UB Undergrads?I'm not sure if this is a big story--I haven't seen it picked up elsewhere, theBBJdidn't put it on the--but I think it might be. According to Alan Zibel's story,, which has served only upperclassmen and grads since becoming public in 1976, is likely to becomenext year. This is especially interesting, since UB Presidenttold theSun's Mike Bowlerthat the midtown college had no such plans, though "[n]othing is off the table."Burnout:Sounds like the company's just fishing for some good ol' corporate welfare, but according to thisBBJstory by Alan Zibel, longtime-based horseradish makerif it's not able to find a new location (it's being forced out by).Extreme Makeover:Public/partnership toHighlandtown firehouse to the tune of $250,000.In other city real estate news,Sunarchitecture writer Edward Gunts reports that a number of local cultural groupsto turn the vacantinto the.Inner Hollywood East:Bad news for, possibly good news for cineastes. TheBBJ's Julekha Dashthatdevelopers are negotiating a deal for a seven-screen art house.Greater Annapolis:There are a number of deals percolating that would expand the state capital's borders. TheSun's Jamie Stiehm.The Capitalhas also been covering this story: The two parcels are both on the, oneand the otherGenerally Assembled:If it seems to you like it takes forever for the legislative session to wind down, you're right. This is at least the third round of end-of-session stories that I can count. TheSun's Andrew A. Greenin today's paper that few of Gov. Ehrlich's major proposals--i.e., slots, witness intimidation, lead-paint enforcement, etc.--have made it to the floor. In today'sPost, Matthew Mosk and John Wagnerof power between the legislature and the governor. In Sunday's AnnapolisCapital, David Abramsthe large amount of unresolved legislation. And the AP's Gretchen Parkerof closed committee hearings in which bills are voted on.Also in today'sSun, Sumathi Reddystem cell research funding/banning in other states, and Ivan Pennthat the city plans to make up for the $375,000 cut from the state's lead-enforcement budget in its own budget.