from the lyrical romance of "Quintet" (whose composer, Scott Pinder, suppports his musical gift by running the TelePrompTer on ABC-TV's "Nightline") to the exuberant and celebratory "Opus 98," with a percussion accompaniment, "Genderang Senga" by Ben Pasaribu, for brake drums, tom-toms and woodblocks, played live by Tom Goldstein of the UMBC faculty.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Judith Green | February 12, 1998
Phoenix Dance Company at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County, used to be one troupe, governed by four faculty artistic directors. As the faculty retired from dancing and turned to choreography, they regrouped as a more flexible set of smaller ensembles -- Doug Hamby Dance and Baltimore Dance Project, directed by Carol Hess, as well as solo dancer Sandra Lacy -- using Phoenix as an umbrella title.On their umbrella program this weekend at UMBC, many of the works involve video. The first piece, "Changing Room," is entirely video, as Hess was recorded by Vin Grabill, a professor of visual arts, in a variety of nondance settings -- in the woods at a state park, for instance.
NEWS
November 13, 1997
A Glyndon man was sentenced to 14 years in prison yesterday after pleading guilty to robbing High's convenience stores in Hampstead and Howard County last year.Paul F. Hamby, 33, was given 10-year consecutive sentences for each armed robbery. Carroll County Circuit Judge Luke K. Burns Jr. suspended six years of the term in the Howard County case.Prosecutors said Hamby was linked to the robbery Oct. 16, 1996, in Hampstead after Officer Phillip Kasten of the Hampstead Police Department learned that Hamby had cashed a bad check at a nearby Hampstead liquor store less than an hour before robbing the High's store at gunpoint.
NEWS
By Charles R. Wolpoff and Charles R. Wolpoff,CONTRIBUTING WRITER | November 28, 1995
A decades-old Clarksville Toyota dealership will break ground tomorrow on a nearby six-acre site scheduled to open in April, according to dealership personnel.Antwerpen Toyota Village, which is now the size of "a small gas station," will expand to 63,000 square feet and grow from 56 employees to about 120, said Jacob M. "Jack" Antwerpen, the owner."It's going to bring a lot of money into the area," Mr. Antwerpen said. "Currently, we sell 100 cars [a month], and we're seeking to double that."
NEWS
By Bill Talbott and Bill Talbott,Staff Writer | January 12, 1994
A Westminster man shot during an alleged break-in early Friday at a Baltimore County home remained in stable condition yesterday at the Maryland Shock Trauma Center in Baltimore.Baltimore County police said Robert E. Thorne, 24, was shot in the buttocks by one of four men who armed themselves after being told of a break-in at the home about 12:20 a.m. Friday.Donnel Avon Jones, 28, also of Westminster, was shot in the collarbone in the same incident. He was released from Shock Trauma Saturday.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Judith Green | July 23, 1998
As a choreographer, Doug Hamby rushes in where angels fear to tread.In his program at the Dance Place this weekend, Hamby and his University of Maryland, Baltimore County-based company will journey from the lyrical romance of "Quintet" (whose composer, Scott Pinder, suppports his musical gift by running the TelePrompTer on ABC-TV's "Nightline") to the exuberant and celebratory "Opus 98," with a percussion accompaniment, "Genderang Senga" by Ben Pasaribu, for brake drums, tom-toms and woodblocks, played live by Tom Goldstein of the UMBC faculty.
NEWS
By Bill Talbott and Bill Talbott,Staff Writer | January 12, 1994
A Westminster man shot during an alleged break-in early Friday at a Baltimore County home remained in stable condition yesterday at the Maryland Shock Trauma Center in Baltimore.Baltimore County police said Robert E. Thorne, 24, was shot in the buttocks by one of four men who armed themselves after being told of a break-in at the home about 12:20 a.m. Friday.Donnel Avon Jones, 28, also of Westminster, was shot in the collarbone in the same incident. He was released from Shock Trauma Saturday.
NEWS
By Joe Nawrozki and Joe Nawrozki,Staff Writer | January 8, 1994
Two Westminster men were shot and wounded yesterday after they allegedly kicked in the front door of a home and were confronted by the resident and several of his relatives -- all of whom were armed.The Baltimore County state's attorney's office will review the incident, in which the two men broke into the house, who were unarmed, were taken from the home and shot.Lt. Stephen Vaughan, assistant police commander of the Garrison station, said conflicting accounts from the two prevented investigators from filing criminal charges pending prosecutorial review.
ENTERTAINMENT
By J. L. Conklin and J. L. Conklin,Contributing Writer | April 3, 1992
Maryland composers and their music for dance formed the backbone for the University of Maryland Baltimore County's Phoenix Repertory Company's concert that opened last night.Musical compositions by local composers William-John Tudor, McGregor Boyle, Ferdinand Maisel and Scott Pinder were featured in new and old dances by UMBC faculty members Elizabeth Walton, Carol Hess and Douglas Hamby.Rounding out this substantial exhibition were dances by guest artists Stephanie Skura and Lisa de Ribere, "Ghost Story" and "Trespasses," respectively.
Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.