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David Mitchell

NEWS
By Laura Barnhardt and Laura Barnhardt,SUN STAFF | August 5, 2003
Maryland State Police Superintendent Edward T. Norris announced yesterday the second overhaul of the department within five months - promoting some commanders two positions above their current rank and all but guaranteeing the retirement of others. In the latest shake-up, Capt. Mark S. Chaney, 44, a 21-year veteran of the department who had been assigned to the superintendent's office, was promoted two ranks to the position of lieutenant colonel in charge of the Operations Bureau, which oversees patrol units.
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NEWS
By Timothy B. Wheeler, The Baltimore Sun | May 29, 2014
A judge in Cambridge has upheld Maryland's curbs on catching menhaden, rejecting claims by a pair of watermen that the restrictions were unconstitutional. Following a day-long hearing Wednesday in Dorchester Circuit Court, Judge David Mitchell, a retired Baltimore Circuit Court jurist, ruled in favor of the state's action last year to curtail the commercial catch of the unsavory but ecologically important fish. Attorney General Douglas F. Gansler, whose office represented the Department of Natural Resources, hailed the ruling as a "victory for the health of the Chesapeake Bay. " Natural Resources Secretary Joseph P. Gill said the judge had confirmed his department's authority to limit the menhaden catch in keeping with a decision by the Atlantic States Marine Fisheries Commission to ease fishing pressure coastwide.
NEWS
February 8, 1996
A 16-year-old Severn boy was charged Tuesday as an adult in a shooting attack on another 16-year-old, county police said.Police said four youths began shooting at David Mitchell, of the 8300 block of Pioneer Drive, as he walked down his street shortly before 6 p.m. Monday.David identified one of his assailants. Police are still looking for the others.Maurice Brown, of the 1900 block of Arwell Court, was charged with assault, assault with intent to murder and reckless endangerment.Police said they did not recover a weapon.
NEWS
By Julie Bykowicz and Julie Bykowicz,SUN STAFF | February 24, 2005
An East Baltimore woman who pleaded guilty to fatally beating her 20-month-old son was sentenced yesterday in Baltimore Circuit Court to six years in prison. Camille Marie Bivins and her boyfriend, Timothy Horne, both were charged with first-degree murder and child abuse resulting in death for killing Messiah Wright more than two years ago. Bivins, 25, pleaded guilty in September to child abuse resulting in death. Judge Roger W. Brown sentenced her yesterday to a 10-year prison term and suspended all but six years.
NEWS
By La Quinta Dixon and La Quinta Dixon,SUN STAFF | September 4, 1999
Three men who pleaded guilty to illegally dumping used tires on a vacant lot in southern Baltimore were sentenced to 100 hours or more of community service, according to a Maryland assistant attorney general.The guilty were identified by prosecutors as Sanquel E. Prince, 26, whose last known address was in the 3700 block of Koppers St. in Violetville; Al K. Singleton, 25, of the 4600 block of Pimlico Road; and Bobby S. Queen, 26, of the 3000 block of Oakford Ave. in Northwest Baltimore.Each man was fined $5,000, which was reduced by Judge David Mitchell to $1,000.
NEWS
By David Simon, Eileen Canzian and William F. Zorzi Jr. and David Simon, Eileen Canzian and William F. Zorzi Jr.,Staff Writers Reporters Ann Lolordo and Roger Twigg contributed to this article | March 1, 1992
He came back from Hagerstown the way they all do -- riding that eastbound Greyhound, with a few pieces of clothing and some discharge papers crammed into a brown bag. In his pocket, nothing save the change from the $25 they issue for bus fare at the prison gate.It was Wednesday, a month ago, and he walked north and east from the bus station, heading for Barclay Street. Aunt Deelie's place. Second rowhouse from the corner.Minutes later and a lifetime away, the phone rang in a well-kept kitchen of a brick rancher in the Baltimore County suburbs.
NEWS
By Raymond L. Sanchez and Raymond L. Sanchez,Evening Sun Staff | September 21, 1990
A Baltimore Circuit Court judge, who accepted guilty pleas from two members of the Guardian Angels charged with assault, has compared the self-styled crime fighting group to the Ku Klux Klan.An angry Curtis Sliwa, founder of the Angels, said last night that he is thinking about pulling the Angels out of Baltimore. "We may have to leave," he said. It would be the second time the unarmed "safety patrols" left Baltimore amid controversy.Two Guardian Angels and two former members pleaded guilty to charges of assault and false imprisonment yesterday, the third day of their trial before Judge David B. Mitchell.
NEWS
BY A SUN STAFF WRITER | September 24, 1997
A top Baltimore police commander has been elected to head the Maryland Chiefs of Police Association, a politically active group representing 200 top police executives in the state.Col. Steven A. Crumrine, who is one of two commanders of the patrol bureau, will serve as president for a year. The new vice president is Col. David B. Mitchell, superintendent of the Maryland State Police.The group represents the concerns of police executives in the General Assembly, and Crumrine said he plans to work closely with elected officials.
NEWS
May 11, 1998
The 37 troopers who have died in the line of duty will be honored by the Maryland State Police today as part of National Law Enforcement Officer's Memorial Week.The name of Raymond G. Armstead Jr., a state trooper killed in a car accident in March, will be added to a permanent memorial in a ceremony at 11: 30 a.m. at Maryland State Police headquarters, 1201 Reisterstown Road.Gov. Parris N. Glendening, Lt. Gov. Kathleen Kennedy Townsend, Col. David B. Mitchell of the Maryland State Police and the families of the officers will participate in the remembrance.
NEWS
BY A SUN STAFF WRITER | October 9, 1998
Seven African-American motorists have joined a federal class action suit filed against state police over the alleged practice of making race-based traffic stops along Interstate 95 in Maryland, the American Civil Liberties Union announced yesterday.The three women and four men joined 11 plaintiffs in a suit filed June 4 by the state and national ACLU in U.S. District Court in Baltimore.The suit alleges troopers used race-based profiling in drug searches along I-95 from 1992 through last year.
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