Louis V. Fugazy, 76, a retired vice chairman of Fugazy International, parent organization of the travel, limousine and parking companies, died Sunday at New Rochelle (N.Y.) Hospital of heart failure. He was the 1935 flyweight New York City Golden Gloves champion as well as a Navy champion later. After serving in the Pacific in World War II, he rejoined the family enterprise and with his younger brother, William Denis, built it into an international travel business. After retirement from Fugazy International in 1980, he founded Louis Fugazy Associates, a travel and public-relations firm that he ran until three years ago. He also was active in the resettlement of Jewish refugees before World War II.
Danny Lineweaver, 11, whose crib accident when he was 23 months old helped lead to improved product safety standards, died Sunday of pneumonia and sepsis in Alamo, Calif. The boy suffered brain damage and was permanently paralyzed when his shirt caught on the corner post knob of his crib and nearly choked him to death. His mother, Rose Lineweaver, formed the nonprofit Danny Foundation two years later. The group filed a petition with the federal Consumer Product Safety Commission and new standards for
cribs were established in 1990.
William Angus Corley, 76, an Emmy-award winning newsman who worked for the Associated Press and NBC, died of renal cancer Sunday in New York. In 1966, while in Saigon, South Vietnam, he wrote and produced "The First Television War," which won an Emmy in Chicago. In 1968, he co-produced an 8 1/2 -hour year-end television news review, which also won an Emmy.
Irving Blumberg, 86, an advocate for the mentally ill who helped found the World Association for Psychosocial Rehabilitation, died heart failure last week in New York.