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NEWS
February 4, 2005
On February 3, 2005, JOSEPH F. KOHLER; beloved husband of the late Ann T. Kohler; devoted father of Lance and Dale Kohler and Diane Hartman; beloved father-in-law of Sharon Grasmick Kohler and Edward Hartman; loving grandfather of Jesse Kohler and E.J. Hartman and dear brother of Edward C. Kohler. Family and friends are invited to attend a memorial service, on Saturday at 2 P.M. at THE JOHNSON FUNERAL HOME, P.A., 8521 Loch Raven Blvd. (beltway exit 29B). Inurnment private at the convenience of the family.
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NEWS
By John Fritze and The Baltimore Sun | September 18, 2014
Army National Guard units in Maryland and across the country will begin holding drills again now that Congress has resolved an unexpected budget shortfall, a spokesman for the Maryland National Guard said Thursday. The Maryland Army National Guard planned to delay drills for 3,900 Maryland guardsmen this month to save $1.5 million, Col. Charles Kohler said. But lawmakers approved legislation allowing the Department of Defense to reallocate money from other funds to cover the shortfall.
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NEWS
March 15, 2006
On March 13, 2006, Vietnam Veteran GERALD EDWARD KOHLER; beloved father of Keri Lee Kohler and Erick Kohler; loving brother of Kathleen Wilson; devoted grandfather of Veronica and Noah Simpkins, Brianna Layman, Cheyann Kohler and Jaden Wood. Friends may call at the HUBBARD FUNERAL HOME, INC, 4107 Wilkens Avenue on Friday from 3-5 and 7-9 P.M. Services will be held on Saturday at 11 A.M. at the funeral home. Interment private.
BUSINESS
By John Fritze, The Baltimore Sun | September 2, 2014
Army National Guard units in Maryland and across the country are postponing drills this month to help the National Guard Bureau close an unexpected budget shortfall, officials said Tuesday. If Congress does not find the money to close the gap, they said, the drills could be canceled. About 3,900 Maryland guardsmen would be sidelined during September to save $1.5 million - part of an effort to trim the Guard's overall budget by tens of millions of dollars in coming weeks, said Col. Charles Kohler of the Maryland National Guard.
NEWS
May 3, 2003
On April 30, 2003 DOROTHY A. (nee Shimek) KOHLER, beloved wife the late Filmore E. Kohler, loving mother of Kathleen M. Wilson and Jerry E. Kohler, devoted grandmother of Erick and Keri Kohler. Also survived by three great grandchildren. Visitation to be held at the HUBBARD FUNERAL HOME INC., 4107 Wilkens Ave, on Saturday and Sunday 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 P.M. and where funeral services will be held on Monday at 11 A.M. Interment in Bohemian National Cemetery.
NEWS
January 18, 2006
On, January 16, 2006, LOUIS G. KOHLER JR. of Randallstown, MD., devoted husband of the late Elsie Kohler; loving father of Carroll Kohler and his wife Blanche and Louis G. Kohler III and his wife Linda; cherished grandfather of five grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Relatives and friends are invited to call Loring Byers Funeral Directors, Inc., 8728 Liberty Road (2 miles west of beltway exit 18-B), on Thursday January 19, 2006, from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. Funeral services will be held at the funeral home of Friday January 20, 2006 at 11 A.M. Interment to follow Lakewood Memorial Park.
NEWS
October 13, 2005
On October 11, 2005, MARGARET W. KOHLER (nee Weitzel), beloved wife of the late John I. Kohler, Sr., devoted mother of Elizabeth K. La Pierre, Susan K. and Charles H. Feihe, Jr. and the late John I. Kohler, II. Loving grandmother of Todd, Theodore, Caroline, Charles III, Timothy and Jeff, great-grandmother of Macey, Victoria, Luke, Mason, Cole and Keith. Close friend of Stanley Iwancio Relatives and friends are invited to call at the Schimunek Funeral Home, Inc., 9705 Belair Rd. (Perry Hall )
NEWS
January 10, 2003
Carole S. Kohler, a retired nurse and antiques collector, died of multiple sclerosis Tuesday at Wicomico Nursing Home in Salisbury. She was 63. Born Carole Stapf in Baltimore and raised in the Murray Hill section of Baltimore County, she was a graduate of Bryn Mawr School. She attended Wor-Wic Tech in Salisbury. A licensed practical nurse, Mrs. Kohler worked for many years at the Holly Center in Salisbury, until retiring in 1993. She collected porcelain and antique dolls. Services were held yesterday.
NEWS
December 26, 1990
JUPITER, Fla. (AP) -- Foy David Kohler, a career diplomat and the U.S. ambassador to Moscow during the height of the Cold War, has died at age 82.Mr. Kohler, who was present for the 1959 "kitchen debate" between Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev and then-Vice President Richard Nixon, died Sunday at Jupiter Hospital. The hospital said Mr. Kohler died after a long illness, but it did not release details."His loss is a great loss," said former Secretary of State Dean Rusk. "Foy Kohler was one of our greatest professional diplomats.
SPORTS
By Ed Sherman and Ed Sherman,CHICAGO TRIBUNE | August 8, 2004
KOHLER, Wis. - When you live in a town named after your family, you have a tendency to think big. Still, Herb Kohler seemed like an unlikely candidate to produce a course that is the talk of golf. He is a burly 65-year-old who sports a white beard and a proud, proper demeanor befitting a Civil War general. Up until the late 1980s, he was a once- or twice-a-year golfer. His game was bathroom fixtures. "When I first started working for him, he knew nothing about golf," designer Pete Dye says.
NEWS
By Matthew Hay Brown and Erin Cox, The Baltimore Sun | August 30, 2013
No one was injured when a Maryland Air National Guard jet inadvertently dropped a practice bomb over the Eastern Shore on Thursday night, a spokesman said. The nonexplosive BDU-33 training ordnance struck the parking lot of a Queen Anne's County restaurant about 9 p.m. Thursday, Lt. Col. Charles Kohler said. Patrons at Darlene's Tavern in Sudlersville spotted the hole in the gravel parking lot and called police. "We were just in the bar, shooting shuffleboard," bar owner Darlene Hurley said.
NEWS
By Ian Duncan, The Baltimore Sun | June 30, 2013
In an aircraft hangar in Southern Maryland, a group of bosses dressed in slacks and polo shirts clustered around an RQ-7B Shadow unmanned aircraft. Like excited schoolchildren, they peppered a Maryland National Guardsman with questions: How much does it cost? How far can it fly? Has one ever been lost? The Maryland National Guard flew the group aboard a C-27 to Webster Field here in St. Mary's County last week to thank the bosses for employing guardsmen and reservists, part-time troops who can be called up for lengthy missions abroad.
NEWS
By Peter Hermann, The Baltimore Sun | February 6, 2012
The state's second-highest court has overturned a murder conviction for a man who police say participated in a drug deal that ended in gunfire, which killed a Baltimore County grandmother hit by a stray bullet. Donald S. Kohler did not shoot Shirley Worcester, 58, outside her Middle River home in January 2009. Police said Kohler had cheated a dealer out of four pounds of marijuana by handing over fake money and was running away when the dealer shooting at him hit the victim instead.
NEWS
By Matthew Hay Brown, The Baltimore Sun | November 3, 2011
A Maryland National Guard unit has returned from Iraq ahead of schedule, the first Marylanders to come home since President Barack Obama announced the withdrawal of all U.S. forces by the end of the year. The 17 members of the Baltimore-based 29th Mobile Public Affairs Detachment, who were not due back until early next year, are now at Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst in New Jersey, Maryland guard spokesman Lt. Col. Charles S. Kohler said Wednesday. They are scheduled to return to the Fifth Regiment Armory in Baltimore in the next few days.
NEWS
By Nick Madigan and Nick Madigan,nick.madigan@baltsun.com | October 14, 2009
Two men charged in the death of a bystander in Middle River during a drug deal gone bad were found guilty Tuesday in Baltimore County Circuit Court. A jury deliberated for more than four hours before finding that Warren J. Yates, 27, of Dundalk and Donald S. Kohler, 29, of Joppatowne were responsible for the death of Shirley Worcester, 58, who was hit by a stray bullet on Jan. 7 while standing in her driveway talking with relatives who had just returned from church. Prosecutor John Cox said that Kohler, in the act of buying marijuana from Yates in a house a block from Worcester's, had handed over what appeared to be $4,400 in cash, but was actually a roll of fake money with a $100 bill showing on the outside.
NEWS
By Mary Gail Hare and Matthew Hay Brown and Mary Gail Hare and Matthew Hay Brown,mary.gail.hare@baltsun.com | July 22, 2009
Towson Catholic High School's surprise closing this month has left dozens of families scrambling to find new schools for the fall semester. Now the 163 students who had enrolled at the Towson school are scattering, with some heading to Baltimore Lutheran School, others to Catholic schools such as Calvert Hall and Mercy, and still others to public high schools. Some students have not figured out where they're going; and others are pinning their hopes on a court hearing scheduled Friday, when a Baltimore County judge will be asked to block Towson Catholic's closing.
NEWS
By Madison Park and Madison Park,Sun Reporter | May 29, 2008
State safety workers are investigating the death of a Pennsylvania man who was struck on the head by a wooden beam at a construction site in northern Harford County yesterday. A 1,000-pound header beam that was being installed over a doorway of a wooden barn struck and killed Christopher Kohler, 42 of Wrightsville, Pa., authorities said. "The victim was on a lift and in the process of setting the header when it fell," said Sgt. David Betz, spokesman for the Harford County sheriff's office.
NEWS
By Paul Owers and Chris Cobbs and Paul Owers and Chris Cobbs,McClatchy-Tribune | March 25, 2007
ORLANDO, Fla. -- Turn a wheel on the wall of the shower, scroll to your "Favorite" settings, touch the "Select" button and enjoy a steamy massage at 103 degrees. Turn a knob on an in-wall oven and go to the setting for "Turkey." Select "Bake" and, 42 minutes later, your 12-pound bird is done to perfection. From the bathroom to the kitchen and other parts of the home, product designers are borrowing from the familiar control devices we now use everyday with items like cell phones and portable music players.
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