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TRAVEL
By Liz Atwood | February 15, 2009
This weekend, thoughts turn to love and a town made famous for its hand-stamped Valentine cards. Loveland, about an hour north of Denver, is perhaps best known for its Valentine Re-Mailing Program, where, every year, volunteers carefully stamp cards with the Loveland postmark and a verse before forwarding them to the intended recipients. But this town, nestled at the foothills of the Rocky Mountains, isn't just for romantics; it's for art lovers and nature lovers as well. 1 Scope out the sculptures.
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TRAVEL
By Liz Atwood | February 15, 2009
This weekend, thoughts turn to love and a town made famous for its hand-stamped Valentine cards. Loveland, about an hour north of Denver, is perhaps best known for its Valentine Re-Mailing Program, where, every year, volunteers carefully stamp cards with the Loveland postmark and a verse before forwarding them to the intended recipients. But this town, nestled at the foothills of the Rocky Mountains, isn't just for romantics; it's for art lovers and nature lovers as well. 1 Scope out the sculptures.
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NEWS
January 8, 2008
Sudddenly of December 30, 2007, in Toledo, OH, BETHANY L. GRIFFIN; beloved wife of Danny G. Griffin, Jr., and her children, VADIE GRIFFIN, LACIE BURKMAN and HALEY BURKMAN; children of Jack L. Burkman and Jordan Griffin; daughter of Danny and Jodie Griffin. She is survived by her children, Sydney Griffin, Beau Burkman and Brett Burkman. Bethany is the daughter of Henrietta Loveland and the late Albert Loveland. Also survived by her siblings, Valerie Steedman, Gayle Sollenberger, Melody Sigman, Albert Loveland, II, Phyllis Shaw, Greg Loveland, Darin Loveland and numerous nieces, nephews and cousins.
NEWS
By Gadi Dechter and Gadi Dechter,SUN REPORTER | April 7, 2008
When Annapolis politicians decided to single out the computer services industry for a 6 percent sales tax last November, the move horrified the professional geek community but didn't elicit a murmur of protest from its lobbyists. That's because there were no computer services industry lobbyists. "They never had a chance," said lobbyist Laurence Levitan, a former chairman of the Senate Budget and Taxation Committee. "Everybody else was organized, but nobody was organized for this particular tax."
NEWS
By Donna E. Boller and Donna E. Boller,Sun Staff Writer | March 9, 1994
A Carroll recycling corporation's plan to remove ash from an old pit on its property will be the topic of a special Environmental Affairs Advisory Board meeting March 16.Phoenix Recycling Inc. is seeking a variance from county forest ordinance requirements as corporate officials consider whether to remove the coal ash from a pit on the recycler's Finksburg property. The ordinance applies because the recycler plans to disturb more than 1 acre of land.Waste Management requested a meeting to speed the permit process because of an approaching deadline on an agreement with the previous owner, Haden Trash Removal Inc, said James L. Loveland, regional environmental manager for Waste Management Inc., which owns Phoenix Recycling.
NEWS
September 27, 2004
On September 23, 2004 REGINA BRADLEY FRIEDEL (nee Johnson), 89 years, passed away in Bedford, TX, from complications of a recent illness; beloved wife of the late Honorable Samuel N. Friedel (former Congressman from Maryland) and sister of Margaret E. Nichols of Arlington, TX. Aunt of Dennis B. Nichols, of Park City, UT and Timothy Nichols, of Loveland, OH. Due notice of services will be given. Interment Hebrew Friendship Cemetery. Inquiries may be directed to the family owned Mitchell-Wiedefeld Funeral Home Inc (410)
NEWS
By CHICAGO TRIBUNE | July 16, 2007
It seems like the coun try is asleep. A lot of people we meet are against the war. But it doesn't seem like many people are doing any thing about it." - MICHAEL ISRAEL, 18, who is walking 3,000 miles from San Francisco to Washington in a trek he and Ashley Casale, 19, had hoped would rally the nation and lead thousands to join them in their epic March for Peace; during a recent stop in Loveland, Colo., however, the teens remained alone
NEWS
By NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | July 30, 2006
LOVELAND, Colo. -- In less than a month, thousands of artists from the United States and abroad will travel to this city in the eastern foothills of the Rocky Mountains for an annual sculpture show that has helped to cement Loveland's reputation as a creative haven. This year, though, the event will take place in the shadow of a debate over a large bronze sculpture that some residents say is too erotic, and inappropriate for a public art installation. The sculpture, titled Triangle, was created by Kirsten Kokkin, 54, a Norwegian-born and internationally acclaimed sculptor who moved here 20 years ago. Roughly 14 feet tall and 9 feet wide, Triangle depicts three nude figures - a man and a woman holding up another woman.
NEWS
February 28, 2006
MARIE AMELIA HUGHES MURPHY, longtime resident of Bel Air, MD, died Feb. 22, 2006, at Treasure Coast Hospice, Stuart, FL. She was 85. Born in Baltimore, MD, she was the daughter of the late Thomas and Agnes Kempf Hughes. She was predeceased by her husband, Donald E. Murphy. She is survived by five daughters, Dona Cannon of Churchville, MD, Eileen Miles of Loveland, CO, Jeanne Noble of Stuart, FL, Clair Smith of Morgan Hill, CA and Alice Hiseler of Loveland, CO and two sons, Raymond Murphy of Port St. Lucie, FL and Michael Murphy of Havre de Grace, MD; 16 grandchildren, 11 great-grandchildren and a brother, Howard L. Hughes, SM. In addition to her parents she is predeceased by a brother, Thomas Hughes and a sister, Catherine Smoot.
NEWS
By Neal Thompson and By Neal Thompson,SUN STAFF | July 20, 2000
On a recent Tuesday afternoon, the 28 employees of fledgling Owings Mills-based Internet company Mom.com filed into the conference room for an impromptu staff meeting. Tom Loveland, their gangly CEO, looked down at the speech he'd written before dawn and broke the news: "We don't have enough money to pay everybody anymore." A few people laughed. But as Loveland continued speaking, his voice shaky, they realized it was no joke. Mom.com was in trouble. The stock market plunge several months earlier had scared off investors.
NEWS
January 8, 2008
Sudddenly of December 30, 2007, in Toledo, OH, BETHANY L. GRIFFIN; beloved wife of Danny G. Griffin, Jr., and her children, VADIE GRIFFIN, LACIE BURKMAN and HALEY BURKMAN; children of Jack L. Burkman and Jordan Griffin; daughter of Danny and Jodie Griffin. She is survived by her children, Sydney Griffin, Beau Burkman and Brett Burkman. Bethany is the daughter of Henrietta Loveland and the late Albert Loveland. Also survived by her siblings, Valerie Steedman, Gayle Sollenberger, Melody Sigman, Albert Loveland, II, Phyllis Shaw, Greg Loveland, Darin Loveland and numerous nieces, nephews and cousins.
NEWS
By CHICAGO TRIBUNE | July 16, 2007
It seems like the coun try is asleep. A lot of people we meet are against the war. But it doesn't seem like many people are doing any thing about it." - MICHAEL ISRAEL, 18, who is walking 3,000 miles from San Francisco to Washington in a trek he and Ashley Casale, 19, had hoped would rally the nation and lead thousands to join them in their epic March for Peace; during a recent stop in Loveland, Colo., however, the teens remained alone
NEWS
By NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | July 30, 2006
LOVELAND, Colo. -- In less than a month, thousands of artists from the United States and abroad will travel to this city in the eastern foothills of the Rocky Mountains for an annual sculpture show that has helped to cement Loveland's reputation as a creative haven. This year, though, the event will take place in the shadow of a debate over a large bronze sculpture that some residents say is too erotic, and inappropriate for a public art installation. The sculpture, titled Triangle, was created by Kirsten Kokkin, 54, a Norwegian-born and internationally acclaimed sculptor who moved here 20 years ago. Roughly 14 feet tall and 9 feet wide, Triangle depicts three nude figures - a man and a woman holding up another woman.
NEWS
February 28, 2006
MARIE AMELIA HUGHES MURPHY, longtime resident of Bel Air, MD, died Feb. 22, 2006, at Treasure Coast Hospice, Stuart, FL. She was 85. Born in Baltimore, MD, she was the daughter of the late Thomas and Agnes Kempf Hughes. She was predeceased by her husband, Donald E. Murphy. She is survived by five daughters, Dona Cannon of Churchville, MD, Eileen Miles of Loveland, CO, Jeanne Noble of Stuart, FL, Clair Smith of Morgan Hill, CA and Alice Hiseler of Loveland, CO and two sons, Raymond Murphy of Port St. Lucie, FL and Michael Murphy of Havre de Grace, MD; 16 grandchildren, 11 great-grandchildren and a brother, Howard L. Hughes, SM. In addition to her parents she is predeceased by a brother, Thomas Hughes and a sister, Catherine Smoot.
NEWS
January 16, 2005
On January 13, 2005, MARGARET E. NICHOLS, in Dallas, Texas, one day shy of her 92nd birthday. She was born in Hampden in 1913, and lived there with her husband, Maurice R. Nichols until 1962 when they moved to Rodgers Forge. Mr. Nichols died in 1983. In 1995, Margaret moved to Dallas, Texas with her sister Regina Friedel. Margaret is survived by her two sons, Dennis B. Nichols and his wife, Carolyn of Park City, Utah and Timothy G. Nichols and his wife Eileen of Loveland, OH, her grandchildren, Kathryn, Marcy, Dennis, Jr., Stephen, Elizabeth, and Meredyth, and eleven great-grandchildren.
NEWS
September 28, 2004
On September 23, 2004 REGINA BRADLEY FRIEDEL (nee Johnson), 89 years, passed away in Bedford, TX, from complications of a recent illness; beloved wife of the late Honorable Samuel N. Friedel (former Congressman from Maryland) and sister of Margaret E. Nichols of Arlington, TX. Aunt of Dennis B. Nichols, of Park City, UT and Timothy Nichols, of Loveland, OH. A Funeral Service will be held in the family owned Mitchell-Wiedefeld, Inc., 6500 York Rd. (at Overbrook) on Wednesday, September 29th at 11 A.M. Interment Hebrew Friendship Cemetery.
NEWS
By Gadi Dechter and Gadi Dechter,SUN REPORTER | April 7, 2008
When Annapolis politicians decided to single out the computer services industry for a 6 percent sales tax last November, the move horrified the professional geek community but didn't elicit a murmur of protest from its lobbyists. That's because there were no computer services industry lobbyists. "They never had a chance," said lobbyist Laurence Levitan, a former chairman of the Senate Budget and Taxation Committee. "Everybody else was organized, but nobody was organized for this particular tax."
NEWS
By Neal Thompson and By Neal Thompson,SUN STAFF | July 20, 2000
On a recent Tuesday afternoon, the 28 employees of fledgling Owings Mills-based Internet company Mom.com filed into the conference room for an impromptu staff meeting. Tom Loveland, their gangly CEO, looked down at the speech he'd written before dawn and broke the news: "We don't have enough money to pay everybody anymore." A few people laughed. But as Loveland continued speaking, his voice shaky, they realized it was no joke. Mom.com was in trouble. The stock market plunge several months earlier had scared off investors.
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