Obituaries Related to "Anderson" from New York Times Archive
Drawing support from moderate to liberal Republicans and liberal Democrats, Mr. Anderson held the spotlight for a while before voters turned to candidates who they believed could actually win.
COOKE--Robert Anderson, Jr. 88, of Colts Neck, NJ died Sunday, August 13. Survived by his children, Celia, Robert & Claudia, and grandson, Michael. Service 3 pm, Sunday August 27 at Christ Church, Middletown, NJ. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Fresh Air Fund.
FOWLER-David Anderson. 82. Died on November 1, 2002 at Bryn Mawr Hospital from complications arising from dialysis treatment for end stage renal failure. He had been ill for several years but never lost the twinkle in his eye, his infectious chuckle, or his youthful optimism. He was a graduate of Choate, Princeton and Harvard Law School. He served as a Lieutenat in WWII. He had been active for many years as a student at the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, having been admitted based on his sub ...
He supervised operations in Afghanistan and the Middle East and oversaw a top-secret link with a high official of the Palestine Liberation Organization.
Lynn Anderson, best known for her 1970 Grammy-winning hit "Rose Garden," died of a heart attack at 67. Gavino Garay reports.
McKEE-Dr. Margaret Anderson, 90, died Oct 19, 1998, in Carthage, IL. Preceded in death by husband Orrin E. Anderson in 1972. She was graduated from Bryn Mawr College in 1928 and from Columbia College of Physicians and Surgeons in 1932. She spent most of her life in Riverdale, NY, where she practiced pediatric medicine for 32 years with offices in Manhattan and Riverdale, and was affiliated with St. Luke's Hospital, New York City. In 1971 she retired to the family home in Carthage, IL. Surviving ...
Mr. Anderson would pencil or ink nearly every major series the company published, including Superman and Hawkman.
JOSE F. DE NAVARRO DEAD AT EIGHTY-SIX; Builder of the First Elevated Railroad and First Modern Apartment House. BEGAN AS A JESUIT TEACHER " He Lived an American but Died a Spaniard" -- Was the Father-in-Law of Mary Anderson.
Jose F. de Navarro died of heart disease at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon at his home, 13 West Forty-sixth Street, in his eighty-sixth year. Mr. de Navarro was for a long time prominent in many financial enterprises in this city, though his declining health, together with his advancing years, prevented him of late from taking any part in the business world.
A scion of a patrician family familiar to yacht clubs, he devoted his life to racing and its rules, with a hand in the America’s Cup, the Olympics and training the young.
His work at Princeton and Bell Labs deepened science’s understanding of magnetism, superconductivity and the structure of matter.
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After being diagnosed with Stage 4 lung cancer, she continued to go on extreme adventures with her children, including an ascent of the tallest mountain in the Americas.
Born before the outbreak of World War I, she began making albums in her 80s. She released her latest, “109 Ans de Piano,” this year.
“Woman,” which she hosted, brought frank talk about issues like birth control, pay inequality and homosexuality into millions of homes in the 1970s.
He wrote “Mull of Kintyre” with Paul McCartney and was inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame with the Moody Blues.
As the producer of “All in the Family” and many other shows, Mr. Lear showed that it was possible to be topical, funny and immensely popular.
A three-star general, he saw combat in three wars and was the first Black commander of an Army corps. He later led FEMA before focusing on education.