Ida W. Rogers
A memorial service for Ida W. Rogers, who had headed guidance services at Annapolis Senior High School and was assistant supervisor of guidance in Prince George's County, will be held at 9:30 a.m. tomorrow at the Pascal Center of Anne Arundel Community College, 101 College Parkway in Arnold, where she was an adviser.
Mrs. Rogers, who lived in Arnold, died March 24 of cancer at the Anne Arundel Medical Center. She was 64.
She was an academic adviser at the college from 1982 to 1990. She worked in Prince George's County from 1971 to 1982.
She began working in Annapolis in 1949 as a teacher and guidance counselor at the Wiley H. Bates High School. She remained there until 1966, when she became head of guidance at Annapolis Senior High.
Born in Baltimore, the former Ida Westbrook graduated from Douglass High School and West Virginia State College. She also studied at George Washington University and earned a master's degree from Catholic University.
A former president of the Maryland School Counselors' Association, she chaired the government relations committee of the National Vocational Guidance Association and was a member of the Middle States Regional Council of the College Entrance Examination Board.
She was on the boards of the Anne Arundel County Department of Social Services and Anne Arundel Economic Opportunity Committee and had been president of the Annapolis Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta sorority.
Mrs. Rogers was on the executive committee of the Anne Arundel County Chapter of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People.
She also headed the Christian social concerns commission of Asbury United Methodist Church in Annapolis.
She is survived by her husband, Claude S. Rogers Jr.; twin daughters, Kerri Rogers of New York City and Chrys Rogers Currence of St. Thomas, Virgin Islands; and a granddaughter.
Memorial services for W. Turner Moore Jr., retired vice president of Parkwood Cemeteries Inc., will be held at 10 a.m. today at the Second Presbyterian Church, 4200 St. Paul St.
Mr. Moore, 83, died Tuesday of cancer at his home on Charlesmead Road.
He retired in 1974 after 12 years with the cemetery company. Earlier, he was general manager of the Palace Towel Corp., a linen rental company, and worked for a stock brokerage.
Born in Baltimore, he graduated from City College after attending the Polytechnic Institute. He also attended the Johns Hopkins University.
He was a member of the board and former president of the St. George's Society of Baltimore. He had been treasurer of the Mount Washington Lacrosse Club.
He had been an elder of Waverly Presbyterian Church before joining Second Presbyterian.
His first wife, the former Dorothy Phillips, died in 1970.
He is survived by his wife, the former Charlotte Julier Bateman; two daughters, Dorothy M. Johnson of Moorestown, N.J., and Jennifer L. Albright of Reisterstown; two sons, Turner Moore III of Reisterstown and Bruce P. Moore of Exton, Pa.; two stepdaughters, Debra Patti and Victoria Bateman, both of Baltimore; three stepsons, Christopher, Thomas and James Bateman, all of Baltimore; a sister, Lillian G. Moore of Ocean City; 22 grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren.
Carl A. Damico
General services official
A Mass of Christian burial for Carl A. Damico, the assistant secretary of general services who supervised the construction, maintenance and operation of state-owned buildings, will be offered at 11 a.m. today at St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church in Annapolis.
Mr. Damico, who was 57, died Monday of cancer at his home in Crofton.
He became assistant secretary for facilities management in February 1991. He supervised construction of two new buildings at Morgan State University and renovation work on three others, additions to a science building at Coppin State College and construction of an academic building at St. Mary's College.
In 1982, Mr. Damico became civilian chief of the construction division in the Baltimore office of the Army Corps of Engineers. He held that job until he retired and took the state job in 1991.
He began working for the Corps of Engineers in 1957 in Cape Canaveral, Fla. Mr. Damico worked on projects for the corps in Europe and the Middle East.
Col. Frank Finch, the district engineer, said, "He was a man who got things done in the tough business of construction," but he also described Mr. Damico as a fair, ethical pioneer in contract dispute resolution.
Martin W. Walsh Jr., the state secretary of general services, praised Mr. Damico's work as a construction manager and described him as "a strong leader, a compassionate friend, a great leader."
Born in Tampa, Fla., Mr. Damico was a 1957 civil engineering graduate of the University of Florida and also did graduate work at Boston University.