Obituaries Related to "Richmond" from New York Times Archive
A wealthy House member and a champion of liberal causes as a New York civic leader, he was forced to quit Congress in 1982 in a corruption scandal.
HOLDEN-Richmond Young, Sr., of Weston, MA and Quogue, Long Island, NY on July 24, 2001. He was the former President of J.L. Hammett Co. and a late WW II Veteran. Husband of the late Mary Jane (Muzzy) Holden. Father of Richmond Y. Holden, Jr. of Doxbury, MA, Jeffrey S. Holden of Weston, MA, Mary Cort Atkinson of Atlanta, GA, and Luisa H. Holden of Weston, MA. Also survived by ten grandchildren. A memorial service was held on Friday, July 27 at St. Peter's Episcopal Church in Weston, MA. Donations ...
Highlights from the International Herald Tribune archives: The novelist Miss Braddon dies in 1915.
Mr. Richmond, with a diverse stable of artists, was among the last of a Runyonesque breed that was long a vital if largely unheralded segment of the music business.
Dr. Richmond was the first national director of Project Head Start and later as surgeon general was a fierce adversary of the tobacco industry.
Richmond Flowers, who as the Alabama attorney general in the early 1960s drew national attention when he challenged the segregationist policies of Governor George Wallace and prosecuted Ku Klux Klansmen in the killings of civil rights workers, died Thursday at his home in Dothan, Alabama. He was 88.
As the Alabama attorney general in the early 1960s, Mr. Flowers drew national attention when he challenged the segregationist policies of Gov. George C. Wallace.
RICHMOND--Sarah B, at the age of 97, of Lauderhill, FL, formerly of Great Neck, NY, died on October 17th, 2006.
Ken Richmond, wrestler seen striking gong for opening credits on films produced by J Arthur Rank Studio, dies at age 80; photo (M)
For decades, Ken Richmond was seen striking the gong that heralded the opening for films produced by the J. Arthur Rank Studio.
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He was a recording artist and songwriter himself, but he also played pivotal roles in the careers of Bob Dylan and Janis Joplin.
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.