Former Philadelphia NAACP president J. Whyatt “Jerry” Mondesire, publisher of the Philadelphia Sunday Sun, died Sunday at the age of 65.
Sister John Gabriel Kostelnik, lived a robust religious life for 76 of her 93 years, died Wednesday at St. Louise Convent in McCandless.
Ken Denlinger, a longtime Washington Post sports columnist who also wrote books on college athletics, died Saturday from esophageal cancer.
Arthur W. Ticknor was an executive with firms including Union Switch and Signal and American Standard Inc.
She supplemented teaching in Butler with service trips in the summer and created her own stained glass and other art work.
Mr. Campbell, 83, died Monday at his Mt. Lebanon home from medical complications connected with a fall that occurred last December.
Robert Morris University’s women’s rowing coach passed away Sept. 26 from lung disease and complications from Sjogren’s syndrome.
Phil Woods, legendary alto saxophonist who gave one more great performance here in early September, dies at 83
Phil Woods, the alto saxophonist and NEA jazz master who played as recently as Sept. 4 at the Manchester Craftsmen's Guild, died Tuesday
Mr. Hittner was regarded by friends and family as someone with empathy and intuition, both for people and for animals
The mother of nine practiced what she preached: charity to all, both local and international through missions in Catholic churches.
Mason Walsh Jr. of Ligonier was a lawyer, conservationist and dog lover
The former member of the WASPS during WWII ran a gallery in Mt. Lebanon for three decades.
The former Miss Greater Reading also was a wedding coordinator at Heinz Chapel and an advocate for women’s rights.
Berra was a tough catcher and a feared clutch hitter who helped the Yankees dominate baseball from 1947 to 1963.
Dr. Lew, 91, died of cardiac arrest Sunday at St. Clair Hospital in Mt. Lebanon.
Mr. Mattei, 70, of Rosslyn Farms, an associate professor and a former associate dean of pharmacy at Duquesne, died Saturday.
Hope Bielich: A sportswoman before her time, she was a wife of 61 years, mother of four, grandmother of four and passionate Pitt fan.
Joseph P. Gearing Jr. was a radio disc jockey and talk show host, best known for his work at KDKA in the 1970’s and ’80s.
News obituaries from around the nation.
His four-year stint in Pittsburgh included the 1979 championship season.
Mr. Robertshaw died Saturday from complications of dementia and Alzheimer’s disease. He was 89.
Sandwich chain magnate opened first store -- Pete’s Super Submarines -- in Bridgeport, Conn., in 1965.
News Obituaries: Fred DeLuca, co-founder of Subway fast-food chain and Gabrielle Burton, wrote books on Donner Party
News obituaries from around the nation.
Jude Pohl: prolific writer, producer and actor in Western Pennsylvania theater
He spent more than 50 years practicing family medicine -- including as a doctor making house calls in Pittsburgh’s Italian neighborhoods.
Ms. Acciaroli spent years catering to clients that included local and international celebrities and opened her own Shadyside salon,
Raymond Joseph Beck, who helped to found Alpha Financial Solutions, died after returning from a family vacation to Italy and Greece.
The Sewickley native starred at Freedom Area High School and played for the Mountaineers for four seasons, from 1986-89.
The Pittsburgh native, who balanced a life between science and music, died in Boston at 57 after a five-year battle with lung cancer.
George R. Cassidy, a member of the East Pittsburgh Police Department for 28 years, 12 as chief, was a stickler for doing things right.
Annette B. Bolds was the pastor of Dravosburg United Methodist Church and West Side United Methodist Church in McKeesport.
The McKees Rocks native built his own company. “Everybody uses the same word to describe Bill: a gentleman,” said Greg Madia, his successor.
He was chairman of Cadbury Schweppes, the Britain-based food and beverage company, from 1974 to 1989.
He collaborated with his brothers Aidan and Declan when he directed his debut and most notable feature, 1998's “This Is My Father.”
He named his greatest horse, Dr. Fager, after the Boston neurosurgeon who saved his life.