Obituaries Related to "Frank" from New York Times Archive
Mr. Ballard helped introduce puppetry to the university curriculum.
Mr. Frank juggled several roles in a long career: He represented sportscasters, created TV shows and negotiated rights deals.
Mr. Bender was a forensic sculptor whose work — three-dimensional faces in clay — helped identify the forgotten dead and apprehend the fugitive living.
She had been a fashion buyer and executive before declaring, “I’m going to write a book and I’m going to sell a million copies and I’m going to buy Momma’s house back.’’
Dr. Berger helped start the modern era of drug development with his invention of Miltown, the first mass-market psychiatric drug and a forerunner of Valium and Prozac.
For 20 years, starting in 1973, Dr. Bonilla was the founding director of a research program at Hunter College in New York.
Gifford was a Hall of Fame running back and receiver who personified the Giants’ glory years of the late 1950s and early ’60s and then became a mainstay on television.
BOWMAN--Frank Paul 79, died November 14, 2006 at his home in Haverford, PA (Quadrangle). Dr. Bowman was a distinguished professor of French Literature at The University of Pennsylvania for over 30 years. He is survived by a cousin and many close friends. A memorial service will be held December 11, 2006 at 7 pm at St. Clement's Episcopal Church in Philadelphia. Interment at St. Clement's. Reception to follow service. For information call Stuard's Funeral Home in Ardmore, PA 610-649-0243.
CALLAHAN -- Frank. The New York Times records with deep sorrow the passing of Frank Callahan, associated with The Times from November 17, 1990 until retiring in May 2001.
When he was 19, Mr. Carney and his brother Dan borrowed $600 from their mother to start their business in Wichita, Kan. Before long it became the world’s largest pizza chain.
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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.”
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.
With a keen eye for young talent, he helped boost the careers of Steve Martin, John Denver, Kenny Rogers and many other performers.
The Kremlin’s fiercest critic, whose work brought arrests, attacks and a near-fatal poisoning in 2020, had spent months in isolation.