Obituaries Related to "Austin" from New York Times Archive
The police in Austin, Texas, have not identified the motorist who fatally shot a protester after driving his car in the direction of marchers.
Flight 1392 landed at Austin-Bergstrom International Airport on Thursday night and tried to avoid a collision, the airline said. Medical teams said the person died at the scene.
He combined the strong aromas of old roses with the color and repeated flowerings of newer types, and upended the market by creating more than 200 varieties.
At 2 feet 8 inches, Mr. Troyer was a versatile actor who was widely recognizable from the movies he appeared in.
Investigators in Texas searched for links between an unexploded device at a FedEx shipping facility and a series of recent package bombings.
A sought-after teacher, Mr. Austin helped change the shape of American comedy and gave many big names in comedy their start.
Mr. Kalish, a TV writer who wrote extensively for comedy series in the 1960s and ’70s, took on sensitive social issues when working with Norman Lear.
Mr. Kiplinger co-founded what is now Kiplinger’s Personal Finance magazine and expanded its parent company into a $100-million-a-year enterprise.
Mr. Austin was not only a voice-over artist but a writer, producer and guitarist for the comedy troupe, which was popular starting in the late 1960s.
Mr. Arhos convinced public broadcasting stations in 1975 that the nation was ready for a TV show devoted to the non-Nashville variety of country.
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From his powerful perch on the D.C. appeals court, he voided gun controls and challenged press freedoms but also upheld the Affordable Care Act.
She was top-billed in his final feature, “Beneath the Valley of the Ultra-Vixens.” She was also his paramour and, he said, his favorite leading lady.
She was an All-American in college and spent nine years as a pro. “I don’t think I’ve seen a player as competitive,” her college coach said.