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By Fred Rasmussen and Fred Rasmussen,SUN STAFF | July 26, 1996
John J. Rodowsky, a teacher for 20 years in the education program at the Maryland Penitentiary, helping inmates earn their GED diplomas, died Saturday of kidney failure and cancer at his home in White Marsh. He was 72.Mr. Rodowsky, who retired in 1989, taught earlier at several Baltimore parochial schools and Indian Mountain School, a private school in Lakeville, Conn.What motivated him to teach at the prison was that "he simply wanted to help these men, and money wasn't important to my husband," said his wife, the former Joan Polillo.
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SPORTS
By Jeff Seidel, Special to The Baltimore Sun | April 14, 2012
Pikesville Track Classic Results (Saturday at Pikesville) BOYS Team scores (top 5): 1. Reservoir, 68; 2. Wilde Lake, 61; 3. Mount Hebron, 51; 4. (tie) McDonogh, Old Mill, 42. 100-meter dash: 1. Wilson (WL), 11.04; 2. Wagner (OM), 11.06; 3. Lane (CAT), 11.07. 110 hurdles: 1. Woods (CEN), 14.63; 2. Haley (MH), 14.63; 3. Ricks (CAR), 15.50. 200: 1. Motta (RES), 22.16; 2. Akosa (WES), 22.51; 3. Randlett-Tydings (CAT), 22.60.
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NEWS
By Jeff Seidel and Jeff Seidel,Special To The Baltimore Sun | November 7, 2009
After some confusion as to which team won the Maryland Interscholastic Athletic Association B Conference cross country title Thursday night, league officials confirmed Friday that St. Paul's is the champion. St. Mary's was originally listed as the winner in results that were printed out and distributed to the news media after the race at Oregon Ridge Park. However, a mix-up as to how the points were tabulated was discovered later, and it was determined that St. Paul's was the rightful winner.
SPORTS
By Sports on TV | March 5, 2011
SATURDAY'S MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL TELEVISION HIGHLIGHTS Kansas@Missouri 13, 9Noon Indiana@Illinois BIGTENNoon Duquesne@Richmond CBSCSNoon Louisville@West Virginia ESPNNoon Virginia Tech@Clemson ESPN2Noon Virginia@Maryland 5, 542 Oregon@Arizona 132 Michigan State@Michigan 92 Xavier@St. Louis CBSCS2 Notre Dame@Connecticut ESPN2 S. Carolina@Miss.
NEWS
By Siobhan Gorman and Siobhan Gorman,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | September 7, 2005
WASHINGTON - The retired admiral who played a key role in drafting the Homeland Security Department's catastrophic emergency plan said the agency was too hesitant in executing it in the wake of Hurricane Katrina. Retired Adm. James Loy, who until February was acting secretary of the department, said in an interview yesterday that the need for an immediate federal response was "pretty evident" but that the department did not act fast enough to take the lead. The National Response Plan, completed last December, makes the secretary of Homeland Security the top authority in a catastrophic emergency.
NEWS
By Justin Gest and Justin Gest,LOS ANGELES TIMES | June 4, 2003
WASHINGTON - More than 1,000 airport employees trusted to screen luggage and passengers at several of the United States' busiest airports have not been fingerprinted for criminal background checks by the Transportation Security Administration, TSA Administrator James Loy told a congressional hearing yesterday. After revelations that convicted criminals remained on the job at Los Angeles International Airport and John F. Kennedy International Airport, among others, officials from the TSA and its subcontractors appeared before the House Appropriations subcommittee on homeland security to be lectured, questioned and at times scolded by members of Congress.
NEWS
October 8, 2002
RELIEF APPEARS to be on the way for would-be travelers whose fear of flying since Sept. 11, 2001, has been based largely on oppressive and sometimes offensive security precautions. James M. Loy, the retired Coast Guard commandant who took over the wobbly infant Transportation Security Administration in July, is moving swiftly to get rid of arbitrary procedures that achieve little beyond inconveniencing passengers. His mission is to bring common sense to aviation security. It's a refreshingly novel concept - in government as well as security.
NEWS
April 6, 1995
County police charged a man with indecent exposure Monday morning in connection with incidents at a restaurant and in the booking room of the Northern District station, officials said.Officer David Frendlich went to the Brooklyn Park Plaza Shopping Center in the 5000 block of Ritchie Highway about 2:15 a.m. to investigate a domestic dispute.A woman there pointed out a man she claimed was to have no contact with her because of a court order, police said.Officer Frendlich spoke to the man, who admitted he had been drinking and using crack cocaine, police said.
SPORTS
By Sports on TV | March 5, 2011
SATURDAY'S MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL TELEVISION HIGHLIGHTS Kansas@Missouri 13, 9Noon Indiana@Illinois BIGTENNoon Duquesne@Richmond CBSCSNoon Louisville@West Virginia ESPNNoon Virginia Tech@Clemson ESPN2Noon Virginia@Maryland 5, 542 Oregon@Arizona 132 Michigan State@Michigan 92 Xavier@St. Louis CBSCS2 Notre Dame@Connecticut ESPN2 S. Carolina@Miss.
SPORTS
By Jeff Seidel, Special to The Baltimore Sun | April 14, 2012
Pikesville Track Classic Results (Saturday at Pikesville) BOYS Team scores (top 5): 1. Reservoir, 68; 2. Wilde Lake, 61; 3. Mount Hebron, 51; 4. (tie) McDonogh, Old Mill, 42. 100-meter dash: 1. Wilson (WL), 11.04; 2. Wagner (OM), 11.06; 3. Lane (CAT), 11.07. 110 hurdles: 1. Woods (CEN), 14.63; 2. Haley (MH), 14.63; 3. Ricks (CAR), 15.50. 200: 1. Motta (RES), 22.16; 2. Akosa (WES), 22.51; 3. Randlett-Tydings (CAT), 22.60.
NEWS
By Jeff Seidel and Jeff Seidel,Special To The Baltimore Sun | November 7, 2009
After some confusion as to which team won the Maryland Interscholastic Athletic Association B Conference cross country title Thursday night, league officials confirmed Friday that St. Paul's is the champion. St. Mary's was originally listed as the winner in results that were printed out and distributed to the news media after the race at Oregon Ridge Park. However, a mix-up as to how the points were tabulated was discovered later, and it was determined that St. Paul's was the rightful winner.
NEWS
By JEAN MARBELLA | July 5, 2009
The other night, I watched transfixed as a governor wrestled with a matter of conscience. There was family pressure, there was statehouse intrigue. In the end, at high personal cost, the guv decided to stick to principle and do the right thing. And then, the guv resigned. And that, my fellow Americans, is why I love the old black-and-white movies. No, I wasn't watching the continuing telenovela realidad starring in high-def the South Carolina guv telling all - or rather, all too much - about his affair in Argentina and his marriage back home, and his soul and its mate, and the lines he crossed and that thing that went a-sparking.
NEWS
By Siobhan Gorman and Siobhan Gorman,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | September 7, 2005
WASHINGTON - The retired admiral who played a key role in drafting the Homeland Security Department's catastrophic emergency plan said the agency was too hesitant in executing it in the wake of Hurricane Katrina. Retired Adm. James Loy, who until February was acting secretary of the department, said in an interview yesterday that the need for an immediate federal response was "pretty evident" but that the department did not act fast enough to take the lead. The National Response Plan, completed last December, makes the secretary of Homeland Security the top authority in a catastrophic emergency.
NEWS
By Justin Gest and Justin Gest,LOS ANGELES TIMES | June 4, 2003
WASHINGTON - More than 1,000 airport employees trusted to screen luggage and passengers at several of the United States' busiest airports have not been fingerprinted for criminal background checks by the Transportation Security Administration, TSA Administrator James Loy told a congressional hearing yesterday. After revelations that convicted criminals remained on the job at Los Angeles International Airport and John F. Kennedy International Airport, among others, officials from the TSA and its subcontractors appeared before the House Appropriations subcommittee on homeland security to be lectured, questioned and at times scolded by members of Congress.
NEWS
October 8, 2002
RELIEF APPEARS to be on the way for would-be travelers whose fear of flying since Sept. 11, 2001, has been based largely on oppressive and sometimes offensive security precautions. James M. Loy, the retired Coast Guard commandant who took over the wobbly infant Transportation Security Administration in July, is moving swiftly to get rid of arbitrary procedures that achieve little beyond inconveniencing passengers. His mission is to bring common sense to aviation security. It's a refreshingly novel concept - in government as well as security.
SPORTS
By Mike Klingaman and Mike Klingaman,SUN STAFF | January 22, 2001
Maybe the Ravens have needed a lucky play or two to advance this postseason, but it's doubtful they can give Baltimore football fans a flukier Super Bowl than their predecessors did the last time around. They called it the Stupor, Blooper or Blunder Bowl. Still do. Thirty years later, the Baltimore Colts' 16-13 victory over the Dallas Cowboys has achieved cult status for all of its bizarreness - a "Rocky Horror Picture Show," with halftime. Ten turnovers. Six interceptions. Five fumbles.
NEWS
By JEAN MARBELLA | July 5, 2009
The other night, I watched transfixed as a governor wrestled with a matter of conscience. There was family pressure, there was statehouse intrigue. In the end, at high personal cost, the guv decided to stick to principle and do the right thing. And then, the guv resigned. And that, my fellow Americans, is why I love the old black-and-white movies. No, I wasn't watching the continuing telenovela realidad starring in high-def the South Carolina guv telling all - or rather, all too much - about his affair in Argentina and his marriage back home, and his soul and its mate, and the lines he crossed and that thing that went a-sparking.
NEWS
By SHERRY GRAHAM and SHERRY GRAHAM,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | July 9, 1996
YOU CAN NEVER be sure what will inspire or encourage a child. Often the encouragement comes from parents or other adults, and sometimes even from another child.For Eldersburg resident Julia Loy, the spark came from watching another child play music in her church. The performance prompted Julia to ask her parents for a violin when she was 5 years old.Now, thanks to that flicker of interest, lots of miles on the family car and many hours of practice, Julia recently had the opportunity to take part in an international musical event.
NEWS
By Fred Rasmussen and Fred Rasmussen,SUN STAFF | July 26, 1996
John J. Rodowsky, a teacher for 20 years in the education program at the Maryland Penitentiary, helping inmates earn their GED diplomas, died Saturday of kidney failure and cancer at his home in White Marsh. He was 72.Mr. Rodowsky, who retired in 1989, taught earlier at several Baltimore parochial schools and Indian Mountain School, a private school in Lakeville, Conn.What motivated him to teach at the prison was that "he simply wanted to help these men, and money wasn't important to my husband," said his wife, the former Joan Polillo.
NEWS
By SHERRY GRAHAM and SHERRY GRAHAM,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | July 9, 1996
YOU CAN NEVER be sure what will inspire or encourage a child. Often the encouragement comes from parents or other adults, and sometimes even from another child.For Eldersburg resident Julia Loy, the spark came from watching another child play music in her church. The performance prompted Julia to ask her parents for a violin when she was 5 years old.Now, thanks to that flicker of interest, lots of miles on the family car and many hours of practice, Julia recently had the opportunity to take part in an international musical event.
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