ROY WINSOR,

75, who created the daytime television series "Search for Tomorrow" and who wrote such mysteries as "The Corpse that Walked," which won the 1974 Edgar Award from the Mystery Writers of America for best paperback mystery of the year, died May 31 after a heart attack at his home in Pelham Manor, N.Y.

He had been vice president and television-radio director of the Biow Co., where he created "Search for Tomorrow" and helped produce other early television shows, including "I Love Lucy," "My Little Margie" and "My Hero." He set up his own production company in 1955, Roy Winsor Productions Inc., and produced "Love of Life" and "The Secret Storm."

NOEL P. FOX,

76, a retired U.S. district judge whose career included rulings to desegregate local schools and to allow Indians to fish commercially in the Great Lakes, died June 3 in Grand Rapids, Mich. The cause of death was not reported.

Before becoming a federal judge, Mr. Fox served as assistant prosecutor for Muskegon County, Mich., and for 11 years as a circuit judge there. A 1935 graduate of Marquette University Law School, he was appointed a U.S. district judge in 1962 by President John F. Kennedy. He retired in January 1985.

BRUNO BERNARD,

75, the celebrity photographer known as "Bruno of Hollywood" who took the picture of Marilyn Monroe holding down her skirt over a grate, died of cancer June 3 in Los Angeles.

Mr. Bernard was credited with introducing Monroe to Jimmy Hyde, the agent who got her a contract with 20th Century-Fox. Mr. Bernard wrote 10 books about his photography and was honored last year by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences for his work.

TURK MURPHY,

71, a jazz trombonist who in 1955 arranged the song "Mack the Knife" from "The Threepenny Opera" for Louis Armstrong, died of cancer May 30 at his home in San Francisco.

In 1939, Mr. Murphy joined trumpeter Lu Watters and his jazz band, and nine years later he started his own band. His group remained almost constantly on the road until 1960 when he and piano player Pete Cluter opened Earthquake McGoon's, a nightclub in San Francisco that closed a few years ago. They took the club's name from a character in Al Capp's "Li'l Abner" comic strip.

LUCILLE OLLENDORFF,

67, leader of the internationally known ensemble Music of the Baroque, died May 30 after an eight-car automobile accident on North Lake Shore Drive in Chicago.

Music of the Baroque, which presents about 20 concerts a year, has performed twice at the White House and has been featured frequently on international broadcasts of the British Broadcasting Corp.

GEORGE F. DORIOT,

87, a retired Army brigadier general and professor at Harvard University's Graduate School of Business Administration who was an authority on industrial management, died of cancer June 2 at his home in Boston.

He taught at Harvard for 40 years before retiring in 1966. A native of Paris, Gen. Doriot was an artillery officer with the French Army in World War I and as a brigadier general with the U.S. Army in World War II. After that, he was a founder of the American Research and Development Corp., believed to have been this country's first public venture-capital investment concern.

JASPER GARRISON,

107, who served in the Spanish-American War and who was the nation's oldest veteran, died of a heart ailment June 4 in the Veterans Administration Hospital in Marion, Ill.

Mr. Garrison enlisted in the 4th Illinois Volunteers in June 1898. He arrived in Havana that August and spent nine months on the island during the war. His death followed that of another Spanish-American War veteran, Jessie A. Jackson, who died June 2 in Seymour, Ind., at the age of 104, and leaves three surviving veterans of that war: L. Leroy Mendel, who will be 103 on June 23 and lives in Illinois; John T. Fitzgerald, 102, of New Jersey, and Nathan E. Cook, 101, of Arizona.