Advertisement
HomeCollectionsRichard Anderson
IN THE NEWS

Richard Anderson

FIND MORE STORIES ABOUT:
FEATURED ARTICLES
SPORTS
October 22, 1991
BASEBALL (NL) * New York Mets -- Named Tom McCraw hitting instructor and first base coach.BASKETBALL (NBA) * Miami Heat -- Waived Richard Anderson (forward).HOCKEY (NHL) * New York Rangers -- Recalled Peter Fiorentino (defenseman) from Binghamton of the American Hockey League. Sent Ric Bennett (left wing) and Corey Millen (center) to Binghamton.* St. Louis Blues -- Assigned Ron Hoover (forward) to Peoria of the International Hockey League. Assigned Dominic Lavoie (defenseman) to Peoria for conditioning.
ARTICLES BY DATE
NEWS
By Frederick N. Rasmussen and Frederick N. Rasmussen,Sun reporter | April 29, 2008
Richard Lee Anderson, a retired laboratory technician and World War II merchant seaman who helped restore the Liberty ship John W. Brown, died Saturday of complications from a stroke at his Parkville home. He was 84. Mr. Anderson, who was known as Richard or Richie, was born in Baltimore and raised near Clifton Park. After graduating from City College in 1942, he received an appointment to the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy at Kings Point, N.Y. Because of the wartime necessity of merchant mariners, Mr. Anderson went to sea in January 1943, after only attending the academy for three months, as a cadet aboard the former Moore-McCormack passenger line S.S. Argentina, which had been converted into a troop carrier.
Advertisement
NEWS
By Dennis O'Brien and Dennis O'Brien,Sun Staff Writer | April 13, 1994
A 33-year-old laborer was sentenced to 10 years in prison yesterday for putting out the eye of a fellow inmate at the Anne Arundel County Detention Center during an argument over some cupcakes.Anne Arundel Circuit Court Judge Eugene M. Lerner told Richard C. Lewis of Annapolis that he would have sentenced him to 25 years if the law allowed, but that the maximum for his crime -- mayhem -- is 10 years."This is just outrageous," Judge Lerner told Lewis. "You would think that a person who had been sentenced to jail would at least be safe, in an institution like a jail."
NEWS
By Dennis O'Brien and Dennis O'Brien,Sun Staff Writer | April 13, 1994
A 33-year-old laborer was sentenced to 10 years in prison yesterday for putting out the eye of a fellow inmate at the Anne Arundel County Detention Center during an argument over some cupcakes.Anne Arundel Circuit Court Judge Eugene M. Lerner told Richard C. Lewis of Annapolis that he would have sentenced him to 25 years if the law allowed, but that the maximum for his crime -- mayhem -- is 10 years."This is just outrageous," Judge Lerner told Lewis. "You would think that a person who had been sentenced to jail would at least be safe, in an institution like a jail."
NEWS
April 13, 1992
Richard V. Anderson, a retired furniture salesman and avid Oriole fan, died in his sleep Friday after a long illness at Edenwald Retirement Home in Towson, where he had lived for the past six years. He was 90.Services for Mr. Anderson were being held today at the Ruck Towson Funeral Home, 1050 York Road.From the age of 14, the Baltimore native worked in his family's business, Wielands Furniture Co. in Highlandtown.In 1970, the family sold the business, but Mr. Anderson continued to work from his home selling furniture and flooring on a contract basis.
NEWS
July 15, 1997
In the June 29 Arts section, a photo credit did not appear on pictures for "The Acting Life." Richard Anderson took the photographs.Pub Date: 7/15/97
ENTERTAINMENT
By Chris Kridler and Chris Kridler,Sun Staff Writer | June 2, 1995
"The Glass Shield" was inspired by a true story, but one suspects that drama overtook its sense of realism. It doesn't matter. It's good drama -- a taut morality tale of police corruption and an engrossing mystery, too.Michael Boatman ("China Beach") stars as J.J. Johnson, an eager new cop who is the first black deputy assigned to his sheriff's station in Los Angeles. From the beginning, his chief (played with unsettling ambiguity by Richard Anderson) is on his back about every mistake, and J.J. makes plenty of them.
NEWS
June 21, 2004
On June 18, 2004 KATHERINE E. (nee Bowersox); beloved wife of the late Martin L. Anderson; mother of Mary Jane Price, Jean Marie Cook, Patricia Ann Busboom, Beth Marriott and Martin Richard Anderson. Also survived by five grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. Funeral Services will be held at the ECKHARDT FUNERAL CHAPEL P.A., 11605 Reisterstown Rd. Owings Mills, Tuesday 3 P.M. Interment private. Friends may call Monday 3 to 5 and 7 to 9 P.M.
NEWS
May 28, 2003
Suddenly on May 25, 2003 FLORENCE HILLER ANDERSON, beloved wife of the late Richard Somers Anderson; devoted mother of Bruce Anderson anddaughter-in-law Beverly Anderson; loving grandmother of Brian and MichelleAnderson; beloved aunt of DawnContizano and the late Daniel Henry. Mrs. Anderson was employed by the B & O Railroad for over 40 years. Services and interment private.
NEWS
March 28, 2005
On March 26, 2005, MANLEY M. TERRY; dearest husband of Jannie G. Terry (nee Arnold); devoted father of Robert M. Terry, Jannie Cole and husband Teddy, Wesley E. Terry, Manley M. Terry, Jr., Roger D. Terry and wife Marlene, Jesse L. Terry and Teresa L. Terry and husband Richard Anderson; beloved brother of James A. Terry and Annie Bell Young; loving grandfather of fourteen grandchildren and thirteen great-grandchildren. The Funeral Services will be held at the Charles L. Stevens Funeral Home, Inc., 1501 E. Fort Avenue, Locust Point, MD, on Wednesday at 11 A.M. Interment Crestlawn Memorial Gardens.
SPORTS
October 22, 1991
BASEBALL (NL) * New York Mets -- Named Tom McCraw hitting instructor and first base coach.BASKETBALL (NBA) * Miami Heat -- Waived Richard Anderson (forward).HOCKEY (NHL) * New York Rangers -- Recalled Peter Fiorentino (defenseman) from Binghamton of the American Hockey League. Sent Ric Bennett (left wing) and Corey Millen (center) to Binghamton.* St. Louis Blues -- Assigned Ron Hoover (forward) to Peoria of the International Hockey League. Assigned Dominic Lavoie (defenseman) to Peoria for conditioning.
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.