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Three Months

By Lorraine Mirabella and Lorraine Mirabella,Staff writer | December 24, 1990
The economic slowdown will force companies in Annapolis and near Baltimore-Washington International Airport to cut back on new hires for at least three months, a quarterly employment survey shows.Job forecasts from January through March, compared with forecasts for those months in 1990, show that fewer companies will hire workers, while more companies plan layoffs.The predictions come from Milwaukee-based Manpower Inc., which surveyed more than 15,000 public and private employers in 466 cities nationwide.
By Caitlin Francke and Caitlin Francke,SUN STAFF | July 29, 1997
For the second time in three months, jail Capt. Thomas V. Kimball leapt to his feet with joy in a Howard County courtroom as a judge ruled that in a confrontation with an inmate, Kimball was just doing his job.Kimball's trial on charges of beating a handcuffed inmate was the last of three brutality cases against two jail officers that essentially put the Howard County Detention Center on trial.And yesterday, when the decision by Circuit Judge Raymond J. Kane Jr. made it two acquittals and one case dropped by prosecutors, the verdict came down in favor of the jail.
By Larry Carson, The Baltimore Sun | July 4, 2010
Sunday service will continue for at least three months for riders on Howard Transit's green buses, staving off a slim portion of the $1.9 million in cuts and fare increases that took effect Thursday. County Executive Ken Ulman said he was responding to a request from the county's Transportation Board, which heard pleas last month from riders who have no other way to get to work, stores or religious services on Sundays. "We're going to continue it for three months and monitor it to see where things are," Ulman said.
By Liz F. Kay, The Baltimore Sun | March 26, 2011
The problem: A section of the fence around the Washington Monument is damaged. The backstory: The Washington Monument in Baltimore has to be one of the most photographed sites in the city. The monument — more than 150 years old — is a destination for tourists and wedding parties alike, not to mention all the festivals that take place around it. And that's one of the reasons why the damage to a 15-foot section of the fence surrounding the historic site troubles Jean Renalds.
By Childs Walker and Childs Walker,SUN STAFF | March 12, 2003
The Carroll commissioners took another step toward revamping the county's procedure for enforcing ethics standards yesterday, appointing an eight-member task force to rewrite the ethics code in more specific language and to develop a consistent procedure for reviewing allegations against county officials. The commissioners said they expect the group, led by recently appointed county ethics officer Richard J. Simmons, to give them recommendations for changes to the ethics code within three months.
By John Rivera and John Rivera,SUN STAFF | August 7, 1996
A key fund-raiser for Maryland Democrats was sentenced to three months in prison yesterday for orchestrating a scheme to launder $46,000 in illegal political contributions from an official from the Indian Embassy.Lalit H. Gadhia, 57, a Baltimore attorney who served as Gov. Parris N. Glendening's campaign treasurer, also will serve six months of home detention after his release from prison. U.S. District Judge Frederic N. Smalkin did not fine Gadhia.Smalkin said he was imposing a prison term to send a message "that people inside the process will not be able to manipulate it without some kind of consequences."
By Carol L. Bowers and Carol L. Bowers,Staff Writer | October 20, 1993
Anne Arundel Community College, in its most ambitious private campaign ever, will try to raise $2 million within the next three months.The money will be used to equip a $6.2 million allied health and public service center now under construction, and to pay for scholarships for students who will attend classes there."
By Ross Hetrick and Ross Hetrick,Staff Writer | October 30, 1993
The Public Service Commission has decided that consumers must pay part of the cost related to the breakdown of a Baltimore Gas and Electric Co. power plant -- a decision that could have far more expensive consequences in a separate case yet to be decided.While the latest decision involved only a few million dollars, it might provide a glimpse into the possible outcome in a three-year-old, $458 million case pending before the PSC.In that case, the commission must decide whether BG&E or its customers should pay for, or share the costs of, replacement power needed after problems arose at the Calvert Cliffs nuclear power plant from May 1989 to May 1991.
By Don Markus and Don Markus,Staff Writer | September 5, 1993
NEW YORK -- The wait for Michael Chang wasn't merely five hours yesterday. It wasn't merely waiting out a rain delay at the National Tennis Center for his third-round U.S. Open match with Bernd Karbacher to finally begin last night.The wait for Chang was much longer: three months. It took that long for the world's seventh-ranked player to get another shot at Karbacher, a 25-year-old German whose claim to fame was beating Chang in all three matches they had played."I made a few adjustments," said Chang, who had lost to the 40th-ranked Karbacher once last year and then at successive tournaments this year, including in the second round of the French Open.
By SYLVIA BADGER | March 27, 1994
For those of you wondering what to do the next few months, here are some parties and benefits planned for April, May and June.APRIL7: Rites of Spring preview party, 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., kicks off three days of garden exhibits, plants, demonstrations at Timonium State Fairgrounds. Party tickets are $75. Call (410) 554-2662. Admission to the show and sale is $5; $4 seniors; children under 12 free.10: First Alzheimer's Gala, 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. at Polo Grill Restaurant. Wines from Pinehurst Gourmet and Spirit Shoppe, auctions and dinner.
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