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DEATHS ELSEWHERE

JACK C. MASSEY, 85, who helped build Kentucky Fried Chicken Co. into an international success and co-founded Hospital Corporation of America, died Thursday in Palm Beach of pneumonia. JOHN MARSHALL ROBSION JR., 85, a three-term member of the U.S. House from Kentucky who won the Republican nomination for governor in 1959, died Wednesday in Fort Lauderdale.

PETER LUNDQUIST, 37, a former anchor and entertainment reporter for WSVN-TV in Miami, died Monday in Seattle of lymphoblastic lymphoma, a rare form of cancer that required a bone marrow transplant. Hundreds of potential donors responded in December to a television series about the case but a match was never found.

JOSEPH M. "BUDDY" TOLLESON JR., 68, finance chairman since 1972 of the campaign committee of U.S. Sen. Sam Nunn, D-Ga., died Wednesday in Perry, Ga., of cancer.

GUY SCHOFIELD, 87, former editor of London's Daily Mail and a founder of the Press Council, which investigates complaints against the media, died Wednesday in Yorkshire in northern England, his family reported.

FRANCESCO FOLONARI, 60, the innovative general manager of one of Italy's most prestigious Chianti wineries, died Monday in Brescia of complications after heart surgery. In 1954, he introduced screw-top wine bottles with a deposit added to the price to reuse the bottles.

Both were firsts for the Italian wine market.

RABBI HASKEL WERZBERGER, 58, who survived the Auschwitz death camp 45 years ago, died Monday in New York City of a bullet wound from a thief who accosted him last week on his way to morning prayers. He was the leader of the 25,000 Jews of the Satmar Hasidic sect in the Williamsburg section of Brooklyn.

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