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ENTERTAINMENT
By Kathryn Higham and Kathryn Higham,Special to the Sun | February 25, 1999
Walk into Sushi Hana and you'll immediately start to decompress. Tranquil music plays at just the right level in the background, as a smiling waitress in a lavender kimono jacket hands you a steaming towel. She'll bring another at the end of your meal, along with fruity Japanese bubble gum wrapped up in a tiny box. Yes, Sushi Hana knows how to start and finish a meal.In between, there are problems.Still, the staff at owner Po Chan's Japanese restaurant is so friendly, and the blond-wood and woven-bamboo decor so simple and right, you might end up enjoying your meal here, especially if you didn't travel far for it.The one dish that we liked without reservation was the broiled freshwater eel, served in a sweet brown glaze.
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ENTERTAINMENT
Tionah Lee and For The Baltimore Sun | February 5, 2014
Everyone is a little tense, including Ali. Ali begs Shawna to get in contact with someone, and quick, from an unmarked pay phone in an unknown location. Just went Shawna agrees and is going to get a little more information…in walks Ali's four friends. Emily, Spencer, Hana and Aria can't help, but suspect that Shawna is making a secret phone call to Ali. Little do they know that all of their suspicions are true. With Emily's father and his heart condition, Hana and her impromptu dental visit with Dr. A, Aria's brother making out with the enemy and Spencer's lack of sleep and dedication to figuring out what could possibly link Mr. Fitz to Ali, all of the girls had one of the most intense coffee breaks ever.
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NEWS
By Elizabeth Large and Elizabeth Large,Sun restaurant critic | June 22, 2008
I have no idea why Panda Gourmet, the restaurant that occupied the Lake Falls Village space before Sushi Hana moved in, closed. It could have been the hidden location, the lack of a liquor license, the quality of the food or something I can't even take a guess at. But whatever it was, the new occupant seems immune. Early on a weeknight when we ate there, every table was filled. Who knew North Baltimore was so hungry for sushi? This is the second Sushi Hana - the first is in Towson - and owner Po Chan told me in a phone interview earlier this year that many of his Towson customers live in this area.
SPORTS
Sports Digest | July 12, 2013
Golf H. Ku, Leavitt winners at Annapolis Junior   Hana Ku of Basking Ridge, N.J., won the American Junior Golf Association Annapolis Junior tournament Thursday with a three-day total of 6-over-par 222, one stroke ahead of her sister Anina Ku , who shot a final-round 74 to claim second place. Jake Leavitt of Woodstock collected his first AJGA victory with a final-round 70 for a tournament-total 7-under-par 209. The Annapolis Junior was a 54-hole, stroke-play competition on the par-72 course at Old South Country Club in Lothian.
NEWS
By Tom Waldron and Tom Waldron,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | March 26, 2003
Upstairs in the dining room at Hana Japanese Restaurant in East Baltimore is a small flower bed. Unlike 95 percent of carryout restaurants I've ventured into, this one actually contains living plants. It's only appropriate, I suppose, for a restaurant named after the Japanese word for flower. But the live flowers confirmed my initial impression walking in that Hana is a restaurant that really cares. Hana opened about 10 months ago and is not related to Sushi Hana in Towson. This one sits between two beauty-supply shops on a busy block of East Monument Street abutting the Johns Hopkins medical complex.
NEWS
By Anne Whitehouse | October 25, 1992
THE ENGLISH PATIENT.Michael Ondaatje.Knopf.307 pages. $21. Toward the close of World War II, in the half-ruined Villa San Girolamo in the Tuscan hills, a young Canadian nurse named Hana cares for a man who has been burned beyond recognition in an airplane crash in the North African desert. He is dying without having divulged his name; he says only that he is English. He lies immobile in bed -- "a man without a face, an ebony pool" -- while his mind wanders back to the journey across the desert with the Bedouin who saved his life, and to his desert expeditions of the previous decade in search of legendary oases.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Tionah Lee and For The Baltimore Sun | January 8, 2014
When we left the Liars, we found out that Ezra was A. Caleb had a mission in Ravenswood that required him to stay, Toby was on a mission to figure out what really happened to his mother in Radley...oh, and of course, Ali is alive. Standing in a mysterious crypt, the girls are trying to make sense of Ali's “death” (and keep the peace). At last, it isn't Spencer playing Nancy Drew and creating theories as to the greatest mystery of all time, but Hana. According to Hana's theory, the body that was extracted then buried, then found, then buried again didn't belong to Ali, but to another girl.
NEWS
September 6, 2004
On September 3, 2004, ROMAN; beloved husband of Olga (nee Simonik); devoted father of Orest and Andrew Hanas; father-in-law of Zirka and Maureen Hanas; brother of Alexander and Orest Hanas. Also survived by three grandchildren: Alexander, Victor and Julianna Hanas. Panahyda Services at the family owned LILLY & ZEILER, INC. FUNERAL HOME, 1901 Eastern Avenue, on Tuesday at 7 P.M. Mass of Christian Burial at St. Michael's Ukrainian Catholic Church (2401 Eastern Avenue), on Wednesday at 9:30 A.M. Interment in St. Michael's Cemetery.
FEATURES
By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,Sun Staff Writer | September 11, 1994
The road to Hana is paved -- and that's about it, as far as modern conveniences go.That's why no visitor to the Hawaiian island of Maui should miss it -- even if the idea of driving three hours at a top speed of 20 mph, on a road carved ever-so-gingerly into the side of a cliff, sounds somewhat less than appealing.For the road to Hana is a road back in time, a 30-mile stretch of twisting, serpentine asphalt with nary a McDonald's in sight. There are hardly any commercial establishments at all -- just a few small eating places, a general store (of sorts)
NEWS
By ELIZABETH LARGE | January 30, 2008
A second Sushi Hana (6080 Falls Road, 410-377-4228) opened two weeks ago in Lake Falls Village where the Panda Gourmet was for years. It's a branch of the popular sushi place in Towson, with basically the same menu of sushi, tempura, teriyaki and noodle dishes. "Lots of our customers live in this area," says the owner, Po Chan, explaining why he thinks his restaurant will succeed in this hidden location. Of course, it won't hurt to get a liquor license, and he says he has his lawyer working on it. Hours are 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday through Thursday; 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday; noon to 11 p.m. Saturday; 1 p.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday.
NEWS
By Elizabeth Large and Elizabeth Large,Sun restaurant critic | June 22, 2008
I have no idea why Panda Gourmet, the restaurant that occupied the Lake Falls Village space before Sushi Hana moved in, closed. It could have been the hidden location, the lack of a liquor license, the quality of the food or something I can't even take a guess at. But whatever it was, the new occupant seems immune. Early on a weeknight when we ate there, every table was filled. Who knew North Baltimore was so hungry for sushi? This is the second Sushi Hana - the first is in Towson - and owner Po Chan told me in a phone interview earlier this year that many of his Towson customers live in this area.
NEWS
By ELIZABETH LARGE | January 30, 2008
A second Sushi Hana (6080 Falls Road, 410-377-4228) opened two weeks ago in Lake Falls Village where the Panda Gourmet was for years. It's a branch of the popular sushi place in Towson, with basically the same menu of sushi, tempura, teriyaki and noodle dishes. "Lots of our customers live in this area," says the owner, Po Chan, explaining why he thinks his restaurant will succeed in this hidden location. Of course, it won't hurt to get a liquor license, and he says he has his lawyer working on it. Hours are 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday through Thursday; 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday; noon to 11 p.m. Saturday; 1 p.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday.
NEWS
September 6, 2004
On September 3, 2004, ROMAN; beloved husband of Olga (nee Simonik); devoted father of Orest and Andrew Hanas; father-in-law of Zirka and Maureen Hanas; brother of Alexander and Orest Hanas. Also survived by three grandchildren: Alexander, Victor and Julianna Hanas. Panahyda Services at the family owned LILLY & ZEILER, INC. FUNERAL HOME, 1901 Eastern Avenue, on Tuesday at 7 P.M. Mass of Christian Burial at St. Michael's Ukrainian Catholic Church (2401 Eastern Avenue), on Wednesday at 9:30 A.M. Interment in St. Michael's Cemetery.
NEWS
By Tom Waldron and Tom Waldron,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | March 26, 2003
Upstairs in the dining room at Hana Japanese Restaurant in East Baltimore is a small flower bed. Unlike 95 percent of carryout restaurants I've ventured into, this one actually contains living plants. It's only appropriate, I suppose, for a restaurant named after the Japanese word for flower. But the live flowers confirmed my initial impression walking in that Hana is a restaurant that really cares. Hana opened about 10 months ago and is not related to Sushi Hana in Towson. This one sits between two beauty-supply shops on a busy block of East Monument Street abutting the Johns Hopkins medical complex.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Kathryn Higham and Kathryn Higham,Special to the Sun | February 25, 1999
Walk into Sushi Hana and you'll immediately start to decompress. Tranquil music plays at just the right level in the background, as a smiling waitress in a lavender kimono jacket hands you a steaming towel. She'll bring another at the end of your meal, along with fruity Japanese bubble gum wrapped up in a tiny box. Yes, Sushi Hana knows how to start and finish a meal.In between, there are problems.Still, the staff at owner Po Chan's Japanese restaurant is so friendly, and the blond-wood and woven-bamboo decor so simple and right, you might end up enjoying your meal here, especially if you didn't travel far for it.The one dish that we liked without reservation was the broiled freshwater eel, served in a sweet brown glaze.
FEATURES
By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,Sun Staff Writer | September 11, 1994
The road to Hana is paved -- and that's about it, as far as modern conveniences go.That's why no visitor to the Hawaiian island of Maui should miss it -- even if the idea of driving three hours at a top speed of 20 mph, on a road carved ever-so-gingerly into the side of a cliff, sounds somewhat less than appealing.For the road to Hana is a road back in time, a 30-mile stretch of twisting, serpentine asphalt with nary a McDonald's in sight. There are hardly any commercial establishments at all -- just a few small eating places, a general store (of sorts)
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