F. Ernest Lindner, 71, stationery executiveF. Ernest...

January 09, 1996

F. Ernest Lindner, 71, stationery executive

F. Ernest Lindner, a retired stationery company executive, died of coronary-pulmonary disease, pneumonia and other complications Jan. 3 at Union Memorial Hospital. He was 71 and lived in Hamilton.

Born in Baltimore, he attended City College and served in the Navy during World War II. He received the Purple Heart after being wounded in the South Pacific.

After he was discharged in 1946, he rejoined Baltimore Stationery Co. He held various positions with the company, retiring as an executive in 1992. The company has since been renamed Total Office.

In 1958, he married the former Jeannette Marie Schreiber, who survives him.

That same year, he joined St. Dominic's Roman Catholic Church, 5310 Harford Road. He was the first layman there to administer the Eucharist. He was parish council president for 12 years, a period that saw the renovation of the church's interior and parish hall.

He organized an annual holiday dinner and show for 10 years, delivering hot meals to about 200 shut-ins and providing dinner, entertainment and gifts for more than 300 elderly people.

Funeral arrangements were incomplete.

Other survivors include two sons, Frank X. Lindner of Rosedale and Gerard M. Lindner of Bel Air; two daughters, Jane Marie Stefanik of Baltimore and Rose Marie Williams of Abingdon; two brothers, Conrad and Andrew Fischer, both of Baltimore; a sister, Rose Beeler of Towson; and six grandchildren.

Edward Kendall Marx, 77, Bethlehem Steel salesman

Edward Kendall Marx, a retired Bethlehem Steel Corp. salesman and former usher for the Baltimore Orioles, died of heart failure Friday at Franklin Square Hospital. He was 77.

Mr. Marx lived in Baltimore all his life. He joined Bethlehem Steel after graduating from City College in 1936 and retired 15 years ago.

During World War II, he served in Europe with the Army's 29th Division and later was assigned to the 21st Corps, from which he was discharged in 1945 with the rank of master sergeant.

A longtime Orioles fan, Mr. Marx was an usher for the team for 39 years, through last season. He was a lifelong member of Jerusalem Evangelical Lutheran Church in Baltimore, where he sang in the men's chorus.

A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. Thursday at Jerusalem Evangelical Lutheran Church, 4605 Belair Road.

Survivors include his wife of 52 years, the former Laurena Phillips; a son, Wayne M. Marx of Naugatuck, Conn.; a daughter, Dorothy M. Tighe of Street; a brother, C. Edward Marx of Baltimore; a sister, Leanore Kelley of Rock Hall; four grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren.

Sister Mary Edmond, 93, schoolteacher

Sister Mary Edmond Dammeyer , a teacher for almost 70 years, died of respiratory failure Saturday at Villa Assumpta, the motherhouse of the School Sisters of Notre Dame. She was 93.

The former Mary Dammeyer was born in Annapolis and attended parochial school at St. Mary's through the eighth grade, followed by two years at Annapolis High School. In 1919, she entered the School Sisters of Notre Dame and took her vows in 1922.

She taught at schools in Cumberland, Bryantown, Ellicott City and Baltimore until 1953, when she became superior of a convent in Fort Lee, N.J. She returned to Maryland in 1957 and taught in schools in Midland, Baltimore and Riviera Beach, and at St. Mary's in Annapolis.

Because of failing health, she stopped teaching in 1990 and moved to Villa Assumpta, where she held various jobs.

"She was the type who always had to have a job," said Sister Caroleen Baummer, coordinator of pastoral services at the motherhouse.

A Mass of Christian burial will be offered at 4 p.m. tomorrow at Villa Asumpta, 6401 N. Charles St.

She is survived by two nephews, William and John Dammeyer, both of Annapolis; and many grandnieces and grandnephews.

Camillo N. Antonelli, 80, state delegate for 22 years

Camillo N. Antonelli, who served in the Maryland House of Delegates for 22 years, died of pneumonia New Year's Day at the MedBridge Medical and Physical Rehabilitation facility in Rosedale. He was 80.

He was appointed to the state legislature in 1955 to complete the term of Charles Ray, who had resigned to join the City Council. Subsequently, Mr. Antonelli won election to his 2nd District seat in Northeast Baltimore, serving until 1977. In 1963, he ran unsuccessfully for the City Council.

In October 1994, he moved to Perry Hall from his home of 50 years near Patterson Park.

He attended parochial schools in Baltimore and graduated from City College in 1935. That year, he went to work as a welder at the General Motors Corp. plant on Broening Highway. He retired in 1974.

He was a member of the Knights of Columbus, the Holy Name Society and various civic organizations. He officiated sports for the city's recreation department for several years.

His wife, the former Margaret M. Hajek, whom he married in 1940, died in 1990.

He was a member of St. Elizabeth's Roman Catholic Church, next to Patterson Park, where a Mass of Christian burial was offered Friday.

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