cloudy skies and a high temperature near 67 degrees. Tonight is expected to be cloudy, with a low temperature around 59 degrees.
for this morning's issues as you plan your commute.
FROM THE WEEKEND...
: The Rev. Mary-Marguerite Kohn, 62, died Saturday night at the University of Maryland Shock Trauma Center of injuries sustained Thursday in a double shooting at St. Peter's Episcopal Church in Ellicott City, police said Sunday. Kohn was co-rector of the Howard County church.
: Anne Arundel County police are investigating the death of a woman found early Sunday slumped in a car parked near the
satellite building in Hanover, not far from Arundel Mills.
: After Baltimore Racing Development missed its last tree-planting deadline in November, city officials decided to go ahead with putting the trees in this spring -- at taxpayer expense, if necessary. That's how it's turned out, because the city severed ties with the debt-swamped racing group in late December after it failed to pay $1.5 million in taxes and fees owed.
: The 26-year-old went on to pitch two shutout innings and center fielder
hit a three-run homer in the top of the 17th to give the Orioles a win over the Red Sox, 9-6, in the second-longest game in club history.
: After setting a school record for wins and matching another program mark for best start, the Loyola men's lacrosse team reaped a coveted reward: the top overall seed in the NCAA tournament.
TODAY'S FRONT PAGE
: Sure, it's way too early to speculate on what this team will do over the course of a long season, but when stuff starts happening that you almost cannot explain, you have to allow the possibility that something special might be happening.
: Fire and emergency management officials want to share more data and make it available to as soon as possible. They see a chance to do it in a planned upgrade of the city's dispatch system. But it will be difficult, they said, because of the city's tight budget.
: An estimated 30 million Americans have one of the 7,000 or so diseases federal health officials consider rare because they affect fewer than 200,000 at any time. For a third of these patients, it takes five years or longer to get a diagnosis, according to the National Organization of Rare Disorders.