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  • George Mendonsa, 95

    According to the Associated Press, former sailor George Mendonsa, credited as being in one of the most iconic pictures of the 20th century, died on Feb. 17 at the age of 95.<br><br>Pictured, George Mendonsa holds a copy of Alfred Eisenstaedt's photo of a sailor kissing a young woman in the middle of a jubilant crowd in Times Square, celebrating the news that Japan had surrendered to the United States, Aug. 14, 1945.
    Hartford Courant/TNS via Getty Images
  • Albert Finney, 82

    Oscar-nominated British actor Albert Finney began his career on stage but rose to stardom through films such as "Tom Jones," "Erin Brockovich" and "Skyfall." He played a variety of characters from Winston Churchill, Scrooge and Daddy Warbucks, to the romantic partners of actresses Audrey Hepburn, Diane Keaton and Liza Minnelli. <br><br> Albert Finney as "Arthur," his breakout role from the 1960 movie, "Saturday Night and Sunday Morning."
  • John Dingell, 92

    Former Rep. John Dingell Jr., the longest-serving member of Congress in U.S. history, died Feb. 7, 2019. Dingell succeeded his father, John Dingell Sr., at age 29, taking office on Dec. 13, 1955, and serving 30 terms in the House of Representatives. He retired Jan. 3, 2015, after a storied career inside the Capitol particularly on the House Energy and Commerce Committee, where he served two stints as chairman. <br><br> Rep. John Dingell in his Rayburn office in Washington, D.C., Feb. 9, 2009.
    Tom Williams/Roll Call/Getty Images
  • Frank Robinson, the first African-American manager in Major League Baseball and the only player to win MVP in both leagues, has died at age 83, according to ESPN. <br><br>Frank Robinson of the Cincinnati Reds poses with his bat before a game. Robinson played for the Cincinnati Reds from 1959-1965.
    MLB Photos via Getty Images
  • Kristoff St. John, 52

    Actor Kristoff St. John played the role of Neil Winters on "The Young and the Restless." The role earned him 9 Daytime Emmy Awards during his 28 years on the show. St. John died on Feb. 3 at the age of 52.<br><br> St. John stars on "The Young and the Restless," Feb. 6, 2013.
    Robert Voets/CBS via Getty Images
  • James Ingram, 66

    Singer James Ingram was a Grammy Award-winner and a two-time Academy Award nominee for Best Original Song. Ingram died on Jan. 29 at the age of 66. <br><br> Ingram performs at a Java Jazz Festival in Jakarta, Indonesia, March 7, 2008.
  • Steve Bell, 83

    Television journalist Steve Bell, was the first anchor at ABC's "Good Morning America" and during his career covered the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., the war in Vietnam and the presidencies of Nixon, Ford, Carter and Reagan as a White House correspondent. Bell died on Jan. 25 at the age of 83.<br><br>Steve Bell on the ABC News set, Nov. 9, 1981.
  • Russell Baker, 93

    Writer Russell Baker started his writing career as a reporter, working for the Baltimore Sun and the New York Times, eventually moving to commentary for which he won a Pulitzer Prize. He also hosted "Masterpiece Theater" on PBS and wrote 15 books, including his memoir "Growing Up" about his youth during the depression, which won a second Pulitzer for the author. Baker died on Jan. 21 at the age of 93.<br><br> Russell Baker in London office of the Baltimore Sun in 1953.
    Getty Images, FILE
  • John Bogle, 89

    John C. Bogle founded the Vanguard Group of investment companies on the idea that most investment managers cannot outperform market averages, creating index funds with low fees, allowing everyday people to invest. Bogle died on Jan. 16 at the age of 89.<br><br>John Bogle poses for photograph in his Melvern, Pa., office on Oct. 18, 2005.
    KRT via Newscom
  • Carol Channing , 97

    Carol Channing, a legendary Broadway actress, earned a Tony award in 1964 for her role in "Hello, Dolly!" and a Tony Lifetime Achievement Award in 1995. She played Lorelei Lee in the Broadway musical “Gentleman Prefer Blondes” in 1949, making her a star. Channing died on Jan. 15 at the age of 97.<br><br>Carol Channing poses for a photo during a Sotheby's Diamond Portrait Session, March 25, 1988, in Los Angeles.
    Bei/REX via Shutterstock
  • Daryl Dragon, 76

    Daryl Dragon, the "Captain" of the pop duo the Captain and Tennile, accompanied his wife, Toni Tennille, on the keyboards, recording hits such as "Love Will Keep Us Together," which rose to the top of the charts in the 1970s. He got his nickname from the cap he wore while playing backup for the Beach Boys. Dragon died on Jan. 2 at the age of 76.<br><br>Daryl Dragon and his wife Toni Tennille, of the Captain &amp; Tennille, hold the Grammy award they won for record of the year for "Love Will Keep Us Together," Feb. 28, 1976.
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