Sunday, November 12, 1995 - Page updated at 12:00 AM

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Yitzhak Rabin, 73, Israeli prime minister who pursued peace with the Palestinians, assassinated Nov. 4 in Tel Aviv.

Kenneth Gilbert, 87, Washington state director of elections for many years, in Seattle Thursday. He introduced absentee ballots and computer punch-card voting.

John Cahill, 65, chairman of Trans World Airlines and former chairman of British Aerospace, Nov. 4 in Providence, R.I.

John Patrick, 90, Pulitzer Prize-winning author of "Teahouse of the August Moon" and screenplays for such films as "High Society" and "Love Is a Many Splendored Thing," in Delray Beach, Fla., Tuesday, a suicide.

Eugene Adkins, 76, flight engineer and turret gunner on the famed World War II B-17 bomber Memphis Belle, in Johnson City, Tenn., Nov. 3.

Paul Eddington, 68, British actor best known as the bumbling politician in the TV satire "Yes, Minister," in London Nov. 4 of cancer.

David A. James, 85, a humorist and former Olympia correspondent for The Associated Press, Nov. 3 in Seattle.

Eddie Egan, 65, the tough-talking New York police officer whose exploits inspired the film "The French Connection," in Miami Nov. 4 of cancer.

Oliver Wendell Harrington, 84, artist, cartoonist, satirist and black activist, one of the last survivors of the explosion of American black culture known as the Harlem Renaissance, Nov. 2 in Berlin.

Fred Hechinger, 75, author and former education editor of The New York Times, Monday in New York of cardiac arrest.

Michael VerMeulen, 38, editor of Britain's GQ magazine, in London of a cocaine overdose.

Richard Case Nagell, 65, double agent who was the subject of the 1992 book "The Man Who Knew Too Much," found dead of heart disease Nov. 1 in his Los Angeles home.

Charles A. McManus Jr., 68, an early leader among conservative Republicans and a former president of Americans for Constitutional Action, Wednesday in Bowie, Md., of a stroke.

Jerry Franklin Daniels, 79, one of the last surviving member of the original Ink Spots, in Indianapolis Tuesday. He left the singing group in 1936 and was replaced by Bill Kenny.

Copyright (c) 1995 Seattle Times Company, All Rights Reserved.


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