Obituaries Related to "Boyd" from New York Times Archive
Lyndon B. Johnson chose him to lead a new department integrating vast air, sea and land systems. He also led Amtrak and the Illinois Central Railroad.
They boiled sap at the family farm, groomed the ski slopes and played country music. The brothers died of the novel coronavirus, which also sickened many in their extended family.
He shared a Pulitzer for detailing how George McGovern’s initial running mate in 1972 had undergone electroshock therapy for depression.
She volunteered for the job with a father of the sexual revolution, even though she had never met him. She protected his legacy and republished his books.
Mr. Jarvis played a synthesizer alongside dance music DJs in New York in the early 1980s, building a sound that anticipated house music.
Dr. Woodruff was instrumental in isolating microbes that led to the development of streptomycin, the miracle cure used to treat tuberculosis and other diseases.
Next in line to become president of the Mormon Church, Mr. Packer spoke for those in the church who resisted social change.
Father Boyd was among a handful of white clergymen who became nationally known for civil rights and protesting war, and — after disclosing in 1976 that he was gay — fought for women and homosexuals in the church.
As basketball coach at Southern California, Boyd had a 216-131 record, with 11 winning teams in 13 seasons, but he went 2-25 against John Wooden’s U.C.L.A. teams.
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Her work was immensely popular and virtually ubiquitous. But until the matter was settled in court, her husband fraudulently claimed credit for it.
She documented California’s postwar art scene, and created Aztec-inspired sculptures of bears and goddesses.
Ms. James, a podcaster and writer, had chronicled her struggle with an incurable bowel tumor with candor and vivacity after the illness was diagnosed more than five years ago.