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TRAVEL
By Stephen G. Henderson and Stephen G. Henderson,Special to the Sun | October 17, 2004
I am eating excellent sushi at an outside cafe in Red Bank, N.J., when a young man seated nearby pops up with a question: "How 'bout those edamame?" Since conversation between men is more likely to be sparked by a baseball score than Japanese soybeans, I'm puzzled by his friendliness. "They're great," I reply, holding out the bowl. "Want some?" As he reaches forward, his ill-fitting shirt and tie hint that he's a recent college graduate, perhaps working at his first real job. He seems quite proud to be dining out on a weeknight, proud he can correctly identify edamame and, above all, proud that his chicer-by-the-minute hometown is serving up such stylish food.
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TRAVEL
By Stephen G. Henderson and Stephen G. Henderson,Special to the Sun | October 17, 2004
I am eating excellent sushi at an outside cafe in Red Bank, N.J., when a young man seated nearby pops up with a question: "How 'bout those edamame?" Since conversation between men is more likely to be sparked by a baseball score than Japanese soybeans, I'm puzzled by his friendliness. "They're great," I reply, holding out the bowl. "Want some?" As he reaches forward, his ill-fitting shirt and tie hint that he's a recent college graduate, perhaps working at his first real job. He seems quite proud to be dining out on a weeknight, proud he can correctly identify edamame and, above all, proud that his chicer-by-the-minute hometown is serving up such stylish food.
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NEWS
August 8, 2004
On Sunday August 1, 2004, HERBERT J. ERICKSON died at his residence in Red Bank. He resided in red Bank for 14 years, formerly residing in St. Michael's, Maryland. He was employed as a Marine Engineer for George Sharp of New York City, NY., as a propulsion design specialist, who helped design propulsion for the first nuclear powered submarine (USN Nautilus). He was an expert woodworker who carved decoys and made furniture. He was predeceased by his parents; Gustave and Hilma Erickson and his wife of 47 years; Jane Stenberg Erickson, in 1983, a brother Edwin Erickson.
NEWS
August 8, 2004
On Sunday August 1, 2004, HERBERT J. ERICKSON died at his residence in Red Bank. He resided in red Bank for 14 years, formerly residing in St. Michael's, Maryland. He was employed as a Marine Engineer for George Sharp of New York City, NY., as a propulsion design specialist, who helped design propulsion for the first nuclear powered submarine (USN Nautilus). He was an expert woodworker who carved decoys and made furniture. He was predeceased by his parents; Gustave and Hilma Erickson and his wife of 47 years; Jane Stenberg Erickson, in 1983, a brother Edwin Erickson.
SPORTS
By Lem Satterfield and Lem Satterfield,SUN STAFF | December 27, 1998
LEWES, Del. -- At times, the seventh-ranked squad of Towson Catholic coach Mike Daniel lives or dies by its ability to sink perimeter shots.But in yesterday's 47-36 Tip-Off Classic victory over a taller Red Bank Regional squad from New Jersey, his Owls (7-3) used 18-for-21 free-throw shooting and gritty play in the paint to survive when their outside game went cold.Junior Keith Jenifer scored 15 points, grabbed eight rebounds and was 7-for-9 at the line. Junior Gil Goudrich scored 11 with four assists and made all seven free throws as the Owls ended a two-game losing streak.
SPORTS
By Peter Schmuck and Peter Schmuck,SUN STAFF | March 4, 1998
FORT MYERS, Fla. -- The rest of baseball may have waxed apoplectic when the Boston Red Sox paid a record $75 million to sign National League Cy Young Award winner Pedro Martinez, but the message got out.If there had been any doubt about the organization's desire to crack the status quo in the American League East, it was obliterated by the biggest contract in baseball history.Now for the $75 million question: Did the Red Sox do enough to end the two-year, two-team hold that the Orioles and New York Yankees have on one of the game's deepest divisions?
NEWS
August 27, 2004
On Wednesday, August 25, 2004, JOSEPH LESTER GIBB, age 88, of Onancock, VA, formerly of Towson, MD. He survived by wife, Valena; son, William Lester Gibb, and daughter, Kathryn Gibb Kittel. Graveside service will be held Saturday, August 28, 2 p.m., at the Red Bank Cemetery, Marionville, VA. Arrangements by Williams Funeral Home, Onancock, VA.
SPORTS
By Jerry Bembry | July 4, 1991
Double Booked, who in four races this year has developed into one of the top turf horses, will headline the featured $75,000 Fort McHenry Handicap in today's opening of the summer season at Laurel Race Course.The 12-race holiday program begins a 37-day meeting, which will feature the second running of the $300,000 Frank J. De Francis Memorial Dash on July 20.After not racing since November, Double Booked returned to action May 4 and won the Grade III Riggs Handicap in 1 minute, 33 seconds, a Pimlico Race Course record on the turf.
BUSINESS
By BLOOMBERG NEWS | October 24, 2004
An index of U.S. mortgage applications rose last week by the biggest percentage in two months as a drop in borrowing costs boosted home purchases and refinancing, a private group's survey found. The 7.9 percent rise to 709.9 in the Mortgage Bankers Association's gauge of loan demand was the biggest since an 11.9 percent surge in mid-August. The purchase index rose 5.8 percent to 461.4, while the measure of applications to refinance existing mortgages increased 10.6 percent to 2155.2. Low borrowing costs could help fuel home sales in coming months, bolstering the economy as builders meet demand, economists said.
NEWS
July 21, 2005
Kenneth White Leland Sr., a retired federal accountant, died of congestive heart failure Sunday at Chester River Hospital Center. The former North Baltimore resident was 81. Born and raised in LaSalle, Ill., he enlisted in the Army in World War II and was stationed in Europe. While serving later in a counterintelligence unit at Fort Holabird in Baltimore, he met Virginia White, and they married in 1947. They settled on Lake Avenue. Mr. Leland earned a Bachelor of Science degree from the Johns Hopkins University and later graduated from University of Maryland Law School.
SPORTS
By Lem Satterfield and Lem Satterfield,SUN STAFF | December 27, 1998
LEWES, Del. -- At times, the seventh-ranked squad of Towson Catholic coach Mike Daniel lives or dies by its ability to sink perimeter shots.But in yesterday's 47-36 Tip-Off Classic victory over a taller Red Bank Regional squad from New Jersey, his Owls (7-3) used 18-for-21 free-throw shooting and gritty play in the paint to survive when their outside game went cold.Junior Keith Jenifer scored 15 points, grabbed eight rebounds and was 7-for-9 at the line. Junior Gil Goudrich scored 11 with four assists and made all seven free throws as the Owls ended a two-game losing streak.
SPORTS
By Peter Schmuck and Peter Schmuck,SUN STAFF | March 4, 1998
FORT MYERS, Fla. -- The rest of baseball may have waxed apoplectic when the Boston Red Sox paid a record $75 million to sign National League Cy Young Award winner Pedro Martinez, but the message got out.If there had been any doubt about the organization's desire to crack the status quo in the American League East, it was obliterated by the biggest contract in baseball history.Now for the $75 million question: Did the Red Sox do enough to end the two-year, two-team hold that the Orioles and New York Yankees have on one of the game's deepest divisions?
NEWS
February 22, 2006
Rosemary R. Eisenhauer, a retired college English professor and former Columbia resident, died of kidney failure Feb. 15 at Atlantic General Hospital in Berlin. She was 73. She was born Rosemary Rattigan in Red Bank, N.J., and raised in Union Beach, N.J. In 1949, she began her college studies at the University of Maryland, College Park, but dropped out a year later when she married Louis Charles Eisenhauer. After her youngest child began attending school, she resumed her education and earned a bachelor's degree in English from the University of Maryland, Baltimore County in 1974.
SPORTS
By Ross Peddicord and Ross Peddicord,Sun Staff Writer | October 30, 1994
Dr. John R. S. Fisher's Sassello goes for his fourth 1994 steeplechase win today in the featured open claiming hurdle at the Fair Hill Races near Elkton.The horse is one of three thoroughbreds entered which is trained by Baltimore County horseman Jack Fisher, who ranks second in the national steeplechase-training standings to perennial leader Jonathan Sheppard. Sheppard has six horses entered today at Fair Hill.For the first time, the Fair Hill race card is being run on a Sunday and is being held in conjunction with the Fair Hill International, a three-day equestrian and driving event.
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