Maryland Abstracts

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Aileen I. Noble

    CHADBOURN, N.C. - Aileen Inman Noble, 78, of Woodrow Noble Road, died Monday, Dec. 22, 1997, at her home.
    Born in Brunswick County, N.C., she was the daughter of the late Jim and Wincey Pierce Inman.
    Her husband, Woodrow W. Noble, died in 1990.
    She was a homemaker.
    She was a member of New Hope Baptist Church, Whiteville, N.C.
    She is survived by one daughter, Barbara White of Martinsburg, W.Va.; three sons, Billy G. Noble and Woodrow B. Noble, both of Chadbourn, and Barden W. Noble of Clarkton, N.C.; one sister, Opal Stevens of Whiteville; one brother, Ned Inman of Whiteville; 14 grandchildren; and 17 great-grandchildren.
    Services were held Wednesday, Dec. 24, 1997, at New Hope Baptist Church. The Rev. Larry Davis and the Rev. Maurice Gilliam officiated. Burial was in the church cemetery.
    Memorial donations may be made to New Hope Baptist Church, Whiteville, N.C. 28472; or to Chadbourn Rescue Squad, Chadbourn, N.C. 28431.
    Arrangements were by Worthington Funeral Home, Chadbourn.

Source: The Hagerstown Herald-Mail

Isaac L. Inman

    Isaac Lester Inman, 95, a resident of Clearview Nursing Home, Hagerstown, died Friday, Nov. 6, at the nursing home.
    Born March 28, 1903, in Kentucky, he was the son of the late John Calvin and Annie Cox Inman.
    During World War II, he worked for Glenn L. Martin Co. in Baltimore. He later retired from the public school system of Kentucky as a teacher.
    He was a member of Battlefield Bible Church.
    He was an honorary Kentucky colonel.
    He is survived by his wife, Flora T. Litton Inman; a daughter, Martie L. Koehn of Clarksville, Tenn.; two sons, John L. Inman of Boonsboro and Homer C. Inman of Fairbanks, Ala.; 12 grandchildren; 16 great-grandchildren; and five great-great-grandchildren.
    He was preceded in death by a sister; and three brothers.
    Services will be Monday at 2 p.m. in the chapel of Bast Funeral Home, 7606 Old National Pike, Boonsboro. The Rev. Henry A. Lutz Jr. will officiate. Burial will be in Manor Cemetery, Tilghmanton.
    The family will receive friends Sunday from 3 to 5 p.m. at the funeral home.

Source: The Herald-Mail, Hagerstown, MD - November 7, 1998


    CHICAGO, Ill. - Judith Inman Fiedler died suddenly on Saturday, Jan. 29, 2000, in Sanibel, Fla. Judy was the daughter of Harold and Jo Inman of Jefferson, Ohio, the wife of John Fiedler of Chicago, Ill.; mother and mother-in-law of Mike and Barb Fiedler, Raleigh, N.C.; Jill and Jim Fischer and Caroline and Allen Fruth, all of Dallas, Texas. She was beloved Grammy to Andrew, Mark and Thomas Fiedler of Raleigh, N.C. Judith was 60 years old and had traveled the world extensively, despite suffering from multiple sclerosis for more than 15 years.
    Judy and her husband, John, lived in many places in this world during their 40-year marriage. She especially enjoyed Hudson, Ohio; Akron, Ohio; Cumberland, Md.; Dallas; Boston; Chicago and Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. Her many friends and relatives will miss her engaging smile, optimistic attitude and fierce determination.
    The Judith Inman Fiedler Scholarship at Kent State University provides full support for Ashtabula Branch students wishing to complete their degree at Kent State University. In lieu of
flowers, please make a donation to your local chapter of the National Multiple Sclerosis Society or to Kent State University. 
    A memorial service will be held at Fleming Funeral Home, 49 West Jefferson Street, Jefferson, Ohio, on Saturday, Feb. 5, at 10 a.m.

Source: The Cumberland Times-News

Flora T. Inman

    Flora T. Inman, 94, of 7719 Sharpsburg Pike, Hagerstown, died Friday, March 30, 2001, at Clearview Nursing Home near Hagerstown.
    Born Nov. 21, 1906, in Kentucky, she was the daughter of the late John S. and Mary Blevins Litton.
    Her husband, Isaac Lester Inman, died Nov. 6, 1998.
    She was a homemaker.
    She was a member of Battlefield Bible Church.
    She is survived by a daughter, Martie L. Koehn of Clarksville, Tenn.; two sons, John L. Inman of Boonsboro, and Homer C. Inman of Fairbanks, Alaska; 12 grandchildren; 16 great-grandchildren; four great-great-grandchildren; six brothers; and four sisters.    
    She was preceded in death by a sister and two brothers.
    Services will be held Tuesday at 11 a.m. at Bast Funeral Home, 7606 Old National Pike, Boonsboro. The Rev. Henry A. Lutz will officiate. Burial will be in Manor Cemetery, Tilghmanton, Md.
    The family will receive friends Tuesday one hour prior to the services at the funeral home. - 4/1/2001

Frederick W. Inman

    HEDGESVILLE, W.Va. - Frederick W. Inman, 59, of Hedgesville, died Friday, June 15, 2001, at National Naval Medical Center in Bethesda, Md.
    Born Nov. 4, 1941, in St. Louis, he was the son of the late Oscar H. Inman and Beulah M. Sutton Inman.
    He retired from the U.S. Army. He also worked for Racal Communications and the Washington County Association for
Retarded Citizens before his retirement in 1995.
    He was a veteran of the Vietnam War.
    He was a member of Johnsontown Bible Church in Hedgesville.
    He is survived by his wife, Barbara E. Inman, whom he married May 24, 1963; a son, F. Wayne Inman of Hedgesville; and a brother, Richard L. Inman of Festus, Mo.
    A memorial service will be Tuesday at 7 p.m. at Johnsontown Bible Church on the corner of Route 9 and Camp Frame Road in Hedgesville. Dr. Jack Rudy and the Rev. James Bishop will officiate.
    Private graveside services will be Wednesday, June 27, at 3 p.m. at Arlington National Cemetery.
    Memorial donations may be made to Fisher House, National Naval Medical Center, 8901 Wisconsin Ave., Bethesda, MD 20889; or to a charity of one's choice.

Herald-Mail Online - 6/16/2001

Dr. Conrad L. 'Bud' Inman Jr., 82, noted oral, maxillofacial surgeon

    Dr. Conrad L. Inman Jr., a retired oral surgeon who was a statewide leader in his profession, died of complications from pneumonia Thursday at the Keswick Multi-Care Center, where he had lived for the past four years. The former longtime Homeland resident was 82.
    "I think half of Baltimore would associate the name Inman with oral surgery," said Dr. John J. Mitcherling, an oral surgeon and friend. "He had a strong character and possessed strong moral values. He spoke the truth and lived his life that way. He was a leading force in his profession and developed a long history of admirers because of the individual he was."
    Born in Baltimore and raised on Grantley Road, he was a 1939 graduate of Polytechnic Institute and studied premedical courses at Washington and Lee University before entering the University of Maryland's Dental School, from which he received a degree in 1944. He then joined the Navy and practiced aboard a submarine tender in the Pacific.
    Dr. Inman's ship was moored in Tokyo Bay at the time of the Japanese surrender. Family members said he was invited to the surrender ceremony, but could not attend because of an emergency operation. Called back to military service during the Korean War, he earned the rank of lieutenant commander.
    In the 1940s he did a year's residency at Pennsylvania Hospital in Philadelphia.
    Dr. Inman, who was known as "Bud," joined a practice established by his father, Dr. Conrad L. Inman Sr., at Fort Avenue and William Street.
    "He and his dad were the founding fathers of oral and maxillofacial surgery in Baltimore," said Dr. Mitcherling, the Cockeysville oral surgeon. "The Inmans were the foundation stones in the profession here."
    "When I went into dentistry, his father was considered the dentist in Baltimore," said Dr. Sheldon Silverman, former president of the Baltimore City Dental Society and secretary of the state Board of Dental Examiners. "Bud was such a gentleman, so kind. He was the epitome of the profession. Whenever you had an oral surgery problem, you looked to the Inmans."
    Dr. Inman lectured widely and was on the staffs of the old South Baltimore General, St. Joseph, Union Memorial, Mercy, Greater Baltimore Medical Center and St. Agnes hospitals. He was chief of oral surgery at Maryland General, Bon Secours and the old Church Home and Hospital.
    "His reputation was so widely known because he was a kind and generous man," said his daughter, Terry I. Conlon of Cockeysville. "If a patient couldn't pay, he didn't charge them."
    He was elected president the Maryland State Dental Association in 1971. In 1962, he was president of the Baltimore City Dental Society; he also was a past president of the Middle Atlantic Society of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgeons. He retired in 1986.
    Dr. Inman was a duckpin bowler and enjoyed goose hunting with the Wiltondale Gun Club.
    Services will be held at 11 a.m. tomorrow at Grace United Methodist Church, 5407 N. Charles St., where he was a member.
    In addition to his daughter, survivors include his wife of 60 years, the former Betty Graham; two other daughters, Gail I. Prather of Baltimore and June I. Murphy of Monkton; and five grandchildren. - Originally published February 29, 2004

Donald Ernest Inman, 77

    HURLOCK, Md. - Donald Ernest Inman of Hurlock died of natural causes Saturday, June 22, 2002, in Dorchester General Hospital. He was 77. 
    Mr. Inman was born in Bangor, Maine on March 3, 1925, son of the late Joseph Robert and Lillian Lund Inman. He moved to the area in 1991 coming from Brooklyn, Md.
    He was a World War II Marine veteran, receiving a Medal of Honor and Purple Heart.
    He was a self-employed painter.
    Mr. Inman was a member of the Caroline Memorial VFW Post 7937, and the American Legion 29 of Denton.
    He is survived by his wife Anna Fargo Inman; a daughter, Barbara J. Hall of Hurlock, Md.; a grandson, Donald Inzodda of Bethlehem, Md.; three granddaughters, Angela Inzodda of Hurlock, Julie Inzodda of Pittsburgh and Christine Hall of Pasadena, Md.
    Services will be 11 a.m. Wednesday at Eastern Shore Veteran Cemetery, Hurlock. Burial will follow.
    Arrangements by Fleegle & Helfenbein Funeral Home.

Source: June 24, 2002