Driver John Anderson, passenger side wife, Marie Anderson?
From what I've heard, he and Miss Anderson are more than friends.
Obviously Mrs. Anderson had something in mind and it wouldn't have been hearts or flowers.
"Miss Anderson," Len began in a formal tone.
"Mom, this is Lisa Anderson," he said, and then shrugged.
"Lisa Anderson," she mused.
"I reserve judgment," Dean answered, just as Lieutenant Anderson entered the room.
"At least one of you guys is still objective about this case," the white-haired Anderson said.
The lieutenant motioned for Dean to follow into his office at the end of the hall where Anderson reiterated the meager details of the Byrne case.
Lieutenant Anderson was leaning toward natural causes.
Anderson looked up, irritated at Dean's mood.
Lieutenant Anderson had already left, but wanted Dean to call him at home with an update.
Dean could picture Marian Anderson standing there in a silk robe, cigarette holder in hand, looking every bit the wealthy socialite she was.
Marian Anderson, with more money than a small city bank, was always inheriting something.
Dean filled in Lieutenant Leland Anderson on the happenings of the day, detailing his conversations with Cynthia Byrne and her husband's employer.
When he had summed up his findings, Anderson agreed that the evidence gathered to date pointed to a simple accident.
They're pretty anxious to put this thing to bed, Anderson stated.
But Leland Anderson wasn't in a mood for smart talk.
He could call Lieutenant Anderson and explain the situation to him, but it was still far too early to wake up his boss.
He could babysit Baratto until a reasonable hour and then either call Anderson and turn him over to Andy Sackler, who was now in charge of the Wassermann case.
At the earliest reasonable time he called Lieutenant Anderson, who grumbled his reluctant agreement to let Vinnie stay at the motel until they could question him further and find out if he actually possessed any useful information.
Leland Anderson wanted Dean to spend Sunday with Vinnie at the motel.
The Arenarius and Dimensio Circuli, with Eutocius' commentary on the latter, were edited by Wallis with Latin translation and notes in 1678 (Oxford), and the Arenarius was also published in English by George Anderson (London, 1784), with useful notes and illustrations.
The Anderson Institute, at the south end, was constructed as a secondary school in 1862 by Arthur Anderson, a native, who also presented the Widows' Asylum in the same quarter, an institution intended by preference for widows of Shetland sailors.
9, 1861), which was bringing supplies to Anderson, and the bombardment of Fort Sumter; and was a zealous supporter of the Confederate cause.
Bartley (Acting)1844-1845Mordecai Bartley..1845-1847William Bebb.1847-1849Seabury Ford.1849-1851Reuben Wood.1851-1853William Medill (Acting, 1853)1853-1856Salmon P. Chase..1856-1860William Dennison, Jr..1860-1862David Tod..1862-1864John Brough.1864-1865Charles Anderson (Acting).1865-1866Jacob D.
ALEXANDER ANDERSON (c. 1582-1620?), Scottish mathematician, was born at Aberdeen.
The works of Anderson amdunt to six thin 4to volumes, and as the last of them was published in 1619, it is probable that the author died soon after that year, but the precise date is unknown.
"ARTHUR MEIGHEN (1874-), Canadian statesman, was born June 16 1874 at Anderson, Perth co., Ontario.
"CHAMP CLARK (1850-1921), American politician, was born in Anderson co., Ky., March 7 1850.
Made by Anderson, Gomberg, Delisle and others.
The National Portrait Gallery and Antiquarian Museum are housed in Queen Street, in a building designed by Sir Rowand Anderson and constructed at the expense of J.
A group of highly inclined quartzites, altered conglomerates and jasperoid rocks which crop out on the Umhlatuzi river, between Melmoth and Nkandhla and on the White Umfolosi river above Ulundi Ph ins, is considered by Anderson to represent some portion of the Lover Witwatersrand series.
Griesbach mentions the occurrence of some small bivalves in the shales of Greytown, but Anderson failed to find any fossils.
Anderson, Reports, Geol.
Fermoy rose to importance only at the beginning of the 19th century, owing entirely to the devotion of John Anderson, a citizen, on becoming landlord.
Something of the old enthusiasm seems to have passed to the inhabitants of Chorum, whom most travellers have found bigoted and fanatical Mahommedans (see J.G.C.Anderson, Studia Pontica, pp. 6 ff.).
ANDERSON, a city and the county-seat of Madison county, Indiana, U.S.A., situated on the west fork of the White river, about 35 m.