Ann Lickle Scotland, 74, owned decorating firmAnn Lickle...

April 21, 1999

Ann Lickle Scotland, 74, owned decorating firm

Ann Lickle Scotland, who had owned an interior decorating company in Riderwood, died April 14 from complications of throat cancer at Union Memorial Hospital. The Cross Keys resident was 74.

She began her career as an interior decorator in the late 1950s, working for Peggy Hook Interiors in Towson. After Mrs. Hook's death, she opened Ann Lickle Interiors in 1972 and did residential and commercial decorating. She retired in 1990.

The former Ann Brigham was born in Macon, Ga., and moved to Baltimore as a child. She was a graduate of the old Girls' Latin School.

Her marriage to William Lickle ended in divorce. She then married Howard Scotland, who died in 1989.

A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. Friday at Epiphany Episcopal Church-Dulaney Valley, 2216 Pot Spring Road, Timonium.

She is survived by two daughters, Ann Lickle Springhorn of Palm City, Fla., and Margaret Lickle Muhl of Rodgers Forge; and a granddaughter.

Mildred Anna Weinreich, 80, managed local restaurants

Mildred Anna Weinreich, the retired manager of Rosedale restaurants, died of cancer Thursday at Cape Canaveral Hospital in Cocoa Beach, Fla., where she resided. She was 80.

She worked at Barty's, her parent's Pulaski Highway restaurant in the 1930s. She later managed other nearby establishments -- the Pub and the Holland House -- and retired nearly 30 years ago.

The former Mildred Anna Bartenfelder was born in Baltimore but grew up in Rosedale.

She was an avid bingo player and took monthly bus trips to Atlantic City, N.J., until a year ago when she moved to Florida.

In 1938, she married William E. Weinreich, the retired owner of Ace Weather Strip Co. who also was a clerk in Baltimore County Circuit Court. He survives her.

A memorial service will be held today in Cocoa Beach.

She also is survived by a daughter, Janice Hawkins of Cocoa Beach; two sisters, Eleanor Weinecke and Helen Johnson, both of Baltimore; two grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren.

Lottie R. Ross, 74, owned Wolfe Street tavern

Lottie R. Ross, owner of an East Baltimore tavern, died Friday of cancer at home in Pikesville. She was 74.

She had owned Lottie's Place, a Wolfe Street tavern also known as Mike's, for the past 20 years. She had earlier worked at the old Western Electric Co.'s Point Breeze plant.

The former Lottie Knotts was born in Wadesboro, N.C., and moved to Baltimore in 1942.

In 1961, she married Moses Ross, a retired steel worker, who survives her.

Funeral services for Mrs. Ross will be conduced at 11 a.m. tomorrow at Mount Olive Freewill Baptist Church, 290 N. Fremont Ave., where she was a member and served in the outreach ministry.

She also is survived by two daughters, Sandra Knotts and Ramona Jean Batson, both of Baltimore; two brothers, James MacDonald and Charlie Knotts, both of Baltimore; two sisters, Bessie Hubbard of Charlotte, N.C., and Flossie Dean of Baltimore; six grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren.

Gleasie B. Leatherbury, 95, seamstress

Gleasie Brown Leatherbury, a retired seamstress, died in her sleep yesterday at Crofton Convalescent Center. The Annapolis resident was 95.

Born in Deale, she attended Anne Arundel schools before moving to Baltimore, where she worked at tailoring firms. She lived on Federal Street before retiring and moving to Annapolis.

Funeral services are private.

She is survived by two sisters, Leona Ownby of Annapolis and Jessie Leitch of Davidsonville.

Pub Date: 4/21/99

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