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Albert C. Van Dusen was a University of Pittsburgh administrator who forged international ties.
Mr. Reichenfeld taught music for more than 80 years and helped found and conduct the Wilkinsburg Symphony.
Mr. Ketchum helped establish the Central Blood Bank of Pittsburgh as well as what’s now known as the Chartiers Center in Bridgeville.
Mr. Lloyd was elected to five terms as mayor after serving for 18 years on borough council, but his long tenure was rocky at the end.
He turned the disadvantages of indigestion and outsize cigarettes into classic 1960s TV spots for Alka-Seltzer and Benson & Hedges 100s.
William J. Walter overcame a stutter, became a Westinghouse Electric Corp. executive and headed the Service Core of Retired Executives.
The actor, artist and arts educator found success on Pittsburgh stages before becoming a regular on the Los Angeles theater scene.
Gorman Lowe, longtime Pittsburgh comedic actor, drew laughs through illness.
She rented rooms to graduate students, turning some of her lodgers into lifetime friends.
Baseball cards date to the 19th century, but for Sy Berger, the decade after World War II was the perfect time to revitalize them.
He won his first Pulitzer for spot news in 1986 for coverage of the eruption of Colombia’s Nevado del Ruiz volcano in 1985.
Dennis A. Petronko of Mount Washington was a decorated Vietnam veteran, engineer and entrepreneur.
Ty Moore was one of the most successful wrestlers in Pennsylvania history.
Joyce Baskins was dedicated to helping North Side children, mostly through Community Literacy Center at Community House Presbyterian Church.
Bernard Queneau was honored Saturday by the Laurel Highlands Council and the National Eagle Scout Association and died Sunday.
His design helped lay the groundwork for an industry that transformed the role of the TV set and generates tens of billions of dollars.
After her five children were settled, the teacher returned to school at age 60 and earned post-grad degrees in child development and law.
Bud Breitenbach was a guitar teacher who focused on the fundamentals.
Photographer David Stoecklein’s legacy remains in images that preserve the cowboy way of life and the Western landscape.
William F. Provenzano rebuilt the finances at Ohio Valley Hospital and found a niche to keep the small facility independent.
Sister Mary Catherine Vukmanic, who died Nov. 22 at age 95, was an educator who in later worked at rural parishes in eastern Kentucky.
Anthony Marshall, who was convicted on 14 of 16 charges including grand larceny against philanthropist Brooke Astor, died at age 90.
Crystal Lennartz, 52, taught and performed throughout the area since she graduated from Carnegie Mellon University.
He was named poet laureate of the U.S. in 1990 and awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry in 1999 for his collection “Blizzard of One.”
“She wanted to do so much with her life,” said her mother, Charisma Dawkins.
Shadyside native Sam Spatter, who wrote about Pittsburgh real estate for decades, dies at 87.
He dedicated his professional life to serving the poor, elderly and incarcerated.
Pathologist’s memorable contributions to medicine and education inspired others.
The family physician made house calls as a family medicine doctor and later worked with veterans addicted to drugs and alcohol.