Obituaries Related to "Dickson" from New York Times Archive
Ms. Rice, who started life as a janitor’s daughter, helped persuade Congress to provide federal subsidies to tens of millions of needy college students.
Ms. Dickson Wright, a former lawyer, became a middle-aged celebrity on a BBC cooking show that was picked up by the Food Network.
David W. D. Dickson was the first African-American to head a New Jersey state college or university.
DICKSON--Joy, 84, of Stanfordville, NY, died peacefully on August 5, 2003 encircled by her loving family. Beloved wife of the late Charles Dickson, adored mother of Franklyn, Robin, and Joannie Sofer, loving grandmother of Laura, Ari, Rex, Jason, Michael, and Oren, and great grandmother of Robbie, and Julia, devoted sister of Nadya Lachman, and greatly loved mother-inlaw of Jackie, Pauline, and Nathan. A graduate of both Juilliard and Parsons Art School, she created beauty and art all her life, ...
HEE--Dickson. The Chinatown Health Clinic Foundation expresses its deepest condolences to the family of Dickson Hee. He will be remembered for his dedication to our community and to public service. Mr. Hee served as the Board Chair of the Charles B. Wang Community Health Center. A member of the NY Federal Reserve Bank's Business Advisory Committee, he was newly appointed to the US Small Business Administration's Region II Regulatory Fairness Board. We mourn the loss of our trusted friend. Raymon ...
HEE-Dickson. The Charles B. Wang Community Health Center mourns the loss of Dickson Hee, Chairperson of The Board of Directors. Mr. Hee's commitment to improving the health and wellbeing of the Chinese-American community was unbounded; his enthusiasm and dedication towards the Health Center and its mission will be missed. The Board of Directors and all the staff express our deepest sympathy to his wife, Ethel, and children, Lauren and David.
DICKSON-Donald P. Of Pomfret Center, CT. Died of a heart attack on December 12, 2000. He was a member of the class of ''49'' Princeton University. After 77 good and happy years of life and 53-1/2 years of a sensational marriage. Survived by wife and lover Georganna; by sons, David, Peter, John and Andrew; their wives, Paula, Janet, Mary and Lur; ten wonderful grandchildren. Predeceased by a daughter, Ann, and brother, Bob, who was a true brother in every sense of the word. If remembrances are de ...
DICKSON-Ruth Musman. Of Coral Gables, FL, formerly of Valley Stream, New York, passed away peacefully at home on August 11, 2000. Beloved wife for fifty-three years of Harry; devoted mother of Barbara Sussman (Bill) of Miami, FL and Judy Dickson of Hartford, CT; cherished grandmother of Melissa and Liza Sussman. For more information, contact Riverside Gordon Memorial Chapel, Miami, Florida, 305-531-1151.
DICKSON-Sally. Of Westport, CT, died January 10. Founded first all women's public relations agency, now Creamer Dickson Basford Inc. Loving aunt of five nieces. Memorial service January 15, 12 noon at Christ & Holy Trinity Church, Westport, CT.
FAIRBACK-William Dickson, 61, in Southampton, New York, on May 2, 1997. Of Tustin, California, Rumson, New Jersey, Nantucket, MA and NYC. Graduate of Knickerbocker Greys, Canterbury School, Nichols College. Survived by loving son Dwight and his wife Krisen of NYC; daughter Dianne Wright of Flanders, New York; grandchildren Sara, Dylan and Bentley and wife Deirdre K. Fairback of New London, CT and Tustin, California. Christian Service Saturday. Interment Nantucket Is.
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His drumming lent spontaneity and imagination to the unfettered sound of seminal rock ’n’ roll records by Jerry Lee Lewis and others.
He built Maryland into a national powerhouse and became the first coach to win more than 100 games at each of four major college programs.
His free-spirited music ignored genre boundaries. “If you’re a creative person,” he once said, “it’s important to break rules.”
One of the first voices heard on the airwaves in Asia, he became recognized by generations of listeners in India over 42 years of broadcasting Bollywood music.
He popularized the term “institutional racism" and, with Stokely Carmichael, wrote a book in 1967 that was seen as a radical manifesto.
His New York Times scoop enraged the Nixon White House, which ordered a tap on his phone. He later won a Pulitzer Prize for The Boston Globe.