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NEWS
July 25, 1992
The funeral for the 6-year-old son of Baltimore Orioles infielder Tim Hulett will be held Tuesday in Springfield, Ill.Sam Hulett died Thursday of injuries suffered when he was struck by a car Wednesday afternoon.The youngster's heart, liver, kidneys and pancreas were preserved for possible donation and two of those organs already have been used for transplant.The viewing and funeral service are scheduled from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Monday at the Calvary Temple in Springfield.Plans for a memorial service in Baltimore have not yet been completed.
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NEWS
August 24, 2008
Frank (Bub) There will be a memorial service held on Friday, August 29 at 12 noon at the Maine Veterans Cemetery.
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SPORTS
By Jim Henneman and Jim Henneman,Staff Writer | July 22, 1992
CHICAGO -- Tim Hulett is not a complainer, a personality trait that comes in handy for the role he plays with the Orioles."Everybody would like to play more," said Hulett, whose 12th-inning single drove in the winning run in the Orioles' 3-2 victory over the White Sox Monday night. "But I understand what he [manager Johnny Oates] is trying to do and where I fit in."I pretty much understand my role," said the soft-spoken infielder. Mostly that role requires Hulett to sit and wait . . . and wait . . . and wait.
SPORTS
By Roch Kubatko and Roch Kubatko,SUN STAFF | June 20, 2004
A cell phone rings and the mind begins playing home movies. Just like that. No warning, no time to gather emotions. One minute, former Orioles infielder Tim Hulett is stepping outside the door of his Shreveport, La., home to have dinner with his family. Then he finds out that his oldest son, Tug, has been drafted by the Texas Rangers. In a flash, a father and his four boys are in the back yard playing Wiffle ball, the years melting away. Such a warm illusion. "I knew he wanted to be drafted.
SPORTS
By KEN ROSENTHAL | May 30, 1994
CHICAGO -- No team hotel for the Huletts in Chicago -- too confining. Linda and the three boys stay with Tim at the "Holidome," a hotel in Rolling Meadows, Ill. There's an indoor pool, an indoor basketball court, shuffleboard, tennis, the works.Tim's parents, Harold and Judy, also made the three-hour trip from Springfield, Ill., this weekend, but they couldn't stay for yesterday's game. Usually, that would be no big deal, for Tim plays once in a lunar equinox. But this time . . .Let's just hope Harold and Judy found a TV at their grandson's graduation.
SPORTS
By Milton Kent and Milton Kent,Staff Writer | May 4, 1992
Utilitymen Tim Hulett and Mark McLemore continued to make the most of their opportunities yesterday, answering John Oates' latest call with a big assist in the Orioles' 8-6 victory over the Seattle Mariners at Camden Yards.Hulett, who started at third base for Leo Gomez, nearly hit for the cycle, getting a single, double and triple in four plate appearances.He also scored an insurance run in the eighth inning, coming in on a squeeze bunt base hit by McLemore."I wished I had got another at-bat," said Hulett, when told of his near-cyclical performance.
SPORTS
By Jim Henneman and Jim Henneman,Staff Writer | December 3, 1993
It hardly came as a surprise when the Orioles fit two of their veteran pieces back into the puzzle yesterday with the signing of Harold Baines and Tim Hulett.Both had declared for free agency, but also had expressed a desire to return, and it was evident from the outset they remained in the club's plans -- Baines as the primary designated hitter and Hulett in a reserve infield role.When Mike Pagliarulo, a left-handed-hitting third baseman, announced Wednesday that he would play in Japan next season, the signing of the two became even more important.
SPORTS
By Peter Schmuck and Peter Schmuck,Staff Writer | April 14, 1992
BOSTON -- Manager Johnny Oates played a hunch yesterday, and it played very large in the Orioles' 8-6 victory over the Boston Red Sox at Fenway Park.He was looking for someone to get on base against Red Sox left-hander Frank Viola and he looked to utility player Tim Hulett, who moved into the second spot as designated hitter in the lineup and contributed three hits to the club's first big offensive performance of the season.Why Hulett?"We were struggling at the top of the order, and I just wanted to get somebody else up there," Oates said.
SPORTS
By KEN ROSENTHAL | October 13, 1993
The Orioles want to re-sign third baseman Mike Pagliarulo, and they've got a chance to do it quickly. The minute Peter Angelos recovers from laryngitis, he should call general manager Roland Hemond and scream, "Bring back Pags!"The status of a 33-year-old third baseman might not seem like a pressing concern in mid-October, but it's first on the Orioles' off-season checklist, and represents a window of opportunity for the new regime.Pagliarulo can become a free agent if the Orioles decline to offer him salary arbitration in the five days after the World Series.
SPORTS
By KEN ROSENTHAL | August 19, 1993
The Orioles were in Minnesota on the one-year anniversary of the accident."You all right?" manager Johnny Oates asked Tim Hulett."I'm OK," Hulett replied, forcing a smile.It was the answer Oates wanted, the answer he expected, but it wasn't the truth.Hulett wasn't OK.Not on July 22, one year after his 6-year-old son, Sam, was struck by an automobile. And not on July 23, the anniversary of Sam's death."Usually, when I get to the park, it's a lot easier to get away from it," Hulett said last week.
SPORTS
June 13, 2004
It's a fact Tug Hulett, whose father, Tim, played for the Orioles, was drafted by the Rangers in the 14th round last week. Milestone Mark Rogers, drafted fifth overall by the Brewers, is the first Maine native picked in the first round. The number 270: Players drafted last week from California. The state with the next-highest total: Florida with 172.
NEWS
By Mary Johnson and Mary Johnson,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | September 18, 2003
I Do, I Do, a nostalgic two-person musical being put on by the Musical Artists Theatre Company this weekend, is well-suited to Chesapeake Arts Center's intimate 110-seat Studio Theatre. The final performances are scheduled for 8 p.m. tomorrow and Saturday, and for 3 p.m. Sunday. On the evening I attended, the theater seemed full -- even though about half the seats were occupied -- by an audience of apparent regulars. A few people in the first row were engaging in subdued repartee with the principals.
NEWS
By Mary Johnson and Mary Johnson,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | September 26, 2002
Shortly before the Chesapeake Arts Center opened in Brooklyn Park in late 2000, a group of Baltimore professionals formed Musical Artists Theatre to develop original musicals, showcase contemporary American works and mount innovative productions of classics at this new facility. Having produced its original Christmas Carol at Chesapeake Arts Center's Main Theatre in December and an original show Rags to Riches set to the music of Scott Joplin at the center's Studio Theatre in May, Musical Artists Theatre now opens its third show: Dreamland.
NEWS
By Mary Johnson and Mary Johnson,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | May 16, 2002
In Musical Artists Theater's current production of Rags to Riches, we are transported to New York City as it may have existed 100 years ago. This NYC vision is the creation of playwright, lyricist and director Michael Hulett, assisted by his wife, Ruth Hulett, who serves as music director, costume designer and voice coach. For the production, which opened last weekend at the Chesapeake Center for the Creative Arts' Studio Theater, Hulett reworked a play that he originally completed more than 20 years ago. Having been requested to write original songs for an old-fashioned melodrama, this award-winning playwright chose to write words for Scott Joplin's singable, syncopated melodies.
NEWS
By Christina Bittner and Christina Bittner,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | May 5, 2002
A NEW MUSICAL featuring the music of Scott Joplin will premiere at 8 p.m. Friday at the Chesapeake Center for Creative Arts in Brooklyn Park. Rags to Riches, described as a "madcap musical melodrama," was written by Baltimore playwright Michael Hulett. It is a production of the Musical Artists Theater, and it is based on the 1890s play From Rags to Riches by Charles A. Taylor. Hulett's works are well-known in theater circles. His play Alexander and his adaptation of The Wind in the Willows have won national playwriting competitions.
NEWS
By Christina Bittner and Christina Bittner,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | November 25, 2001
WITH the Christmas season near, the television networks will begin bombarding us with holiday programs that, after being seen 10 times, begin to lose their appeal. Perhaps a new and different production of an old favorite will cure our rerun blahs. The Musical Artists Theater will present a new musical production of the Dickens classic A Christmas Carol weekends Dec. 7-16 in Chesapeake Center for the Creative Arts, 194 Hammonds Lane. Lyricist Michael Hulett said the production adheres to the original story - with all dialogue coming straight from Dickens' pen. The sets and costumes strive to create a vivid picture of Victorian England in the 1840s.
SPORTS
By Peter Schmuck and Peter Schmuck,Staff Writer | August 4, 1992
Tim Hulett returned to work yesterday. He took part in pre-game drills and went about his business as if it were usual. It wasn't.It had been 11 days since his 6-year-old son, Sam, had died of injuries suffered when he was struck by a car in Cockeysville -- no doubt the most painful 11 days of Hulett's life. But Hulett came back to Camden Yards to prepare for his return to the active roster and tried as hard as he could to put everyone else at ease."I'm in awe," said manager Johnny Oates.
SPORTS
By Peter Schmuck and Peter Schmuck,Staff Writer | September 19, 1992
MILWAUKEE -- The November expansion draft has clouded the future for hundreds of major-league players, but Orioles utility man Tim Hulett chooses to look at it from a more positive perspective.Expansion means employment. The expansion draft means that 26 teams will be two or three players thinner next spring."It's not unsettling to me at all," said Hulett, who made a spot start at third base last night in the opener of a four-game series with the Milwaukee Brewers at County Stadium. "I don't think that it [expansion]
NEWS
By Alisa Samuels and Alisa Samuels,SUN STAFF | October 3, 1995
A day after Lee Sanford Hulett died doing what he loved doing most -- jumping out of airplanes strapped into a parachute -- friends and relatives reminisced about his love of risk.Mr. Hulett, 70, of Columbia's Kings Contrivance village, died Sunday after his parachute failed to open in the skies over Hanover, Pa., on his fourth jump of the day.A World War II paratrooper who made more than 1,400 jumps, he returned to Europe last year to jump on the 50th anniversary of D-Day. Parachute jumping was his love, his addiction, his reason for living, friends and relatives said.
NEWS
By Alisa Samuels and Alisa Samuels,SUN STAFF | October 3, 1995
A day after Lee Sanford Hulett died doing what he loved doing most -- jumping out of airplanes strapped into a parachute -- friends and relatives reminisced about his love of risk.Mr. Hulett, 70, of Columbia's Kings Contrivance village, died Sunday after his parachute failed to open in the skies over Hanover, Pa., on his fourth jump of the day.A World War II paratrooper who made more than 1,400 jumps in his life, he returned to Europe last year to jump on the 50th anniversary of D-Day. Parachute jumping was his love, his reason for living, friends and relatives said.
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