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Funeral Homes > Connecticut

Funeral Homes in Connecticut (CT)

Funeral homes, funeral directors, mortuaries, crematoriums and  by city in Connecticut. Select a Connecticut city to view local funeral home services, locations, addresses, and phone numbers for each listing.

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Ansonia Funeral Homes
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Driver's drowsiness blamed for Bronx bus crash that killed 15 - Los Angeles Times

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Williams could not have slept for more than three hours at a time in the 72 hours before the grisly crash — mostly during naps on the bus while passengers gambled in a Connecticut casino. On the return trip to New York’s Chinatown, the bus was speeding at more than 30 mph over the limit when it struck a right-hand guardrail at 78 mph. The vehicle flipped onto its right side and skidded more than the length of a football field before ramming into a highway sign support pole. The impact shoved the pole into the bus, shearing the roof off just above the windows like a can being opened. More than 30 people were injured. “Fatigue and speed are an especially lethal combination,” NTSB Chairman Deborah A. P. Hersman said in a statement.

Services aim to preserve legacies in the digital afterlife - Kansas City Star

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Idaho, Indiana, Connecticut and Rhode Island have similar laws.We all need to account for our Twitter accounts and PayPal controls the way we allot custody of the kids and decide who gets that broken-down motorcycle when we buy the farm, said Evan Carroll, a co-author of the book “Your Digital Afterlife.” He said that somehow, somewhere, we need to leave our passwords with our wills or insurance policies. It is not only about access to our social networks, but sometimes about the keys to our online bank accounts.What we leave undone, we leave to chaos, said Carroll, who sees the greatest business potential in services that automate the preservation by tapping into existing accounts such as Facebook or Twitter.“There’s the potential to have remnants of yourself out there, and we don’t know who will discover them or what they’ll do with them,” Carroll said. “We’re living in the first period where you’ve had to think about your digital persona.”Experts also say it is important to adjust the caretaking of our sundry memorabilia to the digital age. As a way to preserve things, the move from the printed page to the Internet cloud has been a blessing and a curse. Our stuff can’t burn on the Web. It can’t get soaked in a flood or tossed to the next county by a tornado. By uploading computer files — letters, pictures, movies — to the scattered servers that make up the electronic cloud, we have found ways to store things far better than a shoebox or photo album stuffed in a closet.But those virtual keepsakes have a particular vulnerability. Imagine you had put something on a floppy disk or a Zip disk a few years ago. Recovering them today isn’t impossible, but it’s not simple. And there could come a time when it would be lost forever.By comparison, consider the wax cylinders used in the earliest days of sound recording. They still work. Even if they are scratched, the gist is still there. But a DVD recorded yesterday could be lost completely by just a tiny computer error and be worthless tomorrow.“The fragility of digital stuff just can’t be overstated,” said Bill LeFurgy, the digital initiatives project manager at the Library of Congress. “Technology is constantly moving ahead.”The trick to preserving keepsakes is redundancy. Keep multiple copies of things in multiple formats. For example, it’s not enough to copy family pictures to a CD or DVD. Back them up on a flash drive or a portable hard drive, and upload them to an online storage service. The Library of Congress suggests that every five years you move materials to a new technology to avoid being locked in an obsolete format.LeFurgy is dubious of services that guarantee to keep your dig...

In This Case, It's Fun To Hit 30 - Hartford Courant

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Home Away From Home Kansas State women's basketball coach Deb Patterson seems resigned to the fact that the Wildcats are perennial 8-9 seeds and have been sent to Connecticut three times in the past four tournaments. "The facts are, we are always in UConn's bracket," she said. "What's exciting to me is we finally put ourselves in position to have the opportunity to advance. We are in Connecticut and playing Connecticut." ...

Eugene Konczakowski, 91, lawyer, owned theaters

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
Marlowe, at 257 Virginia St.; the Regent, 1365 Main St., now the Bethesda World Harvest International Church; the long-closed Senate, 188 Rhode Island St.; and the Circle, 44 Connecticut St., now Masjid Al-Eiman mosque, and the last theater to close, in 1963. Mr. Konczakowski was a former member of the Variety Club, a lifetime member of both the Professional Businessmen’s Association and the Disabled American Veterans, and a lifetime honorary member of the University of Buffalo Alumni Association. He was presented with a certificate of appreciation by the UB Law School and the Law Alumni Association for 50 years of service to the law profession. Mr. Konczakowski was preceded in death by his first wife, the former Florence Trzcinski; and a son, Eugene F. Jr. Survivors include his wife, the former Phyllis Panaro; a daughter, Kathleen Dominick; and a son, Peter. A memorial Mass will be offered at 9 a.m. March 31 in St. Gregory the Great Church, 250 St. Gregory Court, Amherst. (The Buffalo News)

Obituary for CAMPION

Fri, Feb 24, 2012
MARYCLARA Was born on September 11, 1954 in Meriden, CT where she spent her childhood. Kathleen attended St. Joseph's Grammar School and Platt High School. She received a BA in education from Central Connecticut State University and a master's degree in library science from Southern Connecticut State University. Her love of libraries began at age 16 while working for the Meriden Library, first as a page, then a reference librarian. S... (Albuquerque Journal)

Milton E. Oehler, Dell Publishing executive

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
Dell’s publication of the Pentagon Papers, which was a study, commissioned by former Secretary of Defense Robert McNamara, of the United States’ involvement in the Vietnam War. Mr. Oehler lived in Connecticut during his publishing career. After retiring in the 1980s, he lived several years in Glenwood and later in Getzville. He recently moved to Arizona, the home of Gretchen Hogg, one of his daughters. “I had to get a special NFL package so he could watch all his Bills games,” Hogg said. His first wife, Grace Faehr Oehler, died in 1991. Survivors include his wife, the former Rose M. Pieri; two other daughters, Sharon Johnson and Lynn; and two sons, Dale and Gregg. A Mass of Christian Burial will be offered at 10:30 a.m. Saturday in St. Gregory the Great Catholic Church, 200 St. Gregory Court at Maple Road, Amherst. (The Buffalo News)

Kudos to Alabama coach Anthony Grant - ESPN

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
I'm slightly hurt that my critical role in his emergence hasn't been unearthed, dissected, and written about yet. I knew Lin was good after watching him drop 30 on Connecticut (yep, I'm that smart). He was technically sound, his dad's video instructions from childhood creating a fundamentally solid basketball player in a physically gifted athlete. I didn't know he'd be this good, nor did I know he'...

Joyce H. Dillman - The Livingston County News

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
Walter and Mary Heffernan. Joyce is survived by her son, Edward (Rosella) Bobo of Dansville; daughter, Kathline (Lewis) Valentino of Rhode Island; sister-in-law, Elizabeth Heffernan of Connecticut; four grandchildren, 12 great grandchildren, one great great grandchild; nieces and nephews. Predeceased by brother, Walter Heffernan. There will be no prior calling hours. Interment with full military honors will take place on Thursday, Feb. 16 in New Haven, Conn. at Beaverdale Memorial Park. Memorial contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society, 1120 Goodman St., Rochester, NY 14620. Ref.: Sullivan Funeral Home and ...

Richard “Dick” Laurence Barber - Richmond County Daily Journal

Wed, Feb 8, 2012
Brent Barber and Doug Garner of CT; and nieces, Kelly Barber and Jen Garner of CT. He grew up in Mansfield Hollow, CT. He graduated from Windham High School and later from the University of Connecticut where he majored in Chemistry and Mechanical Engineering. He served his country for 6 years in the CT Army National Guard and qualified as an expert marksman in Rifle, Pistol and the 81mm mortar. He worked in the mining and minerals processing industry for 38 years. He worked with The Feldspar Corporation for 26 years and served on their board of directors. While at Feldspar he served as president and director of the North Carolina Mining Association along with several other boards and organizations including the, NCSU Minerals Research Lab Advisory Board and the NC Geological Survey Advisory Board. He later finished his career at WR Bonsal in Lilesville, NC. After his retirement in the mining industry, he worked as a consultant where he was a well respected and trusted resource in his field. He was active in the community and enjoyed volunteering his time to help others. While in Spruce Pine, He was an active member at St Luciens Catholic Church and was a member of the Church Council. He served on the Mitchell County Economic Development Commission and a member of the Blue Ridge Hospital System Board of Directors. In Rockingham, He was an active member of St. James Catholic Church and was on the parish council. He was also Vice President of the Richmond County Amateur Radio Club. When he was not involved in community work, he enjoyed fishing, hunting, target shooting, woodworking, computers and Amateur Radio(W1GFM). He loved...

Leslie 'Les' Clinton Drew

Tue, Jan 31, 2012
United States.After receiving his doctorate, Les put his education to work as part of the Peabody Museum at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut from 1966 to 1967.  His official title was Assistant to the Director, where he coordinated activities of the Exhibits and Educational staffs.In 1967 – 1977, Les was appointed Director of the Museum of the Rockies and Professor of Zoology (tenured) in Bozeman, Montana.  The building with which you are all familiar, (W. Kagy Boulevard), was Les’ legacy.  Prior exhibits were in the “Dairy Barn” on campus.  Les led the planning, fundraising and construction effort to build dedicated buildings for the Museum at its present site.  The first module opened in 1972 and the second module and connecting corridor opened in 1974.  Under Les’ direction, the Museum of the Rockies became a more professional museum with proper registration of collections, paid staff, and new exhibits, such as the popular 1930’s house which still stands in the Museum of the Rockies history hall.  Les resigned in 1978.Les served as the director of the Museum of Texas Tech University from 1978 to 1981 in Lubbock, Texas.  In this capacity, he was also responsible for the Ranching Heritage Center.  During his term as Director, he started Candlelight at the Ranch which continues to be a very popular annual event.  Also, the Harrell House and the 6666 Barn were added to the siteFrom 1981 to 1986, he taught a Masters level program in Museum Science and trained students to function as staff members and administrators through course work and internships in established museums nationwide.  In 1986, Les then transferred to the Department of Biological Science.  Les taught many wonderful years, up until the summer of 2000 when he retired and moved to Lewistown.He was a program participant for the Michigan Association of Museums, the Midwest Museums Conference, and the American Museums Association, 1960-1966, and a participant on programs for the Northeast Museums Association.  He also was a participant in the governance of the Montana Museums Association and the Mountain-Plains Museums Conference.  He was a member of the American Museums Association Council from 1971 to 1975, a member of the Montana Arts Council (Montana branch of NEA) from 1970-1974, and a grant evaluator for the Museum’s Division of the National Endowment for the Humanities from 1971 to 1973.Les is preceded in death by his first wife, Lorraine, son Joseph and brother, Jim Drew.He is survived by his wife, Norma Drew of Lewistown; a sister, Lois Timmer of Grand Rapids, Mich.  He is also survived by son, William (Nicholas) Giambroni in Ashland, Ore., daughter, Elizabeth Meadows (David) Greenfield of Evanston, Il... (Lewistown News-Argus)



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