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NEWS
November 13, 1996
Police logSevern: Someone smashed a rear vent window of a 1996 Isuzu Rodeo parked in the 7600 block of Fairbanks Court overnight Sunday and stole a compact disc player, a remote control, several CDs, a baby stroller and playpen, a vacuum cleaner, and pots and pans, together valued at $1,868.Severn: Someone broke into a vacant home in the 1800 block of Arwell Court overnight Sunday and stole furnace parts valued at $1,500.Pub Date: 11/13/96
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EXPLORE
May 31, 2011
The following is compiled from police reports from the Towson and Cockeysville precincts. Our policy is to include descriptions when there is enough information to make identification possible. Towson Investment Place, unit block, between 4 p.m. May 24 and 1 p.m. May 25. Five hundred feet of copper pipe stolen from construction site. Investment Place, unit block, between 3 p.m. May 20 and 6:30 a.m. May 23. Two hundred feet of 4-inch copper pipe stolen building under construction.
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EXPLORE
May 31, 2011
The following is compiled from police reports from the Towson and Cockeysville precincts. Our policy is to include descriptions when there is enough information to make identification possible. Towson Investment Place, unit block, between 4 p.m. May 24 and 1 p.m. May 25. Five hundred feet of copper pipe stolen from construction site. Investment Place, unit block, between 3 p.m. May 20 and 6:30 a.m. May 23. Two hundred feet of 4-inch copper pipe stolen building under construction.
FEATURES
By KEVIN COWHERD | November 21, 2007
There is a tendency in this country to not leave well enough alone, to try to improve things that need no improvement, and this is especially true when it comes to the Thanksgiving meal. Take, for example, cranberry sauce. I think I speak for all clear-thinking Americans when I say: We don't need any orange peels in our cranberry sauce, OK? We don't need any blueberries, cinnamon, nutmeg or currants in it. We don't need no stinkin' raisins or pecans in it, either. (Sorry, started channeling the great movie The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, for some reason ... )
NEWS
BY LIZ ATWOOD and BY LIZ ATWOOD,SUN REPORTER | November 23, 2005
The gleaming cookware sets in the holiday sales catalogs arriving in mailboxes this time of year stir a cook's fantasy. You start to imagine the luscious cakes, hearty stews, delicate crepes and sumptuous roasts that you could make if only you had such sleek pots and pans in your kitchen. But before you write up your Christmas wish list, take a moment to cast a critical eye at your cookware and ask what it is you really need. Selecting the right pots and pans is among the most important decisions a cook can make.
FEATURES
By Rita Calvert and Rita Calvert,Contributing Writer | September 1, 1993
Q: What is nonreactive cookware?A: This is a pot or pan that is made of a material that will not cause a reaction in the food such as discoloration or altered flavors.Q: What kind of pots and pans are best?A: This is a major purchase decision that should be approached with your individual cooking needs in mind since there are so many types of pots and pans available.There are some basic guidelines to follow however. Pots and pans should be made of a heavy, durable material that will evenly conduct the heat and not burn the food from uneven heating.
FEATURES
By Rose Bennett Gilbert and Rose Bennett Gilbert,Copley News Service | August 25, 1991
Q: The kitchen of our condo is wide open to the dining area. We don't entertain formally -- this is a vacation house -- but I really hate to look in at all the pots and pans while we eat. What can you suggest?A: There are a number of clever ways to separate the areas visually and psychologically, if not physically. A standing screen, several tall plants in pots, a narrow table-with-lamp arrangement -- anything that sets the spaces apart without actually blocking traffic will do the trick.
FEATURES
By Dolly Merritt | July 13, 1991
Around the house* Use less energy. When cooking on the stove, use small pans on small elements and larger pans on large ones. Try to use flat-bottom cookware. Pots and pans with straight sides and tight-fitting lids allow energy to remain and you can use lower heat settings.* Keep baby bottles from falling over in refrigerator. Fill a six-pack soda carton with a day's supply of prepared bottles.* Spray insects with water. This will immobilize a bug's wings, making it easier to swat.* Hang draperies or blinds over sunny windows to keep out damaging rays of the sun. A covered window will block the heat and help keep the house cooler.
NEWS
By L. Joan Allen and L. Joan Allen,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | June 12, 2002
June is a month of new beginnings. Marriages. Graduations. New jobs. New homes. New kitchens. This is the time when many young people discover they'll need more than a hot plate if they're going to feed themselves. Yet setting up a kitchen doesn't have to cost a ton of money. With a bit of resourcefulness, thrift and care, it is possible to equip a starter kitchen for less than $500. Randi Haman, a Baltimore native and recent graduate of American University, and her roommate, Lindsay Levine, have stocked the kitchen in their Washington, D.C., apartment the old-fashioned way: "We went around and asked," says Haman.
NEWS
September 4, 2002
Here's to honey When you pick that perfect apple from a tree or your supermarket produce section, pause for a moment to remember the honeybee that made it possible. Bees pollinate apples and most of our other crops and give us more than 300 kinds of honey, according to the National Honey Board. Here's a Honey Spiced Cider that brings out the best of fall flavors: Combine 5 cups of apple cider and 3/4 cup honey in a saucepan and stir over medium heat until the honey dissolves. Slice two small navel oranges into quarters and push three whole cloves into the rind of each slice.
FEATURES
By TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES | May 13, 2006
On Mother's Days past, our son (assisted by his dad) liked to make breakfast for me. Following much clanging of pots and pans, I would be greeted by a smiling junior chef, proudly holding a tray loaded with breakfast. In those days, our child rarely ventured into the kitchen to cook. Mother's Day was the single exception. But now, a few decades later, he's a parent himself, and more than a little talented when it comes to cooking. In fact, he does most of the meal preparation for his young family, and loves celebrating special occasions with good food.
NEWS
By LAURA CADIZ and LAURA CADIZ,SUN REPORTER | March 24, 2006
Lei Cristine Sp Garcia was a little too excited as she set out to make chocolate Bavarian with her teammates yesterday at the Maryland ProStart Student Invitational culinary competition. She so furiously whisked egg yolks in a bowl that she sent two pastry spatulas flying from the table onto the floor. "Ohmigod!" the 17-year-old cried out. But the group quickly recovered as teammate Sarah Draper washed the spatulas off in bleach - which is harder than it sounds, considering that the rules prohibit running water.
NEWS
BY LIZ ATWOOD and BY LIZ ATWOOD,SUN REPORTER | November 23, 2005
The gleaming cookware sets in the holiday sales catalogs arriving in mailboxes this time of year stir a cook's fantasy. You start to imagine the luscious cakes, hearty stews, delicate crepes and sumptuous roasts that you could make if only you had such sleek pots and pans in your kitchen. But before you write up your Christmas wish list, take a moment to cast a critical eye at your cookware and ask what it is you really need. Selecting the right pots and pans is among the most important decisions a cook can make.
NEWS
By Liz Atwood and Liz Atwood,Sun Staff | February 11, 2004
Sweet hearts for the holiday Valentine's Day brings no shortage of heart-shaped cookies, cakes and candy. Dancing Deer, a woman-owned business working from inner-city Boston, decided if you can't beat them, join them. This year the baking company offers a number of heart-shaped treats for the holiday, including a yummy ganache cake paired with chocolate-dipped shortbread cookies. Price is $19.95 plus shipping. Orders received by 2 p.m. today will make it to Baltimore by Friday, the company says.
NEWS
By Mercedes Suarez and By Mercedes Suarez,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | July 14, 2002
Who says your shoes have to match? Not the Majorcan shoe company Camper, which features a funky line of asymmetrical footwear called Twins. These shoes are perfect couples, different yet complementary. For example, a pair of flip-flops pictures whole fruit on the bottom of one shoe and halved fruit on the other, or a pair has a design or phrase that carries from one shoe to the other (She loves me ... She loves me not.) If you're tired of scuffing about in the same plain summer sandals, these are sure to add a surprise to your wardrobe.
NEWS
By L. Joan Allen and L. Joan Allen,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | June 12, 2002
June is a month of new beginnings. Marriages. Graduations. New jobs. New homes. New kitchens. This is the time when many young people discover they'll need more than a hot plate if they're going to feed themselves. Yet setting up a kitchen doesn't have to cost a ton of money. With a bit of resourcefulness, thrift and care, it is possible to equip a starter kitchen for less than $500. Randi Haman, a Baltimore native and recent graduate of American University, and her roommate, Lindsay Levine, have stocked the kitchen in their Washington, D.C., apartment the old-fashioned way: "We went around and asked," says Haman.
NEWS
By Lorraine Mirabella and Lorraine Mirabella,Staff Writer | September 16, 1992
After Hurricane Andrew destroyed portions of South Florida, the Rev. Susan Duchesneau looked at her Glen Burnie back yard and saw her camping trailer in a different light.No longer was it the home away from home for her family on camping trips to Solomon's Island and Shad Landing.In her eyes, the 21-foot vehicle looked more like a temporary home for a family suddenly left homeless and stripped of all possessions.After watching a television news story about an Essex woman who wanted to give hurricane victims her pop-up trailer, the Ferndale United Methodist Church pastor realized that her trailer could be used the same way.Cindy Debrouse, the Essex woman, organized a statewide campaign to deliver trailers to Florida.
NEWS
By Lorraine Mirabella and Lorraine Mirabella,Staff Writer | September 15, 1992
After Hurricane Andrew destroyed much of South Florida, the Rev. Susan Duchesneau looked at her own Glen Burnie back yard and saw her camping trailer in a different light.No longer was it the home-away-from-home for her family on camping trips to Solomon's Island and Shad Landing. In her eyes, the 21-foot vehicle looked more like a permanent home for a family suddenly left homeless and stripped of all possessions.After watching a television news story about an Essex woman who wanted to give hurricane victims her pop-up trailer, the Ferndale United Methodist Church pastor realized that her trailer could be used the same way.Cindy Debrouse, the Essex woman, organized a statewide campaign to deliver trailers to Florida.
FEATURES
By Suzanne White and Suzanne White,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | March 20, 2002
If your kitchen is looking a bit tired and worn, it might be time to think about a make-over. The latest kitchen designs leave plenty of room for individual flair. The chef's copycat industrial kitchen is making an exit, replaced with a softer look, antique finishes, decorative tiles and whimsical cabinet accessories. Style is what marks today's kitchens. Cooks want to reflect their personality with kitchens that are traditional, cutting-edge, country or an eclectic extension of a home's exterior like Kathy Abbott and Gary Pushkin's kitchen in Baltimore's Guilford neighborhood.
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