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FEATURES
March 19, 1997
In last week's recipe for African-spiced broccoli and cauliflower salad, the amount of broccoli was inadvertently deleted. The correct amount is 3/4 cup.The Sun regrets the error.Pub Date: 3/19/97
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NEWS
July 19, 2002
James J. McGlothern: In an obituary published Saturday, the name of James Jefferson McGlothern's college was inadvertently omitted. Mr. McGlothern earned his bachelor's degree in 1956 from Loyola College. The Sun regrets the omission.
NEWS
November 13, 1995
The answers to the New York Times Crossword for Nov. 5 were inadvertently omitted from Sunday's editions. The answers can be found on Page 2B in today's editions.
SPORTS
By Alan Eskew | April 28, 1993
* The following is a column written by Alan Eskew, sportswrite for The Topeka Capital-Journal, who was struck in the face Monday night by an object thrown by Kansas City Royals manager Hal McRae. KANSAS CITY, Mo. -- I feel a little bit uncomfortable writing this column. My job is to report the news, not make it. I don't seek notoriety.But suddenly and inadvertently, I'm in the news. A UFO, believed to be a tape recorder, was thrown across a room by enraged Kansas City Royals manager Hal McRae and struck me in the face after a 5-3 loss to the Detroit Tigers Monday night.
NEWS
By Jennifer McMenamin and Jennifer McMenamin,sun reporter | May 11, 2007
A Baltimore County jury convicted former UMBC student John C. Gaumer of murder and rape yesterday in the beating death and sexual assault of a woman he had met online, capping four days of evidence and testimony that a prosecutor acknowledged to jurors was as shocking as it was graphic. The verdicts - announced to a packed courtroom about 4:30 p.m. after jurors deliberated for less than five hours - set up a capital sentencing hearing scheduled to begin Monday. With the jury convicting Gaumer of both first-degree murder and first-degree rape - a charge that serves as an "aggravating circumstance" under Maryland's death penalty statute - prosecutors will seek a death sentence.
HEALTH
By Matthew Hay Brown, The Baltimore Sun | August 26, 2014
As the Ebola virus ravages West Africa, two American health workers who contracted the disease in Liberia were airlifted back to the United States to be treated with an experimental drug. They have since recovered. But colleagues of a doctor in Sierra Leone, stricken as he led his country's fight against the virus, decided against giving him the same medicine. He has since died. The worst Ebola outbreak in history, combined with the existence, in small amounts, of untested drugs that might prove effective in combating it, is raising questions about the ethics of fighting an epidemic.
NEWS
By Meredith Cohn, The Baltimore Sun | July 17, 2011
Seeing a chance to stop one of the most deadly kinds of cancer before it forms, doctors at Johns Hopkins and at other hospitals around the nation are focusing on the common pancreatic cyst. Up to 20 percent of pancreatic cancer begins as one of these small, fluid-filled brown lesions. And left to grow unabated, pancreatic cancer kills 95 percent of sufferers within five years. "We have a wonderful opportunity to intervene at an early stage," Dr. Anne Marie Lennon , an assistant professor and director of a new Hopkins Multidisciplinary Pancreatic Cyst Program.
NEWS
March 7, 1997
In an article in yesterday's editions about Gov. Parris N. Glendening's appearance in "Homicide: Life on the Street," a sentence about the governor was inadvertently edited into a quote and attributed, incorrectly, to Raymond C. Feldmann, a gubernatorial spokesman. The Sun regrets the error. Pub Date: 3/07/97
NEWS
June 20, 1997
An article in yesterday's Howard County edition of The Sun inadvertently listed two performance dates for Arturo Sandoval and Nestor Torres during the Columbia Festival of the Arts. Sandoval and Torres will perform at 8 p.m. Saturday, June 28, in the River Hill High School auditorium.The Sun regrets the error.Pub Date: 6/20/97
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