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NEWS
December 21, 2005
On December 19, 2005, NATHAN A. WATERBURY; beloved husband of Linda; devoted father of seven children; survived by nine grandchildren. Services will be private.
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NEWS
December 21, 2005
On December 19, 2005, NATHAN A. WATERBURY; beloved husband of Linda; devoted father of seven children; survived by nine grandchildren. Services will be private.
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NEWS
By A SUN STAFF WRITER | May 12, 2004
A South Baltimore teen-ager who prosecutors say fatally beat three homeless men in a sport he and his friends called "bum stomping" was sentenced to life in prison without the possibility of parole for killing one of the men. Circuit Judge M. Brooke Murdock sentenced Harold "Jay" Waterbury, 19, in the April 2001 death of Gerald J. Holle, 55, a homeless man living under the Monroe Street bridge in the 1800 block of S. Monroe St. After Waterbury was...
NEWS
By A SUN STAFF WRITER | May 12, 2004
A South Baltimore teen-ager who prosecutors say fatally beat three homeless men in a sport he and his friends called "bum stomping" was sentenced to life in prison without the possibility of parole for killing one of the men. Circuit Judge M. Brooke Murdock sentenced Harold "Jay" Waterbury, 19, in the April 2001 death of Gerald J. Holle, 55, a homeless man living under the Monroe Street bridge in the 1800 block of S. Monroe St. After Waterbury was...
NEWS
By Allison Klein and Allison Klein,SUN STAFF | November 26, 2003
A South Baltimore teen-ager who prosecutors say fatally beat three homeless men in a sport he and his friends called "bum stomping" was found guilty yesterday of murdering one of the men by fracturing his skull. Minutes after the verdict in Baltimore Circuit Court, defendant Harold "Jay" Waterbury, 19, was led out of the courtroom in handcuffs, and hissed at a detective who worked on the case, "I'm going to get you." Waterbury could be sentenced to life in prison plus 78 years. He is scheduled to be sentenced Feb. 20. The teen-ager also has been charged with first-degree murder in the deaths of two other homeless men, court records show.
NEWS
By Allison Klein and Allison Klein,SUN STAFF | November 20, 2003
Harold "Jay" Waterbury and his 16-year-old friends had a vicious plan to clean up their South Baltimore neighborhood, prosecutors said. The teens called it "bum stomping," meaning they would bludgeon homeless men to force them out of the area, according to testimony. But prosecutors say the plan turned deadly. Waterbury, now 19, went on trial yesterday in Circuit Court in the beating death in April 2001 of Gerald J. Holle, 55, a homeless man living under the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Bridge when he was killed by several blows to the head that cracked his skull.
FEATURES
By Frank Swertlow and Frank Swertlow,Los Angeles Daily News | December 29, 1992
LOS ANGELES -- The president of NBC's affiliate board has made a dramatic proposal to keep both Jay Leno and David Letterman at the network by moving "The Tonight Show" to 10 p.m. and "Late Night" to 11:30 p.m."NBC's prime time is third, and it's not as if they would be replacing a winning schedule with something chancy," said Jim Waterbury, head of the affiliate board and the general manager of KWWL in Waterloo, Iowa. "Leno is decidedly mainstream, just like prime time. Larry King has shown on CNN that you can do this and it is the closest thing to a national town meeting."
NEWS
By Richard Irwin and Richard Irwin,SUN STAFF | August 3, 2001
A Baltimore youth charged in warrants in the beating deaths of two homeless men this year was arrested yesterday at a girlfriend's house in a small town about 40 miles northwest of Topeka, Kan. Michael Wayne Farmer, 17, of no fixed Baltimore address, was arrested about 6 a.m. in a home in Wamego, Kan., said Lt. Richard Fahlteich of the city homicide squad. He said Farmer was arrested by Sgt. Ernest Anderson and Detective Bill Ritz, both of the Baltimore Police Department, and Kansas Bureau of Investigation detectives.
NEWS
By Allison Klein and Allison Klein,SUN STAFF | November 21, 2003
A Baltimore teen who admitted killing a homeless person in a sport he called "bum stomping" offered more gruesome details of the murder yesterday in city Circuit Court, as he testified at the trial of his friend who is also charged with the crime. Harold "Jay" Waterbury, 19, is on trial on first-degree murder charges in the beating death in April 2001 of Gerald J. Holle, 55, a homeless man living under the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Bridge. Holle was killed by several blows to the head that cracked his skull.
NEWS
December 9, 2003
On December 7, 2003, FRANCESDOROTHY ABRAMOWITZ, beloved wife of the late Abraham Abramowitz; loving mother of Naomi Kochen and her husband Donald, of Columbia, MD, and Grace Abramowitz, of Baltimore, MD; adored grandmother of Karen and Michelle Kochen. She also leaves her beloved brother, Milton Albert, of Henderson, NV, and many loving nieces and nephews. Graveside services and interment on Wednesday, December 10, at Independent Brass City Lodge in Waterbury, CT. Period of mourning to be observed at 5550 Windy Sun Court, Columbia, MD, from Saturday evening, December 13 through Sunday, December 14. In lieu of flowers, contributions in her memory may be made to Ahavas Yisrael, C/O Brull, 3706 Clarks Lane, Baltimore, MD 21215.
NEWS
December 9, 2003
On December 7, 2003, FRANCESDOROTHY ABRAMOWITZ, beloved wife of the late Abraham Abramowitz; loving mother of Naomi Kochen and her husband Donald, of Columbia, MD, and Grace Abramowitz, of Baltimore, MD; adored grandmother of Karen and Michelle Kochen. She also leaves her beloved brother, Milton Albert, of Henderson, NV, and many loving nieces and nephews. Graveside services and interment on Wednesday, December 10, at Independent Brass City Lodge in Waterbury, CT. Period of mourning to be observed at 5550 Windy Sun Court, Columbia, MD, from Saturday evening, December 13 through Sunday, December 14. In lieu of flowers, contributions in her memory may be made to Ahavas Yisrael, C/O Brull, 3706 Clarks Lane, Baltimore, MD 21215.
NEWS
By Allison Klein and Allison Klein,SUN STAFF | November 26, 2003
A South Baltimore teen-ager who prosecutors say fatally beat three homeless men in a sport he and his friends called "bum stomping" was found guilty yesterday of murdering one of the men by fracturing his skull. Minutes after the verdict in Baltimore Circuit Court, defendant Harold "Jay" Waterbury, 19, was led out of the courtroom in handcuffs, and hissed at a detective who worked on the case, "I'm going to get you." Waterbury could be sentenced to life in prison plus 78 years. He is scheduled to be sentenced Feb. 20. The teen-ager also has been charged with first-degree murder in the deaths of two other homeless men, court records show.
NEWS
By Allison Klein and Allison Klein,SUN STAFF | November 21, 2003
A Baltimore teen who admitted killing a homeless person in a sport he called "bum stomping" offered more gruesome details of the murder yesterday in city Circuit Court, as he testified at the trial of his friend who is also charged with the crime. Harold "Jay" Waterbury, 19, is on trial on first-degree murder charges in the beating death in April 2001 of Gerald J. Holle, 55, a homeless man living under the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Bridge. Holle was killed by several blows to the head that cracked his skull.
NEWS
By Allison Klein and Allison Klein,SUN STAFF | November 20, 2003
Harold "Jay" Waterbury and his 16-year-old friends had a vicious plan to clean up their South Baltimore neighborhood, prosecutors said. The teens called it "bum stomping," meaning they would bludgeon homeless men to force them out of the area, according to testimony. But prosecutors say the plan turned deadly. Waterbury, now 19, went on trial yesterday in Circuit Court in the beating death in April 2001 of Gerald J. Holle, 55, a homeless man living under the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Bridge when he was killed by several blows to the head that cracked his skull.
NEWS
By Richard Irwin and Richard Irwin,SUN STAFF | August 3, 2001
A Baltimore youth charged in warrants in the beating deaths of two homeless men this year was arrested yesterday at a girlfriend's house in a small town about 40 miles northwest of Topeka, Kan. Michael Wayne Farmer, 17, of no fixed Baltimore address, was arrested about 6 a.m. in a home in Wamego, Kan., said Lt. Richard Fahlteich of the city homicide squad. He said Farmer was arrested by Sgt. Ernest Anderson and Detective Bill Ritz, both of the Baltimore Police Department, and Kansas Bureau of Investigation detectives.
FEATURES
By Greg Tasker and Greg Tasker,SUN STAFF | January 12, 1997
On a rainy winter afternoon in Baltimore, we boarded a train bound for the white-capped Green Mountains, pressing our way through aisles crowded and noisy with weekend travelers.I grumbled, irritated that the crowds had forced my family to scatter among single empty seats instead of sitting together on this long-planned trip to Stowe, Vt., a many-hour excursion by one of Amtrak's daily ski trains.This would be a long trip. Perhaps we should have traveled by van. But driving far north, even in early winter, didn't sound appealing.
NEWS
By Robert Lee and Robert Lee,Staff writer | November 11, 1990
Outgoing County Executive O. James Lighthizer challenged Executive-elect Robert Neall to follow his lead Friday, as he broke ground on the first phase of the planned 10-mile hiker-biker path South Shore Trail."
NEWS
By TaNoah Morgan and TaNoah Morgan,SUN STAFF | August 14, 1996
A chase through the streets of Crownsville Saturday led to the arrest of a Glen Burnie man on theft charges, county police said.David Roy Bogdanowicz, 28, of the 7900 block of Allard Court also was charged with theft of tags, fleeing and eluding, driving without a license, negligent driving, operating an unregistered vehicle and other traffic violations.He was treated at North Arundel Hospital for injuries sustained during his capture, and released.Officer Stephen J. Belenski was on his way to a house under construction at Button Wood Trail and Kyle Road in Crownsville shortly after midnight to check on a report of a man loading lumber into the back of a car.While he was on his way, police dispatch broadcast a description of a car suspected in a burglary.
NEWS
By TaNoah Morgan and TaNoah Morgan,SUN STAFF | August 14, 1996
A chase through the streets of Crownsville Saturday led to the arrest of a Glen Burnie man on theft charges, county police said.David Roy Bogdanowicz, 28, of the 7900 block of Allard Court also was charged with theft of tags, fleeing and eluding, driving without a license, negligent driving, operating an unregistered vehicle and other traffic violations.He was treated at North Arundel Hospital for injuries sustained during his capture, and released.Officer Stephen J. Belenski was on his way to a house under construction at Button Wood Trail and Kyle Road in Crownsville shortly after midnight to check on a report of a man loading lumber into the back of a car.While he was on his way, police dispatch broadcast a description of a car suspected in a burglary.
FEATURES
By Frank Swertlow and Frank Swertlow,Los Angeles Daily News | December 29, 1992
LOS ANGELES -- The president of NBC's affiliate board has made a dramatic proposal to keep both Jay Leno and David Letterman at the network by moving "The Tonight Show" to 10 p.m. and "Late Night" to 11:30 p.m."NBC's prime time is third, and it's not as if they would be replacing a winning schedule with something chancy," said Jim Waterbury, head of the affiliate board and the general manager of KWWL in Waterloo, Iowa. "Leno is decidedly mainstream, just like prime time. Larry King has shown on CNN that you can do this and it is the closest thing to a national town meeting."
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