Viveca Lindfors, 74, the Swedish-born actress whose stage and screen career in the United States and Sweden covered more than half a century, died yesterday in Stockholm.
Her film appearances included "Four Men in a Jeep" in 1948, "No Exit" in 1960, "The Way We Were" in 1973, "Welcome to L.A." in 1977 and "Stargate" in 1994.
She was taken to Hollywood in 1946 by Warner Bros. in the hope that she would be a new Greta Garbo or Ingrid Bergman. In her first Hollywood film, director Don Siegel's "Night Unto Night," she appeared with Ronald Reagan.
David Healy, 64, the portly Texas actor who won ovations in London for his award-winning performance as Nicely-Nicely in the musical "Guys and Dolls," died Wednesday in London. He appeared in films including "Stardust," "Patton" and several James Bond movies. On television, he worked in "Dallas," "Vegas," "Harry O" and "Charlie's Angels."
Lucjan Dobroszycki, 70, a survivor of the Nazi Holocaust and historian of Polish Jewry, died of cancer Tuesday in New York. As a senior research associate at the Yivo Institute of Jewish research in Manhattan, and a professor of Holocaust studies at Yeshiva University, he wrote "Image Before My Eyes: A Photographic History of Life in Poland 1864-1939."
B. F. Sisk, 84, a former congressman and tire salesman who became a political power broker in Washington, died Wednesday after a lengthy illness in Fresno, Calif. He represented the Central Valley's 12th District from 1955 to 1979, working with six presidents and four House speakers. During his tenure, he served on the Rules Committee, the House Administration Committee and the panel that created the National Aeronautics and Space Administration.