McFall Brothers Funeral Home

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Funeral Homes > Michigan > Detroit > McFall Brothers Funeral Home

McFall Brothers Funeral Home

McFall Brothers Funeral Home
9419 Dexter Avenue
Detroit, MI 48206
Phone: (313) 895-8900
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Funeral Home Services: This facility is a funeral home
Funeral Director: Please contact McFall Brothers Funeral Home to find out if funeral director services are available
Cemetery: This facility is a cemetery
Cremation Services: This facility offers cremation services


McFall Brothers Funeral Home is a funeral home located in Detroit, MI. Other Nearby funeral homes, memorial chapels, cemeteries, and funeral services providers are listed below. Browse by the cities and towns surrounding Detroit, Michigan and near McFall Brothers Funeral Home.

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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


UT Arlington President James D. Spaniolo Announces Retirement - Sacramento Bee

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Communication Arts and Sciences, vice president and chief program officer for the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, and was a newspaper executive and attorney for The Miami Herald and Detroit Free Press.  Spaniolo earned his bachelor's degree from Michigan State University, a master's degree in public administration from The University of Michigan, and a juris doctor degree from The University of Michigan Law School.  Related Links                         A Message from UT Arlington President Spaniolo UT Arlington home page SOURCE University of Texas at Arlington What You Should Know About Comments on Sacbee.com Sacbee.com is happy to provide a forum for reader interaction, discussion, feedback and reaction to our stories. However, we reserve the right to delete inappropriate comments or ban users who can't play nice. (See our full terms of service here.) Here are some rules of the road: • Keep your comments civil. Don't insult one another or the subjects of our articles. If you think a comment violates our guidelines click the "Report Abuse" link to notify the moderators. Responding to the comment will only encourage bad behavior. • Don't use profanities, vulgarities or hate speech. This is a general interest news site. Sometimes, there are children present. Don't say anything in a way you wouldn't want your own child to hear. • Do not attack other users; focus your comments on issues, not individuals. • Stay on topic. Only post comments relevant to the article at hand. • Do not copy and paste outside material into the comment box. • Don't repeat the same comment over and over. We heard you the first time. • Do not use the commenting system for advertising. That's spam and it isn't allowed. • Don't use all capital letters. That's akin to yelling and not appreciated by the audience. • Don't flag other users' comments just because you don't agree with their point of view. Please only flag comments that violate these guidelines. You should also know that The Sacramento Bee does not screen comments before they are posted. You are more likely to see inappropriate comments before our staff does, so we ask that you click the "Report Abuse" link to submit those comments for moderator review. You also may notify us via email at feedback@sacbee.com. Note the headline on which the comment is made and tell us the profile name of the user who made the comment. Remember, comment moderation is subjective. You may find some material objectionable that we won't and vice versa. If you submit a comment, the user name of your account will appear along with it. Users cannot remove their own comments once they have submitted them.

Detroit to lose 164 firefighters by end of July; most should be rehired ... - MLive.com

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
FileDetroit firefighters provide mutual aid at Highland Park vacant apartment fire. DETROIT, MI — On the heels of a fiery shift during which Detroit firefighters responded to 16 blazes resulting in one firefighter injury, Detroit Mayor Dave Bing on Monday announced the layoff of 164 Detroit firefighters by the end of July."Since I became Mayor, I’ve made public safety my top priority and I’ve said I w...

Detroit Tigers - TeamReport - Chicago Tribune

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
MLB Team Report - Detroit Tigers - INSIDE PITCHLost in the gloom of a loss and another player injury was a tiny glimmer of good. Rick Porcello lasted seven innings Wednesday night and allowed two runs.What it meant for Detroit was four solid starts in a row, something the club will need going forward if it hopes to be a factor in the AL Central. Winning the division is probably the only way any of the Central teams...

Detroit Pistons 2012 Draft Preview - Chicago Tribune

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Two years ago the Pistons got talented young big man Greg Monroe with the seventh overall pick and followed that up with promising young point guard Brandon Knight at No. 8 in 2011.Now Detroit hopes to avoid the lottery all together in 2013 with the help of the ninth overall selection this time around. The Pistons made progress in Lawrence Frank's first season on the bench in the Motor City and figure to look for a def...

Detroit Lions' Jim Schwartz among NFL's biggest jerks, CBSSports ... - MLive.com

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
AP PhotoDetroit's Jim Schwartz gets a little animated on the sidelines. Detroit Lions coach Jim Schwartz can't catch a break in the public relations department, not even from a former high school classmate.CBSSports.com's Mike Freeman put together a list of the NFL's "biggest jerks" and Schwartz came in tied for ninth/10th with San Francisco coach Jim Harbaugh.Freeman wrote: "This is a tough one. Went to ...

Commentary: The view from Akron on LeBron James title - Sacramento Bee

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Anthony, that's you. Anthony is the only top five player from that glittering 2003 draft class not to win a championship. Yes, even Darko Milicic was given a ring for sitting on the bench with the Detroit Pistons in 2004. Anthony will now squirm - under the glare of the New York spotlight - at the questions that chased LeBron for years from Cleveland all the way to Miami. Late night spilled into the early hours of Friday morning when James completed his postgame interview. When he was done, he picked up the Larry O'Brien Trophy and his NBA Finals Most Valuable Player trophy. "Hey, man, I'm an NBA champion," he said, almost as if he didn't believe it himself. Love him or hate him, LeBron James played his finest basketball when his team needed him most during these NBA Finals. That's indisputable. So is this: He is 27, the same age as Michael Jordan when Jordan won the first of his six titles. It might have taken nine years to win the first one, but James has plenty of time to win plenty more. It's just a shame it didn't happen with his starter wife. What You Should Know About Comments on Sacbee.com Sacbee.com is happy to provide a forum for reader interaction, discussion, feedback and reaction to our stories. However, we reserve the right to delete inappropriate comments or ban users who can't play nice. (See our full terms of service here.) Here are some rules of the road: • Keep your comments civil. Don't insult one another or the subjects of our articles. If you think a comment violates our guidelines click the "Report Abuse" link to notify the moderators. Responding to the comment will only encourage bad behavior. • Don't use profanities, vulgarities or hate speech. This is a general interest news site. Sometimes, there are children present. Don't say anything in a way you wouldn't want your own child to hear. • Do not attack other users; focus your comments on issues, not individuals. • Stay on topic. Only post comments relevant to the article at hand. • Do not copy and paste outside material into the comment box. • Don't repeat the same comment over and over. We heard you the first time. • Do not use the commenting system for advertising. That's spam and it isn't allowed. • Don't use all capital letters. That's akin to yelling and not appreciated by the audience. • Don't flag other users' comments just because you don't agree with their point of view. Please only flag comments that violate these guidelines. You should also know that The Sacramento Bee does not screen comments before they are posted. You are more likely to see inappropriate comments before our staff does, so we ask that you click the "Report Abuse" link to submit those comments for moderator review. You also may notify us via email at feedback@sacbee.com. Note the headline on which the comment is made and tell us the profile name of the user who made the comment. Remember, comment moderation is subjective. You may find some material objectionable that we won't and vice versa. If you submit a comment, the user name of your account will appear along with it. Users cannot remove their own comments once they have submitted them.

Bryant Francis recommended for Shreveport job - Idaho Press-Tribune

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Boise Airport since 2008. Boise Airport managed more than 2.8 million passengers in 2011. He previously served as aviation real estate director for Wayne County Airport Authority in Detroit and as deputy marketing and communications director at Palm Springs International Airport. Cooksey, the only Louisiana resident up for the director's job, has been the interim director since February, 2011. The Airport Authority's recommendation, approved Tuesday, goes to Mayor Cedric Glover, who will then bring his recommendation before the City Council for final approval. ___ Information from: The Times, http://www.shreveporttimes.com © ...

Austin Jackson is the most important Tiger - Los Angeles Times

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Press / June 19, 2012) By Phil Rogers June 24, 2012 Despite all the talk about Prince Fielder and Miguel Cabrera, no one is more important to the Tigers than leadoff man Austin Jackson. Detroit entered the weekend six games above .500 with him in the lineup and seven under without him. The Rangers' Joe Nathan has replaced Mariano Rivera in having the best career rate of converting save opportunities. He entered the weekend at .8932, ahead of Rivera's .8923. Very impressive. Only four players have hit 100-plus home...

Mike Connell: End of the Underground Railroad - Port Huron Times Herald

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
It is certain, however, that Rev. Thompson was personally acquainted with John Brown,” Frantz reported. «« »» THOMPSON SAW the St. Clair River for the first time in 1831 when he traveled from Detroit to Fort Gratiot on the steamer Argo. “This boat was a novelty in the way of steamboats, at least it would be so now in the eyes of a ship-carpenter,” he would write many years later. “It was literally what is called a dugout. It was made of two logs put together in the form of a large canoe, decked over, and on this platform was placed a cabin and the engine.” The region obviously made an impression, because he and his bride settled at Palmer, as St. Clair was known at the time, a few months after their wedding in 1832. The African-American heritage in St. Clair is as old as the community itself. One of the earliest settlers in the 1780s was a free black, Jean Baptiste Point du Sable, who eventually moved on with his Chippewa bride. They are remembered today as the founders of Chicago. Another early black settler was the indomitable Malinda Paris, who worshiped at the Congregational church founded by the Rev. Thompson in St. Clair. Paris was born in Kentucky in 1824. Her father was a slave, but her mother had been born free and desperately wanted the same for her children. Unfortunately, the man who owned Malinda’s father insisted the children were his property and sought to enslave them. «« »» MALINDA’S MOTHER tried to buy her husband’s freedom, but she could not raise the $1,500 asking price. Rather than risk their children’s freedom, the parents made a heart-wrenching choice, a story retold by the St. Clair Republican on Oct. 27, 1892, when it published Malinda’s obituary. (Page 3 of 5) “He urged her to take the children and go north, choosing to die there alone in slavery rather than run the risk of having them stolen from her,” the newspaper reported. “She finally did so, taking her departure in the night, her husband, unknown to his master, accompanying them nine miles of the way. “They then knelt together and prayed and sang a parting hymn, and the father turned back alone to end his life a slave, while the faithful mother hurriedly bore her children onward to a place of safety. “They never met again on earth.” «« »» THE WARD BROTHERS, among the foremost pioneers of St. Clair County, also were staunch abolitionists. Eber Ward, who worked for a time as lighthouse keeper at Fort Gratiot, made his views on slavery clear in Kentucky in 1817. “Can a merciful Jehovah sit on his throne and view the sufferings, the tears, the prayers of those desponding slaves?” he asked. His brother, Sam Ward, the founder of Newport — or Marine City as we know it today — did not hesitate to hire blacks to work on the steamers built at his shipya...

Gillman J. Laehy, Buffalo Sewer Authority manager

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Spreckelsville, Maui, Hawaii. He was 88. Born in Buffalo, he was a graduate of Kensington High School and served in the Army Air Corps during World War II. He earned a degree from the University of Detroit, studied at Canisius College and did graduate work at the University of Buffalo. A licensed professional engineer, Mr. Laehy worked for several companies before becoming plant superintendent for ACF Industries in the 1950s and serving for five years as vice president of MacWirth Bros. Co. He then went into private practice as an industrial engineering consultant for f... (The Buffalo News)




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