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Edward Schlegel was part of a family tradition on the Post-Gazette's presses.
David Brenner was a toothy-grinned "Tonight Show" favorite whose brand of observational comedy became a staple for other standups.
James Greenbaum, the first pediatrician in Armstrong County, lived an altruistic life making sure that every child had medical care.
The Pittsburgh attorney loved the stage, appearing in dozens of plays for Little Lake Theatre.
Andrew Brunette, a devoted family man, died Tuesday at age 47 after collapsing while playing tennis.
Stephanie Ross, 19, was a sophomore mechanical engineering student at Drexel University.
The former PPG patent attorney had a quiet influence on the Oakmont community.
Family, friends and students remember a pilot and skating coach as fun-loving and competitive on and off the ice.
Mr. Flood died of the rare disease amyloidosis after a long retirement that he filled with charitable work.
Mary Josephine Baker Mayer was engaged by arts and letters, from her passion for reading to classical music.
To the masses in Detroit, William Clay Ford Sr. was simply the owner of the Lions who struggled to achieve success on the field.
A Hill District native known for her personality, she was married 71 years to her husband, Jerome Davis.
He successfully battled multiple sclerosis to live an active life from the time he was 28.
William Gregg Kerr of Saxonburg died Sunday of leukemia. He was 86.
John Sciullo's love of carpentry began early, when he was a child.
David Austin managed accounts such as "You've Got A Friend In Pennsylvania."
Penn State president Rodney Erickson called Joab Thomas a brilliant scholar, a visionary leader and a true gentleman.
He tried civil cases with an intelligence and sense of civility that made him widely respected among his peers.
Visitation will be from 2 to 8 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday at DeBor Funeral Home, 1065 Brookline Blvd., Brookline.
Martin E. Sullivan tried to push the museum past its reputation for staid works of art.
Porky Chedwick, who was responsible for introducing a racially diverse mix of records to the radio, was 96.
Kathleen Gregg Coyle, who taught elementary classes for 30 years at St. Thomas More School, dies at 87.
By 1976 when Harry F. Radcliffe was only 26 years old, he was appointed president of Uniontown Savings and Loan.
Cheryl Squire Flint used her organizational skills to help low-income mothers through Healthy Start.
He was a dominant scholar in his field for 50 years.
Martin Lerner played flute with the Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra.
The retired USW official, a skilled negotiator who played a key role in the industry's survival, died last week in his Florida home.
Road to Pittsburgh started in Hungary and Switzerland for Maria Peters, who arrived as a teen and never allowed anything to hold her back.
The accomplished pianist's death came just a week before her story of surviving in a Nazi prison camp is up for an Oscar.
The Brookline man served in Normandy invasion, drove Gen. George Patton and ran a Brookline barbershop for more than 60 years.
She is best known as part of the daffy Ralph-and-Alf brother-sister carpenter team on the TV comedy "Green Acres."
Anthony A. Sallo spent time in virtually every city school at one time or another since the early 1970s.
Friends and family remember Maryen Lorrain Miller for bringing the joy of dance to thousands of children.
A film clip of a football bouncing off James Butler's rump was often shown to highlight the woebegone Steelers of the 1960s.
After retiring as assistant to the controller at Duquesne University, Jack Blackburn started a new career as an actor.
Former Citizens Police Review Board chairwoman, courts worker, remembered as a tireless advocate.
The Rev. Donald McIlvane, retired priest and outspoken activist for civil rights, economic justice and women's equality, died Sunday.
M.J. Tocci founded the Heinz Negotiation Academy for Women, a five month-long program for executive women.
He nearly doubled the 110-man county police force, turning it into a highly trained professional department of officers and detectives.
"People would literally go to events to see what Johnny O was wearing," said friend Rick Goclano.
Mr. Mancosh had a military bearing but always remained friendly with teachers and students.