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NEWS
May 18, 2003
On May 16, 2003, TRISHA ANN(nee Szymanski) loving wife of Jason Wayne Tart, dear mother of Tyler Jason Tart, beloved daughter of John and Susan Cromwell. Also survived by many other loving family members and friends. Relatives and friends are invited to call at the Schimunek Funeral Home, Inc., 9705 Belair Road (Perry Hall) on Saturday and Sunday from 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P. M where a funeral service will be held on Monday at 11 A.M. Interment will be at Zion Evangelical Lutheran Church (Golden Ring Road)
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ENTERTAINMENT
By Julie Rothman,
For The Baltimore Sun
| September 3, 2013
Sherri Trilling from North Chicago , Ill., was looking for the recipe for the cranberry chicken dish that was served at the Indian Trail restaurant in Winnetka , Ill. She said the restaurant is no longer open but that it was quite famous back in the day and had a very loyal following. She said the dinner entrees changed daily and many people would come in especially for the cranberry chicken, which was sweet but tart and had the cranberry flavor all through the chicken.
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FEATURES
By Jimmy Schmidt and Jimmy Schmidt,KNIGHT-RIDDER NEWS SERVICE | June 4, 1997
An almond tart is the foundation of wonderful desserts through the spring, summer and even autumn. Top these light but rich tarts with the freshest of berries and fruit or even TC perfect compote of preserved or dried fruits.This tart is made from eggs, ground almonds and spices. The foaming characteristics of the eggs create a light texture, and the ground almonds form a crust-like exterior.Although this tart contains eggs, it does not contain the butter found in most other tarts, so it is somewhat lighter.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Kit Waskom Pollard,
For The Baltimore Sun
| August 27, 2013
Baltimore needs more bookstore cafes, and Breathe Bookstore Cafe in Hampden is a good start. The cafe opened last June, giving Baltimoreans even more reason to visit the much-loved bookshop. Owner Susan Weis-Bohlen, a cooking teacher and expert in Ayurvedic ( holistic medicine ) cooking, stocks Breathe with dishes and snacks that are gluten-free, vegan , vegetarian , raw or Ayurvedic and that include no white sugar or flour. Its mission: "To nourish your mind, body and soul.
NEWS
By Betty Rosbottom and By Betty Rosbottom,Special to the Sun | December 8, 2002
Late last month, good friends telephoned to invite us to dinner, but the week before the party, the hostess was called out of town because of an illness in her family. Hearing this, I was certain that the get-together would be canceled, but this was not the case. Arriving home just two days before the scheduled event, she called to assure us that she would be entertaining that evening. I couldn't imagine how she was going to undertake all the cooking herself, so I volunteered to bring a dish.
FEATURES
By Marlene Parrish and Marlene Parrish,LOS ANGELES TIMES SYNDICATE | July 5, 2000
It was 1931. The Depression. What this country needed was a chin-up anthem to cheer it. On cue, Lew Brown and Ray Henderson wrote a doozy for the Broadway show "George White's Scandals." And it was trumpeted on stage by none other than Ethel Merman. Works for me. Life and a bowl of cherries do have common bonds, you know. Both are bright and beautiful, are full of promise, but suffer bruises, and can go to rot if not handled carefully. Neither lasts long enough. French colonists, in their wisdom, stuffed their pockets with cherry pits before they left Normandy for America.
NEWS
November 7, 1999
Fruit soups should taste of fruit, not sugar. Use the least amount of sugar called for, adding more only if fruit is very tart.-- Cole's Cooking A to Z
NEWS
By Tyrone Richardson and Tyrone Richardson,Sun reporter | December 14, 2006
A Columbia man was sentenced to life in prison yesterday for attacking his estranged wife with a machete this year, a case authorities described as "something out of a horror movie." Frederick E. Jones, 54, was convicted by a jury in October of first-degree attempted murder, assault and violation of an April 20 court order forbidding him to go near his wife, Natalyn Tart-Jones, or her residence. He will be eligible for parole in 2021. On May 1, Jones camped out in a wooded area near Tart-Jones' condominium in the 8700 block of Hayshed Lane in Columbia and waited for her to leave for work.
NEWS
By Carol L. Bowers and Carol L. Bowers,Staff Writer | November 15, 1992
Harford towing company owners and employees say they want to change their public image -- so they're supporting legislation that would license and regulate their business."
NEWS
By Tyrone Richardson and Tyrone Richardson,Sun reporter | October 15, 2006
A Columbia man was found guilty in Howard County Circuit Court of attempted murder in a case that prosecutors described as "something out of a horror movie" - the brutal attack on his estranged wife with a machete this year. After more than four hours of deliberation Thursday, a jury found Frederick E. Jones, 54, guilty of first-degree attempted murder, assault, and violation of an April 20 ex parte order forbidding him to go near his wife, Natalyn Tart-Jones, or her residence. Jones faces a maximum penalty of life in prison.
ENTERTAINMENT
By John Houser III, Special to The Baltimore Sun | May 30, 2012
The strawberries you find at area you-pick farms and farmers' markets bear no resemblance to that waxy fruit from the mega mart. They are smaller, uglier, and richer in color and flavor. They taste like a strawberry should taste. They are best if eaten immediately, paired with fresh whipped cream (my favorite way to eat them), but if you need to store them in the fridge, just place them in a plastic bag with a paper towel. Their flavor will change, but they will keep better than being out all night on the counter.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Evan Siple | May 22, 2012
South Baltimore's own "Speakeasy that sells pizza," Hersh's Pizza and Drinks, with its gray motifs and urbane styling, features some seriously sophisticated cocktails, courtesy of bartender Jamaal Green. The selection of libations rotates on a regular basis, keeping the flavors interesting and fresh. One such addition to the list: the Ginger Smash. The Ginger Smash, "a very seasonal rustic drink," as Green describes it, is a hard cocktail loaded with tartness thanks in part to muddled kumquats and an ounce of Clement Creole Shrubb, an aged rum drink flavored with orange bitters.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Evan Siple | April 24, 2012
One of the Inner Harbor's seafood institutions with the greatest waterviews in the city, the Rusty Scupper, is celebrating its 30th anniversary in business. The War of 1812 bicentennial also begins this summer, so the folks at the Scupper decided to give its looming neighbor, Federal Hill, its own drink: the Federal Hill Martini. A blend of VeeV Acai, Chambord and sour mix with a splash of Sprite, the cocktail is essentially a margarita served in a martini glass (it's also available over ice and with salt, natch)
NEWS
By Arthur Hirsch, The Baltimore Sun | August 27, 2010
While ambling through the Maryland State Fair on opening day Friday morning, Belinda Bonds thought she'd stop for a few Oreo cookies, but not just any Oreo cookies. These were dipped in batter and deep-fried, then — because that would hardly do, otherwise — coated in powdered sugar. "It's fair food," said Bonds, of Columbia. "Where else would you get this kind of disgustingness?" Indeed, the 129th Maryland State Fair, running through Sept. 6 at the Timonium Fair Grounds, offers a wide range of food options: funnel cakes, kettle corn, cotton candy, corn dogs, eggrolls, crab cakes, barbecue, even fresh produce at the farmers' market.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick, Special to The Baltimore Sun | July 24, 2010
The large upstairs dining room at the Point in Fells doesn't get many takers on a weeknight. It's a fine, handsome, timber-ceilinged room, and if you can find a prettier water view on the East Coast than the one from these windows, please tell me. This is the space formerly known as Miss Irene's, and most people still want to stay downstairs, gathered in the bar area, in the company of friends and strangers. Down there has the upscale good looks of a place that serves, if you're lucky, a fried-up pile of calamari, a decent hamburger and a slice of cheesecake from a box. And the wait staff, friendly guys dressed in polos and shorts, look ready to bring them to you. Instead, they bring a scallop ceviche bathed in the bracingly tart juices of ruby red grapefruit, a brilliant bistro steak topped with a fried quail egg and a dreamy lemongrass-scented crème caramel.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Julie Rothman and Special to The Baltimore Sun | December 23, 2009
Tess Coker from Bend, Ore., has been trying to locate a recipe similar to the one she once had for making an eggnog tart or tartlets. Christie McVie from Knoxville, Tenn., sent in a recipe she likes very much from the November 2004 issue of Gourmet magazine for a Cranberry Eggnog Tart. She said she tried this dessert when she first saw the recipe and it has become a standard at her holiday gatherings. While the recipe may seem a bit complicated at first glance, it really is not all that difficult.
NEWS
By Heather Tepe and Heather Tepe,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | October 3, 2001
AT AGE 88, Hilda Stephenson is more active than a lot of folks half her age. Her normal routine includes an aerobics class five days a week. After class, she walks from Harper's Choice Village Center to The Mall in Columbia to catch a bus home. "It's really nothing," Stephenson said. "To me it's a cinch. I think I was doing exercises when I was a baby. I was standing on my head until about four years ago." Born in North Carolina, Ste phenson spent most of her life in New York City, moving to Columbia in 1979.
NEWS
By Sylvia Carter and Sylvia Carter,Newsday | October 3, 2007
To every apple there is a season, and an apple to every purpose under heaven, to rephrase the song by the Byrds. The words to that song are based on a biblical passage from Ecclesiastes, and in a way it is fitting to substitute the word "apple." An apple did play a pivotal role in the Bible, after all. Not all apples ripen at the same time; they have their season. And apple varieties have their own distinctive purposes. A good snacking apple is not always a great pie apple, sauce apple or cider apple.
FEATURES
By Rob Kasper and Rob Kasper,rob.kasper@baltsun.com | October 14, 2009
Tart or sweet? That is the question that area apple enthusiasts face this fall as a bountiful crop comes to market. Do you favor the agreeably sharp taste of a Macintosh, a Stamen Winesap, a Granny Smith? Or are you the kind of eater that goes for sweetness, one who is drawn to Gala, Red Delicious, or the honeyed juice of the hot shot Honeycrisp? Eaters in either camp, as well as those "fence hoppers" who snack on both sides of the spectrum, have plenty to pick from this autumn. The locally grown apples at farmers markets, roadside stands and even some supermarkets are both bountiful and beautiful.
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