National League Umpire

Augie Donatelli, 76, a National League umpire for 24 years and founder of the Major League Umpires Association, died May 24 at his home in St. Petersburg, Fla. The cause of death was not reported.

Mr. Donatelli, known for his fiery on-field manner, umpired five World Series and four All-Star games. He founded the Major League Umpires Association in 1964. He retired after the 1974 World Series.


Peabody Institute Director

Elliott W. Galkin, 69, a former music critic of the Baltimore Sun and a retired director of the Peabody Institute, died May 24 at Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore. The cause of death was not reported.

Mr. Galkin, who played the violin, was a frequent guest conductor of the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, and wrote "A History of Orchestral Conducting in Theory and Practice." He joined the Peabody faculty in 1957 and was named director in 1977. He retired in 1982.


Indonesian Artist

Affandi, 83, who was Indonesia's foremost expressionist painter and an artist whose works were exhibited worldwide, died May 22 in Djakarta, Indonesia. The cause of death was not reported.

"Ibu" (Mother), was a masterpiece of his early realistic works before he turned to expressionism. "Self Portrait" is another famous work among his 4,000 paintings. His works were exhibited in London, Paris, Rome, Rio de Janeiro and the Hague.

In 1956, he exhibited his works in the United States under an Asia Foundation grant.


Vietnamese Leader

Dang Viet Chau, a former vice premier of Vietnam, died of a brain hemorrhage May 21 at the Vietnam-U.S.S.R. Friendship Hospital in Hanoi, it was reported in Bangkok. His age was not given.

Mr. Chau was a deputy to the National Assembly for its first six terms and vice premier of the Socialist Republic of Vietnam, which was established after the communist North Vietnamese defeated U.S.-backed South Vietnam in April 1975.