Obituaries Related to "Henry" from New York Times Archive
Arias, Henry R
BRENNAN--Henry Joseph. Beloved brother of Eileen Cranmer and Kenneth Brennan. Uncle of Michelle McManus and Michael George Cranmer. Also great uncle to Olivia and Jack McManus. He graduated from St. John's University with a Master's in Finance, worked for Chase Manhattan Bank as an Assistant Treasurer, and served in the U.S. Air Force for four years. Beloved friend of all. Funeral was on April 17, from Scotto Funeral Home. Interment St. Charles Cemetery.
An unassuming screenwriter and actor, Mr. Henry thought up quirky characters with Mel Brooks and inhabited many more on “Saturday Night Live.”
His music was rooted, encyclopedic, precise and wild as he carried the two-fisted keyboard traditions of his native city to the brink of the avant-garde.
Carr, a sprinter, captured two gold medals in the 1964 Tokyo Olympics before he became a defensive back for the New York Giants.
Mr. Christensen, who represented Brooke Astor, was esteemed but largely unknown outside his field until her son was accused of defrauding her.
Driven by his grandmother’s teachings, Mr. Chung opened San Francisco restaurants that focused on the garlic, spice and ginger of Hunanese cooking.
CLEMENTS--Henry. Husband, father, grandfather and great grandfather. A man of sharp wit, great intelligence, knowledge and an immense zest for life. He will be greatly missed by all of those who had the privilege of knowing him. Love, the Clements family $(6$)CLEMENTS--Henry. Loving husband, father, grandfather and great grandfather. He led a charmed life and we all cherished our time with him. He was a role model in terms of being able to live life to the fullest. He will be truly missed. A ...
He was I.M. Pei’s unsung partner for nearly four decades but was responsible for a celebrated body of work in his own right, including New England’s tallest building.
Mr. Cooper, a descendant of James Fenimore Cooper, was an author, a writer for The New Yorker and the bulletin editor for the Century Association.
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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.