Author Topic: Obituaries for 2019  (Read 6860 times)

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Offline Freya

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #125 on: February 08, 2019, 09:05:35 AM »
Albert Finney, British actor and Oscar nominee has died aged 82 after a short Illness.

BBC breaking
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Offline edpc

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #126 on: February 08, 2019, 09:32:49 AM »
Baseball loses a giant . . .

Reports: Frank Robinson, Hall of Famer and MLB's first black manager, dies at 83
He had a wicked sense of humour, too. Once on the Baltimore team bus, as it approached a junkyard, Robinson hollered for the driver to stop---so less-than-sure-handed outfielder Curt Blefary could pick out a new glove.

Robinson was also at the plate for one of the most infamous hours in Phillies history---Cincinnati rookie Chico Ruiz stealing home off Philadelphia pitcher Art Mahaffey, who was so startled by Ruiz's break that his pitch sailed away from Robinson, who was himself shocked at the steal attempt---for the only run of a Reds win that started the notorious Phillies ten-game losing streak that helped cost them a pennant they seemed to have in the bank.

Robinson was also the first manager of the Washington Nationals when they began playing in D.C.

RIP.



This was one of the most impressive displays of power in MLB history.


https://www.mlb.com/cut4/frank-robinson-hits-541-foot-home-run-out-of-memorial-stadium-against-luis-tiant/c-228480878
I disagree.  Circle gets the square.

Online Applewood

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #127 on: February 08, 2019, 12:42:03 PM »
@Freya

Albert Finney, ‘Tom Jones’ Star Nominated for Five Oscars, Dies at 82


Quote
Albert Finney, one of the leading actors of the postwar period, has died after a short illness. He was 82.

The robust British performer began as a stage actor before transitioning to film. With his gravely voice and rumbling stare he brought an intense realism to his work, rising to fame in such 1960s classics as “Saturday Night and Sunday Morning” and “Tom Jones.” He later memorably played Agatha Christie’s legendary sleuth Hercule Poirot in “Murder on the Orient Express” and impressed critics and audiences with towering performances in “The Dresser” and “Under the Volcano.” Finney was nominated for five Oscars but never won the prize.


https://www.msn.com/en-us/movies/news/albert-finney-tom-jones-star-nominated-for-five-oscars-dies-at-82/ar-BBTkvMl?OCID=ansmsnnews11

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Albert_Finney

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Offline EasyAce

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #128 on: February 08, 2019, 01:20:34 PM »


This was one of the most impressive displays of power in MLB history.


https://www.mlb.com/cut4/frank-robinson-hits-541-foot-home-run-out-of-memorial-stadium-against-luis-tiant/c-228480878
@edpc
That was the blast Brooks Robinson once said really pulled the 1966 Orioles together, even though when Frank Robinson first arrived at that first Oriole spring training it was Brooks Robinson who greeted him saying, "Frank, you're exactly what we need." I'm pretty sure that, considering the way Robinson shook out as an Oriole, the Reds had nothing but regrets about unloading him. (He's the best position player in the history of the Reds.)

Especially considering what happened to the pieces the Reds got in return for Robinson:

* Milt Pappas---The Reds had eyes for him as a possible rotation mate for ace Jim Maloney, after the team's overall pitching had the second-worst ERA in the National League in 1965 and led the league in walks, while Pappas had a 2.80 ERA that year. The problem was, Pappas came to the Reds feeling embittered because he'd been promised by the Orioles that he wouldn't be traded---a promise made the day before the Robinson deal was done. He proved serviceable for the Reds but not quite the pitcher they hoped they were getting. They unloaded him to the Braves after fifteen starts in 1968, partly because he was off to a slow start and partly because he objected when the team elected to play on a day most teams chose not to play in honour of the assassinated Robert F. Kennedy.

* Jack Baldschun---Once a premier relief pitcher for the Phillies, Baldschun inexplicably got doghoused by manager Gene Mauch in 1964 when the team acquired veteran Ed Roebuck for the bullpen. The bone of contention: Mauch decided he didn't like the screwball, which happened to be Baldschun's money pitch. Though Baldschun continued getting regular relief work the high-leverage spots began going to other lesser arms. After Baldschun and Mauch feuded in 1965 over whether Baldschun should save the screwball strictly as an out pitch when it was Baldschun's bread and butter pitch, Baldschun became expendable.

Weirdly enough, after the Phillies traded him to the Orioles after 1965, Baldschun never threw a pitch for the Orioles. Cincinnati's Bill DeWitt wanted Baldschun in his bullpen as badly as he wanted Pappas in the rotation, so Baldschun became part of the Robinson deal and went to the Reds---the team who drafted him before the Phillies acquired him as a minor leaguer in the first place. But Baldschun inexplicably began his decline in 1966 and in 1967 developed arm trouble. The Reds no longer wanted him but were embarrassed by the Robinson deal. Baldschun eventually went to the A's, who sent him on to the Padres where he had one final small taste of his former success before retiring.

* Dick Simpson---A journeyman outfielder, Simpson like Baldschun would never play a single inning for the Orioles after he was traded there by the Angels in 1965. Sort of a throw-in in the Robinson deal though the Reds needed some outfield help, Simpson never became more than a journeyman in an eight-year major league career, which included a spell with the 1969 Seattle Pilots of Ball Four fame. Tragically, Simpson is also the father of one of southern California's most notorious criminals: Colton Simpson, the Crip who's serving a 126-year sentence under California's three-strikes law for robbery and who wrote the insider account of life as a Crip, Inside the Crips: Life Inside L.A.'s Most Notorious Gang.

Offline Freya

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #129 on: February 08, 2019, 04:08:53 PM »
@Freya

Albert Finney, ‘Tom Jones’ Star Nominated for Five Oscars, Dies at 82



https://www.msn.com/en-us/movies/news/albert-finney-tom-jones-star-nominated-for-five-oscars-dies-at-82/ar-BBTkvMl?OCID=ansmsnnews11

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Albert_Finney

***

Loved him in Tom Jones.

@Applewood never saw it but I’ll look for it.liked him as Herecules poirot
« Last Edit: February 08, 2019, 04:09:25 PM by Freya »
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Offline jmyrlefuller

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #130 on: February 08, 2019, 05:08:51 PM »
Oh well. How 'bout them Hawkeyes?
I almost put "poster ‘child’ for term limits" in Dingell's description, but better taste compelled me not to do so.

Fun fact: Dingell is an Anglicism. The family name, Polish as it is, was Dzieglewicz. It translates, in English, as "Smith."
« Last Edit: February 08, 2019, 05:10:44 PM by jmyrlefuller »

Offline sneakypete

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #131 on: February 08, 2019, 05:39:40 PM »
@Freya

Albert Finney, ‘Tom Jones’ Star Nominated for Five Oscars, Dies at 82



https://www.msn.com/en-us/movies/news/albert-finney-tom-jones-star-nominated-for-five-oscars-dies-at-82/ar-BBTkvMl?OCID=ansmsnnews11

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Albert_Finney

***

Loved him in Tom Jones.

@Applewood

Me,too. I still remember how impressive that performance was all these decades later.
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Offline jmyrlefuller

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #132 on: February 10, 2019, 08:37:52 PM »
Walter Jones Jr.
Representative from North Carolina dies on 76th birthday



Jones, a Republican representing the Outer Banks of North Carolina, had served in Congress since 1993. Coming on the heels of the death of John Dingell, Jr., Jones similarly comes from a legacy lineage, ascending to Congress after the retirement of his father Walter Jones Sr., who had been in Congress since 1965. When being a Democrat in North Carolina was no longer politically convenient for him, he flipped to the Republican Party in the 1994 elections, narrowly defeating his Democrat challenger.

By the end of his career, Jones was one of the most liberal Republicans in Congress, and he fended off numerous primary challengers in the 2010s. He won election in 2018 unopposed despite being incapacitated and died February 2019 from complications of a hip injury.

Obituary from the Raleigh News-Observer

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Offline sneakypete

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #133 on: February 10, 2019, 09:00:32 PM »
Walter Jones Jr.
Representative from North Carolina dies on 76th birthday



Jones, a Republican representing the Outer Banks of North Carolina, had served in Congress since 1993. Coming on the heels of the death of John Dingell, Jr., Jones similarly comes from a legacy lineage, ascending to Congress after the retirement of his father Walter Jones Sr., who had been in Congress since 1965. When being a Democrat in North Carolina was no longer politically convenient for him, he flipped to the Republican Party in the 1994 elections, narrowly defeating his Democrat challenger.

By the end of his career, Jones was one of the most liberal Republicans in Congress, and he fended off numerous primary challengers in the 2010s. He won election in 2018 unopposed despite being incapacitated and died February 2019 from complications of a hip injury.

Obituary from the Raleigh News-Observer

Wikipedia

i had the privilege of knowing him personally,and even arguing politics with him a time or two,and he may have been the most decent and honest man in Congress.

The local press in Wilmington reported it even if the national press ignored it,but  Jones stood up in front of a crowd of Marines at Camp LeJune and condemned Boy Jorge's warmongering and said there was no good reason for any Americans to be losing their lives fighting in the Muddle East. It wasn't reported because the Marines stood up and gave him a standing ovation. Name ONE other Republican politician that had the stones to do something like that when Boy Jorge was pushing the war on Iraq.

Walter would have gone far in national politics,but he was just too damn honest to be accepted.

A honest and thoroughly decent American has passed,and even though I haven't bumped into him in years,I am still going to miss him and feel remorse that I can no longer talk with him.

I have no clue who will take his seat,but I am pretty sure no one can replace him. Not in the "gotcha" political atmosphere of today.
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Offline TomSea

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #134 on: February 10, 2019, 09:29:34 PM »
There was a non-interventionist type, from Tennessee I believe who just retired.  I could be confusing him for Jones but I don't think so.
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Offline dfwgator

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #135 on: February 10, 2019, 09:34:26 PM »
@Freya
 
Loved him in Tom Jones.

If anyone hasn't seen it, you absolutely must see Finney as Churchill in "The Gathering Storm".  Easily the best of the Churchill films, and Finney absolutely nailed it.

Offline TomSea

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #136 on: February 10, 2019, 09:59:10 PM »
One more Frank Robinson photo:

Quote
Kevin Kaduk
‏Verified account @KevinKaduk
2h2 hours ago

Looking at old pictures of Frank Robinson on Getty, I came across this one. Guy in the blue polo looks familiar.

https://twitter.com/KevinKaduk/status/1094769312982884352

AND, My own observation, the guy on the left, glasses, grey hair, of all people, that looks a bit like Jeb Bush. At first, I dismissed it but maybe!   But sometimes, that's a common look, that could almost look like a lot of people at that.... but that certainly is Kavanaugh.
« Last Edit: February 10, 2019, 10:18:42 PM by TomSea »
The USA has defeated great powers in Nazi Germany, Imperial Japan and Communism. What sometimes happens, is the worst enemy is the one within and progressivism is on the march.

I've put on my twitter profile for folks to come to this forum, the more the merrier.

Online Smokin Joe

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #137 on: February 11, 2019, 03:27:32 AM »
If anyone hasn't seen it, you absolutely must see Finney as Churchill in "The Gathering Storm".  Easily the best of the Churchill films, and Finney absolutely nailed it.
It was well done.  888high58888
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Online Smokin Joe

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #138 on: February 11, 2019, 03:29:15 AM »
i had the privilege of knowing him personally,and even arguing politics with him a time or two,and he may have been the most decent and honest man in Congress.

The local press in Wilmington reported it even if the national press ignored it,but  Jones stood up in front of a crowd of Marines at Camp LeJune and condemned Boy Jorge's warmongering and said there was no good reason for any Americans to be losing their lives fighting in the Muddle East. It wasn't reported because the Marines stood up and gave him a standing ovation. Name ONE other Republican politician that had the stones to do something like that when Boy Jorge was pushing the war on Iraq.

Walter would have gone far in national politics,but he was just too damn honest to be accepted.

A honest and thoroughly decent American has passed,and even though I haven't bumped into him in years,I am still going to miss him and feel remorse that I can no longer talk with him.

I have no clue who will take his seat,but I am pretty sure no one can replace him. Not in the "gotcha" political atmosphere of today.
Candor is always appreciated, whether one agrees or not. Sad an honest man has passed.
How God must weep at humans' folly! Stand fast! God knows what he is doing!
Seventeen Techniques for Truth Suppression
And I looked, and rose up, and said unto the nobles, and to the rulers, and to the rest of the people, Be not ye afraid of them: remember the Lord, which is great and terrible, and fight for your brethren, your sons, and your daughters, your wives, and your houses. Nehemiah 4:14 (KJV)

About the only "Big" Liberals don't revile is "Big Government"

Offline jmyrlefuller

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #139 on: February 11, 2019, 07:12:59 AM »
Bruce Williams
Personal finance broadcaster and columnist dies at 86



Williams began his career as a businessman holding various jobs. As a relatively late newcomer to the radio business at 43 years old, he began hosting radio shows in 1975, following an eight-year stint as mayor of Franklin Township, New Jersey. His show, hosted in the evening hours, focused on personal finance and real estate issues. His newspaper column Smart Money, also nationally syndicated, covered many of the same issues. The show was nationally syndicated from 1981 to 2010, at which point Williams decided that he no longer desired to handle the sales and distribution headaches of having to maintain a national radio show. Williams was inducted into the National Radio Hall of Fame in 1999.

Obituary from Radio Ink

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Offline TomSea

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #140 on: February 12, 2019, 06:50:10 PM »
« Last Edit: February 12, 2019, 06:53:42 PM by TomSea »
The USA has defeated great powers in Nazi Germany, Imperial Japan and Communism. What sometimes happens, is the worst enemy is the one within and progressivism is on the march.

I've put on my twitter profile for folks to come to this forum, the more the merrier.

Offline mountaineer

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #141 on: February 14, 2019, 10:30:51 AM »
Quote
Conspiracy politician LaRouche has died
by Juliana Chan Erikson
Posted 2/14/19, 10:25 am
World Magazine

Lyndon LaRouche, an American political activist who pushed eclectic—and in his latter years mostly conspiratorial—views on American policies, died Tuesday, his political action committee confirmed. He was 96.

LaRouche grew up in Massachusetts, where he first joined the Socialist Workers Party in 1949. While teaching classes on Marxism to university students in New York in the late 1960s, he organized the National Caucus of Labor Committees (NCLC), a political activist network he hoped would control America’s trade unions and overthrow the government.

The LaRouche movement grew out of the NCLC, which included student groups, a political action committee, and the creation of a fringe political party.  Between 1976 and 2004, LaRouche ran for president eight consecutive times under his Labor Party, never receiving more than 1 percent of the vote.

LaRouche spent five years in federal prison for mail fraud and conspiracy to defraud the IRS by defaulting on more than $30 million in loans from campaign supporters. He shared a cell with disgraced televangelist Jim Bakker, who wrote in his autobiography, “To say LaRouche was a little paranoid would be like saying that the Titanic had a little leak.”

The New York Times in 1989 said LaRouche maintained “a view of the world in which Aristotelians use sex, drugs, and rock-and-roll and environmentalism and quantum theory to support wealthy oligarchs and create a civilization-destroying Dark Age.”
I have decided to officially and formally not apologize. I'm not sorry at all, even slightly.

    Indeed, I especially want to convey my absence of remorse to anyone who was offended by what I said. If you are the sort of person who gets twisted into knots when someone articulates a point of view that differs from your own, then you are exactly the sort of person who should never receive an apology for a differing point of view — if I were offering one, which, again, I'm not.

Offline mountaineer

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #142 on: February 14, 2019, 10:33:56 AM »
A friend of ours, an eccentric millionaire, was a LaRouchie. He even spent some time in Europe to receive the widow* LaRouche's instruction. I went to his FB page to see whether he had commented on the death, and found he'd deactivated his profile.  :shrug:

Quote
*Helga Zepp-LaRouche (born 25 August 1948, in Trier) is a German political activist, widow of the late American political activist Lyndon LaRouche, and founder of the LaRouche movement's Schiller Institute and the German Bürgerrechtsbewegung Solidarität party (BüSo) (Civil Rights Movement Solidarity).

She has run for political office several times in Germany, representing small parties founded by the LaRouche movement, but has never been elected. She is the editor of Das Hitler-Buch (1984), published by the Schiller Institute, a collection of historical investigations into the origins of Nazism.[1] ..
. Wikipedia

All I know is that our friend believed in various conspiracies, including the one about contrails.
I have decided to officially and formally not apologize. I'm not sorry at all, even slightly.

    Indeed, I especially want to convey my absence of remorse to anyone who was offended by what I said. If you are the sort of person who gets twisted into knots when someone articulates a point of view that differs from your own, then you are exactly the sort of person who should never receive an apology for a differing point of view — if I were offering one, which, again, I'm not.

Offline verga

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #143 on: February 14, 2019, 10:42:41 AM »

MIke Royko wrote a number of columns highlighting just how extreme LaRouche's beliefs and his followers were. Including how a number of LaRoche's followers had killed the cats of his opponents.
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Offline Machiavelli

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #144 on: February 14, 2019, 11:40:45 AM »
Paperback pioneer Betty Ballantine dead at 99

Quote
Betty Ballantine, half of a groundbreaking husband-and-wife publishing team that helped invent the modern paperback and vastly expand the market for science fiction and other genres through such blockbusters as “The Hobbit” and “Fahrenheit 451,” has died.

Ballantine died Tuesday at her home in Bearsville, New York, granddaughter Katharyn Ballantine told The Associated Press. She was 99 and had been in declining health.

Ballantine was just 20 and attending school in England, in 1939, when she met and married 23-year-old Ian Ballantine, an American at the London School of Economics. Using a $500 wedding gift from Betty’s father, the Ballantines started out as importers of Penguin paperbacks from England and founded two enduring imprints: Bantam Books and Ballantine Books, both now part of Penguin Random House.

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Online Free Vulcan

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #145 on: February 14, 2019, 12:56:50 PM »
 Well God bless and RIP Betty Ballantine. Her company's books made for many happy hours reading.
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Offline EasyAce

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #146 on: February 14, 2019, 01:12:36 PM »
A friend of ours, an eccentric millionaire, was a LaRouchie. He even spent some time in Europe to receive the widow* LaRouche's instruction. I went to his FB page to see whether he had commented on the death, and found he'd deactivated his profile.  :shrug:
. Wikipedia

All I know is that our friend believed in various conspiracies, including the one about contrails.
@mountaineer

The Washington Post had LaRouche and his cult's number in this 1985 profile:

LaRouche: Ideological Odyssey: From Old Left to Far Right


Online Smokin Joe

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #147 on: February 14, 2019, 02:37:03 PM »
Well God bless and RIP Betty Ballantine. Her company's books made for many happy hours reading.
I can't say how many books on WWII came from that company that I read, and that is just the start. RIP m'am, and thanks to you and your husband for countless hours of much more affordable reading.
How God must weep at humans' folly! Stand fast! God knows what he is doing!
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And I looked, and rose up, and said unto the nobles, and to the rulers, and to the rest of the people, Be not ye afraid of them: remember the Lord, which is great and terrible, and fight for your brethren, your sons, and your daughters, your wives, and your houses. Nehemiah 4:14 (KJV)

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #148 on: February 14, 2019, 03:01:21 PM »
I take this to mean Lyndon LaRouche is not running this time?
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Offline mountaineer

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Re: Obituaries for 2019
« Reply #149 on: February 14, 2019, 03:36:17 PM »
I take this to mean Lyndon LaRouche is not running this time?
No, but Harold Stassen has filed.
I have decided to officially and formally not apologize. I'm not sorry at all, even slightly.

    Indeed, I especially want to convey my absence of remorse to anyone who was offended by what I said. If you are the sort of person who gets twisted into knots when someone articulates a point of view that differs from your own, then you are exactly the sort of person who should never receive an apology for a differing point of view — if I were offering one, which, again, I'm not.


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