G. Harry Linzey Jr.
Print shop supervisor
A Mass of Christian burial for G. Harry Linzey Jr., retired supervisor in the print shop at the Bruning Paint Co. plant, will be offered at 10 a.m. today at St. Mark's Roman Catholic Church, Reckford and Old Fallston roads in Fallston.
Mr. Linzey, who was 66, died Saturday of cancer at his home in Fallston.
He retired in 1990 after working at the paint plant for 24 years and earlier for several printing companies. He also had taught printing to prisoners at the Maryland Penitentiary.
A native of the Raspeburg area, he was a graduate of City College and studied business at the University of Maryland in College Park.
He served in the U.S. Navy in the Pacific during World War II.
He was a member of the board of Defenders of Animal Rights in Jacksonville and served as a justice of the peace in Baltimore from 1959 to 1961.
He was a captain in the Fallston Volunteer Fire and Ambulance Company and served as an usher at St. Mark's Church.
A member of the Bel Air Council of the Knights of Columbus, he also belonged to the Glen Burnie Lodge of the Moose, the Jarrettsville Post of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and the Department Headquarters Post of the American Legion.
His wife, the former Julia Ann Walsh, died in 1985.
He is survived by two daughters, Juliana Miller and Patricia Linzey, both of Bel Air; three brothers, Robert Linzey of Parkville, John Linzey of Baltimore and Joseph Linzey of Somerville, N.J.; three sisters, Alma Miller of the Cromwell Bridge area, Delia Boswell of Gardenville and Lillian Messina of Baltimore; and a granddaughter.
Gerald H. Silver
Services for Gerald H. Silver, a microbiologist who had lived and worked in Maryland, will be held at 11 a.m. today in Vancouver, Wash., where he moved about a year ago.
Dr. Silver, who was 51 and had lived in New Market, died Saturday at a hospital in the Washington city after a heart attack.
He was director of manufacturing for International BioClinical Inc. of nearby Portland, Ore.
He first lived in Maryland in the early 1970s, in Rockville, and worked for Microbiological Associates.
In the 1980s, he worked for HEM Research in Rockville and then for Electro Nucleonics Inc., now Pharmacia Inc., in Columbia where he helped to develop an acquired immune deficiency syndrome test that is now in use.
For the last four years before moving west, he had operated his own consulting business, Biotechnology Resources Inc.
He was born in Chicago and reared there and in New York City, and was a graduate of American International College in Springfield, Mass. He earned a master's degree and doctorate at Syracuse University.
He also had worked at NASA's Lunar Receiving Laboratory in Houston.
He is survived by his wife, the former Susan Mason; two daughters, Martha K. Silver of Vancouver, British Columbia, and Maura L. Silver of Greenbelt; and a son, Lester F . Silver of Coconut Creek, Fla.
Stanley M. Grant Jr.
Services for Stanley M. Grant Jr., a retired steamfitter welder, will be held at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Patterson Funeral Home in Perryville.
Mr. Grant, who was 72 and lived in Havre de Grace, died Sunday of heart failure at Harford Memorial Hospital.
He had worked for contractors through the hiring hall of Steamfitters Local 438 in Baltimore for many years.
A native of Port Deposit and a 1936 graduate of the Jacob Tome Institute, he studied welding at a school of the Lincoln Electric Co. in Cleveland and worked at the Bethlehem Steel Corp. shipyard at Sparrows Point.
He served in the the Navy during World War II aboard the submarine USS Carp.
Known as Toodie, he was a member of the Havre de Grace Lodge of the Elks, the Harmony Lodge of the Masons, the Baltimore Forest of the Tall Cedars of Lebanon and the Jerry Skrivanek Post of the Veterans of Foreign Wars.
He is survived by a son, James N. Grant of Perry Point; two daughters, Jackque L. Grant of Mount Pleasant, S.C., and Judy L. Grant of Philadelphia; two sisters, Pearl E. Boyd of Conowingo and Catherine L. Adams of Aberdeen; and three grandchildren.
George B. Randall
Graveside services for George B. Randall, who taught French at the Polytechnic Institute for more than 30 years, will be held at 11 a.m. tomorrow at the Guilford Memorial Park in Greensboro, N.C.
Mr. Randall, who was 96, died Sunday of heart failure at a hospital in Greensboro.
He retired in the mid-1960s after teaching at Poly since the early 1930s and before that at the Washington Collegiate Institute, in Washington, N.C., where he began his teaching career in 1916.
During World War I, he served in the Army in France in an intelligence unit.
A native of Western North Carolina, he earned a bachelor's degree from the University of Chattanooga and did graduate work at the Sorbonne in Paris, the University of Grenoble, and Columbia University, which awarded him a master's degree.