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By PETER SCHMUCK | March 6, 2007
Mark Wilson won the $990,000 first prize in a four-man playoff at the Honda Classic at PGA National in Palm Beach Gardens, but only after a guy named Boo Weekley missed a 3-foot putt Sunday that would have given him the victory and basically made his life. I realize I should be the last person to comment on somebody else's funny name, but you have to admit that Boo Weekley is a pretty odd moniker for a golfer. When I first heard it, I thought it was the Orioles' 2007 marketing slogan.
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Compiled from Inside Lacrosse | August 7, 2013
A pair of local boys lacrosse players are among the latest rising sophomores to announce oral commitments to colleges. McDonogh midfielder Barrett Sutley has committed to Penn State. The 6-foot-1, 175-pound player ran second midfield as a freshman on the nationally ranked Eagles. This summer, Sutley attended Jake Reed's Blue Chip camp and events with the Baltimore Crabs. He also considered Ohio State, Johns Hopkins, North Carolina and Maryland. From St. Paul's, attackman Joe Pollard has committed to Johns Hopkins.
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NEWS
February 2, 1995
Ashton, Graybiel, 92, a retired medical doctor and Navy captain whose pioneering in aerospace medicine helped astronauts cope with motion sickness, died Friday in Pensacola, Fla. He was once nominated for a Nobel prize in medicine and was internationally known for his research on the stress of space flight and flight disorientation.Woodi Ishmael, 80, whose paintings grace federal buildings, including the White House and Pentagon, died Sunday at his home in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. Some of his works appeared in Cosmopolitan, National Geographic and The Saturday Evening Post.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | June 6, 2013
Jacqueline Ann Spare, a registered nurse who worked for many years at Bon Secours Hospital, died of bone cancer May 28 at the Joseph Richey Hospice. The Columbia resident was 65. Born Jacqueline Ann Sullivan in Abington, Pa., she was the daughter of Eugene F. Sullivan and Marilyn Smythe Hartranft, who was a nurse. She was raised in Flourtown and was a 1966 graduate of Springfield High School, where she played lacrosse and field hockey. She earned an English degree at the University of Delaware.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly | February 8, 2010
Mary Brady Sinclair, a homemaker and volunteer, died of complications from lung cancer Thursday at her Reisterstown home. She was 77. Born Mary Winifred Brady in Chicago and raised in York, Pa., she was a graduate of the Georgetown Academy of the Visitation. She moved to Baltimore's Guilford neighborhood in 1965 and became a volunteer at Greater Baltimore Medical Center and St. Elizabeth's School for Special Education. An accomplished cook, she had several of her recipes published in local cookbooks.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | June 6, 2013
Jacqueline Ann Spare, a registered nurse who worked for many years at Bon Secours Hospital, died of bone cancer May 28 at the Joseph Richey Hospice. The Columbia resident was 65. Born Jacqueline Ann Sullivan in Abington, Pa., she was the daughter of Eugene F. Sullivan and Marilyn Smythe Hartranft, who was a nurse. She was raised in Flourtown and was a 1966 graduate of Springfield High School, where she played lacrosse and field hockey. She earned an English degree at the University of Delaware.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | November 21, 2012
Suzanna "Sue" Miller, whom friends called "Mrs. Baltimore" for her role in selling homes to those moving here, died of pneumonia Saturday at the Johns Hopkins Hospital. The Pikesville resident was 80. "She was an irreplaceable person," said Lynne R. Miller, who with her husband, Dr. Edward D. Miller, former Johns Hopkins Medicine chief executive officer, was a close friend. "She brought together so many people. She was such an ambassador for Baltimore, we called her and her husband Mr. and Mrs. Baltimore.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | November 20, 2010
Milton H. "Mickey" Miller, 80, a retired commercial real estate broker and civic leader who ran a successful fundraising campaign for the Peabody Institute, died of congestive heart failure Nov. 12 at Sinai Hospital. The Pikesville resident was 80. Born in Baltimore, he was the son of J. Jefferson Miller, the Hecht department store executive who led downtown Baltimore's urban renewal development in the Charles Center. He was a 1948 Friends School graduate and earned a history degree at the Johns Hopkins University.
SPORTS
Compiled from Inside Lacrosse | August 7, 2013
A pair of local boys lacrosse players are among the latest rising sophomores to announce oral commitments to colleges. McDonogh midfielder Barrett Sutley has committed to Penn State. The 6-foot-1, 175-pound player ran second midfield as a freshman on the nationally ranked Eagles. This summer, Sutley attended Jake Reed's Blue Chip camp and events with the Baltimore Crabs. He also considered Ohio State, Johns Hopkins, North Carolina and Maryland. From St. Paul's, attackman Joe Pollard has committed to Johns Hopkins.
SPORTS
By Jeff Zrebiec, The Baltimore Sun | April 26, 2013
Long before Isaiah 54:17 became a rallying cry during the Ravens' Super Bowl run and a fixture in Ray Lewis' speeches, an angry and withdrawn young boy heard the words and decided to put them over his bedroom door. "No weapon formed against me shall prosper. " Yet to celebrate his 10th birthday and already burdened by a lifetime's worth of tragedy, Matt Elam felt that the whole world was against him when he displayed the verse to give him a daily reminder of what mattered.
SPORTS
By Jeff Zrebiec, The Baltimore Sun | April 26, 2013
Long before Isaiah 54:17 became a rallying cry during the Ravens' Super Bowl run and a fixture in Ray Lewis' speeches, an angry and withdrawn young boy heard the words and decided to put them over his bedroom door. "No weapon formed against me shall prosper. " Yet to celebrate his 10th birthday and already burdened by a lifetime's worth of tragedy, Matt Elam felt that the whole world was against him when he displayed the verse to give him a daily reminder of what mattered.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | November 21, 2012
Suzanna "Sue" Miller, whom friends called "Mrs. Baltimore" for her role in selling homes to those moving here, died of pneumonia Saturday at the Johns Hopkins Hospital. The Pikesville resident was 80. "She was an irreplaceable person," said Lynne R. Miller, who with her husband, Dr. Edward D. Miller, former Johns Hopkins Medicine chief executive officer, was a close friend. "She brought together so many people. She was such an ambassador for Baltimore, we called her and her husband Mr. and Mrs. Baltimore.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun and Baltimore Sun reporter | November 20, 2010
Milton H. "Mickey" Miller, 80, a retired commercial real estate broker and civic leader who ran a successful fundraising campaign for the Peabody Institute, died of congestive heart failure Nov. 12 at Sinai Hospital. The Pikesville resident was 80. Born in Baltimore, he was the son of J. Jefferson Miller, the Hecht department store executive who led downtown Baltimore's urban renewal development in the Charles Center. He was a 1948 Friends School graduate and earned a history degree at the Johns Hopkins University.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly | February 8, 2010
Mary Brady Sinclair, a homemaker and volunteer, died of complications from lung cancer Thursday at her Reisterstown home. She was 77. Born Mary Winifred Brady in Chicago and raised in York, Pa., she was a graduate of the Georgetown Academy of the Visitation. She moved to Baltimore's Guilford neighborhood in 1965 and became a volunteer at Greater Baltimore Medical Center and St. Elizabeth's School for Special Education. An accomplished cook, she had several of her recipes published in local cookbooks.
SPORTS
By PETER SCHMUCK | March 6, 2007
Mark Wilson won the $990,000 first prize in a four-man playoff at the Honda Classic at PGA National in Palm Beach Gardens, but only after a guy named Boo Weekley missed a 3-foot putt Sunday that would have given him the victory and basically made his life. I realize I should be the last person to comment on somebody else's funny name, but you have to admit that Boo Weekley is a pretty odd moniker for a golfer. When I first heard it, I thought it was the Orioles' 2007 marketing slogan.
NEWS
February 2, 1995
Ashton, Graybiel, 92, a retired medical doctor and Navy captain whose pioneering in aerospace medicine helped astronauts cope with motion sickness, died Friday in Pensacola, Fla. He was once nominated for a Nobel prize in medicine and was internationally known for his research on the stress of space flight and flight disorientation.Woodi Ishmael, 80, whose paintings grace federal buildings, including the White House and Pentagon, died Sunday at his home in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. Some of his works appeared in Cosmopolitan, National Geographic and The Saturday Evening Post.
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