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NEWS
November 24, 1994
Man awakens to find his home burglarizedA Brooklyn Park man told county police that his home was burglarized Monday morning by someone who entered through the kitchen door, authorities said.The thieves apparently raised an unlocked kitchen window, then reached in and unlocked the adjacent kitchen door sometime between 1:30 a.m. and 9 a.m., Ray Joseph Shadle, 19, told police.Reported stolen were an $890 Sharp color television set, a $260 videocassette recorder and other items worth $180, police said.
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NEWS
By Jon Meoli, jmeoli@tribune.com | March 27, 2014
The following is compiled from police reports from the Towson and Cockeysville precincts. Our policy is to include descriptions when there is enough information to make identification possible. An intruder stole a computer and jewelry from a residence in the 6200 block of Falls Road, after kicking in a rear kitchen door to gain entry, police reports state. According to the report, the intruder entered the home between 8:30 a.m. and 1:54 p.m. ransacked several rooms stole the items and fled.
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NEWS
January 6, 1994
POLICE LOG* North Laurel: 9100 block of Gross Ave.: A kitchen door was pried Monday, but there were no signs of entry.9900 block of Washington Blvd.: A black leather purse and $100 in cash were reported stolen from a 1985 Chevrolet Cavalier Monday or Tuesday. Police said the car's driver-side window was smashed.
NEWS
December 31, 2013
The following is compiled from police reports. The Columbia Flier includes descriptions of perpetrators only when the description makes identification possible. East Columbia Whiteacre Road, 9600 block, 4:30 to 6:53 p.m. Dec. 29. Entry gained to apartment. Jewelry and wallet containing credit cards stolen. Pamplona Drive, 9500 block, 1 to 2:10 p.m. Dec. 28. Entry gained through open garage. Bike stolen. Oakland Mills Road, 7100 block, 3:54 p.m. Dec. 24. Victim approached by a group of males.
NEWS
October 23, 1996
Police LogHarwood: Someone kicked open the kitchen door of a house in the 3800 block of Old Birdsville Road between 8: 30 a.m. and 5: 30 p.m. Saturday, ransacked the house and stole a television, videocassette recorder, computer, printer, monitor and joystick, together worth $4,780.Pub Date: 10/23/96
NEWS
October 19, 1995
Someone used a screwdriver to pry open the kitchen door of a house in the 600 block of Tayman Drive in Annapolis Monday and steal two slices of roast beef between 8:30 a.m. and 3:45 p.m., county police said.Milk and roast beef were taken from the refrigerator, police said.
NEWS
October 23, 1996
Police logElkridge: 5800 block of Hunt Club Road: Someone entered a home by breaking the glass of a kitchen door Monday between 8: 30 a.m. and 4 p.m. A security chain on the door broke, and the intruder stole cash, a television, a videocassette recorder, jewelry, a cable box and a gym bag.Pub Date: 10/23/96
NEWS
May 6, 1996
Police logEllicott City: 10000 block of Maxine St.: A neighbor heard someone knocking at the kitchen door at 1: 50 a.m. April 28 and saw someone engaged in a lewd act. The only description given was a white male.Pub Date: 5/06/96
NEWS
April 6, 1994
POLICE LOG* Hickory Ridge: 10300 block of Sixpence Circle: Several items -- including camera equipment, jewelry, cash, a laptop computer, liquor, a compact disc player and a camcorder -- were stolen during an afternoon burglary Friday. Police said the home's front door and a sliding door had been left unlocked.6200 block of Bright Plume: An unknown amount of property was taken from a home while residents were away between Friday and Sunday. Police said someone broke the glass of a kitchen door, unlocked it and entered.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | March 6, 2013
Did you ever think about the complex economic and financial structures lying behind your restaurant meal? Me neither. But that's no reason not to start thinking about them. Two authors are stopping in Baltimore this week to shed some light on the money behind your meal. On Thursday, Baltimore Green Works' Sustainable Speaker Series presents Kara Newman, author of " The Secret Financial Life of Food: From Commodities Markets to Supermarkets ," at the Enoch Pratt Library. Walker will tell the story behind the agricultural commodities market, from pork belly futures to the "all-but-forgotten American Liquor Exchange," which set the prices on liquor after the repeal of Prohibition.
NEWS
October 29, 2013
The following is compiled from police reports. It is the Baltimore Messenger's policy to include descriptions only when there is enough information to make identification possible. If you have any information about these crimes, call the Baltimore City Police Department's Northern District at 410-396-2455. Bellemore Road 100 block, between 7:30 p.m. Oct. 25 and 9 a.m. Oct. 26. Macbook laptop stolen from vehicle. Bellona Avenue 5900 block, between 9:30 a.m. 7 p.m. Oct. 24. Macbook Pro laptop, jewelry box with jewelry, camera stolen from residence.
FEATURES
By Kim Fernandez, For The Baltimore Sun | March 20, 2013
Every day at 4 p.m., the Labragator follows me around the house and stares me in the eye, throwing in the occasional whimper just in case I didn't notice the 96 pounds of black dog in my face. That, you see, is the beginning of her afternoon routine. Outside for a potty break at 4, dinner at 4:45 (or earlier if she can annoy me enough that I give in), and then immediately to the front door to wait for my husband to get home. The waiting has become my favorite part. She lays just inside our storm door on a throw rug that's just her size (can you say “spoiled rotten Labragator?
NEWS
By Justin Fenton, The Baltimore Sun | March 12, 2013
Two men have been charged with shooting three people, killing one, during a home invasion in Northwest Baltimore last month, court records show.  Roger Spears, 32, and Eric Jones, 20, were charged with first-degree murder and related charges in the Feb. 2 shooting, which occurred in the 3400 block of Reisterstown Road and killed 46-year-old Quentin Cannady, a Navy veteran who worked as an audio/visual engineer.  According to charging documents,...
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | March 6, 2013
Did you ever think about the complex economic and financial structures lying behind your restaurant meal? Me neither. But that's no reason not to start thinking about them. Two authors are stopping in Baltimore this week to shed some light on the money behind your meal. On Thursday, Baltimore Green Works' Sustainable Speaker Series presents Kara Newman, author of " The Secret Financial Life of Food: From Commodities Markets to Supermarkets ," at the Enoch Pratt Library. Walker will tell the story behind the agricultural commodities market, from pork belly futures to the "all-but-forgotten American Liquor Exchange," which set the prices on liquor after the repeal of Prohibition.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Kit Waskom Pollard, The Baltimore Sun | November 21, 2012
Thursday morning, when Sue Schmincke preheats her ovens at Paul's Place, she'll kick off her 20th Thanksgiving at the Pigtown soup kitchen and community outreach center. In those 20 years, Miss Sue (as she's known around the neighborhood) has served hundreds of meals a day, five days a week, 52 weeks a year. She rarely misses a day of work. And in the 16 years she's been the kitchen manager and head chef, she's never run out of food, even when the line outside Paul's Place stretches to 500 hungry Southwest Baltimore residents.
EXPLORE
October 9, 2012
The following is compiled from police reports. It is the Baltimore Messenger's policy to include descriptions only when there is enough information to make identification possible. If you have any information about these crimes, call the Baltimore City Police Department's Northern District at 410-396-2455. Ash Street 3600 block, between 12:30 and 1:30 a.m. Oct. 3. Generator stolen from shed. Entry gained by damaging lock on door. Beech Avenue 3700 block, between 1:50 and 3:50 p.m. Oct. 1. Door damaged in attempted larceny from auto.
FEATURES
By Donna Erickson | May 15, 1993
Our kitchen, though the smallest room in our old house, is the epicenter of family activity. My kids love to hang out in the kitchen.Of course, when it comes to doing the dishes, they are nowhere to be found.Here's a quick and easy idea for making no-sew aprons junior chefs will enjoy. Not only will the aprons protect clothing, but your kids will feel important in their official kitchen attire.* Purchase an inexpensive, colorful kitchen hand towel approximately 15 by 24 inches.* Lay the towel flat on a counter wrong side up. Attach one-inch squares of adhesive-backed touch fasteners at the two top corners of the towel.
NEWS
By Johnathon E. Briggs and Johnathon E. Briggs,SUN STAFF | January 9, 2001
A man who rescued his disabled father-in-law from a house fire in Gambrills on Sunday afternoon was described as a hero by county fire officials yesterday. Thomas Dorr, 56, is flattered by the praise but said he's just glad that he and his father-in-law are alive. "Somebody was looking after us," Dorr said yesterday from his home. "It was a bad situation. ... We were lucky." Family members said the fire broke out about 4:30 p.m. at the home of Dorr's in-laws, Robert and Florence Miller, in the 800 block of Maple Road.
NEWS
By Janet Gilbert and Janet Gilbert,Special to The Baltimore Sun | January 18, 2009
I have the typical family featured in dog food commercials: one spouse, a couple of children, one dog. Others have more than one pet; yet I do not view them as peculiar, nor do I view people who have more than one child as peculiar. But people who have more than one spouse are definitely peculiar. Now that we've cleared that up ... I recently spent a week watching my brother-in-law's two golden retrievers and cat at his home, along with our dog. For the mathematically inclined, this is a total of four pets.
NEWS
By Dave Barry and Dave Barry,Knight Ridder/Tribune | September 23, 2001
A very important issue that we all need to be concerned about is global warming, and we will get to that shortly, but first we need to discuss the issue of what happened the other night in my kitchen. It began when I was in the bedroom, flossing my teeth (I keep my teeth in the bedroom). Suddenly my wife, who is not normally a burster, burst in and said: "There's a bat in the kitchen!" A good snappy comeback line would have been: "No thanks! I already ate!" But snappy comebacks are not what is called for in this type of situation.
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