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By Bruce Reid and Bruce Reid,Sun Staff Writer | May 21, 1995
A Treasury Department study released yesterday concludes that Frank E. Corder meant to kill himself last September when he crashed a plane stolen from a Harford County airport onto the South Lawn of the White House."
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NEWS
January 23, 2009
On January 20, 2009, SIMON K. PRICE, devoted husband of Midori Baer Price; beloved son of Teaette and the late Bruce Price; dear brother of Benjamin Price, Jennifer Corder and Heather Smith Wycks. Also survived by nieces and nephews Gunnar, August, Victor, and Hannah Price, Gabriel, Rebecca and Adam Corder, Madeline and Harrison Smith; numerous aunts, uncles and cousins. Private viewing for the family members on Friday, followed by a service at the Patapsco Methodist Church, 7800 Wise Avenue, Dundalk, MD at 6 P.M. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Hope House, 26 Marbury Drive, Crownsville, MD 21032.
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NEWS
By Scott Higham and Melody Simmons and Scott Higham and Melody Simmons,Sun Staff Writers | September 14, 1994
A week before losing his life on the White House lawn, Frank Eugene Corder was pounding on the dashboard of his car, blaming Washington bureaucrats for his deepening financial woes -- vowing one day he would teach them all a lesson.Mr. Corder had a plan, he told a friend during a drive through the Pennsylvania countryside. He would stuff a pipe full of crack cocaine into his flannel shirt pocket, climb aboard a single-engine plane, and "go out in style," just like a character in a Clint Eastwood movie.
NEWS
By Theresa Barry and Theresa Barry,Bloomberg News Service | December 1, 2006
Red wine surrendered a clue to its health benefits in a study suggesting Madiran, a traditional French wine, may be brimming with one of the more valuable ingredients for protecting the heart. Scientists found the most potent form of polyphenols, which help reduce the risk of artery damage, in Madiran, and lesser amounts in other wines from southwestern France and Italy's Sardinian province of Nuoro. People in those regions also tend to live longer than those in surrounding areas, according to the study, in yesterday's issue of the journal Nature.
NEWS
October 27, 1996
Maureen Stewart returns to Sylvan Learning CenterSylvan Learning Center in Westminster welcomes back Maureen Stewart in the newly created position of associate director of education.Stewart previously taught at Sylvan Learning Center and in a private middle school as a language arts teacher. As associate director, she will provide supplemental education programs in reading, math, writing and other skills for students from kindergarten through adult.She earned her bachelor's degree in elementary education from Kansas State University and is certified to teach kindergarten through eighth grade.
NEWS
By Newsday | September 16, 1994
WASHINGTON -- Federal investigators have discovered that the pilot who crashed a small plane on the White House grounds turned on a radar beacon designed to pinpoint his location for air-traffic controllers as he approached northwest Washington in the final minutes of his fatal flight.But Frank Corder, the Cessna pilot who died in the crash, did not use the proper location code for the transponder, as the device is known, and didn't attempt to contact controllers as required, a source close to the investigation said yesterday.
NEWS
January 23, 2009
On January 20, 2009, SIMON K. PRICE, devoted husband of Midori Baer Price; beloved son of Teaette and the late Bruce Price; dear brother of Benjamin Price, Jennifer Corder and Heather Smith Wycks. Also survived by nieces and nephews Gunnar, August, Victor, and Hannah Price, Gabriel, Rebecca and Adam Corder, Madeline and Harrison Smith; numerous aunts, uncles and cousins. Private viewing for the family members on Friday, followed by a service at the Patapsco Methodist Church, 7800 Wise Avenue, Dundalk, MD at 6 P.M. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Hope House, 26 Marbury Drive, Crownsville, MD 21032.
NEWS
By Annie Linskey and Annie Linskey,SUN STAFF | July 14, 2005
Prince George's County's health officer was arrested yesterday and charged with animal cruelty in what an Anne Arundel County police official called "one of the worst cases we've seen in years." By arrangement, Dr. Frederick J. Corder surrendered at Anne Arundel's Southern District police station about 3 p.m. and was booked on six misdemeanor counts of animal neglect and two felony counts of aggravated animal cruelty. Corder, 52, of Bowie, was jailed for several hours until the $100,000 bail set by a District Court commissioner was posted last night.
NEWS
By ANDREA F. SIEGEL and ANDREA F. SIEGEL,SUN REPORTER | February 3, 2006
The former top health officer for Prince George's County pleaded guilty yesterday to three misdemeanor counts of animal cruelty in Anne Arundel County for severely neglecting animals he kept on his Harwood farm last year, including a miniature pony that officials said they had to euthanize. As part of the plea agreement, pediatrician Frederick J. Corder Sr. of Bowie will pay more than $12,000 to Anne Arundel County Animal Control and Days' End Farm for their care and treatment of the dogs and miniature ponies removed from Corder's property in June.
NEWS
By DAN BERGER | September 14, 1994
Negative campaigning was wasted in the primary. In the general election, it really makes sense.The Quebec electorate that voted for independence doesn't want independence, but wait till it finds out what the rest of Canada thinks.Once we send the aircraft carriers to Haiti, the invasion begins. It is just too expensive to keep those things out there.Frank E. Corder was a failure at most things. But he wanted to catch our attention and succeeded.
NEWS
By ANDREA F. SIEGEL and ANDREA F. SIEGEL,SUN REPORTER | February 3, 2006
The former top health officer for Prince George's County pleaded guilty yesterday to three misdemeanor counts of animal cruelty in Anne Arundel County for severely neglecting animals he kept on his Harwood farm last year, including a miniature pony that officials said they had to euthanize. As part of the plea agreement, pediatrician Frederick J. Corder Sr. of Bowie will pay more than $12,000 to Anne Arundel County Animal Control and Days' End Farm for their care and treatment of the dogs and miniature ponies removed from Corder's property in June.
NEWS
By Annie Linskey and Annie Linskey,SUN STAFF | July 14, 2005
Prince George's County's health officer was arrested yesterday and charged with animal cruelty in what an Anne Arundel County police official called "one of the worst cases we've seen in years." By arrangement, Dr. Frederick J. Corder surrendered at Anne Arundel's Southern District police station about 3 p.m. and was booked on six misdemeanor counts of animal neglect and two felony counts of aggravated animal cruelty. Corder, 52, of Bowie, was jailed for several hours until the $100,000 bail set by a District Court commissioner was posted last night.
NEWS
October 27, 1996
Maureen Stewart returns to Sylvan Learning CenterSylvan Learning Center in Westminster welcomes back Maureen Stewart in the newly created position of associate director of education.Stewart previously taught at Sylvan Learning Center and in a private middle school as a language arts teacher. As associate director, she will provide supplemental education programs in reading, math, writing and other skills for students from kindergarten through adult.She earned her bachelor's degree in elementary education from Kansas State University and is certified to teach kindergarten through eighth grade.
NEWS
By Bruce Reid and Bruce Reid,Sun Staff Writer | May 21, 1995
A Treasury Department study released yesterday concludes that Frank E. Corder meant to kill himself last September when he crashed a plane stolen from a Harford County airport onto the South Lawn of the White House."
NEWS
By Shirley Leung and Shirley Leung,Sun Staff Writer | May 2, 1995
Three times the Department of Defense has tried to close the Naval Surface Warfare Center. On Thursday, the staff and supporters of the Annapolis center go for save No. 3.Yesterday, Democratic U.S. Sen. Paul S. Sarbanes of Maryland and other supporters of the center, one of the Navy's premier research facilities, tried to rally public attention to the center. They played host to a second visit of the base-closing commission -- bases usually get only one visit, so supporters considered the second one a good omen.
NEWS
By Sandy Grady | September 16, 1994
Washington -- FROM A SMALL plane buzzing low over the dozing city, the White House sits among dark trees like a dimly lit wedding cake.For Frank Corder, peering through the Cessna windshield at 500 feet, it must have drawn him like a moth to flame -- a perfect place to end a boozy, hopeless life.Now the world would pay attention to him.He had stolen the red-and-white, two-seater Cessna, the same plane he took lessons in, from a grassy Maryland airstrip.He flew 70 miles down Interstate 95, sailed across the sleeping Imperial City and banked in a "J" turn around the flood-lit obelisk of the Washington Monument.
NEWS
By Scott Higham and Scott Higham,Sun Staff Writer Sun staff writers Phyllis Brill, Mike Farabaugh, Suzanne Loudermilk, Bruce Reid, Melody Simmons, Charles W. Corddry, and Michael James contributed to this article | September 13, 1994
Frank Eugene Corder had a history of drug and alcohol trouble and was despondent over the death of his father and a recent breakup with his wife, according to relatives, court records and the U.S. Secret Service.The man who died when his Cessna crashed into the White House yesterday was described as a shy, furtive man from Aberdeen -- a truck driver, a one-time born-again Christian, and a student pilot on probation after being arrested late last year outside an East Baltimore motel frequented by prostitutes.
NEWS
By Sandy Grady | September 16, 1994
Washington -- FROM A SMALL plane buzzing low over the dozing city, the White House sits among dark trees like a dimly lit wedding cake.For Frank Corder, peering through the Cessna windshield at 500 feet, it must have drawn him like a moth to flame -- a perfect place to end a boozy, hopeless life.Now the world would pay attention to him.He had stolen the red-and-white, two-seater Cessna, the same plane he took lessons in, from a grassy Maryland airstrip.He flew 70 miles down Interstate 95, sailed across the sleeping Imperial City and banked in a "J" turn around the flood-lit obelisk of the Washington Monument.
NEWS
By Newsday | September 16, 1994
WASHINGTON -- Federal investigators have discovered that the pilot who crashed a small plane on the White House grounds turned on a radar beacon designed to pinpoint his location for air-traffic controllers as he approached northwest Washington in the final minutes of his fatal flight.But Frank Corder, the Cessna pilot who died in the crash, did not use the proper location code for the transponder, as the device is known, and didn't attempt to contact controllers as required, a source close to the investigation said yesterday.
NEWS
By ELLEN GOODMAN | September 15, 1994
Boston -- What's wrong with this picture?It's not a bird, it's not Superman on the south lawn of the White house. It's a plane. It's a two-seat Cessna 150 that winged down 17th Street unnoticed, hung a U, headed across the lawn, stripped some bark off a 150-year-old magnolia tree, and crashed two stories below the presidential bedroom.What's wrong with this picture?There on television, John Corder, the brother of Frank Corder who pulled this suicidal stunt -- it's hard to know whether the suicide or the stunt was first on his mind -- tells a reporter that Frank had always wanted to go out ''on top.'' And, the brother adds matter-of-factly, without horror or shame, ''he did.''What's wrong with this picture?
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