Kathy Huffhines, 48, movie critic for the Detroit Free...

Deaths elsewhere

July 21, 1991

Kathy Huffhines, 48, movie critic for the Detroit Free Press, died Thursday of head injuries received when a tree fell onto the car in which she was riding in Philadelphia. She joined the Free Press in 1987 after stints with the Boston Herald and two alternative Boston publications, the Real Paper and the Boston Phoenix.

Arthur Raymond Brooks, a World War I ace who shot down six German Fokkers and whose Spad XIII fighter is on display at the Smithsonian Institution, died Wednesday at his home in Summit, N.J. He was 95. He was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross and the Silver Medal of the City of Paris. He was the last surviving American ace from the war, according to retired Army Col. J. Duncan Campbell of Harrisburg, Pa., a World War I aviation expert. Mr. Brooks worked at Bell Labs in New Jersey after the war, developing electronic air navigation and communications systems.

Adolph Rozanek, part of a husband-wife ballroom dancing team that gained national attention, died Wednesday in Fremont, Neb., at age 87. He and his wife, Elsa, performed with the bands of Guy Lombardo, Lawrence Welk, Sammy Kaye and Frankie Yankovic. They danced at the 1965 World's Fair in New York and at the Nebraska State Fair for more than 20 years.

Albert E. Parr, the director of the New York Museum of Natural History from 1942 to 1959, died Wednesday at his home in Wilder, Vt., at age 90. Under Mr. Parr's direction, the museum expanded with exhibits including the Hall of the Biology of Birds, the Hall of Oceanic Birds, the Hall of North American Mammals, the Hall of North American Forests and the special exhibition "Men of the Montana." Mr. Parr retired as director in September 1959 and became a senior scientist at the museum. In 1969, he retired was named director emeritus. He taught at Yale University from 1931-1942.

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