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NEWS
By ELLEN GOODMAN | September 17, 1991
Boston. -- Over the past winter, two women of a certain age brought their biological stories to their friendly neighborhood gynecologist for a mid-life checkup.Each woman shared her symptoms -- who the hell is fooling around with the thermostat in this body? -- and her family history. Each received a thorough examination.One of this duo left with a package of teeny-weeny hormone tablets, while the other did not. What made this surprising was that these women not only had the same complaints and the same doctor -- they had the same family history.
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NEWS
November 23, 2013
Baltimore Sun contributor Sloane Brown was picking up lunch at Whole Foods last week when she found herself singing along to a Beach Boys song that was playing in the store. "So hoist up the John B's sail, see how the mainsail sets," sang Brown as she bent over the salad bar. "Let me go home, let me go home. I wanna go home. " Then she realized she wasn't the only one singing along to the Beach Boys' 1966 hit. A person on the other side of the salad bar was singing, too, and he looked very familiar.
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FEATURES
By Rita Calvert and Rita Calvert,Special to The Sun | April 12, 1995
If ham is your meat of choice for the Easter holiday, you'll find this recipe especially helpful for using up those leftovers.This recipe either makes use of items that are usually available in a supermarket salad bar or calls for prepared packaged produce. The trick here is to buy vegetables cleaned and chopped and ready to cook.As in any stir-fry, have all the ingredients organized and laid out before you begin. Keep in mind, the smaller the cut of the meat or the vegetable, the shorter the cooking time.
BUSINESS
Lorraine Mirabella | March 20, 2013
Harris Teeter will open its planned Ellicott City supermarket on April 2, the Charlotte, N.C., grocer said today. The store in the Towne Square at Turf Valley on Resort Road will be open 24 hours a day, with a seven-day-a-week pharmacy. Harris Teeter came to Maryland in 2010 and now has eight stores in the state, including Columbia and Fulton in Howard County and Locust Point in Baltimore. Another location will open this fall in Canton's Canton Crossing. The company is the 23 rd largest supermarket chain in the U.S., with 2012 sales of $4.54 billion.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Elizabeth Large and Elizabeth Large,Sun Restaurant Critic | February 24, 1995
Of all the places that you'd expect to find a great soup and salad bar, one of them probably isn't Buddie's Pub and Jazz Club. Hamburgers, yes. Ribs, OK. But Euromix greens and mulligatawny soup? No way.The place looks like a hundred other downtown pubs -- a bar decorated mostly with Tiffany-style lamps and a downstairs dining room that's usually empty when I've been there. The menu is perhaps more extensive than most pubs', with every sort of sandwich known to man.Some of these are inspired, like a crab club, made with two fine, fat crab cakes plus bacon, lettuce, and tomato layered on three slices of rye bread toast.
FEATURES
By Steve McKerrow | November 23, 1991
GLORIA'S BUFFET & SALAD BAR 305 N. Charles St. Hours: 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mondays to Fridays; 11 to 3 p.m. Saturdays. Call (410) 685-7578. Food by the pound -- it sounds more like grocery shopping than lunch. But the hot buffet/salad bar, at which diners load up a tray and pay the tab according to its net weight, is a popular option among downtown eaters both hearty and dainty.Gloria's is one of the newest of such eateries, occupying a narrow but brightly lighted and mirrored storefront on the east side of Charles just above Saratoga Street.
NEWS
September 26, 2004
Elementary schools Tomorrow: Schools closed for students. Tuesday: Manager-planned menu. Wednesday: Popcorn chicken, fresh vegetables with dip, roll, peaches, gelatin with fruit. Thursday: Cold cut sub or tuna salad on roll, stuffed sub salad bar, chicken noodle soup, fresh fruit, pudding. Friday: Pepperoni or cheese pizza, tossed salad, fresh fruit, cookie. Note: Peanut butter sandwich available daily; half-pint of milk served with each menu (35 cents separately); children, $1.60; reduced price, 40 cents; adults, $2.70.
FEATURES
By Julie Scharper, The Baltimore Sun | November 20, 2013
Baltimore Sun contributor Sloane Brown was picking up lunch at Whole Foods last week when she found herself singing along to the Beach Boys song playing in the store. "So hoist up the John B's sail, see how the mainsail sets," Brown sang as she bent over the salad bar at the Harbor East store. Then she realized she wasn't the only one singing along to the Beach Boys' 1966 hit "Sloop John B. " A person on the other side of the salad bar was singing too, and he looked very familiar.
NEWS
By Linda L. S. Schulte | March 28, 1991
We have become a nation of consumption without responsibility.After all, think for a minute about the proliferation of All-You-Can-Eat-Everything Bars.For one fee simple, you can force yourself to eat more in one sitting than you would ordinarily eat in an entire day -- in the name of economy.It's a great deal like our national debt.We now have all-you-can-eat smorgasbords of crab legs, barbecued everything, breakfast items and, of course, salads.Now there's food for thought.A salad BAR.''Yes, I'm eating light tonight.
EXPLORE
April 18, 2012
Dublin United Methodist Church will hold a spaghetti with meat sauce, all-you-can-eat salad bar, garlic bread, dessert and beverage dinner in the Fellowship Hall from 4:30 to 7 p.m. Saturday. Adults are $10, children 5 to 10 are $5 and children under 5 are free. Coming events Yard sale at Dublin United Methodist Church June 9. Vacation Bible School July 16 to 20. Summer Fun Camp at the Wilson Ministry Center from June 18 to Aug. 17 from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Monday through Friday.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Mary Alice Fallon Yeskey | August 16, 2012
This week, the chefs leave the comfy confines of their climate controlled Vegas kitchen for a more rustic setting. But first, Curtis introduces the Quickfire by revealing a huge salad bar that the chefs will use to compose a salad. "Here's your salad bar," he says. "It's as big as a whale. And you've got eight minutes to make it set sail. " The chefs dash into the challenge horrified at the short time limit, without getting his musical reference. Der. Eight minutes is indeed a crazy short time, and they are more frenzied than normal.
NEWS
By Erica L. Green, The Baltimore Sun | April 30, 2012
Until this year, the only items that resembled produce on Blessin Giraldo's school lunch tray were berry-flavored Popsicles and Fruit Roll-Ups. But now, the Baltimore eighth-grader's tray features beds of greens and fruits and vegetables that are available at her middle school through a salad bar option that is sprouting up in school cafeterias around the city. "I can go to lunch now and know I won't leave without eating," said Blessin, who attends the Baltimore Leadership School for Young Women.
EXPLORE
April 18, 2012
Dublin United Methodist Church will hold a spaghetti with meat sauce, all-you-can-eat salad bar, garlic bread, dessert and beverage dinner in the Fellowship Hall from 4:30 to 7 p.m. Saturday. Adults are $10, children 5 to 10 are $5 and children under 5 are free. Coming events Yard sale at Dublin United Methodist Church June 9. Vacation Bible School July 16 to 20. Summer Fun Camp at the Wilson Ministry Center from June 18 to Aug. 17 from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Monday through Friday.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | December 25, 2011
Myles Julian Feldman, a founder of a restaurant equipment business, died of complications from Alzheimer's disease Dec. 15 at Pinecrest Delray Hospice in Florida. The Boca Raton, Fla., resident had previously lived in Stevenson. Mr. Feldman was 82. Born in Atlantic City, N.J., he was the son of Samuel Feldman, a restaurant supplies salesman, and Frieda Feldman, his office manager. The family moved to Baltimore, where Mr. Feldman was a 1946 graduate of Forest Park High School.
NEWS
By LINELL SMITH and LINELL SMITH,SUN REPORTER | July 18, 2006
When temperatures soar into the triple digits, Weight Watchers leader Karen Paris gets a hankering for pink lemonade sugar-free snowballs and frozen grapes. Nutritionist and athlete Colleen Pierre reaches for blue Gatorade and fat-free Pringles. At Obrycki's crab house in East Baltimore, customers request more crab mesclun salad, shrimp salad - and lots of water. July in Baltimore is a time when food cravings go lighter and leafier - at least for some. Little Italy's pasta remains a summer mainstay.
NEWS
By STEPHEN KIEHL and STEPHEN KIEHL,SUN REPORTER | April 23, 2006
There comes a moment, usually halfway between the office and home each night, when the relief of being finished with work for the day gives way to the dread of the question that can no longer be ignored: What's for dinner? For some of us in our late 20s and living on our own, it's a vexing question, and one we're not equipped to deal with. We're not that far removed from the days when Mom always had the answer: chicken, salmon, spaghetti, pork chops and, always and only on Fridays, pizza.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Elizabeth Large | June 23, 1995
Heading to the Eastern Shore this weekend? Stop in at Tappo's in Oxford, a relatively new, sophisticated little Italian restaurant that several readers have written to me about. You'll feel comfortable going in shorts; but the menu runs to items like carpaccio, interesting veal dishes and homemade desserts. Entrees cost from $10.95 to $18.95.* I get plenty of mail about wine dinners, but the one from Sfuzzi at the Inner Harbor sounds particularly appealing. Participants will feast on prawns with lemon artichoke risotto, capellini in smoked salmon and caviar butter, lamb three ways with onions and parsnips, and figs and blackberries in zabaglione.
NEWS
By Tom Waldron and Tom Waldron,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | January 12, 2005
On a recent frigid evening, I ventured into yuppie heaven -- the Whole Foods Market in the Inner Harbor East. Whole Foods began life as a natural-food store in Austin, Texas, but now has become a 166-store international behemoth, albeit a socially responsible behemoth, focused on organic, high-quality foodstuffs and friendly, competent service. Maryland has seven markets, including ones in Mount Washington and Annapolis. The one downtown occupies an expansive space with high ceilings and a concrete floor.
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