Frances Cagney, 95, wife of the late actor Jimmy Cagney...

DEATHS ELSEWHERE

October 13, 1994

Frances Cagney, 95, wife of the late actor Jimmy Cagney, died Monday in Standfordville, N.Y. Born in Crawfordville, Iowa, she had lived in Stanfordville, 54 miles south of Albany, since 1955. Jimmy Cagney died in 1986.

Shirley Chernela, 73, a former administrator of Temple Shaaray Tefila in New York City and the first woman to be president of the National Association of Temple Administrators, died Saturday of cancer at Mount Sinai Medical Center. She was president of the national administrators group from 1982 to 1985. She was the first woman to be certified a Fellow in Temple Administration in a program set up by the Central Conference of American Rabbis, the Union of American Hebrew Congregations and the National Association of Temple Administrators.

Nola Luxford, 97, a New Zealand-born movie actress and pioneering radio broadcaster who was dubbed "Miss Anzac of the USA" during World War II, died in her sleep Monday at a convalescent home in Pasadena, Calif. In 1936 in New York, she joined NBC's Four Star News as its only female radio announcer, paving the way for women to enter a male-dominated field. Among her best-known achievements was the creation of an Anzac Club -- short for Australia-New Zealand Army Corps -- to entertain servicemen from that part of the world in New York during World War II.

Dr. Marcus Singer, 80, a longtime professor of anatomy and zoology who was Henry Willson Payne professor of anatomy at Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland, died Saturday of congestive heart failure at his home in Cleveland Heights, Ohio.

Rodney Joseph Brenner, 78, publisher of the weekly Herald-Enterprise newspaper of Pope County, Ill., died Sunday in Golconda, Ill.

John Herchenroeder, 86, who worked for the Courier-Journal & Louisville Times for more than a half-century, died Saturday in Louisville. He joined the newspaper in 1926 and served as a reporter, city editor, assistant to the executive editor, news ombudsman and picture editor before retiring in 1979.

William A. Small Jr., 70, publisher of the Tucson Citizen from 1969 to 1977, died of cancer Sunday in Tucson, Ariz.

Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.