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By Ivan Penn and Ivan Penn,Staff Writer | November 23, 1993
An 82-year-old blind woman facing eviction from her Highland home has gone to court for the title of the property she has lived on for 43 years, or for a settlement of $320,000.Lulu Moore, a former domestic worker on the Scheidt family farm in Highland, says in a Howard County Circuit Court filing that the three siblings who now own the farm are wrongfully trying to evict her.Mrs. Moore's attorney, Jo Glasco, filed the six-page complaint in Howard County Circuit Court Nov. 12 and is preparing to have it delivered soon to defendant Peter Scheidt, one of three siblings trying to evict Mrs. Moore.
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NEWS
August 11, 2009
On August 9, 2009, PATSY JUANITA (nee Haynes) SCHEIDT; beloved wife of the late Charles Henry Scheidt; devoted mother of Roger Trotter and his wife Sharon, Randall Scheidt and his wife Debbie; loving grandmother of seven grandchildren and four great grandchildren; sister of Lawrence Haynes and his wife Rachael, Ralph Haynes and his wife Shirley. Visiting from the E.F. Lassahn Funeral Home (Kingsville), 11750 Belair Road on Wednesday 10AM to 12PM at which time funeral services will begin.
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NEWS
By Lan Nguyen and Lan Nguyen,Sun Staff Writer | August 19, 1994
Surrounded by sheriff's deputies and her children, a blind retired domestic worker left her Highland home of 44 years yesterday, evicted by the west Howard County family that she and her children had once served.Lulu Moore, 83, left peacefully yesterday morning as movers hustled her belongings to the side of the road, next to a mailbox and a white-painted wheel with her name and the house address."I'm not sorry, because I can't see or do anything," said Mrs. Moore, who will stay with a daughter in Montgomery County.
NEWS
December 25, 2005
On December 20, 2005, CHARLES HENRY SCHEIDT, JR., beloved husband of Patsy J. (nee Haynes); devoted father of Susan Sapp, Kathleen Hall, Roger Trotter and Randy Scheidt; also survived by 13 grandchildren and 5 great-grandchildren. Visiting at E.F. Lassahn Funeral Home, P.A., 11750 Belair Road (Kingsville) on Tuesday 11 A.M. to 1 P.M. at which time funeral services will begin. Interment Holly Hill Memorial Gardens. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made, in his name, to a charity of your choice.
NEWS
By Ivan Penn and Ivan Penn,Sun Staff Writer | April 10, 1994
A Howard County Circuit Court judge has dismissed the claim of an 82-year-old blind woman to her rural Highland home located on land that her landlord plans to develop for new homes.Judge Dennis M. Sweeney's one-page dismissal last week rejected Lulu Moore's claim that she is the owner of the Highland tenant house on the Scheidt family farm, called Paternal Gift Farm. She now faces eviction."I'm glad the judge saw it," said Peter Scheidt, a trustee of the Scheidt family trust, which includes the 120-acre farm on the western edge of the county.
NEWS
By Ivan Penn and Ivan Penn,Staff Writer | November 14, 1993
Lulu Moore once labored as a domestic on the Scheidt family farm in Howard County. She has called the farm home for 43years.Now a prominent doctor and his two sisters -- whom Mrs. Moore says she helped raise -- want to evict the 82-year-old blind woman from the tenant house on their Highland farm.The result is a tiff between two families whose personal and professional relationship goes back two generations."I ain't going to move from here," said Mrs. Moore, sitting on a bed on the first floor of the two-story, four-room home.
SPORTS
By N.Y. Times News Service | September 13, 1992
NEW YORK -- Arthur Ashe was hospitalized because of a mil heart attack Thursday night, but he seemed to be taking his latest medical setback in stride."
NEWS
By Edward Walls and Edward Walls,Capital News Service | February 26, 1995
WASHINGTON -- Maryland government has paid $114 million since 1977 -- more than any other state -- to ensure that 110,000 acres of farmland will continue producing food, officials said.Paul W. Scheidt, director of the Maryland Agriculture Land Preservation Foundation, said the state has been purchasing the rights to restrict development on farms. It does not purchase the property outright."Most people don't know it, but agriculture is the No. 1 industry in the state of Maryland," Mr. Scheidt said.
NEWS
December 19, 1993
No, Peter Scheidt Is Not A ScroogeThe editorial cartoon depicting Peter Scheidt as Scrooge looming over a small pitiful Lulu Moore in the Nov. 28 Howard County section of your newspaper was very striking and poignant but for one aspect.Your cartoonist has the characters reversed. Greed and bitterness, the attributes I associate with Scrooge, do not apply to Dr. Scheidt, but they do apply to the actions of Mrs. Moore and her family. Dr. and Mrs. Scheidt and his sisters, Carol Thomas and Sally Churan, are the victims of a deliberate campaign of deception growing out of jealousy, disappointment and greed.
NEWS
By Ivan Penn and Ivan Penn,Staff Writer | November 16, 1993
The trial of an 82-year-old Highland woman, who is facing eviction from her home of 43 years, has been moved to Howard County Circuit Court to be heard by a jury, following a motion filed by her attorney.Attorneys in the case were told yesterday that Howard County District Court Judge Lenore Gelfman approved the motion Friday afternoon.Columbia attorney Jo Glasco had requested the motion on behalf of her client, Lulu Moore, who is facing eviction from the tenant house on the Scheidt family farm in Highland.
SPORTS
By Lem Satterfield and Lem Satterfield,SUN STAFF | October 17, 2004
John Marquette, Parkville's first-year coach, had one word for Dulaney's offensive line: "Unbelievable." Marquette spoke after yesterday's 37-7 Baltimore County 4A-3A league loss by his visiting Knights, who were pushed around by the Lions all afternoon. And when the Lions' line wasn't having its way with Parkville, their 6-foot, 215-pound senior running back, Blake Scheidt, was, often carrying as many as three defenders for extra yardage on his way to rushing for 162 yards and a career-high five touchdowns.
NEWS
By Rona Kobell and Rona Kobell,SUN STAFF | September 1, 2004
Every Wednesday evening before the summer sun sets over Annapolis, the Severn River becomes a nautical small town. Old friends gather and raise crisp white sails over boats called Maggie, Trophy Wife and Hard Headed Woman. The sailors exchange pleasantries, then prepare to race. The Annapolis Yacht Club's Wednesday night racing series lets sailors pit their wits against the elements on a zig-zag course beginning at the Severn and stretching into the Chesapeake Bay. The races are a midweek mental-health break -- a place where sailboat enthusiasts can bring their children, their parents or a new romantic interest and not take the competition too seriously.
NEWS
By Childs Walker and Childs Walker,SUN STAFF | August 30, 2001
Paul W. Scheidt, longtime director of Maryland's nationally lauded agricultural land preservation program, died Tuesday of injuries suffered in a car accident that night. The Denton resident was 40. Scheidt was traveling south on American Corner Road in Caroline County about 9 p.m. when his Dodge Ram pickup crossed the center line and went off the northbound shoulder, Maryland State Police said. The pickup hit a ditch and a utility pole, then flipped, throwing Scheidt from the vehicle.
BUSINESS
By Charles Cohen and Charles Cohen,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | December 7, 1997
When people are interested in a lot at Paternal Gift, Sue Scheidt drives them past the meadows and then the trees, fanning by like a pictorial flip book, and says, "It's all the land on the left."Actually, when someone buys an acre or an acre-and-a-half for $190,000 to $245,000, they're buying more than a lot, they're buying a concept.Scheidt, who is developing her husband's 203-acre family farm, is banking that people will pay a premium to live in this development in pristine western Howard County.
NEWS
By Edward Walls and Edward Walls,Capital News Service | February 26, 1995
WASHINGTON -- Maryland government has paid $114 million since 1977 -- more than any other state -- to ensure that 110,000 acres of farmland will continue producing food, officials said.Paul W. Scheidt, director of the Maryland Agriculture Land Preservation Foundation, said the state has been purchasing the rights to restrict development on farms. It does not purchase the property outright."Most people don't know it, but agriculture is the No. 1 industry in the state of Maryland," Mr. Scheidt said.
NEWS
By Lan Nguyen and Lan Nguyen,Sun Staff Writer | August 19, 1994
Surrounded by sheriff's deputies and her children, a blind retired domestic worker left her Highland home of 44 years yesterday, evicted by the west Howard County family that she and her children had once served.Lulu Moore, 83, left peacefully yesterday morning as movers hustled her belongings to the side of the road, next to a mailbox and a white-painted wheel with her name and the house address."I'm not sorry, because I can't see or do anything," said Mrs. Moore, who will stay with a daughter in Montgomery County.
NEWS
October 24, 1990
In the First District, we endorse Democrat Shane Pendergrass whose years of community service and leadership on the council qualify her for another term. Republican challenger Dennis R. Schrader, a hospital facilities director, has some interesting ideas about growth, though.Republican Darrel Drown is our choice in the Second District over incumbent Angela Beltram. Ms. Beltram has been a vocal force on the council and among its most strident growth critics. ++ We nonetheless question her effectiveness.
NEWS
By Ivan Penn and Ivan Penn,Sun Staff Writer | April 10, 1994
A Howard County Circuit Court judge has dismissed the claim of an 82-year-old blind woman to her rural Highland home located on land that her landlord plans to develop for new homes.Judge Dennis M. Sweeney's one-page dismissal last week rejected Lulu Moore's claim that she is the owner of the Highland tenant house on the Scheidt family farm, called Paternal Gift Farm. She now faces eviction."I'm glad the judge saw it," said Peter Scheidt, a trustee of the Scheidt family trust, which includes the 120-acre farm on the western edge of the county.
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