A ‘brave and beautiful’ surgeon who has treated thousands of patients dies of cancer

An Arkansas man whose surgical techniques helped save more than 50,000 lives was known for his bravado and “brave” personality, but his death at the age of 81 has brought a grim and somber reality to the state.

Dr. James W. C. Wylie, 63, died Wednesday in his home in the city of Wylies.

His longtime partner, Dr. Diane R. Williams, died earlier in the day in a separate hospital.

The couple had two children together.

Covered by insurance, the two women spent much of their time with their son.

They had been together for 30 years.

The Arkansas State Bureau of Investigation and the FBI are investigating the cause of death.

In a statement, Williams’ family said she “died peacefully” in her sleep at about 11:30 p.m.

Wednesday.

Citing the medical privacy laws of Arkansas, Williams had asked the family to not discuss the death, citing the pending investigation.

A memorial service was scheduled for Thursday at the Wyls’ home.

It was not immediately known when the funeral would take place.

Citing an outpouring of grief, Wylia’s wife, Cynthia, posted a note on her Facebook page saying that she was going to be taking a break.

Wylie was born in Wylys, Arkansas, in 1922.

He went to Harvard University in 1964 and was a professor of surgery at the University of Arkansas Medical Center.

In 1977, he founded the Crips, a criminal gang based in Little Rock.

He was a member of the United States Armed Forces from 1966 to 1973.

In 1974, Wilie was a Marine infantry officer stationed in Afghanistan.

He also was an avid outdoorsman and hunter, and he was an accomplished golfer and water polo player.

He became a member, along with other doctors, of the International Society for Surgery and the Perioperative Medicine and Surgery in Surgery and Rehabilitation.

He also was a former president of the American College of Surgeons.

Dr Cripey served on the boards of the National Institute of Orthopaedic Surgeons and the American Board of Surgery.

Williams had a son, George, from a previous marriage.

The two women had two other children: Jennifer Williams, who died in December of 2018 at age 86, and Cynthia Williams, a nursing assistant who died last year at age 87.

The death of a doctor has brought to the forefront of the national conversation the ongoing crisis of physician shortage in the United Kingdom and the worldwide epidemic of cancer.

In May, President Donald Trump pledged to increase the number of physicians on the United Nations’ list of the world’s most endangered species, saying he wants to “open the door to a world where we can all get a decent job and a decent life.”

Wylies, a city of less than 1,000 people about 60 miles northwest of Little Rock, has become a staging ground for the country’s health care crisis, which has reached epidemic proportions.

According to the latest data from the U.N. Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs, more than 9,800 people have been diagnosed with cancer since 2010.

That number has soared by an estimated 1,700 per day since the beginning of 2017.

The outbreak in the U, including the rising number of patients, has caused the country to spend more than $4 billion in public money to treat more than 20,000 patients and caregivers.

In the last few years, the United Arab Emirates has become the most affected country.

The country has the highest number of deaths per capita among African nations, and the most deaths in the region.