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NEWS
March 19, 2006
On March 3, 2006, KENNETH L. HENSLEY; beloved husband of Irene Hensley (nee Humphrey); brother of Robert A., Milton R. and the late Michael R. Hensley; step-father to George Ulbig; grandfather to Heather and great-grandfather to Cameron. Mr. Hensley is also survived by his brothers and sisters in law, by which he was truly loved. A Memorial Service will be held on Saturday, March 25, at 6.30 P.M., in the VFW Post 8849, 730 Wampler Road, Middle River. In lieu of flowers, memorials in Mr. Hensley's name to the American Cancer Society would be appreciated.
ARTICLES BY DATE
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley | September 14, 2011
It's hard to think of my life without The Sun in it. I delivered The Sun when I was a kid in Northeast Baltimore. I answered phones for it when I was a college student. I covered the Ravens for it for over half of my adult life. Now, in this blog, I am saying goodbye to it. Today is my final day covering the hometown team for my hometown newspaper. It's time for a change and new challenges as I move on to ESPN.com. I've grown so much as a reporter and a person here. I joined the newsroom as a part-time editorial assistant for sports in 1993, when I was a 20-year-old student at the University of Maryland.
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NEWS
June 16, 2005
On June 14, 2005, JOAN E. (nee Walther) HENSLEY; ex-wife and friend of Brazel Hensley; loving mother of Pat Wilson, Wayne and his wife Ruth Hensley; beloved grandmother of John and Tiffany Wilson and Amanda and Danielle Hensley; cherished great-grandmother of Nathan and Devon Wilson and Ryan Hartless; admired sister of Russell Walther. Visitation to be held at the HUBBARD FUNERAL HOME, INC., 4107 Wilkens Avenue, on Thursday from 3 to 9 P.M. and where funeral services will take place on Friday at 10:30 A.M. Interment in Glen Haven Memorial Park.
SPORTS
January 8, 2011
WILD CARD AT KANSAS CITY Ravens run offense vs. Chiefs run defense: Ravens offensive coordinator Cam Cameron recently talked to Hue Jackson, the offensive coordinator for the Raiders whose rushing attack gained 209 yards and 5.6 yards per carry against Kansas City. The Chiefs struggled against Oakland's unbalanced line and three-tackle alignments, something that the Ravens often utilize. But that was the worst performance by the Chiefs' run defense this season. Kansas City held its own against the likes of Arian Foster (71 yards)
NEWS
November 7, 2003
Martha A. Hensley, a retired state health department nurse who had been director of the Carroll County Health Department's Home Health Program, died of cancer Tuesday at her Hampstead home. She was 71. Born Martha Anne Welsh in Frederick, she was raised in Mount Airy, where she graduated from high school in 1949. Mrs. Hensley was a 1969 graduate of the nursing program at Catonsville Community College, and she earned her bachelor's degree in nursing in 1979 from the University of Maryland School of Nursing.
SPORTS
By Tom Higgins and Tom Higgins,Charlotte Observer | April 13, 1993
CHARLOTTE, N.C. -- Jimmy Hensley doesn't recall talking very much with Alan Kulwicki."Every time I saw Alan, especially at race tracks, he appeared to be concentrating so hard and was so deep in thought that I didn't want to bother him. . . I didn't want to interrupt," Hensley said. "We would just speak and that was about it. We were friendly, but we never stood around and had what you would call a long conversation."Yet, it was Hensley, 47, a fellow driver Kulwicki seemingly hardly knew, whom the Winston Cup champion personally picked within the past month to fill in for him "if something ever happened."
BUSINESS
By Timothy J. Mullaney and Timothy J. Mullaney,Staff Writer | December 7, 1993
The three-year process of winding up the affairs of jailed Ocean City developer H. Lloyd Hensley will take a major step toward resolution Friday, when management associations running six of Mr. Hensley's resorts will put remaining unsold time shares up for auction.Hensley has been out of the business since the state Real Estate Commission revoked his right to develop time shares in Maryland in January 1990, after the commission found widespread title fraud at some of his resorts.Hensley's resorts were developed during the 1980s.
BUSINESS
By Michelle Singletary and Michelle Singletary,Evening Sun Staff | May 31, 1991
A Virginia businessman who sold Ocean City time shares has pleaded guilty to theft and misappropriating $4 million from 1,097 buyers.In accepting the plea yesterday, Worcester County Circuit Court Judge Theodore R. Eschenburg commented that there were more victims in this one case than he normally sees in an entire year.Harold Lloyd Hensley of Annandale, Va., was taken into custody yesterday and was being held without bond in the Worcester County Detention Center. Sentencing has not been scheduled.
BUSINESS
By Timothy J. Mullaney and Timothy J. Mullaney,SUN STAFF | March 30, 1996
The state attorney general's office said yesterday it had ordered disgraced time share developer H. Lloyd Hensley to take back about 75 time share units at his Ocean High development in Ocean City, closing the door on a decade-long effort to unravel the financial and legal miscues of the man who was once the biggest time share developer in Maryland.The developer's problems began after Old Court Savings and Loan failed in 1985, leaving Hensley with a $20 million debt to the state deposit insurance fund that paid off Old Court depositors and with books in such disarray that it took investigators more than a year to figure out what he owed.
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley, The Baltimore Sun | December 14, 2010
John Harbaugh looked emotionally drained after the Ravens' chaotic 34-28 win at Houston on Monday night, perhaps the culmination of his team blowing a fourth-quarter lead for the eighth time this season. "Do we have things we are worried about? Do we have things we need to work on? Absolutely," Harbaugh said. "But at this point in time in the season, you are what you are and you have to find a way to win. " And what are the Ravens? At 9-4, they're certainly a playoff-caliber team.
SPORTS
By Jamison Hensley, The Baltimore Sun | December 9, 2010
The struggles of the Ravens' running game are best summed up in baseball terms. Too many strikeouts, not enough home runs. The disappearance of big plays is the main reason why the Ravens have gone from an explosive rushing attack to a plodding one. Last season, the Ravens produced 18 runs of 20 yards or more. Through 12 games this year, their running backs have managed just four. In 2009, Ray Rice alone had four runs of 50 yards or more. This year, he hasn't broken one longer than 30 yards.
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