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NEWS
May 6, 2005
On May 3, 2005, WILLIAM LUDTKE, in Rockville, MD., beloved husband of Henrietta E. Ludtke a resident of the National Lutheran Home. He is also survived by his daughter Deborah C. Marquardt of Alexandria, VA, granddaughter Jennifer Marquardt Leach of Newton, N.C. and brother William P.F. Ludtke of Silver Spring, MDFuneral services will be held at the National Lutheran Home Chapel, 9701 Veirs Dr., Rockville, MD 20850 on Tuesday, May 10, 2005 at 11 A.M....
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BUSINESS
By Lorraine Mirabella, The Baltimore Sun | September 28, 2012
The editor and publisher of Capital Gazette Communications, which publishes The Capital newspaper in Annapolis, will retire at the end of the year after more than 35 years at the daily, the publishing company's owner said Friday. Tom Marquardt, who joined what was then The Evening Capital as managing editor in 1977, also has served as executive editor and took on his current role in 2008. Pat Richardson, publisher of the Carroll County Times in Westminster, will take over as publisher on Jan. 1. Richardson will serve as regional publisher of both the Annapolis and Westminster newspapers, which are owned by Landmark Media Enterprises LLC. When he came to Annapolis from Michigan at age 29, "The newspaper was black and white and Internet wasn't even a word," Marquardt said in the announcement.
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NEWS
By Cheryl Lu-Lien Tan and Cheryl Lu-Lien Tan,SUN STAFF | July 27, 1997
A malfunctioning computer system was blamed as the Annapolis Capital and Maryland Gazette newspapers missed publication yesterday.Production of the daily Capital and semiweekly Gazette, both published by Capital-Gazette Communications Inc., was hampered Friday afternoon when a mainframe computer developed problems, said Tom Marquardt, managing editor of the Capital."
BUSINESS
By Julie Johnsson and Julie Johnsson,Chicago Tribune | February 13, 2007
For the first time since the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks, all major U.S. airlines are hiring pilots or recalling those laid off during the industry's five-year downturn. But the airlines are discovering that many of the 10,000 pilots who lost their jobs during those bleak years aren't interested in returning to their old lives. Many pilots, faced with salary cuts of 35 percent or more, moved to overseas carriers such as Emirates Airline and Cathay Pacific Airways Ltd. Others took higher-paying jobs with overnight carriers such as FedEx Corp.
NEWS
By Julie Scharper and Julie Scharper,Sun reporter | September 7, 2006
In 2001, Carol Anneliese "Lisa" Marquardt was teaching Spanish part time when she became passionate about saving a Lutherville forest from developers. She says she contacted dozens of politicians and spent hours negotiating with lawyers. Although Marquardt, 49, lost the battle to save the forest, she emerged from the experience convinced that residents need legal expertise and better communication with elected officials. She enrolled in law school at the University of Baltimore, graduated and passed the bar. Now she is running for the Republican nomination for the Baltimore County Council seat representing the 2nd District, which includes Pikesville and parts of Owings Mills and Lutherville.
NEWS
August 24, 2003
Archie C. Epps III, 66, one of the first high-ranking black administrators at Harvard University, died Thursday of complications from surgery, the university said. Mr. Epps became dean of students in 1971, a time of turbulence on campus, and served until 1999, overseeing student organizations and in 1992 publishing the university's first handbook on race relations. Mr. Epps, who arrived on campus as a divinity student in 1958, was a scholar of Islam and edited the book The Speeches of Malcolm X at Harvard.
NEWS
April 5, 2006
Lutherville woman running for council Carol Anneliese "Lisa" Marquardt, a law clerk at the Baltimore County District Court in Towson, has declared herself a candidate for the 2nd District County Council seat, which includes the communities of Pikesville and Ruxton. Marquardt, who lives with her husband in Lutherville, is making her first run at elected office. The 49-year-old Republican is the only declared candidate for the seat held by Councilman Kevin Kamenetz, a Democrat who is completing his third term.
NEWS
By Josh Mitchell and Josh Mitchell,Sun Reporter | October 26, 2006
From his perch at a County Council meeting, he grilled a department head about what he saw as a sloppy memo. At a work session, he admonished a fellow councilman for a proposal that he called potentially illegal. A few years ago, he accused a development firm of delivering political threats and denied its zoning request. Baltimore County Councilman Kevin B. Kamenetz, whose re-election bid is being challenged by Republican political newcomer Carol "Lisa" Marquardt, said jokingly that he sometimes wishes he had the "farmer's restraint" of one of his council colleagues.
TOPIC
By David Nitkin and David Nitkin,SUN STAFF | August 7, 2005
IN THE TWO years since Aaron Meisner began visiting the capitol in Annapolis with the goal of barring slot machines from the state, he has schooled himself in the peculiarities of the Maryland legislature. The stockbroker and Mount Washington resident has learned to arrive by 8 a.m. if he wants to testify on a slots bill, and realizes he could wait 12 hours to be heard. After he speaks, he waits for lawmakers to decide. Sometimes it takes days. Sometimes weeks. Sometimes never. "They kind of go into a black hole for a while, and then suddenly you hear the results of the vote," said Meisner, coordinating chairman of Stop- SlotsMaryland.
SPORTS
By Lem Satterfield and Lem Satterfield,SUN STAFF | January 18, 1996
Old Mill's Glen Webster swore he'd hit the weight room after keying last night's 38-25 victory at Anne Arundel County rival North County.After a 1-0 decision by teammate Mike George (145) over Tom Lathroom put the Patriots up, 24-13, North County's Titus Aye (152) sparked the crowd with a first-period pin. Then, No. 14 Old TTC Mill forfeited to Brian Balonis (160, 10-3), giving the Knights their only lead, 25-24.That set up Webster, a 160-pound regular who moved up to 171, where he needed two near-fall points at the buzzer in a 10-8 victory over Michawn Yuvencio.
NEWS
By Josh Mitchell and Josh Mitchell,Sun Reporter | October 26, 2006
From his perch at a County Council meeting, he grilled a department head about what he saw as a sloppy memo. At a work session, he admonished a fellow councilman for a proposal that he called potentially illegal. A few years ago, he accused a development firm of delivering political threats and denied its zoning request. Baltimore County Councilman Kevin B. Kamenetz, whose re-election bid is being challenged by Republican political newcomer Carol "Lisa" Marquardt, said jokingly that he sometimes wishes he had the "farmer's restraint" of one of his council colleagues.
NEWS
By Julie Scharper and Julie Scharper,Sun reporter | September 7, 2006
In 2001, Carol Anneliese "Lisa" Marquardt was teaching Spanish part time when she became passionate about saving a Lutherville forest from developers. She says she contacted dozens of politicians and spent hours negotiating with lawyers. Although Marquardt, 49, lost the battle to save the forest, she emerged from the experience convinced that residents need legal expertise and better communication with elected officials. She enrolled in law school at the University of Baltimore, graduated and passed the bar. Now she is running for the Republican nomination for the Baltimore County Council seat representing the 2nd District, which includes Pikesville and parts of Owings Mills and Lutherville.
NEWS
April 5, 2006
Lutherville woman running for council Carol Anneliese "Lisa" Marquardt, a law clerk at the Baltimore County District Court in Towson, has declared herself a candidate for the 2nd District County Council seat, which includes the communities of Pikesville and Ruxton. Marquardt, who lives with her husband in Lutherville, is making her first run at elected office. The 49-year-old Republican is the only declared candidate for the seat held by Councilman Kevin Kamenetz, a Democrat who is completing his third term.
TOPIC
By David Nitkin and David Nitkin,SUN STAFF | August 7, 2005
IN THE TWO years since Aaron Meisner began visiting the capitol in Annapolis with the goal of barring slot machines from the state, he has schooled himself in the peculiarities of the Maryland legislature. The stockbroker and Mount Washington resident has learned to arrive by 8 a.m. if he wants to testify on a slots bill, and realizes he could wait 12 hours to be heard. After he speaks, he waits for lawmakers to decide. Sometimes it takes days. Sometimes weeks. Sometimes never. "They kind of go into a black hole for a while, and then suddenly you hear the results of the vote," said Meisner, coordinating chairman of Stop- SlotsMaryland.
NEWS
May 6, 2005
On May 3, 2005, WILLIAM LUDTKE, in Rockville, MD., beloved husband of Henrietta E. Ludtke a resident of the National Lutheran Home. He is also survived by his daughter Deborah C. Marquardt of Alexandria, VA, granddaughter Jennifer Marquardt Leach of Newton, N.C. and brother William P.F. Ludtke of Silver Spring, MDFuneral services will be held at the National Lutheran Home Chapel, 9701 Veirs Dr., Rockville, MD 20850 on Tuesday, May 10, 2005 at 11 A.M....
NEWS
August 24, 2003
Archie C. Epps III, 66, one of the first high-ranking black administrators at Harvard University, died Thursday of complications from surgery, the university said. Mr. Epps became dean of students in 1971, a time of turbulence on campus, and served until 1999, overseeing student organizations and in 1992 publishing the university's first handbook on race relations. Mr. Epps, who arrived on campus as a divinity student in 1958, was a scholar of Islam and edited the book The Speeches of Malcolm X at Harvard.
NEWS
By Debra Taylor Young and Debra Taylor Young,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | April 3, 2001
THE MID-ATLANTIC German Shepherd Rescue has made a difference in the lives of many abused or abandoned German shepherds since it began operating in September 1999. The Sykesville organization has placed about 350 dogs, according to Libby Marquardt, president of MAGSR. The nonprofit group operates with about 30 volunteers. A recent rescue involved four sibling German shepherds that were kept in sheds with an occasional deer carcass thrown to them for food. Marquardt said MAGSR took possession of the abused dogs and, after care from a veterinarian, began placing them in homes.
NEWS
By BRIAN SULLAM | November 23, 1997
HAVING AN emotionally disturbed teen-ager who will steal a bike or a cell phone for a drug dealer who just offered him a few bucks is one of the many daily difficulties D. W. faces.I am using her initials to hide the identity of the family discussed in this column because it is not appropriate to identify them.Thanks to the misbehavior of her 15-year-old son, Ms. W. also faces eviction from her three-bedroom apartment. The company that manages the building claims her son is destroying the tranquillity of the neighborhood.
NEWS
By Debra Taylor Young and Debra Taylor Young,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | April 3, 2001
THE MID-ATLANTIC German Shepherd Rescue has made a difference in the lives of many abused or abandoned German shepherds since it began operating in September 1999. The Sykesville organization has placed about 350 dogs, according to Libby Marquardt, president of MAGSR. The nonprofit group operates with about 30 volunteers. A recent rescue involved four sibling German shepherds that were kept in sheds with an occasional deer carcass thrown to them for food. Marquardt said MAGSR took possession of the abused dogs and, after care from a veterinarian, began placing them in homes.
NEWS
By BRIAN SULLAM | November 23, 1997
HAVING AN emotionally disturbed teen-ager who will steal a bike or a cell phone for a drug dealer who just offered him a few bucks is one of the many daily difficulties D. W. faces.I am using her initials to hide the identity of the family discussed in this column because it is not appropriate to identify them.Thanks to the misbehavior of her 15-year-old son, Ms. W. also faces eviction from her three-bedroom apartment. The company that manages the building claims her son is destroying the tranquillity of the neighborhood.
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