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NEWS
By Andrea F. Siegel and Andrea F. Siegel,SUN STAFF | May 2, 1996
The county won nearly $1.8 million yesterday in state money toward a new $9.9 million Jacobsville Elementary School, giving officials a reason to start the Pasadena project in July instead of postponing it a year.The school has a dozen portable classrooms and growing enrollment. A new building would house 600 students.Yesterday's action by the state Board of Public Works brings the total state contribution to Anne Arundel schools to $5.07 million for fiscal 1997, which starts July 1. Almost half of the supplemental $64.3 million awarded by the board for school construction went to Montgomery County.
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NEWS
By Peg Adamarczyk and Peg Adamarczyk,SUN STAFF | September 3, 1999
MANY NEIGHBORS have fled the area for a final long weekend of summer pleasures. Others, like us, are hanging out at home making plans for an active fall.Hot off the presses, and chock-full of new things to learn and do, is the fall quarterly program guide from the county Recreation and Parks Department. From after-school programs for the kids to adult exercise or sports, there's something for every age.Have a tumbling future Olympian on your hands? Check out the gymnastics classes offered for kids from age 3 through eighth grade, scheduled at Bodkin and Riviera Beach elementary schools.
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NEWS
By Peg Adamarczyk and Peg Adamarczyk,SUN STAFF | September 3, 1999
MANY NEIGHBORS have fled the area for a final long weekend of summer pleasures. Others, like us, are hanging out at home making plans for an active fall.Hot off the presses, and chock-full of new things to learn and do, is the fall quarterly program guide from the county Recreation and Parks Department. From after-school programs for the kids to adult exercise or sports, there's something for every age.Have a tumbling future Olympian on your hands? Check out the gymnastics classes offered for kids from age 3 through eighth grade, scheduled at Bodkin and Riviera Beach elementary schools.
NEWS
By Andrea F. Siegel and Andrea F. Siegel,SUN STAFF | May 2, 1996
The county won nearly $1.8 million yesterday in state money toward a new $9.9 million Jacobsville Elementary School, giving officials a reason to start the Pasadena project in July instead of postponing it a year.The school has a dozen portable classrooms and growing enrollment. A new building would house 600 students.Yesterday's action by the state Board of Public Works brings the total state contribution to Anne Arundel schools to $5.07 million for fiscal 1997, which starts July 1. Almost half of the supplemental $64.3 million awarded by the board for school construction went to Montgomery County.
NEWS
By Andrea F. Siegel and Andrea F. Siegel,SUN STAFF | March 1, 1996
Anne Arundel County budget officials say the rebuilding of two elementary schools in the crowded Pasadena corridor should be delayed from next year to 1998.They also recommended yesterday delaying the construction of seven schools and that no county money be spent on school construction planning next year, angering school officials and legislators from the northern part of the county.School board President Joseph H. Foster called the proposals "just unacceptable.""It shows a total lack of understanding of what is really needed," he said.
NEWS
By Dianne Williams Hayes and Dianne Williams Hayes,Staff writer | October 17, 1990
High counts of mold and fungal spores that may aggravate the allergies of highly sensitive students are being blamed on a roof that's leaked for more than a decade at Jacobsville Elementary.But county health officials dispute the findings of a recently released environmental report on the problem.Cleaning crews have worked feverishly for the last five evenings, disinfecting the school on the recommendation of an indoor air quality study, prepared by OMC Inc., environmental consultants, in Lanham, which found above normal airborne microbial levels in the school.
NEWS
By PEG ADAMARCZYK | November 13, 1992
Public schools in the Pasadena area have invited parents to observe their children working and learning next week during American Education Week.Each school has scheduled visitations to help ease congestion, and all have asked parents to leave younger children at home to avoid distractions. If you plan on visiting a high school or middle school, bring a copy of your child's class schedule.Here are the schedules:* Chesapeake High School: Parents can visit from 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday. Stop by the office to register.
NEWS
By PEG ADAMARCZYK | September 15, 1995
Don't fill up your family's fall calendar until you've checked out the variety of programs offered in the Pasadena area by county Recreation and Parks in its Fall '95 Guide.School-age youngsters can learn gymnastics at classes scheduled at Riviera Beach Elementary School on Saturdays or at Bodkin Elementary School on Thursdays.For preschoolers, there's Munchkins-In-Motion, a low-key program featuring simple games and gymnastics-style activities on Saturday mornings at Riviera Beach Elementary.
NEWS
By Peg Adamarczyk | January 10, 1992
We Baby Boomers are facing tough times, maybe one of the most difficult we have ever been through. For most of us, times have been good. We glided through the '50s, rebelled in the '60s, settled down in the'70s, got fat in the '80s and began the last decade of this century with a war and an escalating recession.Change always brings a certain degree of stress along with it. Career change, retirement, "empty-nest syndrome" or a layoff can be hectic in good economic times. Add the current downturn, and the prospect of change can be frighteningwithout some direction.
NEWS
By Peg Adamarczyk | September 6, 1991
As this busy week draws to a close, there's only one phrase that comes to mind: Thank goodness it's Friday.The days after a Monday holiday are always a drudge. You play catch-up all week long. Add the opening of school, and the words "excited" and "exhausted" become veryfamiliar.The first day of school is no problem. Everybody's up on time, excited and ready for the new day. Homework is light, usually covering books, filling out paperwork and shopping for last-minute school supplies.Discussions about the day, new teachers, classmates and everything in general occupy the evening hours.
NEWS
By Andrea F. Siegel and Andrea F. Siegel,SUN STAFF | March 1, 1996
Anne Arundel County budget officials say the rebuilding of two elementary schools in the crowded Pasadena corridor should be delayed from next year to 1998.They also recommended yesterday delaying the construction of seven schools and that no county money be spent on school construction planning next year, angering school officials and legislators from the northern part of the county.School board President Joseph H. Foster called the proposals "just unacceptable.""It shows a total lack of understanding of what is really needed," he said.
NEWS
By PEG ADAMARCZYK | September 15, 1995
Don't fill up your family's fall calendar until you've checked out the variety of programs offered in the Pasadena area by county Recreation and Parks in its Fall '95 Guide.School-age youngsters can learn gymnastics at classes scheduled at Riviera Beach Elementary School on Saturdays or at Bodkin Elementary School on Thursdays.For preschoolers, there's Munchkins-In-Motion, a low-key program featuring simple games and gymnastics-style activities on Saturday mornings at Riviera Beach Elementary.
NEWS
By PEG ADAMARCZYK | November 13, 1992
Public schools in the Pasadena area have invited parents to observe their children working and learning next week during American Education Week.Each school has scheduled visitations to help ease congestion, and all have asked parents to leave younger children at home to avoid distractions. If you plan on visiting a high school or middle school, bring a copy of your child's class schedule.Here are the schedules:* Chesapeake High School: Parents can visit from 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday. Stop by the office to register.
NEWS
By Peg Adamarczyk | January 10, 1992
We Baby Boomers are facing tough times, maybe one of the most difficult we have ever been through. For most of us, times have been good. We glided through the '50s, rebelled in the '60s, settled down in the'70s, got fat in the '80s and began the last decade of this century with a war and an escalating recession.Change always brings a certain degree of stress along with it. Career change, retirement, "empty-nest syndrome" or a layoff can be hectic in good economic times. Add the current downturn, and the prospect of change can be frighteningwithout some direction.
NEWS
By Peg Adamarczyk | November 15, 1991
Public schools in the Pasadena area have extended an invitation to parents to observe their children working and learning nextweek during American Education Week.Each school has scheduled visitations to help ease congestion, and all have asked parents to leave younger children at home to avoid distractions.If you plan on visiting a high school or middle school, you should bring a copy of your student's schedule.Here are the schedules:* Northeast High School: Parents can visit classroomsTuesday.
NEWS
By Peg Adamarczyk | September 6, 1991
As this busy week draws to a close, there's only one phrase that comes to mind: Thank goodness it's Friday.The days after a Monday holiday are always a drudge. You play catch-up all week long. Add the opening of school, and the words "excited" and "exhausted" become veryfamiliar.The first day of school is no problem. Everybody's up on time, excited and ready for the new day. Homework is light, usually covering books, filling out paperwork and shopping for last-minute school supplies.Discussions about the day, new teachers, classmates and everything in general occupy the evening hours.
NEWS
By Peg Adamarczyk | November 15, 1991
Public schools in the Pasadena area have extended an invitation to parents to observe their children working and learning nextweek during American Education Week.Each school has scheduled visitations to help ease congestion, and all have asked parents to leave younger children at home to avoid distractions.If you plan on visiting a high school or middle school, you should bring a copy of your student's schedule.Here are the schedules:* Northeast High School: Parents can visit classroomsTuesday.
NEWS
By Dianne Williams Hayes and Dianne Williams Hayes,Staff writer | October 17, 1990
High counts of mold and fungal spores that may aggravate the allergies of highly sensitive students are being blamed on a roof that's leaked for more than a decade at Jacobsville Elementary.But county health officials dispute the findings of a recently released environmental report on the problem.Cleaning crews have worked feverishly for the last five evenings, disinfecting the school on the recommendation of an indoor air quality study, prepared by OMC Inc., environmental consultants, in Lanham, which found above normal airborne microbial levels in the school.
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