Henry W. Maier, 76, mayor of Milwaukee from 1960 to 1988 known for his battles for urban aid, leadership during racial strife and fights with media critics, last Sunday in Delafield, Wis., of pneumonia.
Cesar Tovar, 54, a 12-year major-league baseball veteran and one of only two major-league players to play all nine positions in one game, July 14 in Venezuela of pancreatic cancer.
Julian Schwinger, 76, who shared the 1965 Nobel Prize in physics for his contributions to quantum electrodynamics, in Los Angeles July 16 of cancer.
Ray Flaherty, 90, a pro-football Hall of Famer who played on the New York Giants' 1934 championship team and coached the Washington Redskins to titles in 1937 and 1942, Tuesday in Coeur d'Alene, Idaho.
Merle Hapes, 75, a New York Giants fullback whose National Football League career ended in scandal, in Biloxi, Miss., Monday of Alzheimer's disease. He was suspended after he admitted a gambler had offered him a bribe to fix the 1946 championship game. He denied accepting the money.
Walter A. Fairservis Jr., 73, an archaeologist and author widely known for finding and exploring lost cities, July 12 in Sharon, Conn.
Gottfried Reinhardt, 81, who produced Greta Garbo's last film and Robert Redford's first in Los Angeles Tuesday of cancer.
Carol Yager, 34, who last year shed 500 of her 1,200 pounds, then gained it all back, in Flint, Mich., Monday of respiratory and congestive heart failure.
Dorothy Collins, 67, who gained fame in the 1950s as a "Lucky Strike Girl" on TV's "Your Hit Parade," in Watervliet, N.Y., Thursday.
Frank Ogawa, 77, the longest-serving member of the Oakland, Calif., City Council (28 years), July 13 in Oakland of lung cancer.
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