Rev. Edward Glock
Services for the Rev. Edward Glock, a retired Baltimore pastor and longtime missionary, will be held at 2 p.m. today at the Monterey Chapel in Leola, Pa.
Mr. Glock, who was 80, died of a stroke Thursday at Ephrata Community Hospital in Ephrata, Pa.
He had been living in Lancaster County, Pa., since his retirement in 1978 as pastor of the Second Congregational Church in Baltimore's Canton neighborhood.
He had served as a missionary with the African Inland Mission in Tanzania from 1937 to 1970.
Born on Durham Street in Baltimore, he was a 1929 graduate of the Polytechnic Institute and a member of the class of 1931 at what is now the Philadelphia Bible College.
Surviving are his wife of 56 years, the former Lillian Klug; six daughters, Ruth Jackson of Loma, Calif., Miriam Witter of Shippensburg, Pa., Eunice Gossert of Wilmington, Del., Esther O'Hara of Akron, Pa., and Naomi Glock and Beth Glock, both of Paramaribo, Suriname; a brother, Russell Glock of Dubuque, Iowa; a sister, Rosella Glock of Shippensburg; 13 grandchildren; and nine great-grandchildren.
Wilbur E. Phillips
Was postal official
Services for Wilbur E. Phillips, a retired postal official and musician, will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday at the March Funeral Home, 1101 E. North Ave.
Mr. Phillips, who was 71 and lived on Old Harford Road in Parkville, died Friday of cancer at Sinai Hospital.
He retired in 1984 as logistics coordinator, working with bulk mail at the Baltimore Post Office after 27 years of service. Earlier, he had worked for the Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co.
A saxophone player, he was the leader of his own band, Wilbur Phillips and the Links, from the 1950s until the mid-1980s. The group played for social events and at Pennsylvania Avenue nightclubs.
rTC He also played in house bands at the Royal Theater and in other orchestras and in a post office band.
A native of New Rochelle, N.Y., he came to Baltimore in the early 1940s after working as a musician in Atlantic City, then served as a musician in the U.S. Army during World War II.
He also held copyrights on 25 songs he wrote, one of which, `Sight of Love,` is to be included in an album released by Sunrise Records.
A member of the Baltimore Local of the Musicians Union, he belonged to the National Association of Retired Federal Employees and the Prince Hall Masons.
He was also a former member of the board and head of the parents group of the Ralph Young Boys School.
He is survived by his wife, the former Barbara Jeffries; a daughter, Zetta Sheely of Baltimore; a stepdaughter, Tonya L. Anderson of Raleigh, N.C.; a stepson, Duncan L. Anderson of Colorado Springs, Colo.; and four sisters, Alma Milton and Ethel Poindexter, both of New Rochelle, Amelia Demery of North Hollywood, Calif., and Doris Giles, of Washington.
Services for Charles Milton Linthicum, a neighborhood doctor in the northern Anne Arundel County town founded by his great-grandfather, will be held at 10 a.m. today at Linthicum United Methodist Church on School Lane.
The son of an attorney, Dr. Linthicum received his medical
degree from the University of Maryland in 1945. He served in the U.S. Air Force as a captain and worked as military flight surgeon from 1946 to 1947 and again between 1953 and 1954.
At various times, he was a pathologist at the former Mount Wilson State Hospital, Johns Hopkins Hospital and St. Joseph Hospital in Baltimore and at Norwalk Hospital in Norwalk, Conn. From 1963 to 1966, he served as chief pathologist of chronic diseases at Montebello State Hospital.
In 1957, Dr. Linthicum married the former Verena B. Voll, who survives him.
Other survivors include a second son, Robert E. Linthicum of Linthicum; two sisters, Dorothy Warner and Laura Wildman, both of Linthicum; and a brother, Seth Linthicum Jr. of Tucson, Ariz.
The family suggests memorial contributions to the Carillon Restoration Fund of the Linthicum Heights United Methodist Church, School Lane, Linthicum, Md. 21090.
Services for Helen L. Barry, a pianist and writer who moved to the Baltimore area in 1981, will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at the Union Baptist Church in Mystic, Conn.
Mrs. Barry, who was 77, died Saturday of cancer at her home on Southerly Road in Towson.
A native of the Panama Canal Zone, the former Helen L. Cutler was reared in New York City and Mystic, where she gave many piano recitals, and wrote short stories and poetry.
Her first husband, Dr. A. J. Leon, died in 1942. Her second husband, Nicholas P. Callaghan, died in 1958 and her third husband, James Barry, a salesman, died about 10 years later.
She is survived by two sons, Richard L. Callaghan of Emerson, N.J., and Jeremy P. Leon of Morristown, N.J.; a daughter, Jane E. Callaghan of Towson; and seven grandchildren.
Luther D. Robertson
Luther Doyle Robertson, a retired welder, died Friday of cancer at his home in Severna Park.