ARRESTED. ROBERT A. DURST, 58, New York City real estate scion; for shoplifting in Bethlehem, Pa. Charged in Texas with beheading a man, and wanted for questioning about the disappearance of his wife, the fugitive millionaire was picked up for stealing a $5.99 hero sandwich from a Wegman's store.
CHARGED. SIDNEY DORSEY, 61, former sheriff of De Kalb County, Ga.; with the December 2000 murder of his successor, Derwin Brown; in Decatur, Ga. Dorsey has denied involvement in the fatal shooting, investigated by TIME in February, saying the gunmen who ambushed Brown in his driveway should get the death penalty. Two weeks ago, a former Dorsey confidant and deputy revived the stalled investigation by cooperating with prosecutors.
DIED. JEAN-LOUIS PALLADIN, 55, venturesome chef who took the fustiness out of French food and opened the fashionable Jean-Louis restaurant in Washington's Watergate Hotel; of lung cancer; in McLean, Va. Palladin mentored a generation of celebrated New York City chefs, such as Daniel Boulud, Christian Delouvrier and Drew Nieporent, but never struck it rich. When his cancer was diagnosed last year, chefs and diners across the country chipped in to offset his medical bills.
DIED. GEORGE HARRISON, 58, youngest member of the Beatles; of cancer; in Los Angeles (see stories page 86).
DIED. JOHN KNOWLES, 75, author and onetime journalist whose career peaked early with his first and pre-eminent novel, A Separate Peace (1960), the story of a New England prep-school boy's search for self; near Fort Lauderdale, Fla. None of his eight other novels could match the critical and popular appeal of his prizewinning first book, published when he was 35.
DIED. ROBERT TOOLS, 59, first person to receive a self-contained artificial heart; of organ failure; in Louisville, Ky. Tools lived 121 days past the 30-day sentence doctors gave him last July. Five others have received artificial hearts since, including one who died last week during surgery in Houston.
DIED. RACHEL GURNEY, 81, actress who portrayed the refined Lady Marjorie on the wildly popular 1970s British drama Upstairs Downstairs, which chronicled the antics of the wealthy upstairs-living Bellamy family and their downstairs-living servants.
DIED. NORMAN GRANZ, 83, one-man jazz-promoting machine who founded Verve Records and in 1944 created the touring group Jazz at the Philharmonic, which included such members as Billie Holiday, Dizzy Gillespie and Charlie Parker; in Geneva, Switzerland.
DIED. BUDD BOETTICHER, 85, director of low-budget, minimalist movies; in Ramona,Calif. In the 1950s, he made a string of commercially successful, widely praised Westerns, often starring Randolph Scott, about stoic tough guys on simple quests.
DIED. FRANCIS MOORE, 88, Harvard professor and surgeon who advanced the fields of organ transplantation and post-operative care by measuring the body's common components, such as water, sodium and potassium, and tracking them during surgery; of suicide after chronic heart failure; in Westwood, Mass. A team under Moore's direction carried out the first successful human-organ transplant--a kidney between identical twins--in 1954. TIME hailed him, nine years later, as "one of the half-dozen greatest surgeons."