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NEWS
March 28, 2004
On March 25, 2004, FERN A. ETHRIDGE; beloved wife of James H. Ethridge and a host of loving family and friends. Friends may call at the JOSEPH L. RUSS FUNERAL HOME, 2222 W. North Avenue, on Monday from 3 to 8 P.M. Visitation Tuesday, 10 A.M. Family hour 10:30, with funeral to follow at 11, at Mt. Pisgah A.M.E. Church, 5901 Cedar Fern Court, Columbia, MD.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
By Melissa Harris | August 17, 2007
This is the last in a three-part series on Maryland-based finalists for the Service to America Medals, or Sammies, one of the highest honors bestowed on civil servants. The winners will be announced next month. One of the last pieces of evidence Olympic Park bomber Eric Rudolph saw in a Huntsville, Ala., courtroom was a green Popular Mechanics toolbox covered in fake green foliage. A team of explosive experts from the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, working under Michael Ethridge of Clarksville, had meticulously reconstructed Rudolph's fourth and final bombing, even purchasing the toolbox and most bomb parts from the same Murphy, N.C., Wal-Mart that Rudolph had. Rudolph disguised the bomb as a plant and detonated it with a model-airplane remote control.
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SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | August 20, 1996
The Ravens took a major step toward completing their roster for opening day yesterday when they waived 18 players to reduce the size of the squad to 62.The team waived tight ends Charles Randolph and Michael Warren, offensive linemen Deron Thorp, Marquin Bivins and Pulu Poumele, wide receivers Orlando Parker and James Bowden, quarterback Mike Groh, running backs Henry Fields and Ricky Powers, fullback Richard Thomas, defensive linemen Larry Williams and...
NEWS
By Melissa Harris | August 17, 2007
This is the last in a three-part series on Maryland-based finalists for the Service to America Medals, or Sammies, one of the highest honors bestowed on civil servants. The winners will be announced next month. One of the last pieces of evidence Olympic park bomber Eric Rudolph saw in a Huntsville, Ala., courtroom was a green Popular Mechanics toolbox covered in fake green foliage. A team of explosive experts from the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, working under Michael Ethridge of Clarksville, had meticulously reconstructed Rudolph's fourth and final bombing, even purchasing the toolbox and most of the bomb's parts from the same Murphy, N.C., Wal-Mart as Rudolph had. Rudolph disguised the bomb as a plant and detonated it with a model-airplane remote control.
SPORTS
By Mike Preston and Mike Preston,SUN STAFF | August 5, 1997
It's becoming a standard process now. Second-year player Ray Ethridge never seems in the mix of receivers who are going to make the team and then the preseason starts.Then Ethridge makes big plays.Ethridge, a native of Pasadena City, Calif., has no guarantee of making the Ravens again this season, but he impressed head coach Ted Marchibroda with four catches for 35 yards and two kick returns for 89 yards in the Ravens' 21-20 loss to the New York Giants on Saturday night.Ethridge was in a similar situation last season, but he had 12 receptions for 208 yards and an 85-yard punt return for a touchdown in four preseason games.
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | August 18, 1996
The Ravens' Ray Ethridge got the word just minutes before kickoff last night at Memorial Stadium.Part of the news was expected. Wide receiver Michael Jackson, who had sat out practice for most of the week with a slight knee sprain, would not start against the Green Bay Packers. The other news came as a bit of a surprise.Ethridge would be the starter in Jackson's place.Then, Ethridge went out and played like a starter. He caught five passes for 68 yards, including a 12-yard touchdown from backup quarterback Eric Zeier with 1: 06 left that gave the Ravens a 15-14 lead they failed to hold.
SPORTS
By Mike Preston and Mike Preston,SUN STAFF | August 17, 1996
Ravens wide receiver Ray Ethridge was the San Diego Chargers' third-round draft pick in 1992. Since then, he has been in and out of NFL training camps, but has yet to play a down in a regular-season game.And he may never get the opportunity.Ethridge, 27, is one of many players the Ravens have to make serious judgment on in the next couple of days, beginning with tonight's preseason game against the Green Bay Packers at Memorial Stadium.Ravens vice president of personnel Ozzie Newsome and coach Ted Marchibroda will huddle this weekend as the team prepares for its first cut of 20 players by Tuesday's deadline, which requires teams to reduce their rosters to 60 players.
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | October 14, 1997
The bye week gave the Ravens plenty of time to address their bumps and bruises. As many as nine players missed practice last week to get treated for various injuries. Yesterday, only rookie linebacker Peter Boulware and second-year receiver Ray Ethridge did not work out.Boulware has been troubled for several weeks with a sore lower back. Trainer Bill Tessendorf says he thinks the injury is muscular, since X-rays have revealed no structural damage. Boulware is scheduled to have a precautionary bone scan today and could practice tomorrow.
NEWS
By Melissa Harris | August 17, 2007
This is the last in a three-part series on Maryland-based finalists for the Service to America Medals, or Sammies, one of the highest honors bestowed on civil servants. The winners will be announced next month. One of the last pieces of evidence Olympic park bomber Eric Rudolph saw in a Huntsville, Ala., courtroom was a green Popular Mechanics toolbox covered in fake green foliage. A team of explosive experts from the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, working under Michael Ethridge of Clarksville, had meticulously reconstructed Rudolph's fourth and final bombing, even purchasing the toolbox and most of the bomb's parts from the same Murphy, N.C., Wal-Mart as Rudolph had. Rudolph disguised the bomb as a plant and detonated it with a model-airplane remote control.
NEWS
By Melissa Harris | August 17, 2007
This is the last in a three-part series on Maryland-based finalists for the Service to America Medals, or Sammies, one of the highest honors bestowed on civil servants. The winners will be announced next month. One of the last pieces of evidence Olympic Park bomber Eric Rudolph saw in a Huntsville, Ala., courtroom was a green Popular Mechanics toolbox covered in fake green foliage. A team of explosive experts from the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, working under Michael Ethridge of Clarksville, had meticulously reconstructed Rudolph's fourth and final bombing, even purchasing the toolbox and most bomb parts from the same Murphy, N.C., Wal-Mart that Rudolph had. Rudolph disguised the bomb as a plant and detonated it with a model-airplane remote control.
NEWS
March 28, 2004
On March 25, 2004, FERN A. ETHRIDGE; beloved wife of James H. Ethridge and a host of loving family and friends. Friends may call at the JOSEPH L. RUSS FUNERAL HOME, 2222 W. North Avenue, on Monday from 3 to 8 P.M. Visitation Tuesday, 10 A.M. Family hour 10:30, with funeral to follow at 11, at Mt. Pisgah A.M.E. Church, 5901 Cedar Fern Court, Columbia, MD.
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | October 14, 1997
The bye week gave the Ravens plenty of time to address their bumps and bruises. As many as nine players missed practice last week to get treated for various injuries. Yesterday, only rookie linebacker Peter Boulware and second-year receiver Ray Ethridge did not work out.Boulware has been troubled for several weeks with a sore lower back. Trainer Bill Tessendorf says he thinks the injury is muscular, since X-rays have revealed no structural damage. Boulware is scheduled to have a precautionary bone scan today and could practice tomorrow.
SPORTS
By Mike Preston and Mike Preston,SUN STAFF | August 5, 1997
It's becoming a standard process now. Second-year player Ray Ethridge never seems in the mix of receivers who are going to make the team and then the preseason starts.Then Ethridge makes big plays.Ethridge, a native of Pasadena City, Calif., has no guarantee of making the Ravens again this season, but he impressed head coach Ted Marchibroda with four catches for 35 yards and two kick returns for 89 yards in the Ravens' 21-20 loss to the New York Giants on Saturday night.Ethridge was in a similar situation last season, but he had 12 receptions for 208 yards and an 85-yard punt return for a touchdown in four preseason games.
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | December 16, 1996
CHARLOTTE, N.C. -- Few Ravens have been as consistent as wide receiver Derrick Alexander this year. Yesterday, Alexander further symbolized the Ravens' frustrating 4-11 season, when he came off the field late in the first half, after aggravating the left shoulder strain he suffered two weeks ago.Alexander finished with one catch for 6 yards, easily his least productive effort of the season."
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | August 20, 1996
The Ravens took a major step toward completing their roster for opening day yesterday when they waived 18 players to reduce the size of the squad to 62.The team waived tight ends Charles Randolph and Michael Warren, offensive linemen Deron Thorp, Marquin Bivins and Pulu Poumele, wide receivers Orlando Parker and James Bowden, quarterback Mike Groh, running backs Henry Fields and Ricky Powers, fullback Richard Thomas, defensive linemen Larry Williams and...
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | August 18, 1996
Before training camp began, coach Ted Marchibroda said the player who had improved the most during the team's two minicamps was second-year quarterback Eric Zeier.Last night, Zeier justified Marchibroda's praise with his best performance of the preseason. He completed 14 of 21 passes for 129 yards and two touchdowns. He showed more poise in the pocket, he threw well on the run, he made big throws on third JTCdown and his final pass -- a 12-yard touchdown to Ray Ethridge -- came on fourth down and gave the Ravens their first lead with just over a minute left.
NEWS
By Art Kramer and Art Kramer,Sun Staff Writer | April 20, 1995
Twenty-eight young people started rehabilitating homes and building their leadership skills yesterday as part of an effort to revive the troubled, 72-square-block Sandtown-Winchester area of West Baltimore.Mayor Kurt L. Schmoke stopped by yesterday for the ceremonial opening of YouthBuild Sandtown's first two projects, rowhouse renovations in the 700 block of Cumberland St."This project shows that what others see as signs of despair, we see as signs of hope," the mayor said.YouthBuild Sandtown is a two-year project funded by a $995,000 grant from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development.
BUSINESS
By Peter H. Frank | August 28, 1991
Maryland Casualty Co. has been ordered to pay nearly $7.9 million to a San Diego business that claimed the insurer failed to properly defend the company in a multimillion-dollar legal battle.A San Diego Superior Court judge strongly admonished the Baltimore-based insurer for improperly arguing that its customer's policy had lapsed and failing to provide a full legal defense for the policyholder."I think that there has to be a message sent to the corporate board, and there has to be a flushing-out of this attitude that has been demonstrated by this case," Judge Donald Meloche said from the bench during a June 20 hearing at which punitive damages were first set at $2.2 million.
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | August 18, 1996
The Ravens' Ray Ethridge got the word just minutes before kickoff last night at Memorial Stadium.Part of the news was expected. Wide receiver Michael Jackson, who had sat out practice for most of the week with a slight knee sprain, would not start against the Green Bay Packers. The other news came as a bit of a surprise.Ethridge would be the starter in Jackson's place.Then, Ethridge went out and played like a starter. He caught five passes for 68 yards, including a 12-yard touchdown from backup quarterback Eric Zeier with 1: 06 left that gave the Ravens a 15-14 lead they failed to hold.
SPORTS
By Mike Preston and Mike Preston,SUN STAFF | August 17, 1996
Ravens wide receiver Ray Ethridge was the San Diego Chargers' third-round draft pick in 1992. Since then, he has been in and out of NFL training camps, but has yet to play a down in a regular-season game.And he may never get the opportunity.Ethridge, 27, is one of many players the Ravens have to make serious judgment on in the next couple of days, beginning with tonight's preseason game against the Green Bay Packers at Memorial Stadium.Ravens vice president of personnel Ozzie Newsome and coach Ted Marchibroda will huddle this weekend as the team prepares for its first cut of 20 players by Tuesday's deadline, which requires teams to reduce their rosters to 60 players.
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