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NEWS
January 23, 2005
Several Carroll schools have announced projects to raise money and collect necessities for tsunami relief. Projects include: Eldersburg Elementary School pupils are holding a drive, "America Sends Love," to raise money that will be turned over to the Church of the Brethren for tsunami victims. Pupils have been encouraged to think of others, sacrifice a personal luxury such as a toy or an ice cream, and donate their change. Containers have been set up in each suite for donations, and fifth-graders are collecting and counting the money on a daily basis.
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NEWS
March 5, 1993
Prom dress sale to raise money for the homelessProject Promise is seeking student and adult volunteers to help with a consignment prom dress sale, sponsored by county high school students.This "second chance at the dance" for nearly new prom dresses will be used to raise money to help clothe the homeless through Grassroots and the Domestic Violence Center.The sale will be held Saturdays, Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays from March 20 through April 4 at the Hickory Ridge Village Center.Donated and consigned dresses will be accepted from noon to 3 p.m. March 13 and 14, or by appointment.
NEWS
March 13, 1996
The Lineboro Volunteer Fire Company is asking the community to help it raise money by tossing empty aluminum cans into the recycling bin behind the firehouse, on Main Street.Fire Chief John Krebs said anybody can drop cans into the wire bin. The fire company sells the cans to raise money to buy and maintain equipment and for training programs.Information: 374-2197.FireHampstead: Hampstead, Manchester, Westminster and Glyndon of Baltimore County responded at 3: 49 a.m. Tuesday to a house fire in the 2300 block of Hampstead-Mexico Road.
NEWS
By Donna E. Boller and Donna E. Boller,Staff writer | October 10, 1990
A committee that has spent a year studying fund raising by PTAs, student organizations and booster clubs in county public schools is close to recommending rules that would limit, but not eliminate, the activities.The study was prompted by two concerns that came to public attention in 1989.School officials worried that fund raising was taking up too much class time, and PTA council officers were concerned that individual school PTAs were being asked to raise money for items that the school system should have supplied, such as paper, books and art supplies.
NEWS
By Rosalie Falter and Rosalie Falter,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | July 29, 2001
WITH A little imagination, and a lot of generosity, three people in the community recently found ways to raise money for such worthy local organizations as Hospice of the Chesapeake, Habitat for Humanity and Chesapeake Center for the Creative Arts. Marlene Stivers thought she could raise $10,000 for Hospice of the Chesapeake by raffling a handmade quilt. She started stitching the specially designed quilt in April and, with the help of volunteers from hospice, sold raffle tickets throughout the county.
NEWS
July 19, 1999
CONGRESSIONAL Republicans are about to begin another rampage against public broadcasting.Because some public television stations -- WETA in Washington, D.C., and WGBH in Boston -- exchanged donor lists with the Democratic National Committee, Republicans are threatening to cut this year's funding for the Corporation for Public Broadcasting.Their outrage is a bit strange, since Republicans' practice of slashing federal grants is one of the reasons stations must exchange lists to raise money.
NEWS
November 24, 2000
ALL OVER MARYLAND, in almost every small town, groups of volunteer women -- dubbed auxiliaries -- raise money for good causes, supporting the men who volunteer for the perilous work of saving lives and property from fire. In Hyattstown, for example, the auxiliary recently raised $94,000 to put an elevator in the firehouse. In Lineboro, they put on four haunted hayrides to raise money for a variety of purposes -- and sold 11,000 tickets. If they didn't take the auxiliaries for granted, most Marylanders would want to see this rich tradition of service grow and strengthen.
NEWS
By Cassandra A. Fortin and Cassandra A. Fortin,special to the sun | April 15, 2007
Lynn Jaquet was impressed when she learned that students at Bel Air Elementary School were going to raise money to fight leukemia, particularly given that the cause hit close to home. Her son Zachary was diagnosed with leukemia four years ago at age 6. After completing three years of chemotherapy in June, Zachary's illness is in remission, and now the fourth-grader has a chance to help other children with cancer. "Zachary came home from school, handed me the letter about the fundraiser, then went up to his room," the Bel Air resident said.
NEWS
By Cassandra A. Fortin and Cassandra A. Fortin,Special to The Sun | March 23, 2008
For about a decade, students and teachers at Bel Air Middle School have participated in an annual initiative to raise money for the American Heart Association. But when the physical education teachers at the school announced that they were unable to coordinate the event this year, Charles Spinnato took action. Fearing that the fundraiser, called Hoops for Heart, would be canceled, the 13-year-old wrote a petition that was signed by 100 teachers and students at the school. He wasn't about to give up, he said.
NEWS
By Jim Payne and Jim Payne,Capital News Service | March 12, 1993
WASHINGTON -- Western Maryland's tumultuous congressional race ended in November, but campaign debt continues to haunt Roscoe G. Bartlett and Thomas Hattery.Federal Election Commission records show the Hattery For Congress Committee ended 1992 owing $57,517.94. Mr. Bartlett's campaign reported a debt of $65,485.73. Neither candidate has reduced his debt since the year-end report.Personal loans the candidates made to their own election committees make up almost all of the debt. There is no limit to the amount candidates can contribute to their campaigns.
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