“Route 66″ gets its kicks in Baltimore, Maryland

And Buz Murdock does geneology research at Pratt Library!

The Mud Nest
Route 66: Season 2, Episode 7
November 10, 1961


Maharis and Milner cruise through Mount Vernon Place

An encounter with a rural Maryland family bearing a striking resemblance to him leads Buz (George Maharis) to Baltimore where, with the help of a police detective, he searches for the woman who might be his mother.

Marty Milner and George Maharis get their kicks on "Route 66"

Marty Milner and George Maharis get their kicks on “Route 66″

By Tom Warner (Baltimore Or Less)

Yesterday, a patron stopped in the Sights & Sounds Department to admire the “sights and sounds” of the Enoch Pratt Central Library. Looking around, he commented, “Yep, the guys from Route 66 were in here, they were right over there.” Confused by his reference to a television show that aired some 50 plus years ago as if it was just yesterday, I responded with typical aplomb, “Huh???”

“You know that show that had the Adam-12 guy, Route 66?” he continued. “Oh, Marty Milner?” I replied. “Yeah, that’s him. And the other guy with the dark hair, Buz,” he added. “They were here, right in the library, because Buz was looking for his birth mother.” (Mental note: major props to Enoch Pratt’s geneological resources from Classic TV Land!)

Ah yes, that would be Tod Stiles and Buzz Murdock, played by Marty Milner and George Maharis, respectively. From 1960-1964, these two young, restless road warriors traveled across America (though rarely on Route 66)  in their sporty Chevrolet Corvette on CBS’ popular Friday night drama series. One of the most appealing aspects of the show – besides its outstanding writing, groovy Nelson Riddle theme song, and a stellar cast of guest stars (many of whom – like William Shatner, Ed Asner, Julie Newmar, Lee Marvin, and future Adam-12 co-star Kent McCord – would go on to later fame and acclaim) -  was that it was filmed entirely on location, serving as a sort of dramatic travelogue throughout the U.S. at a time when the nation was much more provincial than today’s homogenized landscape with a Starbucks or Denny’s in every town.

Hess, MD served as the fictional town of Hester in "Route 66"

Hess, MD served as the fictional town of Hester in “Route 66″

Apparently, Me TV had recently aired “The Mud Nest” episode of Route 66, which opens in the fictional “nowhere bend in the road” hicktown “Hester” (based on the very real town of Hess, MD) and the nearby Sunnybrook Farms (where Milner and Maharis run out of gas a block south of the intersection of Jarretsville Pike and Merryman’s Mill Road) before heading to Charm City.


Lon Chaney, Jr. as Colby

While in the sticks, orphan Buz learns that he’s related to the Colby clan (with George Maharais’s real-life siblings – brothers Mark and Hank and sister Cleopatra – making cameo appearances), and meets a cantakerous relation, Grandpa Colby, who’s played by Lon Chaney, Jr. Colby gives Buz a picture of his alleged birth mother, Dorothea, whom Buz never knew.

In Baltimore, the boys drive past the Washington Monument, the Baltimore Sun building (featuring a scene with Evening Sun reporter Phil Evans), The Block (including the Circus Bar, where the boys take in a show and Buz gets some vital info from a bar floozie)…


The stage show at the Circus Bar on Baltimore’s Block


Buz helps a Circus Bar floozie pay the rent in exchange for geneological research

…up N. Charles Street (where Buz meets Lt. Tagelar, a Missing Persons detective played by Ed Asner, at the old Pine Street police station)…

A young Ed Asner played a Baltimore detective who tracks down missing persons

…and then on to the Enoch Pratt Central Library.


The Enoch Pratt Central Library, 400 Cathedral Street, Mount Vernon

Buz and Tod enter the Pratt Library's Main Hall

Buz and Tod enter the Pratt Library’s Main Hall

At the library, Tod and Buzz seek evidence that Buz’s mom existed by checking City Directories in the mezzanine of what is now the Sights & Sounds Department.


Buz and Tod ascend the Sights & Sounds Dept.’s mezzanine


Polk’s Baltimore City Directories


Buz and Tod flip through Baltimore City Directories


Buz finds Dorothea Colby of Ensor Street in the Baltimore City Directory

After concluding their library research, Buz and Tod head to the last known address of Buz’s alleged mother Dorothea Colby, a vacant lot on Ensor Street…


…then head over to Johns Hopkins Hospital, where Buz has an emotional encounter with nurse Dorothea Colby, aka “Mom.” Interestingly, Dorothea Colby is played by veteran actress Betty Field, whose most acclaimed film role was as Mae in Of Mice and Men (1939), where she played opposite none other than Grandpa Colby, Lon Chaney, Jr.!


The Mother and Child Reunion: George Maharis with Betty Field

For a guide to all the Baltimore pitstops in this episode, check out Doug Dawson’s excellent photos and commentary at www.ohio66.com, as well as Frederick N. Rasmussen’s “Heading back down Route 66” Baltimore Sun article (June 3, 2012).

You can watch the entire “Mud Nest” episode (and all Route 66 episodes, for that matter) at hulu.com (which requires Flash Player or higher) and ovguide.com. It’s also available on the Route 66: Season 2 DVD released by Shout! Factory in 2012.

Related Links:

Ohio66.com (“Route 66″ filming locations web site)
Heading back down Route 66” (Baltimore Sun)
Me TV: “Route 66″

Visit us at Baltimoreorless.com

Tags: baltimore

Beatles in Baltimore Photos: A Magical Mystery Tour

By Carl Schoettler (Baltimore Sun, September 13, 2004)

Beatlemania was sweeping America on Sept. 13, 1964, when photographer Morton Tadder strode into the Baltimore Civic Center, climbed onto his little magnesium ladder in the middle of the sea of screaming fans and began shooting the band playing onstage.

Tadder, on assignment for the London Express, shot two rolls of film before he realized the band wasn’t the Beatles, but a warm-up act.

“I had no idea,” he says. “Once you got past Frank Sinatra, I was lost.”

But when the Beatles finally came on, he shot about 10 more rolls of film. He sent two rolls to England and never saw the pictures that were used. The rest of the film he took home, processed and put away in his files, where most remained unseen – until now.

To mark the 40th anniversary of the Beatles’ only appearance in Baltimore, the Maryland Historical Society has opened an exhibit of about two dozen of Tadder’s images. His 1964 photos documenting that appearance, along with the rest of his more than 44 years of work, have become part of the society’s collection.

“These pictures were printed just recently for this show,” Tadder says.

Continue reading “Beatles Photos” at baltimoresun.com.


The Beatles Invade Baltimore

Photos below are from The Beatles historic Baltimore visit.

Visit us at Baltimoreorless.com

Tags: baltimore

Beatles at The Baltimore Civic Center, Sept. 13, 1964

2:30 & 6 p.m., Sunday, September 13, 1964

The Beatles’ only visit to Baltimore was on Sunday, September 13, 1964. They performed two shows at the Civic Center, to a total of 28,000 fans. The best seat in the house cost a mere $3.75. The support acts were The Bill Black Combo, The Exciters, Clarence ‘Frogman’ Henry, and Jackie DeShannon.


Baltimore was “one of the few fortunate cities” to host The Beatles.

According to the Beatles Bible (http://ift.tt/1l0fJLo), “During the day, two girls attempted to have themselves delivered to the venue in a large box labelled ‘Beatles fan mail’. Their efforts were thwarted by a guard in charge of checking all deliveries.

The Beatles stayed at the Holiday Inn after the second show. Police officers on horseback restrained the fans from storming the building.”

The next day, the Beatles headed north to play at Pittsburgh’s Civic Arena.


Underbelly: The Beatles Invade Baltimore

All of the photos below are from The Beatles historic Baltimore visit.

Visit us at Baltimoreorless.com

Tags: baltimore

Beatlemania in Baltimore

By Underbelly (Md. Historical Society Library Dept., 9/11/2014)

As Baltimore celebrates the 200th anniversary of the Star-Spangled Banner and the successful defense of Fort McHenry from invading British forces, there’s another British invasion worth remembering. It occurred fifty years ago and was of an entirely different sort. On September 13, 1964, The Beatles invaded Baltimore for a one-day stop during their first American tour. John, Paul, George, and Ringo played two concerts at the Civic Center (today know as the Baltimore Arena) and then quickly moved on to the remaining stops on their 32-performance tour schedule from August 19 to September 20.

Baltimore photographer Morton Tadder was there to document the performances.

Continue reading at Underbelly.

The Beatles Invade Baltimore

Photos below are from The Beatles historic Baltimore visit.

Visit us at Baltimoreorless.com

Tags: baltimore

John Waters Retrospective @ Lincoln Center: Sept. 5-14, 2014

“50 Years of John Waters: How Much Can You Take?”
September 5 – September 14, 2014
The Film Society of Lincoln Center
Lincoln Center Plaza
New York, NY 10023-6595

“It took me 50 years to claw my way up from the cinematic gutters of Baltimore to Lincoln Center. Finally I’m filthy and respectable!”- John Waters

John Waters hauls his film prints into the Lincoln Center this week.

John Waters hauls his film prints into the Lincoln Center this week.

This week local-boy-made-(very)-good director John Waters will be spotlighted  during a 10-day retrospective of his feature and short films, as well as The Pope of Trash’s personal picks of films “I’m jealous I didn’t make,” at New York’s prestigious Film Society of Lincoln Center. Why now, you ask? Well, 2014 marks the 50th anniversary of Waters’s first cinematic effort, 1964′s Hag in a Black leather Jacket, made when the Lutherville native was a mere 18.

Tonight the Society is presenting an encore screening of Female Trouble (1974), with a post-screening discussion between Waters and critic J. Hoberman.


“I’m so f**king beautiful I can’t stand it myself!” Divine’s favorite Waters film was “Female Trouble” (1974).

With Waters’s favorite holiday, Christmas, coming up, it’s only fair that we share the classic “Cha-Cha Heels” scene from “Female Trouble” below:

It makes sense that Waters is honored by the esteemed cinema institution because, although he is best known as an outre underground/cult director and provocateur who pushes the boundaries of taste, Waters is also a legitimate auteur, one who grew up watching just as many arthouse classics by Fellini and Fassbinder as drive-in sleaze and exploitation fodder. Don’t forget, Waters used to pen a “Guilty Pleasures” column profiling arthouse treasures for the Lincoln Society’s “Film Comment” magazine.

Besides screening his 10 most popular feature films,  Waters will present “Celluloid Atrocity Night!” – a special 16mm screening of his first two films, Mondo Trasho (1969) and Multiple Maniacs (1970), and the rarely-seen short The Diane Linkletter Story (1970) – and a free program of the early shorts he shot between 1964-1968 (Eat Your MakeupHag in a Black Leather Jacket, and Roman Candles).

We wish we were there, in only to pick up the stylish “flamingo pink” tote bags for sale (as shown below).- Baltimore Or Less


Read more about the John Waters film retrospective at the Film Society of Lincoln Center web site.

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Tags: baltimore

Sherrie’s Sho-Bar Vintage 70s Keychain, Baltimore


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Larry Kane Interviews John Lennon at The Baltimore Civic Center

Baltimore Civic Center, September 13, 1964

On this date, the Beatles arrived in Maryland for their performance at Baltimore’s Civic Center. John Lennon was interviewed by Larry Kane as part of an on-going series of interviews with the group. Kane was the only American reporter allowed to travel with the Beatles during their 1964 North American tour, and also accompanied them on their 1965 tour.

Larry Kane has authored the insightful books, “Lennon Revealed” (2005) and “Ticket To Ride” (2003) documenting his conversations with the group and also his first-hand accounts of behind-the-scenes events as they happened.

– Jay Spangler, http://ift.tt/17UCB91

Q: “John, occasionally we see magazine articles, like last night, one that had your name as ‘Jack Lennon’ and all these irregularities. What do you think of this when you look at them?”
JOHN: “Well, I just think the people are stupid, you know, if they’re not gonna bother to take enough time to do a job and find out what our names are… and try and get the facts right, you know. They must be a bit soft.”

Q: “There are alot of people who have albums out with your music on it, like this ‘Chipmunk’ album, and the ‘Boston Pops.’ Do you find this a credit to you, or an abortion of your songs.”

JOHN: “No, we enjoy it! We always try to get a copy of these people that do our songs. The thing about the ‘Chipmunks’ and the ‘Boston…’ they do it so differently from us and from each other– it’s very interesting. And also we, Paul and I, get alot of money when they make these so it’s very good for us, you know.”

Continue reading “John Lennon Interview” at Beatlesinterviews.org.

The Beatles Invade Baltimore

All of the photos below are from The Beatles historic Baltimore visit.

Visit us at Baltimoreorless.com

Tags: baltimore

Pratt Library: Your Hustling Journey Starts Here


Having fun isn’t hard when you have a library card!

Having just watched National Geographic’s expose of Baltimore – “Heroin Capital of America” – on “The High Wire” episode of their popular Drugs, Inc. television series, we are still blown away by the unintentional product placement the drug hustlers gave the Enoch Pratt Free Library.

As one heroin (or, in local parlance “hair-on”) kingpin explained his organization’s business, he was clearly shown cutting up a mixture of morphine and heroin (a medley drug fiends call “scramble”) using a bright red Enoch Pratt Free Library card. In any other context, that’s the kind of robust brand recognition a business would die for. But given Pratt Library’s slogan of “Your journey starts here,” the inadvertent suggestion is the journey isn’t into reading and knowledge but into drug hustling and potential death.

It’s either a left-handed compliment to Baltimore literacy (i.e., criminals are readers) or a reflection of drug slingers’ greed and stinginess (that is, that men that boast of clearing $10,000 a day are too cheap to buy library books, CDs and DVDs with their excess cash, a case of “why buy the cow when the milk is free”).

Either way, it’s the kind of advertising money (even $10,000  day) can’t buy. And we’re sure it’s the kind of free publicity the library would gladly pay to undo! Still, Pratt can take a certain satisfaction in the fact that the gangbangers didn’t give a free shout-out to Baltimore County or another library system. In the Heroin Capital of America, we keep it homegrown and organic, farm to table…library checkout to drug rehab checkin!


Drug hustlers use their library cards daily


Pratt Library: Your journey starts here


The camera zooms in…


The library is ready for its close-up, Mr. DeMille

Related Links:

“Drugs, Inc.” looks at Baltimore in “The High Wire” (Baltimore Or Less)

Visit us at Baltimoreorless.com

Tags: baltimore

The 2014 Chicks-a-palooza Party

Chick’s Legendary Records Party
The Ottobar
2549 N. Howard Street
Sunday, August 31, 2014

The Legendary Bird, Chick Veditz

The Legendary Bird, Chick Veditz

Veni, Vedi, Veditz. Harry “Chick” Veditz: he came, he saw and he conquered the local music scene by opening a legendary record store – Chick’s Legendary Records on Sulgrave Avenue in Mount Washington Village – with partner Don Webb back in the late ’70s. As Rafael Alvarez recalled in a 1992 Baltimore Sun tribute (“A swan song for Chick’s record store“), “Back in the glory days of Chick’s Legendary Records, gangs of rock ‘n’ roll bands would hound owner Harry Veditz Jr. for the chance to play for free at his annual summer thank-you party for customers. That was in 1978, during the first flowering of the punk movement in America, when the record store was on Sulgrave Avenue.” Over the years, the record store specializing in hard-to-find vinyl and local tunes would move to Smith Avenue and later Reisterstown Road, before finally closing in 1992, a victim of the rising popularity of cassettes and compact discs. “You have to move with the times,” he told the Sun. “I didn’t.”

T-shirt commemorating Chick's Legendary Records' First Anniversary Party: July 14, 1978

T-shirt commemorating Chick’s Legendary Records’ First Anniversary Party: July 14, 1978

I recall those days well, having been in Thee Katatonix, one of the bands that successfully hounded “Chick” to play at his 2nd Anniversary Party in 1979. Of course, the default house band at any Chick’s party was always his beloved Slickee Boys, and no one championed them more than Chick. (Alas, the Slickee Boys are now no more as well.)

Slickee Boy Mark Noone and Katie Katatonic enjoy a cold on at Chick's 2nd Anniversary Party

Slickee Boy Mark Noone and Katie Katatonic enjoy a cold one at Chick’s 2nd Anniversary Party

Sure, there were other good record stores around at the time -  Music Machine, Record & Tape Collector, Record & Tape Traders, Vinyl Discoveries, Record Theater (and Joe’s Record Paradise and Yesterday & Today Records in the DC suburbs) – but Chick’s was the most laid back and casual.

Besides the always affable Don Webb, Chick’s staff over the years included erstwhile City Paper music scribe Michael Yockel and various local musicians (like Rockheads/DelMarVas/Big As a House bassist Bernie Ozol), besides Chick himself (who had that steady paycheck with the City of Baltimore to keep his racks well-stocked with new vinyl). And besides having a large inventory of the psychedelic and garage rock records that inspired his fave Slickee Boys, Chick’s offered an eclectic selection of records by the local, punk, and New Wave bands then playing The Marble Bar. In fact, Chick regularly advertised in Tonescale, the Marble Bar fanzine (as shown below),

Chicks Legendary Records ad, Marble bar "Tonescale" zine

Chicks Legendary Records ad, Marble bar “Tonescale” zine

and wrote the “A Side and B Side and This and That” record review column, as well:

Tonescale A-sides column

Chick also regularly advertised in the City Paper to promote local bands and shows, such as the OHO Record Release Party for 1984′s Rocktronics LP:

Chick's ad promoting OHO's new album "Rocktronics" (June 15, 1984)

Chick’s ad promoting OHO’s new album “Rocktronics” (June 15, 1984)

My girlfriend Amy Linthicum remembered Chick’s store with bittersweet memories.

“That’s where I sold all my 10cc records,” she recalled. That was the bitter part. The sweet part was all the groovy new music she and her boyfriend of the time, guitarist Mark Harp (Null Set, Nos Mo King, et al) picked up. “Back then I was into everything New Wave and traded my Prog for Punk!” (Full disclosure: Amy has since bought back all of her 10cc collection in both vinyl and CD – proving that what goes around comes around again!)


I myself remember picking up the rare Music To Kill By record by The Afrika Korps (an ensemble of D.C.-area musicians that included some Slickee Boys members), which in addition to an early version of the Slickees’ “Jailbait Janet” featured one of my fave tracks, “Fox Lane” (“Fox Lane, where all the girls get PhD’s in learning how to spread their knees”).

36 years later, Chick’s Legendary Records is long gone, but neither Chick nor his fans are forgotten. That’s why Chick is hosting a private party for his friends at The Ottobar on Sunday, August 31 to celebrate his glory days – as well as other notable milestones. As he wrote in his evite:

Among the many occurrences the party is to celebrate-the 30th anniversary of Arlene and Chick; my 31 years with the State of Mayland and pending retirement at the end of January 2015 (another party then); What would have been the 36th anniversary of Chick’s Legendary Records (I missed the 33 1/3 party opportunity); the 31 years since the Orioles won the World Series; The many summer parties at my parents place on Bodkin Creek; record store employees reunion; softball players reunion; mini Marble Bar reunion; seeing friends, relatives, and co-workers; and I have wanted to throw a party for a long time.

As we go to press, at least two bands – Chelsea Graveyard and Garage Sale – are scheduled to play, with possible guest appearances from the great local bands of the last 40 years. (Expect one or more Slickee Boys to post.)

Video killed the radio stars and CDs killed record stores like Chick’s, so it’s rather ironic to see vinyl make a comeback as a hipster collectible these days, a collectible glorified on Record Store Day. If Chick’s Legendary Records opened in Mount Washington Village today, it might actually flourish.

And Chick still remains a committed to the purity of vinyl uber alles. As he told Rafael Alvarez back in 1992, “I’ll argue with any CD lover that albums still sound better,” he said. “And I like the packaging of albums, the art that comes with them. I know that albums scratch, skip and pop, but we have CDs that do the same thing.”

CharlieBrownRecordsCharlieBrownRecords charlie-brown-records-1

That’s why Chick still has his private collection of over 12,000 LPs and 7,000 45s,  though in recent years he’s devoted himself to his other passion – selling baseball and other collectible cards at area flea markets, yard sales, and conventions. In fact, I ran into Chick “Collector of All Things” Veditz at the 2009 Mid-Atlantic Nostalgia Convention in Hunt Valley (featuring Davy Jones of The Monkees at one of his last convention appearances) and was surprised to see him selling cards instead of vinyl. But I should have known better – Chick got into trading cards back in the ’90s when he ran Chick’s Records Tapes & Baseball Cards in Pikesville. And there he was selling vintage pop culture artifacts like Monkees bubblegum cards. “With Davy Jones here, a lot of people are buying individual cards for him to sign,” canny capitalist Chick commented at the time

Chick Veditz mans his classic trading card collectibles table

Chick Veditz mans his classic trading card collectibles table

Like Judy Collins, Chick Veditz has looked at life from “Both Sides Now“- A-side and B-side! – and on Sunday night will enjoy turning back the clock and cuing up a scratchy and pop-filled remembrance of the good old days. Or as Rootboy sang, “Put a quarter in the juke, and boogie ’till you puke.” (Just don’t play any disco, or a rogue Slickee Boy might just “Put a Bullet Through the Jukebox“!)

Visit us at Baltimoreorless.com

Tags: baltimore

“Drugs, Inc.” looks at Baltimore in “The High Wire”

National Geographic looks at heroin trade in Baltimore

National Geographic looks at heroin trade in Baltimore

By Tom Warner (Baltimore Or Less, August 29, 2014)

This week, National Geographic Channel‘s Drugs, Inc. television series aired its Baltimore episode, “The High Wire.” The show characterized Baltimore as the heroin capital of America, with its ever-growing drug problems expanding from the familiar corners of the inner city – with Lexington Market and Pennsylvania Avenue getting specials shout-outs as “the heart of Baltimore’s drug trade” – into the formerly safe confines of the suburbs.

“Baltimore, a once prosperous city, lost many of its jobs along with its steel mills. In return, the city developed one of the biggest heroin problems in the country. For many of those that remain amid the poverty and abandoned homes, the “Heroin Hustle” is the way of life. One strip of Pennsylvania Avenue alone is estimated to take in $10 million a year from heroin sales. With the business booming, the heroin market is expanding outward to the suburbs, and the authorities are struggling to cope.”
(“The High Wire” episode description)

Needless to say, the episode sparked a lot of commentary on social media and in the local press.

“The one-hour report is sure to re-open old wounds at City Hall, if nowhere else, about Baltimore’s national and international media image as a drug-infested wasteland of vacant rowhouses, lost lives and dead bodies,” David Zurawik wrote in his Baltimore Sun review (“National Geographic depicts Baltimore as ‘heroin capital of America“). “The hour is filled with unnamed men in masks sitting behind bags full of dope and tables filled with guns, pills and money saying things like, ‘Life is definitely cheap in Baltimore … somebody kill you for free.’”


“Life is definitely cheap in Baltimore … somebody kill you for free.”

Comparing National Geographic’s report with previous unflattering depictions of the city’s drug problems on The Wire and the Al Jazeera English Channel’s 2012 Fault Lines documentary “Baltimore: Anatomy of an American City,” Zurawik questioned whether “out-of-town documentary filmmakers – often working out of Washington bureaus – come to Baltimore looking for the powerful images and compelling characters they saw in The Wire and seek to reproduce them through their photography and reporting…If so, the images of Baltimore as a Mid-Atlantic version of Detroit are compounding, and Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake, who recently re-launched her public access TV channel as a repository of positive civic images, is fighting a truly hopeless battle.”

But not all of the publicity was bad; down at the Enoch Pratt Central Library, I can personally attest that copies of HBO’s critically acclaimed TV series The Wire were flying off the shelf! (Our addiction DVDs have high circulation numbers, as well.) Unfortunately, the library got some negative brand recognition as well, as a scene showed drug dealers cutting their product with a Pratt library card.


Having fun isn’t hard when you’ve got a library card!

Baltimore, the “cutting edge” city that reads! Perhaps heroin hustlers, like PBS Kids star Arthur the aardvark, realize that “Having Fun Isn’t Hard When You’ve Got a Library Card.”

Arthur knows the library is a gateway card!

Arthur knows the library is a gateway card!

In case you missed it, National Geographic will re-run “The High Wire” next Wednesday, September 3, at 8 p.m.

Related Links:

Video clip from “Drugs, Inc.: The High Wire” (Z On TV, Baltimore Sun blog)

Here’s how National Geographic sees Baltimore [Pictures]” (Z On TV, Baltimore Sun blog)

Drugs, Inc.: Eyes Are Always Watching” (National Geographic)

‘Heroin capital’ claim based on old, bad number” (Dan Rodericks, Baltimore Sun)

National Geographic depicts Baltimore as ‘heroin capital of America’” (David Zurawik, Baltimore Sun)

That Guy’s On Heroin (Daily photo updates of city residents)

Visit us at Baltimoreorless.com

Tags: baltimore