Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (2023)

Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (1)


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Hispanic business owners accuse city of discrimination

On March 7, the Hispanic Business Association held a press conference at La Rumba Restaurant at 1650 E. Pratt St. where they accused the city of discrimination and excessive use of policing.

The association claimed that Hispanic establishments were being unfairly targeted by Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake, calling the crackdown on Hispanic-owned businesses a “show of force, intimidation, and harassment.”

A press release from the organization cites three incidents in February where several armed police officers shut down La Rumba without warning over alleged minor code violations, such as lack of toilet paper in the bathrooms or a broken hot water heater.

“We are hard working citizens with families to support. For years we have established businesses in our Baltimore community, the growing Hispanic community, and we employ a lot of people. Shutting down our businesses based on fabricated and trumped up charges takes food off our families’ tables,” said Nicolas Ramos, the owner of La Rumba.

The association said that these “methods of abusive and discriminatory police, health, and fire marshal tactics against them during the past year” are signs that Mayor Stephanie


Ekiben will bring its food cart favorites, including steamed buns and rice bowls, to their own storefront at 1622 Eastern Ave. scheduled to open this week. | Photo courtesy of Ekiben

PAGE 7 Breakfast rules the roost at Iron Rooster

PAGE 8 Candidate profi les: Goldman & CopelandBaltimoreGUIDE


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Contributing Column WritersAndy Mindzak, BirdsHouse; Adriene Buisch, Rachel Lipton, Mario Valone

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Correction: St. Casimir Coddie Sale through March 23, 2016St. Casimir Catholic School, located at 1035 S. Kenwood Ave., will continue its Lenten Foods Sale through March 23, not April 11, 2016 as indicated in last week’s issue of the Baltimore Guide. Orders for Holy Week are due by Friday, March 18 at 3 p.m. with pickup on Wednesday, March 23 from 11 to 3 p.m. in Kolbe Center. Orders may be placed by emailing [emailprotected] or calling the school office.

SS John W. Brown public toursThe SS John W. Brown will be docked at the west wall of the Inner Harbor from Wednesday, March 16 to Saturday, March 19. The John W. Brown is a living relic, being one of only two surviving fully operational Liberty ships in the United States. The John W. Brown acted as a merchant ship during World War II, starting from 1942, and is still functional to this day. The ship is run by a group of dedicated volunteers, devoted to preserving this piece of maritime history. The ship will be open for public tours, machinery demonstrations on deck, and an educated staff with vast amounts of knowledge of the boat. For more information and a full schedule of events, visit

Vaccaro’s celebrates 60 yearsVaccaro’s Italian Pastry Shop is commemorating a very sweet anniversary! On Saturday, March 19, the family-run bakery is celebrating 60 years in Baltimore. Established in 1956 at 217 Albemarle St., Vaccaro’s has several locations, including the original in Little Italy along with Bel Air, and Canton. They are thanking their customers for the decades of support with specials through Friday, March 18 such as 60¢ cannolis and coffee, a slice of rum cake for $2.60, and a cookie assortment tray for $5.60.

Tree planting with St. Elizabeth’s and Baltimore Tree TrustHelp kick off spring with tree plantings on Saturday, March 19. St. Elizabeth’s Church is partnering with the Baltimore Tree Trust to plant 19 trees around St. Elizabeth’s and the Patterson Park Public Charter School’s campuses from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The Baltimore Tree Trust will provide gloves, tools, and the trees, to volunteers.

Patterson Park photography contestThe Friends of Patterson Park is hosting a photography contest so get your cameras (or camera phones) ready to snap some pictures showing off the beauty of Patterson Park. There are multiple categories, including Animals, Events, and Seasonal Splendor, all of which are supposed to show off another side of the Park. In addition to prizes, the winners will have their photos framed and displayed at Bistro Rx or featured in the Friends’ 2017 calendar. They’re accepting entries until April 10 at 11:59 p.m. For more information or to enter your photography, visit

ST. PATRICK’S FESTIVITIES: Claddagh Pub’s 21st Meet in the Street celebration sham-rocked O’Donnell Square and kicked off a weekend of bar crawls and parties. | Photo courtesy of Beth Manning

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Hogan adds funding for education, drug treatments in state budget

by GIANNA DECARLO [emailprotected]

On Thursday, March 10, Governor Larry Hogan announced additional funding proposals that would allocate more money to education and drug treatment.

All-in-all, $77 million of supplemental funding was proposed.

A one-time payment of $13.8 million will be used towards K-12 education funding for school systems with economic loss due to declining student enrollment. $12.7 million of that total will go directly to Baltimore City schools. The remaining will be allocated to school systems in Calvert County.

Hogan also addressed the state’s heroin and opioid addiction problems. $3 million will go towards introducing drug addiction treatment programs into prisons. The money will also go towards reducing drug-related crime and reducing recidivism rates.

$13 million was committed to the Department of Human Resources for a Shared Human Services Platform to “replace outdated, cumbersome, and inefficient mainframe computer systems.”

Another $46.2 million will go towards building renovations at Coppin State University and University of Maryland Eastern Shore. $32 million will be funneled into the biomedical sciences and engineering building at the Universities at Shady Grove in Montgomery County and $4.7 million will build a student services facility at Morgan State University.

“Education has and always will be a top priority for our administration, and moving forward with these important projects at Maryland universities will benefit college students for decades,” said Hogan. “With this supplemental submitted and a number of critical issues and priorities addressed, we look forward to seeing the budget pass smoothly through the Senate and House over the final weeks of session.”

In January, Hogan pitched the full budget, a $42 billion plan, which is expected to be approved by the Senate Budget and Taxation Committee. However, Hogan received criticism from Maryland democrats. Opponents said he, and his budget, was ignoring the needs of Baltimore City youth and favoring Baltimore County residents with his proposals.

The tipping point of this feud appeared to be when Hogan requested $480 million to build a new jail, which would delay renovations to Baltimore City schools and colleges, such as Morgan State.

“There are assaults going on [in] our black communities across the state. We are not going to take it anymore. We know what’s going on, and we are going to retaliate,” said Delegate Curt Anderson, Baltimore Democrat du ring a news con ference in February, following Hogan’s proposed jail.

Hogan later rescinded the request, saying that there wasn’t any support for the hail in the General Assembly.

The newly announced proposals are likely a response to the Democratic legislators’ previous oppositions and has been met with support by both parties.

“I’m very excited and pleased to see the commitment that Gov. Hogan has made in the city and city schools,” said Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake.

“Clear proof that common ground is always possible with good communication,” said Senator Bill Ferguson

The Hogan administration said that at least $58 million of the cost would come from savings due to fewer Marylanders enrolling in Medicare.

With these additions, Maryland is expected to end the year with a general fund balance of $303 million.

Hogan gave the city’s education another boost with the launch of “Governor’s Young Readers”, a free book-delivery program for children up to five years old.

The books will arrive weekly and be hand-chosen by experts, teachers, and professionals in the early education and child development fields.

The Governor’s office is working with Family League of Baltimore, a non-profit focused on empowering families and providing opportunities to residents.

“The Young Readers initiative is a terrific way to put brand-new books into the hands of thousands of young readers throughout Baltimore and encourage parents, grandparents, and others to read aloud to even the youngest children,” said Jonathon Rondeau, the president and CEO of Family League of Baltimore.

“Books are incredibly important building blocks in a child’s education, and my hope is that this program will foster a love of reading and learning, and help put children on a path for lifelong success,” said Hogan.

For more information on the “Governor’s Young Readers”, visit www.bmoregeta

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Ekiben’s new store provides Asian fusion lunch on-the-go

by GIANNA DECARLO [emailprotected]

Ekibens are complete boxed meals in Japan that are typically served at bus and train stations. These convenient lunch boxes were the inspiration behind the aptly named Ekiben food cart, which is run by three college friends with a knack for Asian fusion and flavors.

The Ekiben food cart was a favorite at the Fell’s Point Farmer’s Market on Saturday mornings, so much so that they are expanding to a storefront at 1622 Eastern Ave.

“It got to the point where people would recognize us and we saw that people were telling their friends about us and that’s when we realized we really had something,” said Nikhil Yesupriya, one of Ekiben’s founders and owners.

“We already have a customer base there and a good following, the residents already know us,” he said about opening in Fell’s.

These customers flocked to Ekiben’s famous rice bowls, which can be topped with everything from braised tofu to locally made kimchi and slaws to charred spare ribs.

They also serve a variety of bao, a Chinese dish consisting of steamed buns filled with lamb and chicken meatballs, pork vindaloo, sauteed mushrooms, and a constantly changing list of other good stuff.

Yesupriya, along with the other owners Steve Chu and Ephrem Abebe, met while at UMBC for undergrad. They knew they worked well as a team and had always known they wanted to enter the food business together. Yesupriya recalls holding dinner parties in their dorm after classes where they would have their friends taste-test recipes.

Chu had the concept for Asian fusion and the food cart became a reality in the summer of 2014.

“We started with a food cart because we were broke college graduates when it started,” Yesupriya said with a laugh. “But it ended up working out because we were able to test things out on a smaller scale at the market and get to know the customers and what they wanted from us.”

While the jump from a one-day-a-week food cart to a fully operating storefront will be a massive change for them, Yesupriya said they are ready for the challenge. The extra space will also give them the ability to expand their menu with new items, such as fried foods or noodle dishes.

The store’s menu will, just like the food cart’s, be shaped by the customers. As they did more events, such as Artscape and Emporiyum, Yesupriya said people learned that they could come to them with suggestions.

These ideas will continue to shape what Ekiben will serve and Yesupriya welcomes any feedback.

Ekiben is expected to open by the end of the week.

“We’re super excited. We’re getting so many messages from our customers about how pumped they are and asking when we’re finally going to open. It’s easy to forget how big its gotten, but it’s great that people know about us and are as excited about it as we are.”

For more information and updates, visit

A Ekiben rice bowl | Photo by Rachel Lipton

Ekiben’s founders and owners Steve Chu, Ephrem Abebe, and Nikhil yesupriya. | Photo courtesy of Ekiben.

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16Audubon Wildlife Gardening Workshop: 6 p.m. Patterson Park Audubon Center, 2901 E. Baltimore St. Learn how to transform your garden in a bird-friendly habitat in time for spring with tips from Audubon experts. THURSDAY, MARCH 17Buena Casa, Buena Brasa: Todos los jueves. Canciones, rimas, cuentos, y juegos, para los niños (0-3 años) y los padres o cuidadores. 11 a.m. at the Southeast Anchor Branch, Enoch Pratt Library, 3601 Eastern Ave. Info: 410-396-1580.FRIDAY, MARCH 18Knights of Columbus Famous Fish Fry: 12-6 p.m. Fridays during Lent. Dundalk Knights of Columbus Hall, 2111 Eilers Ave. Fried Alaskan pollack, fries, roll, dessert and beverages. $13 platter. Proceeds benefit Knights of Columbus charities. Info: 410-409-8173.Tiny Tots in Patterson Park: 10:30-11:30 a.m., meets at picnic tables on the northeastern shore of the Boat Lake. $5 donation is suggested per child. Presented by the Audubon Center. Info: 410-558-2473.SATURDAY, MARCH 19Kerplunk! Family Art Drop-In: An all ages events where children are encouraged to explore the art exhibit and delve into their own creativity with help from the art supplies around the building. Saturday, 12-3 p.m., at the Creative Alliance, 3134 Eastern Ave. FREE. Info:, MARCH 20

Drink With Your Dog: 1-4 p.m. The Admiral’s Cup, 1647 Thames St. Drink with your neighbors and get a professional portrait of you and your pup. $1 from the purchase of any Flying Dog and Full Tilt beer will benefit the Baltimore Humane Society.

Lasagna Lunch and Fundraiser: 12:30 p.m., Abbot Memorial Presbyterian Church, 3426 Bank St. Enjoy lasagna, salad, desserts, and drinks and a silent auction as the school raises funds for renovations of their gym. Free, but $5 donations are recommended. Info: [emailprotected], MARCH 21Highlandtown Community Association Meeting: 7 p.m. Salem United Methodist Church, 3403 Gough St. Kid’s Easter Paint Event: 5-7 p.m. Tavern on the Square, 2903 O’Donnell St. Local artists will help children paint the Easter Bunny as the parents enjoy wine and food specials. $25 per person, painting supplies provided. Info and reservations: [emailprotected], MARCH 23District 1 City Council Candidate Forum: 6-8 p.m. Southeast Anchor Library, 3601 Eastern Ave. The League of Women Voters hosts a forum between the candidates running for the 1st District council seat. Pho Eating Competition: 7 p.m. Saigon Today, 300 S. Potomac St. A pho-nomenal eating competition where the winner takes home cash, a shirt, and gear from Fin City, Public Works, and Full Tilt Breweries. Entry fee $20 per person. Mother Goose Baby Steps: Mondays, 11 a.m. An interactive nursery rhyme program with music and movement. For children up to 36 months of age with their caregivers. Southeast Anchor Branch, Enoch Pratt Library, 3601 Eastern Ave. Info: 410-396-1580.COMMUNITY NOTEBOOKLight City Baltimore: March 28-April 3, various locations across Baltimore, 3-11 p.m. A city-wide festival of art, music, live performances and light shows. Info: 1 City Council Candidate Forum: March 31, 7-9 p.m. United Evangelical Church, 3200 Dillon St. The nine candidates will answer questions that were submitted by residents, moderated by Jayne Miller and sponsored by the Canton Community Association and the Baltimore Guide. Opening Day Party Bus: April 4, 10 a.m. The Chasseur, 3328 Foster Ave. Celebrate the Orioles’ opening day with a breakfast buffet, bottomless Boh drafts, a souvenir and a ride to and from Camden Yards in a party bus. After party at The Pig & Rooster Smokehouse. $40 per person. For tickets:

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All-day BREAKFAST rules the roostWhen Farmstead Grille in Canton Crossing closed, a

phoenix rose in its ashes.Well, technically, it was a rooster. An iron one, at that.Iron Rooster, which opened in November of last year at 3721

Boston St., immediately interested residents with its all day breakfast and unique, Southern-inspired menu.

The first Iron Rooster opened in Annapolis in 2014 and had amassed a following. With this success, owner Kyle Algaze decided to expand, replacing navel ships with Natty Boh.

“Annapolis is a destination city. People can go there for a day trip or for a weekend. But Baltimore is this very big city that has these little pockets of neighborhoods and that’s what interested me,” he said.

In fact, Canton was his first choice for the first Iron Rooster location. He had eyed a spot in the Gunther building before deciding that Annapolis was a better fit at the time.

However, when the spacious building that once housed Farmstead Grille was up for grabs, he said he had to take it.

Iron Rooster’s menu was crafted to be something that is familiar, but not overdone.

Everybody in Baltimore does crab, said Algaze who was reluctant to even put a crab dish on the menu. He wanted to create something new with the Maryland staple and thus, the “Cakes On Cakes” was born.

Instead of a simple crab cake, the Cakes is a leaning tower with a crab cake perched on a pile of cornmeal pancakes and a stack of fried green tomatoes.

“That has always been the style of food that I wanted us to serve. It was always going to be our own take on a food item.”

As for the all day breakfast, he said that was a given. He wanted people to see staples like pancakes or French toast on the menu and automatically feel comfortable.

“I think breakfast for some people is a meal that they can eat all day. I think the diners of old played into that. For some reason, ‘diner’ became a sort of dirty word. So, I wanted to us to have a different take on that, which is doing really good food, doing it all hours of the day, and that it’s approachable.”

From a variety of eggs Benedicts to omelets to shrimp and grits to a beef brisket breakfast burrito, the breakfast menu aims to cultivate those classic flavors that people are familiar with, but with Algaze’s own creative culinary twist.

“This allowed us to separate ourselves from what everybody else was doing. At the same time, you have to be in the mood for a specific food type. If I said to you, ‘let’s go get Mexican’, you may say ‘I had Mexican yesterday.’ But if I asked you if you wanted to get breakfast, you’d never say ‘I had breakfast’ yesterday.’”

And yes, you can’t mention Iron Rooster without saying ‘housemade pop tarts’ in the same breath.

A customer favorite, the pop tarts are made with a flaky crust and a gooey inside filled with natural ingredients in flavors such as cookies and cream, mixed berry, and drunken apple.

They aren’t the thin crumbly pastries you find in the silver foil.

“I love delivering the pop tarts to tables because you put it down and people are so happy and shocked. It becomes this meal, this thing to talk about,” said Algaze.

For dinner, the menu is just as diverse with items such as raspberry and soy glazed salmon, meatloaf with poached eggs, and even a supper Benedict with filet mignon.

“The whole mode of the restaurant should be that you’ve got to come here 3, 4, 5, times to really get the feeling of all we offer. When you look at the menu, you should be thinking


Iron Rooster also sells unique cocktails as well as breakfast specialties like the shrimp ‘n grits with poached eggs. | Photos by Gianna DeCarlo

about what you’re going to order the next time you come in.”Algaze teased that they’re working on a new menu that will

be unveiled by the end of the month. He hinted new menu items may include a biscuit bread bowl filled with beer cheese soup and dips and pop tart bites.

“It should always be fresh and exciting. You can’t get complacent.”

Algaze said that Iron Rooster thrives on social media and word-of-mouth. Last week, Iron Rooter got a shout out on NBC’s TODAY Show when the hosts tried a Cakes on Cakes for National Crabmeat Day. However, Algaze said a recommendation on Canton Neighbors or a good Yelp! review means the most to him.

“The Today show is great, but I’d rather have 100 people post on Instagram about us or have somebody tell their friend about us,” he said.

Algaze has been working in the restaurant industry since he was 17 years old. A Florida native, he said he loves the fast-paced, constantly changing environment. Every day he equally looks forward to meeting new customers and welcoming back the old.

He’s a self-confessed “control freak” which he believes means he was meant to work in the restaurant business where the details mean everything. He credits an attentive and passionate staff and a just as enthusiastic customer base on Iron Rooster’s success.

“This doesn’t go any further than an idea in my head if it wasn’t for everyone else that’s been associated with this and that’s been making this all work.”

For more information or to view a complete menu, visit

Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (8)


SCOTT GOLDMAN (D)Scott Goldman is a Democrat running for City Council. Goldman is an attorney and former Army officer. For more information on his campaign, visit


Candidate Profi les

| Photo courtesy of Scott Goldman

As the Southeast grows economically and in population, how will you work to balance the needs and wants of developers with the needs and wants of the residents?

Southeast Baltimore is the fastest growing part of our City, which presents opportunities and challenges. Development should be a continuing process aimed at ensuring our communities are livable for new and long-time residents. I believe in progress that preserves the character of our neighborhoods, and as we grow and attract more families, we have to make the preservation of the historical character and cultural diversity of our District the first value in our development. This means

we must help long-time residents who feel squeezed out by development, maintain the green space we have, fund local transportation improvements, and ensure that local hiring practices are put in place so Baltimore residents have access to jobs.

Every single candidate has expressed concerns and proposed plans for hot button issues like transportation and education, but what is another key issue that is important to you? Why is it important to you?

I am very concerned about the skyrocketing costs of water service in Baltimore. Our water bills have gone up consistently over the past few years, and the costs will likely rise more as aging infrastructure is replaced. We need to upgrade our system, but the high cost of Baltimore City water – compared to our neighboring counties – is reducing our quality of life and squeezing residents out of the City, especially seniors. The Council has to take an active oversight role over the Department of Public Works to make sure maintenance dollars are well spent, no one is being overcharged, and billing is flexible for the many Baltimoreans and First District residents.Robberies and burglaries remain a concern for the district. What would you do to combat this?

Property crimes are one of the leading reasons residents choose to leave the City. I organize my neighborhood’s Citizens on Patrol walks and sit on the Southeast Police Community Relations Council. From this experience, I believe the most important thing the City Council can do to improve public safety is to ensure the transition to the community policing model works. Community policing is about building trust between communities and the police in order to improve information-sharing and establish basic public order. We also need to make sure that the Baltimore Police Department (BPD) is equipped to do their job. Baltimore is one of the last remaining cities of its size where


227 S. Exeter St. • 410-675-7275


pALm SUndAy mASSESmARCH 19 - 4:30 pm

mARCH 20 - 9:30 Am, 11:30 Am Distribution and Blessing of the Palms

HOLy THURSdAy, mARCH 24 7:00 pm Mass of the Last Supper -

The Beginning of the Sacred Triduum We will have the traditional washing of the feet.

GOOd fRIdAy, mARCH 25 3:00 pm The Lord’s Passion

followed by the outdoor Stations of the Cross with the Corpus of Jesus

HOLy SATURdAy, mARCH 267:00 PM Easter Vigil

EASTER SUndAy, mARCH 279:30 Am& 11:30 Am Mass of the Resurrection

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Easter Worship 10:30 AM

police cars are not equipped with computers. This means when a robbery occurs, the police have to handwrite everything and then retype it at the station. This is unacceptable. As your Councilman, I will work to put computers in every police vehicle. Finally, the City Council must be a place of oversight for the BPD and must address the long-term, structural issues facing our city – from poverty, to transportation, to housing, to education – that contribute to the root causes of crime.

What sets you apart from the other candidates?

I am running to get things done for the people of the First District and make our City government more functional for all of Baltimore. Now more than ever, the residents of the First District deserve a councilmember that will give this job the time, focus, and attention it deserves. I am committed to being a full-time Councilman, and I will take all my skills and experience as an attorney and former Army officer to bring a practical, no-nonsense approach to City government. I will serve the citizens of the First District the way I served my soldiers and commanders in the Army: I will put the mission first. When a soldier asked me for help or a commander gave me an order, I didn’t worry about who got the credit or the blame, or how the politics looked; I just got it done. I found out the information I needed, I brought together the people who needed to know it, and together we came up with solutions to advance the mission. That’s what I promise to do for you – to work every day to improve our lives in this District and our City.

Sacred Heartof Mary

Holy Week Schedule

6736 Youngstown Ave.Baltimore, MD 21222



MARCH 20 - 7:30 AM, 10:30 AM Palms will be distributed at all weekend masses.

HolY THuRSDAY, MARCH 24 9:00 am Morning prayer, “Lauds”;

7:00 PM Mass of the Lords Supper 10:30 PM Adoration until Night Prayer “compline”

GooD FRiDAY, MARCH 25 9:00 am Morning Prayer “Lauds”

3:00 PM Stations of the Cross (Confessions after)7:00 PM Good Friday Service

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HolY SATuRDAY, MARCH 269:00 AM Morning Prayer “Lauds”

NOON Blessing of Food 8:00 PM Easter Vigil

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EASTER SunDAY, MARCH 277:30, 9:00 &10:30 AM Masses

Extended versions of the Candiate Profi les can be found on our website at

www.baltimoreguide.comMore profi les will be featured next week.

Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (9)


LIZ COPELAND (R)Liz Copeland is a Republican running for City Council. Copeland is the Deputy Director for the Department of Social Services and a former liquor board commissioner. For more information on her campaign, visit

| Photo courtesy of Scott Goldman | Photo courtesy of Liz Copeland


CHURCH3200 DILLoN ST. • BALTImoRE, mD 21224 • 410-276-0393 | [emailprotected]

PALm SUNDAy, mARCH 20Ecumenical Blessing of the Palms

on O’Donnell Square 9:00 am Palm Sunday Service 10:00 am

WEDNESDAy, mARCH 23Service of Cleansing and Healing 7:30 pm

mAUNDy THURSDAy, mARCH 24Service with Communion 7:30 pm

GooD FRIDAy, mARCH 25Service of Tenebrae 7:30 pm

EASTER SUNDAy, mARCH 27Easter Sunrise Service with Communion 6:00 am

Living Cross Service 9:30 am Easter Service with Communion 10:00 am

No matter who you are, or where you are on life’s journey, you are welcome here.

Palm Sunday, March 2010am Mass

Monday of Holy Week:8:30am Mass in the Bishop Sabastian

Memorial Chapel (Friary) 7:30pm Diocesan Chrism Mass: Cathedral Mary Our Queen

Tuesday of Holy Week:8:30am Mass in the Bishop Sabastian,

Memorial Chapel (Friary) Wednesday of Holy Week:

8:30am Mass in the Bishop Sabastian Memorial Chapel (Friary) Holy Thursday, April 2NO MORNING MASS

9am Morning Prayer in the Bishop Sabastian Memorial Chapel (Friary)

THE EASTER TRIDUUM BEGINS 7pm Mass of the Lord’s Supper followed by Adoration of the

Blessed Sacrament concluding with Night Prayer at 10pmGood Friday, March 25NO MORNING MASS

9am Morning Prayer in the Bishop Sabastian Memorial Chapel (Friary)

3pm Celebration of the Lord’s Passion 7pm Stations of the Cross

Holy Saturday, March 26NO 4PM VIGIL MASS

9am Morning Prayer in the Bishop Sabastian Memorial Chapel (Friary), 8pm Easter Vigil

Easter Sunday, March 2710am Mass of the Lord’s Resurrection


2700 E Baltimore St. • 410-675-8260

As the Southeast grows economically and in population, how will you work to balance the needs and wants of developers with the needs and wants of the residents?

The District needs a comprehensive development plan that considers population increases, traffic, and environmental impacts. As a council member, I would work to balance the concerns of the community with that of investment into our City from developers.

Every single candidate has expressed concerns and proposed plans for hot button issues like transportation and education, but what is another key issue that is important to you? Why is it important to you?

I believe in lowering taxes as a mechanism to stimulate and maintain home ownership. I also believe government must practice fiscal responsibility and allow individuals to keep more of the money they earn. Baltimore City has the highest property taxes in the State of Maryland. Coupled with highest levels of crime and some of the lowest performing public schools; it’s no wonder that hardworking men and women leave the City or worse- decide against moving here. In order to be competitive with surrounding jurisdictions, Baltimore City must reduce the property tax. Property taxes at their current rate discourage investment in our city. It becomes more difficult for working-class families to retain their home. Home-ownership is the pathway to the middle class and the housing crisis has contributed to lower property values with a cyclical effect on economic opportunity and investment in our neighborhoods. To address this, and as a City Councilmember, I would advocate for a 50% reduction in property taxes implemented gradually over several years and make changes to our current tax policies. All property owners, including nonprofit groups, would pay their share of taxes. Using models found in the City of Alexandria, and the Counties of Arlington and Loudon; this policy would limit or restrict the property tax exemption of existing or new nonprofit groups and could offset reductions in revenues due to a decrease in owner-occupied property taxes. Robberies and burglaries remain a concern for the district. What would

you do to combat this? As the councilmember for the 1st District, I

will support our men and women in blue to equip them with the resources they need to combat violent crime. This is why I support the expansion of body cameras and community policing programs. Only by working together, can we turn our city around and let criminals know that the days of lawlessness are over.

I also support more community-oriented policing. Creating a task-force to implement citizens advisory council complaints and allegations. Being a law enforcement official is a difficult job. I support competitive compensation for Baltimore police officers, increased resources for parks and public space, blight removal and streetlight repair and expanded recreation and school hours.

What sets you apart from the other candidates?

My professional experience and formal education has prepared me to serve as a member of the Baltimore City Council. With an undergraduate degree in political science and a masters in public policy, I’ve learned theories and best practices in policy creation as well as and public administration. Moreover, I’ve served in leadership roles managing public agencies including the Baltimore Housing, Board of Liquor Licence Commissioners, and currently with the Department of Social Services. My career has provided a portfolio of experience in housing, human services, community development, and governmental affairs.

But it is my background as a Baltimore city native that has expanded my experiential learning and education into a greater understanding of the needs of this city. Similar to one-thirds of our City’s population, I personally experienced poverty. As a single mother, I raised my children in this city and know intimately the conditions of our failing school system and gaps in services for after-school activities. When I became a mother at a young age, I knew I had a choice to make and I chose to build a future that would make my family proud. I decided I alone was responsible for my future and dedicated myself to improving my circumstances. I began my career in public service at the age of 18 as a temporary-clerk for the District Court of Maryland. I continued my service, working full-time while earning my degrees and raising my children.

Through hard work and opportunity, I have been able to achieve the American dream. I have held positions in the private, public and nonprofit sectors focused primarily on economic and community development. Working with the private sector, I have revitalized blighted communities and worked with developers and citizens to balance and focus strategic investments to spearhead economic growth. I am excited about this race and know that accountability, transparency and opportunity are not just catch-phrases or buzzwords but are testaments to my life and what our city can achieve together, our best days lie ahead.

Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (10)


Ministry of Art and CultureSacred Heart of Jesus / Sagrado Corazon De Jesus / Redemptorist Missionaries

600 S. Conkling Street, Baltimore, MD 21234. Phone: 410-342-4336.

The Way of The CrossJoin us in a bilingual presentation of the Passion of Our Lord Jesus Christ

because, by his holy cross, He has redeemed the world.

GooD frIDay, MarCh 25, 2016 at 12:00 PMStarts in front of Sacred Heart of Jesus Church and goes around the streets in Highlandtown

The CelebraTIon of The lorD’s sUPPer (enGlIsh) @3 PM In ChUrCh

Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (11)


Have you ever wondered why some places offer surgeries, such as spay or neuter, for under $100 and other places you feel like you’re paying an arm and a leg? There are several reasons why there is such a difference in pricing which is important to understand when choosing where to have the procedure for your pet.

Low cost clinics are able to offer extremely affordable prices compared to full service hospitals. It does not mean low cost provides substandard care and it doesn’t mean full service are over charging to profit. Understanding the differences between the two can help put in perspective why pricing is so different. They might be performing the “same” surgery, but the overall process and procedures are not the same.

Low cost clinics exist to help keep the pet population under control by offering services to spay and neuter at affordable pricing. They are a great option for many scenarios like foster pets, shelter animals, the financially distressed, etc.

One of the main differences between low cost and full service is pre-anesthetic bloodwork. Pre-anesthetic bloodwork is done prior to surgery to check liver and kidney values because these organs process the anesthesia. The bloodwork can also reveal underlying medical issues that may cause complications during surgery. Unlike full service, low cost clinics don’t typically require this bloodwork because it’s one way to cut down costs and they are usually working on young healthy pets. These patients don’t usually have underlying issues but there are always exceptions. Without bloodwork, the risks of surgery and post-op increase due to the vet staff being unaware of any possible health threats.

Full service hospitals typically place IV (intravenous) catheters in order to administer fluids throughout the surgery. Fluids not only assist with blood pressure stability but it also helps deliver blood flow to organs. When there are blood pressure issues during surgery, it causes a decreased blood flow to vital organs causing them to possibly fail which may not be seen for days after the surgery. In low cost clinics, they do not typically use IV catheters and fluids. This is another factor that changes the price of the procedure.

There are several devices that are used in full service surgeries that constantly monitor CO2 levels, blood pressure, body temperature, and the heart. All of which are important to be

within normal limits while under anesthesia. Low cost clinics do not routinely monitor these vitals, not because they don’t value your pet’s health, but there are several costs involved. There are costs to having these devices and trained/certified staff present that are able to operate them and manage any complications that may arise from abnormal vitals.

Low cost clinics perform numerous surgeries a day, sometimes as many as 50. Typically these clinics operate under a very limited staff as many of the vets and staff work at other hospitals too. When it comes to surgeries, the recovery time following the surgery is when the pet is most at risk, which applies to any patient in any hospital. In a full service hospital there is a staff member monitoring the pet at all times in case of any complications while recovering from anesthesia. With the high volume of surgeries and the limited staff in a low cost clinic, there is not only multitasking but there is not someone available to sit with every patient from start to finish. So if any difficulty arises, it could go unnoticed for a short period of time. Of course this is never intentional, it strictly is because of the limited staff and more staff members mean more costs in order to pay their employees.

There are some cases where low cost clinics are not the best option and they will probably tell you that themselves. Pets that are senior, brachycephalic (flat/smooshed face), obese, in heat, pregnant, aggressive, or a history of medical issues are considered high risk patients and would benefit better from a full service hospital. Low cost clinics are not typically set up for emergency situations which is why high risk patients are not recommended.

A majority of the time pets recover great with no complications, but it’s always important to understand why the costs are different and what services are offered. This applies to full service hospitals as well, never assume the services your pet is receiving for the higher cost. Always ask. Complications can’t be foreseen regardless of the care, effort, and preparation because there are risks no matter where you choose to have your pet’s surgery. The risks simply increase when these points discussed are unknown.

Low cost clinics are great. Full service hospitals are great. But understanding your pet’s health and medical services available is even better!

Low Cost Clinics vs. Full Service Hospital: Surgery

PET CAREBy Adriene Buisch


“But God demonstrates his own love for us in this: While we were still sinners, Christ died for us.”

- Romans 5:8 NIV

Come experience God’s love andgrace for the journey at

Canton BaptistChurCh

3302 Toone Street •

Inner Peace for the Inner Harbor!

sunday Worship 10:30 amaduLt BiBLE study

EVERY WEDNESDAY 6:30-7:30 PmClasses for youth and children, too.

Holy Week ScHedule

Holy Thursday March 24

7:00 pm Bilingual Evening Mass of the Lord’s Supper

Eucharistic Adoration will followGood Friday

March 25 3:00 pm English Service of the

Lord’s Passion & Death with Holy Communion

7:00 pm Servicio en EspanolHoly Saturday

March 26 7:00 pm Vigil of the Resurrection

(Bilingual) easter Sunday

March 27 The Great Feast of Easter

8:00 am English Mass 10:00 English Mass

12:00 Noon Espanol Mass

ouR lAdy PoMPeI3600 Claremont St. • 410-675-7790


2800 O’Donnell St • Canton 410-276-1981

Holy Week SCHedUlePalm Sunday

Saturday 5:00 PM Sunday 8 & 10 AM & 5:00 PM

Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday Weekday 8:00 AM

Holy ThursdayMass of the Lord’s Supper 7:00 PM

Good FridayStations of the Cross 12:00 PM

Celebration of the Lord’s Passion 3:00 PM

Holy SaturdayMorning Prayer &

Office of Readings 8:00 AM Blessing of Easter Food

12:00 Noon Easter Vigil 8:00 PM

easter Sunday8:00 AM and 10:00 AM Mass

Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (12)


Rawlings-Blake is failing Baltimore’s immigrant population.

Representatives for the Rawlings-Blake administration denied any claims of discrimination, saying that the bars were raided due to consistent health department regulations, unsanitary conditions, and expired licenses.

A statement from the Baltimore City Health Department said that La Rumba was not singled out and that the inspectors observed violations would shut down any food serve facility.

“The inspection of La Rumba revealed rodent and roach infestations, operation without a permit (expired), no hot water in the restroom and general unsanitary conditions. Since the issues could not be immediately corrected, closure was ordered,” read the statement.

Other businesses that said they were affected by these tactics were the now-closed Punta G Bar at 123 N. Clinton St. which had a history of noise violations and hosting live entertainment without a license, and The Latin Palace at 509 S. Broadway.

The Latin Palace has had several run-ins with the Liquor Board for illegal live entertainment and noise complaints from neighbors.

In June of 2015, The Latin Palace faced a 3-week closure after they were found guilty of several violations.

Following the verdict, Jose “Enrique” Ribadeneira, the owner of The Latin Palace, had said “The Hispanic community is left out. We’re not represented or part of the community.”

“I’m outraged at how Baltimore City has treated Hispanic merchants. Rather than working with them to identify and abate problems when such problems are first discovered, the city’s response is to shutter such businesses on Friday evenings during their most lucrative periods of operations. For a city that has experienced a net loss of businesses and population, it needs to encourage Latinos to live and work here,” said Miguel Palmeiro, Esq., the attorney for the Hispanic Business Association.

“The Hispanic Business Association calls on the Mayor to stop Police, Fire Marshall, and Health officials from draconian and excessive use of force and harassment tactics, which is destroying our vibrant and diverse Hispanic community. They should instead welcome our hard working, tax paying, Hispanic business owners and families—not drive them out of Baltimore.”

The group said they would be pursuing

DISCRIMINATION: noise and license violations

Santa Clara Bar | Photo courtesy of Google Maps

HOLY ROSARY CHURCH408 S. Chester Street • Baltimore, MD 21231 / 410-732-3960 /

Triduum and EasTEr schEdulEEAStER SUnDAY- MARCH 278:30 am & 12:30 pm Mass (English)followed by Divine Mercy Novena

10:30 am Msza Swieta (Polish)Zakonczona Nowenna do Mitosierdzia Bozego

DivinE MERCY CELEBRAtiOnApril 3 Divine Mercy Sunday

12:00 pm Confession1:30 pm Bilingual Solemn Mass by Archbishop William E. Lori

3:00 pm Exposition of the BlessedSacrament & Sung Chaplet and Procession,

Blessing of the Veneration of the Divine Mercy Image & Relics of

St. John Paul ll and St. Faustina Kowalska

Gift Shop will be open after 10:30 ServiceHomemade Polish food will be available 12 Noon - 5:00 pm

HOLY tHURSDAY - MARCH 247:00 pm- Mass of the Lord’s Last Supper

with Foot Washing Service (bilingual)followed by Eucharist Adoration until 11:00 pmConfession during Adoration at approx. 8:30 pm

GOOD FRiDAY - MARCH 25(First day of Divine Mercy Novena)

2:30 Confession3:00 pm The Lord’s Passion

followed by Divine Mercy and Stations of the Cross (English)7:00 pm Liturgia Wielkiego Piatku & Droga Krzyzowa (Polish)

Confession after Stations of the Cross at approx. 9:00 pm

HOLY SAtURDAY - MARCH 2612 noon, 2:00 pm & 4:00 pm

Blessing of the Easter Food Basket5:00 pm-6:00 pm Confession

8:00 pm Easter Vigil Mass followed by

Resurrection “Rezurekcja” Procession (bilingual)

talks with the Mayor, Health department officials, and code enforcement officers in the future.

Another Hispanic-owned business facing difficulties is Santa Clara Bar & Restaurant at 529 S. Bond St., which was the site of a triple shooting on Saturday, February 6 that left one victim dead.

The owners of Santa Clara faced the liquor board on Thursday, March 3 for violations of illegal conduct and endangering public welfare stemming from the shooting.

Mel Kodenski, who represented Santa Clara, said that there wasn’t any way the bar’s owners could have prevented the shooting or known it was going to happen.

“Apparently it was an isolated incident where they targeted these people and then walked out,” said Kodenski.

“The only way he could have stopped this is if he had metal detectors at the front door and had a guard there,” said Commissioner Doug Trotter, who thought the public endangerment charge should be dropped.

Commissioner Harvey E. Jones said that Santa Clara was guilty and should pay a $500 fine.

“The evidence is there, it’s irresponsible,” he said.

Trotter and Jones eventually compromised

and Santa Clara was fined $250 to be paid in 30 days.

According to testimony from Officer Brad Pittan, security footage showed the three suspects sitting at the bar before one exited the building and returned with a bat. The three men then took out their guns and shot the victim, who was also at the bar, point-blank.

The eighteen-year-old victim died after being shot in the head. One of the suspects arrested was also underage, although there wasn’t any mention of that at the hearing.

Two other victims were injured in the shooting.

Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (13)





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Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (14)


BURGLARYLancaster St., 1700 block, March 6

between 9 a.m.-4 p.m.S. Castle St., 200 block, March 7 between

7:40-8 p.m. S. Chapel St., unit block, March 7 between

6:15-6:50 p.m.S. Ponca St., 900 block, March 7 between

4:20-7 a.m.Kane St., 400 block, March 7 between 10

a.m. and 1:20 p.m. S. Broadway, 200 block, between March 7

at 2:30 p.m. and March 8 at 7:05 a.m. Commercial burglary, the unknown suspect gained entry to the location through the front door and took property.

S. Decker St., 800 block, March 8 between 6:30 a.m. and 5:45 p.m. An unknown suspect pried open the rear kitchen door and took property.

S. Broadway, 200 block, March 9 at 8:26 p.m. Attempted commercial robbery, nothing appeared to be taken.

N. Chester St., unit block, between March 9 at 8:30 p.m. and March 10 at 9 a.m. Commercial robbery.

S. Bethel St., 300 block, between March 4 at 7:30 am. and March 8 at 5:30 p.m. An unknown suspect damaged the rear door handle of the location in an attempt to gain entry. No property was taken. STOLEN AUTO

N. Streeper St., 100 block, March 4 between 6:45-7:15 p.m. The stolen car was a maroon 2012 Nissan Maxima with MD tags.

Fait Ave., 4000 block, between March 4 at 10 p.m. and March 5 at 5 p.m. The stolen car was a white 2011 Chevy Impala with MD tags.

Fagley St., 500 block, between March 4 at 9 p.m. and March 5 at 9 a.m. The stolen car was a black 2006 Infinity G35 with MD tags.

N. East Ave., 600 block, between March 5 at 10 p.m. and March 6 at 12:27 a.m.

N. Rose St., 400 block, March 7 at 7 p.m. The stolen car was a blue 2011 Jeep Compass with MD tags.

S. Linwood Ave., 900 block, March 7 at 8:30 p.m. The stolen car was a grey 2014 Toyota Camry with MD tags.

Riverview Way, 6500 block, March 7 between 6:30 and 11:40 p.m. The stolen car was a blue 2008 Chevy Avalanche with MD tags.

ROBBERYS. Regester St., 200 block, March 4 at

8:20 p.m.S. Lloyd St., 200 block, March 5 at 1:05

a.m.St. Helena St., 6500 block, March 5 at

6:30 p.m.E. Lombard St., 1900 block, March 6 at

1:20 a.m.N. Linwood Ave., 400 block, March 6 at

7:35 p.m. Attempted robbery.Luzerne Ave., 600 block, March 6 at 7

a.m. Home invasion. N. Luzerne Ave., 100 block, March 7 at

2:25 p.m.S. Bond St., 200 block, March 10 at 8:14

a.m. The victim reported that the suspect, an African-American male between 30-35 years old, came up to him and asked for a cigarette. When the victim said no, the suspect punched him in the face, knocking him to the ground. The suspect asked for the victim’s property and took money and a cell phone.

E. Lombard St., 1700 block, March 10 at 2:15 a.m. The victim was surrounded by three African-American males when he got off a bus. Suspect #1 said “Give me your phone” and punched him in the eye. Another suspect hit him with a chain. The victim fell to the ground and the suspects went through his pockets and took money. During an area canvas, one suspect was identified and arrested.

O’Donnell St., 2800 block, March 10 at 9:37 p.m. A witness called police when she noticed the two victims being assaulted by two African-American males in their mid-20s. One suspect had produced a gun from his waistband and took the victims’ money, cell phones, and purse.

Aliceanna St., 2000 block, March 11 at 7:18 p.m. The victim was walking when she was approached by two African-American juvenile males. Suspect #1 was holding a knife with a black handle and said “Give me your cell phone and password,” which the victim did. The suspect asked if the victim had any money. When the victim said no, the suspects fled westbound. An area canvas was negative.AGGRAVATED ASSAULT

S. Spring Ct., 200 block, March 6 at 2 p.m. Anglesea St., 1400 block, March 7 at

2-2:30 p.m.

Source: Baltimore City Police Department Southeast District

The SEPD has modified their daily crime report. As a result, the format of some of the listings in this Crime Blotter has changed. For questions or more information on a specific crime, please contact the Southeast District Police Department.

Crime Blotter

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Lic# 589 Dept.of Agriculture

Serving Baltimorefor over 30 years




PP3727 E. Pratt St.410-285-5556

Serving Baltimore since the 1930’s!

License #405

• Roofi ng of all types • Skylights • Spouting

FREE ESTIMATESResidential & Commercial

• Additions

• Bathrooms

• Brick

• Concrete

• Decks

• Excavation

• Fencing

• Fireplaces

• Foundation

• Garages

• Kitchens

• LogHomes

• Masonry

• Paint

• Porches

• Rehab

• Sunrooms

• Windows

• StructuralRepairs

443-992-1488Serving Baltimore County

and surrounding areas MHIC #68926

If yourforté is

thenwe’ve got a jobfor you!

Email rEsumE [emailprotected]

BroadStreet Media LLC., is an equal opportunity employer.

or fax to 410-732-6336No phone calls please.


A local, East Baltimore company

has an immediate opening for a

self-motivated, friendly professional.

Bilingual: English/Spanish a plus.


Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (17)






LL 410.732.6600Your advertising resource: local touch, infinite reach

Biggest Value In AdvertisingCall Today!(855) 721-6332 x5 PRESS SERVICES

Special Occasion

HOWARD COUNTY FAIR-GROUNDS SHOPPING SAT-URDAYS Kids Nearly NewSales I&II SAT., MARCH 12,8a-1p SAT., APRIL 9, 8am-1pm Families selling their kidsstuff, NB-teen spr & sumclothing, 1000s books,toy fur-niture and equipment FREEa d m i s s i o n / f o o d a v a i Want tosell your kids Stuff! 12x12’space $50


PRESCHOOL TEACHER (99HR CERT) & TEACHER’SASST Towson area. Re-sumes: [emailprotected]

FOREMAN Seeking a dedic-ated Commercial Landscap-ing Foreman to oversee crewsworking on environmental andcommerc ia l const ruct ionprojects throughout the Mid-Atlantic region. As a Commer-cial Landscaping Foreman,you will manage the work siteschedule and maintain equip-ment. Additional tasks will in-clude: conferring with clients,inspecting landscape work forquality control, meet produc-tion goals, DOT complianceand ensuring safety at alltimes. You MUST have a min-imum of 2 years of experi-ence as a Commercial or En-vironmental Foreman, a validdriver’s licenses and cleandriving record. We offer com-petitive salary, health insur-ance, 401k, paid time off andb o n u s . P l e a s e c o n t a c [emailprotected]. No phonecalls please. EOE.

Services Offered

Vacuum Cleaners servicedAll makes & models

Free estimates, free pickup & delivery91 years of service

Ask about Allergy and Asthma Solutions!Carpet Cleaning Dry Foam $19.99

Factory Authorized Provider

Our showroom & service dept.Call Al Lewis 443-857-3860

33 years Aerus ElectroLux Experience6050 Rossville Blvd, Baltimore 21221







HOUSE CLEANING MaidBrite, paid vacation, holidays,bonuses, health insurance.No nights/weekends. Trans-portation required, mileagepaid. FT/ PT. 443-281-8347.

LANDSCAPING LABORERSLeading landscape firm hasimmedia te open ings fo rlaborers to join our team inconstructing quality land-scape, wetland/ stream restor-ation, dune planting projectsthroughout the Mid-Atlantic re-gion. Must have valid driver’slicense and reliable transport-ation to and from work eachday. This is a year round posi-tion as we do not anticipateany winter layoffs. Competit-ive wages, bonuses, 401k androom for advancement avail-a b l e . P l e a s e c a l l4 1 0 . 3 3 7 . 4 8 9 9 . E O E .

MEDICAL FRONT DESKWhite Marsh, Full time. Com-petitive salary, benefits, teamenvironment. Send resumesto [emailprotected].

DOCUMENTATION CLERKFreight forwarding company inTowson in need of a flexible,dependable, documentationclerk. Must be able to enter in-formation quickly and accur-ately. Attention to detail is amust. Excellent working con-ditions and benefits. Pleasesend resume with salary re-quirements to: [emailprotected]: CDL-A 1yr. Excel-lent Family Medical Ins. Guar-anteed Weekend Home Time.Earn $65,000 + Monthly Bo-nuses. Absolutely No-Touch.888-406-9046DRIVERS: Local RecruitingFair-Mon 3/21, 8:00a-5:00p:TruckMovers Depot 16045Business Pkwy Hagerstown,MD 21740 & Tues 3/22-Wed3/23, 8:00-5:00p Holiday InnBWI (Conference Room) 815Elkridge Landing Rd. Lithic-um, MD 21090 18 monthsClass A or B CDL Apply:TruckMovers. com & CallCedric: 1-855-350-2773HELP WANTED- AcropolisRest Server wanted apply inperson 4718 Eastern Ave.410-675-3384


Where: Baltimore’s Patterson Park neighborhood.

Why: To help lead “Community of Hope,” a resident-driven project designed to create a safe and secure environment for parents to raise

their children, giving them real hope and opportunities.

Building Families for Children is heading this collaborative e� ortwith fellow nonpro� ts and city of Baltimore.

For position requirements and how to apply, go

Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (18)


CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Birds 5. Quills 11. Coniferous tree 12. Type of vessels 16. Used for baking or drying 17. Promotion of product or

service 18. Many wombs 19. “On the Waterfront” actor 24. Air conditioning 25. Heart condition 26. Curved shapes 27. The 7th letter of the Greek

alphabet 28. Let it stand 29. Famous actor 30. Mated 31. High and low are types of

these 33. Marsupial 34. African nation (Fr.) 37. Huge 38. Mountainous area in Puerto

Rico 39. Crooked 42. Canadian law enforcers (abbr.) 43. Neat and smart in appearance 44. Intent 48. Reptile genus 49. A way to make full 50. Merchant 52. Michigan

53. Manifesting approval 55. Melancholic music 57. Massachusetts 58. Membrane of the cornea 59. Calendar month 62. Exam 63. Commission 64. Old English letters

DOWN 1. Olfactory sensations 2. Bon __ 3. Turn up 4. Bright 5. Thick piece of something 6. Cause to absorb water 7. Morning 8. 0 degrees C. 9. Dull, heavy sounds 10. Eisaku __, Japanese Prime

Minister 13. Tellurium 14. In an angry way 15. Homopterous insect 20. Above 21. Sodium 22. Aoris’ father (Greek myth.) 23. They ring receipts 27. Periods of history 29. South Dakota 30. Mammal genus 31. Scotland’s longest river 32. Potato state

33. ___ City, OK 74641 34. Connected with touch 35. Molding 36. High-energy physics 37. Of I 38. Small pieces of bread 39. Third day in Armenian

calendar 40. They accompany the leader 41. 1,000 grams (kilogram) 43. Felis domesticus 44. Large, fl ightless birds 45. Felt deep affection for 46. Suffer death 47. Private rendezvous (pl.) 49. Not the winner 50. Touchdown 51. Ancient Egyptian sun god 53. Portuguese parish 54. Aromatic oil 56. Not down 60. Mister 61. Barium


$500 Off!**Any job over $3000. Good only when presented at time of free inspection. Not to be combined with any other offer.

Owned & Operated by Professional Engineers.


We Have The Solution!

F REE Inspections & Estimates!

Owners: Stella & Jesse Waltz, P.E.,


Wet Crawl Space? Cracked Bricks? Uneven Floors?

MHIC 50637

F O U N D AT I O N O R M O I S T U R E P R O B L E M S ?

Wet Crawl Space? Cracked Bricks? Uneven Floors? Call Us!

Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (19)


While there are some guys struggling a bit out of the gate, it’s nothing to be alarmed about just yet as players use spring training to focus on specific aspects of their game, so it’s not time to start worrying just yet.

Actually there is one player you might want to worry about a little bit, and that is Matt Wieters. Wieters underwent Tommy John surgery during the 2014 season and missed quite a bit of time due to that last season as he tried recovering from it. During the O’s Saturday afternoon game against the Minnesota Twins, Wieters was removed in the first inning due to soreness in his elbow.

Obviously the Orioles will be extra careful with his elbow but it is still concerning to see him come out of a game with any level of an injury. Hopefully it is just some soreness and stiffness and he will be ready for the start of the regular season.

While the Baltimore Orioles are not exactly off to a great start, posting a record of 1-11 with two ties as of March 13th, there are some players who are having a good spring.

Jonathan Schoop is one of those players. So far Schoop has played in nine games and is batting .400 over that span. Schoop has hit one home run and driven in four runs so far. Mark Trumbo has been off to a good start also, batting .333 over eight games with a home run and 3 RBI.

Kevin Gausman has only pitched once so far but looked good, throwing two scoreless innings where he struck out three batters and allowing only one hit. Oliver Drake has been pitching well also, throwing five scoreless innings and striking out five batters.

The newly acquired Pedro Alvarez has made an impression in his first taste of action as an Oriole, going 1 for 3 with a double and a run batted in.

While there are some O’s having a good spring, there are a few that are taking a little extra time to shake off the cobwebs….

Nolan Reimold has gotten off to a slow start as he is just batting .136 over his first seven games. Chris Davis is also starting off a bit slowly, batting .167 in his first seven games.

Miguel Gonzalez has had a super rough spring, surrendering 14 earned runs in three starts, giving him an ERA of 22.24. Both Ubaldo Jimenez and Mike Wright have pitched in three starts and both have an ERA of 9.45.




ADVANCE REALTY DIRECT“Waterfront Specialist”


Now Interviewing New & Experienced Agents.


Full Service Discount ExpertsSM

Top in Listings for FebruaryLisa Bays


Top in Sales for FebruaryBecky Martin410-236-5001

GRACELAND PARK BC8768464Lovely 3 BR, 2 BA completely remodeled. Basement waterproofed with warranty, new sump pump, blinds, carpet and C/A. Wood burning fi replace in LR, hardwood in bedrooms, large yard w/shed. This home

has it all. Ready for all your entertaining needs. Close to schools, shopping and highways. This is a must see.

WASHINGTON HILL BA9506285Perfect opportunity to buy a great house at a great price !! Freshly painted and waiting for your fi nishing touches! Price to sell make your appointment today!

HIGHLANDTOWN BA95187932 BR, 1 1/2 BA renovated townhome in the heart of Highlandtown! Den, freshly painted, new windows, carpet & roof, new bath, marble steps, stained glass transom window. Back yard is concrete and can easily be turned into driveway. Close to Patterson Park, John Hopkins Bayview, shopping and transportation.

HIGHLANDTOWN BA9540397Great location. 3 to 4 bedroom row home in the heart of Highlandtown. Some updates and freshly painted. Great access to major roads and bustling downtown Inner Harbor.

Happy St. Patrick’s!

MIDDLE RIVER BC8614063This is a must see!!!!!!! Three bedrooms two full baths. Master bed and bath. If you need closet

space there is plenty. Close to main streets, plenty of shopping, restaurants and a drive in movie. This is contingent upon owner fi nding another house but she is motivated and will move quickly.

HAZELWOOD BC95421833 BR, 1.5 BA, enclosed back porch, LL has open fl oor plan w/kitchen, family room and dinning area. Covered carport w/cable and electric (potential pavilion). Above ground pool with deck. Multiple car driveway with garage. Fenced rear yard. 24 Hours notice to show. Subject to fi nd home of choice.

GLENHURST BC8749824Lovely 2 bedroom rancher in water-oriented community. 2 bedroom, 2 full bath house with huge yard. Stainless steel refrigerator and stove. Off-street parking. This is a must see!

BALTIMORE BA8557188This is a lovely porch front home with 3 bedrooms, 1.5 bath, new roof, newer skylight, parking pad in the rear. Beautiful hardwood fl oors this home is a must see.

ESSEX BC9549390This is a great buy for the perfect handy man. THIS MUST HAVE BANK APPROVAL FOR ALL OFFERS.

EDGEMERE BC9545949 Recently replaced dishwasher and fridge. Hot water heater and HVAC in 2013. New carpet in basement and upstairs. Master bdrm includes Master bath with double sinks. Room for a 5th bedroom in basement with full bath!

SEVERNA PARK AA95344233 bedroom, 3 full bath, split foyer with wrap-around deck. Home has new roof, all new hardwood, new ceramic tile, new kitchen and 3 new baths.Shed on huge corner lot. This is a must see!!



COUNTRY RIDGE BC95567533 BR, 1.5 BA home. Knotty Pine in LL with bar.Well maintained townhouse convenient to shopping and 695. Take your pick: you can relax on the front porch or the back patio. Off street parking in the back goes one step further by being covered with a carport. This is a must see!

STANSBURY MANOR BBC9545963 Lovely 2 BR, 2 full BA rancher w/den. Granite counter tops in kitchen. (14 x 11) 3 seasons room has 5 glass sliders. 70 ft pier on chestnut cove. This is a must see!!

FEDERAL HILL BA9550539Beautifully rehabbed large 3 story home in desirable Federal Hill! Large 2 tier deck overlooking the city! Granite counters, parking pad, and refi nished original hardwood fl oors! Marble master bathroom! Must see!!!

GRAY MANOR BC9543937This lovely 4 bedroom, 1 bath with den home has been completely remodeled wtih new stainless steel appliances and cermic tile in the kitchen and bath. Fenced yard new front porch. This is a must see!!

JACKSONVILLE BC8670785Lease a space connected to Choice One Urgent Care. Perfect place for a offi ce building! Close to shoppiong and major roads.

Kevin Gausman | Photo by Keith Allison courtesy of WikiMedia Commons

Sizing up spring training

By special sports correspondent Andy Mindzak


Nancy Rachuba410-905-1417



Nancy knows Baltimore!

Why call anyone else?

Baltimore Guide - March 16, 2016 - [PDF Document] (20)


HALETHORPE3 BR, 1 BA rancher.

Buy a detached home for the same cost as a




full basement, deck, nice courtyard, hardwood floors,

exposed brick.


Fred Lissau

Broker 410.868.6496

experience expertise excellence

ed Chase410-456-2030

2411 Fait avenue • Canton • 410.558.1212www.terrapinreaLty.netsearCh hundreds oF homes For saLe

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sCott tanner410-852-4588

mamadou dnaw 443-621-5724

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PATTERSON PARKRehab process underway.

Buyer can choose colors, flooring,

counter tops, etc.



ESSEX1 BR, 1 BA rancher at

affordable price. Spacious FR with wood burning stove. Large level lot.


VIOLETVILLEInvestors!! First time home

buyers!! 2 BR, 1-1/2 BA, all brick TH. New kitchen,

hardwood flrs., finished bsmt.


Happy St. patrick’S Day

Great Place to Watch the Game!Thank you for voting us one of

East Baltimore’s Best Bars in Highlandtown and Best Kept Secret

418 S. Conkling St. • 410-327-4550Monday-Thursday 10am-Midnight

Friday & Saturday 10am-1am, Sunday 11am-11pmPackage goodS 7 dayS • Beer, Wine, Liquor

$2.50 Guinness

$4 Jameson Shot Plus many more green drink specials available - prices may vary.

Corned Beef & Cabbage $8.95 Adults $7.00 Seniors

Reuben Sandwich $8.00on rye bread served with French fries and Cole slaw

St. Patrick’s Day Specials

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