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NEWS
May 28, 2003
On Friday, May 23, 2003, DOLORES C. (nee Robey); beloved wife of the late Albert M. Steinbach; devoted mother of Glen Steinbach and his wife Elizabeth, Kenneth Steinbach and his wife Diane and Debra Elsen and her husband John; loving grandmother of Jeffrey, Melissa, Scott, and Rebecca Steinbach, Tracy and Nicole Elsen; dear sister of Marilyn Fullwood and her husband Walter; loving aunt of Kimberly Fullwood. A Memorial Mass will be celebrated at Our Lady of Angels Chapel-Charlestown, on Thursday, 1 P.M. Interment private.
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SPORTS
From Sun staff reports | April 10, 2014
Designated hitter Andrew Sharpe hit a three-run homer in the bottom of the sixth inning to break a 4-4 tie Thursday as No. 4 Arundel defeated visiting North County, 7-4, in baseball. Reliever Ryan Benson came in in the fourth inning to pick up his second win of the year for the Wildcats (8-0). Sharpe finished 3-for-4 with two singles, the homer and five RBIs. No. 3 Reservoir 10, Oakland Mills 0: Left-hander Tony Grabow (2-0) gave up one hit and struck out five as the host Gators (8-0)
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NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen and Frederick N. Rasmussen,SUN STAFF | August 31, 2001
Albert M. Steinbach, founder of the Caton Auto Clinic and former Army Air Forces pilot who flew combat missions over Germany during World War II, died Monday of heart failure at his Eldersburg home. He was 83. In 1975, Mr. Steinbach established the Caton Auto Clinic on U.S. 40 in Catonsville - an operation that has grown into one of Maryland's largest independently owned car repair businesses. "He dedicated all of his efforts to providing great personal service for all of his customers and will be missed by the many people he helped over the years," said a son, Kenneth J. Steinbach of Finksburg, president of the family business.
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | September 26, 2012
Irvin L. Steinbach, a retired court psychologist and avid urban walker, died Sunday of a cardiac arrest at Roland Park Place. He was 86. The son of a businessman and a homemaker, Irvin Lee Steinbach was born in Baltimore and raised on Eutaw Place. After graduating from City College in 1945, he was drafted into the Army. Mr. Steinbach served with the Army for 14 months in Japan until being discharged in 1946. After returning to Baltimore, he worked with his father, who had founded the Maderia Bonded Wine and Liquor Co., a beverage distributorship.
SPORTS
June 3, 1991
Oakland Athletics catcher Terry Steinbach was in fair condition in a Chicago hospital yesterday after being struck in the head by a pitch Saturday night.The nature and extent of Steinbach's injuries hadn't been determined, nor had doctors estimated how long Steinbach would be hospitalized, Joan Hession, acting director of Mercy Hospital, said.Steinbach said: "I don't think I could go and run a marathon or anything. But I feel a lot better. There's nothing broken or anything around the skull or internally.
SPORTS
By Jason LaCanfora and Jason LaCanfora,SUN STAFF | November 7, 1996
The Orioles have compiled a list of free-agent catchers they'd like to pursue and have begun contacting agents for the players.The Orioles talked with the representative for catcher Joe Girardi yesterday and assistant general manager Kevin Malone also confirmed the Orioles' interest in Benito Santiago, Kirt Manwaring and Terry Steinbach, all of whom have filed for free agency.Malone said the Orioles would like to pursue those players after the free-agent filing period ends Nov. 14. After that, teams can make offers to free agents.
NEWS
By Stephanie Hanes and Stephanie Hanes,SUN STAFF | July 4, 2000
The Queen of Karaoke was holding court at the Coyote CafM-i, waiting for "The Hit Man," Eddie Hitt, to set up his music machine and play the first chords of "Wild Thing." It's the cue for the queen's son to escort her to the front of the Gambrills bar, where Hitt switches tunes and Ruby Steinbach belts out the lyrics telling how she was "Born to be Wild." And that was 89 years ago. "It's my theme song," she says, breaking into one of those grins that has padded her legendary status on the Anne Arundel karaoke circuit.
NEWS
By Stephanie Hanes and Stephanie Hanes,SUN STAFF | February 10, 2004
Nearly three years ago, Dominic "Tony" Geckle and his brother, Matthew, sat with shotguns in their Glyndon cement company, waiting for the burglars who had hit their business the two previous nights. By the end of that third night, intruder Jonathan Steinbach was dead and his two companions were wounded. The Geckles said they had shot in self-defense, and the community overwhelmingly supported them. A month later, a Baltimore County grand jury declined to indict the brothers. Now there is a new challenge to Matthew and Dominic Geckle, and to their version of what happened that night.
NEWS
January 19, 2004
On January 16, 2004, FRANCIS S. REBER; beloved husband of Betty Reber (nee Britigan); devoted father of Elizabeth Ann Steinbach and her husband Glen; loving grandfather of Jeffrey Michael Steinbach and Melissa Leigh Steinbach. The family will receive friends at the family owned Ruck Towson Funeral Home, Inc., 1050 York Road (beltway exit 26A), on Monday, from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 P.M. Services and interment private. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Ascension Lutheran Church, 7601 York Road, Towson, MD 21204.
SPORTS
By Buster Olney and Jason LaCanfora and Buster Olney and Jason LaCanfora,SUN STAFF | August 27, 1996
Steinbach's options openOakland catcher Terry Steinbach, a free agent at the end of the year, said he would be open to playing elsewhere next season if the deal was right."
SPORTS
By Jeff Zrebiec | July 23, 2012
Are the Ravens on the verge of adding another name into their starting left guard competition? They're at least looking into it as they will work out former Cincinnati Bengal and Cleveland Brown guard Eric Steinbach on Tuesday as first reported by CBS Sports.   Steinbach, 32, was once considered one of the better guards in football, but he missed all of last season after having back surgery. He is now working out for teams to prove that he is healthy. From 2003 to 2006, Steinbach, a second-round pick in 2003 by Cincinnati out of Iowa, started all but two regular season games for the Bengals over four seasons.  He then signed a seven-year, $49.5 million deal with the Browns before the 2007 season.
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | March 14, 2012
Alice C. Steinbach, the first woman to win the Pulitzer Prize for The Baltimore Sun, whose work captured the wonder and grace of people and places around the world, died Tuesday of cancer at her Roland Park Place home. She was 78. In her more than two-decade career with The Baltimore Sun, Ms. Steinbach took readers into close communion with her detailed profiles of the rich and famous from the world of entertainment, literature, politics, society and the arts. In a later career as a travel writer, her work took readers on strolls through places like the colorful back streets of Paris' Left Bank or, as she wrote, "the impossibly crowded Uffizi art gallery" in Florence.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun and Baltimore Sun reporter | June 3, 2011
Dr. Stanley Roy Steinbach, a retired internist, died of a stroke May 22 at Gilchrist Hospice Care. The Pikesville resident was 89. Born in Baltimore and raised on East Baltimore Street, he attended the Talmud Torah, a Hebrew school, and was a 1938 City College graduate. He earned a bachelor's degree from the Johns Hopkins University and a medical degree from the University of Maryland. He was a captain in the Army Medical Corps and did an internship at Sinai Hospital, a residency at Fort Howard Veterans Hospital and was chief resident at the old Lutheran Hospital in West Baltimore from 1950 to 1951.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly and Jacques Kelly,jacques.kelly@baltsun.com | September 23, 2009
The owner of a hard-to-heat 1923 Northeast Baltimore home became curious when she heard the news reports of weatherization assistance being offered through a federal economic stimulus recovery act. Beth Steinbach never raises her thermostat above 65 degrees in her Lauraville frame house. As the mother of four young children, she was looking for ways to get her winter utility bill below the $260 a month she was paying. So she called City Hall. A team of municipal draft busters spent several hours at her Southern Avenue home Tuesday.
SPORTS
By ROCH KUBATKO | August 9, 2006
Another Cincinnati Bengal has been arrested this week. Who had Eric Steinbach in the pool? Steinbach was cited for "boating under the influence" on the Ohio River. He reportedly failed a series of field sobriety tests. No wonder. Have you ever tried to walk a straight line on the water? Instead of reciting the alphabet, he had to name everyone else on the team who's been in jail this year. Al Davis must look at the Bengals and say, "I want no part of those guys." Instead of the usual signing bonuses for their future draft picks, the Bengals are offering get-out-of-jail-free cards.
NEWS
By ANDREA F. SIEGEL and ANDREA F. SIEGEL,SUN REPORTER | January 21, 2006
An Anne Arundel County judge has dismissed the $1 million lawsuit filed by the family of teenager Noah Jamahl Jones against the owners of the Pasadena home where a July 2004 brawl began that led to Jones' death. Circuit Judge Paul F. Harris Jr. faulted Jones for coming to the home owned by Steven and Evelyn Steinbach with a group of armed friends and then fighting. "Jamahl Jones should have called 911 or left the scene. His own distinct, prominent, decisive act contributed to his death," Harris wrote in the seven-page opinion that was filed last week.
SPORTS
August 13, 1992
OAKLAND, Calif. -- Jose Canseco explained himself to catcher Terry Steinbach and several other teammates, and peace has returned to the Oakland A's clubhouse.Steinbach was one of the most vocal critics after Canseco left the stadium before the conclusion of Monday night's game. Canseco said he left because of a personal problem."I had a couple of valid points and he had some points that I had overlooked," said Steinbach, who said he was still glad he had spoken up. "Little things like this can be the difference between winning and losing.
NEWS
By Tim Craig and Tim Craig,SUN STAFF | March 20, 2001
A Baltimore man was shot and killed and two other men were wounded early yesterday when they encountered the armed owners of a Glyndon concrete plant during what police said was an attempted burglary. The owners of Back River Supply Inc. -- brothers Dominic A. Geckle, 31, and Matthew J. Geckle, 36 -- were keeping an all-night vigil with shotguns after being burglarized Friday and Saturday nights, said Cpl. Vickie Warehime, a Baltimore County police spokeswoman. Jonathan B. Steinbach, 24, of the first block of W. Biddle St. was pronounced dead at the scene.
SPORTS
November 6, 2005
Ravens defensive linemen Maake Kemoeatu and Kelly Gregg vs. Bengals offensive linemen Eric Steinbach, Rich Braham and Bobbie Williams George Kokinis, the Ravens' pro personnel director, sizes up the top matchup against the Bengals: The players Kemoeatu, an undrafted pickup in 2002, is a first-year starter at nose tackle. At 6 feet 5, 350 pounds, he is a big cog in the Ravens' No. 9 run defense. Gregg, a former practice squad player, started at nose tackle from 2002 to 2004 before shifting to defensive tackle this season.
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