Irving Clurman, 75, a printer who retired in the late 1970s after more than 20 years with the Government Printing Office, died June 23 at his home in Bowie. He had a heart ailment and diabetes.
Mr. Clurman served in the Army in Europe during World War II and was captured by the Germans in the final year.
He was held prisoner near Munich and later lost both legs because of war injuries. His military honors included two Purple Hearts and a Bronze Star.
After the war, he became a printer in his native New York, where he worked for job shops and newspapers that included the New York Times and Newsday.
Mr. Clurman worked for the Government Printing Office in Denver before moving to Washington 40 years ago.
Survivors include his wife of 49 years, Adele Clurman of Bowie; three children, Daniel Clurman and Roni Urasek, both of Bowie, and Michael Clurman of Chevy Chase; and seven grandchildren.
Carolina P. Manlapaz
Carolina P. Manlapaz, 64, an anesthesiologist and internist who was regional medical officer for the Postal Service in Merrifield from 1970 to 1996, died of cancer June 11 at her Alexandria home.
Dr. Manlapaz was a graduate of the University of Santo Tomas in her native Philippines. She received a medical degree from Johns Hopkins University. She interned at Georgetown University Medical Center and did a residency at the University of Maryland Medical Center in Baltimore.
She was an anesthesiologist at Potomac Hospital early in her career.
She was a member of the Philippine Medical Association of Metropolitan Washington.
Survivors include her mother, Guadalupe P. Paredes of Oxon Hill; three brothers, Carlos Manlapaz of Los Angeles, Quintin Manlapaz of Chevy Chase and Joe Manlapaz Jr. of St. Petersburg, Fla.; and four sisters, Susie M. Martinez of Alexandria, Guadie M. Montesa of Montclair, Va., Juliet Manlapaz of Lanham and Joey P. Manlapaz of Washington.
Everett Russell, 85, who retired in 1975 from Capital Awning, died of a stroke June 22 at Frederick Memorial Hospital. He moved from Silver Spring to Glade Valley nursing home in Walkersville, Md., in October.
Mr. Russell was a native of Washington and a graduate of McKinley Technical High School. He attended the University of Virginia and George Washington University.
Mr. Russell played for the Heurich Brewers baseball team in the 1930s and then joined Capital Awning, which his father had founded in 1916. He served in the Army in Europe and Australia during World War II.
He was a member of the Silver Spring Lions Club.
His wife of 58 years, Mervale Russell, died in 1992, and their daughter, Lynne Day, died in 1988.
Survivors include two grandsons and two great-granddaughters.
S. Marjorie Glasgow
S. Marjorie Glasgow, 82, who retired in 1969 as assistant manager of Lady Hamilton dress shop on Columbia Pike in Arlington, died June 4 at Arlington Manor Care nursing home after a heart attack.
As a young woman, Mrs. Glasgow was a department store model in her native Wilmington, Del., and at the I. Magnum store in San Francisco. She moved to Arlington in 1951 and began working at Hayman's dress shop in the late 1950s.
She was a member of the Legion of Mary at St. Ann's Catholic Church in Arlington.
Survivors include her husband of 56 years, Raymond Glasgow of Arlington; a daughter, Bernadette McDonald of Centreville; a brother; two grandchildren; and a great-grandson.