Kathy Kriger, the owner and founder of Rick’s Café, which opened in 2004. On most nights Ms. Kriger — “Madame Rick” to the regulars — could be found at the corner of the bar, sipping water from a wine glass
John Mahoney, left, with David Hyde Pierce and Jane Leeves in a scene from “Frasier.” Mr. Mahoney played Martin Crane, the title character’s crotchety, working-class father.
George Scott, left, Clarence Fountain and Jimmy Carter of the Blind Boys of Alabama at the Bowery Ballroom in Manhattan in 2002.
Nick Meglin at the Mad magazine office in Manhattan in the 1980s. The magazine’s publisher, William M. Gaines, once called Mr. Meglin “the soul and conscience” of Mad.
Matt (Guitar) Murphy at the Rialto Theater in Joliet, Ill., in 2012. In his long career he played with Howlin’ Wolf, Chuck Berry and many others.
Chuck Knox, coach of the Buffalo Bills, waves to Jets coach Walt Michaels after the Bills defeated the Jets in the playoffs in 1981. At left is Fred Smerlas of the Bills.
Chuck Vinci working out at a Manhattan health club in 1958 in preparation for a contest between American and Russian weight lifters at Madison Square Garden. He is considered one of the greatest weight lifters ever; at just under five feet, he was also one of the smallest.
Art Bell in his home studio in Pahrump, Nev., in 1998. He once had the third-largest radio audience among talk-show hosts, after Rush Limbaugh and Dr. Laura Schlessinger.
Gov. Robert D. Ray of Iowa, right, in 1976 at the Iowa State Fair with Senator Bob Dole, the Republican candidate for vice president on the ticket with President Gerald R. Ford.
Ed Schultz hosting his nightly MSNBC program, “The Ed Show,” in 2009, the year he was hired.
Marcia Thompson at her office in Manhattan in 1985, when she was head of the National Arts Stabilization Fund.
Khaira Arby performing at the Bell House in Brooklyn in 2011. The New York Times music critic Jon Pareles called that show one of the concert highlights of the year.
The Israeli defense minister Moshe Arens, left, with fellow leaders of the ruling Likud party in Tel Aviv in 1992. With him, from left, were Ariel Sharon, the housing minister at the time; David Levy, the foreign minister; and Yitzhak Shamir, prime minister.
Keely Smith and Louis Prima, as captured in the 1999 documentary “Louis Prima: The Wildest.”
Homer A. Neal in 1981. He participated in the detection of the subatomic particle called Higgs boson, one of the building blocks of matter, and was a national figure in physics.
Lee Holley, left, in 2000 with Hank Ketcham, creator of “Dennis the Menace,” in Los Angeles. Mr. Holley was a ghost illustrator of Mr. Ketcham’s comic strip.
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