Obituaries Related to "Carroll" from New York Times Archive
He was a college star in three sports and a successful N.F.L. executive. But he was better known as the only player who ever pinch-hit for Ted Williams.
In addition to being a sitcom pioneer, she sang on television, in nightclubs, on recordings and on Broadway, where she won a Tony Award.
After early work on the biological basis of depression, Dr. Carroll became a relentless campaigner against corruption among academic researchers.
Mickey Carroll, as he was known, was a fixture in the pages of New York-area newspapers and afterward helped raise the profile of the Quinnipiac poll.
Mr. Cohen tracked down many of the women Carroll had corresponded with when they were young.
For seven decades a beloved fixture of Manhattan night life, Ms. Carroll was a devotee of the American songbook who never forsook her jazz roots.
An 8-year-old Mr. Wainwright, a scion of one of the wealthiest families in the United States, made headlines after he sneaked aboard a ship from Bermuda to New York.
Mr. Carroll, a widely admired newspaper editor, restored the reputation and credibility of The Los Angeles Times in the early 2000s even as he fought bitterly with the paper’s corporate parent.
Mrs. Petrie and her husband, Milton, a retailing mogul who died in 1994, gave to a number of causes that included the Museum of Modern Art and NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital.
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A defector to the U.S., he was admired for his prowess in the Russian repertory, but his individualistic approach “was not for everyone — or for all repertoire.”
He shared the 1975 Nobel Prize in Physics for discoveries of forces that can distort the shape of an atomic nucleus, with implications for human-made nuclear fission.
He was the first living Black Marine to be awarded America’s highest military decoration — 50 years after he demonstrated valor in Vietnam.