Emma Rollman, archdiocese workerEmma Rollman, who had...

OBITUARIES

September 03, 1992

Emma Rollman, archdiocese worker

Emma Rollman, who had worked in the central accounting office of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Baltimore, died Aug. 27 after a heart attack at Stella Maris Hospice.

A Mass of Christian burial for Miss Rollman, who was 76, will be offered at 10 a.m. today in the chapel at Stella Maris, 2300 Dulaney Valley Road.

Former Archbishop William D. Borders will celebrate the Mass.

Miss Rollman retired in 1981 after several years in the accounting office, handling incoming and outgoing checks.

She started working in the Catholic chancery office in 1935, then moved to the rectory of the Basilica of the Assumption.

She worked with matrimonial records at first and, during World War II, often was drafted as a witness at weddings hastily arranged because of orders for overseas assignments.

She was a volunteer at St. Martin's Home for the Aged of the Little Sisters of the Poor.

Born in Baltimore, she was educated at St. Joseph Passionist Monastery School and at Seton High School.

In 1970, Pope Paul VI awarded her the Pro Ecclesia et Pontifice Award for her work for the archdiocese.

In 1975, she went to Rome on an archdiocesan charter flight for the canonization of St. Elizabeth Ann Seton.

Her survivors include a brother, Leo Rollman of Orlando, Fla.; and two sisters, Mary Kirchgessner of Rochester, N.Y., and Zita Miller of Florence, Colo.

Elizabeth Seubott

Active in churches

Elizabeth Seubott, who lived in West Baltimore and Catonsville for many years before moving to the Stella Maris Hospice seven years ago, died Monday at the hospice of Alzheimer's disease. She was 81.

A Mass of Christian burial for Mrs. Seubott will be offered at 10 a.m. today in the Chapel of St. Mark Roman Catholic Church, 30 Melvin Ave., Catonsville.

Known as "Lib," she was active at various times at St. Benedict's and St. Bernardine's churches, where she was a sodality member and volunteer. She was a supporter and friend of the Sisters of Mercy, the order to which her two daughters belong.

Born in Baltimore, the former Elizabeth Shaw was a graduate of the Institute of Notre Dame. As a young woman, she was a chief operator for Chesapeake & Potomac Telephone Co. and secretary to the president of Mattingly Lumber Co. She was skilled at needlework.

Her husband, Alvin E. Seubott, died in 1976. He had been president of C. M. Seubott Memorials Inc., a cemetery monument company started by his father.

Mrs. Seubott is survived by her daughters, Sister Mary Alvin Seubott, R.S.M., of Savannah, Ga., and Sister Janet Seubott, R.S.M., of Baltimore; a son, Alvin J. Seubott of Catonsville; a sister, Mary Shaw DeBoy of Catonsville; and two grandchildren.

Carol Ann Gentry

NTC

York homemaker

Carol Ann Gentry, a homemaker in York, Pa., who was born and reared in Baltimore, died of cancer Monday at York Hospital. She was 45.

A Mass of Christian burial will be offered at 10 a.m. today at St. Joseph Roman Catholic Church in York, where she was a member.

The former Carol Ann McEntee attended SS. Philip and James School in Baltimore and was a 1965 graduate of Seton High School.

Before her marriage 23 years ago to Robert J. Gentry, she was a receptionist for a dental-supply company.

Mrs. Gentry and her husband, a senior vice president of marketing for Harrisburg, Pa.-based Keystone Financial, moved to York 15 years ago from their home on Crosswood Avenue in Baltimore's Hamilton neighborhood.

Besides her husband, she is survived by a daughter, Elizabeth Anne Gentry, a student at Loyola College in Baltimore; a son, Brian Patrick Gentry of York; a sister, Margaret Jones of Baltimore; and two brothers, Jack McEntee and James McEntee, both of Baltimore.

The family suggested donations to the American Cancer Society or to the building fund of St. Joseph Church, 950 E. Princess St., York, Pa. 17403.

Marcus Crum

McDonogh alumnus

John Henry Marcus Crum, a retired industrial-paint salesman who had been president of the McDonogh School Alumni Association, died Aug. 27 after a heart attack at his home on Westerlee Place in Catonsville. He was 86.

Memorial services for Mr. Crum will be held at 10:30 a.m. tomorrow at McDonogh's Tagart Memorial Chapel and at 12:15 p.m. Sept. 13 at St. John's United Church of Christ, 1000 S. Rolling Road, where he sang in the choir for 45 years.

Born in Baltimore, Mr. Crum was a 1924 graduate of McDonogh.

He retired in the mid-1960s after 41 years with Sherwin-Williams Co.

He had been active in the alumni association since his graduation and was its president in 1957 and 1958. After his retirement, he visited alumni who were sick and assisted the families of those who died.

In 1973, the alumni association presented him with its Distinguished Service Award.

In 1984, he received the trustees' highest award, the McDonogh Porcelain, a china silhouette of benefactor John McDonogh.

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