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NEWS ........................PAGES 1-6 VOICES .......................... PAGE 4 FEATURES ............ PAGES 11-13 C ALENDAR ..............PAGES 8-9 CRIME .......................... PAGE 14 SPORTS ........................ PAGE 17 REAL ESTATE ............. PAGE 23

a l t i m o re

C AT L ADY: Helping unwanted pets is actor’s passion. PAGE 12

SE RV I N G E A S T BA LT I M O R E S I N C E 1927 W E D N ES DAY, M A R C H 6 , 2 013


Spaghetti Dinner: All you can eat, sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary of VFW Dundalk Memorial Post #6694. Dinner includes spaghetti with Italian sausage, salad, dessert, hot or iced tea, and coffee. Chinese auction, games, children’s activities. $7 in advance, $8 at the door, $5 children 10 and under. Proceeds benefit VA hospitals and the National Home for Children of Veterans. Sunday, March 10, 2-6 p.m., 6712 Pine Ave., Dundalk. Info and tickets: Diane, 410-409-4242. Please leave a message with your name and number.

✦ Patterson Park

Family Skating: Saturdays 3-5 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. at the Mimi DiPietro Ice Rink, 200 S. Linwood Ave., Patterson Park. Also Tuesdays and Thursdays, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Info: 410-396-9392. See our complete Community Calendar on pages 8 & 9.

Photo by Erik Zygmont

Union Wharf, taken from S. Wolfe St. at Fell St.

Nearly 300 apartments near completion in Fell’s Point

manager of Union Wharf, said that leases “Apartments are booming all around are already being signed for the rent-only the city—there’s definitely a demand,” Union Wharf, Bozzuto’s $70 million complex, which will see its first move-ins in Streppa said. apartment project on the Fell’s Point early May. CONTINUED ON PAGE 5 waterfront, will be complete by the end of the year, the company says. According to Jenna Miller, marketing manager of the Bozzuto Management BY ERIK ZYGMONT EDITOR@BALTIMOREGUIDE.COM Company, the Wolfe-Street side of the 281Butchers Hill photographer Joe Nash likes to take pictures of “Structures and Strangers,” apartment development will be completed between early May and late July; along the which is also the title of the exhibit he held last Sunday at Salt A New American Tavern to pier, the building should be completed by benefit the Friends of Patterson Park. A big man, six-foot-four, with a deep and gravelly voice prone to salty language, Nash, this year’s fourth quarter. Meredith Streppa, an assistant property 64, is a management consultant who looks and CONTINUED ON PAGE 11 BY ERIK ZYGMONT EDITOR@BALTIMOREGUIDE.COM

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Signs down, Area 43 residents react; Millenial Media plans expansion BY DANIELLE SWEENEY DSWEENEY@BALTIMOREGUIDE.COM

Now that the Area 43 dust has settled and Millennial Media has renewed its lease and plans to expand, Cantonites who live in the former Area 43 are wondering what the city will do next to help alleviate Canton’s parking woes. Mike Beczkowski, Canton’s former Area 43 representative to the Parking Authority, feels like Area 43 should have been left in place. “Or at the very least, we should have had the chance to vote for or against it,� he says. Beczkowski notes that he respects the businesses in the Can Company, but “feels betrayed and hurt that Councilman Kraft didn’t do enough to support his constituents who supported RPP [residential permit parking] in Canton.� “The majority opinion here is that we were sold out,� Beczkowski says. Councilman Kraft declined to comment for this story. Mike Sarnecki, who lives on Luzerne Ave., says he knew the end of Area 43 was coming.

“Because the city was unsure of Area 43’s future, you did not have to pay to renew your permit in November. The city doesn’t give away something for nothing,� Sarnecki says. Sarnecki had hoped Area 43 would be renewed or expanded, but not so much for his benefit: the retired fire fighter with two knee replacements admits he has had handicapped parking for the last two years. “I have older neighbors who can’t walk to a parking space several blocks away. There are also couples with kids who are paying high property taxes and can’t find a place to park,� he says. “They are ready to move out because of parking problems.� Raylene Wase, a longtime Canton resident who also lives on Luzerne Ave. and worked to bring Area 43 about, says she’s disgusted by its revocation. “Those Area 43 signs went down as soon as that law was passed. I’ve never seen the city work so fast,� Wase says. Beczkowski says he is also disappointed with the Can Company’s gesture to the community—making available parking spaces in the evening and all day on the weekends for $50 per month.

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He thinks it’s impractical and hardly a solution. “Most people don’t want to have to get their cars out of the garage by 7 a.m.,� he says. Wase believes a large, affordable, public garage would be more of a remedy. When she recently heard that the Mayor’s Office had met with Safeway corporate late last year to discuss Safeway making its lot available (for a fee) or possibly building a garage, she was hopeful, she says. “I know people who would pay to park on the Safeway lot. It’s open. People would feel safer.That would be wonderful,� Wase says. The Mayor’s Office did not reply to emails from the Guide regarding its recent discussion with Safeway. Just prior to Area 43’s revocation, Millennial Media, the Can Company’s largest tenant, extended its lease until 2015. The company plans to not only stay in Baltimore for at least the next two years, but also expand its 45,000-square foot operation to existing space within the Can Company. Parking is specifically addressed in the lease.

“The Can Company shall endeavor to accommodate [Millennial] parking needs, including those necessitated by any expansion,� the lease reads. TaVida Rice, property manager of the Can Company, did not immediately return calls or emails as of press time.

Area 43, before the signs went down.




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Wednesday, MARCH 6, 2013




Wednesday, MARCH 6, 2013

Yellowed Pages:

News from 25 years ago

Residents chatted with officers, went on ride-alongs, and had a cookout at last Friday’s open house at the Southeast District. Pictured here, left to right, is Major William Davis, Officer Kimberly Tonsch, Canton resident Zippy Larson, Officer Jessica Bratko, and Sergeant Ettice Brickus. Larson recently starred in a Maryland Lottery commercial, thanking Ravens star Ray Lewis. Photo by Erik Zygmont a lt i m o re BG UIDE

526 S. Conkling Street, Baltimore, MD 21224 Office Hours: Mon-Fri 9am-5pm Ed Hoffman, Publisher 410-732-6600 ext. 4

Jackie Miller, Circulation, Billing & Classifieds 410-732-6600 ext. 1

Erik Zygmont, Editor 410-732-6603 / 410-732-6600 ext. 5

Danielle Sweeney, Reporter 410-732-6602 / 410-732-6600 ext. 6

Lisa Nemec, Account Executive 410-732-6616 ext. 2

Jessica Chaney, Account Executive 410-732-6618 ext. 3

Julie M. Kichline, Art Director 443-573-2950 / 410-732-6600 ext. 7 Contributing Photographers Thomas C. Scilipoti, Bill Lear, Maggie Allen, Anna Santana

Contributing Writer Andy Mindzak, The Birds House

Member MDDC - the Maryland-Delaware Press Association © 2012 Ascend Communications, Inc. All rights reserved.

Southeast police hold open house by ERIK ZYGMONT EDITOR@BALTIMOREGUIDE.COM

Last Friday, the Baltimore Police Department’s Southeast District held an open house, with a cookout, presentations, and ride-alongs available to community members. The Baltimore Guide arrived a little late to the show, but got an impromptu interview with Major William Davis, commander of the Southeast District. What’s new at the Southeast District? Well, we have a new captain, Captain Kim Burrus. Our former captain Melissa Hyatt is a major now, commanding the Central District. We’re getting more involved with our faith-based members. It’s a city-wide initiative. Last Tuesday [Feb. 26] there were about a dozen pastors and priests here. Larcenies from auto are down! I don’t know the exact number, but we are significantly down. Last year, we were down 500 from the previous year. It’s continuously dropping. I think the key piece of that is people are getting the message to not leave anything in their cars.

Why were there a bunch of guys from Home Depot here last week? They sent people from all their stores in Maryland. They built those new picnic benches out front and did a lot of painting, and also some concrete work in the cell block area. We’re moving our entire detective unit in there, with interview rooms. There will be better rooms, more secure, and also a conference room. We’ll probably put a break room in there as well. We’re also in the process of building our gym. We’re going to have a pretty decent sized fitness room down there with treadmills, bikes, some weights. There’ll also be a grappling area to teach self-defense tactics. It’s going to be like nothing else in the city, and it’s all through private donations through the Southeastern District Police Community Relations Council. What is the craziest thing that ever happened during a ride-along? Nothing! And that’s a good thing. With the ride-alongs, a lot of people get to see what we really do. Most of the time, it’s boring, but that’s good. I like it when it’s boring.

The high cost of going underground The Feb. 11, 1988, Baltimore Guide includes an article on a subway extension to Johns Hopkins Hospital. Proposed by Governor William Donald Schaefer, the idea had originally “stirred up plenty of controversy.” However, State Comptroller Louis Goldstein eventually approved the extension. “In initial meetings, Mr. Goldstein wondered aloud if a monorail would be a more viable alternative to reach Hopkins. The absurdity of the suggestion upset Gov. Schaefer, a strong proponent of the subway,” reported the Guide. “Mr. Goldstein compared the estimated $326 million price tag of building the 1.5 mile extension to the $290 million estimate for the 27-mile light rail line in voicing his reservations about the subway. We don’t call 911 The owner of a Highlandtown eatery shot and wounded one of two intruders who broke into his buiding, the Guide reported on Feb. 11, 1988. According to the Guide, the owner told police that he stayed inside his restaurant after closing time on the night of Sunday, Feb. 8, because he had had problems with previous burglaries. He told police he was resting on a couch in the back of the restaurant at around 2 a.m. when he heard someone breaking in. He armed himself with a pistol and confronted the two men in the kitchen, demanding that they freeze. The intruders did not comply and continued moving toward him; the restaurant owner fired four shots, hitting one of the men in the leg and hand. Police placed the man who was shot under arrest; the other suspect had fled during the shooting. The restaurant owner was not charged with a crime. Arson The February 18, 1988, Baltimore Guide reported that a two-alarm blaze at the former Harbor Towing Inc. building, 2217-19 Boston St., was arson. The ownership of the property was then “in transition,” according to then-Captain Robert Hatoff of the Fire Investigation Bureau. “Neighbors told authorities that the warehouse was slated to be converted to condominiums by a developer,” reported the Guide. The blaze was reported by a man visiting from Houston, who “heard the windows pop, then saw flames and smoke pour through the windows.”

Wednesday, MARCH 6, 2013



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A kitchen inside Union Wharf.

Union Wharf: fivestory apartments, six-story parking CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

“Our demographic is young professional, 25 to 35, single,” said Miller in an email. “Young couples and empty-nesters will be attracted to us as well.” The project, located south of the intersection of Wolfe and Thames streets, is Bozzuto all the way. The Bozzuto Group closed on the 4-acre lot in November of 2011, breaking ground that same month, according to Miller. The Bozzuto Management Company will manage the apartments. The 281 apartments are designed from over 60 different floor plans, according to Streppa, ranging in size from 596 to 1,435 square feet, from studios to two-bedroom units with dens. Rents range from $1,610 to $3,215. Units have stainless steel appliances, espresso wood cabinets, and granite counter tops. “Residents pick water-view, city-view, and the different floor plans they want,” said Streppa, adding that the building is LEEDcertified, a designation standing for Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design. “Low-flow” faucets and Energy Star appliances are other green features that also lead to lower utility bills, Streppa said. The five-floor residential part of the building wraps around a hidden, six-story parking garage with 1.9 spaces available per unit, Streppa said. The development includes 12,000 square feet of amenity space, including a lounge/bar, billiards area, theater,

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and fitness center. There are also three “pocket parks,” Streppa said, and many of the individual units have balconies; some have terraces. The development has some retail space fronting Thames St.; a restaurant is one possibility, Streppa said. According to Miller, Wolfe and Thames streets will remain “cobblestone, pedestrianoriented streets.” “Generally speaking, traffic flow will remain consistent on Wolfe and Thames streets,” she wrote. A 2010 memorandum on a preliminary traffic analysis performed by Whitman, Requardt & Associates determined that “the proposed development would have a traffic impact on the existing public roadway network.” The analysis used traffic data from a previous study, the “Southeast Area Transportation Study.” It found that traffic volumes at Aliceanna Street’s intersections with S. Ann St. and Wolfe St. were satisfactory, but the intersection at Aliceanna and Boston streets had more traffic volume than could be handled at an acceptable level of service. Furthermore, the analysis noted that the Aliceanna and Boston intersection was so bad that traffic frequently backed up on Aliceanna beyond Wolfe and S. Ann streets. Aliceanna St. is a block north of Union Wharf, which the analysis stated “may exacerbate this super-saturated traffic condition at these intersections. The memorandum, however, recommended that rather than require Bozzuto to commission an in-depth traffic study for $17,500, “those fees should be used for the implementation of improvements as determined by the city.”


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Hamilton Bakery to offer ‘portable foods’ from new Fell’s Point location by DANIELLE SWEENEY DSWEENEY@BALTIMOREGUIDE.COM

Hamilton Bakery, a northeast Baltimore city bakery known for its organic freshmilled flour, focaccia, pastries, breads, cakes, and cupcakes is opening an outpost in Fell’s Point in early March. Kristin Hernandez, who co-owns the bakery with her husband Ruben, wanted to expand the bakery’s range to other parts of Baltimore. Hamilton Bakery’s items are already sold at eastside shops like Fleet Street Market and restaurants such as

Waterfront Kitchen and Clementine. “We looked at a few neighborhoods, including Federal Hill, and four or five spaces, and the 1,500-square foot space at 723 S. Broadway was perfect,” says Hernandez.  The Fell’s Point location, which formerly housed Mr. Yogato, is officially named Hamilton Bakery at Fell’s Point, says Hernandez. It will be a retail bakery, not a production bakery. All baking will continue to be done at the Harford Rd. location. Because Hernandez wants the Fell’s Point

location to have more of a coffeehouse feel, the new bakery will have more sitting space than its predecessor, as well as wi-fi. It will offer a full menu of sandwiches as well as quiches and stuffed croissants. “We’ll also have breakfast sandwiches and pizza and salads,” Hernandez adds.  The satellite location will very much take on the personality of the Fell’s Point neighborhood,   Hernandez notes. “Fell’s Point is a little touristy, so we will be offering more foods that travel well, foods that are more portable,” she says. “Breakfast burritos and travel-size focaccia are just two examples we’re working on. We

also make a ham and Swiss on onion focaccia sandwich with apple butter mustard. It’s very popular right now.” Hernandez says Hamilton Bakery at Fell’s Point will be open from 7 a.m. until midafternoon, but its hours may change as it acclimates to its new neighborhood. “We’re seriously considering being open in the evenings” she adds. “We’re not necessarily averse to serving cupcakes or breakfast burritos at 3 a.m.” Look for announcements about Hamilton Bakery at Fell’s Point’s grand opening, new menu items, and specials on their Facebook page or

A year in prison for faking seizures by ERIK ZYGMONT EDITOR@BALTIMOREGUIDE.COM

Northeast Baltimore’s “foodie bakery” is coming to Fell’s Point. Photo courtesy of Ruben Hernandez

T h E F I R sT sTO P TO

Manager Dre Williams of Shuckers Restaurant and Bar of Fell’s Point has seen customers try to avoid paying a bill before, but on Jan. 17, Andrew Palmer apparently took it to another level. “He came in like he knew everybody, buying everybody drinks,” said Williams, who has worked at Shuckers since 2005. “He had a couple appetizers and a nice steak dinner.” But the mood changed at the end of the meal. “When it was time to pay the bill, he fell down on the floor and had a seizure,” said Williams. When police arrived, “they knew him,” he added. According to the Baltimore City State’s Attorney’s Office, Palmer struck again three days later, this time at Sullivan’s Steakhouse downtown. Between Shuckers and Sullivan’s, Palmer avoided bills of $61.29 and $161.18, respectively, and on Feb. 22 pled guilty to theft of less than $100 and theft of less than $1,000 for the two instances.





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“For the first, Baltimore CIty District Court Judge Karen c. Friedman sentenced him to time already served in jail—29 days. For the second, she sentenced him to one year in prison,” reads a press release from the State’s Attorney Gregg Bernstein’s office. According to Bernstein’s office, Palmer “has now been convicted more than four dozen times, mostly for eating at restaurants and then feigning attacks to escape the bills.” The Shuckers incident reportedly occurred six days after Palmer got out of jail for an incident at Harbor East’s Wit and Wisdom Tavern. Though seizures were new to him, Williams has seen different bill-escaping techniques over the years. “I’ve seen people fake illnesses, or have everything be fine until it’s time to pay, and then complain about everything,” he said. “Or they say, ‘I have food poisoning,’ which is impossible because food poisoning takes 24 hours to take effect.”

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COMMUNITY CALENDAR Email your events to dsweeney@ Friday, March 8 Events are due at noon Fish Fry: Every Friday through Good on the Friday before publication. Friday. Food is served from 12 - 6 p.m., Wednesday, March 6 Dundalk Knights of Columbus Hall, Mother Goose Baby Steps: 2111 Eilers Ave. Alaskan Pollock, fries, Wednesdays,11:30 a.m. Interactive nursery slaw, roll, dessert, and beverages. $11 eat in, rhyming with music and movement. $12 carryout. Info: 410-409-8173 or 410Patterson Park Branch, Pratt Library, 158 N. 285-6660. Linwood Ave. Info: 410-396-0983. Bilingual Community Yoga: Event of the Week Wednesdays, 7:30-9 p.m. at the Virginia Baker Rec Center, Patterson Park. Info: 410-396-9156. Preschool Leaps: Wednesdays, 11 a.m. Stories, songs, and fun for preschoolers. Southeast Anchor Library, 3601 Eastern Ave. Info: 410-396-1580. Highlandtown Arts Meeting: March 6, Job Fair: The Community College of 7 – 8 p.m. at The Laughing Pint, 3531 Baltimore County, the Baltimore County Gough St. Chamber of Commerce, and the Baltimore County Government Office Thursday, March 7 of Workforce Development are co-sponVA Benefits Seminar: The Veterans soring Job Fair 2013 to be held from 10 Affairs Maryland Health Care System is a.m. until 2 p.m., March 8, in the “K” hosting a VA Health Care Enrollment, Building Library Lobby at CCBC Eligibility, and Veterans Benefits Seminar at Dundalk, 7200 Sollers Point Rd. Job the Baltimore VA Medical Center on Fair 2013 is free and open to the public. Thursday, March 7, from 9 a.m. to noon. The No reservations needed. program is free of charge and is designed to provide an overview of VA programs and services for community health care Boys Basketball 8-12: Mondays and providers, social workers and counselors. Fridays, 6-8:30 p.m., Virginia Baker Rec Registration for the seminar will begin at Center, Patterson Park. Info: 410-396-9156. 8:30 a.m. on the second floor of the Baltimore Saturday, March 9 VA Medical Center, which is located at 10 Bingo: The Polish Home Club is holding North Greene St. For more information Bingo on Saturday, February 9, at 512 S. about the VA Health Care Enrollment, Broadway. Lunch is at 2 p.m., followed by Eligibility and Veterans Benefits Seminar, Bingo at 3 p.m. Cakes and prizes. Cost is please contact the VA Maryland Health $10, includes lunch. Info: Theresa, 410-276Care System’s Community Outreach office 0527. at 1-800-949-1003, extension 6071. Family Skating: Saturdays 3-5 p.m. and ce Thursdays: Explore science with a 7-9 p.m. at the Mimi DiPietro Ice Rink, 200 different project or experiment every S. Linwood Ave., Patterson Park. Also Thursday at 4 p.m. Southeast Anchor Tuesdays and Thursdays, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Library, 3601 Eastern Ave. Info: 410-396- Info: 410-396-9392. 1580. Kerplunk! Family Art: A free drop in for Seventh Hearing for TransForm families and kids of all ages. Visit the Baltimore: This hearing will be held Creative Alliance for a tour and family arton March 7 at 5 p.m. at the War Memorial making fun. Make a collage, drawing, or Building, located at 101 North Gay St. Please sculpture. Stop for a quick visit or stay for use the Lexington Street entrance. At this the whole afternoon. Youth should be hearing the Commission will begin to accompanied by an adult; no reservations review and discuss concerns, suggestions, required. Saturdays through March 23, and amendments identified thus far. The noon-3 p.m., Creative Alliance, 3134 Eastern hearing will open with a staff presentation Ave. Info:, 410of public testimony received to-date and 276-1651. suggested amendments for Planning Mandolin Concert: The Baltimore Commission consideration. Afterwards the Mandolin Orchestra, under the direction of Commission will take public testimony. Kristin Turner and featuring soprano Testimony at this hearing should address the Beatrice Gilbert, will perform in concert at suggested amendments. The meeting will the Creative Alliance at the Patterson, 3134 begin with testimony on map changes and Eastern Ave. on March 9 at 8 p.m. Info: 410then move to text changes. 276-1651




Sunday, March 10

Spaghetti Dinner: All you can eat, sponsored by the Ladies Auxiliary of VFW Dundalk Memorial Post #6694. Dinner includes spaghetti with Italian sausage, salad, dessert, hot or iced tea, and coffee. Chinese auction, games, children’s activities. $7 in advance, $8 at the door, $5 children 10 and under. Proceeds benefit VA hospitals and the National Home for Children of Veterans. Sunday, March 10, 2-6 p.m., 6712 Pine Ave., Dundalk. Info and tickets: Diane, 410-409-4242. Please leave a message with your name and number.

Monday March 11

Knitting Group: Mondays, 5:30-6:30 p.m. Open to all ages, levels, and language backgrounds. Virginia Baker Rec Center, Patterson Park. Free. Zumba: Mondays from 6:30-7:30 p.m., Virginia S. Baker Rec Center, Patterson Park. Five dollars per class; all levels and drop-ins welcome. Children under 16 must be accompanied by an adult. Info: 410-276-3676. Boys Basketball 8-12: Mondays and Fridays, 6-8:30 p.m., Virginia Baker Rec Center, Patterson Park. Info: 410-396-9156. Wednesday, March 13 Mother Goose Baby Steps: Wednesdays,11:30 a.m. Interactive nursery rhyming with music and movement. Patterson Park Branch, Pratt Library, 158 N. Linwood Ave. Info: 410-396-0983. Patterson Place Community Association Meeting: Patterson Place Community Association meets March 11,

7– 8:30 p.m. at the Morning Edition Café, 153 N. Patterson Park Ave. Patterson Park Neighborhood Association Meeting: March 11, 7 – 8 p.m. at St. Elizabeth’s Church Hall (basement, side entrance), Baltimore at Lakewood Ave. Lacrosse Tryouts: The Baltimore Hawks will hold tryouts for its 2014 and 2015 summer club teams on March 10 from 9 11 a.m. at Mustang Stadium on the Owings Mills campus of Stevenson University. Tryout fee is a non-refundable $40.00. Info:Tim Puls at 443-352-4298

Tuesday, March 12

Save the Date:

Kindergarten Prep: Our Lady of Hope/ St. Luke School, 8003 N. Boundary Rd., offers a kindergarten prep program to help your child learn the skills for kindergarten readiness. Full and half-day classes available for 3- and 4-year-olds. If you are interested in placing your child’s name on the preregistration list and viewing the program, please contact Stephanie Vogan at 410-3881924 or Fells Prospect Community Meeting: The next community association meeting is scheduled for March 13 at 7:30 p.m. at 420 S. Chester St.

Bayview Community Association Meeting: March 12, 7 p.m. – 8:30 p.m. at Our Lady of Fatima Church, Pratt and Kane Sts. Yoga: United Evangelical Church, 3200 Dillon St., has a weekly “Easing Into Yoga” class from 5-6 p.m. every Tuesday. Enter through the red door on East Ave. Donations accepted in exchange for attendance. The next class, “Yoga Basics,” is held from 6:30 p.m.-7:45 p.m. and is $12/session. Info: Linda Howard, instructor, 410-947-8796 Save the Date: or, linda@easinginto March 18, Final Hearing on conforming Liquor Stores: March 18, Neighbors for Brewers Hill Meeting: 5 p.m., War Memorial Building, 101 N. Gay Neighbors for Brewer’s Hill Association meets March 12 from 7 p.m. – 8:30 p.m. at St. Gerard’s Club, 3500 Foster Ave.

Wednesday, March 13

Wednesday Walking Group: Sick of winter keeping you inside? Join us for a walk around Patterson Park. Wednesdays, 11:15 a.m. Meet at the corner of Ellwood and

Got Asthma? Got That Wheezy Feeling? Researchers at Johns Hopkins are looking for people 18 to 65 years old who have (or believe they have) asthma, to participate in a research study that will perform allergy, nose, and lung testing to help us better understand this condition. After you complete this study, you may be eligible to participate in current or future asthma studies if you so choose. All participants need to be “NonSmokers” and in good health except for their asthma. You will be compensated up to $60 for your time. For information, contact: Curt at 443-287-4788 Protocol WIRB#20021548 Ad Approval #1445251-1 P.I. Dr. Brown

Eastern Ave. Info: katie@pattersonpark. com. Bilingual Community Yoga: Wednesdays, 7:30-9 p.m. at the Virginia Baker Rec Center, Patterson Park. Info: 410396-9156. Preschool Leaps: Wednesdays, 11 a.m. Stories, songs, and fun for preschoolers. Southeast Anchor Library, 3601 Eastern Ave. Info: 410-396-1580.

St. This hearing will continue the discussion begun on March 7. The Planning Commission plans to address any proposed amendments relating to alcohol outlet density reduction (Section 18-701, 14-336, & 1-314 of CCB 12-0152) at this March 18 working session.

Community Notebook:

Crabcakes and Codfish for Lent: The St. Casimir School Home & School Association annual sale of homemade Lenten foods has begun and continues through Wednesday, March 27. Codfish cakes are $2.25 each un-fried and $2.50 each fried; crab cakes are $6.75 each un-fried and $7 each fried. Potato and macaroni salads and cole slaw are available at $3.00 per pound. Place your order for Lenten foods by Wednesdays at 3 p.m. All orders are picked up between 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Kolbe Center, directly behind St. Casimir Church on O’Donnell St. Orders will continue every Wednesday until March 20, with pickup on Fridays. The final sale is Wednesday, March 27, with orders taken through Friday, March 20. Please call Laureen Brunelli, 410-342-4975 until 5 p.m., or Carol Kramer, 443-414-6784 from 5 -8 p.m. Questions and orders may also be directed to the school at 410-342-2681.


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Nash: The technical side of photography is easy CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

sounds the part, but his photographs show an appreciation for the temporary, the obsolete, and the forgotten. “ZCBJ Lodge #296,” for example, is a study of an old meeting house— weatherbeaten and in need of, at the very least, a paint job—standing on the desolate Nebraska plain. It’s unclear whether the ZCBJ, an association for Czech immigrants, still meets there, or at all. It is also unclear whether the smoking man in the stained jeans and hooded parka in “Butt and Bollards” is taking a cigarette break or just having one of many cigarettes he will smoke in the spot he has chosen for the day, behind some bollards and next to some Chinese trinkets for sale in New York City. The ambiguities are part of the art, and looking at Nash’s photos, you can’t help but wonder these things. Prior to Sunday’s exhibit, Nash spoke to the Baltimore Guide about photography and being a photographer. On becoming a serious amateur photographer I’ve been doing this for 10 years. This is not full time; I have a real job. This is a labor of love. I got tired of playing golf for 30 years. And my golf game was getting [lousier]. On learning the technical and artistic aspects of photography All that [technical] stuff is really easy for

FEATURES me. The much harder thing for me is the compositional stuff. I took a few workshops, mostly only to find that the guys who teach the workshops don’t know how they [take aesthetic photos]. They’re completely intuitive as well! I think Malcolm Gladwell had it right— that it’s 10,000 hours to become an expert at something. I think that’s a pretty good rule of thumb. I started taking pictures in the fall of 2003, and I didn’t take anything worth putting in a show until 2006. The only thing that’s changed is my ability to visualize stuff—what I want and how to get it on paper. On embracing digital photography I started out as a computer programmer in the late 60s, and I never had any interest in photography then. Believe me, after high school chemistry, I’m not likely to sit around blotting myself with chemicals in a darkroom. Despite my age, I’m more comfortable in the digital space. What he photographs Basically, I do two different things: structures and strangers. I take a lot of pictures of buildings. I have a lot of shots from North Dakota. I look for a building with some character—a cool old door or window or something. In Maine, there a lot of beach cottages built by people who just wanted to go the beach. I’ve been to Kansas and Nebraska, and also Colorado. I’m not photographing Greg Norman’s house— maybe some miner’s place in Leadville. I tend to be attracted to vernacular American architecture—the normal everyday stuff.



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A picture of an old living room for your living room? Nash enjoys finding character in “vernacular American architecture” and “the everyday stuff,” he says. Photo by Joe Nash




All in a day’s work: Saving cats and dogs, acting with Kevin Spacey BY ERIK ZYGMONT EDITOR@BALTIMOREGUIDE.COM

It must be nice: working a dream job while supporting a cause that stirs your passion—and having a solid backup to boot. For Canton resident Dani Englander, the job is acting, modeling, and filmmaking; the cause is animal welfare. She gave up nursing 12 years ago to take the plunge into show business, but she notes that she still has her RN “in my back pocket.”

The job

Most recently, Englander played the First Lady, wife of fictional-U.S.-president Garrett Walker, in the Netflix series House of Cards, directed by David Fincher and starring Kevin Spacey as a conniving senator. Englander said that working with Fincher was one of the high points of her career. “Even for that limited time, I was thrilled to work with a director of that caliber,” she says. House of Cards film crews have been spotted all over Charm City, from Locust Point to Patterson Park, but the Guide has been unable to score any interviews or closeup photographs.

big leaks about what was going on.” Producing her own independent film was a different kind of career high for Englander. “It was low-budget; we shot it in 12 days,” she says. “It was just insane, but also one of the most rewarding things—we did it!” Between the big projects, Englander keeps busy with smaller roles, voiceover, print modeling, and other odds and ends. “I have to do a lot of different things to stay busy, but I love what I do,” she says. For those seeking a career in film, Englander warns, “It’s really not that glamorous, unless you’re in the top five percent in the field.” Rejection, she adds, comes much more often than in other professions. “If you do five auditions one day, and book one, that’s good,” she says. Nevertheless, Englander says that aspiring actors should “go for it.” With a face for TV and a voice for radio, “I think it’s important to do what you Dani Englander does it all. love,” she says. “Life is short; doing Photo courtesy Dani Englander something you hate is not good.” “Even as an actor, House of Cards was The cause very top secret,” says Englander. “The Englander loves cats and rescues them script—with only my part—was delivered from the streets—a friend commented on the night before. I don’t think there were any her beauty, but then added, “I always see her


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in jeans, carrying a cat carrier, with a can of tuna fish in her pocket.” Englander also loves dogs, and hates it that so many unwanted pets are euthanized in Maryland every year. She found a way to apply her film skills to solving the problem. Englander directed and produced a public service announcement urging pet owners to spay or neuter their animals, and encouraging the public to support spaying and neutering initiatives. The two-and-a-half-minute video is viewable at

It wasn’t until I moved to Baltimore that I started going into alleys and bad parts of town trapping animals. “Baltimore is not a great place to be an animal in the street,” Englander says. “Crimes against animals are not punished like they should be, and there’s a lot of apathy on the part of owners.” Englander has always been an animal advocate and rescuer, “but it wasn’t until I moved to Baltimore that I started going into alleys and bad parts of town trapping animals.” “I’d never seen anything like it,” Englander explains. “You couldn’t walk the dog at night without seeing stray cats.” While advocating for Maryland Senate Bill 820/House Bill 767, which would establish a fund to support spay and neuter services for low-income residents, Englander is just as happy doing the grunt work, trapping and spaying 160 cats from the CONTINUED ON PAGE 18


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On schoolyard injuries: A five-dollar insurance policy saves the day but—horror—my nerve was hanging out for all to see. Upon the impact, I saw stars and then felt the sharpest, knife-like pain I had ever experienced in all my 10 years on the planet. And then I ran home! My house was just across the street from the school. I got home and called my mother at work. I was screaming over the phone in agony; of course, she quickly dropped whatever she was doing and came home. “Back in the day,” as they say, schools offered something called Pilot Insurance for students. It only cost about $5 per school year, and covered all kinds of accidents. Luckily BY ROLAND MOSKAL for me, my mother bought it every year for SPECIAL TO THE BALTIMORE GUIDE my brother and me. Many adults across America have stories So there I was, in 1958, with Mom, headed to tell about how, as kids, they broke their up to the dentist’s office, the place where arms, leg, fingers—you name it. Many of us torture never stopped. I didn’t realize then Baby Boomers have our own stories ready to that I would still be dealing with this “minor tell our kids, the moment they fall and break schoolyard accident” in 2009. something. They’re just circle-of-life stories. The day of the accident, the nerve that had Well, my story has a little different spin on been dangling out was removed. They put in it. It started on the PS 320 a pin and and made Canton schoolyard; I was preparations for my in the fifth grade, playing first crown. I had two Some of my tooth outside after lunch, when more crowns since was still showing, tragedy struck. then, and in 2009, it but--horror--my nerve My classmate Judy was time for implants. McCune was spinning The adjacent tooth had was hanging out for around with her hands also suffered over the all to see. out, and I walked right years, so twin implants into her. Her hand hit my were in store. front teeth—I guess due My dental coverage to the velocity of her hand colliding with my didn’t cover implants but my pocket money open mouth, one of my front teeth was had to, or else I would be walking around sheared off, just below the gum line. looking like Gabby Hayes—there’s a name Some of my tooth was still showing, from the past!

Growing up in Canton


(Editor’s note: George “Gabby” Hayes was a western movie actor who usually played sidekick to leading men such as Roy Rogers and John Wayne during the 1930s and 1940s. Prior to his movie career, Hayes was a young success who retired in his early 40s, but he lost everything in the the Stock Market Crash of 1929.) A broken arm heals—for the most part, you don’t see any scars or think much about it after the fact. Dental accidents, however, must be taken care of properly, or be prepared

to face a life of quiet scorn, in all your personal interactions. The insurance offered at Canton and a mother with foresight were the saving grace of a 10-year-old kid. I know they don’t offer that low-cost insurance at the schools anymore, but our president will have coverage for us all anyway. Roland would love to hear from anyone else with memories of the old neighborhoods. He can be reached at

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Would-be cell-phone thief flees after woman punches him in the face


Bethel St., 700 block, Feb. 24, 1 a.m. A woman told police that while standing and smoking a cigarette, the male suspect approached her on a bicycle and engaged in conversation. He then pushed her into the wall, placed a screwdriver to her left side, and said, “Give me everything.” He took the woman’s phone and money, and fled on his bike. S. Highland Ave., unit block, Feb. 25, 3:30 p.m. Two men reported that they were walking the block when a man approached and asked, “Do you know Ben? If you don’t

know Ben you got to go.” The victims replied in the negative. The man left, but returned with three other men and said, “If you run, I’ll shoot you.” One of the other men then took property from the victims; the other two newcomers appeared to act as look-outs. The four fled. A man was later arrested in connection with the incident. Gough St., 1600 block, Feb. 25, 9:10 p.m. A young man told police that while he was in the block, a man approached him and said, “What are you looking at? I will take your stuff.” The suspect then pointed a silver handgun at the victim and took his bag. The

Shooting: Police seeking information

Police are looking for information regarding a non-fatal shooting that occurred on Monday, Feb. 25, at approximately 5 a.m. The shooting occurred on the 1700 block of E. Pratt St., just east of the Broadway intersection. The victim told police that he was walking home to his residence, and had gotten to the front door, when he was approached by two individuals. They had masks on and announced a rob-

bery. The victim told police that the suspects told him, in Spanish, to empty his pockets and put his hands up. One of the suspects pointed a handgun at him. When the victim refused to comply, he was shot once in the stomach. Anyone with any information, or who saw this incident, is urged to call the detective handling the case at 410-396-2429. Callers may remain anonymous.

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suspect looked inside of the bag, and handed it back. The victim then fled and flagged down the police. Eastern Ave., 3800 block, Feb. 26, 2:50 p.m. The store reported that the suspect entered and attempted to steal deodorants, placing them in his pocket. The victim said that she confronted the suspect as he was about to leave, and a struggle over the property ensued. The suspect pushed the victim in an attempt to leave. He then gave back the property and fled. He was arrested by police as he was walking away. Gough St., 2100 block, Feb. 27, 5 p.m. A man told police that while he was walking, a man approached and grabbed his cell phone from his hands. As the victim turned, he was shoved to the ground. He pursued the suspect, who threw the phone to the ground and fled. The victim took back his phone and called police. The suspect was later arrested for a different robbery, and confessed to this attempt as well. N. Lakewood Ave., unit block, Feb. 27, 5:10 p.m. A woman told police she was standing outside waiting for her ride when the suspect walked by. He then walked back and tried to grab her cell phone from her hand. She struggled with him, trying to hold on to her phone. She punched him in the face; the suspect fled. S. Washington St., 300 block, Feb. 27, 8:05 p.m. An officer said that he heard a woman yell for help, and saw suspects standing over her. One of the male suspects was arrested; the other fled with her cell phone and was not found. The woman reported that the suspects shoved her to the ground and she dropped her phone, which one of the men picked up before fleeing. Kane St., 400 block, Feb. 27, 11:35 p.m. A woman reported that during an argument with her boyfriend, he attempted to run her over with his car and ran over her foot. A warrant was obtained; he was arrested.


Aliceanna St., 1400 block, Feb. 24, 7:15 a.m. An unknown suspect used a 35-pound weight to shatter the front glass door to the church. Once inside, the suspect stole an Apple laptop, camera bag with camera, lens, memory cards, and a flash drive. S. Robinson St., unit block, Feb. 24, 6 p.m. A woman reported that someone cut her rear window screen to gain access to her house. The suspect stole about $1,200 in cash. E. Fayette St., 2300 block, Feb. 25, 5 p.m. The reporting person stated that he believed that he had secured the vacant property, but

upon returning, he found that someone had gained access by unknown means and taken baseboard heaters, copper pipe, and a metal ladder. There was no sign of forced entry; officers believed that multiple suspect were indicated due to the size and volume of items taken. McElderry St., 3000 block, Feb. 26, 11:44 a.m. A woman reported that she heard a loud noise and then found damages to her rear door around the lock. She believed that she had frightened off a burglar. N. East Ave., unit block, Feb. 27, 2 p.m. An unknown suspect kicked in the rear door and stole a gas stove from the vacant property. Gough St., 6900 block, Feb. 28, 7:30 p.m. A woman reported that someone broke in via the rear basement window and stole two Gucci watches, a ring, another watch, an iPad, a computer, and $2,500 in currency. A neighbor reported seeing two juveniles sitting on the woman’s porch. E. Baltimore St., 2900 block, Feb. 28, 7:30 p.m. A woman reported that while she was home alone with the front door unlocked, a man walked in and stated that he was looking for the lady who took his bag last month. She told him to leave; he left. McElderry St., 2900 block, March 1, 10 a.m. A woman reported that someone kicked in her side basement door and stole three flatscreen TVs and 20 watches. The door was kicked in and flat on the basement floor.

Aggravated Assault

S. Duncan St., 400 block, Feb. 24, 2:10 a.m. A man said that during an argument, his girlfriend picked up a 51-inch TV and threw it at him, cutting him on the back and under-arm area. She was arrested. Kane St., 1700 block, Feb. 25, 5 a.m. A man said that an unknown suspect approached him from a silver Honda, displayed a gun, and ordered him to the ground. The man refused to comply, so the suspect, also male, struck him in the head with the gun and kicked him when he fell to the ground. He stated, “You are a snitch,” and fled. E. Baltimore St., 2400 block, Feb. 27, 4:30 p.m. A teenager told police he was playing basketball at the park when the guys he was playing against got angry. The teen decided to leave, but then a suspect, who had not been playing basketball, pulled out a gun and said, “Get the [expletive] out of the park.” FOR THE FULL POLICE LOG, PLEASE VISIT WWW.BALTIMOREGUIDE.COM

Wednesday, MARCH 6, 2013


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total of 115 games thanks to sustaining more injuries than you could shake a stick at. At the rate he was going, he would probably get BY hurt shaking that afore-mentioned stick. ANDY Roberts has always been a leader and a MINDZAK fan favorite, which has made watching him sit on the DL that much tougher. What eats at him I’m sure is that he signed a four-year deal worth $40 million before the 2010 season and has yet to play even half of a season since. Roberts is always helping out around the The Baltimore Orioles are starting their spring off in style, going 7-2 in their first community, and is very active with the nine games, and part of that success can be University of Maryland Children’s Hospital attributed to second baseman Brian Roberts. Roberts is currently hitting .538 for the O’s with two doubles and a home run and has scored five runs, giving us all hope that B-Rob is back and will last the season. Roberts has had a rough go of things over the past three seasons. Between 2010, 2011, and 2012, Roberts has played in a Roberts makes the play at second.. Photo by Shawn Levin

go out on a winning team. If the O’s can through his One For All Fund. Baltimore can use the boost offensively at continue their progression of quality pitching, Roberts can certainly second base. Robert help out on the offensive Andino filled in nicely, Roberts has always end and hopefully help but his .211 average been a leader and a get the O’s past the last year left a bit to be ALDS and into the desired, as did his .283 fan favorite. ALCS and World Series. on-base percentage If he is healthy and can and 28 RBI in 127 play all season, there is games. At 35 years old, Roberts could potentially certainly hope that can happen. be playing in his last season and will want to


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Anthony Guidaboni February 19, 2013

Anthony Guidaboni, 51, died peacefully on February 19, 2013 at Lawrence General Hospital in Lawrence, MA surrounded by his loving family.

Born in Baltimore, MD on April 4, 1961, he was the beloved son of Nancy (Lay) Guidaboni of Merrimack, NH and Robert Guidaboni and his wife Joan of Hampton, NH.

He was raised in Baltimore before moving to Nashua where he was a graduate of Nashua High School, Class of 1979. Following his graduation, he attended Dino’s School of Hair Design.

Tony was a talented hair designer whose career included styling at local salons, cruise ships, opera houses, and was also a salon owner in Baltimore. In addition to his parents, he is survived by two brothers and their wives, Robert and Linda Guidaboni of Nashua, NH, John and Sherry Guidaboni of Lowell, MA; his sister and her husband, Sandra and Thomas Newell of Baltimore, MD; and three nieces, Tiffany, Kayla and Nina, and a nephew Ryan.


Virginia Machovec February 27, 2013

Machovec, Virginia B. (nee Edwards), age 92, entered eternal life on Wednesday, February 27, 2013 with her family by her side. Beloved wife of the late Lawrence J. Machovec Sr. Devoted mother of Larry J. Machovec, Jr.; her Granddaughter, Kimberly Lynn Daugherty (nee Machovec); and Great Granddaughter Kate E. Daugherty. Proceeded in death by her parents, Ellis H. Edwards Sr. and Katie Edwards (nee Hamilton). She was a 60 year resident of Bayview Community. She was a very active member in Our Lady of Fatima Parish. Virginia worked for the Baltimore City School system as a cafeteria cashier at Patterson High School. She accumulated over 20 years as a volunteer of John Hopkins Bayview Hospital. Starting with the gift shop and then patient relations. She enjoyed gardening, traveling and spending time with her family and friends. Virginia was a cherished wife, mother, grandmother and great grandmother, and will be truly missed. Relatives and friends are invited to call at the Charles S. Zeiler & Sons Funeral Home, 6224 Eastern Avenue on Friday March 1 from 2 – 4 and 6 – 8 pm. A funeral mass will be celebrated at Our Lady of Fatima Church on Saturday March 2 at 10:00 am. Interment following at Most Holy Redeemer Cemetery, Belair Road. In lieu of flowers, donations in Virginia’s name may be made to Our Lady of Fatima Church, 6420 East Pratt Street Baltimore, Maryland 21224. Obituary and Tribute Wall for Virginia B. Machovec at

Wednesday, MARCH 6, 2013

Englander: 45,000 cats and dogs euthanized yearly CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12

Homestead Gardens neighborhood and 175 from the Park Heights neighborhood in West Baltimore, with help from other activists. “Again, it’s a drop in the bucket,” she says, citing Save Maryland Pets figures of 96,000 cats and dogs entering animal shelters every year, half of them eventually facing euthanasia.

Nash: Taking photos of strangers is ‘athletic’ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11

On the “strangers” side, it’s much more ‘go out on the street and take pictures of people you don’t know.’ It’s more, if you will, athletic. The people that are up on the wall [at the Salt Tavern exhibit] will never know they are up on the wall. They’re just normal people doing whatever they’re doing.



March 7th will be 3 long years since God took you home. But without you my life has been so alone. The skies are not as blue and the sun is not as bright. But your memories are all around me day and night. You were a treasure to me and my love for you will always be. As long as I live, this world will never forget you. You were like a legend in your time and I thank God you were mine. Your Wife, Mary

Maryland, Englander says, ranks 39th in the country in terms of how animals are treated. “Granted, it’s up from where we used to be, but we can do better,” she says, adding that states adopting low-cost spay and neuter legislation often cut their euthanasia rate in half the first year. “I just want to encourage people to step up and make a difference in Baltimore’s animal situation,” says Englander, who is also involved with Maryland Votes for Animals, “If animals aren’t your thing, you don’t have to own them; just don’t mistreat them.” On holding a benefit exhibit for Patterson Park I’ve been thinking about what this neighborhood would be like if it was just more houses instead of the park—it’d be a very different neighborhood. Patterson Park really opens things up and makes things a lot more attractive. Also, [my photography] is purely an amateur thing. I give it away to people I know, whatever. It kind of feels better to do it this way, as a benefit, and it kind of feels good to support the park. To see more of Nash’s photography, visit his blog,, or his website, His work remains on display and for sale through the end of April at Salt in Butchers Hill.

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HOWARD COUNTY Fairgrds Kids Nearly New Sales I & II Sat Mar 23 & Sat April 13 Families selling kids stuff in 140 booths. ADVERTISE WITH THE GUIDE



TOP CASH paid for sports items, toys & trains, Hot Wheels, Matchbox cars, cast iron toys, model kits, Lionel, American Flyer, Colts, Orioles programs, tickets, schedules, pennants & lots more. Prompt, courteous response. 25 yrs exp. Buying 7 days/ week. Allen 443-810-9996


MOVE IN MADNESS Friday, March 8 Independent Living Income restrictions apply.

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For a FREE estimate call (410) 625.2221

Call Monday-Friday 9 to 5 for appointment.

The Baltimore Guide reaches more homeowners in East Baltimore than any other publication.

Enjoy Life More

We’ll buy your house for cash today!


Age 55+

1BD APT 2nd Floor 3429 E CARNEY RENT w/purchase Pratt St. 410-522-0808 option, 4Br 2.5 Ba brick SFH, gas ht, CAC, new kit/carpet, bsmt w/Fam rm, fenced yd. $1700 mo. Call 410-6680680 EXECUTIVE OFFICES towson Beautiful professional setting near court houses, parking, ROOM wi-fi, copier, conf room, re- FURNISHED ception area/greeter. Info@ clean,quite,secure, E. or 443- son Park Ave. $110 wk & sec. Call 410-675-6553 275-7401

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Real Estate Transfers January 18, 2013

105 N. Milton Ave; $215,000; 827 Carolina Associates LLC to James Tyner 403 N. Rose St.; $0; Delbert Lair to Patricia Lair 246 S. Exeter St.; $0; Jennie Baranowski to John Foster 1000 Fell St.; $242,000; Henderson’s Wharf to Anat Chemerinski 810 S. Robinson St.; $0; Joseph Lisiecki to Mary Lisiecki 2901 Boston St.; $1,800,000; Reed Cordish to Robb Merritt 2307 Fleet St.; $255,000; Blueprint Development LLC to Kristian Castro

January 22, 2013

3331 E. Monument St.; $0; Thomas Brazett to Dorothea Grant 30 S. Kresson St.; $33,000; Joseph Kuhn to Vladimir Khalimovsky 300 Hornel St.; $99,900; Jared Becker to Liren Yang 3430 Leverton Ave.; $95,000; Lyons Properties LLC to JR & DC LLC; 601 S. Bouldin St.; $389,900; 83 Investors LLC to Julene Peters 6106 Danville Ave.; $194,900; Frank Scarfield to Craig Dennis 6726 Graceland Ave; $42,000; Secretary of Housing & Urban to Juan Henriquez 2926 Erdman Ave; $33,600; Andrew Osazuwa to US Bank National Association 2036 E. Fayette St.; $22,000; Tax 2006 LLC to Brex Investments LLC 923 Stiles St.; $112,500; Charles Ursone to Charles P. Ursone 1901 Gough St.; $245,000; Robert Ignatowski to 1901 S. Gough St. LLC 2334 Cambridge Walk; $416,000; Samuel Schaffzin to Lance Rhodes

3704 Fait Ave.; $130,000; Lavern Riggs to Michael Posko 930 S. Conkling St.; $235,000; Thomas Knight to SBBO LLC 928 S. Conkling St.; $235,000; Pauline Knight to SBBO LLC 11 N. Glover St.; $50,000; Hint of Glover LLC to Equity Invest LLC 125 N. Bradford St.; $89,900; Caleb Peterson to Tyler Quinn 2118 Orleans St.; $149,000; Amida Properties LLC to Terah Suggs 7 S. Broadway; $118,000; Socorro Vidanes to Poverni Ventures LLC 104 S. Wolfe St.; $105,000; Ralph Guy to Generation Mortgage Company 431 S. Robinson St.; $133,000; New Canton Development LLC to Hillside Homes LLC 237 S. Robinson St.; $252,000; Mason Properties Inc to Kelly Wilchinski 3131 Foster Ave.; $460,000; D. Carey Development LLC to Brandon Lytle 2702 Lighthouse Point; $183,600; Suite 626 Properties LLC to Carrie Frizell 804 S. Glover St.; $355,000; 804 S. Glover St. LLC to Scott Hirschheimer 2714 Harris Lane; $296,000; Christopher Barrick to Federal National Mortgage 2524 Fleet St.; $150,100; Federal National Mortgage to Sara Fowler 2418 Fleet St.; $228,300; John Matheis to Igor Vishnevetsky 610 S. Patterson Park Ave.; $127,000; Fadi Hamideh to Adib Ouri

January 24, 2013

3401 E. Fayette St.; $89,900; 101 Geneva LLC to Scott Hale 515 S. Macon St.; $43,400; Jason Gomes to Louis Sigalas 1247 Broening Hwy.; $39,500; Secretary January 23, 2013 of Housing and Urban to Jose Castro 121 S. Clinton St.; $71,500; Federal 519 N. Linwood Ave.; $94,113; Deborah National Mortgage to Ralph Duvall Everett to Federal National Mortgage

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PARKVILLE BC7701062 5 bedroom home has all of the space you could want with finished walk out lower level. His and hers bath on main level. This home is just waiting for your finishing touches.

BALTIMORE BC7845788 Just Reduced! End of group townhouse at affordable price. 2 BR, dining room, open floor plan, full basement unfinished. Big deck with storage shed. A/C. Great for commuters.

BALTIMORE BC7847364 3 BR, 1.5 BA townhouse. Spacious rooms, hardwood floors in BRs, partially finished LL with half bath. Covered front & rear porches, private back yard w/mature landscaping, shed, room for parking.

ABERDEEN HR7850605 4 BR, 3 updated BA, huge lot. 3 car garage, shed, out building that can be finished for office/studio. Walkin closets, wood floors, sun/Florida room. Updated kitchen with granite countertops. Built-in pool, large pool house with bar & 1/2 BA.

BALTIMORE BC7868731 Well maintained 3 BR rowhome. Newer roof, windows, washer, dryer. Wood floors on main floor, carpet on upper level. Covered parking pad in rear. Covered porch in front. Home warranty.

BALTIMORE BA7882576 4 bedrooms, 2 full baths with wrap around porch in Orangeville. French pocket doors between living room and dining room, eat in kitchen. This is a must see, priced to sell.

BALTIMORE BC7885326 Lovely 3 bedroom end of group in Middle River. 2.5 baths with finished lower level. Patio & deck for all your entertaining needs. Owner motivated to sell.

WESTMINSTER CR7934312 Built in 1988, 3 BR, split level, offstreet parking, fenced front yard, huge 3 car garage with electric, four person hot tub, 200 amp service, wood burning fireplace, double pane windows, newer hot water heater.

BALTIMORE BA7951010 Lovely 3 bedroom, 1 full 2-1/2 bath home with finished lower level. End of group home with beautifully landscaped yard. This home is a must see.

JOPPA HR7951073 Two large BR, 1.5 BA townhouse in water oriented community of Rumsey Island. Community Park (Mariner Point) with boat ramp. Enclosed back porch with fenced back yard. Freshly painted.

BALTIMORE BA7959474 Previously 3 units. As is, no repairs. Buyer is responsible for verifying ground rent. If ground rent exists, seller will not redeem. Use caution when entering. The roof has a hole in it, water damage. Bring a flashlight. Being sold in a group.

BALTIMORE BA7962220 Nice 4 BR, 1.5 BA townhouse. As-is. Seller will make no repairs. Needs a little work, but shows well. Buyer responsible for verifying ground rent. If ground rent exists, seller will not redeem. Subject to third party approval.

BALTIMORE BC7967477 This is a lovely 3 BR, 2 bath home that has been well maintained. Large driveway and garage with community beach/ playground/ and boat ramp. This house is a must see.

BALTIMORE BC8012612 3 BR, 3 BA Cape Cod with nice lot. Currently tenant occupied. Subject to third party approval. Sold as is. Buyer reponsible for verifying ground rent. If ground rent exists, seller will not redeem. Sold subject to existing lease.

EASTWOOD BA8012655 Great starter home, enjoy morning coffee on your new front porch, new stainless steel fridge, new hot water heater, easy access to downtown & I-95, clean and ready to move in, begin your new life in this up and coming Eastwood neighborhood.

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