He made his mark as a longtime Donora councilman and mayor, contributing in ways that ranged from erecting buildings to lifting people.
Lt. Col. Peduto, of Sewickley, died Monday after a sudden heart attack. He was 62 and an older brother of Pittsburgh Mayor Bill Peduto.
Grant Tinker was perhaps best-known as the nurturing hand at MTM Enterprises, the production company he founded in 1970.
One of the foremost antiques appraisers in the Pittsburgh area, Mr. Malley died Saturday at his Regent Square home.
Fritz Weaver, who was born in East Liberty and went on to play Sherlock Holmes and Shakespearean kings on Broadway, has died at age 90.
Ann Power Wardrop, 101, was devoted to community service and work for the Carnegie Library, Carnegie Museum of Art and the Frick Pittsburgh.
Helped to develop a technology that has become a ubiquitous part of modern life.
He recorded versions of the “The Magnificent Seven” and “Bonanza” themes and worked with artists ranging from Buddy Holly to Tony Bennett.
His work can be seen in Alfred Hitchcock’s “The Wrong Man,” Robert Benton’s “Kramer vs. Kramer” and Warren Beatty’s “Heaven Can Wait.”
Howard Reed moved his mobile home business to a former Cranberry farm in 1968 and helped to prepare the community for growth.
The actor from East Liberty who attended Peabody High School said Pittsburgh "had everything to do" with has career on stage and screen.
He spent more than 3 decades working on radar systems for the U.S. armed forces and other U.S. government agencies as an electrical
The Brookline man truly counted music as his best friend.
Esther Lapiduss, who forged a stage career as Pittsburgh’s pioneering funny lady, died on Nov. 22 in Encino, Calif. at 96 years old.
Glass died Friday of respiratory failure, his agent, Jeffrey Leavett, told The Associated Press on Saturday.
Sam Cammarata, 97, was a bricklayer by trade but also made his mark as a union integrator, gardener and ballroom dancer.
Florence Henderson, Broadway star who gained fame on "The Brady Bunch," dies at 82.
Baritone lead singer with two influential doo-wop groups, the Regals and the Orioles
“Tony” Ward edited the letters to the editor from the early 1970s until his retirement when the paper was closed in 1992.
Samuel Leo Lioon died Saturday of kidney failure at his residence at Providence Point in Scott. He was 95.
He was the first to implant a totally artificial heart in a patient. In the process, he set off one of medicine’s greatest quarrels.
Sister Mary Louise, 90, died Saturday of congestive heart failure at the Sisters of Mercy infirmary at the Convent of Mercy in Oakland.
AME pastor’s ministry spanned seven decades in the pulpit and in civil rights and community work.
The multifaceted artist who earned a degree from the Art Institute of Pittsburgh in 1938 was art director for Pittsburgh Advertising Co.
He received his nickname because he was the youngest of eight children, but it stuck throughout his life.
Joan S. Ketterer was a freelance writer of articles, short stories and something else that helped her husband pay for seminary school.
Public relations executive and preservationist
The first former congressman to serve as defense secretary, Mr. Laird died in Florida.
Mrs. Warhola died Nov. 12 at her home in West Homestead.
Waynesburg University educator/curator was befriended by the school’s longtime president and left his own warm legacy.
Dr. Guehl left his family’s funeral home business on the North Side during World War II to pursue a career in medicine.
Ms. Ifill, who achored PBS’s “Washington Week,” dies after battle with cancer. She was 61.
The borough’s smiling chief was proud of his involvement with schools.
Robert Vaughn, aka Napoleon Solo, died Friday at the age of 83.
Brought his energy and public service to a town in Florida where he was a longtime police volunteer.
Zoe Oesterling, 91, of Moon, died Nov. 3 after long career as church pianist and organist and as organizer of Nar-Anon support groups.
Mr. Cohen’s death was first announced Thursday night on his official Facebook page. The cause of death was not released.
Ms. Schulberg, a formidable family law attorney, mentored young women and inspired both sons to become attorneys.
A former Miami prosecutor who famously told reporters “I don’t do spin,” she served nearly eight years as attorney general.
Obituary: Ruth Donnelly Egler / Founding board member of Oakland Catholic High School overcame adversity and motivated others
Ruth Donnelly Egler died Thursday at her home in Squirrel Hill following a short illness, according to her family. She was 88.
Work included Mackinac Bridge in Michigan, the Verrazano-Narrows Bridge in New York City, and the 25th of April Bridge in Lisbon, Portugal.
Georgia Hernandez rose from a nursery school teacher to become a “champion for children” with her work with education and advocacy groups.
A celebrated author of children’s literature whose 1975 novel “Tuck Everlasting” led millions of young readers on an exploration
Robert B. Wolf of Franklin Park took a special interest in living wills and healthcare power of attorney.