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NEWS
August 10, 1994
* Philip P. Hallie, an award-winning author and retired head of the philosophy department at Wesleyan University in Middletown, Conn., died Sunday of a heart attack. He was 72. Mr. Hallie was noted for his 1979 book, "Lest Innocent Blood Be Shed," a story of a French village whose residents saved 5,000 refugees from Nazi death camps. It won the Christopher Society Award as the best nonfiction book of 1979. Mr. Hallie became an instructor at Wesleyan in 1952 and chairman of the philosophy department in 1965.
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NEWS
By Chris Kaltenbach, The Baltimore Sun | September 18, 2011
Frederick W. Glassberg, a one-time Rouse Co. executive who became a prominent real estate and community developer in Howard County, died Sept. 15 at Gilchrist Hospice Care in Columbia of complications from Parkinson's disease. He was 77. A native of New York City who was raised in nearby New Rochelle, Mr. Glassberg earned three degrees: a bachelor's in government and politics from Wesleyan University (1955), a law degree from New York University (1958) and an MBA from Loyola College (now Loyola University Maryland)
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ENTERTAINMENT
October 3, 2004
Kate Kuhn and Greg Rolland were married June 19, 2004 at the bride's grandparent's home in Syracuse, NY. The bride, 33, who will be known as Kate Kuhn Rolland, is a Registered Nurse at Baystate Medical Center in Springfield, MA. She received her Bachelor's degree from Byrn Mawr College in 1992 and a Nursing degree from Johns Hopkins University in 2003. The bridegroom, 31, graduated from Wesleyan University in CT in 1995 and is a candidate for an MBA at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst.
ENTERTAINMENT
October 3, 2004
Kate Kuhn and Greg Rolland were married June 19, 2004 at the bride's grandparent's home in Syracuse, NY. The bride, 33, who will be known as Kate Kuhn Rolland, is a Registered Nurse at Baystate Medical Center in Springfield, MA. She received her Bachelor's degree from Byrn Mawr College in 1992 and a Nursing degree from Johns Hopkins University in 2003. The bridegroom, 31, graduated from Wesleyan University in CT in 1995 and is a candidate for an MBA at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst.
NEWS
March 9, 1995
Paul-Emile Victor, 87, the explorer considered the father of French polar expeditions, died of heart failure Tuesday on Motu-Tane, his private island and home since 1977 near Bora-Bora in French Polynesia. He made his reputation in the snow-blown climes of Greenland in the 1930s. Later, he explored Antarctica, where he became the guarantor of France's presence. During World War II, he worked with the U.S. Air Force as a paratrooper, perfecting a technique for saving troops on the "northern route" that assured the air bridge with the Soviet Union north of Alaska.
NEWS
By Chris Kaltenbach, The Baltimore Sun | September 18, 2011
Frederick W. Glassberg, a one-time Rouse Co. executive who became a prominent real estate and community developer in Howard County, died Sept. 15 at Gilchrist Hospice Care in Columbia of complications from Parkinson's disease. He was 77. A native of New York City who was raised in nearby New Rochelle, Mr. Glassberg earned three degrees: a bachelor's in government and politics from Wesleyan University (1955), a law degree from New York University (1958) and an MBA from Loyola College (now Loyola University Maryland)
NEWS
By Chris Kaltenbach and Chris Kaltenbach,Sun reporter | December 2, 2007
Tom Rothman is working the room at Baltimore's Charles Theatre, serving up the inside scoop on the film biz and life as the head of Fox film studio. Garrulous and quick-witted by nature, the Mount Washington native is clearly in his element, expansive before a crowd that's engaged and encouraging. "The art of `exhibition' is gone with the wind," proclaims Rothman, rocking back in his chair and lamenting a Hollywood business model that stresses blockbuster opening weekends over the careful nurturing of worthwhile films.
BUSINESS
By Eileen Ambrose and Eileen Ambrose,eileen.ambrose@baltsun.com | October 19, 2008
You hear lots of comparisons between our current economic troubles and the Great Depression. One big difference: Back then, a worried nation had President Franklin D. Roosevelt and his fireside chats. In these radio broadcasts, Roosevelt explained the crisis of the moment and what steps he and Congress were taking to fix it. He encouraged Americans to play their part, whether it was to have patience or make sacrifices. Roosevelt's words guided the country through its worst economic days and a war. And their calming effect still works today.
NEWS
January 1, 1996
James L. Watson, 65, a senior editor at The Associated Press until his retirement in 1995, died yesterday of a heart attack in Sioux Falls, S.D.Mr. Watson had been a principal editor of feature copy at AP's International Desk in New York. Born in Woonsocket, S.D., he graduated from Dakota Wesleyan University in Mitchell, S.D., and worked for the Daily Republic newspaper there.He then worked in insurance in San Francisco and New York and lived for eight years in Spain before going to work for AP in Sioux Falls in the late 1960s.
NEWS
By David Folkenflik and David Folkenflik,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | March 26, 1998
Michael Cardin, a lawyer and son of Rep. Benjamin L. Cardin, died late Tuesday night at his Baltimore apartment. He was 30.City police officials said they believe Michael Cardin took his own life.Representative Cardin, a popular Baltimore Democrat, and his wife, Myrna Cardin, released this statement through a spokeswoman: "This is a very private and personal time. The family hopes the public will understand their need for privacy and a time to grieve."Michael Cardin was buried yesterday afternoon at Beth Tfiloh Cemetery in Baltimore.
NEWS
March 9, 1995
Paul-Emile Victor, 87, the explorer considered the father of French polar expeditions, died of heart failure Tuesday on Motu-Tane, his private island and home since 1977 near Bora-Bora in French Polynesia. He made his reputation in the snow-blown climes of Greenland in the 1930s. Later, he explored Antarctica, where he became the guarantor of France's presence. During World War II, he worked with the U.S. Air Force as a paratrooper, perfecting a technique for saving troops on the "northern route" that assured the air bridge with the Soviet Union north of Alaska.
NEWS
August 10, 1994
* Philip P. Hallie, an award-winning author and retired head of the philosophy department at Wesleyan University in Middletown, Conn., died Sunday of a heart attack. He was 72. Mr. Hallie was noted for his 1979 book, "Lest Innocent Blood Be Shed," a story of a French village whose residents saved 5,000 refugees from Nazi death camps. It won the Christopher Society Award as the best nonfiction book of 1979. Mr. Hallie became an instructor at Wesleyan in 1952 and chairman of the philosophy department in 1965.
NEWS
January 20, 2006
LEWIS MAYS, JR., of Cape Coral, FL, December 6, 2005. Beloved father of Barbara Louis Bond, Simsbury, CT, Beverly Ann Bond, Mills, MA, Lewis Mays Bond III, Newfields, NH and Joseph Schafer Bond, South Windsor, CT. Dear brother of Thomas Bond, Baltimore, MD. Survived by his grandchildren Johanna Lynn Bond, Jordan Schafer Bond, Cameron Bond Raia, Gregory Paul Bond and Maxmillian Alexander Bond. Also survived by devoted friends Herbert Kelsey, Barbara Goodson, Patricia Murphy, Santa Acosta, and many others.
SPORTS
By From Staff Reports | May 5, 1993
Fourteen area girls have been selected to the U.S. Women's Lacrosse Association South Schoolgirls National Team after this weekend's tryouts at the University of Maryland.Cristi Samaras (Annapolis), Erin Wylde (Severna Park), Jessica Hull (Broadneck) and Elizabeth Schaffner (St. Mary's) were selected to the South No. 1 team.Kate Brew (Annapolis), Cory Samaras (Annapolis), Kathy McCafferty (Severna Park), Susannah Johnson (Broadneck), Emily Franey (Severn), Tressa Campbell (Severna Park), Megan Riley (South River)
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