Barry Sylvan FrameLawyer for TeamstersBarry Sylvan Frame,...


Barry Sylvan Frame

Lawyer for Teamsters

Barry Sylvan Frame, a union lawyer and former Baltimore City assistant state's attorney, died of lung cancer yesterday at his home in Mount Washington. He was 53.

Mr. Frame specialized in labor law and had represented the Teamsters since the early 1970s.

A native of Baltimore, Mr. Frame was a 1957 graduate of City College, attended the University of Maryland and earned his law degree at the University of Baltimore School of Law.

He was an assistant state's attorney in the 1960s.

Mr. Frame lectured at many labor law symposiums. He donated money to the Baltimore Zoo, the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra and the National Aquarium.

His sister, Ilene Frame, said he was a "great story-teller and had an incredible sense of humor." He was an avid tennis player, reader and history buff.

Services will be held at 2 p.m. tomorrow at Sol Levinson and Bros., 6010 Reisterstown Road.

In addition to his sister, Mr. Frame is survived by three sons, David Jonathan Frame of Baltimore, Jordan Charles Frame of Washington, D.C., and Michael Peter Frame of Baltimore; his former wife, the former Lois Rosenbush of Baltimore; and three nephews.

The family suggested memorial contributions to the Johns Hopkins Hospital Oncology Center or the American Cancer Society. George Kiriazoglov, a gourmet chef who was co-owner of the Lighthouse Restaurant in Odenton, died yesterday of heart failure at North Arundel Hospital. He was 61.

Mr. Kiriazoglov operated the restaurant with his brother for more than 20 years.

Born in Weirton, W.Va., Mr. Kiriazoglov was raised in Baltimore. He graduated from City College. He married Evelyn Zubulis in 1958 and moved to Severna Park in 1961.

Mr. Kiriazoglov was a member of the American Hellenic Education Progressive Association, and was an avid baseball and football fan.

Services will be held at 11 a.m. Wednesday at the Greek Orthodox Cathedral of the Annunciation, at Maryland Avenue and Preston Street.

Mr. Kiriazoglov is survived by his wife; two daughters, Eva Maria Kiriazoglov of Severna Park and Kathleen King of Pasadena; two sons, Angelo George Kiriazoglov of Abingdon and James George Kiriazoglov of Pasadena; and five grandchildren.

The family suggested memorial contributions to Sts. Constantine and Helen Greek Orthodox Church, 4 Constitution Ave., Annapolis 21404, or to the American Heart Association.

John H. Niemann

Machine operator

John H. Niemann, a retired box-making machine operator, died Aug. 9 after being struck by a truck while walking near his Pasadena home.

Mr. Niemann, who was 75, retired in 1981 after 31 years with the J. E. Smith Co.

The Baltimore native was fond of woodworking and built the one-story frame home in which he lived for many years on Shirley Avenue in the Powhatan Beach neighborhood of Pasadena. He also was known for his willingness to make repairs and run errands for neighbors.

He grew flowers and vegetables for his own family and much of the neighborhood.

Services were held Saturday at the Singleton Funeral Home in Glen Burnie.

He is survived by his wife of 52 years, the former Carolyn M. Bures; two daughters, Carol A. Stidham of Glen Burnie and Joan L. Johns of Annapolis; a brother, Herbert Niemann of Pasadena; two sisters, Bessie Reightler of Baltimore and June Niemann of Pasadena; and three grandchildren.

J. T. Loeffler, engineer with Martin Marietta

John Thomas Loeffler, a retired industrial engineer for a defense contracting firm, died July 31 of cancer while he was visiting two daughters in Boulder, Colo. He was 81.

A longtime resident of Baltimore, Mr. Loeffler retired from Martin Marietta Corp. in 1974 after 15 years with its Denver operation.

Born Jan. 24, 1912, in Highlandtown, Mr. Loeffler graduated from Baltimore Polytechnic Institute in 1930. He also took engineering-based evening courses at Baltimore City College and the Johns Hopkins University throughout the 1930s.

From 1934 to 1939, Mr. Loeffler worked for Standard Oil Co. of New Jersey, where he organized the company's labor union.

Mr. Loeffler married Frances L. Riha in 1936.

After leaving Standard Oil, Mr. Loeffler managed supplies and budgets for the Esskay Quality Meat Co. in Baltimore for the next 11 years.

In 1951, Mr. Loeffler was an industrial engineer for the Baltimore-based Glenn L. Martin Co. when the company became part of Martin Marietta Corp. He moved to the company's Denver operation and managed the personnel responsible for the completion of the Titan Missile Project.

After retiring, Mr. Loeffler and his wife spent much of their time renovating a historic farmhouse in the tiny Eastern Shore village of Oriole, along St. Peter's Creek south of Salisbury.

Mr. Loeffler was president of the Canton Area Council of the Boy Scouts of America in Baltimore from 1948 to 1950 and organized Boy Scout troops here in the 1950s.

In addition to his wife of 57 years, Mr. Loeffler is survived by three daughters, Beverly L. Meier and Joyce L. Pierpont, both of Boulder, and Shirley F. Loeffler of Portland, Ore.; a son, John T. Loeffler Jr., of Denver; five grandchildren; and two step-grandchildren.

A private graveside service was held Aug. 7 at Green Mountain Cemetery in Boulder.

The family suggests contributions to the Boulder County Hospice Inc. 2825 Marine St., Boulder, Colo., 80303.

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