The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on February 21, 1982 · 73
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 73

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Sunday, February 21, 1982
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ausiu z.u OLCtoh i-LBKUaHV 21. !9wj 7$ jBlfOAf!ISS iRecent MM -Deaths Mickey. Joseph In Davie, la.. Feb. 14. at 72. A barnsionn-"Tig pilot in the early days of avi-.Viion and former head of the "Jilackey Internatioonal Airlines. Jackson. Tommy (Hurricane) in New York City. Feb. 14. at 50. "Heavyweight boxer who lost to ioyd Patterson on July 29, 1957. ,Jn an attempt to win the world heavyweight chanmpionship. Dietrich. Noah - in Palm Springs. Calif.. Feb. 15. at 92. Financial adviser and chief executive . for Howard Hughes for more than ;80 years. Strasberg. Lee in New York KHty, Feb. 17. at 80. Veteran acting "pach whose students included Marlon Brando. Paul Newman. .Anne Bancroft. James Dean and (-;Marilyn Monroe. ' Monk, Thelonious In Engle--rood. N.JH Feb. 17. at 64. Jazz in-. novator, pianist and composer. S: Marsh, Dame Ngaio - in jChristchurch, New Zealand, Feb. 48, at 82. A mystery novelist of ilworld renown. io Henry, Pat in Las Vegas, Feb. l8, at 58. A comedian whose act ;was the regular opening for Frank Sinatra's stage shows for more Mthan 20 years. ' -Hi Nancy Maimaron, 20 Student at Museum and Tufts Nancy M. Maimaron, 20. of 170 Merrymount rd., guincy, a student 3jft the Museum of Fine Arts School 'Jo Boston and Tufts University in "Medford, died yesterday morning in her home after a long illness. M( Miss Maimaron was a full-time student majoring in sculpture at j,the Museum of Fine Arts School -$tfid minoring in zoology and Iitera-:ture at Tufts University. She was born in Boston and -grew up in Qulncy where she at-jlended elementary school'. In 1979, ihe was graduated from the private fiSllege preparatory Manter Hall School in Cambridge. V I.'. Miss Maimaron. who loved ani-"mals and enjoyed taking her dog to obedience classes, volunteered a :&od deal of her time to the guincy .tlog pound. V ll She leaves her parents, Gabriel R. and Barbara A. (Canavan) Mai- "piaron of guincy; three brothers. "Mark A., Robert M. and David J. . Maimaron, all of guincy; and 'Jtjany aunts, uncles and cousins. A funeral Mass will be said .'Wednesday at 10 a.m. in Our Lady jof Council Church in guincy. :Xibby Saba, 88 '.Founded Nantasket restaurant -v Services were conducted yesterday in West Roxbury for Libby TjfSaba) Saba, 88, of Hull. She died "Wednesday in a Cohasset nursing -home. She and her late husband, JSeorge Saba, founded Saba's Restaurant at Nantasket Beach in "r916. -., Mrs., Saba was born in Lebanon d came to Boston in the early ;.i900s. She lived many years in West Roxbury and spent summers at Nantasket before becoming a permanent resident of Hull. IShe leaves two sons, Assaf (Al) nof Montreal, and Nassa (Nat) Saba ;of Hull; five grandchildren, and six reaj-grandchildren. DEATHS DEATHS .VENUTI Of South Braintree. WEGMAN rv 20. Beniamin ruary 19, "Benny" venuti. Beloved hus-' band of Rose Marie (Gagne) AvVenutl. Loving father of Ben-0,-1. jamin Venuti, Anthony, Ste--i. phen, Jobn, Peter and Maria venuti, al) of Braintree. De--voted brother of Nicholas ii Venuti and Henry "Willie" Venuti, both of Braintree, and to the late Antoinette OeBerar-dinis. Reposing at The Cartw-right-Venuti Funeral Home, -in 845 Washington St., SOUTH .tn-BRAINTREE. Funeral Tues--lu-.day at 8:15 am, followed by a wjj Funeral Mass in St. Francis of Asissl Church. South Brain-tree Square, at 9 am. Relate fives and friends are respect-mi fully invited to attend. Visiting w. Hours Sunday 7-9, Monday. ' 2-4 and 7-9. Burial In Plain 'St. Cemetery, Braintree. In -..ieu of flowers, donations may be made in Benny's "memory to The American Cancer Society, 47 West Elm Street, Brockton, 02401. VlNCICUERM-Of West ' x Peabody, formerly of Maiden, February 20th, William, hus- .vband of Lena (DeMars), t.p brother of Albert Guy of FL, yitDr. Joseph Guy of Hingham, .' and Edward Guy of CA. Rela- - -fives and friends are Invited r to attend the funeral from j-The Bisbee-Porcella Funeral ,,i .Home, 549 Lincoln Ave., ;.. SAUGUS, Tuesday, at 8 a.m. followed by a Funeral Mass -' at St. Adelaide's Church, West Peabody, at 9 a m. i.. .Fiends may visit at the fu-... neral home, Monday, 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Interment Puritan Lawn, West Peabody. Late bicharter member Revere c, Lodge df Elks. A veteran WW ,v I U.S. Navy. ( WALSH In Norwell, formerly of Ouincy. Feb. 20, Katherine T., beloved daughter of Nora " (McDonough) and Martin Walsh, sister of Nora M. Walsh of Chatham and M. Walsh of Boston. Mrs. Mar--garet W. Shahpazian of FL. iCMrs. Barbara W. McCarthy of iiBrookline. Mrs. Josephine W. t-yJohnson of Norwell. Funeral ' from John G. Malloy Funeral Home, 1126 Washington St., m OORCH. LOWER MILLS, on i 'Tues., Feb. 23, 9 a.m. Funeral Mass In St. GregorysChurch, Dorchester, 10 a.m. Relatives and friends kindly invited. 'Visitina hours are omitted. of 1153 uamDnage &t., Cambridge, beloved wife of Jacob, devoted mother of Allan M. Wegman of Commac, N.Y., Stephen A. Wegman of Chicago, II., and Marcia Cary of Davis, Ca., grandmother of Shelley, Neil, Sarah, Joshua and Jenifer Wegman, sister of Anne Diamond. Services at the Levine Chapel, 470 Harvard St., BROOKLINE, on Sunday. February 21 at 12 noon. Memorial week at her late residence. Remembrances in her memory may be made to the Oncology-Hematology Dept., co Beth Israel Hospital, 330 Brookline Avenue, Boston. W Hi TAKE ft In Westwood, Feb. 18, Lawrence R., be- oved husband of Elsie F. (Jewett). father tis of Abington, and Donna of Richard F. Whitaker of Canton, also survived by 4 ?randQhildren. Services in he isTington Community Church, 288 Washington St., McKay ot westwooo, Drotner (Route 1A), MO Monday at 11 and friends Invited. Visiting hours in the John F. Holden Westwood Funeral Home, 55 High Rock St., WESTWOOD, Saturday 7-9, Sunday 2-4 and 7-9. Highway Superintendent, Town of westwood. Donations may be cent to the Heart Fund. 112 Cypress St., Brookline, 02146. WOOD Of Brookline. Feb. 14, Sarah Barrle Wood, age 18 years. Beloved daughter of Linda T. Wood of Brookline and Barry P. Wood of Maine. Cherished sister of Samantha Darcie Wood. Granddaughter of Samuel and Goldle Pearl of Ct. Memorial service on Tuesday, Feb. 23 at 3 p.m. in the First Parish in Brookline, 382 Walnut St., Brookline. All those who wish are cordially invited to attend. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to a memorial fund to be announced at a later date. IN MEMORIAM 1975-Maroaril E. Liod-1982 ON ftER BIRTHDAY They say in time one does for- get. for some it may be true, ut never a day begins or ends without a thought of you. Re-membered by her sister Mary. Marking In rear of Funeral Home. Interment, St. Joseph's Cemetery, West Roxbury. In lieu of flowers, dona-''''tions may be made to the charity of your choice. Rene Dubos. 81, environmentalist, writer and 4a statesman of science9 United Press International NEW YORK - Rene Dubos. a world-renowned environmentalist and a Pulitzer Prize-winning author, died yesterday on his 81st birthday. Mr. Dubos. who wrote 20 books and was considered a statesman of science, died in New York Hospital, which he entered a month ago. The cause of his death was not disclosed. Mr. Dubos was professor emeritus of Rockefeller University, with which he had been associated for more than half a century. He came to this country from France in 1924 to attend Rutgers University campus in Newark. N.J.. which granted him a PhD in 1927. That year. Mr. Dubos joined the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research, which now is Rockefeller University. With the exception of a year spent at Harvard. Mr. Dubos remained on the faculty of the university until 1971. when he retired as chairman of the Department of Environmental Blomedicine. At first, Mr. Dubos pursued a career in bacteriology, doing some of the first work done on antibiotics. Later, he did research on tuberculosis, an interest that developed from the fact his first wife had died of the disease. But as time went on, Mr. Dubos branched off into studies of the environment. He was born in Saint Brice, a tiny, densely populated suburb of Paris, and it always impressed him that the people there survived and got along. He ultimately concluded that man does not ruin the environment simply by changing it. As examples, he cited the vast parks in France and England. Though he spoke out against pollutants that damage the environment, he believed that man can affect the environment in a very positive way. This set him apart from many H. Parkman Homans, held jobs in Mideast, Europe, India, Korea SOUTH PASADENA. Calif. - H. Parkman Homans, formerly of Canton, Mass., and a sales representative for Root International, a Pennsylvania screen company, died Friday in Dublai, United Arab Emirates. He was 55. Mr. Homans had lived in Canton, Mass., when he was young and attended Roxbury Latin School. He was graduated from Tufts University in the late 1940s and attended the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy. Throughout his life he held various government and business positions in Europe, India and Korea. He was recently touring the Middle No suspects in death Associated Press WOONSOCKET, R.I. - Police said yesterday that they had no DEATHS On Friday, Feb; WOOLF-Of Point Shirley, Winthrop, February 18. David A., beloved husband of Ber-nice M. (Perkaus). Devoted Father or Mrs Sharon De-Pippo, Marilyn, Maryann, and Nancy, all of Winthrop and John A. Woolf of Swamps-cott. Brother of Mrs Grace Bidmead and Mrs Claire-Rupp. both of Winthrop, Wallace of Mainville, Ohio and Lee of Amelia, Ohio. Also survived by 4 Granchildren. Funeral from the Ernest P. Caggiano 8. Son Funeral Home, 147 Winthrop St, WINTHROP, Monday at 9:15 a.m. Funeral Mass in the Holy Rosery Church, at 10 a.m. Relatives and friends invited. Visiting hours Sunday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Interment Winthrop Cemetery. YEAMES In Arlington, Feb. 18. 1982. Marion Thayer (Smith), widow of Arthur O., mother of Martha Wise of West Hartford, CT. Frances Prickitt of Middlebury, VT. and the late Richard c. Also survived by 8 grandchildren, 7 great grandchildren. Service at St. John's Episcopal Church, Pleasant St. Arlington Monday, Feb. 22 at 11 am. Memorial donations may be sent to Symmea Hospital Arlington. Arrangements by Seville Funeral Service. Norma (Uiamona) of Joan Cur a.m. Relatives WfcSTWOOD, YUNITS Of Mattapan Feb- ruary 20, Adeline L. (Petiti), mother of Rose Hoffman of N.J. and John T. Yunits of Holbrook, Elaine Johansen of MO, Paul Yunits of Halifax, and Barbara Burke of Boston. Complete notice to be announced. TU ANNOUNCEMENTS Soeth Boston Council K C 78 We regret to announce the death of brother Edward J. Deegan. Members are requested to meet at the W. J. Cassidy Funeral Home, 743 East Broadway. South Boston on Sunday, February 21. at 8 p.m. Charles Federlco, O.K. Charles J. Gardner, F.S. IN MEMORIAM 1980 GRACE E. MADDEN 1982 Dearest Grace, have missed yot Ing ou so very much. Masses Demo said at Marian Fathers A LaSaiette. Sister Ann Bagley and family. If '4 I ' M . . if ft - y - v- ' f i- s - i RENE DUBOS other environmentalists and he came to be considered a statesman of science. Mr. Dubos. who maintained an apartment in Manhattan and a home in Garrison, N.Y.. received numerous awards and honorary degrees. He began publishing books in 1945 and in 1969, he won a Pulitzer Prize for his book, "So Human an Animal." "Only One Earth," a book he coauthored with economist Barbara Ward, formed the basis for a United Nations environmental conference in Stockholm in 1970. His last book, "Celebrations of Life," was published last year. A Rene Dubos Center was set up in the Wave Hill section of the Bronx. Last year, Gov. Hugh Carey named Dubos to a 14-member panel that will help design a 93-acre park planned as part of the Westway superhighway project. On his 80th birthday, celebrations were held around the world. Mr. Dubos leaves his second wife, Jean Porter; a brother, Francis Dubos; a sister, Madeleine Al-cay, two nephews and a niece, all of whom live in Paris. The funeral service will be private. A memorial service will be held at noon Friday at the Church of the Epiphany, York Avenue and 74th Street. and Far East as a sales representative for Root International. Mr. Homans moved to South Pasadena about six years ago. He leaves his wife, Martha (Kin-caid); three daughters, Nancy of Minneapolis, Rebecca, a Peace Corps volunteer in Lesotho, Africa, and Frances Homans, a student at Pomona College in Claremont, Calif.; a sister, Frances Berges of Berkeley, Calif.; and three brothers, attorney William P. Jr. of Cambridge, Mass., R. Wayne of Darien, Conn., and James Homans of Canton, Mass. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday in First Parish Church Unitarian, Milton, Mass. of R.I. woman, 22 suspects in an attack that killed one woman and left another seriously injured. Doreen C. Picard, 22, was found dead Friday in the cellar of the three-family Providence street house. The owner, Susan Laferte, 25, chairman of a citizens' crime watch group, was found unconscious nearby, police said. They were the apparent victims of a bludgeoning, police said. Picard lived with her boyfriend in a third-floor apartment. Laferte Hves in a first-floor apartment with her husband and 3-year-old daughter. Theodore Roselund Kan land, employment firms SHARON - Theodore A. Roselund, 78, retired president of the former Employer's Services of New England Co., an employment agency in Boston, died Wednesday in St. John of God Hospital, Brighton, after a long illness. Mr. Roselund was born in Mont-ville. Conn., and had lived most of his life in Canton before recently moving to Sharon. He was president of the Metro Industrial Center, an industrial land-real estate company that operated in the Canton area, and was a director of the Second Federal Savings Bank In Boston. He leaves his wife. Miriam (Stevens); three daughters. Carol Royal of Princeton, N.J., Nancy Gardner of Marshfield and Elizabeth Roselund of Boston; a son, Theodore Roselund Jr. of Groton; a sister. Ella Pearson of Quaker Hill, Conn.; a brother, Andrew Roselund of Mont-ville. Conn., and eight grandchildren. . Caroline Austin, 90 Worked for BKton bank PITTSFIELD - Funeral services will be at the convenience of the family for Caroline M. (McEleny) Austin. 90. who died Wednesday in her home here. She was born in the Charles town section of Boston and was graduated from Charlestown High School. She attended the Portia Law School before going to work in the tax department at the New England Merchants National Bank in Boston in 1934. She retired 20 years ago. In Melrose, where she had lived before moving here six years ago she was a member of the Melrose Highlands Congregational Church She leaves a son. Dr. Frederick L. Austin Jr. of Pittsfield; and four grandchildren. Thelma Byrne, A retired bookbinder PLYMOUTH - A funeral Mass will be said at 10 a.m. tomorrow in St. Mary's Church, Waltham, for Thelma E. (Saulnier) Byrne, 64. of Plymouth, a retired bookbinder. She died Thursday in Jordan Hos pital after a long illness. A native of Waltham, where she worked as a binder for the Waltham Salesbook Co.. Mrs. Byrne had lived here the last five years but had spent summers in Plymouth for 40 years. She leaves her husband. Kenneth W. Byrne; a daughter, Barbara Hurley of Plymouth; four sons, Kenneth E., of Bowie. Md., Michael of Dracut, Jay P. with the Army in Germany, and Gerald A. Byrne of Plymouth; a brother. Francis Saulnier of Waltham. and nine grandchildren. Robert H. Daly, 74 Salesman for 23 years SOUTH CASCO, Maine - No funeral services were held for Robert H. Daly, 74, a retired salesman, who died Feb. 13 in Fish Memorial Hospital in New Smyrna Beach, Fla. He was born in Cambridge, Mass.. and was graduated from Cambridge High and Latin School. Mr. Daly worked as a regional salesman in the New England area for the Chlpman Knitting Mills and Alba-Waldensian for 23 years, until his retirement nine years ago. He had spent winters in Florida since 1971, and had moved to South Casco from Nashua, N.H., in 1970. He leaves his wife, Ruth; two daughters, Lee S. Marshall of Manchester, Mich., and Bonnie Kennedy of Concord, Mass.; a son, Paul K. Daly of Baton Rouge, La.; and a brother, Kenneth T. Daly of Yarmouth Port, Mass. Lawrence Whitaker Westwood highway chief, 59 Services will be conducted at 1 1 a.m. tomorrow in Islington Community Church for Lawrence R. Whitaker, 59, superintendent of the Westwood Highway Department. He died Thursday in Norwood Hospital. Mr. Whitaker joined the department as a laborer in 1950. and later became a mechanic, a supervisor, and acting superintendent, and in 1978 was named department head. Mr. Whitaker was born in Read-ville and had lived 41 years in Westwood. He also had been a call firefighter since 1947. He leaves his wife, Elsie F. (Jewett); two daughters, Joan Curtis of Abington and Dona McKay of Westwood; a brother, Richard F. Whitaker of Canton, and four grandchildren. Firefighter dies at Salem blaze A 60-year-old Salem firefigher collapsed and died of an apparent heart attack while fighting a fire that damaged a four-story, brick building in the heart of the Salem business district last night. Raymond McSwiggin, a firefighter 24 years, was rushed to Salem Hospital, said Capt. David Gog-gin. He had been fighting a fire at 138 Washington st. The structure was reported occupied by MK's Unisex Styling Shop and East West Trading Co. on the first floor, offices on the second, and light manufacturing operations on the upper floors. The upper floors had been scheduled for conversion into housing for the elderly. Goggin said. The total damages to the structure were not available, but Goggin said the ronf collapsed into the fourth floor. Fire companies from Marble-head, Beverly, Swampscott and Danvers responded to the fire which was called in by a passerby at 7:12 p.m.. fire officials said. . Lakian and Robinson in heated GOP fight By Chris Back Globe Staff The two leading rivals for the Republican convention endorsement for governor of Massachusetts accused one another last week of using "psychological warfare" and "big budget entertainment" in attempts to garner support at the March 6 state party gathering. The exchange began when John R. Lakian, a Westwood investment counselor, attempted to lock in convention delegates by persuading them to sign written pledges of support for his candidacy. State Rep. William G. Robinson (R-Melrose), the House minority leader, reacted heatedly to the attempt. Both candidates have been claiming to hold the lead in support from the 1446 delegates who will vote nonbindlng endorsements of GOP candidates for the US Senate and top state offices at the Boston convention, At the end of last week, Lakian claimed support from 630 delegates, with 219 for Robinson and 493 uncommitted. Robinson claimed to have lined up 539 delegates, with 348 for Lakian and 498 uncommitted. Rich names running mate Globe State House Bureau Francis P. Rich, the Independent candidate for governor of Massachusetts, yesterday announced that he had chosen John Davies, a Holliston businessman, as his running mate. Massachusetts law requires an Independent gubernatorial candidate to designate and run with a candidate for lieutenant governor. Major party candidates for governor and lieutenant governor run independently. "John Davies is a young, energetic and talented businessman whose ideas and philosophies are completely in sync with those 1 hve New chance suggested for Fogg expansion Efforts to put the Fogg Art Museum's expansion plans back in motion may have gotten under way yesterday as Harvard's visiting committee for art museums began a meeting in Cambridge. The multimillion dollar expansion plans, canceled Feb. 4 by Harvard President Derek Bok, had called for constructing a major addition to the Cambridge museun., a second Fogg building, across Broadway from the present museum. According to earlier statements by Bok, the Fogg's plans were canceled strictly for financial reasons. He noted: "... The reasons I gave for this unfortunate decision were all financial. If these financial problems could be overcome, of course, we would reconsider the decision." Reconsideration was reported to be the most important topic during the committee's meeting yesterday, but no agenda was announced publicly and no public statement was expected when the meeting ended. It was reported in New York last week that Bok had visited a prominent art patron to see if an original pledge of more than $10 million would still be available if the Fogg's expansion plans are revived. A New York Times story quoted Ex-city hall manager Hoard to head Boston fair housing Jacqueline Hoard has been named director of the troubled Mayor's Office of Fair Housing by Boston Mayor Kevin H. White. Hoard, a Roxbury resident and 13-year veteran of Boston city government, will take charge of the fair housing office tomorrow, filling the Job left vacant last month with the dismissal of Patterson Riley. Riley was dismissed in January after an intense round of criticism of Boston's fair housing record. A 100-page study ordered by the US Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) reported last November that pervasive discrimination still faced minority residents seeking shelter in the city. In the same month, HUD offi cials ordered Boston to enact stronger fair housing laws by March or face possible loss of 50 percent of the $26 million the city Is receiving this year in Community Develop ment Block Grant (CDBG) funds. In December, the Mayor's Office of Fair Housing wm singled out for Although five candidates are running for the Republican nomination for governor. Lakian and Robinson appear to be front runners for the nonbinding convention endorsement. The other three candidates - Rep. Andrew H. Card (R-Holbrook). former Boston City Councilman John W. Sears and former MDC Comr. Guy A. Car bone - are focusing their energeics 6'n the September primary. Each has a small number of delegates, however. r, In a letter to delegates he had identified as his supporters. Lakian asked them to sign orange pledge cards to combat the "psychological warfare" being wagwl by the Robinson campaign. "We need to explode the myth that Bill Robinson has delegate parity;" lakian wrote. "When we back up our delegate claims with chapter-anl-verse citations of authorize pledges, the 'romantic' Robinsoji roster of delegates will crumble arid the 'be-wit h-the-winner' folks wiI stampede to our standard." j Lakian urged delegates to "make the convention a rout." In response. Robinson mailed a copy of the Lakian letter withia cover letter of his own to all corj-vention delegates. been promulgating," Rich said in "a statement. J) Davies is the treasurer of Hardware Service Inc., a manufacturer's representative agency whiqh sells building products to contractors and distributors. A graduate of Ohio Wesleyan College, he is T 32 and lives in Norfolk with his wife, Christine Parianos, a school teacher, and two young daughters. t Rich's campaign organization had earlier approached Peter Meja-ard. a selectman from Windsor; about joining the ticket, aides -fe Rich said. Menard was unable to meet the deadline for making a decision, however, and Rich then turned to Davies. an anonymous donor as saying it's "probable" the pledge will be reinstated if the museum's visitiijg committee agrees, and if absolute assurances are given that Harvard will go ahead with the project. The chairman of the art musij-ums visiting committee, Charles Cunningham, noted recently that after the expansion plans were cancelled "some spontaneous niofl-ey has come over the transom (reported to be more than $1 million), but it is a big jump from that to what we need," ; In all. Harvard was seeking $28.4 million to build and operate the art museum, but it fell $3.3 million short of that goal. , 20-second phone delays affect 21,000 in Brighton ....-I Delays in obtaining a dial tone were experienced by about 24,000 telephone customers in the Brighton section of Boston yesterday. The problem, which began about 3:40 p.m. and was cleared up about 5:15 p.m., was traced to a breakdown in the New England Telephone Co.'s call-switching office in Brighton, a telephone company spokesman said. The 15-to-20 second delays affected customers with 254, 783, 782 and 787 exchanges. criticism when HUD claimed that after a year its costs had doubled while its productivity dropped by 50 percent. Announcing Hoard's appointment Friday, White said: "Fair housing is the law and we all have rights and obligations under the law." Hoard, said White, "has the proven ability to press for enforcement of the fair housing laws in Boston to benefit all of the city's residents." ; Hoard is currently serving as project manager of a Neighborhood Development and Employment Agency (NDEA) revitalization project at Morton street and Blue Hill avenue. She worked as manager of Roxbury Little City Hall until it closed last year. City officials said Friday that, as head of the Mayor's Office of Fair Housing, a division of the NDEA, Hoard will play a major rql& in pushing for a new fair housing ordinance that has, been proposed to meet HUD demands for fa, creased efforts at reducing racial bias in the locaJ housing market.'?.

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