Advertisement
HomeCollectionsJohn Hart
IN THE NEWS

John Hart

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
August 24, 2009
On August 21, 2009 JOHN HART SLEMAKER, SR. Beloved husband of Bertha Virginia. Beloved son Joseph Slemaker (deceased) and Anna (Hughes) Slemaker (deceased). Beloved brother of Evelyn Hansen, Frederick Slemaker, Robert (deceased), Richard (deceased), David (deceased). Beloved father of Carolyn Downs (deceased), Cathy Mayne (deceased), Jean Hancock, Sharon Baxley, John Slemaker, Jr., Irene Lipira, Bruce Slemaker and Susan Kusnir. Also survived by many grand, great-grand and great-great-grandchildren.
ARTICLES BY DATE
SPORTS
By Childs Walker and Dan Connolly, The Baltimore Sun | March 29, 2014
Leave it to Adam Jones to cut past any bromides about staying in the moment. "It is going to be dicey to see what goes on in the next year, year and a half," says the Orioles' All-Star center fielder, preparing for another day's work at the club's spring training complex in Sarasota, Fla. "It will be real interesting this offseason, to be honest, because you have people being free agents and going into free agency [the following year]. " Maybe it seems premature to fret about the future when the present seems so promising for the 2014 Orioles, who evoke memories of past Baltimore contenders with their combination of power, sound glovework and young pitching.
Advertisement
NEWS
November 22, 2005
Suddenly, on November 19, 2005, MICHAEL M. HART; beloved husband of Paula A. Hart (nee Lacher); devoted father of Michele "The Boss" L. Hart; dearest brother of Patricia Hart and the late John Hart and Mary Catherine "Cass" Kelly; dear cousin of Dr. John Hart and Kevin Anselmi. Also survived by many other loving relatives and friends. Christian Wake Service at the Charles L. Stevens Funeral Home, Inc., 1501 E. Fort Avenue, Locust Point, MD, on Tuesday at 4 P.M. Mass of Christian Burial at p Our Lady of Good Counsel Church, on Wednesday at 10 A.M. Entombment in Cedar Hill Cemetery.
NEWS
August 24, 2009
On August 21, 2009 JOHN HART SLEMAKER, SR. Beloved husband of Bertha Virginia. Beloved son Joseph Slemaker (deceased) and Anna (Hughes) Slemaker (deceased). Beloved brother of Evelyn Hansen, Frederick Slemaker, Robert (deceased), Richard (deceased), David (deceased). Beloved father of Carolyn Downs (deceased), Cathy Mayne (deceased), Jean Hancock, Sharon Baxley, John Slemaker, Jr., Irene Lipira, Bruce Slemaker and Susan Kusnir. Also survived by many grand, great-grand and great-great-grandchildren.
NEWS
March 2, 2003
Charles M. Hart, a retired marine electrician, died Feb. 19 of cancer at his Brooklyn home. He was 92. Born in Mabie, W.Va., he was a 1930 graduate of Beverly High School in Beverly, W.Va. Family members said he was a descendant of John Hart, a New Jersey signer of the Declaration of Independence. In 1939, Mr. Hart moved to Baltimore and became an electrician for Maryland Shipbuilding and Drydock in Fairfield. He worked on Liberty ships' electrical systems and retired in 1974. A sports fan, he attended the 1958 Baltimore Colts-New York Giants championship football game.
SPORTS
By Peter Schmuck and Peter Schmuck,Sun Staff Writer | August 21, 1995
Call it the Ohio baseball conspiracy. The Cleveland Indians and Cincinnati Reds moved decisively to lock their best players into long-term contracts and, perhaps purely by coincidence, have become two of the dominant teams in the major leagues.The Indians are the winningest team in the majors, and they also have the most stable contract environment. Almost every front-line player is signed beyond the 1995 season, which can't be very comforting news for the rest of the American League. The Reds are running away with the National League Central race and have taken a similar approach to the business side of building their roster.
SPORTS
By Roch Kubatko and Roch Kubatko,SUN STAFF | December 6, 2001
Preferring experience to experimentation with the closer's role, the Orioles apparently are willing to give free agent Jason Isringhausen a four-year contract despite previous reservations over deals of that length for a pitcher. Syd Thrift, the Orioles' vice president of baseball operations, indicated that an offer could come today for Isringhausen, who is coming off a 34-save season with the Oakland Athletics. To stay in the running for him, the Orioles likely would have to include a fourth year to a total package worth around $28 million.
SPORTS
By BILL TANTON | August 15, 1995
When Mickey Mantle was a high school senior in Commerce, Okla., in 1949, his class made a trip to St. Louis.While there, Mantle was to work out with the old St. Louis #F Browns. A man who worked in the Browns' farm department at that time -- Hank Peters -- still remembers the day."It rained," Peters was saying at the monthly J. Patrick's sports luncheon, "and Mantle didn't get to work out for us."Can you imagine what would have happened if it hadn't rained? If we'd seen that guy for five minutes we would have signed him."
SPORTS
By Childs Walker and Dan Connolly, The Baltimore Sun | March 29, 2014
Leave it to Adam Jones to cut past any bromides about staying in the moment. "It is going to be dicey to see what goes on in the next year, year and a half," says the Orioles' All-Star center fielder, preparing for another day's work at the club's spring training complex in Sarasota, Fla. "It will be real interesting this offseason, to be honest, because you have people being free agents and going into free agency [the following year]. " Maybe it seems premature to fret about the future when the present seems so promising for the 2014 Orioles, who evoke memories of past Baltimore contenders with their combination of power, sound glovework and young pitching.
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen and Frederick N. Rasmussen,sun reporter | July 28, 2007
Capt. John William Hart, who had calibrated ships' magnetic compasses for more than four decades and was the former owner of Maryland Nautical Sales Inc., died Monday of complications from a broken hip at Bonnie Blink, the Maryland Masonic home in Cockeysville. He was 94. Captain Hart was born in Baltimore and raised on West Fayette Street. After his father died when he was 11, he quit school and sold newspapers and worked in a drugstore. While attending Polytechnic Institute at night, he worked in a machine shop and as an usher at the old Century Theater.
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen and Frederick N. Rasmussen,sun reporter | July 28, 2007
Capt. John William Hart, who had calibrated ships' magnetic compasses for more than four decades and was the former owner of Maryland Nautical Sales Inc., died Monday of complications from a broken hip at Bonnie Blink, the Maryland Masonic home in Cockeysville. He was 94. Captain Hart was born in Baltimore and raised on West Fayette Street. After his father died when he was 11, he quit school and sold newspapers and worked in a drugstore. While attending Polytechnic Institute at night, he worked in a machine shop and as an usher at the old Century Theater.
NEWS
November 22, 2005
Suddenly, on November 19, 2005, MICHAEL M. HART; beloved husband of Paula A. Hart (nee Lacher); devoted father of Michele "The Boss" L. Hart; dearest brother of Patricia Hart and the late John Hart and Mary Catherine "Cass" Kelly; dear cousin of Dr. John Hart and Kevin Anselmi. Also survived by many other loving relatives and friends. Christian Wake Service at the Charles L. Stevens Funeral Home, Inc., 1501 E. Fort Avenue, Locust Point, MD, on Tuesday at 4 P.M. Mass of Christian Burial at p Our Lady of Good Counsel Church, on Wednesday at 10 A.M. Entombment in Cedar Hill Cemetery.
NEWS
March 2, 2003
Charles M. Hart, a retired marine electrician, died Feb. 19 of cancer at his Brooklyn home. He was 92. Born in Mabie, W.Va., he was a 1930 graduate of Beverly High School in Beverly, W.Va. Family members said he was a descendant of John Hart, a New Jersey signer of the Declaration of Independence. In 1939, Mr. Hart moved to Baltimore and became an electrician for Maryland Shipbuilding and Drydock in Fairfield. He worked on Liberty ships' electrical systems and retired in 1974. A sports fan, he attended the 1958 Baltimore Colts-New York Giants championship football game.
SPORTS
By Roch Kubatko and Roch Kubatko,SUN STAFF | December 6, 2001
Preferring experience to experimentation with the closer's role, the Orioles apparently are willing to give free agent Jason Isringhausen a four-year contract despite previous reservations over deals of that length for a pitcher. Syd Thrift, the Orioles' vice president of baseball operations, indicated that an offer could come today for Isringhausen, who is coming off a 34-save season with the Oakland Athletics. To stay in the running for him, the Orioles likely would have to include a fourth year to a total package worth around $28 million.
SPORTS
By Peter Schmuck and Peter Schmuck,Sun Staff Writer | August 21, 1995
Call it the Ohio baseball conspiracy. The Cleveland Indians and Cincinnati Reds moved decisively to lock their best players into long-term contracts and, perhaps purely by coincidence, have become two of the dominant teams in the major leagues.The Indians are the winningest team in the majors, and they also have the most stable contract environment. Almost every front-line player is signed beyond the 1995 season, which can't be very comforting news for the rest of the American League. The Reds are running away with the National League Central race and have taken a similar approach to the business side of building their roster.
SPORTS
By BILL TANTON | August 15, 1995
When Mickey Mantle was a high school senior in Commerce, Okla., in 1949, his class made a trip to St. Louis.While there, Mantle was to work out with the old St. Louis #F Browns. A man who worked in the Browns' farm department at that time -- Hank Peters -- still remembers the day."It rained," Peters was saying at the monthly J. Patrick's sports luncheon, "and Mantle didn't get to work out for us."Can you imagine what would have happened if it hadn't rained? If we'd seen that guy for five minutes we would have signed him."
Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.