Verde Rubio, Ricardo b. July 23, 1876 d. March 29, 1954 Artist. He was born in Valencia, Comunidad Valenciana. In 1906, he moved to London and Paris, during three months, where he painted "Le Moulin de la Gallete," "Panneau de Paris," "Zola" and "El Soplo de las Musas." During Spanish Civil War, he was member of the Alliance of Antifascist Intelectuals, and he participated in the International Exhibition of Paris in 1937, with his works "Retrato de Manuel Azaña" and "España Victoria." After the war, he suffered the repression of Franco's...[Read More] (Bio by: José L Bernabé Tronchoni) Cementeri de Valencia, Valencia, Provincia de València, Valenciana, Spain Plot: Section 7-Right. Niche 377. Row 4.
Twining, Gen. Nathan Farragut b. October 11, 1897 d. March 29, 1982 US Air Force General. He was the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff from 1957 to 1960, the first member of the Air Force to serve in that role. He came from a family with a military background, many of which served in the US Army and Navy since the French and Indian War, prior to the American Revolution. His mother authored the book "Bird-Watching in the West." In 1913 he moved with his family to Oswego, Oregon, where he served in the Oregon National Guard from 1915 until 1917. In 1917 he...[Read More] (Bio by: William Bjornstad) Arlington National Cemetery, Arlington, Arlington County, Virginia, USA Plot: Section 30, Lot 434-2
Atwater, Lee (Harvey LeRoy) b. February 27, 1951 d. March 29, 1991 Controversial US Political Figure. He was chairman of the Republican National Committee and the major leader in the election of President George H. W. Bush in 1988. Born Harvey LeRoy Atwater in Atlanta, Georgia, he was universally known as "Lee" to his childhood friends, a name that stuck with him all his life. He grew up in Aiken, South Carolina, and attended Newberry College, a small Lutheran college in Newberry, South Carolina. While in college, he served as Governor of the school's South...[Read More] (Bio by: Kit and Morgan Benson) Cause of death: Brain tumor Greenlawn Memorial Park, Columbia, Richland County, South Carolina, USA
Evans, Edgar d. March 29, 1912 Explorer. Born in Middleton, Wales, he was serving as a Petty Officer 1st Class in the British Royal Navy when he was recruited by British Explorer Sir Robert Falcon Scott and three others on his expedition to the South Pole. 11 weeks after setting off from base camp, the Polar party reached the South Pole on January 17, 1912, By March 29, 1912, they reach the Pole only to discover that Roald Amundsen's 5-man party had beaten them to there by 5 weeks. Their return journey soon became a...[Read More] (Bio by: John "J-Cat" Griffith) Body lost or destroyed
Newton, William Ellis b. June 8, 1919 d. March 29, 1943 World War II Victoria Cross Medal Recipient. He served as a Flight Lieutenant in the 22nd Squadron, Royal Australian Air Force. Leading an air attack at Salamauoa, New Guinea, March 16, 1943, Flight Lieutenant Newton flew through heavy enemy fire and was hit repeatedly. In spite of this he continued dropping bombs from low level on buildings and fuel dumps and managed to get his damaged aircraft back to base. On March 18, 1943, he returned to the target, bombed a single building, his aircraft...[Read More] (Bio by: John "J-Cat" Griffith) Lae War Cemetery and Memorial, Lae, Morobe, Papua New Guinea
Roach Jr., Hal b. June 15, 1918 d. March 29, 1972 Film and TV Producer. The son of legendary comedy producer Hal Roach, he attended Culver Military Academy in Indiana and returned to California in 1936 to share executive chores at his father's studio. He co-directed the science-fiction film "One Million B.C." (1940) and produced the Roach "Streamliners", a series of four-reel theatrical comedies. These included "Curley" (1947) and "Who Killed Doc Robbin?" (1948)...[Read More] (Bio by: Bobb Edwards) Cause of death: Pneumonia Calvary Cemetery, Los Angeles, Los Angeles County, California, USA Plot: Our Lady's Garden Mausoleum, Block 14, crypt A-11
Moore, Terry Bluford b. May 27, 1912 d. March 29, 1995 Major League Baseball Player. He played Major League baseball as an outfielder for eleven seasons (1934 to 1943, 1946 to 1948) with the St. Louis Cardinals. He became a Cardinal the year after the team became the 1934 World Series Champion "Gas House Gang" Cardinals, and also played on the Cardinals 1946 World Series Champion team. His career was interrupted in the 1940s by his service in the military during World War II. He managed the Philadelphia Phillies for half a season in 1954, winning...[Read More] (Bio by: Connie Nisinger) Holy Cross Lutheran Cemetery, Collinsville, Madison County, Illinois, USA
Jarre, Maurice b. September 13, 1924 d. March 29, 2009 Composer. He is best known for his musical contributions in motion pictures from the mid-1950s into the early-2000s. He achieved international recognition for his work in several David Lean films, which include the pictures "Lawrence of Arabia" (1962), "Doctor Zhivago" (1965) and "A Passage to India" (1984), for which he received Academy Awards. Born in Lyon, France, he attended the University of Lyon and studied at the...[Read More] (Bio by: C.S.) Unknown* * Find A Grave is currently seeking additional burial information for this individual. Please email with any updates you may have. Thank you!
Kluszewski, Ted b. September 10, 1924 d. March 29, 1988 Major League Baseball Player. Born in Argo, Illinois, he was a first basemen making his debut for the Cincinnati Reds on April 18, 1947. For fifteen seasons, he played with the Cincinnati Reds (1947-57), Pittsburg Pirates (1958-59), Chicago White Sox (1960) and Los Angeles Angels (1961). He was an All-Star four times (1953-56), hit .300 or better eight times and led the National League in fielding percentage for first baseman for five straight seasons (1951-55), a Major League record. He...[Read More] (Bio by: John "J-Cat" Griffith) Gate of Heaven Cemetery, Montgomery, Hamilton County, Ohio, USA Plot: Garden Mausoleums, St. Mark Mausoleum, Crypt Number 57, Tier Level C
Watkins, Louis Douglas b. November 29, 1833 d. March 29, 1868 Civil War Union Brigadier General. Born in Tallahassee, Florida, he was affiliated with the Washington, D.C. Militia in the 1850s and was commissioned 1st Lieutenant in the Regular Army at the outbreak of the Civil War. He served with the 5th US Cavalry in the Peninsular Campaign and was severely wounded at Gaines's Mills. In 1862, he was appointed Chief of the Cavalry for the Army of Kentucky and promoted Colonel of the 6th Kentucky US Cavalry in February 1863. He commanded a Brigade of the...[Read More] (Bio by: John "J-Cat" Griffith) Arlington National Cemetery, Arlington, Arlington County, Virginia, USA Plot: Section 2, Grave 1045
Wilson, Edward Adrian b. July 23, 1872 d. March 29, 1912 Explorer. A native of Cheltenham, Gloucestershire, England, he was also a naturalist, ornithologist, and physician. Educated at Cheltenham College, Cambridge University and later Gonville and Caius College, he first took part in British Explorations to the Antarctica from 1901 to 1904, as part of Sir Robert Falcon Scott's expedition team, on board the "Discovery". On that expedition Wilson served as Scott's Junior Surgeon and Zoologist. He was later asked by explorer Sir Ernest Shackleton to...[Read More] (Bio by: K) Body lost or destroyed, froze to death
Factor, Pompey b. 1849 d. March 29, 1928 Indian Wars Congressional Medal of Honor Recipient. Served in the Indian Wars as a Private in the Indian Scouts, which were Native Americans in the United States Army service. He was awarded the CMOH for his bravery at the Pecos River, Texas on April 25, 1875. His citation reads "With 3 other men, he participated in a charge against 25 hostiles while on a scouting patrol". His Medal was issued on May 28, 1875. Isaac Payne, John Ward and Factor Pompey recieved the Award for rescuing their...[Read More] (Bio by: Russ Dodge) Seminole Indian Scout Cemetery, Brackettville, Kinney County, Texas, USA
Guenther, Corp. Jacob b. November 13, 1849 d. March 29, 1871 Indian Wars Congressional Medal of Honor Recipient. He served during the Wars with the Plains Indians as a Corporal in Company E, 8th United States Cavalry. He was awarded the CMOH for his bravery in various actions in Arizona in 1868 and 1869. His citation reads simply "Bravery in scouts and actions against Indians". His Medal was awarded to him on September 6, 1869. (Bio by: Russ Dodge) Santa Fe National Cemetery, Santa Fe, Santa Fe County, New Mexico, USA Plot: Section A3, Grave 1055 GPS coordinates: 35.4170303, -105.5694427 (hddd.dddd)
Hale, Monte b. June 8, 1919 d. March 29, 2009 Actor. He is best remembered as one of Hollywood's singing cowboys. Born Buren Ely in Ada, Oklahoma, he grew up in the dust bowl of the Southwest. He mastered the guitar at the age of fifteen. Honing his craft by adding his vocals, he took his act on the vaudeville circuit and local western shows. During the height of WWII, he earned a position as a second string guitar player with the Stars Over Texas War Bond Drive. This aided in connections within the motion picture industry, by virtue of...[Read More] (Bio by: katzizkidz) Forest Lawn Memorial Park (Hollywood Hills), Los Angeles, Los Angeles County, California, USA Plot: Sheltering Hills section, to the right of Gene Autry (Lot 1048)
Hallett, Andrew Alcott 'Andy' b. August 4, 1975 d. March 29, 2009 Actor, singer. He is best known for the character Lorne that he played in the television series "Angel". Lorne was a good guy, green-skinned, red-horned demon that ran a karaoke club in the series. Ironically, it was in a karaoke club that Hallett performed at that he was discovered and encouraged to audition for the series. "Angel" ran for five seasons and was cancelled in 2004. Hallett was diagnosed with congestive heart failure at the end of the series and he spent quite a bit of time...[Read More] (Bio by: Ron Moody) Hillside Cemetery, Osterville, Barnstable County, Massachusetts, USA