January 31, 2011
Gill-Simpson Inc., a Baltimore-based electrical engineering and construction firm, on Monday said it had bought a Pennsylvania company that specializes in providing services to the energy infrastructure market. The firm, which traces its roots to 1932, bought Hopwood, Pa.-based W.R. Casteel Co., which employs 110 people. Terms of the deal were not disclosed. W.R. Casteel has customers in the renewable energy, industrial and utility, and commercial and institutional fields. Text BUSINESS to 70701 to get Baltimore Sun Business text alerts
June 18, 1994
SUNDAY6 p.m. PST O. J. Simpson and ex-wife Nicole Brown Simpson leave dance recital for their daughter in West Los Angeles.6:30 Nicole Simpson and nine others dine at the Mezzaluna restaurant in Brentwood.8:30 p.m. Ms. Simpson leaves Mezzaluna. Someone calls restaurant to report she left her glasses behind. Waiter Ronald Goldman offers to return them.Between 9:45 p.m. and 11 p.m. Ms. Simpson and Mr. Goldman are killed.11:45 p.m. Mr. Simpson flies from Los Angeles to Chicago.MONDAY12:10 a.m. PDT - Bodies of Ms. Simpson and Mr. Goldman found.
October 11, 2006
On October 5, 2006, MITCHELL SIMPSON; son of Mary Simpson. Viewing on Thursday, October 12, 4 to 6 P.M. at the Joseph L. Russ Funeral Home, 2222-26 W. North Avenue. Wake on Friday, 10:30, followed by funeral service at 11 A.M., at St. Institutional Baptist Church, 655 N. Bentalou Street. Interment at Mt. Zion Cemetery.
July 24, 2005
Anne Walker Simpson and Steven Frederick Truitt were married on July 16, 2005. The wedding ceremony and reception were at Aspen Wye River Institute, Queenstown, MD. The Reverend Michael G. Walllens, Chaplain of Saint Paul's School officiated. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth H. Simpon, of Darien, CT. She was attended by Matron of Honor, sister, Elizabeth Thomas and Maid of Honor, sister, Katherine Simpson. Her bridesmaids were Eliza Brewer, Kathryn Haggerty, Katherine Kemp and Alison Murphy.
July 10, 1994
Disney's newest feature, "The Lion King," features a frightening depiction of a stampede. But this could be only the second-scariest one of the summer.No. 1 has to be the rampaging of the experts toward the cameras and the keyboards in the wake of the O. J. Simpson case. Sort of a running of the bull.It's not enough, apparently, that two people were murdered, that two young children lost their mother, that a well-known person is accused of the crime, that his surrender to authorities was preceded by a bizarre freeway parade carried live on television.
February 6, 1997
THE FIRST QUESTION many Americans asked about the second O. J. Simpson trial was: Why? The Constitution prohibits double jeopardy -- trying a person twice for the same crime. If Mr. Simpson was tried for first-degree murder and acquitted, how could he be tried again for the deaths?The catch is that the second trial involved civil charges, not criminal charges. The penalties are different -- imprisonment or even death for guilt in the criminal charge of first degree murder, but only financial penalties for the civil charges of being found liable for a death.