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The former Army paratrooper's ensemble was classy yet understated - gray miniskirt, white blouse, black heels and matching handbag and gloves. On a gray, drizzly morning along Dundalk Avenue, the cross-dresser was among a Fellini-like cast of two female prostitutes and a dozen of their male customers arrested by Baltimore police in their latest undercover "decoy" operation against a flourishing trade.
In two months, nearly women and their "johns," or customers, have been arrested for prostitution-related crimes in Southeast Baltimore, nearly a third along Dundalk and Holabird avenues.
Across the Baltimore County line, police are stepping up similar operations. Tough times have fallen on Dundalk Avenue, which began in the 19th century as a route for farm produce from the Patapsco Neck peninsula to Baltimore markets.
At its zenith in the s and s, Dundalk Avenue boasted the Brentwood Inn, a four-star restaurant with sommelier; the Carlton and Colgate movie theaters; the Circle Bar-B-Q, one of Baltimore's most famous drive-ins; and a safer, more comfortable way of life. Today, a public library sits closed, a troubled public housing complex a few blocks west awaits the wrecking ball, and some residents are afraid to leave their homes at night. To the south, across Holabird Avenue, Baltimore County residents want officials to revitalize their end of Dundalk Avenue as a gateway for new waterfront villages, marinas and a museum.
In spite of recent initiatives by the city and Maryland State Police - requested and welcomed by residents - prostitution and related criminal behavior have some people wishing they could move from houses they've lived in their entire lives. Street hookers have become so brazen that even the most hardened police officers see Dundalk Avenue as a shocking, sometimes bizarre, universe. Another time, Duffy arrested a man who solicited sex as two small children sat in the back seat of his car.