Robert Sievers Jr.BookbinderGraveside services for Robert...

OBITUARIES

October 24, 1992

Robert Sievers Jr.

Bookbinder

Graveside services for Robert Edward Sievers Jr., a bookbinder who was killed in a boating accident at the Bay Bridge Sunday, were to be conducted at 10:30 a.m. today at Meadowridge Memorial Park, 7250 Washington Blvd., Dorsey.

Mr. Sievers, who was 38 and lived in Glen Burnie, had worked for about a year for Advantage Bookbinding Inc. in Glen Burnie and earlier for about 10 years for Tate Access Floors Inc., a Hanover flooring company.

A native of Washington who was reared in Severna Park and Pasadena, he was a graduate of Northeast High School.

In addition to fishing, he liked to ride his Harley Davidson motorcycle and was called "Polar Bear" by friends he rode with.

He is survived by a son, Garrick E. Sievers of Glen Burnie; his parents, Margaret and Robert E. Sievers Sr. of Pasadena; two sisters, Linda L. Webb of Pasadena and Jeanette Marie Wildman of Traverse City, Mich.; his maternal grandparents, Inda Lee and Fred B. Maddox, both of Alexandria, Va.; and many nieces and nephews.

The family suggested memorial contributions to the American Cancer Society.

Henry Dunnock

Restaurateur

Henry R. Dunnock, retired president of the Oriole Cafeterias, the Baltimore restaurant chain started by his father, died Tuesday of pneumonia at a nursing home in Brewster, Mass.

Services for Mr. Dunnock, who was 82, will be conducted at 2 p.m. today at the Episcopal Church of the Holy Spirit in Orleans, Mass.

He moved to Cape Cod after retiring as president of the company that had operated cafeterias at several locations downtown, on North Avenue and finally on York Road in Govans and Towson. He was a life member of the Restaurant Association of Maryland.

Born in Baltimore, he was a graduate of the Polytechnic Institute and attended the Johns Hopkins University before his graduation from the hotel school at Cornell University.

A member of a mounted unit of the Maryland National Guard in the 1930s, he served in the Army Quartermaster Corps during World War II.

While in Baltimore, he was a founder of the Ringling Brothers Barnum and Bailey Tent of the Saints and Sinners and a member of Rotary International and the Eastern Shore Society.

On Cape Cod, he organized annual Founder's Day dinners in Brewster, was active in historical and preservation groups and did more than 7,500 hours of volunteer work at the Cape Cod Hospital.

He was also fond of deer hunting and deep sea fishing.

Mr. Dunnock is survived by his wife of 61 years, the former Alice Margaret Francis; a son, John Henry Dunnock of Dundalk; a daughter, Joanne Margaret Dunnock of Tempe, Ariz.; and two grandsons.

The family suggested memorial contributions could be made to the American Parkinson's Association, the Emergency Response Fund of the Cape Cod Hospital Foundation in Hyannis, Mass., or the American Parkinson Disease Association.

William Dana Hoyt

History professor

William Dana Hoyt, who taught history at Loyola College and was a student of Maryland history, died Oct. 7 of leukemia at a nursing home in Peabody, Mass.

A memorial service for the 80-year-old Rockport, Mass., resident will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the First Congregational Church in Rockport, where he lived since his retirement as a history professor at Loyola in 1955.

Though a native of New Brunswick, N.J., he was a descendant of Capt. Charles Ridgely, the builder of the Hampton Mansion, the subject of his most recent professional article which appeared in the spring 1990 issue of the Maryland Historical Magazine.

A graduate of Washington and Lee University, he came to Baltimore as a graduate student and earned his doctorate at the Johns Hopkins University before joining the Loyola faculty. He was a member of the Society of American Archivists and other professional groups.

As a photographer, he published two books of pictures, of Virginia and of Gloucester, Mass., in the 1920s, 1930s and 1940s. He had taken them as a student and on vacation trips to New England.

After moving to Rockport, he was active in historical, conservation and community groups there, including the Rockport Conservation Commission, the Historic District Commission which he served as vice chairman the Friends of the Library and the Sandy Bay Historical Society and Museum which he served as volunteer curator.

He is survived by a nephew, Robert S. Hoyt Jr. of Andover, Mass; three nieces, Ridgely Hoyt-Whitaker of Bellingham, Wash., Liz Smith of Warrenton, Va., and Leigh McFaddin of Glasgow, Va.; two grandnephews; and five grandnieces.

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