U.S. deaths near 100,000, an incalculable loss

The front page of the May 24, 2020 Late Edition of The New York Times. (The New York Times)

They were not simply names on a list. They were us.

Numbers alone cannot possibly measure the impact of the coronavirus on America, whether it is the number of patients treated, jobs interrupted or lives cut short. As the country nears a grim milestone of 100,000 deaths attributed to the virus, The New York Times scoured obituaries and death notices honoring those who died. The 1,000 names listed here reflect just 1% of the toll. None were mere numbers.

Patricia Dowd, 57, San Jose, Calif., auditor in Silicon Valley. Marion Krueger, 85, Kirkland, Wash., great-grandmother with an easy laugh. Jermaine Ferro, 77, Lee County, Fla., wife with little time to enjoy a new marriage. Cornelius Lawyer, 84, Bellevue, Wash., sharecropper’s son. Loretta Mendoza Dionisio, 68, Los Angeles, cancer survivor born in the Philippines. Patricia Frieson, 61, Chicago, former nurse. Merle C. Dry, 55, Tulsa, Okla., ordained minister. Luis Juarez, 54, Romeoville, Ill., traveled often in the United States and Mexico. Michael Mika, 73, Chicago, Vietnam veteran. Black N Mild, 44, New Orleans, bounce D.J. and radio personality. Donald Raymond Haws, 88, Jacksonville, Fla., administered Holy Eucharist to hospital patients. Alan Lund, 81, Washington, conductor with “the most amazing ear”. John Cofrancesco, 52, New Jersey, administrator at a nursing facility. Fred Walter Gray, 75, Benton County, Wash., liked his bacon and hash browns crispy. JoAnn Stokes-Smith, 87, Charleston, S.C., loved to travel and covered much of the globe. Ronald W. Lewis, 68, New Orleans, preserver of the city’s performance traditions. John-Sebastian Laird-Hammond, 59, Washington, D.C., member of a Franciscan monastery. Carl Redd, 62, Chicago, squeezed in every moment he could with his only grandchild. Mike Longo, 83, New York City, jazz pianist, composer and educator. Larry Rathgeb, 90, West Bloomfield Hills, Mich., engineer behind the first 200-m.p.h. stock car. Alvin Elton, 56, Chicago, followed in his father’s footsteps as a pipefitter. Donald J. Horsfall, 72, Rydal, Pa., co-wrote nine books about computing. Arnold Obey, 73, San Juan, P.R., educator and marathoner. Kevin Charles Patz, 64, Seattle, active in the AIDS Foundation. Walter Robb, 91, New York, former General Electric Co. executive. Carole Brookins, 76, Palm Beach, Fla., early woman on Wall Street and a World Bank official. Dave Edwards, 48, New York City, college basketball assist wizard. George Freeman Winfield, 72, Shelburne, Vt., could make anything grow. Dez-Ann Romain, 36, New York City, innovative high school principal. Laneeka Barksdale, 47, Detroit, ballroom dancing star. Harold L. Upjohn, 91, Burlingame, Calif., conducted clinical research at Walter Reed Army Medical Center. Kenneth R. Going, 87, Grafton, Wis., Green Bay Packers season ticket holder for 50 years. Theresa Elloie, 63, New Orleans, renowned for her business making detailed pins and corsages. Sterling Maddox Jr., 78, Arlington, Va., developer known for his friendliness. Joseph Graham, 67, Chicago, school custodian and steppin’ aficionado. Terrence McNally, 81, Sarasota, Fla., Tony-winning playwright of gay life. Alan Finder, 72, Ridgewood, N.J., unflappable New York Times journalist. Floyd Cardoz, 59, Montclair, N.J., Indian chef of fine dining. Kious Kelly, 48, New York City, nurse in the Covid fight. Romi Cohn, 91, New York City, saved 56 Jewish families from the Gestapo. Maria Linda Villanueva Sun, 61, Newport News, Va., organized food programs for children in the Philippines. Irvin Herman, 94, Indianapolis, Army man modest about his service in the Pacific. Mark Blum, 69, New York City, Obie Award-winning stage and screen actor. Robert Earl Schaefer, 87, Seattle, radiologist, woodworker, artist and scholar. John C. West Jr., 71, Camden, S.C., avid observer and participant in South Carolina politics. Gerald Anthony Morales, 91, Louisiana, an encyclopedic knowledge of old Hollywood. Landon Spradlin, 66, Concord, N.C., preacher and blues guitarist. Ricardo Castaneda, 64, New York City, caricaturist and psychiatrist who served his patients until the end. Susan Rokus, 73, Hamilton, Va., reading tutor focused on student success. Frederick Carl Harris, 70, Massachusetts, an exuberant laugh. Wanda Bailey, 63, Crete, Ill., one of nine siblings. Peggy Rakestraw, 72, Matteson, Ill., loved reading, especially mystery novels. Freddy Rodriguez Sr., 89, Denver, played the saxophone at Denver’s oldest jazz club for 40 years. Christine McLaurin, 86, Chicago, never at a loss for words. Leroy Perryman Jr., 74, Hazel Crest, Ill., ultimate entertainer. Michael Sorkin, 71, New York City, champion of social justice through architecture. Mary Virginia McKeon, 65, Chicago, devoured art in every medium. Roger Lehne, 93, Fargo, N.D., could be a real jokester. Sandy Pratt, 92, Bellevue, Wash., engineer forever chasing the wind. Rocco Patrick Ursino, 90, Bellevue, Wash., preceded in death by his wife of 65 years. Robert Manley Argo Jr., 75, South Bay, Calif., member of Del Amo Flyers. Michael McKinnell, 84, Beverly, Mass., architect of Boston’s monumental City Hall. Thomas E. Anglin, 85, Cumming, Ga., created many wonderful memories for his family. Andreas Koutsoudakis, 59, New York City, trailblazer for TriBeCa. Bob Barnum, 64, St. Petersburg, Fla., leader in Florida Pride events. Noel Sinkiat, 64, Olney, Md., nurse planning for retirement. George Valentine, 66, Washington, D.C., lawyer who mentored others. James Quigley, 77, Chicago, rebel of the family. Sherman Pittman, 61, Chicago, dedicated his life to his church and his neighborhood. Louvenia Henderson, 44, Tonawanda, N.Y., proud single mother of three. Lynne Sierra, 68, Roselle, Ill., grandmother who was always full of ideas. Huguette Dorsey, 94, Somerville, N.J., coached several championship-winning junior high girls basketball teams. Susan McPherson Gottsegen, 74, Palm Beach, Fla., loyal and generous friend to many. Harvey Bayard, 88, New York, grew up directly across the street from the old Yankee Stadium. Carol Sue Rubin, 69, West Bloomfield, Mich., loved travel, mahjong and crossword puzzles. Alice Chavdarian, 92, Michigan, loving, generous and adventurous spirit. Bassey Offiong, 25, Michigan, saw friends at their worst but brought out their best. Sandra Piotrowski, 77, Tinley Park, Ill., worked as a meat-cutter for Jewel supermarkets. Robert Rust, 88, Greensburg, Ind., competitive athlete, up until his last years. Jéssica Beatriz Cortez, 32, Los Angeles, immigrated to the United States three years ago. Marie Caronia, 84, Inwood, N.Y., iconic figure in the Inwood community. April Dunn, 33, Baton Rouge, La., advocate for disability rights. Cedric Dixon, 48, New York City, police detective in Harlem with a gift for interrogation. William Helmreich, 74, Great Neck, N.Y., sociologist who walked New York City. Marion Lucille Kujda, 92, Royal Oak, Mich., would use chalk and oil paints to capture family portraits. Maxwell M. Mozell, 90, Syracuse, N.Y., founded the Association for Chemoreception Sciences. Timothy J. Liszewski, 60, Columbia, S.C., active member of the South Carolina Progressive Network. Eastern Stewart Jr., 71, Annapolis, Md., veteran with a gift for peacemaking. Freda Ocran, 51, New York City, nurse with a zest for travel and knowledge. Douglas Hickok, 57, Pennsylvania, military’s first virus casualty. Luiza Ogorodnik, 84, Skokie, Ill., emigrated from Ukraine. Julian Anguiano-Maya, 51, Chicago, life of the party. Thomas A. Real, 61, Newtown, Pa., was at peace on his Harley. Minette Goff Cooper, 79, Louisiana, loved big and told people she loved them all the time. Bobby Joseph Hebert, 81, Cut Off, La., a 33-year career with the Louisiana Department of Transportation. Melvin Pumphrey, 80, Chicago Heights, Ill., relished his role as a mentor. Angel Escamilla, 67, Naperville, Ill., assistant pastor. Marguerite M. Horgus, 86, Sweetgrass, Mont., her hospitality was known throughout Toole County and beyond. Joseph Micajah Thomas II, 88, New York City, represented theatrical, TV and movie personalities. Beryl Bernay, 94, New York City, actress and children’s TV host. Alan Merrill, 69, New York City, songwriter of “I Love Rock ’n’ Roll”. Sidney Siegel, 92, Woodbury, N.Y., pioneer in the promotional products industry. John Joseph Reed Jr., 74, Edmonds, Wash., passionate about retaining his town’s small-town atmosphere. Joe Diffie, 61, Nashville, Grammy-winning country music star. Herman Boehm, 86, Florida, retired architect always eager to travel. Horace Saunders, 96, Mount Airy, Md., tailor. Gary Holmberg, 77, Mount Airy, Md., retired firefighter. Chad Capule, 49, Fond du Lac, Wis., I.T. project manager remembered for his love of trivia. Robert Garff, 77, Utah, former speaker of the Utah House, auto executive and philanthropist. Phillip Thomas, 48, Chicago, his Walmart co-workers were like family. Robert M. Weintraub, 96, New York, a long career in the import-export business. Peter Sakas, 67, Northbrook, Ill., ran an animal hospital. Joseph Yaggi, 65, Indiana, mentor and friend to many. Mary Roman, 84, Norwalk, Conn., shot-put champion and fixture in local politics. Lorena Borjas, 59, New York City, transgender immigrant activist. James T. Goodrich, 73, New York City, surgeon who separated conjoined twins. Janice Preschel, 60, Teaneck, N.J., founded a food pantry. Jean-Claude Henrion, 72, Atlantis, Fla., always rode Harley-Davidsons. Joseph J. Deren Jr., 75, Turners Falls, Mass., retired meter-reader. Gerald Cassidy, 66, Peachtree Corners, Ga., owner of Shamrock Salvage & Appraisal Inc. David Reissig, 82, Vermont, retired from the U.S. Customs Agency after 28 years. Angelo Piro, 87, New York City, known for serenading friends with Tony Bennett songs. Sandra Lee deBlecourt, 61, Maryland, loved taking care of people. Jose Vazquez, 51, Chicago, husband and father. Alberto Castro, 86, Melrose Park, Ill., made time to create and listen to music. Jerry Manley, 58, Prince Frederick, Md., retired police sergeant. Wallace Roney, 59, Paterson, N.J., jazz trumpet virtuoso. Cristina, 64, New York City, downtown New York singer with a cult following. Robert H. Westphal, 75, Fond du Lac, Wis., statesman in the construction industry. Clair Dunlap, 89, Washington, pilot still teaching people to fly at 88. Marylou Armer, 43, Sonoma Valley, Calif., veteran police detective. Regina D. Cullen, 81, Shrewsbury, Mass., small in stature but strong in spirit. Sandra Santos-Vizcaino, 54, New York City, beloved public school teacher. Frank Gabrin, 60, New York City, emergency room doctor who died in husband’s arms. Sterling E. Matthews, 60, Midlothian, Va., cancer survivor who served as a deacon. Alby Kass, 89, California, lead singer of a Yiddish folk group. Roger Eckart, 78, Indiana, retired firefighter and old-school barber. Daniel Spector, 68, Memphis, mentor to other Memphis artists. Martin Douglas, 71, New York City, maestro of a steel-pan band. Mary Minervini, 91, Oak Lawn, Ill., sign-language interpreter. Salomon S. Podgursky, 84, Morristown, N.J., loved to figure out how things worked. Dale E. Thurman, 65, Lexington, Ky., tailor known for his exacting work and strong opinions. Ellis Marsalis, 85, New Orleans, jazz pianist and patriarch of a family of musicians. Richard Passman, 94, Silver Spring, Md., rocket engineer in the early days of supersonic flight. David Driskell, 88, Hyattsville, Md., champion of African-American art. Bucky Pizzarelli, 94, Saddle River, N.J., master of jazz guitar. Tarlach MacNiallais, 57, New York City, Belfast-born fighter for L.B.G.T. and disability rights. Antonio Checo, 67, New York City, social worker. Albert Petrocelli, 73, New York City, fire chief who answered the call on 9/11. Adam Schlesinger, 52, Poughkeepsie, N.Y., songwriter for rock, film and the stage. Frederick Brown Starr, 87, Greensboro, N.C., liked the mental challenges of business. Douglas Alan Roberts, 69, Vancouver, Wash., authority on aviation. Muriel M. Going, 92, Cedarburg, Wis., taught her girls sheepshead and canasta. Beverly Collins, 83, Portland, Maine, longtime registered nurse and hospital volunteer. Scott Melter, 60, Wyoming, Minn., worked as an engineer with Comcast. Florencio Almazo Morán, 65, New York City, one-man army. Jennifer Robin Arnold, 67, New York City, Broadway costume dresser. John Nakawatase, 62, Lincolnwood, Ill., coach and Scout leader. Jesus Roman Melendez, 49, New York, famous in family circles for his birria beef stew. Ralph Plaisance, 87, Massapequa, N.Y., “we called him the Grand Poobah”. Audrey Malone, 68, Chicago, sang gospel music as a member of the Malone Sisters. Harold L. Hayes, 96, Fort Wright, Ky., original member of the Navy’s elite Underwater Demolition Team. Terrence George Driscoll, 87, Plymouth, Mich., father figure. Ronnie Estes, 73, Stevensville, Md., always wanted to be near the ocean. Anita Fial, 87, New York City, marketing expert who brought exotic foods to green grocers. Patricia Bosworth, 86, New York City, actress who wrote biographies of famous friends. Azade Kilic, 69, New York, two-time cancer survivor. John E. Broadly, 84, Scituate, Mass., honored to march with the American Legion in many parades. Julia Maye Alexander, 81, Upland, Calif., taught math, English and history for over 30 years. Bruce W. Sowalski, 68, Sand Lake, N.Y., found his special place at Big Bowman Pond. Samuel Kramer, 91, Potomac, Md., congregation’s founding member. Sean Boynes, 46, Annapolis, Md., pharmacy manager with young daughters. Nancy Ferguson, 77, Chicago, true community activist. Marco DiFranco, 50, Chicago, police officer who was never at a loss for words. Norma Hoza, 101, Wilmette, Ill., mom to six sons. Lucius Hall, 87, Chicago, dubbed the “pistol-packing preacher”. Glenn Daniel Bellitto, 62, New York, town councilman. Helen Molina, 85, Washington, all-around supporter of the Washington Huskies. Judith Plotkin-Goldberg, 88, Massachusetts, noted voice-over artist for radio and TV. Coby Adolph, 44, Chicago, entrepreneur and adventurer. Steven J. Huber, 64, Jefferson City, Mo., loved creating perfect smiles. Don Whan, 67, Indiana, sports fan who loved Purdue University. Albert K. Webster, 82, New York City, executive behind New York Philharmonic’s economic growth. Kevin Masterson, 74, New York City, joined Goldman Sachs in 1975. Randy G. Addison, 64, Carrollton, Ga., survived being shot in the line of duty in 1984. Ronald Willenkamp, 75, Wisconsin, proud to have logged over five million miles behind the wheel. Robert Lee Amos, 66, Columbus, Ind., expert marksman and firearms instructor. Lloyd Paul Leftwich, 91, Louisiana, inveterate harmonica player. Ronald Burdette Culp, 84, Redding, Calif., helped countless people by providing housing and support. Norman Walker Jr., 80, China Township, Mich., shared his produce with food pantries and his neighbors. Peter Bainum, 82, Bethesda, Md., former aerospace engineering professor at Howard University. Viraf Darukhanawalla, 77, Hoffman Estates, Ill., worker at O’Hare International Airport. Lula Fitzpatrick, 85, Dolton, Ill., part of a tightknit family. Charles Miles, 72, Chatham, Ill., retired therapist and mentor. Ann Kolb, 78, New York City, leader in integrating schools. Helen Kafkis, 91, Chicago, known for her Greek chicken and stuffed peppers. John A. Bailargeon, 72, Dennisport, Mass., true outdoorsman. Chester Dwulet, 68, Burlington, Mass., proud Union Ironworker of Local 7 for 45 years. Regina Dix-Parsons, 75, Schenectady, N.Y., stalwart church gospel singer. John Timothy Barr, 76, Rochester Hills, Mich., trustee for the Retired Detroit Police and Firefighters Association. Julie Butler, 62, New York City, veterinarian who served Harlem. Antonio Nieves, 73, Chicago, always seemed to be busy with some home project. Vincent Lionti, 60, New York City, Met Opera violist and youth orchestra conductor. Ann Youngerman Smoler, 87, New York City, had a passion for social justice. Thomas Waters, 56, New York City, armed the affordable housing movement with data and analysis. Luke Workoff, 33, Huntington, N.Y., his relentless passion was for his family and friends. José Díaz- Ayala, 38, Palm Beach, Fla., served with the Palm Beach County Sheriff’s Office for 14 years. Lakisha Willis White, 45, Orlando, Fla., was helping to raise some of her dozen grandchildren. Jeanne Hammond Byrnes, 97, Danbury, Conn., received numerous awards for her accounting skills. Alice Coopersmith Furst, 87, Kentfield, Calif., in the first class of girls admitted to the Bronx High School of Science. Bobby Lee Barber, 84, Buckley, Wash., Seahawks season-ticket holder. Thomas A. Adamavich, 78, Sheboygan, Wis., especially proud of his Lithuanian heritage. Kyra Swartz, 33, New York, volunteered for pet rescue organizations. Rhoda Hatch, 73, Chicago, first in her family to graduate college. Lila A. Fenwick, 87, New York City, first black woman to graduate from Harvard Law School. John Cassano, 70, Palos Park, Ill., family jokester. Eugene Lamar Limbrick, 41, Colorado Springs, loved automobiles, especially trucks. June Beverly Hill, 85, Sacramento, no one made creamed potatoes or fried sweet corn the way she did. Kimarlee Nguyen, 33, Everett, Mass., writer who inspired her Brooklyn high school students. Kamal Ahmed, 69, New York City, hotel banquet worker and Bangladeshi leader. Raymond Copeland, 46, New York City, sanitation worker living his fullest days. Israel Sauz, 22, Broken Arrow, Okla., new father. Lester Eber, 82, New York, worked for over six decades in the wine and liquor industry. Harry P. Misthos, 87, San Francisco Bay Area, Calif., loved the ocean and enjoyed swimming and boating. Leo Sreebny, 98, Seattle, preferred bolo ties to neckties, suspenders to belts. Robert Barghaan, 88, New York City, could fix almost anything. Patricia H. Thatcher, 79, Clifton Park, N.Y., sang in her church choir for 42 years. Howard Alexander Nelson Jr., 84, New Orleans, strong advocate for health care policy. Allan Joseph Dickson Jr., 67, New Jersey, loved the Jersey Shore music scene. Barbara Yazbeck Vethacke, 74, St. Clair Shores, Mich., she was known to many as Babs. Timothy Branscomb, 32, Chicago, always busy looking out for others. Jim J. Wolf Sr., 72, South Holland, Ill., known as “Big Wolf” to the basketball players he coached. Paul Warech, 86, Vineland, N.J., widely surmised he could have played Major League Baseball. Antoinette Marie Lutz, 91, Chester, Conn., candy striper at St. Raphael’s Hospital. Vincent G. Frainee, 68, Redlands, Calif., owned Frainee Water Trucks for 44 years. Andrew Kowalczyk, 63, Coral Gables, Fla., a heart of service. Jana Prince, 43, Gretna, La., social worker who dedicated her life to others. Joseph Migliucci, 81, White Plains, N.Y., fourth-generation owner of Mario’s restaurant, a Bronx institution. Reuben Gutoff, 92, New York City, founded Strategy Associates. Gerard Rosenberg, 85, New York City, retired New York Supreme Court justice. Marty Derer, 56, New Jersey, loved to referee basketball games. Harold Reisner, 78, Pittsburgh, took furniture repair to the level of an art form. Clark Osojnicki, 56, Stillwater, Minn., well known in the world of agility dog training. Kevin John Cahill, 83, New York City, directed Alba House Cornerstone Bookstore in lower Manhattan. Janissa Delacruz, 31, Haverstraw, N.Y., known for having a smile on her face. Clifford J. Williams, 81, Schaghticoke, N.Y., member for over 46 years of the Operating Engineers Union, Local No. 106. Elizabeth Batista, 57, Waterbury, Conn., unwavering faith and dedication to the Catholic Church. Robert L. Crahen, 87, Waunakee, Wis., nicknamed “Boxcar Bob” for his luck in shaking dice. Robert LeBlanc, 87, Cambridge, Mass., worked in construction and served in the Army. Mario Araujo, 49, Chicago, Chicago firefighter. Mari Jo Davitto, 82, Thornton, Ill., people were her hobby. Torrin Jamal Howard, 26, Waterbury, Conn., gentle giant, athlete and musician. James V. Walsh, 78, New Jersey, volunteered his time to church car raffles, fundraisers and picnics. Liudas Karolis Mikalonis, 86, Berkley, Mich., immigrated to New York from a German refugee camp after World War II. Gene Zahas, 78, Oakland, Calif., fierce advocate for educational opportunity. William D. Greeke, 55, Massachusetts, thought it was important to know a person’s life story. Beatrice Rubin, 96, New Jersey, her size belied her strength and spirit. Jack Butler, 78, Indiana, lived in the house he grew up in. Susan Grey Hopp Crofoot, 97, Westwood, N.J., took great joy in writing little ditties under her pen name, Penelope Penwiper. James David Gewirtzman, 72, New City, N.Y., spent some of his happiest hours hiking in the Adirondacks. Morris Loeb, 90, Northbrook, Ill., endlessly curious, never really finished. Hailey Herrera, 25, New York City, budding therapist with a gift for empathy. Yaakov Perlow, 89, New York City, leader of the Novominsker Hasidic dynasty. Joseph F. Kelly, 81, New York City, did two tours through the Panama Canal to Antarctica. John Prine, 73, Nashville, country-folk singer who was a favorite of Bob Dylan. Perry Buchalter, 63, Florida, quiet hero. Monica Maley, 74, Rehoboth Beach, Del., loved animals, had dogs and cats, and rode horses. Thomas Tarbell Russell, 83, Longmeadow, Mass., mentored by the computer science pioneer Grace Hopper. Ruth Skapinok, 85, Roseville, Calif., backyard birds were known to eat from her hand. Faralyn Havir, 92, Minnesota, her favorite thing was meeting new people. Marlon Alston, 46, Chicago, bus driver and school security guard. James O’Brien Johnson, 74, Joplin, Mo., pastor of Mt. Sinai Church of God in Christ. Joseph W. Hammond, 64, Chicago, stopped working to look after his aging parents. Henry F. Graff, 98, Greenwich, Conn., Columbia University historian of U.S. presidents. Peter Kafkis, 91, Chicago, worked mostly factory jobs to support his family. Tommie Adams, 71, Chicago, moved antiques for more than 25 years. Johnnie D. Veasley, 76, Country Club Hills, Ill., teacher’s aide. Myra Helen Robinson, 57, Detroit, more adept than many knew. Roger Mckinney-Wagner, 73, Lowell, Mass., professor at the Salter School. Sean Christian Keville, 47, New Providence, N.J., enjoyed talking sports with family. John Herman Clomax, Jr., 62, Newark, one of the few African-American corporate bond traders on Wall Street. José Torres, 73, New York City, restaurateur favored by salsa music’s stars. Conrad Duncker, 99, Chicago, longtime dentist. Dante Dennis Flagello, 62, Rome, Ga., his greatest accomplishment was his relationship with his wife. Mary M. Desole, 93, Poughkeepsie, N.Y., member of the Literacy Volunteers of America. Vera Flint, 97, Beverly, Mass., face behind the counter at a family-owned grocery store. Mike Field, 59, Valley Stream, N.Y., first responder during the 9/11 attacks. Chianti Jackson Harpool, 51, Baltimore, social worker and then a political fundraiser. Clara Louise Bennett, 91, Albany, Ga., sang her grandchildren a song on the first day of school each year. Ilona Murai Kerman, 96, New York, featured in multiple Broadway productions. Stuart Cohen, 73, New York City, Brooklyn cabbie who found a home in Buddhism. George J. Foerst Jr., 99, New Jersey, called “The Captain” by friends and family. Mauricio Valdivia, 52, Chicago, wanted everyone to feel welcome. Robert Dugal, 58, Oak Park, Ill., advocate for others with disabilities. Sharyn Lynn Vogel, 74, Aurora, Colo., photographer, gourmet cook, sparkling hostess and traveler. Robert Charles Bazzell, 88, Novi, Mich., helped drive the family car along Route 66. Claudia Obermiller, 73, Nebraska, deep-hearted country girl. Reggie Bagala, 54, Lockport, La., Republican freshman in the state Legislature. Richard Joseph Lenihan Jr., 55, Pearl River, N.Y., man of faith and a proud Irish-American. Deyrold Arteaga, 66, Central Valley, N.Y., made friends everywhere he went. Estelle Kestenbaum, 91, Leonia, N.J., secretary to a New Jersey judge. Artemis Nazarian, 88, Englewood Cliffs, N.J., opened a Los Angeles preschool. Myles Coker, 69, New York City, freed from life in prison. Richard Alexander Ross Jr., 66, Boynton Beach, Fla., lifelong karate instructor. Helen Boles Days, 96, Wynnewood, Pa., made what she had work for her. Marcus Edward Cooper Jr., 83, Louisiana, he loved his wife and said, “Yes, dear” a lot. Nelson Perdomo, 44, Middlesex County, N.J., veteran corrections officer and father of three. Rosemarie Amerosi, 87, New York City, retired bank teller. Timothy H. Gray, 66, Orleans, Ind., worked for the Orange County Highway Department. Tommie Brown, 82, Gary, Ind., security worker who died the same day as his wife. Doris Brown, 79, Gary, Ind., died on the same day as her husband. Marie Scanlan Walker, 99, Louisiana, never drew attention to herself. Frances M. Pilot, 81, Wall, N.J., known as Big Momma to all who loved her. Denise Camille Buczek, 72, Bristol, Conn., loved writing birthday and holiday cards, poems and lists. John B. Ahrens, 96, Newton, Mass., lifelong pacifist. Parker Knoll, 68, Indiana, a decades-long career in ministry. Kerri Ann Kennedy-Tompkins, 48, Garrison, N.Y., worked as a special education teacher for many years. Rosemarie Franzese, 70, Nevada, former hairstylist and avid New York Yankees fan. Bernard David Seckler, 95, Newton, Mass., math reader for Recordings for the Blind. Samuel Hargress Jr., 84, New York City, owner of Paris Blues, a beloved Harlem jazz joint. Michael Lee Jordan, 69, McLeansville, N.C., retired from Sears Outlet Stores as an assistant manager. Merrick Dowson, 67, San Francisco Bay Area, Calif., nothing delighted him more than picking up the bill. Wesley Richard Fahrbach II, 69, Fremont, Ohio, known throughout Ohio for his knowledge of local history. Harley E. Acker, 79, Troupsburg, N.Y., discovered his true calling when he started driving a school bus. Arlola Rawls, 81, Chicago, caretaker of her neighborhood. Roger Liddell, 65, Flint, Mich., brought smiles to everyone he interacted with. Maclear Jacoby Jr., 93, Washington, D.C., inspiring math teacher. Phil Langley, 83, Frankfort, Ill., member of Harness Racing Hall of Fame. Charles Constantino, 86, Menlo Park, N.J., worked 40 years for The New York Times. John Horton Conway, 82, New Brunswick, N.J., mathematician known as the “magical genius”. Stanley Chera, 77, New York City, developer and friend of the president. Robby Browne, 72, New York City, Realtor and philanthropist who socialized with celebrities. Wynn Handman, 97, New York City, acting teacher and a founder of the American Place Theater. Adam Kovacs, 72, New York City, cartoonist and an expert on musicals. Peter Brown, 53, New Jersey, manager of the S.W. Brown & Son Funeral Home. Irene Gasior, 94, Pennsylvania, great-grandmother with a flair for pizzelles. Stanley L. Morse, 88, Stark County, Ohio, trombonist who once turned down an offer to join Duke Ellington’s orchestra. Margaret Laughlin, 91, Massachusetts, had a mystic’s direct sense of wonder and oneness. Cynthia Whiting, 66, La Plata, Md., retiree determined to spoil her granddaughter. Steve Joltin, 75, Rockville, Md., I.T. manager with “an eye for beautiful and unusual things”. Gerald Glenn, 66, Richmond, Va., police officer turned pastor. Doris Mae Burkhart Kale, 98, Pennsylvania, excelled in the kitchen. Luther Coleman, 108, Evergreen Park, Ill., man who seemed to know everything. Ben Doherty, 83, Boston, stockbroker who founded Doherty Financial Services. Josephine Posnanski, 98, New Jersey, loved to dance. Alan A. Potanka, 68, Berlin, Conn., collector of stamps and coins. Orlando Moncada, 56, Bronxville, N.Y., left Peru and grabbed hold of the American dream. Fernando Miteff, 60, New York City, graffiti artist with a generous spirit. John Watson, 73, Philadelphia, anywhere he went, he took pictures. Joyce Posson Winston, 93, North Bergen, N.J., editor at the Ladies’ Home Journal. Maria Garcia-Rodelo, 52, Nevada, would walk her children to school every morning. Vinton Timely Mason, 86, Beaumont, Mich., co-owned the Bark-and-All logging company. John Schoffstall, 41, Terre Haute, Ind., volunteer youth football coach. Theodore Gaffney, 92, Washington, D.C., photographer of the Freedom Riders. Harold Davis Jr., 63, Chicago, radio host and youth advocate. Michael Giangrande Sr., 78, Bellmore, N.Y., “Mayor of Martin Avenue”. John B. Lynch, 76, Wilmington, Mass., lifelong educator. Marvin L. Thomas, 81, Sun Lakes, Ariz., a million dollar-smile. Timothy Ross, 68, Michigan, worked more than 30 years for General Motors. Sherrell Stokes, 54, Chicago, active in her church. Larry Jones, 61, Chicago, longtime high school referee. Shirley S. D’Stefan, 90, Florham Park, N.J., reader of books on birds and other wildlife. Billy Ross, 53, Milwaukee, staff member and mentor at the Milwaukee Rescue Mission. Helen Silvia, 96, Brockton, Mass., known as the “fashionista” in her nursing home. Davis Begaye, 48, Cudei, N.M., worked at the Home Depot. Rose Mary Infantino, 88, Rye Brook, N.Y., daughter of Italian immigrants. Ann Sullivan, 91, Woodland Hills, Calif., animator for Disney films, including “The Little Mermaid”. Norman Gulamerian, 92, New Providence, N.J., art supply businessman with a romantic streak. Kenneth L. Jewel, 78, Mountain Lakes, N.J., exceptional radiologist. Jerzy Glowczewski, 97, New York City, last of the World War II Polish fighter pilots. Joan M. Heaney, 77, Upper Brookville, N.Y., built the family heating-oil business into a successful company. Delia Regina DiTullio, 91, Jamaica Plain, Mass., always put her children first. Jeanne Stone Rusnak, 84, Endicott, N.Y., classy lady with style and elegance. Anita Robinson, 94, Minnesota, shared her knowledge and love of reading. William U. Roulette III, 93, Stroudsburg, Pa., enjoyed being a waterman on his work boat on Chesapeake Bay. Antoinette Meyer, 95, Crownsville, Md., trailblazing deputy sheriff. Michael Wrotniak Jr., 92, Glen Cove, N.Y., brought the family to church every week. Edmon C. Carmichael, 79, Detroit, pillar in the Detroit community. Carol Davis, 80, Manatee County, Fla., Alabama native who led travel agencies in Florida. Tom Ferguson, 71, Chicago, former art teacher. Lela Reed, 95, Country Club Hills, Ill., babysitter for the local church. Joan Cecile Berngen, 69, Burbank, Ill., known for her amazing sense of humor. Gwendolyn A. Carmichael, 72, Detroit, definition of love, loyalty, and the ability to serve others. James Lowell Miller Jr., 64, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, known as the bonfire builder. Dolores A. Vail, 89, Torrington, Conn., her hobbies included reading, especially cookbooks. William Brett Tracy, 61, Snellville, Ga., great mentor to many. Ellen Spencer, 70, Newburgh, N.Y., principal’s assistant. Stanley Moser, 88, Fort Lee, N.J., encyclopedia executive with perfect timing. Linda Nute, 61, Hazel Crest, Ill., home helper for many years. William H. Gerdts, 91, New York City, distinguished scholar. Ella King Russell Torrey, 94, Philadelphia, dedicated her life to peace, diplomacy and human rights. Michael Hill, 58, Glassboro, N.J., railroad worker with a big, joyful personality. Richard Kiddle, 76, Beverly, Mass., boxing aficionado. Roy Northway Stephens, 85, New Canaan, Conn., retail executive who led Selfridges. Margit Buchhalter Feldman, 90, Somerset, N.J., survivor who taught about the Holocaust. Shidao Wang, 72, New York City, taught senior citizens computer and Internet skills. John Joseph Crowe, 56, Saint Johns, Fla., bravely fought a monthlong battle with Covid-19. Sushil Kumar, 63, Roslyn Heights, N.Y., accountant who achieved the American dream by founding a firm. Corliss Henry, 95, Summit, N.J., trailblazing New Jersey nurse. Levie Barkley, 69, Chicago, while revelers did the “Soul Train” line at a wedding, he combined it with “The Worm”. Saul Moreno, 58, Chicago, restaurant owner. Manda Klancir, 90, Brookfield, Ill., volunteered for her parish, hand-making rosaries. Milton Sivels Jr., 68, Richton Park, Ill., father figure to hundreds of young men. Frank Miszkiewicz, 94, Aurora, Ill., brakeman for the Chicago and Northwestern railroad. Philemon Najieb, 70, Chicago, artist, photographer and mentor. Albert H. Irwin, 86, Brownsville, Ore., worked on construction projects. Philip A. Scardilli, 91, Colonia, N.J., gained notoriety for his freeform dancing at family functions. Shirley Eileen Zimmerman, 92, Dearborn, Mich., work was a big part of her life, and she derived much satisfaction from it. Marlene B. Mandle, 88, Collingswood, N.J., first woman on her block to work outside the home. Jeffrey Ronald Henry Muzljakovich, 56, Centerbook, Conn., big guy with an even bigger heart. Mary E. Mack, 84, Athens, Pa., the rock that held her family together. Milena Jelinek, 84, New York City, film professor and screenwriter. John Pfahl, 81, Buffalo, inventive landscape photographer. Joseph Feingold, 97, New York City, architect and Holocaust survivor. Lee Konitz, 92, New York City, saxophonist and master of “cool” jazz. John Bradford Hubert II, 83, Beverly Hills, Mich., survived by his wife of 61 years. Ken Caley, 59, San Clemente, Calif., always ready with a one-liner to lighten the mood. Rodrick Samuels, 49, Orlando, Fla., never let anyone mess with his younger brother. Sandra McCauley, 83, Quincy, Mass., longtime member of the Quincy Republican City Committee. Harold Dixon, 60, Egg Harbor Township, N.J., coached youth baseball. Charles Robert Keal, 84, Maple Grove, Minn., a 25-year career at IBM. Jerome Michael Zottolo, 75, San Diego, many appreciated his straight talk. Benjamin DiGiovanni, 90, New York City, his “all in the pot” cookies will remain a family tradition. Nancy M. Allen, 91, New York City, loved to read and play bingo. Onielo De Luzio, 90, New York City, longshoreman for New York piers. Lawrence Nokes, 69, Maryland, nursing assistant at the center of an outbreak. Michael Miller, 60, Clinton, Md., transport worker. Henry Grimes, 84, New York City, jazz bassist who returned to music after 30 years. Georgia Pearl Lincecum Alebis, 88, Texas, graduated from high school at the age of 16. Ida Esposito, 92, Melville, N.Y., worked as a secretary for Grumman Aerospace for nearly 25 years. Angeline Michalopulos, 92, Des Plaines, Ill., was never afraid to sing or dance. Allen Joseph Spinner, 71, Streamwood, Ill., loved to don Groucho glasses and tell jokes. James Kevin Malloy, 67, Oxford, Miss., sang at countless weddings. Robert Bruce Harrell, 90, Carbondale, Ill., championed desegregation. James Merle Weaver, 82, New York, Smithsonian music curator. Cathryn Wood, 94, Detroit, great-great-grandmother. Ronald Wilfred LePage, 81, Grand Rapids, Mich., his ever-morphing and repetitive stories will be missed. Laurie Appell, 70, Hartford, Conn., worked tirelessly as a mental health advocate. Verla L. Courey, 88, South Windsor, Conn., nurse with a love for language. Alan F. Krupp, 83, Newton, Mass., quoted Longfellow and Tennyson from memory. Stanley Marvin Grossman, 83, Nanuet, N.Y., known to many for his amazing Donald Duck impersonation. Kim A. Replogle Blanchar, 68, Avon, Ind., taught French and etymology for 27 years. Nola Kathleen LaBudde, 71, Smyrna, Ga., presented quilts annually at the East Cobb Quilting Guild Show. Alex Ruperto, 52, Glen Ridge, N.J., soft-spoken and genuine. Ferdi German, 41, Poughkeepsie, N.Y., subway car inspector in Manhattan. Martha Leroy Wilson, 76, Arlington, Va., spent her youth at foreign service postings. Thomas William Campbell, 87, Midlothian, Va., a long career as a pharmacist. Ina Shaw Mirviss, 93, Stamford, Conn., would hold scientific discussions over dinner. Zoao Makumbi Sr., 75, Lanham, Md., former Angolan freedom fighter. Owen Moreland Parks, 80, Milford, Del., represented Delaware in senior bowling tournaments. Marcus Pino, Sr., 42, Alamo Chapter, N.M., he deserved the title Coach. Elaine Cupka, 86, Potomac, Md., delighted in educating thousands of children over three decades. Moses Jones, 83, Chicago, glue to the family. Iris Love, 86, New York City, stylish archaeologist and champion dachshund breeder. Veil David DeVillier, 85, Baton Rouge, La., driving force in establishing L.S.U.-Eunice. Ronaldo Ferrari, 42, Berlin, Conn., young, healthy guy who took care of himself. Arthur Winthrop Barstow, 93, Hadley, Mass., there is not a Louis L’Amour Western he had not read three times. Calvin Harrison, 78, Florida, Seminole Police Department officer. Bennie G. Adkins, 86, Opelika, Ala., Medal of Honor winner for Vietnam War heroics. Jonathan Adewumi, 57, Bayonne, N.J., uniter of Nigerians in New York. Conrad Ifill, 81, Hempstead, N.Y., bakery owner attuned to the West Indies. Paul Shelden, 79, Hewlett, N.Y., clarinetist who wanted music to be easily accessible. Arlene Saunders, 89, New York City, soprano of opera companies in New York and Hamburg. Philip Kahn, 100, Westbury, N.Y., World War II veteran whose twin died in the Spanish Flu epidemic a century ago. Mario César Romero, 78, New York City, art historian of East Harlem, N.Y. Robert R. Stout, 95, Dennis, Mass., survived the sinking of his troopship in the English Channel. Andrea Ruth Ludgin, 81, Oyster Bay, N.Y., winner of the art prize at Mt. Holyoke. Jane Krumrine, 82, Merion Station, Pa., vice president at an insurance firm. Charlie Hopper, 78, Augusta, Maine, former firefighter. Judith Lee Arkerson, 77, Dover, N.H., secretary turned tax consultant. Larry Sylvester Hutchinson Jr., 27, Terre Haute, Ind., played football for Terre Haute South. Charles Donald Neal, Sr., 91, Broken Arrow, Okla., helped establish many credit unions. Bill Mantell, 68, East Meadow, N.Y., optimist. William E. Jackman, 85, Reston, Va., voice of the Naval Academy football stadium for three decades. Ruth Hunter, 96, Washington, D.C., secretary for the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Patricia Plante, 84, Peoria, Ariz., lifetime member of the Ladies’ Auxiliary, V.F.W. Post 9400. Paul J. Foley Jr., 77, Chicago, family man, risk-taker, teaser and sports lover. Barry G. Fisher, 69, Old Brookville, N.Y., his name was engraved on the Stanley Cup. Gloria Zimmerman, 97, White Plains, N.Y., exemplified the women of the Greatest Generation. John Larry Sartain, 77, Des Plaines, Ill., rose each morning at 5 a.m. to read the Bible. Herbert Nygren, 91, Carol Stream, Ill., formidable professor, amiable pastor. Joseph J. Angi Sr., 95, New York, served in Belgium, France and Germany during World War II. Paul Martinez, 70, West Covina, Calif., Los Angeles sports fan. Michael I. Sumergrad, 64, Mansfield, Ohio, enjoyed taking walks through town. John F. Cannon, 89, Allentown, Pa., enjoyed attending reunions with fellow sailors. Eric Frazier, 44, New Orleans, well-regarded bailiff and mentor to colleagues. Kenneth Saunders III, 43, Decatur, Ga., civic leader and mediating force. Justin Liuba, 95, Springfield, Mass., worked for Radio Free Europe. Barry Webber, 67, New York City, general surgeon who volunteered to treat Covid-19 patients. Josephine Tapiru, 56, Chicago, dedicated nurse. Ruthie Jacqueline Stephens Turner, 86, Alabama, sympathetic ear. Gerry Ellis, 91, Philadelphia, stylish dancer who could lead or follow. Emma Weigley, 87, Philadelphia, authored a well-regarded biography of Sarah Tyson Rorer. Scott Douglas Woodard, 67, Oakland, Calif., attended every weekend A’s game, almost without exception. Steven L. Freedman, 71, Syosset, N.Y., always chose to work with the most at-risk students. Carla Thompson, 67, Washington, D.C., loved art and making cards. Yuet Ming Wong, 91, Chicago, immigrated from Hong Kong. Thomas Neal Therrian, 84, Ellenton, Fla., husband lost two days before his wife of 62 years. Raymond Kenny, 68, Lindenhurst, N.Y., ticket clerk who rose to lead the L.I.R.R. Carol Carey, 84, Cuthbert, Ga., owned and operated Carey’s Supermarket for many years. Thomas I. Atwood, 80, Bluffton, S.C., co-owned and operated Atwood Television and Radio Service. Beverly J. Plessinger, 88, Wooster, Ohio, faithful in corresponding through cards and handwritten notes. Norma Jean Knight, 93, Des Moines, survived by her husband of 70 years. Ralph R. Loranger, 74, Farmington, Conn., worked in maintenance for the public schools. John Joseph Christiana Jr., 80, Hartford, Conn., master electrician. Steve Dalkowski, 80, New Britain, Conn., gifted pitcher who never made the big leagues. Patricia McGowan, 80, New York City, dispensed tough but empathetic love to her students. David Toren, 94, New York City, patent lawyer who recovered a family painting looted by the Nazis. Noach Dear, 66, New York City, combative councilman and judge. Myrtha Celifie, 91, McHenry, Ill., modern-day renaissance woman. Alice Fraher-Mason, 91, Weymouth, Mass., her sarcastic sense of humor always made everyone smile. Stephen J. Clinton, 94, Rockland, Mass., cancer survivor at 88 years old. Kathleen Devon Domenick, 67, Devon, Pa., taught elementary school for more than 30 years. Roxana Griswold Foreman, 85, Richmond, Va., loved playing tennis. Audrey L. Ercha, 92, Beverly, Mass., stayed home to raise her children. Skylar Herbert, 5, Detroit, Michigan’s youngest victim of the coronavirus pandemic. John Fusco, 68, Rochester, N.Y., loved the grocery business. Cynthia Jean Falle, 72, Troy, N.Y., teacher passionate about respecting people with different abilities. Willard John Hoyt, 87, Schodack, N.Y., active member and leader of the Taconic Hiking Club. Calvin Richardson Jr., 57, La Plata, Md., therapist for military veterans. Ethel R. Fonti, 77, Beverly, Mass., a zest for life. Joseph M. Kissane, 89, New York City, enjoyed the theaters of New York. Craig Franken, 61, Sioux Falls, S.D., known for throwing an annual Fourth of July party. Fred J. Felella Jr., 58, Sugar Grove, Ill., firefighter and part-time Santa. Herb Baum, 83, Florida, corporate leader and animal rescue advocate. Sawarrelita Redmond, 52, Riverdale, Ill., youngest of 21 siblings. Florence Marks, 96, Lancaster, Pa., hospitality came easy to her. Boro Lalich, 68, Indianapolis, notorious for receiving the most holding calls. Richard Emmett Powers, 76, Detroit, well-respected criminal defense attorney. John Francis McClintock, 84, Farmington Hills, Mich., cherished grandfather. Vincie Teresa DeRose, 57, Arlington, Mass., always had a smile and a twinkle in her eye. Mary Ann Scata, 90, Wethersfield, Conn., her gardens flourished. Dorothy Cembrano Jay, 92, East Windsor, Conn., proud of her Italian heritage. Edith Costanzo, 93, Wethersfield, Conn., highly successful Avon representative. Dennis Peters, 82, Indiana, roaring voice that filled lecture halls. Gaetano Lombardo, 70, Rockland County, N.Y., exceptional billiard player. Marie A. Detrick, 88, Sayre, Pa., her zest for life will live on. Stanley M. Cohen, 86, Chevy Chase, Md., worked for more than 40 years at the U.S. Department of Education. Carol Freedman, 88, New Rochelle, N.Y., lifelong dedication to family. Ron Waxman, 88, Pennsylvania, popular figure in the Philadelphia wine and spirits community. Peter Laker, 93, Chicago, “adventurer and a charmer”. Henry Burk Sullivan, 90, Haddonfield, N.J., professor of English and philosophy at Gloucester County College. Paul R. McQuade, 88, Dover, N.H., New Hampshire state legislator and Dover City councilman. Frederick Koerner, 86, Minnesota, loved bird-watching, fishing and listening to music. Malcolm C. Shaw Jr, 77, Bartlesville, Okla., spent countless hours coaching baseball in Bartlesville. Charles Dow Long, 82, Tempe, Ariz., taught himself to play the drums. Judy Therrian, 80, Ellenton, Fla., wife who outlived her husband by less than two days. Linda L. Orendorff, 80, Hilliard, Ohio, her strength was a thing of wonder. Barbara Ann Loreck, 90, Pikesville, Md., taught at several Baltimore-area schools. Peter P. DeLuise, 63, New Jersey, talented athlete who played football, baseball and basketball. Suzanne Raynal Gijsbers, 93, Michigan, france was always first and foremost in her heart. Kenneth Richard Coombs, 75, Methuen, Mass., a 30-year career at the Gillette Company. Eric F. Anderson, 80, Southfield, Mich., worked as a computer specialist for the Department of Agriculture. Theodore Robert Zaterka, 89, South Windsor, Conn., gardener who won the title of Pickle King. Richard J. Conway III, 64, Amston, Conn., avid fly fisherman. David Ford, 59, DeWitt Township, Mich., pastor who “preached with a lot of strength and voice and sweat”. Willie Gene Whitaker, 85, Texas, longtime educator who was also a police officer. Joel Rogosin, 87, Los Angeles, Emmy-nominated TV producer behind “Knight Rider” and “Magnum, P.I”. William F. Latimer, 75, Maryland, worked as a carpenter for more than 40 years. Crystal LaBelle, 87, Lewiston, Idaho, lifetime resident of Lewiston. Donald Kennedy, 88, Redwood City, Calif., former president of Stanford University. Francisco Mendez, 61, Jersey City, N.J., boxing gym owner and beloved trainer. Louis B. Bernstein, 92, Roseland, N.J., served in the U.S. Army. Phil Foglia, 69, New York City, prosecuted mobsters, drug dealers and corrupt politicians. Donald Reed Herring, 86, Norman, Okla., brother of Sen. Elizabeth Warren. Billie Jean Michael Habermehl, 90, Manassas, Va., loved dancing, opera, art, British mysteries and animals of all kinds. Mary Therese Loughery, 89, Abington, Pa., raised five children. Gloria Allen Moskowitz, 88, Ardmore, Pa., motivating “legend” in a southwest Philadelphia school. Stephen J. Chamberlin Jr., 91, Worcester, Mass., inducted into the Aircraft Engine Hall of Fame. Barry Kaye, 91, Boca Raton, Fla., insurance salesman famous for his self-help books. Patricia Gibbons, 76, Naples, Fla., nurse working night shifts in the ICU. Wogene Debele, 43, Baltimore, mother outlived by her newborn. Richard F. Fenno Jr., 93, Rye, N.Y., political scientist and congressional scholar. Matteo De Cosmo, 52, New York, art director for the ABC television shows “Emergence,” “Luke Cage” and “The Punisher”. Dalma Holloway Torres, 73, Uniondale, N.Y., a passion for slot machines. Antoinette Tosco, 77, Bridgewater, N.J., a long career in horticulture. Celia Yap-Banago, 69, Kansas City, Mo., had been planning to retire in April. Anthony V. Racka, 86, Farmington Hills, Mich., known in English as “Grandpa Boom” and in Lithuanian as “Senelis”. Robert Adam Burns, 85, Michigan, owned and operated Big Bob’s Pizzerias. Idris Bey, 60, New York City, E.M.T. and former Marine who rushed to the World Trade Center on 9/11. Kerry Lehman, 62, Jackson, Mich., shining light and an uplifting presence. James W. Landis, 57, Krocksville, Pa., loved his truck, Dorney Park, Disney World, model trains and especially California cheeseburgers. Retha Elizabeth Contri Sharp, 98, Iowa, always enjoyed a good discussion involving politics. Paul Ronald Joseph, 87, Forest Hills, N.Y., served in the U.S. Army in Iran and with the C.D.C. fighting cholera in the Philippines. Bette Allred Weatherly, 93, Pleasant Garden, N.C., member of Bethlehem United Methodist Church. Anna Sternik Warren, 100, Binghamton, N.Y., feisty, unique lady to the end. Robert Barnes, 82, Philadelphia, widely respected tenor saxophone player. Dawn M. Peryer, 61, Plattsburgh, N.Y., enjoyed bingo, watching TV and spending time with her family. Alma M. Carney, 91, Florida, she and her husband were pioneers in industrial catering. Maria Gibbs, 47, Burlington County, N.J., senior corrections police officer. Robert C. Moen Sr., 83, Schenectady, N.Y., cherished grandfather. Jerry Alford, 60, Tuscaloosa, Ala., would talk to anybody about anything. Paul Edward Herbst, 92, Vernon, Conn., cheerful, upbeat, thankful person. Mark Schroeder, 54, New York, skilled cook. Norman Leslie Jenkins, 91, Hingham, Mass., loved seeing the full moon rise over the ocean. Celestino Padilla Sr., 82, Rochester, N.Y., enjoyed gardening, fishing, hunting, playing pranks and spending time with family. Raymond Paul Janssen, 96, Dowagiac, Mich., last of his generation for his 60 nieces and nephews. Lillian Kimura, 91, Albany, N.Y., was 13 during World War II when she and her family were incarcerated at Manzanar. Virginia Alice Rauth, 85, Lakewood, N.J., taught the fourth and fifth grades. Lucille Dolores Romer, 80, New Jersey, enjoyed gardening, decorating and cooking. Gerald Ringdahl, 87, North Dakota, taught junior high science and math and farmed full time. Ed Smrekar, 88, Pennsylvania, a five-year minor league baseball career. Rachel Walters, 68, Cudei, N.M., outspoken, loving, caring and compassionate. Allen Francis Tinkham, 91, Newington, Conn., served as interim pastor to churches during difficult transitions. Valentina Blackhorse, 28, Kayenta, Ariz., aspiring leader in the Navajo Nation. Fred the Godson, 41, New York City, rapper known for sharp wordplay. Joyce Pacubas-Le Blanc, 53, Darien, Ill., nurse for more than 30 years. Carol A. Castle, 80, Weymouth, Mass., enjoyed the church’s women’s bowling league. Ethel Hamburger, 92, Elkins Park, Pa., educator who said: “I didn’t teach a subject. I taught children”. William Harrison Goldman, 87, New Jersey, Vermont shop owner. Ronald Clark, 70, Ballston Lake, N.Y., longtime soccer referee. Audrey LeMaire Morvant, 76, Abbeville, La., enjoyed spending time with her family and reminiscing about her horses. John J. Valentine, 86, Long Branch, N.J., expert polygraph examiner. Jeffrey Stanley Lin, 70, Middletown, N.J., tried to make everyone around him laugh. Charles Willis Alston, 74, Seaford, Del., hunted and fished and cooked what he caught. Marcia Rushford, 80, Alexandria, Va., will be remembered for her spirit of adventure and wanderlust. Elizabeth Tevenan, 82, Brewster, Mass., social butterfly. Joseph T. Cappello, 55, Melrose Park, Ill., made his living from police work. Oluwayemisi Ogunnubi, 59, Chicago, generous, blunt, and forever centered on her family. Joan M. Cargill, 81, New Brunswick, N.J., loved art, music and animals. Kenneth K. Skoog, 90, Fargo, N.D., served in the Korean War and the Berlin airlift. Quentin Cormell, 84, Orrville, Ohio, worked as a maintenance man for J.M. Smucker for 25 years. Carl Robert Bentley, 78, Glastonbury, Conn., collector and talented artist. Ronald Boccacio, 80, Hartford, Conn., enjoyed dancing, shooting pool and going to Soundview Beach. Clyde Addison Reichelderfer, 86, Ohio, never seemed to know a stranger. Betty Jean Ringle, 87, Idaho, had an exceptional recollection of local history. Gerald Slater, 86, Washington, D.C., founder of PBS. Walter M. Eagles Jr., 95, Fort Washington, Pa., kept a scrapbook of the places he saw. Anibal Francisco de Brito, 90, Philadelphia, former merchant marine from Cape Verde. Helen Demetoglous, 96, New Jersey, remained proud of her Greek heritage. Rona Iris Gertz, 74, New Jersey, involved in the early days of aerobic exercise. John McKeon, 68, Islip, N.Y., enjoyed a 37-year career with the Rockville Centre Police Department. Margaret Skaliotis, 92, Boston, high school library aide and a teacher’s aide. Marion Klein, 87, St. Louis Park, Minn., if you asked her to do something, she did it. Latasha Andrews, 33, New Jersey, always the first to offer help to those in need. Dorothy Alma Ennis D’Ostilio, 95, Fairfield, Conn., avid reader and book club member. Patricia Rowe, 94, Buffalo, she helped immigrants and refugees get on their feet. John Poleon, 63, Erie County, N.Y., Buffalo front-line hospital worker. Calvin Tompkins Lucy Jr., 93, Virginia, organized his Class of 1943 high school reunions through the 70th in 2013. Britta Lou Miller, 97, Ohio, enlisted in the Women’s Army Corps on her 21st birthday in 1944. Robert Michael Sedor, 77, Hillsborough, N.J., faithfully served his country with the Air Force. Terry G. Thompson, 75, Indiana, never knew anything but work. Brenda Lee Orebaugh, 62, Dayton, Va., her passion was geriatric care. Jorge F. Casals, 75, Manchester, Conn., put himself through college. Lucille Marie Resto, 77, Rocky Hill, Conn., owned her own small businesses. Luis A. Frias, 65, Las Vegas, performed in renowned venues such as Madison Square Garden. Pierina D. Borsoi, 90, Bethlehem, Pa., accomplished artist. Peter J. Brancazio, 81, Manhasset, N.Y., scientist who explained the physics of sports. Edith Richemond, 88, New York City, Haitian immigrant with a big heart. Madeline Kripke, 76, New York City, collector of dictionaries and lover of words. Raphael Kaminer, 86, New York City, spent his working years in the insurance industry. Richard J. Rome, 91, Roslindale, Mass., loving father. Barbara J. Norris, 90, Weymouth, Mass., actively involved in the United Methodist Women. Eve Rudin, 103, Philadelphia, one of the first women of her generation to drive a car. Raymond W. Wilkinson Sr., 91, Weatherly, Pa., his greatest accomplishment was serving as an ordained deacon. Bruce P. Biesenbach Sr., 74, Albany, N.Y., only things he was more proud of than his military service were his children. Louise N. Walsh, 71, Massachusetts, loved karaoke, dancing, singing and playing bingo. Nora Malis, 97, Salem, N.H., her will was indomitable. Michael Albert Shubak, 60, Coraopolis, Pa., worked at Goodwill for more than 25 years. Ron Frangipane, 75, Tinton Falls, N.J., studio musician in the late ’60s in New York City. Richard M. Glidden, 95, Orleans, Mass., awarded the Combat Infantryman Badge, Purple Heart and Bronze Star. Barbara Stack, 76, Perth Amboy, N.J., created her own version of “meals on wheels” for those in need. Ellen Elizabeth Fabry, 70, Burlington, N.J., enjoyed family dinners and celebrations. Eva Charlotte Julewitz, 91, Woonsocket, R.I., swam over one mile each week. Mary Gilbert, 84, Mansfield, Mass., quiet and humble member of a prayer circle. Henry N. Dubois, 84, East Hartford, Conn., started his own business. Joseph Colasurdo, 85, Jersey City, N.J., loved to watch old Western movies. Edward A. Masterson, 56, Yonkers, N.Y., his family was the most important accomplishment of his life. Robert C. Samuels, 83, New York, award-winning journalist, author and community activist. Lillian Press, 95, Kentucky, dearly loved Kentucky. Rosemarie Theresa Torrance, 60, Wilmington, Del., outlet to talk about everything and anything. Clarence Robert Ellis, 93, Rochester, N.Y., enjoyed gardening, camping and making people laugh. Mary Frances Parsels Dennis, 82, Mechanicsville, Va., member of the Bell retirees. Richard Daniel Harris, 86, Danvers, Mass., had a knack for games of chance. Carole Kaye, 87, Boca Raton, Fla., major college donor in Florida. Martha Eddy O’Brien, 86, Hartford, Conn., lifelong teacher with a master’s degree in special education. Tony Maldonado, 66, Waxahachie, Texas, loved old Western movies, Elvis’s music and the Dallas Cowboys. Ross L. Saddlemire, 87, Port Jefferson, N.Y., worked for the F.A.A. as a flight operations safety officer, retiring at 85. John Robert Oglesbee, 80, Tahlequah, Okla., had a vision to provide sophisticated medical care to rural areas. Norton A. Kent, 96, Gwynedd, Pa., city planner and longtime community volunteer. Karen Kay Bentley, 79, Sturgeon Bay, Wis., avid reader and knitter. Juan Martinez, 60, Chicago, surgical technologist. Kenneth James Godwin, 94, Michigan, he could spit a watermelon seed halfway across a double lot. Jimmy Walters, 71, Cudei, N.M., pastor at Navajo Baptist Temple. Linda Joy Nassif, 76, Iowa, rose to leadership of the Republican Party of Iowa. Emmy Falta, 41, New York, staff member at Trinity Elementary School in New Rochelle. Anthony J. Valdati Jr., 83, Glastonbury, Conn., computer engineer at Pratt and Whitney for many years. Catherine Drouin, 69, Methuen, Mass., worked for more than two decades as a social worker. Irene Ann Allen, 80, Simsbury, Conn., selected by the F.B.I. as a top recruit. Hilda R. Nagel, 99, Whitehall, Pa., volunteered as a firehouse cook for over 50 years. William G. Bennett, 84, Waverly, N.Y., worked for over 33 years at Westinghouse. Fritz Wilhelm Reisgies, 87, Alpine, N.J., master jeweler and goldsmith. James Mahoney, 62, New York City, fought against the Covid-19 pandemic to save patients. Wayne L. Wolford, 95, Pennsylvania, in the Pennsylvania Voter Hall of Fame for voting in every November election for 50 years. Joan M. Hackney, 91, West Chester, Pa., portrait oil and landscape watercolor painter. Troy Sneed, 52, Jacksonville, Fla., Grammy-nominated gospel singer and record label founder. Leslie Kalmus, 57, New Jersey, always the first one out on the dance floor. Ronald Jacobus, 81, Galloway, N.J., master storyteller, with a quick wit and a flair for the dramatic. Russell Aucott, 71, Linwood, N.J., had a love of everything automotive. Robert N. Winsor, 78, Marblehead, Mass., a 56-year career as a produce manager at Stop and Shop. Daniel James Callahan, 90, Massachusetts, he was a master of all tools. Carole Montalbano, 83, Springfield, Ill., known for her strength and devotion to family. Alexander Webster Cruden Jr., 87, New York, former students will remember his brush cut and dry humor. Ann Bonville Trombly, 88, New York, accomplished quilter, calligrapher and gardener. Gary Tillery, 66, Tulare, Calif., loved jeeping, camping, barbecuing, building and socializing. Terrance Burke, 54, Maryland, inspirational basketball coach. Robert C. Blades, 84, Groveland, Mass., ground mechanic for TWA. Dorothy Murphy, 83, Salem, Mass., shared a special bond with both of her sons. Conrad Warren Buckley, 52, Clermont, Fla., proud of recently being promoted to Grampy. Daniel S. Pincu, 80, Asheville, N.C., Army veteran, business owner, free spirit and kvetch. Asela E. Gejo, 92, New Jersey, excellent cook, though she hated the task. Charles Jernigan, 61, Hartford, Conn., celebrated Hartford Public High School basketball player. Dorthe J. Flick, 97, Clinton, Iowa, core member of her congregation. Peter Crisanti, 84, West Haven, Conn., enjoyed entertaining his family by playing guitar and mandolin. Joseph J. Ingram Jr., 66, New Britain, Conn., endeared himself to his nephews. Yvonne S. Orlando, 81, Bethlehem, Pa., enjoyed novels, crossword puzzles, art and TV shows. Georgianna Glose, 73, New York City, renegade nun who ran a nonprofit anchor in Brooklyn. Jean Adele Walkins, 92, Whitman, Mass., fashionista. Barbara Mae Barham, 88, Richmond, Va., worked at American Tobacco for 31 years. Miguel Marte, 30, New Jersey, former A’s minor-leaguer. Earl Avers, 92, Oregon, Ohio, enjoyed golfing. John Pearson Brucher, 81, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, retired from H&W Motor Express after 30 years. Virginia Bettencourt, 92, Peabody, Mass., her greatest joy was spending time with her family. Michael L. Trombley, 79, West Brattleboro, Vt., highly respected by those who worked with him. Paul Nathan Fontenot, 80, Lafayette, La., professional land surveyor and civil engineer. Elsie Rossitto, 92, Portland, Conn., ran Brownstone Amusements Carnival with her husband. Barbara Helen Richardson, 97, Bristol, Conn., trained and accomplished singer. Isaias Mendoza, 63, Evanston, Ill., often the one to pick out birthday cakes for his children. Jerome Berrien, 64, Chicago, enjoyed long drives, late nights and huge meals. Floyd Bluntson, 66, Chicago, go-to person for everybody. Edie Morello, 97, Barrington, Ill., voted “most debonair” in her high school yearbook. Edith Gallo, 94, Palos Heights, Ill., strong-willed enough to keep her family in line. Paul Francis Siefert Sr., 77, Colerain Township, Ohio, avid, lifelong trap shooter. Dorothy May Thompson, 105, Des Moines, traced her roots back over 10 generations. Margaret Busha, 89, Mystic, Conn., would stay awake on the night shift because she didn’t want anyone to die alone. Frederick Anthony Palazzo, 87, Woburn, Mass., enjoyed international, square and round dancing. Suchendra Singh, 43, Pawtucket, R.I., worked at the Memorial Hospital of Rhode Island for 23 years. Carmen Lydia Muniz Rodriguez, 76, Glastonbury, Conn., huge Elvis fan. Ijeoma Afuke, 35, Chicago, Nigerian immigrant studying to become a nurse. Don Osceola, 77, Hollywood, Fla., decorated Vietnam War veteran and member of the Seminole Tribe. Nicholas Modugno, 91, New York, mainstay of the Valhalla School District. Charles Walter Calhoun, 93, Alexander City, Ala., served in the Army Air Corps as an aviation electrician. Marie Virginia Leto, 92, Kennett Square, Pa., enjoyed planting perennial flower beds. Thomas Cotton, 54, Philadelphia, self-taught legal wiz. James E. Mann Jr., 86, Richmond, Va., served in the Marine Corps from 1958 to 1961. Alice Louise Trout, 81, Pendleton, Ind., church choir director, soloist and organist. Arthur Louis Thibault, 75, Andover, Mass., loved his whole family. Helen Wall, 91, Lawrence, Mass., author of children’s stories. Mercedes Santiago, 82, Lawrence, Mass., owned one of the first Spanish bodegas in the city of Lawrence. Edward Russell Helfrich, 72, West Keansburg, N.J., helped friends and neighbors train their dogs. Dean Leroy Drake, 79, Chandler, Ariz., visited many countries. Daniel James Parr, 60, Cape Cod, Mass., non-judgmental and empathetic listener. Calvin E. Messner, 77, Wooster, Ohio, huge fan of Waynedale High School sports. Janet M. Brown, 91, Greece, N.Y., hobbies included sewing, knitting, crafts, puzzles, painting, golf, bowling and euchre. Adrienne Eugina Doolin Howard, 75, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, had a passion for soul food, cooking, music and her church. Daniel Blume, 89, West Hartford, Conn., authored the book “Making It In Radio”. Jean Munson, 92, Plainville, Conn., enjoyed traveling throughout New England. Jose Vitelio Gregorio, 61, New City, N.Y., helped form an advocacy group for Latino families. Donald DiPetrillo, 70, Florida, emergency worker in the Seminole Tribe. Yu Lihua, 90, Gaithersburg, Md., writer who captured the Chinese experience abroad. Charles Goodstein, 82, Tenafly, N.J., professor at New York University Medical School. Melita Baker, 89, Irvington, N.Y., knew how to make an entrance. Joraine Sieber Groat, 97, Ann Arbor, Mich., intelligent and industrious. Nancy Reid, 97, Topsfield, Mass., perfectionist and an excellent cook. Randall Clayton French, 29, Troy, N.Y., police detective who was once a firefighter. Paul Cary, 66, New York City, paramedic who drove to New York to help fight the virus. Alyce Gullattee, 91, Washington, D.C., psychiatrist specializing in substance abuse. Emmanuel Demetri, 61, Gloucester, Mass., one of the first in Massachusetts to compete in the Special Olympics. Robert Steven Seldin, 62, Toms River, N.J., gentle soul who appreciated the simple things in life. Corinne Rhodes, 93, Oxford, Pa., bowled for over 50 years in various leagues. Elizabeth Harris Tirrell, 95, Hillsborough, N.J., loved classical and choral music. Thomas Allen Catron, 65, Adel, Iowa, often at the farm tending to his flock and managing his inventory of acquired wonders. Helen Sutton, 93, Rocky Hill, Conn., enjoyed winters in Florida and traveling with the Aircraft Campmates. Jonathan Crachat Carreira Ferreira, 26, Newington, Conn., was pursuing a degree in history and anthropology. Anna Marie Lopiccolo, 74, Bristol, Conn., served as a Eucharistic minister and lector. Julia Martinez, 62, Lubbock, Texas, enjoyed her friends and listening to music. Betty Sue Harber Carney, 81, Grapevine, Texas, beloved mother, grandmother, great-grandmother and great-great-grandmother. Arthur Rogers, 93, Mooresville, N.C., served on the Manhattan Project. Edward Ciocca, 62, White Plains, N.Y., beloved Westchester deputy fire chief. David Bernstein, 78, New York City, lifelong political radical. Adelfo Ruiz Calvo, 65, Sanford, N.C., employee of the Pilgrim’s Pride poultry processing plant. Stewart Markham Fish, 58, Hingham, Mass., his love of wildlife and the marshes fueled his soul. Wee Chu Wong, 90, Worcester, Pa., worked long, hard hours and still made time for everyone. David E. Carman, 89, Egg Harbor Township, N.J., would give up the shirt on his back if you needed it. Marjorie L. Goolsby, 89, Marblehead, Mass., educator who taught many offspring of her former students. Jean Marie Hazelwood, 93, San Mateo, Calif., child of San Francisco who walked across the Golden Gate Bridge on opening day. Sheena Renee Comfort Miles, 60, Morton, Miss., spent her last working days helping those who had the virus. Ruth E. Shinn, 97, Washington, D.C., advocate for gender, racial and L.G.B.T. equality. Jolene Blackburn Robison Wahgren, 68, Oceanport, N.J., had a dog named Chelsea whom she loved dearly. Patricia Yanni, 78, Geneva, Ill., wasn’t afraid to try new things. Teresa A. Olbrich, 79, Rockford, Ill., enjoyed antiquing with her daughter. Myra Janet Headley, 72, Memphis, loved Jesus, Elvis, Dr Pepper and her family. Gertrude Clemmer, 91, Sandston, Va., longtime member of the Sandston Garden Club. Richard M. Cieslak, 76, Red Bud, Ill., successful business owner in construction and recycling. Irvin Alder, 91, Novi, Mich., loved traveling in an R.V. Patricia L. Henry, 102, Dearborn, Mich., artist at heart. Ina Macko, 96, Griswold, Conn., taught math for 25 years at Voluntown Elementary School. Randolph Maitz, 56, Madison, Conn., he loved all animals, music and community bingo. Mary Elizabeth Parr, 80, Connecticut, teacher and reading specialist. Mary Ann Yazzie, 96, Life Care Center of Farmington, N.M., her family believed she would have stayed with them through the traditional Navajo life span of 102 years. Richard L. Houle, 86, Bedford, N.H., epic in every sense of the word. Ralph W. McGehee, 92, Falmouth, Maine, agent who turned on the C.I.A. Rosemary Ann Hughes, 90, Danbury, Conn., worked in libraries for over 20 years. Maria Tassiopoulos, 78, Braintree, Mass., made the best baklava ever. Edna Saikkonen Alve, 92, Spencer, N.Y., worked beside her husband to transform a rundown dairy farm into a flourishing business. Krist Angielen Guzman, 35, Bolingbrook, Ill., fierce and vivacious. Patricia A. Carrigan, 85, Rush County, Ind., enjoyed serving as registrar with the D.A.R. Nancy A. Richard, 83, Marblehead, Mass., her dinners were mouthwateringly good and usually topped off with a homemade pie or cake. Edgar Orlando De La Roca, 46, Peabody, Mass., passionate Boston sports fan. Clementine E. Jamgochian, 95, Peabody, Mass., faced the challenges of life with a smile and positive attitude. Douglas Hanby, 86, Shreveport, La., enjoyed a career in wholesale floorcovering. Philip Braverman, 87, East Northport, N.Y., “uncannily accurate” in his predictions. Raymond Geraci, 91, Highland Park, Ill., former mayor, sportscaster. Bennie Webb, 85, Bolingbrook, Ill., vintage Mississippi macho man. Jeannette M. Brown, 94, Amesbury, Mass., World War II defense worker. Frank M. Goewey Jr., 95, North Carolina, World War II veteran, and he proudly drove for generals. Patrick Conran, 91, Riverside, Ill., two-time Purple Heart recipient. John Pope, 53, Haydenville, Mass., worked for years at many local nursing homes. Paul James Nagy, 83, Charlottesville, Va., made his career as a groundbreaking photographic chemist with Polaroid. Frank McClellan Worthington, 84, Morristown, N.J., longtime AT&T executive. Marjorie P. Tabechian, 86, New York, retired head nurse who mastered Persian cooking. Jeanette Marie Baldwin, 88, Mingo, Iowa, retired as the postmaster at the Mingo Post Office. Robert William Dietz, 86, Michigan, quick with his fists in the ring. Muriel E. Lundgren, 91, Haverhill, Mass., talented tennis player. Lawrence Littig, 81, Norwalk, Conn., a long career in finance. Bette Jones, 80, Farmington, Conn., collector of people, laughter and good stories. Arthur Charles Lindholm, 69, Minnesota, explored his Scandinavian roots. Joseph Angeline, 74, Edison, N.J., talented painter well known for his landscapes. Mae T. Roser, 92, Manchester, Conn., skilled artist, professional wedding cake decorator and quilter. Shirley Crute, 83, Ossining, N.Y., a 27-year career at General Motors. John P. Derrico, 78, Fountain Hill, Pa., was in charge of The Bethlehem Globe Times’s printing department for many years. Constance M. O’Connor, 76, South Berwick, Maine, followed her passion in breeding dogs. Arlene M. Horowitz, 78, Wynnewood, Pa., rising phoenix. Pilar Molina Reyes Rodriques, 89, Plantsville, Conn., blessed with a coloratura soprano voice and loved to sing “Ave Maria”. Robert M. Shaw, 69, Beverly, Mass., loved being Grandpa to his “little man” and “sweet pea”. Marsha Lee Holiday, 75, North Andover, Mass., foster mother for over 10 years. Rosemary Hoell Rushka, 89, San Mateo, Calif., went to college at 45. Kenneth A. Rago, 85, Pocasset, Mass., self-taught musician. Rosalie J. Downes Emrich, 97, Catonsville, Md., survived by her longtime companion and many nieces and nephews. Edward L. Ghidotti, 87, Upper Arlington, Ohio, stockbroker and a great listener. Gomer Richards Jr., 84, West Hurley, N.Y., All-American athlete. Edward J. Deasy Jr., 71, Charlottesville, Va., extraordinary photographer, amateur radio operator and gifted musician. Harrison Solliday, 85, Des Moines, spent countless hours teaching friends how to water ski. Robert F. Brady Jr., 65, Avon, Mass., town official in Massachusetts. Eileen Marie Stanton, 73, Grand Forks, N.D., loving stay-at-home mom. Cheryl E. Petty, 67, Columbus, Ind., loved all animals. Arlene Muriel MacIntyre, 84, West Hartford, Conn., proud of her Scottish heritage. Deane K. Felter, 82, Cromwell, Conn., played for the New York Giants as a halfback. Elaine Jeannette Beaulieu, 90, East Hartford, Conn., enjoyed crafts, crocheting, playing cards and board games. Laura Yopp, 85, South Windsor, Conn., known for her respect for animals and her love of physical health. Robert Woodward, 70, Phenix City, Ala., raised and trained Labrador retrievers for search and rescue operations. Vince Woodward, 77, Columbus, Ga., decorated Vietnam War veteran. Motoko Fujishiro Huthwaite, 92, Taylor, Mich., last living woman member of the W.W. II Monuments team. Michael Armstrong, 79, New York City, onetime publisher of the newspaper The Phoenix. Durlene Clontz Shuffler, 85, Morganton, N.C., many will miss her infectious, sometimes mischievous laughter. Carl Gunther Reiss, 81, Winston-Salem, N.C., his passion for learning was insatiable. Michael James Reagan, 69, Georgetown, Del., loved music, especially Christmas carols. Loida Cruz Arroyo, 66, Radcliff, Ky., retired school counselor. Kelly Doyle Oliver, 66, Hastings, Neb., had a passion for cars. Mary T. King, 94, Dorchester, Mass., talented knitter, a voracious reader, a current events aficionado. Mary Doyle Hovanec, 84, Baltimore, active in the League of Women Voters. Anna Elizabeth Pearson Lugg, 90, Hillsborough, N.J., held membership in genealogy societies too numerous to mention. Rosa Luna, 68, California, housekeeper at Riverside Community Hospital for 25 years. Anna M. Gayton, 82, Peabody, Mass., remembered for the “nana blankets” she made for her newborn grandchildren. Nikima Thompson, 41, Broward County, Fla., sheriff’s dispatcher. Donald Martin Puffer, 84, Foxboro, Mass., avid skier. Edward J. Bridgeford Jr., 90, Albany, N.Y., Navy veteran and the proprietor of Ed’s Variety Store in Selkirk. Maria Lopez, 63, Burbank, Ill., loved to travel and dance. Dorothy V. Indeck, 95, Bridgewater, N.J., taught in the Bridgewater public elementary schools. Deloris C. Traver, 79, Poughkeepsie, N.Y., entered real estate in 1995 as a second career. Jeanne Madden Cibroski, 79, Cape Cod, Mass., loved being quiet at the beach. Gerald Alton Cook, 86, New Jersey, belonged to several fraternal organizations. Jean M. Winterbottom, 82, Farmington Hills, Mich., certified horticulturist. William Jonathan Glenney, 73, Vernon, Conn., the presence of Paul Bunyan and the demeanor of a kitten. Wilma Ruth Montgomery, 91, Phoenix, feisty and fun to be with. Mary Ellen Houle, 80, Bedford, N.H., amazing in every sense of the word. Thomas F. McDermott, 84, Massachusetts, engineer always interested in learning new things. Geraldine Marie McGovern, 72, Massachusetts, artist specializing in pastels and sketches. Wayne Drye, 78, Atlanta, founded his own company, World Insurance Association, Inc. Hildur T. Stanton, 91, New York, always trying to better herself and family. Juanita Sanchez-Valdez, 90, Glendale, Ariz., champion for the rights of Hispanic women. Jaimala Singh, 65, Baltimore, interior designer blending Sikhism through her life. Guy A. LaVignera, 76, Morganville, N.J., served in the Army and worked 40-plus years at Chase Bank. Betty Jo Barney, 91, Green Valley, Ariz., very active in the support of 4-H Clubs. Susan C. Menoche, 69, Lincoln, R.I., woman of many talents. Linda Benedict, 63, Lakewood, N.J., well-known for her ready smile. James Ronald Conley, 68, Battle Creek, Mich., longtime grocery store manager and sports team booster. Florence Cahill Flaherty, 96, Brewster, Mass., she had that Irish wit. Grace Lee Hargrave Cradeur, 83, Crowley, La., always room at the table for her to feed anyone who showed up. Richard Lynn Heggen, 72, Des Moines, if anyone enjoyed the variety life has to offer, he did. Terri Lynn Clark, 60, Des Moines, loved photography, fishing, road trips with friends and time with her family. Richard Edward Rutledge, 87, Folsom, Calif., authored many stories, articles, and an unpublished novel. Barbara E. Woznicki, 85, Newington, Conn., gave every bit of herself to her family. Betty Eleanor Fennelly, 87, Cromwell, Conn., worked as a school bus driver for 30 years. Evelyn Gertrude Brant-Graf, 87, Zionsville, Ind., enjoyed playing euchre with her lifelong girlfriends. Alexander Leon Lloyd, 76, Maryland, attended every Presidential inauguration from 1965 until 2012. Melford Henson, 65, Chino, Calif., fell ill in prison shortly before he was to be released. Anne Turner Gaillard, 76, Mobile, Ala., first woman elected to the Pohick vestry. Grace Nutland, 102, Paramus, N.J., worked for the F.B.I. during World War II. Wilman Sanchez Cabrera, 59, New York City, remembered for his successful career as a tango dancer. Carlos Ernesto Escobar Mejia, 57, San Diego, only one in the family unable to get a green card. Merlene Sue Hughes, 67, South Sioux City, Neb., known as the “Bookie,” she would take and place bets on anything. Arlene Chesley, 78, La Plata, Md., cosmetologist who long survived a brain aneurysm. Lloyd Cornelius Porter, 49, New York City, owner of the beloved Bread Stuy coffee shop. Roberta Gulick, 90, Wrentham, Mass., advocate for the Alliance for the Mentally Ill. Alexandra Louise Polansky, 62, New Jersey, Bob Dylan’s No. 1 fan and a lover of nature. Dale A. Boston, 81, Massachusetts, co-owner of Johnnies Sandwich Shop. Bettie London Traxler, 97, Greenville, S.C., former member of the Quadrille and Colonial Dames of America. Lawrence W. Stedl, 68, Green Bay, Wis., truly a free spirit. Thomas Kevin Milo Jr., 43, Westchester County, N.Y., avid reader, an accomplished chess player and an exceptional marksman. Florence Ethel Buenzly, 99, Allentown, Pa., longtime member of Grace Lutheran Church. Jimmy Glenn, 89, Manhattan, N.Y., former boxing trainer who owned a well-known Times Square bar. Amelia Scott Dougherty, 84, Media, Pa., found joy in every aspect of her life. Billy Ostland, 64, Delaware County, Pa., never far from his motorcycles or hot rods. Joan A. Lenhart, 84, Wyomissing, Pa., seamstress who worked at several sewing mills. Douglas H. Diamond, 82, Chelmsford, Mass., involved with the development of Air Force technologies. Claude Reno Doucette, 84, Connecticut, man of few words. John F. Von Sternberg Jr., 79, Mountain Lakes, N.J., member of the Old Coots on Scoots motorcycle club. James C. Whittemore, 83, Johnson City, N.Y., served as a deacon and especially enjoyed a mission trip to Peru. Frankie L. Morris Sr., 64, Wooster, Ohio, served with the Army National Guard for 20 years. Cindy Lou Mack, 62, Waverly, N.Y., enjoyed her daily coffee with her mother-in-law. Roy Horn, 75, Las Vegas, one half of Siegfried & Roy. Lucy Yanushefski, 95, West Chester, Pa., was married for 59 years. Walter Everett Barton, 67, Poughkeepsie, N.Y., had a passion for cooking, fishing, skiing and cars. Randy Wichlacz, 62, Pulaski, Wis., served on the Pulaski Polka Days Committee for many years. Alice Glazer, 79, Silver Spring, Md., cherished mother. Donald Geoffrey Helliwell, 86, Westfield, Mass., he trained aboard the first nuclear-powered vessel in the U.S. fleet. Peter S. Miguel Jr., 66, Nashua, N.H., very active in the Portuguese community. Janice L. McNelly, 79, Iowa, served as the Iowa president of the League of Women Voters. Robert Grant Conner, 96, Easthampton, Mass., nothing brought him greater joy than taking his boys on hikes. Leon Martin Beels, 69, Morristown, N.J., lifelong resident of Parsippany, where he was a friend to everyone. Tracie L. Heverly, 58, Sebring, Ohio, loved painting, crocheting and spending time with her family. Wilfred Jay Sikkema, 81, Clinton, Iowa, held many jobs throughout the years. Michael Angelo Church, 72, Plainfield, N.J., long-term school district employee. Rocco Anthony Ward Jr., 29, Gloucester City, N.J., graduate of Gloucester City High School class of 2009. Tonna Lee Pratt, 69, Westernport, Md., lifelong resident of Westernport. Elizabeth N. Updegrave, 91, Reading, Pa., we will forever remember her saying, “Keep the water in the pool!”. Elaine Menchel Marcus, 75, Syracuse, N.Y., performed in many productions at the Salt City Playhouse. Katherine Ann Birkmaier, 64, Bridgeport, Conn., lifelong career in health care. Mattie F. Adams, 89, Niagara Falls, N.Y., admired for her fashion sense, especially her collection of hats. Nelson Henry Jr., 96, Philadelphia, World War II veteran. P. Michael Baillargeon, 75, Massachusetts, an esoteric sense of humor. Ellen Marie Pauze, 94, Londonderry, N.H., loved to spend time at the beach soaking in the sun. Margaret MacVeagh Schweers, 93, New Jersey, had a passion for decorating and an artistic streak. Michael J. Mchugh, 88, Philadelphia, lifelong Phillies and Eagles fan. Raymond Gayle Burgett, 86, Des Moines, enjoyed delivering day-old bread to church, family and friends. James Ventrillo, 77, Methuen, Mass., kind and brave man, never forgetful of his roots. Carl A. Philipp, 84, Easton, Pa., lifetime resident of Easton. Mary A. Cole, 93, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, enjoyed golf and watching the Hawkeyes. Randolph Warren Whipple, 78, Plainville, Conn., veteran of the Vietnam War. Francis A. Kennedy, 95, Clarence, N.Y., Korean War hero and inventor. Nita Pippins, 93, Manhattan, N.Y., mother to a generation of AIDS patients. Oscar López Acosta, 42, Morrow County, Ohio, died after being released from ICE detention. Mary Ann Bregar, 91, Ohio, liked golfing and sewing, but loved spending time with family and friends. Jeanette Gilmour, 86, Marcellus, N.Y., many will remember her half-moon cookies. Steven P. St. Laurent, 67, East Syracuse, N.Y., true renaissance man. Howard J. Bender, 88, Lancaster, Wis., hauled milk by the can, and later with a bulk milk truck. JoAnne Katherine Walther, 74, Cedar Falls, Iowa, managed Answer Iowa Answering Service in Waterloo for many years. Marilyn Luella Tayse, 75, Ohio, loved going to the zoo, watching soap operas and window shopping. Londia Viola Mongold Deavers, 88, Harrisonburg, Va., made each of her children and grandchildren a quilt. Mildred W. Blough, 92, Wooster, Ohio, Sunday school teacher. Roland Henry Lacasse, 88, Massachusetts, priest who sought “to help people to be happy and holy”. Danny Ray Bierman, 61, Muscatine, Iowa, avid St. Louis Cardinals and Minnesota Vikings fan. Marguerite Peyser, 71, New York City, painted Hudson River landscapes, portraits and still lifes. Irene S. Allen, 93, Ambler, Pa., enjoyed trying her luck in the casino. Darla Eileen Brown, 54, Sioux City, Iowa, loved dogs, puzzles and books. Margueritte Martha McCain, 96, Tulsa, Okla., voracious reader. Betty M. Bradshaw, 87, Charlottesville, Va., avid member of the Antique Automobile Club of America. Ronald R. Erdman, 90, Novi, Mich., 67-year member of Pipefitters Local 636. Nancy Taylor, 85, Tinton Falls, N.J., her famous quote was “I am as good as you are, as bad as I am”. Mary Santiago, 44, Evanston, Ill., loved being a mom. Thomas A. Williams, 62, Ohio, pioneer in the field of autism research. Carmen Rodriguez, 85, Windsor Locks, Conn., enjoyed visiting casinos, playing bingo and scratching lottery tickets. Russell D. Green, 92, Crawfordsville, Ind., attended electronics schools in the Navy. Duane G. Vock, 92, Mission, Kan., proud Army veteran who served during World War II. Pio Mactal Vilar Jr., 81, Summerlin, Nev., emigrated to the United States in 1963 as a medical resident. Alan Michael Twofoot, 51, Nashua, N.H., 28-year veteran of the United States Army. Carl J. Hebert Sr., 76, Manchester, N.H., engine technician in the New Hampshire Air National Guard. Joyce Roberts, 96, Portland, Maine, had a passion for golf and bridge. Robert M. Sullivan, 88, Springfield, Pa., proud member of the Ancient Order of Hibernians. Timothy E. Murray, 82, Ocean View, Del., retired from Verizon after over 40 years of service. Genowefa Kochanek, 98, Massachusetts, survived the German invasion and occupation of Poland during World War II. Patrick C. Parks, 85, Sergeant Bluff, Iowa, an Iowa Air National Guardsman. Russell Arnold Nielsen, 96, Cedar Falls, Iowa, attended the Illinois College of Optometry. Richard C. Schug, 83, Syracuse, N.Y., employed at General Electric for 38 years. Diana G. DeVito Swist, 80, Norwalk, Conn., filled her life by caring for her children and grandchildren. Janice Lin Bisley, 70, Bristol, Conn., favorite of all her nieces and nephews. Joel I. Sneider, 74, Miami Beach, a long, successful retail career, primarily at Macy’s. Marie Pino, 67, Albuquerque, Navajo teacher with a sense of duty. Jean D. Tobin, 91, Bucks County, Pa., happiest when she was barefoot in her flower garden. Cornelia Ann Hunt, 87, Virginia Beach, her last words were “thank you”. Dennis Alan Bradt, 29, Colonie, N.Y., will be missed at Mad Jack Brewing. Rita Paas, 88, Comstock Park, Mich., never missed “Wheel of Fortune,” “Jeopardy” or “Lawrence Welk”. David F. Savitt, 86, Ludlow, Mass., a lifelong career with WHIL radio. Paul A. Hamel, 80, Westminster, Mass., served with the U.S. Marines during the Vietnam War. Dorothy Spanos, 90, Orangeburg, N.Y., her authentic Greek cooking and dancing was second to none. Frances A. Orsini, 91, Brick, N.J., sketched advertisements for large department stores. Dolores M. DeLaurentis, 89, Bethlehem, Pa., social worker and political fundraiser. William Hrabnicky, 76, Cleveland, owned a local bar. Dolores M. Madera, 91, Oceanport, N.J., lived in many places as an Army wife before settling in New Jersey.