WASHINGTON (AP) _ Jules Davids, a professor at Georgetown University whose students included Bill Clinton and Jacqueline Kennedy, died Dec. 6. He was 75 and had Alzheimer’s disease.
Davids taught at Georgetown’s foreign service school for 40 years before retiring in 1986 as emeritus professor of American diplomatic history.
The author of several books, Davids also was identified by John F. Kennedy biographer Herbert S. Parmet as a contributor to Kennedy’s Pulitzer Prize-winning ``Profiles in Courage.″
NEW YORK (AP) _ Robert Holloway, the American Ballet Theater’s wardrobe master, died from a heart attack Monday. He was 62.
Holloway began his career dancing at the Jones Beach theater in ``The Song of Norway″ and later appeared at Radio City Music Hall. He went on to dance with the American Festival Ballet in Europe and Ruth Page’s Chicago Opera Ballet.
In 1964, he became a dancer with the Ballet Theater, and a year later became the company’s wardrobe master.
NORWOOD, Mass. (AP) _ Louis Jaffe, a leading scholar at Harvard Law School, died Wednesday. He was 90.
Jaffe joined the Harvard Law School faculty in 1950 and became one of the school’s most prolific writers in administrative and tort law. His analysis of the role of courts in reviewing administrative agencies, particularly the Federal Communication Commission, gained him national recognition.
He was dean of the Buffalo School of Law before moving to Harvard in 1950, where he wrote several law books.
AKRON, Ohio (AP) _ Joseph Kuebler, business editor for the Akron Beacon Journal over four decades, died Tuesday. He was 92.
Kuebler worked at the News Journal in Mansfield before joining the Beacon Journal in 1940.
He was the Beacon Journal’s city editor before being appointed business editor in 1945. He retired in 1976.
He is survived by a son, Francis, of Akron; daughter, Mary Ann Golobic, of Grosse Point Farms, Mich.; and six grandchildren.
LONDON (AP) _ Willie Rushton, a cartoonist and broadcaster, died Wednesday. Rushton, a diabetic who recently had heart surgery, was 59.
Rushton was one of the founders in 1961 of Private Eye, a magazine that mixed crusading journalism, satire and silliness.
His film credits include ``Those Magnificent Men in Their Flying Machines″ (1965), ``Nothing But The Best″ (1964), and ``Monte Carlo Or Bust″ (1969).
More recently, he regularly contributed cartoons to The Daily Telegraph and was a panelist on a British Broadcasting Corp. radio game show, ``I’m Sorry I Haven’t a Clue.″
He was part of the cast of ``That Was the Week That Was,″ which ran for 36 episodes in 1962-63 on the BBC. His speciality was impersonating Harold Macmillan, who was then prime minister.
Rushton is survived by his wife, Arlene, their son Toby, and his stepsons Matthew and Sam.