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Richard J Meyer

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BUSINESS
May 21, 1992 | JAMES S. GRANELLI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Richard J. Meyer, a real estate investor who headed an Anaheim bank, pleaded not guilty Wednesday to fraud and other charges in a 14-count indictment stemming from the 1986 collapse of a Northern California savings and loan. Meyer, 54, was released on his own recognizance after entering his plea before U.S. Magistrate F. Steele Langford in San Francisco. No trial date was set. Meyer faces a maximum penalty of 70 years in prison and fines totaling $2.6 million.
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BUSINESS
December 8, 1994 | JAMES S. GRANELLI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Richard J. Meyer, former chairman and majority owner of an Anaheim bank, will start serving a five-year federal prison term in February for defrauding a failed Northern California savings and loan he owned. Meyer, 58, had pleaded guilty 11 months ago to looting Cal America Savings & Loan in Walnut Creek in what prosecutors said was a "wide-ranging scheme" to turn the thrift into "his personal piggy bank."
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BUSINESS
May 21, 1992 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Anaheim Banker Pleads Innocent: Richard J. Meyer, a La Habra real estate investor who headed an Anaheim bank, pleaded not guilty in San Francisco federal court to fraud and other charges in a 14-count indictment stemming from the 1986 collapse of Cal America Savings & Loan of Walnut Creek. Meyer, 54, who owned the thrift, is accused of using federally insured deposits to make risky loans that aided real estate projects in which he had an interest.
BUSINESS
January 30, 1994 | MICHAEL FLAGG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Richard J. Meyer, accused of looting a failed savings and loan, pleaded guilty Friday to bank fraud and misusing bank funds in return for a five-year federal prison sentence. Meyer, 57, admitted to what prosecutors said was a "wide-ranging scheme" to use Cal America Savings & Loan Assn. in the Bay Area city of Walnut Creek "as his personal piggy bank."
BUSINESS
March 29, 1987
Pacific Inland Bancorp reported a net loss of $201,973 for its 1986 fiscal year, down from a loss of $1.8 million in 1985. Revenue for the year rose 20% to $9.3 million from $7.7 million reported the previous year. In the fourth quarter, the Anaheim-based bank holding company posted a net loss of $694,066, contrasted with a loss of $1.8 million for the same period a year ago. Revenues dropped about 2% to $1.6 million from $1.7 million a year earlier.
BUSINESS
December 8, 1994 | JAMES S. GRANELLI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Richard J. Meyer, former chairman and majority owner of an Anaheim bank, will start serving a five-year federal prison term in February for defrauding a failed Northern California savings and loan he owned. Meyer, 58, had pleaded guilty 11 months ago to looting Cal America Savings & Loan in Walnut Creek in what prosecutors said was a "wide-ranging scheme" to turn the thrift into "his personal piggy bank."
BUSINESS
January 30, 1994 | MICHAEL FLAGG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Richard J. Meyer, accused of looting a failed savings and loan, pleaded guilty Friday to bank fraud and misusing bank funds in return for a five-year federal prison sentence. Meyer, 57, admitted to what prosecutors said was a "wide-ranging scheme" to use Cal America Savings & Loan Assn. in the Bay Area city of Walnut Creek "as his personal piggy bank."
BUSINESS
March 12, 1985 | CARLA LAZZARESCHI
Capping a nine-month financial turnaround, Newport Pharmaceuticals International Inc. reported net income of $100,976 for the third quarter of its 1985 fiscal year, rebounding from a $600,000 loss in the same quarter the year before, the Newport Beach drug research and marketing concern said Monday. Newport Pharmaceuticals' revenues for the period ended Jan. 31 rose 26%, to $2.65 million from $2.1 million.
BUSINESS
May 2, 1986
Pacific Inland Bancorp, the Anaheim holding company for Pacific Inland Bank and a New Jersey-based money-management firm, said that net earnings for the first quarter rose 59% to $102,782 from $64,529 during the like period last year. Richard J. Meyer, Pacific Inland's chairman, said in a prepared statement that the increased income resulted from profits of $167,600 generated by Pacific Inland Bank. The company's New Jersey-based Trident Investment Management Inc.
BUSINESS
August 13, 1985
Pacific Inland Bancorp in Anaheim reported profits of $42,426 in the second quarter, compared to a loss of $109,268 in the three-month period ending June 30,1984. Pacific Inland Bank opened for business in March 1984 and the holding company went public a month later. In addition to Pacific Inland Bank, the holding company owns Pacific Inland Venture Corp., a venture capital fund in formation, and New Jersey-based Trident Investment Management Inc.
BUSINESS
May 21, 1992 | JAMES S. GRANELLI, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Richard J. Meyer, a real estate investor who headed an Anaheim bank, pleaded not guilty Wednesday to fraud and other charges in a 14-count indictment stemming from the 1986 collapse of a Northern California savings and loan. Meyer, 54, was released on his own recognizance after entering his plea before U.S. Magistrate F. Steele Langford in San Francisco. No trial date was set. Meyer faces a maximum penalty of 70 years in prison and fines totaling $2.6 million.
BUSINESS
May 21, 1992 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Anaheim Banker Pleads Innocent: Richard J. Meyer, a La Habra real estate investor who headed an Anaheim bank, pleaded not guilty in San Francisco federal court to fraud and other charges in a 14-count indictment stemming from the 1986 collapse of Cal America Savings & Loan of Walnut Creek. Meyer, 54, who owned the thrift, is accused of using federally insured deposits to make risky loans that aided real estate projects in which he had an interest.
BUSINESS
March 29, 1987
Pacific Inland Bancorp reported a net loss of $201,973 for its 1986 fiscal year, down from a loss of $1.8 million in 1985. Revenue for the year rose 20% to $9.3 million from $7.7 million reported the previous year. In the fourth quarter, the Anaheim-based bank holding company posted a net loss of $694,066, contrasted with a loss of $1.8 million for the same period a year ago. Revenues dropped about 2% to $1.6 million from $1.7 million a year earlier.
BUSINESS
March 12, 1985 | CARLA LAZZARESCHI
Capping a nine-month financial turnaround, Newport Pharmaceuticals International Inc. reported net income of $100,976 for the third quarter of its 1985 fiscal year, rebounding from a $600,000 loss in the same quarter the year before, the Newport Beach drug research and marketing concern said Monday. Newport Pharmaceuticals' revenues for the period ended Jan. 31 rose 26%, to $2.65 million from $2.1 million.
BUSINESS
August 11, 1987
Pacific Inland Bancorp, the holding company for Pacific Inland Bank in Anaheim, posted greatly reduced net income of $22,991 in the second quarter, compared with $353,525 in last year's second quarter. In the first six months, the company reported a $42,034 loss, compared with net income of $456,307 in the same period last year.
BUSINESS
January 25, 1986 | CARLA LAZZARESCHI, Times Staff Writer
Pacific Inland Bancorp in Anaheim said it expects to report a loss of $1.5 million for 1985 because of a move this week by its banking subsidiary to set aside that amount for potential loan losses. The bank holding company said the decision to set aside $1.
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