Obituaries Related to "Carey" from New York Times Archive
Mr. Carey Jr. was considered the last surviving member of a group known informally in Hollywood as the John Ford stock company.
Mr. Carey was the founder of W. P. Carey & Company, an investment management firm that innovatively used the sale-leaseback model.
Mr. Carey was an underappreciated cog in the powerful Yankees machine of the 1950s that won four consecutive American League pennants and two World Series.
The former New York governor, who died over the weekend at 92, was praised by mourners for helping steer the state and the city through difficult financial times.
Mr. Carey helped rescue New York from the brink of financial collapse in the 1970s and tamed a culture of ever-growing spending.
Mr. Carey, one of the most prominent labor leaders of the 1990s, was president of the Teamsters union and led a successful strike against United Parcel Service.
Mr. Carey was the pint-sized, round-faced comic best known as the unjustifiably cocky Police Officer Carl Levitt on the television situation comedy “Barney Miller.”
BARCLAY--George Carey, Jr. age 78, on Thursday, September 28th 2006 in Devon, England, after a long, brave struggle against emphysema. Greatly loved husband of Laura, proud father of Randell, Brewster and Carey. Loving grandpa to Katie, Teddy and Natsuki. Donations, if desired to Macmillan Cancer Support, 95 Torquay Road, Paignton, TQ3 2SE., UK
Ernestine Gilbreth Carey, with a younger brother, wrote “Cheaper by the Dozen,” an account of growing up in a family of 12 children.
Ernestine Gilbreth Carey, who wrote book Cheaper by the Dozen, dies at age 98; photo (M)
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She helped found a gallery for women artists in Miami Beach and, influenced by an early Buckminster Fuller experiment, focused her art on ecology.
Her brief tenure as only the second woman to run the department came after years of service within the Reagan administration.
In 1973, she was the first woman hired by The New York Times to be a full-time staff photographer.
Using unconventional tactics, he built powerhouse teams in Washington and Miami and helped mold teams in Kansas City, Atlanta and San Diego, his hometown.
He pounded away from the bleachers to cheer on the Indians (now the Guardians) and inspire his fellow baseball fans at more than 3,700 home games.
As the director of the U.S. Office of Special Investigations, he identified and prosecuted dozens of former camp guards and other henchmen.