Advertisement
HomeCollectionsCrutchfield
IN THE NEWS

Crutchfield

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
May 8, 2006
On May 6, 2006, H. CARLTONCRUTCHFIELD; beloved husband of the late Kathryn Crutchfield; dear father of Carol and Carl. Also survived by two grandchildren and one great-grandchild and his good friends at Heartlands. Services private.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
December 14, 2007
On December 8, 2007 LYDIA ADDISON GROOM wife of the late David S. Groom. She is survived by her children, Dr. Franklin J. Addison, Samuel Gregory Groom, Zula Vanessa Crutchfield, Rev. Hattie P. Groom, Nikita Groom and Gloria Johnson, six grandchildren, one great-grandson, sisters Victoria Middleton and Pearl Groom; daughter-in-law, Carolyn Addison, sons-in-law, Raymond Crutchfield and Elmore Johnson and a host of other relatives and friends. Friends may call at the family owned MARCH FUNERAL HOME EAST, 1101 E. North Avenue on Thursday after 12 noon with family hour from 6:30 to 7:30 P.M. The family will receive friends at New Life United Methodist Church, 4400 Parkside Drive on Friday at 10:30 A.M. Funeral Services will follow at 11 A.M.
Advertisement
NEWS
By Michael James and Ed Heard and Michael James and Ed Heard,Sun Staff Writers | July 3, 1995
Harold Bennett Crutchfield, a longtime Boy Scout leader who told inspirational tales of his old college classmate, the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., around the campfire, died Thursday of cancer at his East Baltimore home. He was 75.Mr. Crutchfield helped organize Boy Scout Troop 223 more than 40 years ago through Zion Baptist Church on North Caroline Street, hoping to give urban youths a chance to see the country and learn the benefits of a good day of fishing."Growing up in East Baltimore, we just didn't have those kinds of experiences," said W. William Nicholsonne, 52, who throughout the 1950s belonged to Mr. Crutchfield's Cub and Boy Scout troops.
NEWS
June 23, 2006
CARMELITA M. CRUTCHFIELD, 93, formerly of Baltimore died June 21, 2006 at the Gettysburg Lutheran Retirement Village. Born February 12, 1913 she was the daughter of the late Peter and Blanche (Hartwell) Huesman. She was the wife of the late Richard C. Crutchfield, Sr. Mrs. Crutchfield worked as a secretary for the former St. Joseph Monastery Drum & Bugle Corp. and the former Mother's Club of St. Mark Parish, Baltimore. She was the president of the Ladies Auxillary Knights of Columbus, Patapsco Council.
NEWS
By Maria Archangelo and Maria Archangelo,SUN STAFF | September 26, 1990
OAKLAND - Fearing that she could face harsher punishment if convicted of first-degree murder but steadfastly maintaining her innocence, former Mount Airy resident Gloria E. Crutchfield entered an Alford plea to manslaughter Monday in Garrett County Circuit Court.With her Alford plea, she acknowledges that the state has enough evidence to convict her, but does not admit guilt.Crutchfield, a 37-year-old grandmother, was charged with first-degree murder in the January 1987 shooting death of her live-in boyfriend, William Richard Lawrence, 46.If convicted of the murder charge, she could have faced life imprisonment.
NEWS
By GREGORY KANE | September 7, 1997
DON Crutchfield dived into the chicken salad, telling his stories between bites. In his navy blue sports jacket, blue polo shirt, blue jeans and brown loafers, he looked every bit like Joe Average. And you can bet that's the way he wanted it.Crutchfield, you see, has to blend in. He's a private investigator, a job he's had for the past 35 years."I once tailed a woman for six months," Crutchfield said, "and she never knew I was tailing her." In that incident Crutchfield was following the woman to get evidence for her husband of her infidelity.
NEWS
By Maria Archangelo and Maria Archangelo,Staff writer | December 16, 1990
OAKLAND - Gloria Crutchfield had dreaded this day for almost four years.Since January 1987, the 37-year-old former Mount Airy resident had been in a kind of limbo, first awaiting trial on charges that she had murdered her live-in boyfriend, then waiting for a Garrett County judge to hand down her sentence.Crutchfield's case never went to trial because she entered an Alford plea to manslaughter in September to avoid a murder conviction. But Wednesday, Garrett Circuit Judge Fred A. Thayer sentenced her to serve four years in the Maryland Correctional Institute for Women at Jessup.
NEWS
October 2, 1999
Ellen S. Vollenweider, 84, secretary, church lay leaderEllen S. Vollenweider, a retired secretary and homemaker, died Monday of breast cancer at her Idlewylde home. She was 84.Mrs. Vollenweider worked as a secretary for many years until she retired in the 1980s from Noon Electric Co. in Baltimore.The former Ellen Schaal was born and reared in Gillett, Wis., where she graduated from high school in 1931. She moved to Baltimore in 1932 and attended Strayer Business College.She enjoyed quilting and going to the ocean.
NEWS
December 14, 2007
On December 8, 2007 LYDIA ADDISON GROOM wife of the late David S. Groom. She is survived by her children, Dr. Franklin J. Addison, Samuel Gregory Groom, Zula Vanessa Crutchfield, Rev. Hattie P. Groom, Nikita Groom and Gloria Johnson, six grandchildren, one great-grandson, sisters Victoria Middleton and Pearl Groom; daughter-in-law, Carolyn Addison, sons-in-law, Raymond Crutchfield and Elmore Johnson and a host of other relatives and friends. Friends may call at the family owned MARCH FUNERAL HOME EAST, 1101 E. North Avenue on Thursday after 12 noon with family hour from 6:30 to 7:30 P.M. The family will receive friends at New Life United Methodist Church, 4400 Parkside Drive on Friday at 10:30 A.M. Funeral Services will follow at 11 A.M.
BUSINESS
By BLOOMBERG NEWS | March 13, 1999
CHARLOTTE, N.C. -- First Union Corp., the nation's sixth-largest bank, paid Chairman Edward Crutchfield $16.4 million in 1998 as its earnings for the year rose 27 percent to $3.7 billion.Crutchfield, 57, received a salary of $1.14 million in 1998 and a bonus of $2.28 million, both up 11.2 percent from 1997, according to the company's proxy statement filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission yesterday.Crutchfield also received a $2 million restricted stock award and 400,844 options valued at $7.66 million.
NEWS
October 2, 1999
Ellen S. Vollenweider, 84, secretary, church lay leaderEllen S. Vollenweider, a retired secretary and homemaker, died Monday of breast cancer at her Idlewylde home. She was 84.Mrs. Vollenweider worked as a secretary for many years until she retired in the 1980s from Noon Electric Co. in Baltimore.The former Ellen Schaal was born and reared in Gillett, Wis., where she graduated from high school in 1931. She moved to Baltimore in 1932 and attended Strayer Business College.She enjoyed quilting and going to the ocean.
BUSINESS
By BLOOMBERG NEWS | March 13, 1999
CHARLOTTE, N.C. -- First Union Corp., the nation's sixth-largest bank, paid Chairman Edward Crutchfield $16.4 million in 1998 as its earnings for the year rose 27 percent to $3.7 billion.Crutchfield, 57, received a salary of $1.14 million in 1998 and a bonus of $2.28 million, both up 11.2 percent from 1997, according to the company's proxy statement filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission yesterday.Crutchfield also received a $2 million restricted stock award and 400,844 options valued at $7.66 million.
NEWS
By GREGORY KANE | September 7, 1997
DON Crutchfield dived into the chicken salad, telling his stories between bites. In his navy blue sports jacket, blue polo shirt, blue jeans and brown loafers, he looked every bit like Joe Average. And you can bet that's the way he wanted it.Crutchfield, you see, has to blend in. He's a private investigator, a job he's had for the past 35 years."I once tailed a woman for six months," Crutchfield said, "and she never knew I was tailing her." In that incident Crutchfield was following the woman to get evidence for her husband of her infidelity.
NEWS
By Michael James and Ed Heard and Michael James and Ed Heard,Sun Staff Writers | July 3, 1995
Harold Bennett Crutchfield, a longtime Boy Scout leader who told inspirational tales of his old college classmate, the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., around the campfire, died Thursday of cancer at his East Baltimore home. He was 75.Mr. Crutchfield helped organize Boy Scout Troop 223 more than 40 years ago through Zion Baptist Church on North Caroline Street, hoping to give urban youths a chance to see the country and learn the benefits of a good day of fishing."Growing up in East Baltimore, we just didn't have those kinds of experiences," said W. William Nicholsonne, 52, who throughout the 1950s belonged to Mr. Crutchfield's Cub and Boy Scout troops.
BUSINESS
By Timothy J. Mullaney and Timothy J. Mullaney,Sun Staff Writer | June 25, 1995
In the past few years, millions of Northerners have learned to shop at Wal-Mart.In the end, First Union Corp.'s announcement Monday that it will acquire First Fidelity Bancorp. for $5.4 billion is a bet that Baltimore, New Jersey and Philadelphia will learn to love banking at Wal-Mart, too -- figuratively, that is.The merger is the latest wave of consolidation that is sweeping banking nationwide, and which analysts expect to put a hard squeeze in the next few years on midsized banks like those that have traditionally served Baltimore.
NEWS
By Richard Irwin and Joe Nawrozki and Richard Irwin and Joe Nawrozki,Evening Sun Staff William B. Talbott and Robert Hilson Jr. contributed to this story | August 29, 1991
Police today charged a West Baltimore 15-year-old with first-degree murder as an adult and were seeking an accomplice in the shooting death of a Mount Vernon man during an apparent robbery attempt last night.The teen-ager, Anthony Marshall of the 1900 block of W. Mulberry St., also was charged with using a deadly weapon in the commission of a felony and was being held without bail at the Central District lockup pending a bail review hearing in District Court, police said.Homicide Detective Mike Crutchfield said the victim was James E. Carey, 35, of the 200 block of W. Monument St., three blocks from the shooting scene.
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.