Advertisement
HomeCollectionsCrawley
IN THE NEWS

Crawley

SPORTS
By Milton Kent and Milton Kent,Sun Staff Writer | April 4, 1994
RICHMOND, Va. -- To appreciate fully what winning the national championship means to the North Carolina women's basketball team, one must step into the dreams of center Sylvia Crawley.In Crawley's freshman year, the Tar Heels finished last in the Atlantic Coast Conference, winning just two of 14 conference games.Yesterday, Crawley and guard Tonya Sampson, the only seniors on the North Carolina team, reached the pinnacle of the sport after being in the basement with the Tar Heels' 60-59 victory over Louisiana Tech in the NCAA championship game.
Advertisement
NEWS
By Kevin T. McVey and Kevin T. McVey,SUN STAFF | October 18, 2004
The Greater Baltimore Medical Center's nature trail, which took a beating last year from Tropical Storm Isabel, has been renovated. The hospital will hold a dedication ceremony at 3 p.m. today to mark the opening of the improved, mile-long trail on GBMC's campus. The renovation culminates more than a year's planning and construction, which restored the trail after its destruction by Isabel last year. Doug Smith, president of the GBMC Foundation, received a call last year from Cindy Crawley, president of the GBMC Women's Hospital Board, about repairing the trail, which Crawley and her husband, William, a GBMC plastic surgeon, enjoyed with their dogs.
SPORTS
By FROM STAFF REPORTS | February 25, 2002
Jeanine Crawley and Jessica Roguski each scored three goals to lead Vanderbilt to a 7-4 victory over Johns Hopkins in the opener for both teams yesterday at Homewood Field. Crawley opened the scoring 39 seconds into the game when she scored on a free-position shot. Just over two minutes later, Roguski gave the Commodores a two-goal lead when she scored off an assist from Kinsey Osberg. Heidi Pearce put the Blue Jays on the board at the 25:37 mark, when she scored an unassisted goal, but the Commodores answered with goals by Crawley and Roguski to push their lead to 4-1 with 10 minutes left in the first half.
SPORTS
By Jeff Seidel and Jeff Seidel,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | September 22, 1996
UPPER MARLBORO -- On paper, the first quarter of Westminster's game at Douglass of Prince George's County yesterday appeared to belong to the Owls.Westminster ran 23 of the first 25 plays from scrimmage and had possession for nearly eight minutes of the opening period.The Owls had one problem at quarter's end -- they trailed by 16 points.Alex Coleman opened the game for Douglass by scoring on a 91-yard kickoff return. He added a 49-yard touchdown run on its second play from scrimmage, and the Eagles got several big plays from Mike Crawley, Harold Lewis and others in a 50-6 rout of Westminster.
NEWS
August 8, 2000
Susie E. Crawley, 93, church club founder Susie E. Crawley, a Baltimore homemaker who was active in the affairs of Enon Baptist Church, died Thursday of heart failure at St. Agnes HealthCare. She was 93. The longtime North Ellamont Street resident had been a member of Enon Baptist Church at 624 N. Schroeder St. in West Baltimore since 1944. She was a founder of the church's Mothers Club and later its secretary. She also had served as the group's financial secretary and was a member of the Deaconess Board.
NEWS
By Donna Koros Stramella and Donna Koros Stramella,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | May 3, 2000
CAREER DAYS are common at schools, but Freetown Elementary has managed to turn an ordinary event into something special. Its Career Awareness Day 2000 will introduce pupils to jobs ranging from firefighter to attorney through presentations and demonstrations. Following the theme "Careers in Action," the school will have 20 presentations Friday. "In the past, we've had speakers come in and talk about their jobs," said Carolyn Crawley, Freetown guidance counselor. "This year, students will see a little about what the career is like.
FEATURES
By New York Times News Service | January 31, 1994
When Martha Crawley, a financial analyst, was studying at the Yale School of Organization and Management, she purchased a Northgate personal computer that turned out to be a lemon. She did what was logical: She called the company's technical support line. And called. And called again.Instead of giving up, Ms. Crawley got smart."It suddenly occurred to me: Who has the most interest in keeping me happy? The company's sales people, of course! I got through immediately to the sales staff, and the replacement part I needed was in my hands within three days."
NEWS
By Lyle Denniston and Lyle Denniston,SUN NATIONAL STAFF | May 27, 1998
WASHINGTON -- When the police kill or injure someone or tear up property during a high-speed chase, they can be sued only if they actually intended "to terrorize, cause harm, or kill," the Supreme Court ruled yesterday.Setting a high obstacle for lawsuits against police who race through city streets in pursuit of fleeing suspects, the court said officers need wide discretion to react instantly to "unforeseen circumstances."The fact that an officer's chase is reckless, and even deliberately reckless, the court said in an opinion written by Justice David H. Souter, is not enough to produce liability damages.
NEWS
January 8, 2010
On January 4, 2010, DEACON ALBERT. Devoted husband of Mary. He is survived by two sons, two daughters-in-law, four grandchildren, six great-grandchildren, two sisters, four brothers, six brothers-in-law, six sisters-in-law, one aunt, nieces, nephews and a host of other relatives and friends. Friends may call at the Carlton C. Douglass Funeral Service P.A., 1705 McCulloh Street on Friday 2 to 9 P.M. Family will receive friends Saturday 10:30 to 11 A.M. at the Gillis Memorial CC Church, 4016 Park Heights Avenue with services following.
Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.