William M. HannaGovernment pharmacistWilliam Melvin Hanna...

October 01, 1994

William M. Hanna

Government pharmacist

William Melvin Hanna, a retired U.S. Public Health Service pharmacist, died Monday of kidney failure at a hospital in Virginia Beach, Va. He was 79.

He retired with the rank of captain in 1980 after 40 years with the federal agency. He began his career at the service's hospital in Wyman Park and worked at hospitals in Galveston, Texas; New Orleans; Mobile, Ala.; and Norfolk, Va.

After retiring, he worked as a pharmacist at DePaul Hopsital in Norfolk until 1984.

A native of the Hamilton section of Baltimore, he graduated from the Polytechnic Institute in 1933 and from the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy in 1937.

Memorial services were set for 6 p.m. today at Bayside Presbyterian Church in Virginia Beach, where he was a member.

Survivors include his wife of 52 years, the former Virginia Souders; a son, D. Bruce Hanna of Virginia Beach; a daughter, Barbara Hanna Joyner of Richmond, Va.; and four grandchildren.

Memorial donations may be made to the building fund of Bayside Presbyterian Church.

Lucille A. Snow

Monkton resident

Lucille A. Snow, a retired cafeteria worker, died Thursday of cancer at her home in Monkton. She was 69.

From 1968 until her retirement in 1984, she worked for the Servomation Corp. in the Hunt Valley offices of the PHH Corp. During retirement, she cared for elderly people for nine years. Born in Glade Spring, Va., the former Lucille A. Thomas came to the Baltimore area as a young woman. Her husband, Howard E. Snow Sr., died last year.

Services will be held at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the J. J. Hartenstein Mortuary in New Freedom, Pa.

She is survived by four sons, R. Allen Markline of Stewartstown, Pa., Thomas W. Markline of Reisterstown, Gary L. Markline of Glen Rock, Pa., and Howard E. Snow Jr. of Monkton; a daughter, Lucille A. Moore of Reisterstown; three sisters, Ollie Mae Price of Parkton, Edna Openshaw of White Hall and Essie McVicker of Felton, Pa.; two brothers, Jack and Samuel Thomas, both of Monkton; 11 grandchildren; and a great-granddaughter.

Joseph A. Raymond

Boxer in 1920s, 1930s

Joseph A. Raymond, a lightweight and middleweight boxer in the 1920s and 1930s, died Tuesday at the Meridian Nursing Center-Loch Raven after a stroke. The Baltimore native and longtime Towson resident was 84.

He retired in 1974 as an inspector in the city Department of Sanitation, which he joined in the late 1950s.

Mr. Raymond, who was promoted as a "slugging sensation," won about 30 bouts, lost 19 and had 10 draws, family members said.

His losses included bouts with Red Burman -- known as Clarence "K.O." Burns in his early days as a Baltimore boxer -- who lost a heavyweight championship fight to Joe Louis, and Ken Overlin, who later became a middleweight champion.

He, his late brother, Philip, who was a left-hander known as "One Shot Phil," and a nephew, the late Louis Raymond, were dubbed "The Fighting Raymonds" in local boxing circles.

After retiring from the ring, he worked at Bethlehem Steel Corp.'s Sparrows Point plant and owned the Tre-Mond, a bar and restaurant in Glen Burnie, in the late 1940s and early 1950s.

A Mass of Christian burial was to be offered at 11 a.m. today at Immaculate Heart of Mary Roman Catholic Church, 8501 Loch Raven Blvd., Baynesville.

He is survived by his wife of 62 years, the former Catherine E. Colleran; a daughter, Rosemary Ebert of Parkville; a sister, Margaret Fulco of Baltimore; a brother, Harry Raymond of Florida; two granddaughters; and two great-granddaughters.

Alma H. Bauman

Active in community

Alma H. Bauman, a retired bookkeeper who was active in community affairs in Catonsville, died Aug. 17 at St. Agnes Hospital of heart and circulatory disease. She was 87.

Mrs. Bauman, who had resided at the Charlestown Retirement Community for a year, retired about 25 years ago after having worked for General Electric Co. since the 1950s.

Born in Baltimore and reared in Irvington, she was a 1924 graduate of Western High School and attended the Baltimore College of Commerce.

She was a leader of Girl Scout units at Catonsville United Methodist Church and helped her husband, Paul Bauman, with Boy Scout units he led. Mr. Bauman died in 1992.

In the early 1940s, before Baltimore County schools offered kindergarten programs, she helped her sister, Ellen H. Price, start a co-operative kindergarten. Into her 80s, was a reading tutor in the Catonsville Library literacy program.

A memorial service was set for 1 p.m. today in the chapel at the Charlestown Retirement Community, 711 Maiden Choice Lane, Arbutus.

In addition to her sister, of Catonsville, survivors include a son, Robert D. Bauman of Chapel Hill, N.C.; a daughter, Bette B. Rittinger of Baltimore and Breckenridge, Colo.; and four grandchildren.

Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.