SENTENCED. JOSE BOVE, 47, media-savvy French sheep farmer and anti-globalization hero; to three months in jail, for ransacking a half-built McDonald's last year in Millau, France.
DIED. KONRAD KUJAU, 62, German con artist who in 1983 claimed to have found 60 volumes of diaries written by Adolf Hitler, which he had actually forged himself; of cancer; in Stuttgart. The diaries, which he sold to a German magazine for $4.8 million, were exposed as fakes a few days after the first excerpts were published. He was found guilty of fraud and spent three years in prison.
DIED. STANLEY TURRENTINE, 66, soulful blues-based tenor saxophonist whose 1970 crossover hit, Sugar, inspired today's "smooth jazz"; of a stroke; in New York City. A three-time Grammy nominee, Turrentine played with Ray Charles, Max Roach and Herbie Hancock early in his career and in 1953 replaced John Coltrane in Earl Bostic's band. He also made forays into pop music, including a 1976 jazz interpretation of Stairway to Heaven.
DIED. MARIA TERESA SALISACHS-ROWE, 67, wife of I.O.C. head Juan Antonio Samaranch; reportedly of cancer; in Barcelona, just hours before Samaranch was to arrive from Sydney after presiding over the opening of the Olympics.
DIED. BEAH RICHARDS, 74, Oscar-nominated actress who this month won an Emmy for a guest appearance on The Practice; of emphysema; in Vicksburg, Miss. Richards received her Oscar nomination for playing Sidney Poitier's mother in Guess Who's Coming to Dinner. A poet, playwright and minister's daughter, she once said, "I always relate the theater to the church... Like the church, the theater must always be an exploration for truth."
DIED. SEYBOURN LYNNE, 93, the longest-serving active U.S. federal judge, who in 1963 famously ordered Governor George Wallace not to bar two black students from attending the University of Alabama; in Birmingham.