Frank A. Taylor
Tire company owner
A Mass of Christian burial for Frank A. Taylor, a retired tire company owner, will be offered at 10 a.m. today at the Cathedral of Mary Our Queen, 5200 N. Charles St.
Mr. Taylor, who was 85 and lived at Keswick, died there Monday of cancer.
He retired about 15 years ago as owner of the Caffee-Taylor Tire Co. He had been associated with the downtown dealership for many years, starting as a salesman.
The Baltimore native followed the stock market and was fond of golf, bowling and gin rummy.
He was a member of the Baltimore Country Club and Kiwanis International.
Mr. Taylor is survived by his wife, the former Mary Sheehan; three sons, Edmund Dennis Taylor of Concord, Mass., Richard S. Taylor of Cockeysville and James S. Taylor of Monkton; three daughters, Mary T. Patterson of Wilmington, Del., Judy T. Boyce of Lutherville and Heather T. Entwistle of Cockeysville; and 16 grandchildren.
The family suggested memorial contributions to the Franciscan Center, 2122 Maryland Ave.
Anne Bonnell Speirs
Services for Anne Bonnell Speirs, who had been an administrator in the hospital and higher education fields, will be held at 11 a.m. today at St. Mary's Episcopal Church, 2501 Emmorton Road, Emmorton.
Miss Speirs, who was 68 and lived in Chestnut Hill, Pa., died Sunday of cancer at a retirement home in Bryn Mawr, Pa.
A native of Philadelphia who attended the University of Delaware before her graduation from the University of Pennsylvania, she began her career at the old Franklin Square Hospital in West Baltimore.
She later worked as an assistant to the dean of women at the University of Pennsylvania and at her retirement about six years ago was corporate secretary and vice president of the College Board in New York City.
She served on the vestry of an Episcopal Church in Englewood, N.J., and at St. Paul's Episcopal Church in Chestnut Hill, where services will be held at 11 a.m. today.
She also did volunteer work at the Wissahickon Hospice in Philadelphia.
She is survived by several cousins.
Julia M. Hausenfluck
Real estate broker
Services for Julia Mae Hausenfluck, a retired real estate broker, will be held at 1:30 p.m. today at the Donaldson Funeral Home in Laurel.
Mrs. Hausenfluck, who was 80, died Tuesday of cancer at the home of a daughter in West Friendship.
In the late 1960s, she became a real estate broker and was one of the founding partners of Kayhouse Realty. She sold her interest in the firm and retired, moving from Middle River to Sugarloaf Key, Fla., about 12 years ago.
The former Julia Burton was a native of Glen Arm who was reared in Hampden.
She worked as a loom operator in the Savage Mill, which made cotton duck, before 1938, when she entered the real estate business as an investor.
She bought and managed her own properties for many years.
During World War II, she worked for the Quiet May Oil Burner Co., assembling airplane parts.
In the 1950s, she began selling new homes at developments, becoming a licensed real estate agent and then a broker.
A quiet helper of those in need, according to her family, she was a volunteer bookkeeper for a church in Key West while living in Florida.
Her husband, Raymond Rudolph Hausenfluck, died in 1960, and a son, Raymond Rollo Hausenfluck, died in 1979.
She is survived by three daughters, Wanda A. Levey of the Milford Mill area, Carol E. Wilhide of Morristown, N.J., and Ellin M. Dize of West Friendship; seven grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren.
Elisabeth S. Cockey
Elisabeth Slade Cockey of Ruxton died of cancer at the Greater Baltimore Medical Center on Oct. 28. She was 86.
The daughter of the late Dr. and Mrs. Montrose Slade of Reisterstown, she attended Goucher College. She was active in animal rights causes and belonged to the Baltimore County Historical Society.
Her late husband, Charles C. Cockey Sr. of Cockeysville, was a lifelong employee of Sun Life Insurance Co. of Canada.
She is survived by two sons, Talbott D. Cockey of Parkton and Harry Slade Cockey of Pungoteague, Va.; two daughters, Betsy Cockey Haynie of Baltimore and Mary Ann Brokus of Port Charlotte, Fla.; a brother, Harry Montrose Slade of Ellicott City; 11 grandchildren; and one great-grandchild.
Services were held Oct. 31 at SS. Philip and James Roman Catholic Church in Baltimore.
Bernice I. Mundy
Services for Bernice I. Mundy, a native of Highlandtown who taught school and worked for a food brokerage, will be held at noon Saturday at the Mitchell-Wiedefeld Funeral Home, 6500 York Road.
Miss Mundy, who was 84 and moved to Mobile, Ala., four years ago, died Sunday at a nursing home there after an apparent stroke.
She taught in Baltimore elementary schools, then worked for a food brokerage before retiring in the 1950s.
Miss Mundy was a member of the Wesley United Methodist Church in Highlandtown.
Her survivors include three nieces, Dr. Betty Lou Mundy Bigwood of Wilmington, Mass., Dorothy Anne Mundy Doumar of Norfolk, Va., and Sarah Ann Mundy of Alexandria, Va.
Jack D. Schuster
Jack Donald Schuster, a former business professor and accountant, died of respiratory and heart ailments Nov. 21 at Winter Park Hospital in Florida. He was 79.
Born in Baltimore, he lived in Northwood and graduated from Forest Park High School. He graduated from the Baltimore College of Commerce in 1940 and received a bachelor's degree from Jones Business College in Jacksonville, Fla., in 1951.
Mr. Schuster subsequently taught business courses for 18 years at the Jacksonville college. After leaving the college, he became a self-employed accountant operating under the name J. D. Schuster in Winter Park.
He was a member of the Winter Park Presbyterian Church.
His wife, the former Louise Caldwell, died in 1989.
Survivors include a daughter, Bonnie L. Calhoun of Altamonte Springs, Fla.; a sister, Dorothy Wojeik of Westminster; and a grandson, Chad Roberts of Altamonte Springs.
Services for Mr. Schuster were held last week.
The family suggests memorial contributions to Winter Park Presbyterian Church, 400 S. Lakemont Ave., Winter Park, Fla., 32792.
A memorial Mass for Kathryn Peck-Hughes, a native of Baltimore who worked as a secretary in Baltimore and New York, will be offered at 11 a.m. Saturday at St. Gregory the Great Roman Catholic Church, Gilmor and Baker streets.
Mrs. Peck-Hughes, who was 78 and lived in Philadelphia for about two years, died Nov. 15 of a heart attack at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania.
Before her retirement nearly 10 years ago, she worked for several companies in New York City, where she lived for about 30 years.
The former Kathryn Coleman was a 1932 graduate of Douglass High School and later graduated from the Cortez W. Peters Business School. Known as Kitty, she worked as a secretary at Morgan State University and as an executive secretary at the Afro-American Newspapers before moving to New York.
Also, she helped her father compile a directory of black-owned businesses in Baltimore and Washington that he published annually from 1913 until 1946.
Her husband, Dr. Bernard Hughes, died March 13.
She is survived by a sister, Roberta C. Keets of Baltimore; five nieces; three nephews; seven grandnieces; and 10 grandnephews.
Edward A. Kerins
Navy chief petty officer
A Mass of Christian burial for Edward A. Kerins, a retired chief petty officer in the Navy who managed a print shop at the State Office Building in Baltimore and advised state agencies on photocopying before his second retirement, will be offered at 11:30 Saturday at St. Mark Roman Catholic Church, 30 Melvin Ave., Catonsville.
Mr. Kerins, who was 73, died Monday of cardiovascular disease at a hospital in Olympia, Wash.
He had moved to Olympia from Pikesville after his retirement in 1988 from the state.
In 1967, he had retired as a yeoman in the Navy after serving aboard submarines in the Pacific during World War II and aboard an icebreaker in the Arctic during the Korean War.
He served from the mid-1950s to the early 1960s in the full-time staff that supports the Naval Reserve units at Fort McHenry.
A native of Baltimore and a graduate of St. Elizabeth's School, he attended the University of Baltimore in the late 1940s.
He is survived by his wife, the former Thelma Hilgartner; three sons, Edward A. Kerins II of La Plata, Navy Lt. Cmdr. Michael Patrick Kerins of San Francisco and Army Staff Sgt. Douglas Vincent Kerins of El Paso, Texas; a daughter, Deborah Ann Kerins of Olympia; a brother, Wilbur Kerins of Catonsville; a sister, Mary Birrane of Stevensville; nine grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.
Retired insurance agent
Services for Grayson W. Winstead, a retired insurance agent and company official, will be held at noon tomorrow at the Trinity United Methodist Church in South Chesapeake City.
Mr. Winstead, who was 66 and lived in Elkton, died Tuesday of heart disease at the Union Hospital there.
He retired a year ago from Grayson W. Winstead Inc., the Nationwide Insurance Co. agency he started in Elkton in 1971.
He became an agent for Nationwide in 1956 in Ridgely, after serving as manager of a milk plant there, then became district sales manager in Easton three years later.
In 1968, he became manager of the company's Delmar Sales Region.
He won a series of sales awards from Nationwide in both managerial posts and after starting his own agency.
Born in Ridgely, he was a graduate of Ridgely High School and served as a bombardier in a naval air unit during World War II.
He is survived by his wife, the former Joan D. Wychgram; three sons, Grayson Lee Winstead of Centreville, Barry E. Winstead of Elkton, Scot Winstead of Chesapeake City; a stepdaughter, Melanie A. Sowa of Hockessin, Del.; three sisters, Katrine Hinton of Lancaster, Va., and Zelma Cherry and Olwyn Whitby, both of Ridgely; and eight grandchildren.
Anne K. Collins
Buyer for store
A Mass of Christian burial for Anne K. Collins, who had been a department store buyer in Scranton, Pa., will be offered at 9 a.m. Saturday at St. Clare's Roman Catholic Church, 714 Myrth Ave., Essex.
Mrs. Collins, who was 87, died yesterday of complications from Alzheimer's disease at the Manor Care Rossville Nursing and Rehabilitation Center.
Mrs. Collins moved from Scranton to Seena Road in Essex in 1978 to live with a son, state Sen. Michael J. Collins, D-Baltimore County.
She retired in 1974 after 30 years of service as a buyer of women's accessories and other items for the Globe Store in Scranton.
Born in Scranton, the former Anne Keating was a graduate of the Lackawanna Business College and was a member of the Catholic Daughters of America and the Altar and Rosary Society of St. Paul's Church in Scranton.
Her husband, J. Gerald Collins, who was an appraiser for the Orphan's Court in Scranton, died in 1965.
Her survivors include another son, Dr. James G. P. Collins of San Francisco; a daughter, Anne C. Bohan of Beltsville; a sister, Helen Loughney of Scranton; and two grandchildren.
Melvin J. Musselman
Owned repair shop
A memorial service for Melvin J. Musselman, retired owner of a Glen Burnie automobile repair shop, will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday at the Severn United Methodist Church, at Reece and Old Camp Meade roads.
Mr. Musselman, who was 62 and lived on Lake Path in Crownsville, died Nov. 28 of cancer at the North Arundel Hospital.
He retired more than five years ago after 25 years as owner of Musselman's Radiator and Glass. Earlier, he had worked as a civilian truck driver at Fort Meade.
A native of Baltimore, he attended Glen Burnie High School and served in the Army before he began working at Fort Meade.
He was a member of the Maryland Retreads, a motorcycle club for people over 40, and of the Fleet Reserve Club in Annapolis.
His wife, the former Josephine Escavage, died in 1969.
He is survived by two daughters, Nadine Rogers of Ellicott City and Karen Musselman of Glen Burnie; three brothers, Roland and Kenneth Musselman, both of Severna Park, and Walton Musselman of Florida; and two granddaughters.
The family suggested that memorial contributions could be made to the American Cancer Society or the American Diabetes Association.
Gregory J. Capezio
A Mass of Christian burial for Gregory J. Capezio, owner of a stall in the food court of Hunt Valley Mall, will be offered at 9 a.m. Saturday at St. Isaac Jogues Roman Catholic Church, 9215 Old Harford Road, Parkville.
Mr. Capezio, who was 28, died Tuesday of respiratory failure at his home in Monkton.
For the past year, he owned Chic 'n Rib, which sells fried chicken, barbecued chicken and related dishes.
He had earlier been a foreman for Osico, an office systems installation company and, until the death of his father in 1986, worked in the office of a trucking company he owned, Overland Transport.
Born in Baltimore and a graduate of Hereford High School, he attended the Catonsville and Essex community colleges.
Mr. Capezio was also a collector of rifles.
He is survived by his mother, Theodora Capezio of Monkton; and five brothers, Timothy, Jeffrey and Dennis Capezio, all of Monkton, Mark Capezio of Cockeysville, and Matthew Capezio of Glen Burnie.
The family suggested the contributions could be made to a memorial fund at the Penn-Mar Organization, which operates a work center for retarded adults in Maryland Line.
John Lee Barnhill
Services for John Lee Barnhill, a retired automobile service manager, will be held at 1 p.m. tomorrow at the Loring Byers Chapel, 8728 Liberty Road in Randallstown.
Mr. Barnhill, who was 80 and lived on Landbeck Road in Lochearn, died Tuesday of cancer at the Baltimore County General Hospital.
He retired about 15 years ago as service manager for Archway Ford Inc., after working as a service manager for several dealers. He started work in the Baltimore area in 1936 as a mechanic.
dTC He became known to friends as Pop-Pop, a name given him by his grandchildren.
A native of Richmond, Va., who was educated in the public schools there, he served in the U.S. Army in Panama before coming to Baltimore.
Mr. Barnhill was fond of reading adventure stories and travel works.
He is survived by his wife, the former Olivia L. Godman; two daughters, Joan Lee Shea of Chase and Nancy Louise Trott of Eldersburg; a sister, Irene T. Barnhill of Eldersburg; six grandchildren; and a great-grandson.