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NEWS
October 13, 2004
On October 11, 2004, SHELBY B. SHULL (nee Buckner), beloved wife of William T. Shull, devoted mother of Sherry L. Bramande, Jeff Shull, and his wife Crystal and the late Scott Shull, dear sister of Myrtle Martin and her husband Clyde, Ernest Buckner and his wife Glenda, Dora West and her husband Edgar and Vernon Buckner, loving grandmother of J.T. Bramande, Kelsey, Beth, and Allison Shull and Joshua and Caitlyn Plock. Also survived by many nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. A Funeral Service will be held at the Connelly Funeral Home of Essex, 300 Mace Avenue, on Thursday at 11 A.M. Visiting hours on Wednesday, 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. Interment Holly Hill Memorial Gardens.
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NEWS
June 8, 2006
Sun deliveryman stabbed in Middle River A 64-year-old Baltimore Sun newspaper deliveryman was stabbed early yesterday in the Middle River area while he was working, county police said. William Shull was near the first block of Stemmers Run Road around 4:25 a.m. when he was stabbed in the chest, police said. Shull got into his vehicle and chased the attacker. He used his vehicle to pin the man against a fence until it collapsed, and the man ran away. Shull then went to a nearby Crown gas station and called 911, police said.
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NEWS
BY A SUN STAFF WRITER | October 21, 1997
A Howard County judge yesterday dismissed allegations against one of three defendants accused of misinforming a woman about her risk of having a baby with Down syndrome.Circuit Judge Diane O. Leasure eliminated nurse practitioner Johanna Martino as a defendant in the "wrongful birth" suit brought by Joyce Shull, 38, and her husband, Dan, whose son, Elliott, was born in 1993 with the genetic defect.The trial, which began last week, continues for the two other defendants.The Shulls, former Savage residents now living in Hagerstown, alleged that Dr. Swati M. Saraiya and Martino misinformed Joyce Shull about the high risk.
NEWS
October 13, 2004
On October 11, 2004, SHELBY B. SHULL (nee Buckner), beloved wife of William T. Shull, devoted mother of Sherry L. Bramande, Jeff Shull, and his wife Crystal and the late Scott Shull, dear sister of Myrtle Martin and her husband Clyde, Ernest Buckner and his wife Glenda, Dora West and her husband Edgar and Vernon Buckner, loving grandmother of J.T. Bramande, Kelsey, Beth, and Allison Shull and Joshua and Caitlyn Plock. Also survived by many nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. A Funeral Service will be held at the Connelly Funeral Home of Essex, 300 Mace Avenue, on Thursday at 11 A.M. Visiting hours on Wednesday, 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M. Interment Holly Hill Memorial Gardens.
NEWS
By NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | May 30, 1997
TOWSON -- Gov. Fife Symington's late mother paid $410,000 to settle his debts before she died, according to probate documents filed here.The documents reveal that the bankrupt governor of Arizona will directly inherit a share in eight of 14 family trusts, collectively worth tens of millions of dollars, in which his mother had an interest.According to an estate report filed in Baltimore County Orphans Court in March, Martha Frick Symington, the late steel heiress, made identical $120,186 cash payments to Symington and his wife, Ann, sometime in 1995.
BUSINESS
By Jay Hancock and Jay Hancock,Sun Staff Writer | January 29, 1995
Leonard "Boogie" Weinglass, former boss of Merry-Go-Round Enterprises Inc., wore a pony tail, lived in blue jeans, skipped college and dated high school girls in his mid-30s.Thomas Shull, new boss of Joppa-based Merry-Go-Round, worked in the White House, went to Harvard Business School, used to jog with Oliver North and wears horn-rims and tassel loafers.The vibe has changed at Merry-Go-Round. Or, as Mr. Shull might say, the parameters have been adjusted.The company that sells bare-tummy T-shirts and leather miniskirts to teens is now in the hands of two of the most button-down, stand-up, blue-chip types outside the U.S. Army.
NEWS
By Caitlin Francke and Caitlin Francke,SUN STAFF | October 17, 1997
The labor pains hurt more than the first time she gave birth. Then, at 2 a.m., on a mid-November night four years ago, the doctor announced "perfect" as Joyce Shull's baby boy was born.It wasn't until eight hours later, as she waited to cradle her son, Elliott, in her arms, that Shull learned she was the mother of a child she wished was never born -- a child with Down syndrome.Now claiming that they were incorrectly informed of the risk of giving birth to such a child, Shull and her husband are in court, suing a doctor, nurse practitioner and a Columbia medical practice for the costs of raising the boy.Shull says she would have had an abortion if she knew the fetus had the genetic defect.
BUSINESS
By Jay Hancock and Jay Hancock,Sun Staff Writer | May 18, 1995
Merry-Go-Round Enterprises Inc. has had three chief executive officers in the last two years. It may soon get its fourth.The Joppa-based fashion retailer is nearing the completion of its search for a permanent CEO and hopes to have a new boss on the job by June 30 or soon after, according to interviews and bankruptcy court filings.The leading candidate is a department-store executive with substantial experience in apparel merchandising, said two people familiar with Merry-Go-Round. The candidate's identity could not be determined yesterday.
NEWS
April 29, 1992
The Board of Education's student council adviser, Stephen G. Barry, has been named the Warren E. Shull Adviser of the Year for Maryland by the National Association of Student Councils."
BUSINESS
By a Sun Staff Writer | January 18, 1995
Merry-Go-Round Enterprises Inc. has hired the Blackstone Group, a New York investment banking firm, to help it evaluate potential buyout offers, including one that surfaced last week, company President Thomas Shull said yesterday.Mr. Shull said Merry-Go-Round officials had a "constructive meeting" last Thursday with Dennis S. Bookshester, who had previously said he was interested acquiring a large ownership stake in the retailer.But Merry-Go-Round felt the proposal was not "fully fleshed out" and told Mr. Bookshester's group, MGR Partners, to work with Blackstone, Mr. Shull said.
NEWS
By Nancy Gallant and Nancy Gallant,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | July 9, 2002
WHEN 15-year-old Sam Shull heard the Rev. Jon Fregger talk about his experiences at summer church work camps, he decided to take part in this summer's trip, sponsored by the pastor's Prince of Peace Presbyterian Church in Crofton. When Sam mentioned the trip to his father, Roger Shull, the response was more than just approval. "He wanted to go to have the experience, too," Sam said. Last week, father and son stood before their congregation to report on their mission week at Cabell-Lincoln Work Camp in West Virginia.
NEWS
By Nancy Gallant and Nancy Gallant,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | June 11, 2002
STEVE GRIMAUD, a Department of Defense worker who was lured to Crofton seven years ago by the area's scenery and friendly people, is the new president of the Crofton Civic Association. Grimaud said he looks forward to finding out what people want and giving it to them. He said he wants to do this through several projects, including launching the planning process for a new community center inside Crofton. Maintenance projects that are under way include the long-needed replacement of the wrought-iron front gate in the community and erosion control along the lakeshore at Swan Park.
NEWS
October 24, 1997
THE SPEEDY VERDICT by a Howard Circuit Court that cleared a doctor in the "wrongful birth" of a child with Down syndrome settles the legal question.The verdict was sound. The ethical and moral quandaries raised by this case are far from settled, however.A Hagerstown couple had sued Dr. Swati M. Saraiya and her Columbia medical practice. They alleged that the gynecologist had failed to tell the pregnant woman that she had a high probability of bearing a mentally handicapped child. Joyce Shull testified that she would have terminated the pregnancy had she known of the risk.
NEWS
By Caitlin Francke and Caitlin Francke,SUN STAFF Sun staff writer Dana Hedgpeth contributed to this article | October 23, 1997
Ending a lawsuit that posed moral and malpractice issues, a Howard County jury decided last night that a Columbia doctor and medical practice should not be held responsible for the birth of a boy with Down syndrome.The jury's decision clears Dr. Swati M. Saraiya and Woman to Woman Health Care of any wrongdoing in a case where the boy's parents alleged that they had not been told of the high risk of having a retarded child and wanted at least $2 million to help raise him.When the jury announced its verdict -- after an hour and 15 minutes of deliberation -- the boy's mother, Joyce Shull, looked as if she might collapse.
NEWS
BY A SUN STAFF WRITER | October 21, 1997
A Howard County judge yesterday dismissed allegations against one of three defendants accused of misinforming a woman about her risk of having a baby with Down syndrome.Circuit Judge Diane O. Leasure eliminated nurse practitioner Johanna Martino as a defendant in the "wrongful birth" suit brought by Joyce Shull, 38, and her husband, Dan, whose son, Elliott, was born in 1993 with the genetic defect.The trial, which began last week, continues for the two other defendants.The Shulls, former Savage residents now living in Hagerstown, alleged that Dr. Swati M. Saraiya and Martino misinformed Joyce Shull about the high risk.
NEWS
By Caitlin Francke and Caitlin Francke,SUN STAFF | October 17, 1997
The labor pains hurt more than the first time she gave birth. Then, at 2 a.m., on a mid-November night four years ago, the doctor announced "perfect" as Joyce Shull's baby boy was born.It wasn't until eight hours later, as she waited to cradle her son, Elliott, in her arms, that Shull learned she was the mother of a child she wished was never born -- a child with Down syndrome.Now claiming that they were incorrectly informed of the risk of giving birth to such a child, Shull and her husband are in court, suing a doctor, nurse practitioner and a Columbia medical practice for the costs of raising the boy.Shull says she would have had an abortion if she knew the fetus had the genetic defect.
NEWS
By Jay Hancock and Jay Hancock,Sun Staff Writer | November 19, 1994
In its boldest attempt to stem millions in monthly losses, Merry-Go-Round Enterprises Inc. said yesterday that it would name a new chief executive: Thomas C. Shull, a corporate turnaround specialist who most recently helped Macy's recover from a bankruptcy filing.Merry-Go-Round also said it would appoint James Kenney, Mr. Shull's consulting partner and also a former R. H. Macy & Co. manager, as executive vice president and chief operating officer.The move comes two weeks after Merry-Go-Round founder Leonard "Boogie" Weinglass announced his decision to step down as chief executive but stay on as chairman.
NEWS
By Jay Hancock and Jay Hancock,Sun Staff Writer | December 7, 1994
An article yesterday incorrectly reported the notice given laid off workers at Merry-Go-Round Enterprises Inc. The workers were given 60 days' notice.* The Sun regrets the error.Merry-Go-Round's new bosses made their first big move yesterday to try to revive the fashion chain, laying off 70 people at its Joppa headquarters and ordering another reassignment among senior managers who supervise its stores.The layoff -- about 10 percent of the workers in Joppa -- cuts across all departments. Among those leaving Merry-Go-Round Enterprises Inc. is Ken Rodriguez, the respected merchant who for several years has run the Cignal division and who was the last senior manager from the company's old regime.
NEWS
By NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | May 30, 1997
TOWSON -- Gov. Fife Symington's late mother paid $410,000 to settle his debts before she died, according to probate documents filed here.The documents reveal that the bankrupt governor of Arizona will directly inherit a share in eight of 14 family trusts, collectively worth tens of millions of dollars, in which his mother had an interest.According to an estate report filed in Baltimore County Orphans Court in March, Martha Frick Symington, the late steel heiress, made identical $120,186 cash payments to Symington and his wife, Ann, sometime in 1995.
BUSINESS
By Jay Hancock and Jay Hancock,Sun Staff Writer | June 13, 1995
Merry-Go-Round Enterprises Inc., the troubled national fashion retailer based in Joppa, is close to choosing a respected manager from R. H. Macy Co. as its next chief executive, knowledgeable sources said yesterday.Richard Crystal, who runs Macy's Aeropostale and Charter Club boutique chains, has tentatively agreed to join Merry-Go-Round, the sources said. Mr. Crystal, who also is head of product development for Macy, would take over from Thomas Shull, the "crisis manager" who has been Merry-Go-Round's temporary CEO since November.
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