Notable March deaths

Clockwise from top left
1 of 38 To full screen

In Memoriam

This month, we lost the president of Venezuela, the original drummer for Iron Maiden and the actress who played the mother in "One Day at a Time." Click through to read about these individuals and others who passed away in March. See gallery

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo: Richard Drew, file
2 of 38 To full screen

Richard Griffiths

Died March 28 (b. 1947)
 

Richard Griffiths (see photos) was a British actor known for his role as the unsympathetic uncle in the "Harry Potter" movies as well as being a distinguished theater actor. Griffiths won a Tony Award for "The History Boys," and his last major stage role was in a West End production of Neil Simon's comedy "The Sunshine Boys" in 2012 opposite Danny DeVito.

 

More:

Cause of death
He won a Laurence Olivier Award in 2005 for Best Actor

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

WireImage
3 of 38 To full screen

Don Payne

Died March 26 (b. 1964)
 

Don Payne (see photos) was an Emmy-winning writer and producer for "The Simpsons." Payne also co-wrote the screenplay for the hit movie "Thor." His first feature film was "My Super Ex-Girlfriend" in 2006 starring Uma Thurman.

 

More:

Cause of death

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo: File
4 of 38 To full screen

Anthony Lewis

Died March 25 (b. 1927)
 

Anthony Lewis (see photos) was a Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter for The New York Times. Lewis won his first Pulitzer in 1955 for his reporting on the U.S. government's loyalty program; his second Pulitzer came in 1963 for his coverage of the U.S. Supreme Court.

 

More:

Cause of death
His 1964 novel, 'Gideon's Trumpet,' chronicled the Gideon v. Wainwright Supreme Court case
Lewis' final column for The Times came three months after 9/11

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

Universal Music Enterprises
5 of 38 To full screen

Deke Richards

Died March 24 (b. 1944)
 

Deke Richards (see photos), whose real name was Dennis Lussier, was a Motown songwriter-producer who wrote hits for the Jackson 5 and Diana Ross, among others. Richards' final project involved mixing eight unreleased tracks by Martha Reeves & the Vandellas, set to be released in April.

 

More:

Cause of death
Richards wrote the Jackson 5's first three No. 1 hits

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo: Lindsay
6 of 38 To full screen

Virgil Trucks

Died March 23 (b. 1917)
 

Virgil "Fire" Trucks (see photos) was a Major League Baseball pitcher who threw two no-hitters in one season. One of those was at Yankee Stadium. Trucks, pitching for the Tigers in 1952, was the last pitcher to accomplish the feat. What makes Trucks' accomplishment even more astounding is that he only won five games that season.

 

More:

Who are the other pitchers to throw two no-hitters in one season?
Trucks was the oldest living Yankee. Who holds that distinction now?

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

Newscom: RTR, Robert Galbraith
7 of 38 To full screen

Joe Weider

Died March 22 (b. 1919)
 

Joe Weider (see photos) was a legendary bodybuilding impresario who played a crucial role in introducing Arnold Schwarzenegger to the world. Weider created one of bodybuilding's main events, the Mr. Olympia competition, in 1965.

 

More:

Weider helped Arnold Schwarzenegger land his first movie role
A facility in Austin, Texas, was opened in his honor

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

 

 

 

AP Photo: Paul White, File
8 of 38 To full screen

Bebo Valdés

Died March 22 (b. 1918)
 

Bebo Valdés (see photos) was a Cuban pianist, composer and bandleader who made his mark during the golden age of Cuban music. Valdés was musical director at Havana's legendary Tropicana Club, during which time he helped develop the mambo.

 

More:

Valdés recorded with Nat King Cole
This album won The New York Times' Record of the Year in 2004

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

 

AP Photo
9 of 38 To full screen

Pietro Mennea

Died March 21 (b. 1952)
 

Pietro Mennea (see pictures) was an Olympic sprint champion from Italy who held the world record in the 200-meter dash for 17 years. His record time of 19.72 seconds at the World University Games in 1979 stood until American Michael Johnson lowered the mark twice in 1996, including his gold medal-winning time of 19.32 at the Atlanta Olympics. Usain Bolt has since lowered the record to 19.19.

 

More:

Circumstances of his death
What does Mennea's nickname, "Frecchia del Sud," mean?
Mennea admitted using HGH once

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

 

 

AP Photo, file
10 of 38 To full screen

Harlon Hill

Died March 21 (b. 1932)
 

Harlon Hill (see photos) was a wide receiver whose name adorns the NCAA Division II player of the year trophy. Hill was the NFL rookie of the year in 1954 for the Chicago Bears and was the first winner of the Jim Thorpe Trophy as the NFL's most valuable player in 1955.


More:

Hill successfully overcame an addiction
This current San Diego Charger is a two-time Harlon Hill Trophy winner

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

 

 

AP Photo: Brown University, Mike Cohea
11 of 38 To full screen

Chinua Achebe

Died March 21 (b. 1930)
 

Chinua Achebe (see photos) was an internationally celebrated author from Nigeria best known for his magnum opus, "Things Fall Apart," which has sold more than 8 million copies and been translated into more than 50 languages. Achebe continued the trilogy with "No Longer At Ease" and "Arrow of God."

 

More:

Achebe won the so-called Oscar of the publishing world in 2007
A car accident in 1990 left him paralyzed
'Things Fall Apart' allegedly was unedited

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

 

 

AP Photo, file
12 of 38 To full screen

George Lowe

Died March 20 (b. 1924)
 

George Lowe (see photos) was the last surviving climber from the team that made the first successful ascent of Mount Everest in 1953. The New Zealander played a subsidiary role at the end of the climb, helping his friend Edmund Hillary (later knighted as Sir Edmund Hillary) and SherpaTenzing Norgay of Nepal reach the summit the day after setting up the final camp 1,000 feet from the top.

 

More:

Politics played a role in Lowe not reaching the summit
What did Hillary say to Lowe after climbing to the top?

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

 

 

AP Photo: William Conran, File
13 of 38 To full screen

James Herbert

Died March 20 (b. 1943)
 

James Herbert (see photos) was a British horror writer who wrote 23 novels that sold 54 million copies worldwide. His first novel, "The Rats" in 1974, sold out its 100,000-copy first printing in three weeks, effectively launching his career as Britain's leading horror writer. Herbert's spine-tinglers were published in 34 languages.

 

More:

Herbert wasn't always a horror writer
He received this honor in 2010

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo: Marty Lederhandler
14 of 38 To full screen

Harry Reems

Died March 19 (b. 1947)
 

Harry Reems (see photos) was a former porn star who played the male lead in the 1972 movie "Deep Throat." The cult classic brought pornography to mainstream audiences. Reems, whose real name was Herbert Streicher, appeared in some 140 adult films between 1971 and 1989.

 

More:

Cause of death
Adam Brody has been cast to portray Reems in 'Lovelace'

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo: Showtime, Kent Smith
15 of 38 To full screen

Henry Bromell

Died March 18 (b. 1947)
 

Henry Bromell (see photos) was an award-winning executive producer of the hit TV series "Homeland." The show has cleaned up at the awards shows during its first two seasons, with six Golden Globe and six Primetime Emmy Awards, among others. Claire Danes already has won two Golden Globes and one Primetime Emmy for best actress; and Damian Lewis boasts a Golden Globe and Emmy for best actor.

 

More:

Bromell won a Humanitas Prize in 1992
'Northern Exposure' is one of his many other credits

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo: The Oklahoman, File
16 of 38 To full screen

Steve Davis

Died March 17 (b. 1953)
 

Steve Davis (see photos) was one of the most successful starting quarterbacks for the University of Oklahoma, guiding the Sooners to a 32-1-1 record and two national championships in his three seasons. Davis was a product of a bygone era, in which Oklahoma dominated its opponents by running the wishbone offense.

 

More:

Circumstances of his death
Tragic athlete deaths

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo
17 of 38 To full screen

Bobbie Smith

Died March 16 (b. 1937)
 

Bobbie Smith (see photos) was the longtime lead singer of Detroit soul group The Spinners (watch them perform). At the time of his death, he was one of two remaining original members still performing with the band. (Who was the other?)

 

More:

Cause of death
The Spinners were nominated for the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame in 2011

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

© Globe Photos: ZumaPress.com
18 of 38 To full screen

Michael Roarty

Died March 16 (b. 1928)
 

Michael Roarty (see photos) was the ad man behind many of the iconic marketing campaigns that turned Anheuser-Busch into a beer industry superpower. Roarty oversaw such campaigns as Budweiser's "This Bud's for You" (see photos) and Busch Beer's "Head for the Mountains" (watch videos). During his tenure, the company's market share more than doubled.
 

More:

Cause of death
He is credited with the 'Know When to Say When' anti-drunken-driving campaign
The Sporting News named him the sixth-most powerful sports figure in 1992

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo: Seattle Times, Thomas James Hurst
19 of 38 To full screen

Booth Gardner

Died March 15 (b. 1936)
 

Booth Gardner (see photos) was a two-term governor of Washington state. After he left office in 1993, Gardner spearheaded a campaign that made Washington the second state to legalize assisted suicide for the terminally ill. Since the "Death with Dignity" law went into effect in 2009, more than 250 people have used it to obtain lethal doses of medication.

 

More:

Cause of death
A documentary about his campaign was nominated for an Academy Award

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo: Eric Risberg, File
20 of 38 To full screen

Jim Barrett

Died March 14 (b. 1926)
 

James Barrett (see photos) was a winemaker – commonly referred to as a vintner – best known for putting the California wine industry on the map. Barrett's 1973 Chateau Montelena Chardonnay won a blind tasting called the Judgment of Paris in 1976, a watershed moment for California's wine industry after being largely ignored by Europeans.

 

More:

Barrett was the subject of this 2008 movie
Learn more about Chateau Montelena

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

 

AP Photo: Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia, Mark Peters
21 of 38 To full screen

Ieng Sary

Died March 14 (b. 1925)
 

Ieng Sary (see photos) was the co-founder of the Khmer Rouge, which was responsible for the deaths of some 2 million Cambodians in the latter stages of the Vietnam War. Sary was officially charged with genocide in 2009 for his involvement in the mass execution of Vietnamese and Muslim minorities in Cambodia, but he died before a verdict could be reached.

 

More:

Cause of death
This 1984 movie was based on the Khmer Rouge's atrocities
The Khmer Rouge was overthrown in 1979

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

 

Getty Images: Bruno Of Hollywood, Michael Ochs Archives/
22 of 38 To full screen

Jack Greene

Died March 14 (b. 1930)
 

Jack Greene (see photos), nicknamed the "Jolly Green Giant," was a longtime Grand Ole Opry star best known for his 1967 hit "There Goes My Everything," (hear the song) which won song of the year from the Country Music Association. Greene also earned the CMA's first male vocalist of the year award in 1967.

 

More:

Cause of death
Greene was nominated for a Grammy three times

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

Getty Images
23 of 38 To full screen

Clive Burr

Died March 12 (b. 1957)
 

Clive Burr (see photos) was a former drummer for the British heavy metal band Iron Maiden. Burr joined the band in 1979 and played on the first three albums. Iron Maiden frontman Bruce Dickinson considered Burr the "best drummer the band ever had."

 

More:

Circumstances of his death
Iron Maiden helped form the Clive Burr MS Trust Fund

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo
24 of 38 To full screen

Princess Lilian

Died March 10 (b. 1915)
 

Princess Lilian (see photos), the oldest member of the Swedish royal family at the time of her death, was best known for her long, discreet love affair with Prince Bertil. Because of strict succession rules, the couple weren't allowed to marry until 33 years after they first met.

 

More:

She wrote a memoir in 2000
Lilian was a fashion model in Britain

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP file photo
25 of 38 To full screen

Sybil Christopher

Died March 9 (b. 1929)
 

Sybil Christopher (see photos) was an actress best known for her ill-fated marriage to actor Richard Burton, which ended after his infamous affair with Elizabeth Taylor on the set of the 1963 film "Cleopatra." As actress Sybil Williams, Christopher had just one motion picture credit, "The Last Days of Dolwyn" in 1949.

 

More:

Christopher was awarded this in the divorce settlement
Post-acting, Christopher turned her attention to these occupations

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

Getty Images: AFP, Damien Meyer
26 of 38 To full screen

Patrick Heiniger

Died March 8 (b. 1950)
 

Patrick Heiniger (see photos) was a former CEO of watchmaker Rolex. The ever-elusive Heiniger abruptly left the company in 2008, ending a 45-year run in which his family ran Rolex.

 

More:

Heiniger helped create the Rolex Mentor and Protégé Arts Initiative in 2002
He was honored with the insignia of Chevalier of the Legion of Honor

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

 

AP Photo
27 of 38 To full screen

Ewald-Heinrich von Kleist

Died March 8 (b. 1922)
 

Ewald-Heinrich von Kleist (see photos) was the last surviving member of a plot to assassinate Adolf Hitler. As a young German army lieutenant, von Kleist was asked to carry a briefcase full of explosives to a meeting with Hitler. Col. Claus von Stauffenberg ended up placing the bomb, but Hitler survived the explosion. After several weeks of interrogation, von Kleist was released while most other conspirators were executed, including his own father.

 

More:

Von Kleist founded a publishing house after World War II
He was awarded the US Department of Defense's Medal for Distinguished Service in 1991

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

 

AP Photo
28 of 38 To full screen

Willy Switkes

Died March 8 (b. 1929)
 

Willy Switkes (see photos) was a character actor known for his minor parts in "Taxi Driver,""Tootsie,""French Connection" and dozens of other films. His characters often were unidentified, such as "man at cab" in "Tootsie."

 

More:

Cause of death

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews


 

REX Features
29 of 38 To full screen

Peter Banks

Died March 8 (b. 1947)
 

Peter Banks (see photos) was the original guitarist and one of the founders of the progressive rock band Yes. He played on the band's first two albums before leaving to form Flash, and later, Empire. Banks also recorded five solo albums.

 

More:

Cause of death
Banks contributed to this Lionel Richie tune

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews


 

Getty Images: Files
30 of 38 To full screen

Alvin Lee

Died March 6 (b. 1944)
 

Alvin Lee (see photos) was an English blues-rock guitarist and singer who founded the band Ten Years After. Known for his blazing-fast guitar licks, Lee sprang onto the scene after the band's rousing performance of "I'm Going Home" at Woodstock in 1969. (Watch video here.) He released more than 20 albums in his 45-year career.

 

More:

Circumstances of his death
Lee teamed up with several famous musicians for a country-rock album

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AFP: Getty Images: Juan Barreto
31 of 38 To full screen

Hugo Chávez

Died March 5 (b. 1954)
 

Hugo Chávez (see photos) was the president of Venezuela from 1999 until his death. Opinions on Chávez's rule were divided, but one major improvement during his tenure was lowering the poverty rate from 48.6 percent in 2002 to 29.5 percent in 2011.

 

More:

Cause of death
Chávez was imprisoned after a failed coup d'état in 1992

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo: WWE Inc.
32 of 38 To full screen

William Moody, aka Paul Bearer and Percival Pringle III

Died March 5 (b. 1954)
 

William Moody, better known by his ring names Paul Bearer and Percival Pringle III, (see photos) was a professional wrestling manager whose charges included The Undertaker and Lex Luger. World Wrestling Entertainment partially modeled Moody's character – pasty-faced, carrying an urn – after his real-life job in the mortuary business.

 

More:

Circumstances of his death
Moody once weighed 525 pounds

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo
33 of 38 To full screen

Nathan Safferstein

Died March 5 (b. 1920)
 

Nathan Safferstein (see photos) was a supermarket manager-turned counterintelligence agent who worked on the secret Manhattan Project during World War II. Barely 21 years old, Safferstein eavesdropped on scientists and engineers involved in the project to produce the atomic bomb in Los Alamos, N.M., to ensure no secrets were leaked.

 

More:

Safferstein scrawled his signature on the first A-bomb
After A-bomb was dropped, he returned to civilian life

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

AP Photo: Nasser Shiyoukhi, File
34 of 38 To full screen

Menachem Froman

March 4 (b. 1945)


Menachem Froman (see photos) was an Israeli Orthodox Jewish rabbi known for his work promoting coexistence between Arabs and Jews. As a peacemaker and negotiator, Froman drafted a ceasefire agreement between Israel and the Hamas government in the Gaza Strip, known as the Froman-Amayreh Agreement.

 

More:

Cause of death
Froman took part in the capture of the Western Wall in 1967

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

Reuters: Fred Prouser: Files
35 of 38 To full screen

Bobby Rogers

Died March 3 (b. 1940)
 

Bobby Rogers (see photos) was a founding member of Motown group The Miracles who collaborated with Smokey Robinson on a few projects. The Miracles were Motown's first signed act, and their 1960 hit, "Shop Around," was Motown's first No. 1 hit on the R&B singles chart.

 

More:

Cause of death
Rogers and The Miracles were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2012

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

Reuters: Andrew Kelly: Files
36 of 38 To full screen

Bonnie Franklin

Died March 1 (b. 1944)
 

Bonnie Franklin (see photos) was an American actress best known for her role as a divorced mom on the long-running sitcom "One Day at a Time." Franklin's career spanned six decades, starting with an appearance at age 9 on "The Colgate Comedy Hour."

 

More:

Cause of death
Franklin marched for this coalition in 2004

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

Getty Images: Michael Ochs, Archives
37 of 38 To full screen

Jewel Akens

Died March 1 (b. 1933)
 

Jewel Akens (see photos) was a one-hit wonder whose 1965 hit "The Birds and the Bees" reached No. 3 on Billboard's Top 100 chart. Akens' follow-up to that song, "Georgie Porgie," only reached No. 68 on the chart.

 

More:

Cause of death

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews

Clockwise from top left
38 of 38 To full screen

A look back at notable February deaths

 

Those we lost in February

 

——

MSN News on Facebook and Twitter

Stay up to date on breaking news and current events.

Like us on Facebook: www.facebook.com/news.msn

Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/msnnews