Wendel HeinemanReal estate executiveA memorial service for...


July 16, 1992

Wendel Heineman

Real estate executive

A memorial service for G. Wendel Heineman, a Baltimore corporate real estate executive and community advocate, will be at 7:30 p.m. today at First Lutheran Church on Burke Avenue in Towson.

Mr. Heineman, a lifelong city resident who lived in Roland Park, drowned in the Northeast River early Saturday morning at McDaniel Yacht Basin in Cecil County. He was 61.

In 1980, he became president of Constellation Properties, a wholly owned real estate subsidiary of Baltimore Gas and Electric Co. During his 10-year tenure, Constellation became one of the area's largest real estate developers, developing projects ranging from shopping centers and nursing homes to office buildings and retirement communities.

Born in Newport News, Va., he grew up in Baltimore after his father, a businessman, moved the family here. A graduate of Towson High School, he received his undergraduate degree from the University of Baltimore. He was awarded master's degrees in finance and marketing from American University in Washington.

After joining the Army in 1950, Mr. Heineman served in the intelligence division. He was a decorated Korean War veteran who was severely injured and hospitalized for 19 months. On Jan. 15, 1952, he was one of eight wounded Korean War veterans honored at the White House by President Harry S. Truman.

After his military service, he began his business career in Baltimore at Bendix Aviation. From 1955 to 1970, he worked in the nuclear products and corporate headquarters divisions of Glenn L. Martin Co., later known as Martin Marietta. While with Martin Marietta, he was worked on the development of Chesapeake Park.

Mr. Heineman served as vice president of marketing, leasing and sales at McCormick Properties, the real estate arm of McCormick & Co., from 1970 to 1977, during the development of the Hunt Valley Business Community and Security Industrial Park.

In 1977, he went to New York City, where he served for three years as president of the International Paper Realty Corp., the real estate division of International Paper Co. After returning to Baltimore in 1980, he became president of Constellation Properties.

He also was a director of the Baltimore Area Council, Boy Scouts of America, a past president of the Baltimore County Chamber of Commerce, a past committee chairman for United Way, a member of the Maryland State Emergency Management Response Commission Advisory Council and a member of the board of directors for American Red Cross of Central Maryland.

As chairman of the Red Cross Disaster and Emergency Services, he helped create a nationally approved disaster relief plan. In addition, he worked in the state's efforts to help American citizens who returned from the Persian Gulf region just prior to the gulf war. For his outstanding volunteer efforts, he was awarded the Red Cross' John T. Menzies Award in 1991.

Mr. Heineman is survived by his wife, Jacklyn Kay Heineman; five daughters, Letitia Peterson of Chevy Chase, Julie Bright of Aquasco, Victoria Heineman of Baltimore, Toy Evans of Bel Air and Zoe Heineman of Baltimore; and five grandchildren.

The family suggested that memorial contributions be made to the American Red Cross, Emergency and Disaster Fund, P.O. Box 64731, Baltimore, Md. 21264.

Pearl C. Jackson

Clerk, religion teacher

Services for Pearl C. Jackson, a retired clerk for the Social Security Administration and a religion teacher, will be held at 7 p.m. today at First United Church of Jesus Christ Apostolic, 5150 Baltimore National Pike.

Mrs. Jackson, who was 69, died Sunday of a pulmonary illness at her home on Carriage Hill Circle in Randallstown.

She retired from Social Security headquarters in 1986 after 13 years of service. She had earlier worked as a cashier at the the A&P supermarket, now Super Fresh, at York Road and Gittings Avenue.

Born in Lillian, Va., the former Pearl C. Carter was reared in Virginia and Baltimore, where she graduated from Dunbar High School.

Three years ago, she earned an associate's degree in religion in a program of Saturday classes at Howard University.

Her husband, Mackness Jackson, died in 1973.

She is survived by a daughter, Carolyn Jackson of Randallstown; three sons, Earl and Leland Jackson of Baltimore and Gilbert Jackson of Pikesville; four sisters, Shirley Roane of Randallstown, Virginia Morris of Salisbury and Mary E. Ivey and Martha Barnes, both of Baltimore; five brothers, Earl, Alfred, Bernard, Granville and Hilton Carter, all of Baltimore; and five grandchildren.

Evelyn M. Deegan

Telephone operator

A Mass of Christian burial for Evelyn Marie Deegan, who had been a telephone operator before coming to the Baltimore area in the late 1970s, will be offered at 10 this morning at the Roman Catholic Church of the Nativity, 1800 Vista Lane in Timonium.

Mrs. Deegan, who was 64 and lived on Thornton Road in Towson, died Monday of complications from cancer at Good Samaritan Hospital.

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