Obituaries Related to "Villa" from New York Times Archive
OUR TROOPS KILL VILLA'S CHIEF AID; Cervantes and Another Leader Slain in a Running Fight South of Cruces. AMERICAN DEAD, TWO SHOT Pershing Calls Cervantes Most Dangerous Outlaw in Mexiico Except Villa. OUR TROOPS KILL VILLA'S CHIEF AID
detachment of Seventeenth Infantry kills Villista leader C. Cervantes near Cruces, U. S. losses are one dead and two shot; Foreign Minister Aguilar issues statement saying that despite agreement made by Gen. Scott with Gen. Obregon, over 400 soldiers have entered Mexico
AMERICAN SUPPORTS VILLA DEATH RUMOR; Positive Bandit Was Shot at Guerrero March 29 and Was at Satevo April 5.
EL PASO, Texas, April 18. -- The reports of Villa's death were indirectly confirmed here today by an American mining man who controls large interests in the Guerrero district. This man is in close touch with the American military authorities and has forwarded his information to Washington. He said:
S. G. BOPKINS DEAD; LAWYER IN CAPITAL; Had Been Adviser to Foreign Governments and Figured in Political Intrigues. tf IN CREW OF ARMS RUNNER Tried to Land Munitions for * Chilean RevoltuAdviser to Villa, Huerta and Carranra.
Hopkins, S G
GEN. RODRIGUEZ, MEXICAN FASCIST; Leader of Gold Shirts, Exiled as Enemy by Cardenas in 1936, Dies in Juarez GOT HIS TITLE FROM VILLA Continued Activities Along the Border--Had 800,000 Ready to March on Capital
Rodriguez (Gen), N
VILLA DEFEATED BEFORE CHIHUAHUA; Withdraws After a 7-Hour Battle, Leaving Many Dead and Wounded. MADE FOUR ASSAULTS Trevino's Heavy Guns Effective in Routing Bandits, Who Had No Artillery. LED TROOPS IN PERSON Villa Charged with His 3,500 Men, with H
Villa defeated before Chihuahua by forces under Gen. Trevino, withdraws, leaving many dead and wounded
DALLA VILLA-Msgr. Anthony J. Central Synagogue mourns the loss of a wonderful colleague, a dedicated spiritual leader and a beloved friend. Our condolences to his family, to the people of St. Agnes Church and to the Archdiocese of New York. Peter J. Rubinstein, Rabbi Samuel Wasserman, President
DALLA VILLA-Rt. Rev Msgr Anthony. In life and now in death, Monsignor Anthony Dalla Villa was quintessentially a priest. Totally dedicated to his calling, he served God and the Church devotedly and without reservation throughout his life. A deeply spiritual man, he was a treasured friend and confidant to Florence D'Urso and her family. He was always there for us in times of need as a most compassionate priest; and his guidance and spiritual strength were invaluable. We shall miss him terribly; a ...
DALLA VILLA-Monsignor Anthony J. Called to the Lord on February 10, 2002. Monsignor Dalla Villa was born in New York City on April 2, 1938, to Frank and Elizabeth (nee Nicolini) Dalla Villa. He studied at St. Agnes High School, Cathedral Preparation School and Cathedral College before entering St. Joseph's Seminary. He was ordained in 1964. He later received a Master's degree in pastoral counseling from Iona College. Monsignor Dalla Villa was assigned as a parochial vicar in 1980, became adminis ...
VILLA-Anthony L. 80, of Peapack, NJ, died on Friday, January 12, 2001. Devoted husband of the late Diana Gambrill Villa and beloved father of Anthony G., Peter L., L. Blair, Nicholas G., Diana Villa Noble and Wendy Villa Robins, and the loving grandfather of nine. Born in NYC, March 3, 1920, the son of Count and Countess Alfonso P. Villa. He was a graduate of Groton School and Harvard University. He served during the Second World War with several government agencies and was administrative assist ...
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An experienced character actor, he found fame in the 1960s as the enigmatic Illya Kuryakin, and again in the 2000s as an eccentric medical examiner on “N.C.I.S.”
Writing in a conversational and colloquial style, he offered practical advice on how to cut down on mistakes, the most difficult part of the game to master.
A high-ranking member of the Cosa Nostra, he was arrested in January after decades on the run. He was found through medical records related to his cancer treatment.
After his unlikely win, in 1972, he spent his single term pushing for a more liberal foreign policy, particularly toward Africa.
He took the extraordinary step of banning tackling during all practices, which reduced concussions at a time when brain trauma in football had become a crisis.
He served for 38 years in Parliament and, after being elected president at a critical moment in Italy’s fortunes, helped stabilize the country.