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NEWS
March 26, 2003
On March 23, 2003, BURL JACKSON HUTTON, JR.; beloved son of Madeleine J. Tucker and the late Burl J. Hutton, Sr.; loving brother of Donna S. Hutton, Peggy M. and her husband John M. Riddick; uncle of Joshua M. Riddick. Visitation to be held at HUBBARD FUNERAL HOME, INC., 4107 Wilkens Avenue on Saturday 4 to 6 PM, where Funeral Services will follow at 6 PM. Interment private.
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NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen, The Baltimore Sun | May 21, 2013
Shirley H. "Mickey" Hutton, a homemaker and artist, died May 12 from complications of dementia at Heron Point retirement community in Chestertown. The former Ruxton resident was 92. Shirley Herring was born in Baltimore and raised on Aigburth Road in Towson. After graduating from Towson High School in 1939, she earned a bachelor's degree in art from what is now Notre Dame of Maryland University. During World War II, Mrs. Hutton worked at the Bendix Corp. and volunteered as a driver for the American Red Cross, which she continued doing until the 1950s.
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SPORTS
By James H. Jackson | July 31, 1992
LAUREL -- Jockey Greg Hutton rode two winners yesterday at Laurel Race Course, including Carnirainbow in the featured Delicate Ice Purse, a 5 1/2 -furlong sprint for 2-year-old fillies.Carnirainbow, by Carnivalay out of the Amerrico mare Amerrico Rainbow, broke on top out of the gate and was never headed, holding off fast-closing Quaker Bonnet, with Edgar Prado aboard, at the wire.The winner, trained by John Robb, covered the distance in 1 minute, 6 3/5 seconds. Hutton also won on Final Markdown ($4.60)
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen | July 3, 2008
Bessie H. Fox, a homemaker and former Columbia resident, died Monday of Alzheimer's disease at Maple Hill, an assisted-living facility in Laurel. She was 87. Bessie Hutton was born and raised in Newport News, Va., and Hampton, Va. After graduating from Hampton High School in 1939, she worked as a secretary. In 1945, she married Melvin Fox, a career Navy chief, and lived in Hawaii, Okinawa and San Diego. He died in 1976. Mrs. Fox, who enjoyed flower and vegetable gardening, moved to Columbia from San Diego in 1992.
SPORTS
By Ross Peddicord | May 27, 1994
Greg Hutton makes his comeback at Pimlico Race Course today after being sidelined with a broken back and fractured shoulder for more than three months.The 32-year-old jockey drew the rail on the speedy veteran He Is Risen in the $23,000 sixth race.Hutton said yesterday that he lost so much flexibility from the back injury that "I couldn't bend over and tie my shoes."But after spending two months in therapy "I feel better now than I did before I was injured," he said.Hutton went down when his mount, Instant Impact, collapsed from an apparent heart attack and broke his leg in the second race at Laurel Race Course on Feb. 20.* Contractual disputes with horsemen have been solved and the initial National Best Seven bet will take place as scheduled on Monday.
FEATURES
By Los Angeles Times | December 28, 1990
Films going into production:''The Dark Half,'' shooting in Pittsburgh. Horror maven George Romero exec produces, writes and directs this chiller starring Tim Hutton, Amy Madigan, Michael Rooker and Julie Harris. Hutton plays an author whose life, along with his murderous subjects, is shown in detail."The Linguini Incident," shooting in New York and Los Angeles. Rosanna Arquette heads an eccentric cast (David Bowie, Marlee Matlin and Shelley Winters) in an equally quirky scenario. Arquette is a waitress, with aspirations as an escape artist, who deals with life, stress and unusual characters in the big city.
BUSINESS
By Shanon D. Murray and Shanon D. Murray,SUN STAFF | February 17, 1998
Edward B. "Ted" Hutton, president and chief executive officer of Waverly Inc., has accepted a position with the Dutch company acquiring the longtime Baltimore publisher, he said yesterday.Wolters Kluwer N.V., an Amsterdam-based publisher, agreed last week to purchase the 108-year-old Waverly for $375 million. Waverly would be integrated with Lippincott-Raven Publishers, a medical publisher with headquarters in Philadelphia.Hutton would become a co-president of the new operation, which has yet to be named.
NEWS
By Jean Thompson and Peter Hermann and Jean Thompson and Peter Hermann,Sun Staff Writers | June 25, 1995
TCRonald Rodgene Hutton was once regarded as a top-flight educator who consistently received glowing reviews and guided his students through innovative, award-winning projects.Now, police accuse the former Baltimore schoolteacher of being a drug dealer, a midlevel player in the heroin trade who watched his legitimate career crumble as unpaid bills mounted.Two weeks ago, a federal task force charged Mr. Hutton, 48, with operating a drug ring out of a Bolton Hill rowhouse. Investigators said they seized several handguns and $500,000 worth of raw heroin.
NEWS
By Bill Talbott and Bill Talbott,Staff Writer | October 1, 1993
An injured Finksburg man broke into the home of Westminster Mayor W. Benjamin Brown early yesterday, knocked over furniture and dripped blood on the floor before city police found him in the house.Police identified the man as James Edward Hutton, 48, of the 2400 block of Appaloosa Way. Mr. Hutton told police he had been pistol-whipped in an assault and robbery behind his mother's home next door. He was treated for a head wound and released from Carroll County General Hospital.Mr. Hutton, whose mother, Shirley Hutton, lives at 59 Pennsylvania Ave. next to the mayor, told police he went to his mother's home about 3:30 a.m. and drove his car to the rear of the building.
NEWS
By Laura Barnhardt and Laura Barnhardt,SUN STAFF | January 2, 2005
An Elkton homebuilder's license and registration have been revoked for failing to complete work, the Maryland attorney general's office said Thursday. Hutton Brothers Building and Improving of Elkton failed to pay $12,000 in claims covered by the Maryland Home Improvement Commission's Guaranty Fund, said Jeston Hamer, an assistant attorney general. As a result, the Elkton building and improvement company's license was suspended and the Consumer Protection Division of the attorney general's office revoked its registration.
NEWS
By LAURA VOZZELLA | June 15, 2008
Yes, they started with a costume ball and Queen Anne impersonator, but Annapolis is serious about its history. Maryland's capital has been marking the 300th anniversary of its 1708 charter since September. Last weekend, nine months into the yearlong celebration, it got around to a scholarly symposium on the subject. The upshot, from an expert in Colonial legal history brought in from New York: The city has exaggerated the importance of the charter and the role of Queen Anne, who had "little or nothing" to do with the document, said C. Ashley Ellefson, emeritus professor of history at the State University of New York at Cortland.
FEATURES
By David A. Keeps and David A. Keeps,Los Angeles Times | August 18, 2007
The pale-green lamp on the shelves at West Elm is made of common clay but looks as if it's carved, polished jade. At another Los Angeles high-end furniture store, Kartell, Dutch designer Marcel Wanders' plastic stone stools sparkle like chunks of topaz and citrine. And Fendi Casa's crystal chair looks like a cushion-cut diamond. These days, a residence described as a jewel box may actually look like one. Furniture and accessories resembling gemstones on steroids are beginning to bring a little bling into the home.
NEWS
August 23, 2005
Suddenly, on August 4, 2005 JOHN K. SMITH, a graduate of Adelphi University; devoted son of the late William W. and Jeannette Y. (nee Burton) Smith; devoted brother of William G. Smith, Kathleen Y. Esposito and Suzanne Smith-Hutton; devoted uncle of Michael and Gina Esposito; devoted brother-in-law of Terry Hutton, Louis Esposito and Francescia Armienti-Smith. Friends may call at the Lassahn Funeral Home Inc, 7401 Belair Road on Tuesday, from 7 to 9 P.M. A Memorial service will be held at St. Michael Lutheran Church, 9534 Belair Road, Perry Hall, on Wednesay, at 11 a, m. Interment in the adjoining church cemetery.
NEWS
By Stephanie Desmon and Stephanie Desmon,SUN STAFF | July 25, 2005
It's only a few minutes after David Neufville has gotten to work, and he is already 25 feet in the air, shimmying up an enormous ash tree whose overgrown limbs are scraping the shingles atop a two-story home on a Columbia cul-de-sac. He climbs from branch to branch, methodically looping the rope that is around his waist to the tree's ever higher limbs and pulling himself up like a mountain climber headed toward the next peak. Secured to his belt is a handsaw on one side and a gassed-up chain saw on the other, the tools of his trade - what he calls "health care for trees," what his co-workers call "tree climbing" and what could be called extreme manicuring.
NEWS
By Laura Barnhardt and Laura Barnhardt,SUN STAFF | January 2, 2005
An Elkton homebuilder's license and registration have been revoked for failing to complete work, the Maryland attorney general's office said Thursday. Hutton Brothers Building and Improving of Elkton failed to pay $12,000 in claims covered by the Maryland Home Improvement Commission's Guaranty Fund, said Jeston Hamer, an assistant attorney general. As a result, the Elkton building and improvement company's license was suspended and the Consumer Protection Division of the attorney general's office revoked its registration.
BUSINESS
By Sara K. Clarke and Sara K. Clarke,SUN STAFF | August 10, 2004
Carolyn Hutton watches as a sales clerk packs a large cardboard box with new school clothes and secures two backpacks still wrapped in plastic to the top. After spending $278.20, Hutton is finished with her back-to-school buying - she has uniforms, socks, underwear, tights and more. And Hutton's two daughters are equipped to return to Paul Laurence Dunbar Middle School, where pupils must wear school uniforms "Every year I come early and I'm done," Hutton said at the cash register of Jerry's School Uniforms in Baltimore.
BUSINESS
By Kim Clark | April 30, 1991
The Passano family, which raised 100-year-old Waverly Inc. from a small printing business to the nation's premier medical publishing house, announced yesterday that it has hired the Baltimore-based company's first non-family chief executive officer -- Edward B. Hutton Jr.Mr. Hutton has served as president and chief operating officer of Waverly since he was recruited from Simon & Schuster by Waverly Chairman William Passano Jr. three years ago.In addition to naming the 45-year-old Mr. Hutton to the top job of the 1,000-worker company, Mr. Passano told investors gathered for the annual meeting at the Harbor Court Hotel yesterday that Waverly may issue up to 6 million more shares of common stock, potentially doubling the number of outstanding shares, if it needs to raise cash for another acquisition.
FEATURES
By Elaine Markoutsas and Elaine Markoutsas,UNIVERSAL PRESS SYNDICATE | June 30, 1996
A new wave of weaves is making its way into the home.Classic wicker furniture, made of rattan, is being joined by chairs, beds and tables woven from less familiar reeds like sea grass and water hyacinth. Along with the traditional wovens, these new weaves have textural interest. And that's challenging designers to shape both new and old wovens into dynamic hybrids that are changing the way we think about this genre of furniture.Wicker still conjures romantic images of turn-of-the-century porches.
FEATURES
By David Folkenflik and David Folkenflik,SUN STAFF | August 27, 2003
British Broadcasting Corp. looks as though it could best Prime Minister Tony Blair's Labor government in the nasty, public fight that has dominated headlines in London this summer. But the U.K.'s most eminent media organization - one of the world's most recognized names in journalism - still has much to lose. The background: In late May, BBC correspondent Andrew Gilligan reported that a senior government analyst alleged Blair's dossier arguing in favor of war against Iraq had been "sexed up" by the prime minister's public relations chief.
NEWS
By Janet Stobart and Janet Stobart,LOS ANGELES TIMES | August 2, 2003
LONDON - British Prime Minister Tony Blair will be called to testify on the death of Dr. David Kelly, the United Nations weapons inspector, the chief investigator said yesterday. Kelly, a microbiologist, had been named in media and government circles as the source for British Broadcasting Corp. reports, accusing the government of "sexing up" or exaggerating the dossier on Iraq's weapons of mass destruction. The files were part of the material presented by the Blair government to build support for going to war against Iraq.
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