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NEWS
February 10, 1991
Joby's Social Club in Union Bridge won't have to pay a $250 fine levied by the county liquor board while the club's appeal of the decision is pending, a judge ruled Wednesday.Last month, the liquor board found the club's owners guilty of serving alcohol after hours. Joby's appealed the decision in Carroll County Circuit Court Jan. 18.Wednesday, Judge Luke K. Burns Jr. said the club won't haveto pay the fine before the appeal is settled.A hearing date in the case has not been set yet.Liquor Board Administrator J. Ronald Lau testified at a hearing in December that he saw people in Joby's drinking about 1:30 a.m. on Nov. 11. The club closes at 1 a.m., and county law says bars and restaurants may not permit anyone to drink alcohol 15 minutes after closing.
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NEWS
September 14, 2001
A judicious response is the best measure of our wisdom, mettle In the aftermath of the terrorist attacks on the United States, our reactions will provide the best gauge for assessing whether the terrorists succeeded or failed. If Americans lash out against the innocent Arab-Americans or Muslims in our communities (as some did in 1979 after the attack on our embassy in Tehran), then we will have unwittingly adopted the flawed rationale of our attackers. If our legislators and intelligence agencies use this attack as an excuse to increase spying on our citizens beyond justifiable bounds, eroding our Constitutional rights to privacy, then we will have judged paranoia more important than civil liberties and democratic rights.
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NEWS
May 19, 1991
A Carroll County judge ruled that Joby's Social Club in Union Bridgedoes not have to pay a $250 fine imposed by the county liquor board in January.Circuit Court Judge Francis M. Arnold ruled May 1 thatthe liquor board's decision was "arbitrary, unreasonable and not supported by substantial evidence."The board had charged club owners after board administrator J. Ronald Lau said he saw people in Joby's drinking beer after hours on Nov. 11.The judge ruled that Lau did not check to see what kind of beer the people were drinking.
FEATURES
By Written by Linell Smith. Reported by Smith, Patricia Meisol, Ann LoLordo and Marego Athans and Written by Linell Smith. Reported by Smith, Patricia Meisol, Ann LoLordo and Marego Athans,SUN STAFF | July 3, 2000
As Joseph Palcyznski neared the violent end he had predicted, two women loomed largest in his life: the one he asked to marry him and the one who gave him birth. Tracy Whitehead was 20 when she met the man she knew as "Joby." She was older than his previous girlfriends, and their relationship would last the longest, 18 months. By the time his violent jealousy finally drove her away, Tracy had suffered his abuse but had not forgotten his generosity. Joby was the one who helped her find a better life, Joby was the one who believed in her. And Pat Long was the one who believed in him. Before Joby met Tracy, his mother often packed his lunch and left it in his mailbox.
NEWS
By Kerry O'Rourke and Kerry O'Rourke,Staff writer | September 12, 1990
The county liquor board has OK'd a proposal from the owners of Joby's in Union Bridge to convert the restaurant and bar into a private social club.William F. Dixon and Larry C. Smith, both of Westminster, testified at a hearing before the board last month that they wanted to open a non-profit club for 150 members.Membership will be open to anyone older than 21, but the club will be owned and operated by blacks and will be run primarily for blacks, said Dixon, 49.Last spring, when Joby's liquor license was downgraded because food sales were not the state-required 41 percent of gross sales, people in the black community worried that the establishment would close, he said.
NEWS
By Dan Rodricks | March 24, 2000
WILLIAM L. "Louis" Terrell sat on the couch in the family room of his farmhouse in Woodford, Va., a Bible at his side and an FBI agent from Quantico a few feet away. The FBI agent sat at the other end of the couch, a cell phone in his hand and a note pad on his lap. Terrell cradled the house phone to his ear and waited to speak for the last time with Joseph C. Palczynski. This was Sunday night, a few minutes before 10. Palczynski, who had killed four people, was terrorizing three more as he held them hostage in a rowhouse in Dundalk.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Written by Linell Smith, Reported by Smith, Patricia Meisol, Ann LoLordo and Marego Athans and Written by Linell Smith, Reported by Smith, Patricia Meisol, Ann LoLordo and Marego Athans,Sun Staff | July 2, 2000
Long before the murderous rampage, long before the saga of fugitive love and violence, long before the hostages on Lange Street, Joe Palcyznski was known as a ladies' man. He had GQ looks, a buff body, an expensive sports car, money to burn and a questionable past that clung to him like heady cologne. He was a "bad boy," the type that always seems to attract women, particularly young ones. Imagine being a high school girl of 16, maybe 17. How can you not be flattered by the attentions of this handsome guy who makes time to pick you up from school in his Nissan 300 ZX?
NEWS
By Kerry O'Rourke and Kerry O'Rourke,Staff writer | December 12, 1990
The county liquor board is considering a charge that Joby's Social Club in Union Bridge served alcohol after hours one night in November, an allegation the club's two owners deny.On Nov. 11, Board Administrator J. Ronald Lau investigated complaints from neighbors that the club was staying open past 1 a.m., the time county bars must stop serving alcohol.Lau testified at a board hearing yesterday that as he sat in his car on the street across from Joby's he saw two people in the dining room drinking from beer bottles shortly after 1 a.m.At about 1:25 a.m., Lau said he went inside and saw three people sitting at the bar, including one who had a mug filled with a liquid that appeared to be beer.
FEATURES
By Written by Linell Smith. Reported by Smith, Patricia Meisol, Ann LoLordo and Marego Athans and Written by Linell Smith. Reported by Smith, Patricia Meisol, Ann LoLordo and Marego Athans,SUN STAFF | July 3, 2000
As Joseph Palcyznski neared the violent end he had predicted, two women loomed largest in his life: the one he asked to marry him and the one who gave him birth. Tracy Whitehead was 20 when she met the man she knew as "Joby." She was older than his previous girlfriends, and their relationship would last the longest, 18 months. By the time his violent jealousy finally drove her away, Tracy had suffered his abuse but had not forgotten his generosity. Joby was the one who helped her find a better life, Joby was the one who believed in her. And Pat Long was the one who believed in him. Before Joby met Tracy, his mother often packed his lunch and left it in his mailbox.
NEWS
January 13, 1991
SOCIAL CLUB FINED $250The county liquor board found Joby's Social Club in Union Bridge guilty of serving alcohol after hours and fined the owners $250.Board Administrator J. Ronald Lau said he saw people in Joby's drinking at about 1:30 a.m. on Nov. 11. The club closes at 1 a.m., and county law says bars and restaurants may not permit anyone to drink alcohol 15 minutes after closing.In its decision, the board said if the violation occurs again, it could suspend Joby's license and impose a higher fine.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Written by Linell Smith, Reported by Smith, Patricia Meisol, Ann LoLordo and Marego Athans and Written by Linell Smith, Reported by Smith, Patricia Meisol, Ann LoLordo and Marego Athans,Sun Staff | July 2, 2000
(continued, 1) On the beach, Joby forced the two teen-agers to hold hands and walk in front of him like prisoners, kicking and hitting them to keep them moving. They walked to the Delaware line, at least half a mile, Joby screaming and blaming Amie for making him lose his ring, for ruining his life. He interrogated Jason and Amie about where the boys and girls slept in the condominium and who Amie had spent time with that week. Finally he forced the two to sit on their hands, cross-legged on the sand, with their backs to a chain link fence while he paced back and forth, threatening to break their legs.
NEWS
By Dan Rodricks | March 24, 2000
WILLIAM L. "Louis" Terrell sat on the couch in the family room of his farmhouse in Woodford, Va., a Bible at his side and an FBI agent from Quantico a few feet away. The FBI agent sat at the other end of the couch, a cell phone in his hand and a note pad on his lap. Terrell cradled the house phone to his ear and waited to speak for the last time with Joseph C. Palczynski. This was Sunday night, a few minutes before 10. Palczynski, who had killed four people, was terrorizing three more as he held them hostage in a rowhouse in Dundalk.
NEWS
By DAN RODRICKS | March 20, 2000
CRYSTAL SMITH, an 18-year-old senior at Patapsco High School, was supposed to baby sit a couple of kids Friday night at her house on Lange Street in Dundalk. When she saw a Baltimore County police officer with a gun in the street behind her father's parked van, she knew in an instant the weekend would go differently. She spent most of it in the basement with her father. The baby-sitting job didn't happen. Her mother never made it home from work at Ames and had to stay with a relative in Essex.
NEWS
By Nancy A. Youssef and Nancy A. Youssef,SUN STAFF | March 13, 2000
WOODFORD, Va. -- Thirty-nine hours after being held captive by an alleged killer, William L. Terrell gathered at the kitchen table with his family yesterday and prayed for "Joby," his former captor. They prayed for Joseph C. "Joby" Palczynski, 31, who allegedly killed four people and kidnapped another in Baltimore County and has been the object of an intense five-day manhunt by federal, Maryland and county authorities. Palczynski knocked on Terrell's door after the truck he was driving ran out of gas Friday, about 1,700 feet from Terrell's one-story ranch home.
SPORTS
By FROM STAFF REPORTS | May 12, 1996
HAMILTON, N.Y. -- Colgate held Mount St. Mary's scoreless for the final 56 minutes yesterday, as the Red Raiders rolled to a 19-2 rout of the Mountaineers in the semifinals of the Eastern College Athletic Conference Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association tournament.The Mountaineers (7-9) had the first two goals of the game, as Tim Walsh and Tim Polinsky scored 21 seconds apart. But Jason Griswold scored twice and Joby Fowler scored with 8: 06 left in the quarter to send Colgate (8-5) on its way.Pub Date: 5/12/96
NEWS
By Mary Gail Hare and Mary Gail Hare,Staff writer | September 18, 1991
Ken E. Taylor has pulled kitchen duty so often at the fire department dinners here that he's decided to tie on the apron strings full time with a place of his own."I have learned a lot about cooking forcrowds," he said. "I decided to put that experience to work."Taylor said he knows first-hand how much the town of nearly 1,000residents needs a restaurant. Visitors often walked up as he sat on his Main Street porch and asked where to find the nearest restaurant.Now, instead of directing people to the pizza parlor or the VFW hall, he can point straight down Broadway.
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