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BUSINESS
December 30, 1994
Spectrum ousts its boardSpectrum Information Technologies Inc. replaced its entire board of directors and named Donald S. Amoruso as chief executive yesterday.Mr. Amoruso, 57, is the founder and principal consultant of DMA Associates of Westchester County, N.Y.Ten Spectrum directors already have resigned this year, most notably former Apple Computer Inc. Chairman John Sculley, who resigned as Spectrum's chairman in February.@
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NEWS
By Lane Harvey Brown and Lane Harvey Brown,SUN STAFF | November 12, 2003
The man arrested on Interstate 95 in Cecil County last week after two bodies were found in the trunk of the car he was driving has a record of drug charges in New York state, authorities there said yesterday. James Moore, 39, of Andrews, S.C., served nearly five years in a New York state prison in the mid-1990s for attempting to sell crack cocaine to an undercover police officer, said New York correctional officials. In addition, Westchester County, N.Y., police said yesterday that a warrant was filed Monday in Cecil County for Moore's arrest because he failed to appear at a sentencing hearing in 2001 on an unrelated drug charge.
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NEWS
By Lane Harvey Brown and Lane Harvey Brown,SUN STAFF | November 12, 2003
The man arrested on Interstate 95 in Cecil County last week after two bodies were found in the trunk of the car he was driving has a record of drug charges in New York state, authorities there said yesterday. James Moore, 39, of Andrews, S.C., served nearly five years in a New York state prison in the mid-1990s for attempting to sell crack cocaine to an undercover police officer, said New York correctional officials. In addition, Westchester County, N.Y., police said yesterday that a warrant was filed Monday in Cecil County for Moore's arrest because he failed to appear at a sentencing hearing in 2001 on an unrelated drug charge.
NEWS
By Winnie Hu and Winnie Hu,NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | November 18, 2001
SUFFERN, N.Y. - In a newly required class on anthrax, Detective Craig H. Long of the Suffern police held up a full-face respirator, a white jumpsuit and latex gloves to prepare his officers in this rural village in Rockland County for the worst case. "This is the type of thing we never thought we'd have to deal with," he told the three officers sitting in his class on a recent morning. "But the fact is, we now have domestic terrorism here." Few, if any, communities are totally prepared for the new domestic landscape of terrorism and anthrax alerts.
NEWS
By John J. Goldman and John J. Goldman,LOS ANGELES TIMES | May 28, 2001
NEW YORK - It is a delicate diplomatic mission, with emissaries making back-channel inquiries to avoid embarrassment. The initiative is not about Mideast peace, repairing relations with China or forging a new arms control agreement with Russia's prime minister. The goal is getting Bill Clinton into a golf club. The effort began while the former president occupied the Oval Office, after he and now-Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton had purchased a home in Westchester County - a mecca of private courses.
NEWS
By Lorraine Gingerich and Lorraine Gingerich,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | September 27, 2001
CLARKSVILLE resident Gail Timmick knew she had to do something to help the youngest victims of the Sept. 11 tragedy - the children who lost parents, loved ones and friends in the New York disaster. Timmick, who is the Fulton Cluster Girl Scout Troop coordinator, oversees 12 Girl Scout troops with about 150 members. Two days after the tragedy, Timmick sent an e-mail to her leaders asking for suggestions of ways to help the children. Leader Sharon Seipel answered the request with a frightening personal story.
NEWS
By Winnie Hu and Winnie Hu,NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE | November 18, 2001
SUFFERN, N.Y. - In a newly required class on anthrax, Detective Craig H. Long of the Suffern police held up a full-face respirator, a white jumpsuit and latex gloves to prepare his officers in this rural village in Rockland County for the worst case. "This is the type of thing we never thought we'd have to deal with," he told the three officers sitting in his class on a recent morning. "But the fact is, we now have domestic terrorism here." Few, if any, communities are totally prepared for the new domestic landscape of terrorism and anthrax alerts.
NEWS
By Peter Hermann | February 2, 2012
From the Baltimore Sun's Jill Rosen: Ethan Phillip Weibman who plead guilty last fall to animal abuse in the death of one cat and the beating of another was sentenced Wednesday to 90 days in prison. After District Judge Charles A. Chiapparelli's ruling, officers immediately took the 20-year-old, a short-time Baltimore resident originally from a wealthy hamlet in Westchester County, N.Y., into custody, as his mother shrieked in protest. “It's not just a crime, it's a person I'm sentencing,” Chiapparelli said.
NEWS
BY A SUN STAFF WRITER | April 27, 2000
A battalion chief with the Baltimore County Fire Department has been hired to head the new Department of Emergency Services in a New York City suburb. Patrick T. Kelly, 47, was named commissioner yesterday of the reorganized department, which covers emergency medical services, disaster readiness, fire dispatch and training and hazardous materials in Westchester County . Kelly said he hopes placing the agencies under one department will lead to faster response times. He said he is planning to add computer equipment similar to that which has been used in Baltimore County.
NEWS
By DOUG DONOVAN | May 28, 2006
Josh White Occupation Manager of the gubernatorial campaign of Baltimore Mayor Martin O'Malley and his running mate, Del. Anthony G. Brown, a Prince George's County Democrat. In the news O'Malley named White last week to replace Jonathan Epstein as campaign manager. The high-profile shuffle, which opponents said signaled problems in the campaign, was by mutual agreement, according to Epstein, an Alabama native. O'Malley campaign officials said the mayor wanted a manager more versed in Maryland issues.
NEWS
By Lorraine Gingerich and Lorraine Gingerich,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | September 27, 2001
CLARKSVILLE resident Gail Timmick knew she had to do something to help the youngest victims of the Sept. 11 tragedy - the children who lost parents, loved ones and friends in the New York disaster. Timmick, who is the Fulton Cluster Girl Scout Troop coordinator, oversees 12 Girl Scout troops with about 150 members. Two days after the tragedy, Timmick sent an e-mail to her leaders asking for suggestions of ways to help the children. Leader Sharon Seipel answered the request with a frightening personal story.
NEWS
By John J. Goldman and John J. Goldman,LOS ANGELES TIMES | May 28, 2001
NEW YORK - It is a delicate diplomatic mission, with emissaries making back-channel inquiries to avoid embarrassment. The initiative is not about Mideast peace, repairing relations with China or forging a new arms control agreement with Russia's prime minister. The goal is getting Bill Clinton into a golf club. The effort began while the former president occupied the Oval Office, after he and now-Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton had purchased a home in Westchester County - a mecca of private courses.
BUSINESS
December 30, 1994
Spectrum ousts its boardSpectrum Information Technologies Inc. replaced its entire board of directors and named Donald S. Amoruso as chief executive yesterday.Mr. Amoruso, 57, is the founder and principal consultant of DMA Associates of Westchester County, N.Y.Ten Spectrum directors already have resigned this year, most notably former Apple Computer Inc. Chairman John Sculley, who resigned as Spectrum's chairman in February.@
NEWS
April 28, 2002
Lillian R. Ingalls, who taught kindergarten students for more than 40 years, died Tuesday of complications from a broken hip at an Andover, Mass., nursing home. She was 92 and had lived in Wiltondale. Lillian Rohde was born and raised in Yonkers, N.Y., and after graduation from high school attended Cortland (N.Y.) State Normal School. She later earned her bachelor's degree from Towson State College in 1951. Mrs. Ingalls began her teaching career in Westchester County, N.Y., public schools in 1931.
NEWS
August 8, 2007
Gwyn Williams, a Web site developer and manager, died of lung disease Saturday at her Rock Hall home. The former Homeland resident was 64. Born Gwyn Atwater in Baltimore, she was a 1961 Bryn Mawr School graduate who attended Washington College and the College of Notre Dame of Maryland. After living in Westchester County, N.Y., for many years, she moved to Rock Hall in 1991. She worked at Chesapeake Bay Internet Associates as a Web manager and site host for many Eastern Shore businesses, tourist agencies and towns.
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