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NEWS
May 23, 2004
On May 19, 2004, MS. CAROLYNDANGERFIELD. On Tuesday, friends may call at VAUGHN C. GREENE Funeral Services (EAST), 4905 York Road, where the family will receive friends from 3 to 8 P.M. On Wednesday, Ms. Dangerfield will lie instate at St. Paul Community Baptist Church, 1901 E. Federal Street, where the family will receive friends from 6:30 to 7 P.M., with services to follow. Inquiries 410-433-7500.
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SPORTS
Sports Digest | December 27, 2012
Et cetera Towson football trio honored by Phil Steele Towson sophomore running back Terrance West (Northwestern) senior free safety Jordan Dangerfield and junior offensive tackle Eric Pike were named to the Phil Steele Magazine Football Championship Subdivision All-America team. West, who led the Colonial Athletic Association in rushing with 1,046 yards in 10 games, earned second-team honors. Dangerfield and Pike, a Landover native, were named to the fourth team.
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NEWS
October 13, 2004
On October 9, 2004, BERNARD, beloved husband of Barbara Dangerfield, devoted father of Blanch Saunders, Cynthia Brown and Brian Chambers. He is also survived by ten grandchildren and 13 great-grandchildren, two sisters, Grace Conigland and Elizabeth Moore, one brother, Melvin Horsey, two sisters-in-law, Maidie Horsey and Odessa Dangerfield, one brother-in-law, Barney Moore and other relatives. Friends may call at New Shiloh Baptist Church, 105 East Avenue, Dundalk, MD on Wednesday from 5 until 7 P.M. and on Thursday after 12 Noon, where the family will receive friends at 7 P.M. followed by Funeral Services at 7:30 P.M. Interment private.
SPORTS
Sports Digest | December 12, 2012
Women's pro soccer Newly unveiled Spirit names Jorden first coach The Washington Spirit, the area's entry in the new U.S. league, revealed its identity Tuesday afternoon and announced that Mike Jorden will be its first coach. The club's website is WashingtonSpirit.com and its Twitter handle is twitter.com/WashSpirit. Season tickets are on sale, including early-bird holiday season specials. Jorden is one of several figures from D.C. United Women who will lead the Spirit, one of eight teams in the new league, joining Boston, Chicago, Kansas City, New Jersey, Portland, Rochester and Seattle.
SPORTS
By Lem Satterfield and Lem Satterfield,Staff Writer | November 15, 1992
Running back Ricky Dangerfield is the smallest player on City's football roster, which includes linemen who weigh nearly 270 pounds.But in yesterday's 14-11 victory at third-ranked Loyola (8-2, 6-2) before a boisterous crowd of 3,500, the 5-foot-7, 150-pound junior was among the top-ranked Knights' biggest assets.There were teammates who had more yardage: Receiver Dwight Banks (five catches, 55 yards), All-Metro quarterback Terrence Suber (49 yards, nine carries) and 230-pound fullback Antonio Travers (40 yards, five)
NEWS
By Jim Haner and Matthew Mosk and Jim Haner and Matthew Mosk,SUN STAFF | February 28, 1999
A convicted drug dealer who owns more than 120 slum rental houses in East Baltimore caught officials by surprise last week by touring City Hall and State House offices to lobby against laws that could cost him his real estate empire.Strolling through the corridors of Annapolis in a business suit, George A. Dangerfield Jr. met with legislators from the Baltimore City delegation, trying to persuade them that he is a legitimate businessman whose trouble with the law is behind him.Lawmakers responded with skepticism.
SPORTS
By Derek Toney and Derek Toney,Contributing Writer | September 17, 1993
Statistics are the measurement of individual success on the football field. Rushing yards. Receptions. Tackles. Interceptions. Sacks.But City tailback Ricky Dangerfield doesn't get blinded by the numbers on a statistician's sheet. He focuses on the win-loss column."I like to help my team win . . . that's all that really matters to me," said Dangerfield, a 5-foot-6, 160-pound senior. "The attention doesn't mean as much as to win."When I first came up on this level, stats mattered. But I feel if you give the impression that you are concerned about stats, it makes the other guys on the team feel that you are on a plateau and they won't look up to you. If I keep my mind focused on winning instead of stats, they will follow the same lead.
NEWS
By MICHAEL OLESKER | June 20, 1999
ON GEORGE A. Dangerfield's final morning of freedom, he paced a fifth-floor hallway of the federal courthouse, forthrightly declaring himself the victim of some grand conspiracy, and thus tripping on logic and the English language. But he made enough sense that he should remind everybody of A. Robert Kaufman, candidate for mayor of Baltimore and perennial noodge. Forget this phony narcotics business, Dangerfield said, walking the courthouse hallway, ignoring the large bag of cocaine that he knew prosecutors were about to place on the witness stand.
NEWS
By Jim Haner and Jim Haner,SUN STAFF | June 20, 1999
He cast himself as an up-from-the-hood gangster gone legit in real estate. He had style, a sense of elegance, a quick wit and ready smile that won the instant attention of some very pretty women. He drove a royal blue Rolls.At nightclubs from Columbia to Manhattan, George A. Dangerfield Jr. was a walking blizzard of cash, bestowing trays of drinks and sizzling skillets of filet mignon on his adoring entourage.Not yet 30, he already had it all."I'm the K.O.B., can't nobody mess with me," he decreed to friends.
NEWS
By Jim Haner and Jim Haner,SUN STAFF | June 16, 1999
George A. Dangerfield Jr. -- the 29-year-old convicted drug dealer who became one of the city's largest slum landlords -- walked into U.S. District Court in Baltimore yesterday to face federal drug conspiracy charges wearing a double-breasted suit and a wide grin."
SPORTS
Sports Digest | November 16, 2012
Colleges UMBC men win on PKs, 4-2; UNC next The UMBC men's soccer team advanced to the second round of the NCAA College Cup as the Retrievers played Old Dominion to a 0-0 double-overtime draw Thursday night in Norfolk, Va., but advanced, 4-2, in penalty kicks. Retrievers junior goalkeeper Phil Saunders (Perry Hall) played the starring role for the second consecutive game, stopping a pair of penalty kicks, and recorded his fourth straight shutout. UMBC (11-4-6) advances to the second round for the second time in three years and will play defending national champion North Carolina in Chapel Hill, N.C., at 5 p.m. Sunday.
SPORTS
Sports Digest | July 10, 2012
College football Towson's West, Beltre, Dangerfield named FCS preseason All-Americans Sophomore running back Terrance West (Northwest), senior defensive end Frank Beltre and senior free safety Jordan Dangerfield of Towson were selected to the Sports Network's Football Championship Subdivision preseason All-America team. The recipient of the Jerry Rice Award as the top freshman in FCS football last season, West earned first team All-America honors from The Sports Network.
SPORTS
Sports Digest | January 11, 2012
Laurel Park 11 stakes tentatively set for winter meet Laurel Park's winter meeting this year will feature 11 stakes races, pending Maryland Racing Commission approval, after the Maryland Jockey Club and Maryland Thoroughbred Horsemen's Association agreed to a schedule. The next commission meeting is Tuesday at Laurel Park. Headlining the program will be a pair of Grade II $200,000 seven-furlong sprints on Presidents Day weekend: the Barbara Fritchie Handicap for fillies and mares Feb. 18 and the General George Handicap for males two days later.
SPORTS
Sports Digest | December 26, 2011
Pro basketball Shuckers promote Topp to head coach The Bay Area Shuckers named assistant coach Bob Topp their new head coach Monday. Topp, a longtime coach and nationally recognized shooting coach, brings experience at the middle school, high school, community college and professional levels. He takes over the Atlantic Coast Professional Basketball League team after the resignation of Pete Corriero last week three games into its inaugural season. "With the majority of our schedule left to play, we wanted to act quickly, and we're happy that we have our best option right here on our staff," Shuckers general manager John Wolfe said.
SPORTS
By Rich Scherr, Special to The Baltimore Sun | August 29, 2011
Jordan Dangerfield always looked to his father for guidance, especially when it came to big decisions like where to play college football. So when Dangerfield's school, Hofstra University, unexpectedly dropped its football program in 2009, the young safety was faced with a most difficult task. He had to find his way without his dad, who had passed away four months earlier. "It was very emotional, because going through the whole recruiting process in high school I had my father," Dangerfield said.
NEWS
December 4, 2009
On November 25, 2009, Angelo D. Dangerfield.
SPORTS
By Lem Satterfield and Lem Satterfield,Staff Writer | September 4, 1993
City whipped Douglass, 41-16, in its season opener yesterday, raising its winning streak to 21 games before a home crowd.But Knights veteran running back Ricky Dangerfield said the team didn't look like one that had gone 20-0 and been top-ranked in the area over the past two seasons."
NEWS
By Jim Haner and Jim Haner,SUN STAFF | December 4, 1999
In a contentious and sometimes tearful hearing in federal court yesterday, George A. Dangerfield Jr. -- the slumlord drug dealer and self-styled "King of Baltimore" -- was sentenced to 11 years in prison for masterminding a cocaine ring that employed a dozen convicted felons.In handing down more than double the usual sentence for the crime, U.S. District Court Judge Andre M. Davis cited Dangerfield's record as a scofflaw landlord with a prior drug conviction as "aggravating" factors in the case.
SPORTS
By RAY FRAGER | November 17, 2008
Browns@Bills 8:30 p.m. [ESPN] There's a lot of pride on the line in this one. Call this one the Rodney Dangerfield Bowl. After all, don't these two cities lead the NFL in disrespect? I'm reminded of the time Len Barker pitched a no-hitter for the Indians and a baseball writer, told that there had been a perfect game in Cleveland, replied: "There's no such thing."
SPORTS
By David Steele and David Steele,david.steele@baltsun.com | November 16, 2008
Today concludes a week of perfect convergence of time, place and circumstance. If the Ravens' faithful were poised to play their favorite card - the Dangerfield card - they had to tuck it back into the deck this past week. No respect for this surprising team? Not anymore. It's as if America woke up Tuesday morning, rubbed the sand out of its eyes, squinted hard, did a double-take at the AFC North standings and sputtered, "... Baltimore?" And then went about trying to figure out how it came about, and where it might go. That, of course, takes them to Giants Stadium this afternoon, where the defending Super Bowl champions and NFC leaders, as well as the nation's largest market and nearly half of CBS' TV audience, all await.
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