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NEWS
April 26, 2004
On April 24, 2004, PAUL R. HOGUE, of Woodbine; beloved husband of Charlotte H. Hogue; father of cherished children, Elizabeth H. Goethe and husband Dr. Frederick M. Goethe and Robert L. Hogue and wife Barbara J. Hogue; loving grandfather of Robert Jason Hogue, Elizabeth Anne Goethe Cannon, Jonathan David Goethe and Kirsten Leslie Hogue; dear great-grandfather of Jason Alexander Hogue. Services from the ELINE FUNERAL HOME, 11824 Reisterstown Rd. (at Franklin Blvd) on Tuesday at 11 A.M. Interment Wiseburg Cemetery, White Hall Md. Friends may call Monday, 2 to 5 P.M.
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NEWS
By Larry Carson, The Baltimore Sun | July 28, 2010
Maryland's fast-growing Hispanic population is about to have its first male representative in judicial robes, as Governor Martin O'Malley has chosen of defense lawyer Ricardo D. Zwaig for a Howard County District Court judgeship. There are two female Hispanic judges and O'Malley named Audrey Creighton, a third, for a Montgomery County District Court judgeship along with Zwaig. "I feel proud I've been selected," said Zwaig, 57, the father of three. "It speaks very clearly to the community," he said about his selection.
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NEWS
April 22, 2005
On April 20, 2005, BETTY JANE HOGUE, beloved wife of the late Joseph C. Hogue, loving mother of Carol Ann Linn, Terry Lee, Matt Joseph and Len Steven Hogue. Dear grandmother of 13 grandchildren and proud great-grandmother of six great-grandchildren Funeral from the Hollenbeck-Cahill Funeral Home, Inc., 372 E. Main St., Bradford, PA on Monday at 1 P.M. Family requests friends call at the Gregory J. Gonce Funeral Home, P.A., 169 Riviera Drive, Pasadena on Saturday 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. and the Hollenbeck-Cahill Funeral Home on Sunday from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. Interment in the Mc Kean County Memorial Park in Bradford, PA
NEWS
August 21, 2009
PAUL "DUKE" HOGUE, 69 Cincinnati, Baltimore basketball star Paul "Duke" Hogue, a star center on the University of Cincinnati's back-to-back national championship basketball teams, died Monday in Cincinnati of heart and kidney failure, said Patti Hogue, his wife of 43 years. The 6-foot-9-inch center helped lead the Bearcats to NCAA championships in 1961 and 1962, both times defeating Jerry Lucas-led Ohio State squads in the title games. Mr. Hogue was chosen the most outstanding player in the 1962 NCAA tournament.
NEWS
October 9, 2008
On October 4, 2008 DOROTHY O. HOGUE devoted mother, grandmother, sister, aunt and friend. Friends may visit the family owned MARCH FUNERAL HOME WEST, INC., 4300 Wabash Avenue on Friday after 8:30 A.M. where the family will receive friends from 5 to 7 P.M. The family will also receive friends at the above establishment on Saturday at 11:30 A.M. with funeral service to follow at 12 noon.
NEWS
By Anne Haddad and Anne Haddad,SUN STAFF | October 1, 1997
The wish list of a dedicated science teacher would quickly consume the $25,000 award that Robert Foor-Hogue won yesterday -- one of four teachers in the state to win the coveted Milken Family Foundation National Educator Award."
NEWS
May 19, 1997
THE TEACHER exudes a "contagious enthusiasm," one administrator says. "His creativity inspires students to follow through on their ideas," a parent adds.Yet the cliches can hardly convey Robert Foor-Hogue's contributions to Carroll kids.Mr. Foor-Hogue, a science teacher with 23 years experience, has spent the last 17 years at South Carroll High where his hands-on style is lauded by students and fellow faculty alike.The county Board of Education has named him its nominee for state Teacher of the Year.
NEWS
By Anne Haddad and Anne Haddad,SUN STAFF | August 13, 1997
Robert Foor-Hogue, a South Carroll High School science teacher, is one of seven semifinalists for Maryland Teacher of the Year.Foor-Hogue has been one of the pioneers statewide in infusing science classes with real-world applications. He and his science research students have developed tank systems that can be used to raise fish in the classroom. Students design research projects around the fish and their habitat.South Carroll is among the first high schools to use aquaculture as a way to teach science, rather than only as a form of agriculture.
NEWS
By Julie Scharper and Julie Scharper,Sun reporter | November 1, 2007
Kenai Santos was seated in the back of a pickup truck, being driven home from a shopping trip by an older female friend, when, she said, she saw a woman appear in the truck's path. The driver of the truck, Lazara Arellano de Hogue, honked her horn but continued driving, Santos testified yesterday in court, and the woman in the street appeared to have been struck. "I saw her falling sideways," Santos said in Spanish through a translator. Moments later, the truck turned onto a side street and Arellano de Hogue removed a stroller that was jammed underneath the truck, Santos said.
NEWS
By Anne Haddad and Anne Haddad,SUN STAFF | September 22, 1997
Students from South Carroll High School have approval to design and construct the only student exhibit at Columbus Center, the $147 million marine biotechnology complex at the Inner Harbor.Robert Foor-Hogue's science research classes have been working for more than a year on a proposal after an invitation from J. Adam Frederick, marine education specialist at the center.Frederick, a former high school science teacher in Frederick County, knew of Foor-Hogue's pioneering use of aquaculture -- raising fish -- as a medium for teaching scientific research.
NEWS
October 9, 2008
On October 4, 2008 DOROTHY O. HOGUE devoted mother, grandmother, sister, aunt and friend. Friends may visit the family owned MARCH FUNERAL HOME WEST, INC., 4300 Wabash Avenue on Friday after 8:30 A.M. where the family will receive friends from 5 to 7 P.M. The family will also receive friends at the above establishment on Saturday at 11:30 A.M. with funeral service to follow at 12 noon.
NEWS
By Jennifer McMenamin and Jennifer McMenamin,SUN REPORTER | November 17, 2007
Wiping tears from her eyes, Lazara Arellano de Hogue apologized yesterday and begged for forgiveness from the parents of a child who was dragged to death beneath her pickup truck nearly a year ago. "From the first time I was told what happened, it has hurt me a lot because it's like he was a child of my own," the woman said through a Spanish-speaking interpreter at her sentencing hearing. "I want to go to the cemetery - to go on my knees to the grave to ask the child to forgive me." Relatives of 3-year-old Elijah Cozart expressed outrage at the request.
NEWS
By Jennifer McMenamin and Jennifer McMenamin,Sun reporter | November 6, 2007
The woman driving a truck that struck and then dragged a toddler in a stroller for nearly a mile was convicted of vehicular manslaughter yesterday, after the judge hearing the case said the boy would likely still be alive if the driver had only stopped. Lazara Arellano de Hogue should have known that a stroller was stuck under her truck and that a child could be strapped inside, Baltimore County Circuit Judge John O. Hennegan said in announcing his verdicts. "You don't want to believe this evidence," the judge said.
NEWS
By Julie Scharper and Julie Scharper,Sun reporter | November 3, 2007
Marjorie Thomas walked to the witness stand yesterday, limping slightly, and testified about the pain that she has suffered in the past 11 months. She spent four days in Maryland Shock Trauma Center, had screws implanted in her wrist and a rod implanted in her leg. She used a walker for three months, a cane for three more and continues with physical therapy, Thomas said yesterday. "I still feel pain in my leg every time I walk," said Thomas, who wore a button pinned to her blouse showing the face of her grandson, Elijah Cozart.
NEWS
By Julie Scharper and Julie Scharper,Sun reporter | November 2, 2007
A woman accused of crashing into a grandmother pushing her grandson in a stroller and then driving off, dragging the toddler for nearly a mile, told police that she knew she had struck something but didn't realize there had been a child in the stroller, a police officer testified yesterday. Lazara de Arellano de Hogue told police that as she was driving her pickup truck down Goucher Boulevard she saw a woman with a stroller dart into the road and then she "hit something, but she didn't know what it was," Baltimore County Officer Manuel Rios testified.
NEWS
By Julie Scharper and Julie Scharper,Sun reporter | November 1, 2007
Kenai Santos was seated in the back of a pickup truck, being driven home from a shopping trip by an older female friend, when, she said, she saw a woman appear in the truck's path. The driver of the truck, Lazara Arellano de Hogue, honked her horn but continued driving, Santos testified yesterday in court, and the woman in the street appeared to have been struck. "I saw her falling sideways," Santos said in Spanish through a translator. Moments later, the truck turned onto a side street and Arellano de Hogue removed a stroller that was jammed underneath the truck, Santos said.
NEWS
By Gadi Dechter and Julie Scharper and Gadi Dechter and Julie Scharper,Sun reporters | December 3, 2006
The Anneslie woman charged yesterday in the hit-and-run death of a toddler thought that she had only struck his grandmother and did not know that the 3-year-old was caught beneath her truck, her boyfriend said. Elijah Cozart was struck Friday afternoon as his grandmother, 55-year-old Marjorie Thomas of Hamilton, was pushing him across Goucher Boulevard near the boy's Glenmont home. He was discovered later by witnesses nearly a mile away on a Loch Hill sidewalk. His grandmother was listed in serious condition yesterday at the Maryland Shock Trauma Center.
NEWS
By Anne Haddad and Anne Haddad,SUN STAFF | May 15, 1997
Robert Foor-Hogue, known throughout the county for his bold teaching style and emphasis on real-life science, is the school board's nominee for state Teacher of the Year.The county Board of Education announced the nomination of the teacher at its meeting last night. The statewide winner will be chosen in the fall."Bob is like a Pied Piper with kids flocking to wherever he goes," Gary Dunkleberger, county assistant superintendent of instruction, said in a letter nominating Foor-Hogue.Dunkleberger noted that when Foor-Hogue joined the science staff at South Carroll High School, chemistry enrollment was so low that it constituted less than a full teaching assignment.
NEWS
By Jennifer McMenamin and Jennifer McMenamin,Sun reporter | October 31, 2007
Reginald Amos was on his way to a video rental store in the Towson area when, he said, he saw a red truck run down a grandmother pushing a stroller across the road and keep going. He testified yesterday in court that he called 911, followed the truck and told the driver to wait when she briefly pulled over in a neighborhood about a mile from the crash scene. "I was telling them, `Hold up,'" Amos told the judge hearing the case of the woman charged in the dragging death of the toddler who was in the stroller.
NEWS
By Jennifer McMenamin and Jennifer McMenamin,Sun reporter | October 30, 2007
Crystal Douglass was on her way home one afternoon last December when a red truck pulled up beside her at a stoplight on Loch Raven Boulevard in the Towson area. Looking more closely, the Baltimore woman saw a stroller lodged beneath the truck. Strapped into the stroller was a little boy. "I pointed and shouted, `You have a baby under that stroller,'" Douglass testified yesterday at the trial of the woman charged in the dragging death of the toddler in the carriage. "She never paid me any attention."
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