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NEWS
November 18, 2004
On Monday, November 15, 2004, TYE MARTIN. Friends may call at Kirkley Ruddick Funeral Home, 421 Crain Highway, S.E., Glen Burnie on Thursday, November 18, 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M.
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NEWS
February 8, 2006
On February 6, 2006 TOYCE RHODES TYE (nee Rhodes), of Kingsville, MD devoted wife of Paul Logan Tye; loving mother of Robert Paul Tye and his wife Diane and Janet Tye Wojciechowski and her husband Patrick, devoted grandmother of Nicholas and Timothy Wojciechowski and Crystal Nesbitt, great-grandmother of Brayson Nesbitt; dear sister of James and Thomas Rhodes, Claire Bridges, Faye Crutchfield, Lena Pearson, Ella Nichols, and Velma Triplette, all of...
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NEWS
February 8, 2006
On February 6, 2006 TOYCE RHODES TYE (nee Rhodes), of Kingsville, MD devoted wife of Paul Logan Tye; loving mother of Robert Paul Tye and his wife Diane and Janet Tye Wojciechowski and her husband Patrick, devoted grandmother of Nicholas and Timothy Wojciechowski and Crystal Nesbitt, great-grandmother of Brayson Nesbitt; dear sister of James and Thomas Rhodes, Claire Bridges, Faye Crutchfield, Lena Pearson, Ella Nichols, and Velma Triplette, all of...
FEATURES
By Frederick N. Rasmussen and Frederick N. Rasmussen,SUN STAFF | March 5, 2005
The Maryland House of Delegates voted Thursday to rename Baltimore-Washington International Airport after Thurgood Marshall, the Baltimore-born lawyer who became the first African-American Supreme Court justice when appointed to the court in 1967 by President Lyndon B. Johnson. While an entirely appropriate honor for Marshall - who died in 1993 - it's interesting to note that it was the sound of wheels on steel rails and the wail of locomotive whistles that coursed through his blood rather than airliners.
NEWS
By Howard Libit and Howard Libit,Sun Staff Writer | November 17, 1994
There are big crusades, and there are little crusades.Bill Tye's battle against Zimmerman's Home Center in Clarksville -- as important as it may be to him -- falls into the latter category.Angry that he was not immediately rehired by the store after being out sick for a month, the 58-year-old retiree stands by himself on the side of Route 108 each day, waving his handmade "Zimmerman's are unfair" sign at passing traffic."I've got more time than I've got anything else, so I can keep this up forever," said Mr. Tye, a Columbia resident who began his protest Friday.
BUSINESS
By June Arney and June Arney,SUN STAFF | November 21, 1998
Larry Tye likes to think of his biography of public relations legend Edward L. Bernays as a look behind the curtain of the "Wizard of Oz."In his book, "The Father of Spin," Tye documents Bernays' classic campaigns including the Torches of Freedom parade of debutantes down Fifth Avenue that he orchestrated in 1929 on behalf of the American Tobacco Co. That campaign forever changed the image of cigarette smoking among women.Bernays also helped topple the socialist government of Guatemala in the 1950s on behalf of United Fruit Co. and even helped make Ivory the soap of choice for a generation of homemakers.
SPORTS
By Lem Satterfield and Lem Satterfield,SUN STAFF | July 14, 2000
Dundalk's Mike Dietrich improved to 19-0 by scoring an easy, three-round decision against heavyweight Isaiah Tye (15-3) last night before a capacity crowd at Michael's Eighth Avenue in Glen Burnie. The 5-foot-11, 218-pound Dietrich pressed for his 15th knockout but Tye, fearing the southpaw's power, stayed out of reach. Dietrich, however, landed several powerful blows to his head and body, and jabbed effectively. Dietrich, 16, still recovering from an ankle injury he suffered last month, said he has put on 13 pounds from weightlifting since his last fight in April.
SPORTS
By Derek Toney and Derek Toney,Special to the Sun | December 20, 2001
A double-digit fourth-quarter deficit often spells trouble. For Hammond, that is where it wants to be. The Bears have displayed some mettle in the early stages of the season, and yesterday afternoon they came storming back in the final period for a 55-50 triumph over visiting Howard in a Howard County league game. Senior guard Michael Traber led Hammond (4-2, 3-1) with 16 points -- including four three-pointers -- and Taj Murphy contributed 14 points, five assists and four steals. Delorean Hamilton led Howard (2-4, 1-3)
SPORTS
By Lem Satterfield and Lem Satterfield,SUN STAFF | July 12, 2000
Dundalk's Mike Dietrich likes to talk of the promising future he could have as a basketball player if he were to devote as much time to that sport as he does to boxing. "When I was like, 8 years old, I'd be jumping around in the living room, hanging my tongue out and pretending to slam-dunk the ball," said Dietrich, recalling his imitations of his favorite player, Michael Jordan. "I can dunk the ball right now. I'm telling you, I can stick it." The muscular, 5-foot-11, 201-pound Dietrich will try to slam-dunk yet another amateur opponent tomorrow night at Michael's Eighth Avenue.
FEATURES
By Frederick N. Rasmussen and Frederick N. Rasmussen,SUN STAFF | March 5, 2005
The Maryland House of Delegates voted Thursday to rename Baltimore-Washington International Airport after Thurgood Marshall, the Baltimore-born lawyer who became the first African-American Supreme Court justice when appointed to the court in 1967 by President Lyndon B. Johnson. While an entirely appropriate honor for Marshall - who died in 1993 - it's interesting to note that it was the sound of wheels on steel rails and the wail of locomotive whistles that coursed through his blood rather than airliners.
NEWS
November 18, 2004
On Monday, November 15, 2004, TYE MARTIN. Friends may call at Kirkley Ruddick Funeral Home, 421 Crain Highway, S.E., Glen Burnie on Thursday, November 18, 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M.
SPORTS
By Derek Toney and Derek Toney,Special to the Sun | December 20, 2001
A double-digit fourth-quarter deficit often spells trouble. For Hammond, that is where it wants to be. The Bears have displayed some mettle in the early stages of the season, and yesterday afternoon they came storming back in the final period for a 55-50 triumph over visiting Howard in a Howard County league game. Senior guard Michael Traber led Hammond (4-2, 3-1) with 16 points -- including four three-pointers -- and Taj Murphy contributed 14 points, five assists and four steals. Delorean Hamilton led Howard (2-4, 1-3)
SPORTS
By Lem Satterfield and Lem Satterfield,SUN STAFF | July 14, 2000
Dundalk's Mike Dietrich improved to 19-0 by scoring an easy, three-round decision against heavyweight Isaiah Tye (15-3) last night before a capacity crowd at Michael's Eighth Avenue in Glen Burnie. The 5-foot-11, 218-pound Dietrich pressed for his 15th knockout but Tye, fearing the southpaw's power, stayed out of reach. Dietrich, however, landed several powerful blows to his head and body, and jabbed effectively. Dietrich, 16, still recovering from an ankle injury he suffered last month, said he has put on 13 pounds from weightlifting since his last fight in April.
SPORTS
By Lem Satterfield and Lem Satterfield,SUN STAFF | July 12, 2000
Dundalk's Mike Dietrich likes to talk of the promising future he could have as a basketball player if he were to devote as much time to that sport as he does to boxing. "When I was like, 8 years old, I'd be jumping around in the living room, hanging my tongue out and pretending to slam-dunk the ball," said Dietrich, recalling his imitations of his favorite player, Michael Jordan. "I can dunk the ball right now. I'm telling you, I can stick it." The muscular, 5-foot-11, 201-pound Dietrich will try to slam-dunk yet another amateur opponent tomorrow night at Michael's Eighth Avenue.
FEATURES
By Laura Lippman and Laura Lippman,SUN STAFF | May 27, 2000
He's happy now that his hands are small. Large hands would make it so much more difficult to make flies, tyes and buck tails. These things are the very foundation of Tilly's Tyes, the fledgling business that grew out of an introductory level design class at Western Maryland College. He didn't set out to start a business -- heck, he didn't even set out to be an art major -- but there it is, and here he is, graduating with a degree in Studio Art. H. Richards Tillman Jr. has come at many things in his life from a sideways slant, finding advantages and opportunities in what others would consider obstacles, if not outright tragedies.
BUSINESS
By June Arney and June Arney,SUN STAFF | November 21, 1998
Larry Tye likes to think of his biography of public relations legend Edward L. Bernays as a look behind the curtain of the "Wizard of Oz."In his book, "The Father of Spin," Tye documents Bernays' classic campaigns including the Torches of Freedom parade of debutantes down Fifth Avenue that he orchestrated in 1929 on behalf of the American Tobacco Co. That campaign forever changed the image of cigarette smoking among women.Bernays also helped topple the socialist government of Guatemala in the 1950s on behalf of United Fruit Co. and even helped make Ivory the soap of choice for a generation of homemakers.
FEATURES
By Laura Lippman and Laura Lippman,SUN STAFF | May 27, 2000
He's happy now that his hands are small. Large hands would make it so much more difficult to make flies, tyes and buck tails. These things are the very foundation of Tilly's Tyes, the fledgling business that grew out of an introductory level design class at Western Maryland College. He didn't set out to start a business -- heck, he didn't even set out to be an art major -- but there it is, and here he is, graduating with a degree in Studio Art. H. Richards Tillman Jr. has come at many things in his life from a sideways slant, finding advantages and opportunities in what others would consider obstacles, if not outright tragedies.
NEWS
By Howard Libit and Howard Libit,Sun Staff Writer | November 17, 1994
There are big crusades, and there are little crusades.Bill Tye's battle against Zimmerman's Home Center in Clarksville -- as important as it may be to him -- falls into the latter category.Angry that he was not immediately rehired by the store after being out sick for a month, the 58-year-old retiree stands by himself on the side of Route 108 each day, waving his handmade "Zimmerman's are unfair" sign at passing traffic."I've got more time than I've got anything else, so I can keep this up forever," said Mr. Tye, a Columbia resident who began his protest Friday.
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