Stephen L. PearlExecutive vice presidentServices for...


April 04, 1992

Stephen L. Pearl

Executive vice president

Services for Stephen L. Pearl, vice president of an investment firm and an accomplished bass singer with choruses in Baltimore and New York City, will be held at 2 p.m. today at Second Presbyterian Church, 4200 St. Paul St.

The Winthrop House Condominium resident died Tuesday of cancer at the Mercy Medical Center. He was 56.

He was named a vice president of the Adams Express Co. in Baltimore in 1977. He joined the company as a senior investment analyst in New York in 1969. Earlier, he worked in New York as an analyst for Standard and Poor's Corp. since 1959.

He was born and reared in Vermont, and had lived in Burlington and Jeffersonville. He graduated from the University of Vermont and did postgraduate work there in business.

After singing in church choirs in Vermont, he rejoined them on return visits with his family.

In New York, he appeared at Carnegie Hall and Avery Fisher Hall with the Collegiate Chorale. In Baltimore, he sang for many years with the Choral Arts Society and the Baltimore Symphony Chorus, and in Gilbert and Sullivan productions of the Young Victorian Theatre Company. He also sang in a televised concert of Verdi's "Requiem" that starred Luciano Pavarotti.

His survivors include four first cousins, Laura Noble Bailey of Winthrop, Maine, Fred Noble of Brattleboro, Vt., Spencer Noble of Colchester, Vt., and Jane Noble Porter of Jeffersonville, Vt.

The family suggested memorial contributions to Baltimore's Second Presbyterian Church, the First Congregational United Church of Christ in Burlington or the Second Congregational United Church of Christ in Jeffersonville. A Mass of Christian burial for Mildred I. Iaderosa, who lived in the Baltimore area in the late 1960s and early 1970s while her husband was stationed at Army installations here, will be offered at 10 a.m. today in the chapel of the Army War College in Carlisle, Pa.

Mrs. Iaderosa died Tuesday at a hospital in Hickory, N.C., where she was visiting relatives. The resident of Boiling Springs, Pa., had suffered a stroke. She was 68.

The former Mildred I. Moser was a native of Hickory. A graduate of the nursing school at the Shelby Hospital in North Carolina, she had worked for a short time in Hickory and served in the Army Nurse Corps during World War II. She was awarded a Commendation Medal for her work during a small pox epidemic among occupation troops in Japan.

She lived at Fort Meade in the late 1960s while her husband, retired Army Col. A. J. Iaderosa, was stationed there. She then lived in Laurel while he was stationed abroad before reassignment to Fort Holabird in the early 1970s.

In addition to her husband, her survivors include one daughter, Jan I. Chapin of Baltimore; two sons, John F. Iaderosa of Richmond Hill, Ga., and Army Capt. Paul M. Iaderosa of Monterey, Calif.; her mother, Bland Roseman Moser of Hickory; three brothers, Carl E. Moser Sr. of Hickory, Clarence R. Moser of Greenville, S.C., and Claude R. Moser Jr. of Atlanta; three sisters, Doris M. O'Brien of Nashville, Tenn., Joyce M. Brown of Greensboro, N.C., and Mary M. Beddingfield of Birmingham, Ala.; and five grandchildren.

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