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NEWS
By Michael Ollove | September 12, 1990
Elias M. Shomali normally wears a banker's conservative business suit. Monday, he got to put on his shining armor.A Palestinian reared in the West Bank and now an executive of Signet Bank, Mr. Shomali came to the aid of a highly distraught young Palestinian woman and her 2-year-old daughter who had arrived Monday at Baltimore-Washington International Airport with 160 other evacuees from the Persian Gulf.The woman, who had come from Kuwait City, spoke almost no English, had no money, and had absolutely no idea where in the United States she could find her husband, who had come here just before Iraq's invasion of Kuwait to prepare an American home for his family.
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NEWS
By Dennis O'Brien and Dennis O'Brien,Staff Writer | September 23, 1992
Arthur Copeland began his day last Jan. 17 by singing "Happy Birthday" to his wife of 18 months. He ended it by shooting her in the head, according to testimony yesterday in Circuit Court.Mr. Copeland, 57, is charged with assault with intent to murder in the incident at Marley Station Mall.In staccato sentences, his wife described yesterday the nightmare of being shot in the head, blinded by the shot and then pistol whipped as she was chased around the mall parking lot.Mary Copeland, 59, a public health analyst for the federal government, told jurors she met her husband the night of the shooting as they both pulled up to their home on Rock Hill Road in Pasadena shortly before 6.He told her to follow him, that he had a birthday surprise for her, she testified.
NEWS
By Leonard Pitts Jr | May 23, 2004
WASHINGTON - A few words on behalf of Dixie Shanahan. Granted, some might consider her a less-than-sympathetic figure. After all, two years ago, Mrs. Shanahan, a 36-year-old from Defiance, Iowa, killed her husband with a shotgun blast to the head. She left his body decomposing on the bed for a year. But there is, as you might expect, more to the story. Mrs. Shanahan, backed up by friends, police reports and photographs of her own blackened eyes, testified that her husband, Scott, beat her repeatedly for years.
FEATURES
By From Ladies' Home Journal | February 19, 1995
"How could he do it?" says Terry, 31, who works as a secretary in a large corporation. "How could my strait-laced, straight-arrow husband call a sex service and talk to some prostitute on the phone? What's wrong with him?"As far as Terry is concerned, her marriage to Michael has gone steadily downhill since their honeymoon four years ago, when she first learned the seriousness of her husband's diabetes. He has to eat regularly, test his blood-sugar level two or three times a day and give himself insulin injections.
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | July 8, 2014
Alice S. Lumpkin, an environmentalist and animal lover who with her husband owned and managed their Worthington Valley farm, died Saturday of cancer at Gilchrist Hospice Care in Towson. She was 52. The daughter of Dr. Samuel McComb Lumpkin, an ear, nose and throat specialist, and Barbara Seney Waters Lumpkin, a homemaker, Alice Seney Lumpkin was born in Baltimore and raised in Sparks and on Geist Road in Glyndon. After graduating in 1979 from Garrison Forest School, she earned a bachelor's degree in geology with an environmental option from Colby College in Waterville, Maine, in 1984.
NEWS
By Liz Atwood and Liz Atwood,Staff Writer | November 4, 1993
A woman charged with shooting her Army sergeant husband after he allegedly infected her with the AIDS virus, has pleaded guilty in U.S. District Court to attempted manslaughter.Under a plea agreement introduced in court Tuesday, Deborah Ann Callahan, 35, of Woodbridge, Va., could receive a maximum of three years in prison followed by one year of supervised probation. She also could be fined $250,000 and required to pay restitution to the victim. Sentencing is set for Jan. 19.According to court records, Deborah Ann Callahan drove from her home in Virginia to Fort Meade early in the morning of June 15, and confronted her husband, Sgt. Timothy Callahan, in a parking lot. The two began to argue about finances and their relationship.
NEWS
By Kate Shatzkin and Kate Shatzkin,Sun Staff Writer | September 13, 1995
Bernadette Rosita Tyndale died because her husband decided that if he couldn't have her, nobody could, an assistant state's attorney contended yesterday at the beginning of the husband's murder trial.When Ernest A. Tyndale reported his wife missing on the afternoon of June 15, 1994, he told police that she had gone out for beer the night before and never returned.A short time after the missing-persons report was filed, police identified the body of a woman found strangled in Leakin Park as that of Mrs. Tyndale.
FEATURES
By SUSAN REIMER | February 21, 1994
Nobody gets sick like a man gets sick.And nobody gets sick in the peculiar way a man gets sick. You know, the kind of illness that rarely keeps them from their paying jobs, but renders them comatose at home. The kind of illness that allows them to have a perfect attendance record at work, but sends them to the sick bed on weekends or when you need them to watch the kids.My husband once covered a Cincinnati Bengals game with a temperature of 104 degrees -- from an open-air press box in arctic conditions.
FEATURES
By Niki Scott and Niki Scott,Universal Press Syndicate | April 28, 1991
Paula is an intelligent, ambitious, high-energy public relations expert who loves her work and has fairly skipped up her company's promotion ladder because, she says, "I'm good at what I do. I'm willing to work harder than anyone else. And I married the right man."The "right man" is an affable bear with a twinkle in his eye and a soft Southern accent who's held a dozen jobs in the 15 years of their marriage and is currently thinking of going back to college (again) to take a creative writing course.
NEWS
June 27, 2007
Elizabeth Agnes Linhardt, a homemaker who was office manager for her husband, an Eastport surgeon, died of artery disease Saturday at Spa Creek Center. The Annapolis resident was 91. Born Elizabeth Agnes Weishaar in Baltimore and raised in Violetville, she was a 1933 Western High School graduate. She trained as an X-ray technician at St. Agnes Hospital, where she met her future husband, Elmer George Linhardt, then an intern. They married in 1938, and he became a surgeon. They lived in Eastport.
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