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Paul Warren

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NEWS
By Jonathan Pitts, The Baltimore Sun | July 7, 2012
Whatever goes up must come down — just not always in the condition one hoped. That's the lesson Paul Warren, the 16-year-old from Maryland whose science experiment was launched into space in May, learned Friday when the materials of his project — test tubes, packing liquids and roundworms by the thousand — returned after having spent nearly seven weeks aboard the International Space Station. The experiment, he learned, had never been activated. "I don't know if I've ever been this frustrated," he said shortly after opening the box he had been waiting for since it landed in Kazakhstan on Sunday.
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NEWS
By Justin Fenton, The Baltimore Sun | May 16, 2014
Larry Peterson, a Mid-Town resident who was one of two people shot in a robbery outside his bed and breakfast in August 2012 has died, according to friends. He was 58. Peterson and artist Alex Ulrich, 40, were sitting outside of Peterson's bed and breakfast next to the Belvedere Hotel on East Chase Street on Aug. 10, 2012 when the shooting occurred. Ulrich died, and Peterson was critically injured. Jason Curtis, a longtime friend and the president of the Mount Vernon-Belvedere Association, was by Peterson's bedside at Johns Hopkins Hospital when he died, around 12:15 a.m.  Police confirmed the death, but said they could not describe a cause because his autopsy is not complete.
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BUSINESS
By Marie Gullard and Marie Gullard,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | March 21, 2004
Paul Warren is relaxing in the family room of his circa 1890 Park Avenue townhouse in Baltimore's Mount Vernon neighborhood. Far from a typical family room, the 40-by-35-foot space is reminiscent of a grand lobby in an art museum. In 1895, the home's original owner, William Knabe, a Baltimore piano manufacturer, added the room to the back of his house. It once served as a conservatory but has been divided into the family room and the kitchen. Solid Italian marble fluted columns - 20 inches in diameter - line the peripheries of the rooms, joining carved oak beams to form a 20-foot ceiling made of glass panes.
NEWS
By Justin Fenton, The Baltimore Sun | September 13, 2012
Rookie Baltimore police officers Jason Dipaola and Steven Vinias were sent to Mount Vernon to provide a sense of security to a neighborhood shaken by a double shooting. They may have ended up solving the case. After stopping a group of young people drinking alcohol at a park near the Washington Monument, the officers found a man carrying a rusty .22-caliber revolver with an obliterated serial number. Police said Thursday that subsequent information helped them connect the man, a 25-year-old drifter from North Carolina, to the double shooting.
NEWS
By Justin Fenton, The Baltimore Sun | May 16, 2014
Larry Peterson, a Mid-Town resident who was one of two people shot in a robbery outside his bed and breakfast in August 2012 has died, according to friends. He was 58. Peterson and artist Alex Ulrich, 40, were sitting outside of Peterson's bed and breakfast next to the Belvedere Hotel on East Chase Street on Aug. 10, 2012 when the shooting occurred. Ulrich died, and Peterson was critically injured. Jason Curtis, a longtime friend and the president of the Mount Vernon-Belvedere Association, was by Peterson's bedside at Johns Hopkins Hospital when he died, around 12:15 a.m.  Police confirmed the death, but said they could not describe a cause because his autopsy is not complete.
NEWS
By Justin Fenton, The Baltimore Sun | September 13, 2012
Rookie Baltimore police officers Jason Dipaola and Steven Vinias were sent to Mount Vernon to provide a sense of security to a neighborhood shaken by a double shooting. They may have ended up solving the case. After stopping a group of young people drinking alcohol at a park near the Washington Monument, the officers found a man carrying a rusty .22-caliber revolver with an obliterated serial number. Police said Thursday that subsequent information helped them connect the man, a 25-year-old drifter from North Carolina, to the double shooting.
NEWS
By Jonathan Pitts, The Baltimore Sun | May 25, 2012
As the space capsule called Dragon hurtled toward the International Space Station at about 17,500 miles per hour on Friday, no space enthusiast was more enthralled than Paul Warren, a self-described "nerd" who attends Henry E. Lackey High School in Charles County. Warren is one of 15 students from across the U.S. whose original science experiments are aboard the capsule, the first privately built spacecraft ever sent to the station. His project sends thousands of tiny roundworms into orbit to study the effects on their life spans — research that could lead to a better understanding of how space travel affects the human body.
NEWS
April 29, 2003
On April 27, 2003, EVELYN FLORENCE STINCHCOMB, beloved wife of the late James L. Stinchcomb; devoted mother of Earl Stinchcomb and Lorraine St. Clair; dear sister of late Paul, Warren and Mildred Harmis. Also survived by three grandchildren, three great-grandchildren, and three great-great-grandchildren. Family will receive friends, Wednesday, 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M., at HARRY H. WITZKE'S FAMILY FUNERAL HOME INC., 4112 Old Columbia Pike, Ellicott City. Funeral service Thursday, 9 A.M., at Grace Bible Baptist Church.
NEWS
January 20, 2010
On January 13, 2010, FREDERICK REDFERN, beloved husband of the late Justine Jones, devoted father of Frederick Jones, Jr., April Jones-Britt, Lisa Valley and Wyman Jones. Also survived by five grandchildren, four brothers, Marshall, Jr., Paul, Warren and Pernel Jones, three sisters, Vivian Samuels, Joyce Jones and Brenda Jones, many nieces, nephews, cousins, other relatives and friends. Friends may call at the Vaughn c. Greene Funeral Service, 4101 Edmondson Avenue (at Wildwood Parkway)
NEWS
By Laura Vozzella and Baltimore Sun reporter | September 18, 2010
A Johns Hopkins surgeon who was shot by the son of a patient at the hospital this week was in fair but stable condition Saturday. "He is in fair condition and we are confident he will recover," said Gary Stephenson, senior associate director of media relations for the hospital. Dr. David B. Cohen, 45, was shot Thursday by a man who was distraught about his mother, who was one of Cohen's patients at the hospital. Paul Warren Pardus, of Arlington, Va. was upset after a conversation with Cohen about his mother's care, police have said.
NEWS
By Jonathan Pitts, The Baltimore Sun | July 7, 2012
Whatever goes up must come down — just not always in the condition one hoped. That's the lesson Paul Warren, the 16-year-old from Maryland whose science experiment was launched into space in May, learned Friday when the materials of his project — test tubes, packing liquids and roundworms by the thousand — returned after having spent nearly seven weeks aboard the International Space Station. The experiment, he learned, had never been activated. "I don't know if I've ever been this frustrated," he said shortly after opening the box he had been waiting for since it landed in Kazakhstan on Sunday.
NEWS
By Jonathan Pitts, The Baltimore Sun | May 25, 2012
As the space capsule called Dragon hurtled toward the International Space Station at about 17,500 miles per hour on Friday, no space enthusiast was more enthralled than Paul Warren, a self-described "nerd" who attends Henry E. Lackey High School in Charles County. Warren is one of 15 students from across the U.S. whose original science experiments are aboard the capsule, the first privately built spacecraft ever sent to the station. His project sends thousands of tiny roundworms into orbit to study the effects on their life spans — research that could lead to a better understanding of how space travel affects the human body.
BUSINESS
By Marie Gullard and Marie Gullard,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | March 21, 2004
Paul Warren is relaxing in the family room of his circa 1890 Park Avenue townhouse in Baltimore's Mount Vernon neighborhood. Far from a typical family room, the 40-by-35-foot space is reminiscent of a grand lobby in an art museum. In 1895, the home's original owner, William Knabe, a Baltimore piano manufacturer, added the room to the back of his house. It once served as a conservatory but has been divided into the family room and the kitchen. Solid Italian marble fluted columns - 20 inches in diameter - line the peripheries of the rooms, joining carved oak beams to form a 20-foot ceiling made of glass panes.
BUSINESS
By Kevin McDevitt and Kevin McDevitt,MORNINGSTAR | September 12, 1999
Putnam Diversified Equity Trust is poised to come into its own as a global fund, but don't be misled by its domestic-equity days. This fund has been reassigned to Putnam's stellar global lineup. After having invested primarily in U.S. stocks, the fund is now Putnam's world-stock flagship.Given that Putnam divides its equity funds along style and market-cap lines, this fund falls between Putnam Global Growth and Income on the value side and Putnam Global Growth in the growth camp. This fund's aim is to invest in stocks with market caps greater than $2 billion.
NEWS
September 20, 2008
I applaud the efforts by Keith Losoya and R. Paul Warren to demonstrate that the city is leaving millions on the table every year as a result of the underassessment of commercial properties ("Homeowners' burden," Commentary, Sept. 11). The city government needs to recognize that homeowners are one of the city's greatest assets. We help to stabilize and restore neighborhoods, clean and police the streets, and show our commitment to the city by purchasing property here, even though we know the suburbs offer better services for lower taxes.
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