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NEWS
April 10, 2003
On April 8, 2003, MERCEDES MARINI (nee Varela) beloved wife of Heriberto Manuel Marini, Sr., devoted mother of Felsie Marini, Awilda Carerro, Heriberto Marini, Jr., Ena Maritza Garcia, Laura Estel Sears and Jorge Marini. Also survived by thirteen grandchildren, four great-grandchildren, four sisters and five brothers. Funeral from the family owned Bruzdzinski Funeral Home, P.A., 1407 Old Eastern Avenue, Essex at Rt. 702 (Beltway Exit 36), on Saturday 8:45 A.M. Mass of Christian Burial in Our Lady of Fatima Church 9:30 A.M. Interment Dulaney Valley Memorial Gardens.
ARTICLES BY DATE
ENTERTAINMENT
By Elizabeth Large and Elizabeth Large,elizabeth.large@baltsun.com | December 14, 2008
I notice on Juniors' Web site that the Federal Hill restaurant is now called a "gastro pub" rather than a "wine bar." It was always a suspect wine bar anyway, simply because it seemed to be more of a restaurant than "wine bar" suggests. (Not that "gastro pub" gives you any better idea of what Juniors is like. It suggests a pub that has upped the quality of its food, but there's nothing publike about the place.) In any case, the quality of the food isn't an issue at Juniors. Since Anthony Marini took over as executive concept chef - whatever that is - the food is imaginative and, for the most part, very good.
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NEWS
June 28, 2007
Alfred Joseph Marini, a retired Havre de Grace businessman who was active in civic affairs, died Saturday of heart failure at Harford Memorial Hospital. He was 86. Born in Trenton, N.J., Mr. Marini was raised in Elkton where he attended high school. During World War II, he served with the Army's 6th Field Artillery, the American merchant marine, and finally, with the Coast Guard, from which he was honorably discharged at war's end. "He was a self-made man," said his daughter, Mary Marini Dougherty of Havre de Grace.
NEWS
By Erin White and Erin White,McClatchy-Tribune | September 23, 2007
Is that foundation you bought last fall still safe to wear? What about the lipstick you found in an old purse? We consulted some experts to find when cosmetics and other personal care products - often little more talcum powder, minerals and coloring - really should make their way from the bathroom counter to the wastebasket. Here's a roundup of their best advice. Mascara How long to keep it: Three to six months Expert explanation: Your eyes are a haven for bacteria, because they're wet and warm, explains Justin Klabin, who designs and manufactures personal care products.
NEWS
By Peter Hermann and Peter Hermann,Staff Writer | February 16, 1993
For years, Crofton residents have complained about large trucks rumbling by their community on state Route 3, or using quiet residential streets as a shortcut from Bowie to Annapolis.Now, they say they have a new problem: more and more trucks seem to be stopping. And the drivers are staying for days at a time, leaving their 18-wheel rigs parked at a local shopping center.Crofton officials said they have ticketed the trucks, warned the drivers and contacted trucking companies. Now, police will start towing.
NEWS
By Erin White and Erin White,McClatchy-Tribune | September 23, 2007
Is that foundation you bought last fall still safe to wear? What about the lipstick you found in an old purse? We consulted some experts to find when cosmetics and other personal care products - often little more talcum powder, minerals and coloring - really should make their way from the bathroom counter to the wastebasket. Here's a roundup of their best advice. Mascara How long to keep it: Three to six months Expert explanation: Your eyes are a haven for bacteria, because they're wet and warm, explains Justin Klabin, who designs and manufactures personal care products.
NEWS
By CASSANDRA A. FORTIN and CASSANDRA A. FORTIN,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | August 13, 2006
Mary Ellen Fonte donned a black 1920s bathing suit. Then she stepped down off the stage and faced about 150 people. "Women in the 1920s didn't go swimming. They bathed," said Fonte. "Their wool bathing suits weighed about 20 pounds when they got wet. So they went fanny dipping." Some of the seniors in the audience cackled while others sat with quizzical looks waiting for an explanation. Fonte demonstrated. "The women would lower their bottoms until they touched the water," she said squatting down and pretending to dab herself with water.
NEWS
By CASSANDRA A. FORTIN and CASSANDRA A. FORTIN,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | August 13, 2006
Mary Ellen Fonte donned a black 1920s bathing suit. Then she stepped down off the stage and faced about 150 people. "Women in the 1920s didn't go swimming. They bathed," said Fonte. "Their wool bathing suits weighed about 20 pounds when they got wet. So they went fanny dipping." Some of the seniors in the audience cackled while others sat with quizzical looks waiting for an explanation. Fonte demonstrated. "The women would lower their bottoms until they touched the water," she said squatting down and pretending to dab herself with water.
NEWS
By Athima Chansanchai and Athima Chansanchai,SUN STAFF | April 7, 2004
Mark Marini celebrated his 19th birthday yesterday with Maryland state troopers yelling in his face. "Pee Wee!," roared Tfc. Robert Mondor. "When was the last time you cleaned your ears? Did you use a Q-tip?" Mondor yelled into Marini's right ear as the young man lined up with other cadets in a cafeteria at the Maryland State Police Academy in Pikesville. Marini stood at attention. "Sir! Yes, sir!" he responded before proceeding through the chow line in choreographed steps. Marini is among 10 cadets who were integrated with 32 trooper candidates going through the first week of training at the academy.
TRAVEL
By EILS LOTOZO and EILS LOTOZO,PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER | April 9, 2006
Before the Berlin Wall fell in 1989 and heralded the ultimate toppling of the whole Soviet system, the antiques of central Europe were mostly unavailable to the rest of the world. Pieces backed up in people's cellars, attics and barns for decades. It wasn't until after the end of the Cold War that a market for antiques began to evolve again there. But these days, with vintage pieces increasingly scarce and expensive in western Europe, former Soviet bloc countries are becoming a hot spot for dealers, designers and lovers of goods that wear the patina of age. "I've seen dealers from France, Italy, the Netherlands and particularly Belgium bringing trucks to some of the places we go," says dealer Tom Conrad, who last year launched Heart of Europe Tours, offering escorted buying trips to off-the-beaten-track spots he knows well in Germany and the Czech Republic.
NEWS
June 28, 2007
Alfred Joseph Marini, a retired Havre de Grace businessman who was active in civic affairs, died Saturday of heart failure at Harford Memorial Hospital. He was 86. Born in Trenton, N.J., Mr. Marini was raised in Elkton where he attended high school. During World War II, he served with the Army's 6th Field Artillery, the American merchant marine, and finally, with the Coast Guard, from which he was honorably discharged at war's end. "He was a self-made man," said his daughter, Mary Marini Dougherty of Havre de Grace.
NEWS
By CASSANDRA A. FORTIN and CASSANDRA A. FORTIN,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | August 13, 2006
Mary Ellen Fonte donned a black 1920s bathing suit. Then she stepped down off the stage and faced about 150 people. "Women in the 1920s didn't go swimming. They bathed," said Fonte. "Their wool bathing suits weighed about 20 pounds when they got wet. So they went fanny dipping." Some of the seniors in the audience cackled while others sat with quizzical looks waiting for an explanation. Fonte demonstrated. "The women would lower their bottoms until they touched the water," she said squatting down and pretending to dab herself with water.
NEWS
By CASSANDRA A. FORTIN and CASSANDRA A. FORTIN,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | August 13, 2006
Mary Ellen Fonte donned a black 1920s bathing suit. Then she stepped down off the stage and faced about 150 people. "Women in the 1920s didn't go swimming. They bathed," said Fonte. "Their wool bathing suits weighed about 20 pounds when they got wet. So they went fanny dipping." Some of the seniors in the audience cackled while others sat with quizzical looks waiting for an explanation. Fonte demonstrated. "The women would lower their bottoms until they touched the water," she said squatting down and pretending to dab herself with water.
TRAVEL
By EILS LOTOZO and EILS LOTOZO,PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER | April 9, 2006
Before the Berlin Wall fell in 1989 and heralded the ultimate toppling of the whole Soviet system, the antiques of central Europe were mostly unavailable to the rest of the world. Pieces backed up in people's cellars, attics and barns for decades. It wasn't until after the end of the Cold War that a market for antiques began to evolve again there. But these days, with vintage pieces increasingly scarce and expensive in western Europe, former Soviet bloc countries are becoming a hot spot for dealers, designers and lovers of goods that wear the patina of age. "I've seen dealers from France, Italy, the Netherlands and particularly Belgium bringing trucks to some of the places we go," says dealer Tom Conrad, who last year launched Heart of Europe Tours, offering escorted buying trips to off-the-beaten-track spots he knows well in Germany and the Czech Republic.
NEWS
By JUSTIN FENTON and JUSTIN FENTON,SUN REPORTER | January 8, 2006
The tiny lighthouse's doors had been locked for years, and the inside had become messy and filled with cobwebs. But for Havre de Grace resident Anna M. Long, Concord Point Lighthouse represented an opportunity to restore the fond memories of her childhood - a place where she had collected stones and gone swimming. So 30 years ago on Independence Day, Ms. Long and fellow community members opened the doors to the once off-limits lighthouse and engaged hundreds of volunteers to get involved in a restoration effort.
NEWS
By Athima Chansanchai and Athima Chansanchai,SUN STAFF | April 7, 2004
Mark Marini celebrated his 19th birthday yesterday with Maryland state troopers yelling in his face. "Pee Wee!," roared Tfc. Robert Mondor. "When was the last time you cleaned your ears? Did you use a Q-tip?" Mondor yelled into Marini's right ear as the young man lined up with other cadets in a cafeteria at the Maryland State Police Academy in Pikesville. Marini stood at attention. "Sir! Yes, sir!" he responded before proceeding through the chow line in choreographed steps. Marini is among 10 cadets who were integrated with 32 trooper candidates going through the first week of training at the academy.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Elizabeth Large and Elizabeth Large,elizabeth.large@baltsun.com | December 14, 2008
I notice on Juniors' Web site that the Federal Hill restaurant is now called a "gastro pub" rather than a "wine bar." It was always a suspect wine bar anyway, simply because it seemed to be more of a restaurant than "wine bar" suggests. (Not that "gastro pub" gives you any better idea of what Juniors is like. It suggests a pub that has upped the quality of its food, but there's nothing publike about the place.) In any case, the quality of the food isn't an issue at Juniors. Since Anthony Marini took over as executive concept chef - whatever that is - the food is imaginative and, for the most part, very good.
NEWS
By JUSTIN FENTON and JUSTIN FENTON,SUN REPORTER | January 8, 2006
The tiny lighthouse's doors had been locked for years, and the inside had become messy and filled with cobwebs. But for Havre de Grace resident Anna M. Long, Concord Point Lighthouse represented an opportunity to restore the fond memories of her childhood - a place where she had collected stones and gone swimming. So 30 years ago on Independence Day, Ms. Long and fellow community members opened the doors to the once off-limits lighthouse and engaged hundreds of volunteers to get involved in a restoration effort.
NEWS
April 10, 2003
On April 8, 2003, MERCEDES MARINI (nee Varela) beloved wife of Heriberto Manuel Marini, Sr., devoted mother of Felsie Marini, Awilda Carerro, Heriberto Marini, Jr., Ena Maritza Garcia, Laura Estel Sears and Jorge Marini. Also survived by thirteen grandchildren, four great-grandchildren, four sisters and five brothers. Funeral from the family owned Bruzdzinski Funeral Home, P.A., 1407 Old Eastern Avenue, Essex at Rt. 702 (Beltway Exit 36), on Saturday 8:45 A.M. Mass of Christian Burial in Our Lady of Fatima Church 9:30 A.M. Interment Dulaney Valley Memorial Gardens.
NEWS
By Peter Hermann and Peter Hermann,Staff Writer | February 16, 1993
For years, Crofton residents have complained about large trucks rumbling by their community on state Route 3, or using quiet residential streets as a shortcut from Bowie to Annapolis.Now, they say they have a new problem: more and more trucks seem to be stopping. And the drivers are staying for days at a time, leaving their 18-wheel rigs parked at a local shopping center.Crofton officials said they have ticketed the trucks, warned the drivers and contacted trucking companies. Now, police will start towing.
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