August Stephen Cinquegrana,58, one of San Francisco's most...

Deaths Elsewhere

September 11, 1999

August Stephen Cinquegrana,58, one of San Francisco's most respected filmmakers who was once nominated for an Academy Award, died in San Francisco on Aug. 16 of cancer. He earned KPIX-TV an Emmy award for his editing on the Patty Hearst kidnapping story and was nominated for an Academy Award for his documentary "Goodnight, Miss Ann."

Kathryn Jewel "Katie" Webster,63, the blues singer known as "The Swamp Boogie Queen" for her frenetic, two-fisted piano style, died in League City, Texas, on Sunday of a heart attack.

William Amory Underhill,89, a lawyer and lobbyist who spent years lobbying Congress for citrus growers and other Florida businesses, died Tuesday of cancer in Deland, Fla.

Alfredo Kraus,71, a Spanish opera singer who spurned popularity to become one of the world's great lyric tenors, died yesterday in Madrid after a long illness.

John K. Tabor,78, the former Pennsylvania Commerce secretary credited with turning around the state's economy in the 1960s, died Monday from a stroke in Washington. President Richard Nixon appointed Tabor U.S. undersecretary of commerce in 1973.

Lenon Hoyte,94, an art teacher who shared her dream of a doll museum with Harlem children and collectors from around the world, died Aug. 1 in New York.

Lev Razgon,92, a writer and human rights activist who spent 17 years in Soviet labor camps, died in Moscow on Wednesday of a heart attack, the ITAR-Tass news agency reported.

Herbert Stein,83, an economist who served as chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers in the Nixon administration, died in Washington on Wednesday. He was one of the key architects of Richard Nixon's economic policies, including efforts to fight inflation with wage and price controls.

Antonio C. Suazo,76, whose advocacy for the rights of the disabled made him a national figure, died Aug. 23 of cancer in Falls Church, Va.

Obituaries

Because of limited space and the large number of requests for obituaries, The Sun regrets that it cannot publish all the obituaries it receives. Because The Sun regards obituaries as news, we give preference to those submitted within 48 hours of a person's death. It is also our intention to run obituaries no later than seven days after death.

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