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By Ed Brandt and Ed Brandt,Sun Staff Writer | May 24, 1995
Citing a doctrine of governmental immunity, a federal judge has dismissed a lawsuit filed against Baltimore County by a retired businessman who alleged that he was falsely arrested and charged with firing gunshots through the door of a Timonium bar.Robert James Smith, 61, claimed in the U.S. District Court suit that he was deprived of his civil rights when he was arrested in January 1994 and charged with firing six shots into Christopher's (now Graffiti's),...
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December 2, 2011
Dr. Karen Reddy and Gregory Scholten , of Columbia, announce the birth of their son, Skyler Garrison Scholten , on Nov. 23, 2011, at 5:10 p.m. He weighed 9 pounds, 8 ounces. His siblings are Logan and Foster. His grandmother is Beverly Reddy, of Lakemoor, Ill.
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FEATURES
By FRANK DEFORD | April 5, 1992
IN 1954, WHEN REDDY FINNEY returned to Gilman, I was a freshman there. We were called, widely, "Gilman Fairies." It was like an official nickname, familiar and complete, like Iowa Hawkeyes or Detroit Tigers. Gilman Fairies. It wasn't a homosexual slur, you understand. Fairies then was more like wimps today, or nerds or pantywaists at other times.It didn't bother me all that much. I just figured that was the kind of slanderous price you had to pay for being the subject of envy. There was simply no doubt in my mind that I was going to the best school and getting the best education.
NEWS
By Paul Moore and Paul Moore,Public Editor | February 18, 2007
Several recent front-page Sun articles offered readers a look at the regional real estate scene: Baltimore City's downtown development, the business of the convention center and regional housing sales. All featured an array of statistics. The good news for readers is that Sun reporters sifted through the data and used the statistics to enhance readers' understanding of the local market. If the articles invariably offered readers a mixed view of the current economic situation, it was no fault of the reporters - who did a good job of deciphering the data.
NEWS
By SUMATHI REDDY and SUMATHI REDDY,SUN REPORTER | July 9, 2006
I flew into Hyderabad, a thriving, modern city in southern India, amid the buzz of President Bush's arrival. My mission was not to write about the metamorphosis of India's high-tech cities. That was a story that has been told, is being told, in countless forums across the world. My stories were found in villages untouched by the benefits of globalization, in the vacant eyes of widows whose wails wouldn't subside. They were women, young and old, left alone by the desperate actions of their husbands, farmers who had taken their own lives - swallowed in debt traps as they struggled futilely to keep up with a modernizing world leaving them behind.
NEWS
By Ed Brandt and Ed Brandt,Sun Staff Writer | January 29, 1995
A Baltimore County man acquitted of attempted murder in July after a judge ridiculed the prosecution's case is suing a police officer and the county for $6 million, claiming he was deprived of his civil rights.Robert James Smith, 60, a retired millionaire businessman, was charged last January with firing six shots at the door of Christopher's (now Graffiti's), a bar at Padonia and York roads, early Dec. 17, 1993. More than 100 patrons were inside. In the suit filed in U.S. District Court in Baltimore, Mr. Smith claims that he was deprived of his civil rights when county police went to his 40-acre estate in northeastern Baltimore County, placed him in leg chains and handcuffs, and jailed him for several hours on the basis of what the suit calls a fraudulent warrant.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Sandra Crockett and Sandra Crockett,Sun Staff | April 13, 2000
Billie Holiday has been dead for more than four decades, yet in Baltimore she lives on. The. famed jazz singer lives in the memory of her many local fans and in the tribute Baltimore has held in her honor for 10 years. This year's tribute, the 11th annual Mayor's Billie Holiday Vocal Competition, takes place Saturday at Center Stage. Holiday called Baltimore home, so it is fitting that this city celebrate her life, says singer Ruby Glover. It was Glover's idea to honor Lady Day this way. "There was nothing in place that would honor the style of Billie Holiday and keep her memory in front of young musicians," Glover says.
NEWS
August 1, 2006
Maryland: Campaign Candidates airing TV commercials John P. Sarbanes, an attorney and the son of U.S. Sen. Paul S. Sarbanes, will take to the airwaves today to promote his candidacy for Congress in the 3rd District. His 60-second commercial, which will air for one week on 11 cable channels, begins with Sarbanes sitting at a table with his parents, his wife and their children. "Be honest. Treat others with respect. And never forget where you come from," the younger Sarbanes says. "Those are the values that we were taught growing up. And those are the values that my wife and I are trying to pass on to our children."
NEWS
By Paul Moore and Paul Moore,Public Editor | February 18, 2007
Several recent front-page Sun articles offered readers a look at the regional real estate scene: Baltimore City's downtown development, the business of the convention center and regional housing sales. All featured an array of statistics. The good news for readers is that Sun reporters sifted through the data and used the statistics to enhance readers' understanding of the local market. If the articles invariably offered readers a mixed view of the current economic situation, it was no fault of the reporters - who did a good job of deciphering the data.
EXPLORE
December 2, 2011
Dr. Karen Reddy and Gregory Scholten , of Columbia, announce the birth of their son, Skyler Garrison Scholten , on Nov. 23, 2011, at 5:10 p.m. He weighed 9 pounds, 8 ounces. His siblings are Logan and Foster. His grandmother is Beverly Reddy, of Lakemoor, Ill.
NEWS
August 1, 2006
Maryland: Campaign Candidates airing TV commercials John P. Sarbanes, an attorney and the son of U.S. Sen. Paul S. Sarbanes, will take to the airwaves today to promote his candidacy for Congress in the 3rd District. His 60-second commercial, which will air for one week on 11 cable channels, begins with Sarbanes sitting at a table with his parents, his wife and their children. "Be honest. Treat others with respect. And never forget where you come from," the younger Sarbanes says. "Those are the values that we were taught growing up. And those are the values that my wife and I are trying to pass on to our children."
NEWS
By SUMATHI REDDY and SUMATHI REDDY,SUN REPORTER | July 9, 2006
I flew into Hyderabad, a thriving, modern city in southern India, amid the buzz of President Bush's arrival. My mission was not to write about the metamorphosis of India's high-tech cities. That was a story that has been told, is being told, in countless forums across the world. My stories were found in villages untouched by the benefits of globalization, in the vacant eyes of widows whose wails wouldn't subside. They were women, young and old, left alone by the desperate actions of their husbands, farmers who had taken their own lives - swallowed in debt traps as they struggled futilely to keep up with a modernizing world leaving them behind.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Sandra Crockett and Sandra Crockett,Sun Staff | April 13, 2000
Billie Holiday has been dead for more than four decades, yet in Baltimore she lives on. The. famed jazz singer lives in the memory of her many local fans and in the tribute Baltimore has held in her honor for 10 years. This year's tribute, the 11th annual Mayor's Billie Holiday Vocal Competition, takes place Saturday at Center Stage. Holiday called Baltimore home, so it is fitting that this city celebrate her life, says singer Ruby Glover. It was Glover's idea to honor Lady Day this way. "There was nothing in place that would honor the style of Billie Holiday and keep her memory in front of young musicians," Glover says.
NEWS
By Ed Brandt and Ed Brandt,Sun Staff Writer | May 24, 1995
Citing a doctrine of governmental immunity, a federal judge has dismissed a lawsuit filed against Baltimore County by a retired businessman who alleged that he was falsely arrested and charged with firing gunshots through the door of a Timonium bar.Robert James Smith, 61, claimed in the U.S. District Court suit that he was deprived of his civil rights when he was arrested in January 1994 and charged with firing six shots into Christopher's (now Graffiti's),...
NEWS
By Ed Brandt and Ed Brandt,Sun Staff Writer | January 29, 1995
A Baltimore County man acquitted of attempted murder in July after a judge ridiculed the prosecution's case is suing a police officer and the county for $6 million, claiming he was deprived of his civil rights.Robert James Smith, 60, a retired millionaire businessman, was charged last January with firing six shots at the door of Christopher's (now Graffiti's), a bar at Padonia and York roads, early Dec. 17, 1993. More than 100 patrons were inside. In the suit filed in U.S. District Court in Baltimore, Mr. Smith claims that he was deprived of his civil rights when county police went to his 40-acre estate in northeastern Baltimore County, placed him in leg chains and handcuffs, and jailed him for several hours on the basis of what the suit calls a fraudulent warrant.
FEATURES
By FRANK DEFORD | April 5, 1992
IN 1954, WHEN REDDY FINNEY returned to Gilman, I was a freshman there. We were called, widely, "Gilman Fairies." It was like an official nickname, familiar and complete, like Iowa Hawkeyes or Detroit Tigers. Gilman Fairies. It wasn't a homosexual slur, you understand. Fairies then was more like wimps today, or nerds or pantywaists at other times.It didn't bother me all that much. I just figured that was the kind of slanderous price you had to pay for being the subject of envy. There was simply no doubt in my mind that I was going to the best school and getting the best education.
NEWS
By Sumathi Reddy and Sumathi Reddy,Sun Reporter | February 16, 2008
Controversy surrounding the divorce case of the Rev. Jamal-Harrison Bryant - the flashy, influential pastor of the Empowerment Temple - will likely be addressed at the annual conference of the African Methodist Episcopal Church next month. Bishop Adam J. Richardson Jr., who presides over the Second Episcopal District, which includes Maryland, said that although he was not aware of any formal complaints about Bryant's pending divorce and his wife's allegation of adultery, Richardson planned to broach the topic at the conference in Baltimore.
NEWS
By Ryan Davis and Ryan Davis,SUN STAFF | May 7, 2005
A Baltimore teenager who reported his mother missing last week and then gave interviews on television about her disappearance was charged yesterday with killing her, police said. Detectives said Ross Telp, 18, argued with his mother, Margo Baker, 52, after he scratched the new rims on the tires of her car. They said Baker was stabbed several times, and her body, wrapped in a plastic sheet, was driven from their house and dumped in Leakin Park. Telp, who lived with his mother in the 4300 block of Park Heights Ave., was charged with first-degree murder, police said.
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