Advertisement
HomeCollectionsPrinting Office
IN THE NEWS

Printing Office

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
By David L. Greene and David L. Greene,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | October 1, 1998
WASHINGTON -- The roughly 4,000 pages of additional documents related to Kenneth W. Starr's investigation of President Clinton won't be made public until tomorrow at the earliest, congressional officials said.Documents representing what is believed to be the final batch of evidence from the independent counsel had been expected to be released today. But the Government Printing Office, which is handling the duplicating chores, could not hit that target.Today, it may also be busy printing fat copies of the spending bills that represent the only work Congress is required to complete before its election recess.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | March 25, 2014
Frank J. Antonelli, a retired Government Printing Office printer and proofreader, died March 17 of cancer at Lorien Mays Chapel and Skilled Nursing Home. He was 84. Frank Joseph Antonelli was born and raised in Brooklyn, N.Y., where he graduated from public schools. He attended Pace University. Drafted into the Army in 1950, Mr. Antonelli served with an infantry unit and participated in the successful Inchon landing in September 1950, when United Nations forces under the command of Gen. Douglas MacArthur successfully pushed North Korean forces back across the Yalu River.
Advertisement
NEWS
By Ellen Gamerman and Ellen Gamerman,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | October 1, 1998
WASHINGTON -- Bob Schwenk is in mid-sentence when a co-worker pops in delivering the latest update on the Starr report."Going to be 20 illustrations coming in the next couple hours," the colleague tells him. A few minutes later, the phone rings. It's a bookbinder. "Hey John," Schwenk says, "more Starr documents coming this morning, around 10: 30ish. Start organizing."In the printing world, they're getting ready for D-Day.Schwenk is in what could best be described as the war room at the Government Printing Office, preparing for what is expected to be the final dump of documents from independent counsel Kenneth W. Starr's report on the Monica Lewinsky affair.
NEWS
April 18, 2012
NEW PRINTING OFFICE. S.W. CORNER OF MARKET AND LIGHT STS. entrance No. 1 Light Street MURPHY & SPALDING respectfully inform their friends and the public that they have lately received from New York and Philadelphia, an entirely new and elegant assortment of PRINTING MATERIALS, comprising the greatest variety of FANCY TYPE and BORDERS, that have ever been in Baltimore together with large founts of Book Type, 3 new Presses, a Copperplate Press, and...
BUSINESS
August 19, 1991
This is a weekly summary of selected prime contracts recently awarded by the federal government to companies and other vendors in Maryland.Maryland contractsBooz-Allen and Hamilton in Bethesda won a $2,700,359 contract from the Navy to provide technical engineering support, and a $2,230,103 Navy contract for technical analysis and support services.Mar Inc. in Rockville won a $1,874,006 contract from the Navy to provide engineering and technical services.Non-defense contractsWestern Publishing Co. in Annapolis won a $843,249 contract from U.S. Government Printing Office to provide printing services.
BUSINESS
July 22, 1991
Federal Contracts Report is a weekly summary of selected contracts recently awarded by the federal government to companies and other vendors in the Baltimore area through July 17.* Westinghouse Electric Corp. of Baltimore won a $51,386,928 contract from the Navy to provide Lot II low-rate production of 24 airborne self-protection jammer basic systems, including technical data for use on the Navy's F/A-18 aircraft.* Warren-Ehret Co. of Baltimore won a $125,000 contract from the U.S. Naval Academy to provide roof repairs at Ricketts Hall, Building 566, at the Naval Academy in Annapolis.
FEATURES
By Frederick N. Rasmussen and Frederick N. Rasmussen,SUN STAFF | June 26, 1999
Mary Katherine Goddard, printer, newspaper publisher, patriot and Baltimore's first postmaster, has been described by historians as the "most energetic and dynamic American woman of the Eighteenth Century."Goddard, who was editor of the Maryland Journal and Baltimore Advertiser, Baltimore's first newspaper, for more than a decade, was born on June 16, 1738 in New London, Conn. She moved to Providence, R.I., in 1762 after the death of her father, a physician, with her mother, Sarah Goddard, to work in the print shop that had been established by her younger brother, William Goddard, who also founded the Providence Gazette newspaper.
NEWS
By David L. Greene and David L. Greene,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | October 1, 1998
WASHINGTON -- The roughly 4,000 pages of additional documents related to Kenneth W. Starr's investigation of President Clinton won't be made public until tomorrow at the earliest, congressional officials said.Documents representing what is believed to be the final batch of evidence from the independent counsel had been expected to be released today. But the Government Printing Office, which is handling the duplicating chores, could not hit that target.Today, it may also be busy printing fat copies of the spending bills that represent the only work Congress is required to complete before its election recess.
NEWS
By Ellen Gamerman and Ellen Gamerman,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | October 1, 1998
WASHINGTON -- Bob Schwenk is in mid-sentence when a co-worker pops in delivering the latest update on the Starr report."Going to be 20 illustrations coming in the next couple hours," the colleague tells him. A few minutes later, the phone rings. It's a bookbinder. "Hey John," Schwenk says, "more Starr documents coming this morning, around 10: 30ish. Start organizing."In the printing world, they're getting ready for D-Day.Schwenk is in what could best be described as the war room at the Government Printing Office, preparing for what is expected to be the final dump of documents from independent counsel Kenneth W. Starr's report on the Monica Lewinsky affair.
BUSINESS
December 30, 1991
This is a weekly summary of selected prime contracts recently awarded by the federal government to companies and other vendors in Maryland.Maryland contractsMotorola Inc. in Landover won a $1,287,498 contract from the Department of the Treasury to provide data encryption standard VHF radio equipment.Beta Construction Co. in Capitol Heights won a $943,000 contract from the GSA to replace the roof in the Department of Housing and Urban Development building.J&R Roofing in Jessup won a $591,411 contract from the Department of Agriculture to provide a headquarters complex training facility.
BUSINESS
July 22, 1991
Federal Contracts Report is a weekly summary of selected contracts recently awarded by the federal government to companies and other vendors in the Baltimore area through July 17.* Westinghouse Electric Corp. of Baltimore won a $51,386,928 contract from the Navy to provide Lot II low-rate production of 24 airborne self-protection jammer basic systems, including technical data for use on the Navy's F/A-18 aircraft.* Warren-Ehret Co. of Baltimore won a $125,000 contract from the U.S. Naval Academy to provide roof repairs at Ricketts Hall, Building 566, at the Naval Academy in Annapolis.
Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.