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By KARLAYNE R. PARKER and KARLAYNE R. PARKER,UNISUN EDITOR | April 2, 2006
Getting about town isn't just a grown-up thing. It's something we all do to stay connected to our friends and our community. Since the start of 2006, Baltimore's social scene has been filled with things to do for everyone, no matter the age. We celebrated African-American heritage, from the Rev. Martin Luther King's birthday to black history in many ways. For youth, there was the Black Saga contest -- a regional and a statewide black-history trivia competition. Last month's competition was held at Towson University.
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By Sloane Brown, Special to The Baltimore Sun | May 19, 2012
Sam Grossman's fifth year as official bugler for the Preakness is one he'll never forget. Neither will his new fiancee, Valerie Moore, to whom he proposed between bugling duties for the fifth and the sixth races on Saturday. Even though the Long Island, N.Y., resident has been the bugler at his state's three racetracks — Belmont, Aqueduct and Saratoga — 250 days a year for the past 20 years, he had a big reason for popping the question the one day each year he musically introduces races at Pimlico.
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FEATURES
By Sloane Brown, Special to The Baltimore Sun | May 19, 2012
Sam Grossman's fifth year as official bugler for the Preakness is one he'll never forget. Neither will his new fiancee, Valerie Moore, to whom he proposed between bugling duties for the fifth and the sixth races on Saturday. Even though the Long Island, N.Y., resident has been the bugler at his state's three racetracks — Belmont, Aqueduct and Saratoga — 250 days a year for the past 20 years, he had a big reason for popping the question the one day each year he musically introduces races at Pimlico.
NEWS
By KARLAYNE R. PARKER and KARLAYNE R. PARKER,UNISUN EDITOR | April 2, 2006
Getting about town isn't just a grown-up thing. It's something we all do to stay connected to our friends and our community. Since the start of 2006, Baltimore's social scene has been filled with things to do for everyone, no matter the age. We celebrated African-American heritage, from the Rev. Martin Luther King's birthday to black history in many ways. For youth, there was the Black Saga contest -- a regional and a statewide black-history trivia competition. Last month's competition was held at Towson University.
NEWS
By Stephanie Shapiro and By Stephanie Shapiro,Sun Staff | May 12, 2002
Sade Baderinwa came into Edie House's life when she was 4. House remembers the little girl's navy blue and red dress with white piping, her saddle shoes and Afro. Sade couldn't pronounce House's name. She called her "Edick." Soon enough, though, the child would ask, "Edick, can I call you Mom?" Today, Baderinwa, a WBAL anchor, is on the threshold of a promising television career. Proudly watching from home is House, former WBAL anchor and public affairs manager. As a child, Baderinwa spent many hours with House in the television newsroom.
SPORTS
October 22, 1990
OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) -- Esther Canseco had some unkind words for Oakland Athletics manager Tony La Russa after he benched Jose Canseco before Game 4 of the World Series."
FEATURES
By ABIGAIL TUCKER and ABIGAIL TUCKER,SUN REPORTER | February 24, 2006
So she flubbed her first triple flip, and her triple Lutz - according to NBC Web site commentators - suffered from "an awkward, tilted landing." But there was nothing awkward about Kimmie Meissner's outfit during yesterday's free skate, where she placed sixth. The 16- year-old from Bel Air was an ice siren in a red dress with plunging neckline. The slinky ensemble was suspended by sparkly gold straps so thin that you worried they might snap - that is, if you didn't know about the nude mesh that holds these outfits together.
NEWS
By TANIKA WHITE and TANIKA WHITE,SUN STAFF | January 30, 2005
SCARLET POWER Red is one of those colors that almost always makes a statement. It says bold. It says saucy. It says romantic. For February, the American Heart Association wants you to think about something else when you see red -- heart disease. Cardiovascular disease is the leading killer of women. So, during February (American Heart Month), the AHA will launch the "Go Red for Women" campaign, a push to get more women to learn about heart disease and stroke, lower their risk for both and live stronger, longer lives.
FEATURES
By MICHAEL SRAGOW and MICHAEL SRAGOW,SUN MOVIE CRITIC | February 17, 2006
The sun never comes out for Tamara (Jenna Dewan), a gifted but woebegone student of literature and witchcraft. Her high school's generic-brand jocks and jockettes, angered by her school-newspaper expose of steroid use, humiliate and accidentally kill her. The good news is she rises again, all buff and sassy, sporting a wardrobe so tight it appears to be fastened subcutaneously. (It includes a Madonna-middle-era bustier and a little red dress.) The bad news is she's now evil. Nothing can halt her homicidal mischief until she wins the object of her desire: the high school English teacher (Matthew Marsden)
NEWS
February 8, 2006
Heart disease focus at mall this month The Mall in Columbia is conducting a monthlong awareness campaign in recognition of American Heart Month. Called "The Heart Truth," the campaign is designed to heighten awareness of women's heart disease. The campaign attempts to educate women and encourage them to take action against risk factors such as smoking, high blood pressure and cholesterol, excessive weight, physical inactivity and diabetes. The mall will distribute information and give away Red Dress pins - a symbol for women's heart disease awareness.
NEWS
By Tyeesha Dixon and Tyeesha Dixon,tyeesha.dixon@baltsun.com | February 9, 2009
It wasn't the typical Sunday service. The Rev. Sheridan Todd Yeary stood before the congregation at Douglas Memorial Community Church with a tray of ham and cheese and doughnuts. The senior pastor used the props to compare physical health to spiritual well-being. "Heart health is not about you," Yeary told the congregation. "It's about honoring the God that made you. "God's plan for healthy living is about realizing that something bigger than you is at stake." Yesterday was the fifth annual Red Dress Sunday, a collaboration among 100 churches in the state and St. Agnes Hospital, a teaching hospital in Baltimore.
FEATURES
By STEPHEN KIEHL and STEPHEN KIEHL,SUN REPORTER | March 31, 2006
A siren in a red dress, poet Anne Sexton strode to the stage at Goucher College on Oct. 1, 1974, and assembled her usual props - a glass of water, a sheaf of papers, a pack of cigarettes. Over the next 90 minutes, she delivered a bracing, spirited performance that ended with a prolonged standing ovation. Two days later, she flew home to Massachusetts. She taught a poetry class at Boston University. She had lunch with an old friend. Then, sometime on the afternoon of Oct. 4, she poured herself a glass of vodka, walked into her garage and shut the door.
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