Obituaries Related to "Ross" from New York Times Archive
FARLEY--Muriel Ross. January 21, 1906-February 6, 2006. Beloved wife of the late James J. Farley. Loving mother of Flora Christine Jenkins, Ruth Woolard, Ross Farley, Muriel Dominquez and Barbara Heller. Wonderful mother-in-law to Paul Woolard, Jose Dominquez, Arthur Heller and the late Paul Jenkins. Cherished grandmother to Elizabeth van Merkensteijn, Paul, James and Daniel Jenkins, Mary, Arthur and James Heller, Maria Gray, Ruth Dominquez and Elayne Farley. Dear great grandmother of Paul, Wins ...
Dr. Harrison-Ross was an early leader in designing therapies for children with a combination of severe developmental, emotional and physical disabilities.
Dr. Ross pushed for broader education for prospective doctors and earlier helped assess Richard M. Nixon’s health during the Watergate investigation.
McFarland, Ross A (Dr)
McKEE--G. Ross. Educator, columnist, philanthropist, died August 19, 2006 at age 93 at his Newfoundland summer home. A native New Yorker, he attended Collegiate and Lawrenceville Schools and graduated Princeton University in 1935. He served in the Air Force in WWII. He married Marion Fountain with whom he had four children. They lived in New Canaan, CT and summered in Quogue, NY. In 1974, he moved to Key West where in 1976 he married Anne Corbett. He will be sadly missed by his widow, Anne, his ...
She rose to fame with the vocal group Lambert, Hendricks and Ross and, after personal struggles, found success as both an actress and a cabaret mainstay.
In 1970 she stepped in on short notice at the Metropolitan Opera. Nine years later, Bell’s palsy sidelined her.
Mr. Perot made a fortune in computer services, mounted bizarre paramilitary missions in Asia and was a strong third-party hopeful in the 1990s.
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He first attracted attention with the band Television, a fixture of the New York punk rock scene. But his music wasn’t so easily categorized.
One of the last surviving Black pilots from that celebrated group, he was surrounded by an angry mob after parachuting from his P-51 over Austria during World War II.
With partners on NBC and then CBS, and with a rapid, opinionated style, he was heard during every N.C.A.A. men’s basketball tournament from 1975 to 2008.
“The virtual banishment of figuration and narrative from the vocabulary of so many thoughtful artists was one of the legacies of the modernists,” he said. “I never accepted this.”
He preferred to take pictures of ordinary people. But in events separated by six years, he took indelible pictures of two people who transcended celebrity.
He emphasized the basics of the Japanese martial art, and he encouraged his students to develop their own interpretations of it.