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NEWS
October 9, 2005
On October 6, 2005, EDWARD J., III; devoted husband of Susan E. Junker (nee Venrick); devoted son of Patricia (nee Spalt) and the late Edward J. Junker, Jr.; devoted step-father of Jennifer and Shawn Revel, Joseph Mumford and Shannon Hartley; devoted brother of Judith Junker; devoted son-in-law of Lillian Venrick. Family will gather at the family owned and operated MCCULLY-POLYNIAK FUNERAL HOME, P.A., 130 E. Fort Avenue (S. Baltimore), on Tuesday from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. A Memorial Service will be held on Tuesday at 7:30 P.M. Interment private.
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NEWS
By Annie Linskey and Annie Linskey,annie.linskey@baltsun.com | August 18, 2009
Baltimore Mayor Sheila Dixon climbed aboard one of the city's new tow trucks Monday morning, used the controls to lift a car parked on Esther Place and then headed eastbound on Fayette Street. "I just snatched the car up," Dixon said, smiling after a ride around the block. The stunt - the mayor towed an old city-owned car - was meant to focus attention on a new municipal initiative called "Remove Abandoned Vehicles Now" (RAVN) and encourage residents to call 311 and report the locations of rusted-out, inoperable cars.
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BUSINESS
By Edward Gunts | February 5, 1992
The owners of Prince Jewelry Co. of Baltimore, a 46-year-old jewelry manufacturer and retailer at 2 N. Liberty St., have acquired the former Hotel Junker at 20-22 E. Fayette St. and plan to open a store there by April.Gary Prince, a co-owner, said the company will keep its Liberty Street retail operation but has wanted to open a second shop on the east side of Charles Street. He said he and his brother, Tom, also are considering moving Prince's headquarters to the second level of the seven-story hotel building.
NEWS
January 20, 2006
On January 17, 2006 ANGELA MATTINGLY PHILLIPS, beloved wife of the late Nicholas A. "Mike" Phillips; dear mother of Dorothy P. Junker and Jean P. Brune; dear grandmother of Mark and Alison Junker, Colleen Kammar, Noel Kane and Kevin Brune; devoted sister of G. Samuel and Thomas W. Mattingly. Also survived by six great-grandchildren. Friends may call at the family owned Mitchell-Wiedefeld Funeral Home INC. 6500 York Road (at Overbrook) On Thursday 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 P.M. A funeral Mass will be offered Friday 12:30 P.M. at the Chapel of Stella Maris.
BUSINESS
By Edward Gunts | February 5, 1992
The owners of Prince Jewelry Co. of Baltimore, a 46-year-old jewelry manufacturer and retailer at 2 N. Liberty St., have acquired the former Hotel Junker at 20-22 E. Fayette St. and plan to open a store there by April.Gary Prince, a co-owner, said the company will keep its Liberty Street retail operation but has wanted to open a second shop on the east side of Charles Street. He said he and his brother, Tom, also are considering moving Prince's headquarters to the second level of the seven-story hotel building.
NEWS
January 20, 2006
On January 17, 2006 ANGELA MATTINGLY PHILLIPS, beloved wife of the late Nicholas A. "Mike" Phillips; dear mother of Dorothy P. Junker and Jean P. Brune; dear grandmother of Mark and Alison Junker, Colleen Kammar, Noel Kane and Kevin Brune; devoted sister of G. Samuel and Thomas W. Mattingly. Also survived by six great-grandchildren. Friends may call at the family owned Mitchell-Wiedefeld Funeral Home INC. 6500 York Road (at Overbrook) On Thursday 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 P.M. A funeral Mass will be offered Friday 12:30 P.M. at the Chapel of Stella Maris.
NEWS
By GREGORY KANE | September 21, 2002
THE SIGHT'S a familiar one to Baltimoreans: the skinny body, looking way too fragile for football, wearing a blue jersey with the number 19 and wearing black high top shoes. From 1956 through 1972, that figure was one John Unitas, the best quarterback the National Football League has ever seen, who died Sept. 11 and was laid to rest Tuesday. But this No. 19 doesn't play for the Colts. His blue jersey represents the Patterson High School Clippers. He doesn't wear his hair in a crewcut, but braided.
SPORTS
By Don Markus and Don Markus,SUN STAFF | January 1, 1996
TEMPE, Ariz. -- John Junker made only one promise."There will be no elephants," the Fiesta Bowl's executive director said recently about the game's halftime festivities. "It'll just be marching bands and a football game."But tomorrow night's national championship game between top-ranked Nebraska (11-0) and No. 2 Florida (12-0) at Sun Devil Stadium isn't just about marching bands and football. It's about corporate America and television ratings. And about money.Though it hasn't quite reached the status of the Final Four, give it time.
NEWS
October 19, 2005
1 -- Remaining unbeaten Baltimore City public school football teams - Carver of Baltimore City's Division II is 6-0. Previously unbeaten Patterson of Division I was upset by City last weekend. 2 -- Goals allowed by Western's girls soccer team in nine Baltimore City games. Goalie Beth Murphy and backs Lindsey Winkler and Ashley Carter are a big reason why the Doves are 9-0 against city foes and have clinched the league championship. 9 -- Former assistant football coaches to Patterson's Roger Wrenn now coaching for other area teams.
NEWS
June 14, 1996
A YEAR AFTER Mayor Kurt L. Schmoke urged the police to investigate scrap dealers and prosecute scavengers stripping vacant houses of plumbing fixtures and other valuable items, a crackdown has finally begun. But it was so poorly thought out that Western District police suspended it after just two weeks.City officials have long been aware of the growing problem of scavenging that in many neighborhoods starts as soon as units become vacant. Surely this is a problem that housing officials and the police can address.
NEWS
October 19, 2005
1 -- Remaining unbeaten Baltimore City public school football teams - Carver of Baltimore City's Division II is 6-0. Previously unbeaten Patterson of Division I was upset by City last weekend. 2 -- Goals allowed by Western's girls soccer team in nine Baltimore City games. Goalie Beth Murphy and backs Lindsey Winkler and Ashley Carter are a big reason why the Doves are 9-0 against city foes and have clinched the league championship. 9 -- Former assistant football coaches to Patterson's Roger Wrenn now coaching for other area teams.
NEWS
October 9, 2005
On October 6, 2005, EDWARD J., III; devoted husband of Susan E. Junker (nee Venrick); devoted son of Patricia (nee Spalt) and the late Edward J. Junker, Jr.; devoted step-father of Jennifer and Shawn Revel, Joseph Mumford and Shannon Hartley; devoted brother of Judith Junker; devoted son-in-law of Lillian Venrick. Family will gather at the family owned and operated MCCULLY-POLYNIAK FUNERAL HOME, P.A., 130 E. Fort Avenue (S. Baltimore), on Tuesday from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. A Memorial Service will be held on Tuesday at 7:30 P.M. Interment private.
NEWS
By GREGORY KANE | September 21, 2002
THE SIGHT'S a familiar one to Baltimoreans: the skinny body, looking way too fragile for football, wearing a blue jersey with the number 19 and wearing black high top shoes. From 1956 through 1972, that figure was one John Unitas, the best quarterback the National Football League has ever seen, who died Sept. 11 and was laid to rest Tuesday. But this No. 19 doesn't play for the Colts. His blue jersey represents the Patterson High School Clippers. He doesn't wear his hair in a crewcut, but braided.
NEWS
June 14, 1996
A YEAR AFTER Mayor Kurt L. Schmoke urged the police to investigate scrap dealers and prosecute scavengers stripping vacant houses of plumbing fixtures and other valuable items, a crackdown has finally begun. But it was so poorly thought out that Western District police suspended it after just two weeks.City officials have long been aware of the growing problem of scavenging that in many neighborhoods starts as soon as units become vacant. Surely this is a problem that housing officials and the police can address.
SPORTS
By Don Markus and Don Markus,SUN STAFF | January 1, 1996
TEMPE, Ariz. -- John Junker made only one promise."There will be no elephants," the Fiesta Bowl's executive director said recently about the game's halftime festivities. "It'll just be marching bands and a football game."But tomorrow night's national championship game between top-ranked Nebraska (11-0) and No. 2 Florida (12-0) at Sun Devil Stadium isn't just about marching bands and football. It's about corporate America and television ratings. And about money.Though it hasn't quite reached the status of the Final Four, give it time.
NEWS
July 22, 1994
One of the most effective ways to reduce smog is to get older polluting autos off the road, especially those produced before 1970 when the first rudimentary emission controls were required.It's not a panacea for the air pollution problem, which continues to increase with the rise in the number of motor vehicles and total miles driven.But it can, under certain circumstances, help to reduce the heavy pollution load caused by the 18 percent of older (pre-1980) cars that are still operating on the highways.
BUSINESS
By Michelle Singletary and Ross Hetrick and Michelle Singletary and Ross Hetrick,Evening Sun Staff | April 17, 1991
Unable to get acceptable prices in a poor commercial real estate market, two financial institutions have bought back properties at auction after foreclosing on them.Security Office Park, a group of three Woodlawn office buildings containing 121,661 square feet of office space, was bought by Maryland National Bank after bidders failed to raise the stakes above $4.7 million. The partnership that owned the buildings filed for bankruptcy last August and owed Maryland National $9.87 million.The bank wound up buying the office park for $4.9 million.
NEWS
July 22, 1994
One of the most effective ways to reduce smog is to get older polluting autos off the road, especially those produced before 1970 when the first rudimentary emission controls were required.It's not a panacea for the air pollution problem, which continues to increase with the rise in the number of motor vehicles and total miles driven.But it can, under certain circumstances, help to reduce the heavy pollution load caused by the 18 percent of older (pre-1980) cars that are still operating on the highways.
BUSINESS
By Edward Gunts | February 5, 1992
The owners of Prince Jewelry Co. of Baltimore, a 46-year-old jewelry manufacturer and retailer at 2 N. Liberty St., have acquired the former Hotel Junker at 20-22 E. Fayette St. and plan to open a store there by April.Gary Prince, a co-owner, said the company will keep its Liberty Street retail operation but has wanted to open a second shop on the east side of Charles Street. He said he and his brother, Tom, also are considering moving Prince's headquarters to the second level of the seven-story hotel building.
BUSINESS
By Edward Gunts | February 5, 1992
The owners of Prince Jewelry Co. of Baltimore, a 46-year-old jewelry manufacturer and retailer at 2 N. Liberty St., have acquired the former Hotel Junker at 20-22 E. Fayette St. and plan to open a store there by April.Gary Prince, a co-owner, said the company will keep its Liberty Street retail operation but has wanted to open a second shop on the east side of Charles Street. He said he and his brother, Tom, also are considering moving Prince's headquarters to the second level of the seven-story hotel building.
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