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Malt Liquor

By Darren M. Allen and Darren M. Allen,Sun Staff Writer | June 3, 1994
A 25-year-old Mount Airy man has been indicted, accused of buying the malt liquor that police say contributed to a crash that killed three teen-agers in Carroll County nearly a year ago.A three-count indictment returned late Wednesday by a Carroll County grand jury alleges that Milton Stanley Bowens Jr. bought a case of St. Ives malt liquor at a Mount Airy liquor store and gave it to two of eight teen-agers -- including the unlicensed driver -- who crammed...
By Sheridan Lyons and Sheridan Lyons,Staff Writer | August 20, 1992
A 28-year-old Woodmoor woman pleaded guilty yesterday in the fatal Valentine's Day stabbing of her husband, who had kept her up all night playing cards with friends and arguing loudly about various brands of malt liquor and beer.The murder charge against Cynthia Selina Anderson was reduced to manslaughter, and the prosecution will recommend a two- to seven-year sentence, said Susan H. Hazlett, a Baltimore County assistant state's attorney handling the case.Police had arrived at the couple's apartment in the 3400 block of Aurora Lane at 4:30 a.m. Feb. 14 to find 33-year-old Derek Anderson bleeding from a single stab wound in the chest.
By Cindy Harper-Evans | June 26, 1991
PowerMaster, the new malt liquor whose high-alcohol content has brought complaints from black community leaders, is making its way to Baltimore-area liquor stores this week.The malt liquor, which is packaged in a black, 12-ounce can with silver and white letters and a sketch of a blazing red horse, has come under criticism from national and local black leaders because of its higher-than-average malt-alcohol content and its intended consumers -- lower-income inner-city blacks.PowerMaster, which sells for about $18 a case, or about $5 for a six-pack, contains 5.9 percent alcohol.
By J.D. Considine and J.D. Considine,Sun Pop Music Critic | October 1, 1991
Some rap records make you dance, and some make you think. But the best ones do both.That point may seem almost too obvious to bother making, but it's an important consideration when reviewing an album like Public Enemy's new "Apocalypse 91: The Enemy Strikes Black" (Def Jam/Columbia 47374, arriving in record stores today). Because as tempting as it is to praise P.E. for its point of view, which this time focuses on everything from malt liquor sales to slavery, what the group has to say doesn't matter quite as much as how it sounds.
By Mike Klingaman, The Baltimore Sun | December 6, 2012
He lined up at fullback, but from the moment he set foot in training camp in 1961, Jerry Hill understood his role with the Colts. "I was John Unitas' bodyguard," he said. For nine years, Hill policed the Baltimore backfield, protecting Unitas from defenders who thundered in to sack No. 19 or whoever was quarterbacking the Colts. Others got the glory; Hill got the satisfaction of a job well done. Did Unitas critique his blocking? "He would if I missed one," Hill said. Which wasn't often.
By Darren M. Allen and Darren M. Allen,Sun Staff Writer | December 20, 1994
Without the malt liquor Milton Stanley Bowens Jr. bought for a group of teen-agers, three of them wouldn't have died in a crash last year, a Carroll County judge said yesterday as he sentenced Bowens to six months in jail."
By Knight-Ridder News Service | May 27, 1993
WASHINGTON -- When Rodney Carr walks through his Brooklyn neighborhood this fall, he's likely to spot not only the usual malt liquor billboards, but also new advertisements encouraging him to get his blood pressure checked.Mr. Carr welcomes the new message."It would be better than seeing the tiger up there and the 800 label," said Mr. Carr, referring to symbols on a malt liquor ad. "Just to see something that is positive is much better than seeing a bottle. A lot of that [health] information is not readily available to our people."
By Mark Bomster and Mark Bomster,Staff Writer | September 12, 1992
They met last year on the set of the Oprah Winfrey show, the dapper Morgan State University educator and the angry rap artist whose lyrics echo with the sound of the street.That meeting, between rapper Ice Cube and Morgan's Dr. Spencer Holland, helped fund a project that has touched the lives of dozens of young black boys in Baltimore's inner city. In the past year, the controversial singer-actor has funneled nearly $60,000 into Project 2000, an offshoot of Dr. Holland's Center for Educating African-American Males.
By ALAN J. CRAVER and ALAN J. CRAVER,SUN STAFF | October 13, 1995
A former Howard County teacher was fined and ordered to perform community service yesterday for providing beer to six pTC Hammond Middle School seventh-graders last spring.Todd Keith Greenleaf, 28, was ordered to pay a $200 fine and complete 120 hours of community service after pleading guilty in Howard District Court to three counts of providing alcoholic beverages to a minor.Mr. Greenleaf, of the 8700 block of Tamar Drive in Columbia's Long Reach village, bought beer and malt liquor for the Hammond Middle School students and then allowed them to drink the alcohol at his apartment June 13 -- after the last day of classes at the North Laurel school.
By Darren M. Allen and Darren M. Allen,Sun Staff Writer | March 26, 1995
The Maryland Parole Commission has released the Mount Airy man who bought malt liquor for a group of teen-agers who later crashed a stolen car along Liberty Road, killing three of them.Milton Stanley Bowens Jr., 25, was paroled March 14 after serving about half his six-month sentence on a reckless endangerment conviction tied to the fatal accident June 6, 1993."He's doing just fine, just fine," Mr. Bowens' mother, Gloria Bowens, said Friday of her son.A Carroll jury in October convicted Mr. Bowens of reckless endangerment and furnishing alcohol to minors.
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