Died in 1935

Jan 1 Francis Bourne an English prelate of the Roman Catholic Church. He served as Archbishop of Westminster from 1903 until his death, and was elevated to the cardinalate in 1911
Jan 3 James Bunten a Scottish sailor who competed for the Royal Clyde Yacht Club at the 1908 Summer Olympics.
Jan 7 James Alfred Ewing a Scottish physicist and engineer, best known for his work on the magnetic properties of metals and, in particular, for his discovery of, and coinage of the word, hysteresis.
Jan 8 Louis de Beaufront Louis Chevreux was a major influence in the development of Ido, an international auxiliary language. Beaufront was initially an advocate of Esperanto and was largely responsible for its early diffusion in western Europe as well as one of its first French proponents
Jan 10 Virginie Demont-Breton a French painter.
Jan 10 Edwin Flack an Australian athlete and tennis player. He was Australia's first Olympian, being its only representative in 1896, and the first Olympic champion in the 800 metres and the 1500 metres running events
Jan 11 Marcella Sembrich the stage name of the Polish coloratura soprano, Prakseda Marcelina Kochańska. She had an important international singing career, chiefly at the New York Metropolitan Opera and the Royal Opera House, Covent Garden, London
Jan 11 Gottlieb von Jagow a German diplomat. He served as the foreign minister of Germany between January 1913 and 1916
Jan 13 Eleanor Hull a writer, journalist and scholar of Old Irish.
Jan 14 Heinrich Schenker a composer, pianist, music critic, music teacher, and music theorist, best known for his approach to musical analysis, now usually called Schenkerian analysis.
Jan 16 Fred Barker one of the founders of the Barker-Karpis gang, which committed numerous robberies, murders and kidnappings during the 1930s. He was the youngest son of Ma Barker, all of whose children were criminals
Jan 16 Ma Barker the mother of several criminals who ran the Barker gang from the "public enemy era", when the exploits of gangs of criminals in the U.S. Midwest gripped the American people and press. Under various pseudonyms, she traveled with her sons during their criminal careers
Jan 17 Princess Maria Theresa of Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg a Princess of Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg and a member of the House of Löwenstein-Wertheim-Rosenberg by birth and an Infanta of Portugal, Duchess consort of Braganza, and titular Queen consort of Portugal through her marriage to Miguel, Duke of Braganza, Miguelist claimant to the throne of Portugal from 1866 to 1920.
Jan 20 Zemach Shabad a Jewish doctor and social and political activist. He was a member of the Senate of the Second Polish Republic and a co-founder and vice-president of the YIVO
Jan 23 Richard Sheldon the winner of the gold medal in the men's shot put at the 1900 Summer Olympics held in Paris, France. Sheldon, an American, won with a throw of 14.10 He also won a bronze medal in the discus throw. Sheldon's brother Lewis competed at the same Olympics, winning two bronze medals in jumping events
Jan 24 John Tait Robertson a Scottish football player and manager who played as a central defender. He won 16 caps for his country, scoring three goals
Jan 25 Valerian Kuybyshev a Russian revolutionary, Red Army officer, and prominent Soviet politician.
Jan 26 Jay Gould II an American real tennis player and a grandson of the railroad magnate Jay Gould. He was the world champion and the Olympic gold medalist. He held the U.S. Amateur Championship title continuously from 1906–1925, winning 18 times. During the same period, he never lost a set to an American amateur, and lost only one singles match, to English champion E.M. Baerlein. The court built for him by his father at the family's Georgian Court estate was restored in 2005. Jay Gould II is the great great uncle of US Olympic cyclist Georgia Gould, who qualified to race in the London 2012 Olympiad
Jan 28 Mikhail Ippolitov-Ivanov a Russian composer, conductor and teacher.
Jan 31 Albert McIntire an American Republican politician. He was the ninth Governor of Colorado from 1895 to 1897. In 1896 Governor McIntire sent the Colorado National Guard to Leadville due to violence at the Coronado Mine during a strike by the Western Federation of Miners
Jan 31 Yi Dong-hwi a prominent socialist of Korea, and the second Prime Minister of the Provisional Government of Republic of Korea.
Feb 3 Hugo Junkers a German engineer and aircraft designer. As such he is generally credited with pioneering the design of all-metal airplanes and flying wings. As founder of the Junkers Flugzeug- und Motorenwerke AG, he was one of the mainstays of the German aircraft industry in the years between World War I and World War In particular his multi-engined all-metal passenger- and freightplanes helped establish airlines in Germany as well as all over the world. Although his name is also linked to some of the most successful German warplanes of the Second World War, Hugo Junkers himself had nothing to do with their development. He was forced out of his own company by the Nazi government in 1934 and died in 1935
Feb 4 J. Henry Birtles a British rugby union player who competed in the 1900 Summer Olympics.
Feb 5 Jackson Showalter a five-time U.S. Chess Champion: 1890, 1892, 1892–1894, 1895-1896 and 1906–1909
Feb 5 Heinrich Harder a German artist and an art professor at the Prussian Academy of Arts in Berlin.
Feb 8 Eemil Nestor Setälä a Finnish politician and once the Chairman of the Senate of Finland, from September 1917 to November 1917.
Feb 8 Max Liebermann a German-Jewish painter and printmaker, and one of the leading proponents of Impressionism in Germany.
Feb 11 Germanos Karavangelis born in Stipsi, Lesbos.
Feb 12 Auguste Escoffier a French chef, restaurateur and culinary writer who popularized and updated traditional French cooking methods. He is a legendary figure among chefs and gourmets, and was one of the most important leaders in the development of modern French cuisine. Much of Escoffier's technique was based on that of Marie-Antoine Carême, one of the codifiers of French haute cuisine, but Escoffier's achievement was to simplify and modernize Carême's elaborate and ornate style. In particular, he codified the recipes for the five mother sauces. Referred to by the French press as roi des cuisiniers et cuisinier des rois , Escoffier was France's preeminent chef in the early part of the 20th century
Feb 12 Kai Donner a Finnish linguist, ethnographer and politician. He carried out expeditions to the Nenets people in Siberia 1911–1914 and was docent of Uralic languages at the University of Helsinki from 1924. He was, among other things, a pioneer of modern anthropological fieldwork methods, though his work is little known in the English-speaking world
Feb 13 Herbert Giles a British diplomat, sinologist, and professor of Chinese language. Giles was educated at Charterhouse School before becoming a British diplomat in China. He modified a Mandarin Chinese Romanization system earlier established by Thomas Wade, resulting in the widely known Wade–Giles Chinese romanisation system. Among his many works were translations of the Analects of Confucius, the Laozi , the Zhuangzi, and, in 1892, the first widely published Chinese-English dictionary
Feb 13 Ali of Hejaz King of Hejaz and Grand Sharif of Mecca from October 1924 until December 1925. He was the eldest son of Sharif Hussein bin Ali, the first modern King of Hejaz, and a scion of the Hashemite family. With the passing of the kingship from his father he also became the heir to the title of Caliph, but he did not adopt the khalifal office and style
Feb 13 Vernon Lee the pseudonym of the British writer Violet Paget. She is remembered today primarily for her supernatural fiction and her work on aesthetics. An early follower of Walter Pater, she wrote over a dozen volumes of essays on art, music, and travel
Feb 15 Bohuslav Brauner a Czech chemist.
Feb 15 Pierre Andrieu a French Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church and archbishop of Bordeaux et Bazes.
Feb 17 Alfred Hughes a British sailor who competed in the 1908 Summer Olympics.
Feb 17 Francisco Frione an Uruguayan-Italian professional football player. He was born in Uruguay and played for the Uruguay national football team, but later was naturalized as an Italian citizen and played for the Italian national B team
Feb 17 Vincas Mickevičius-Kapsukas a Lithuanian communist political activist and revolutionary. As an active member of the Lithuanian National Revival, he wrote for and edited many Lithuanian publications and joined the Lithuanian Social Democratic Party. As his views turned from socialism to communism, he became one of the founders and leaders of the Lithuanian Communist Party and headed the short-lived Lithuanian Soviet Socialist Republic and Lithuanian–Belorussian Soviet Socialist Republic in 1918–19. After the failure of these republics, Mickevičius left for Soviet Russia, where he continued to lead Lithuanian communist and work for the Communist International
Feb 18 Maynard Bixby an American mineralogist and mineral collector.
Feb 21 George Arthur Miller a British polo player who competed in the 1908 Summer Olympics as a member of the British polo team Roehampton, which won the gold medal.
Feb 26 Liborius Ritter von Frank an Austro-Hungarian general in World War He commanded the Austrian Fifth Army in 1914 at the start of the war, and fought at the Battle of Cer, Battle of Drina and Battle of Kolubara. He was replaced after the last battle for poor performance and large casualties suffered by his army that was reduced to about 40% of its strength at the moment of his replacement
Feb 28 Chiquinha Gonzaga a Brazilian composer, pianist and conductor.
Feb 28 Tsubouchi Shōyō a Japanese author, critic, playwright, translator, editor, educator, and professor at Waseda University. He was born Tsubouchi Yūzō , in Gifu prefecture. He also used the pen name Haru no Yaoboro
Mar 1 Roque Ruaño Rev. Roque Ruaño, O.P. was a Spanish priest-civil engineer. He was known after he drew up plans for University of Santo Tomas Main Building, the first earthquake-shock resistant building in Asia, which was constructed at the Sulucan property of the Dominican order in city of Manila
Mar 1 Sarah Schenirer a pioneer of Jewish education for girls. In 1917, she established the Beis Yaakov school network in Poland
Mar 1 William Degouve de Nuncques a Belgian painter.
Mar 2 Samuel Sachs an American investment banker. He was born in the state of Maryland to Jewish immigrants from Bavaria, Germany. Sachs, along with his longtime friend Philip Lehman of Lehman Brothers, pioneered the issuing of stock as a way for new companies to raise funds. He married Louisa Goldman, the youngest daughter of close friends and fellow Bavarian immigrants. Sachs then joined his father-in-law Marcus Goldman's firm which prompted the name change to Goldman Sachs in 1904. Together they underwrote securities offerings for such large firms as Sears, Roebuck and Company. During this time Goldman Sachs also diversified to become involved in other major securities markets, like the over-the-counter, bond, and convertibles markets which are still a big part of the company's revenue today. Sachs retired in 1928 and died in 1935
Mar 5 Bob Craig (rugby) a pioneer Australian rugby union and rugby league footballer who represented his country at both sports. He was one of Australia's early dual-code rugby internationals. He was a member of the Australian rugby union team, which won the gold medal at the 1908 Summer Olympics
Mar 6 Fridolf Rhudin a Swedish actor and comedian.
Mar 6 Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr. an American jurist who served as an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States from 1902 to 1932, and as Acting Chief Justice of the United States January–February 1930. Noted for his long service, his concise and pithy opinions and his deference to the decisions of elected legislatures, he is one of the most widely cited United States Supreme Court justices in history, particularly for his "clear and present danger" opinion for a unanimous Court in the 1919 case of Schenck United States, and is one of the most influential American common law judges, honored during his lifetime in Great Britain as well as the United States. Holmes retired from the Court at the age of 90 years, 309 days, making him the oldest Justice in the Supreme Court's history. He also served as an Associate Justice and as Chief Justice on the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court, and was Weld Professor of Law at the Harvard Law School, of which he was an alumnus