Norman J. Rondeau: An obituary for Norman J. Rondeau, a retired Baltimore police officer, in yesterday's editions of The Sun, omitted the names of several survivors.
He also is survived by his wife, the former Barbara Phillips of Elkridge; his mother, Loretta Dolbec; and a sister, Doris Rondeau, both of Fall River, Mass.
FOR THE RECORD - CORRECTION
The Sun regrets the error.
Norman J. Rondeau Sr., 61, city police officer
Norman J. Rondeau Sr., a retired Baltimore police officer, died Friday of a heart attack at Union Memorial Hospital. He was 61 and a Hampden resident.
He joined the force in 1957 and spent his entire career assigned to the Northern District, where he was a patrolman. He retired in 1989.
Over the years, he worked part time as a truck driver. At his death he had worked for New Penn Trucking Co. in Elkridge for seven years.
Born and raised in Fall River, Mass., he attended schools there and moved to Baltimore in the early 1950s.
The Navy veteran was a member of the Fraternal Order of Police and Teamsters Local 557.
A memorial service will be held at 7 p.m. Saturday at Hampden United Methodist Church, 3449 Falls Road.
He is survived by a son, Norman J. Rondeau Jr. of Westminster; two daughters, Debbie Heilmann and Carolyn Rondeau, both of Elkridge; three grandchildren; and his fiancee, Lutricia Wolff of Hampden.
David G. Richardson, a philanthropist and former chairman of the board of Accustaff Inc., died Sept. 15 of injuries he suffered in a boating accident. The lifelong Annapolis resident was 58.
In 1971, he founded Bay Labor, which became Bay Services Inc. and then BSI Temporaries. The temporary employment agency grew from a one-office operation to 20 offices nationally.
In 1992, BSI merged with three other companies to form Accustaff Inc., the fourth-largest temporary employment agency in the United States with 750 offices in 43 states. He was Accustaff's first chief executive.
He later established Universal Air Travel in Annapolis and Client Support Services in Baltimore, a management and holding company.
His professional memberships included The Executive Committee; the Maryland Temporary Association, of which he was a past president; the National Association of Temporary Services, of which he was a director; the United Independent Temporary Association; and the National Independent Temporary Services.
He donated time and money to many charities, including the House of Ruth, St. Vincent's Home, Faith Tabernacle Church and the Maryland Special Olympics, to which he made the largest single donation in the history of the organization.
In 1991, he received a kidney transplant at the University of Maryland Baltimore Transplant Center. Because of that experience, he provided financial aid to needy transplant patients.
He was recognized by Mayor Kurt L. Schmoke for his public service and by Baltimore Police Commissioner Thomas C. Frazier for his work with the Police Athletic League.
After graduating from high school in 1956, he served in the Marine Corps for two years, then enrolled in the University of Maryland, earning a bachelor's degree in 1963.
A memorial service was held Sept. 15.
He is survived by his wife of 36 years, the former Janet K. Costley; three sons, Brian Richardson and Matthew Richardson, both of Baltimore, and Andrew Richardson of Annapolis; a daughter, Jennifer Donovan of Annapolis; a brother, Charles Richardson of New Bern, N.C.; a sister, Elsie Zaukus of Millersville; and a grandson.
John E. O'Connor, 82, brewery manager
John E. O'Connor, who for 30 years was a draft manager for several Baltimore breweries, died Monday of heart disease and complications from diabetes at Northwest Hospital Center in Randallstown. He was 82 and lived in Towson.
He began his career in 1945 with the old Gunther Brewing Co., worked for the Hamm Brewing Co. and retired in 1975 from Carling Brewing Co. He then was a part-time salesman and was an employee of Sterling Chemical Co. when he died.
As a draft manager, he organized and presented training seminars to hotels, clubs, restaurants and bars on the installation and operation of draft beer systems.
"He liked beer and the beer industry, and because of him I got to go to a lot of interesting restaurants and cozy Baltimore bars," said his nephew, Nolan S. Williams III of Greensboro, N.C.
Mr. O'Connor was born and raised on East 33rd Street in Baltimore and was a 1932 graduate of Polytechnic Institute. He worked at Bethlehem Steel Corp.'s Sparrows Point plant and enlisted in the Army in 1942.
He was a weapons specialist and participated in the Luzon campaign in the Philippines.
He was a member of the Country Club of Maryland.
His marriage ended in divorce, and the couple had no children.
A Mass of Christian burial will be offered at 10: 30 a.m. tomorrow at Immaculate Conception Roman Catholic Church, Baltimore and Ware avenues, Towson.
He is also survived by a niece, Jacqueline E. Williams of Grantsville.
Ethel Virginia Willis, 77, homemaker, W.Va. native