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Funeral Homes > New Hampshire

Funeral Homes in New Hampshire (NH)

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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
NTSB has ever investigated,” Hersman said, and one of four major motor coach accidents on American highways in the last year. The others were a crash in New Hampshire with multiple injuries, a rollover in Doswell, Va., that killed four people and a tour bus crash on the New Jersey Turnpike that killed the driver and one passenger. A list of recommendations for federal agencies could change safety standards across the country for motor coaches, as buses designed for long-distance travel are known. The recommendations include mandatory seat belts, on-board monitoring systems and more extensive background checks for potential drivers. In the past, federal agencies have enacted more than 80% of the safety board’s recommendations, NTSB spokesman Peter Knudson said. The motor coach industry transports as many passengers each year as the domestic airlines, he said. Williams had been fired from two other companies and racked up 18 driving license suspensions over two decades before World Wide Travel hired him, investigators found. Williams has pleaded not guilty to charges of manslaughter and criminally negligent homicide. The NTSB said Williams mostly worked overnight, driving to the casino in the late evening and returning in the early morning. On his days off, investigators said, he slept on a nocturnal sleep schedule, scrambling his body clock. Williams told investigators he had slept during the day before the crash, but his cell phone and rental car had been used continuously, the report said. The NTSB shut down World Wide Travel after the accident and said in the report that the company had “a corporate culture that fostered indifference to passenger safety.” ALSO: New York Gov. Cuomo seeks to cut marijuana penalty Vatican: American nuns' book on sex could harm C...

Bob Baird's final salute to loyal readers - The Journal News |

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Sept. 15, 1979, producing the next day’s Sunday edition, when we learned Nyack toddler Joel Sonnenberg had been burned over 90 percent of his body when his family’s car was rammed by a truck at a New Hampshire toll booth. The driver was arrested but skipped out on his bail and disappeared. Joel survived, but suffered disfiguring burns that required scores of surgical procedures. When Janet Sonnenberg wrote a book about her son’s ordeal, a column I had written about photos of the crash and new ones of one of Joel’s birthday parties, graced the book jacket. Then, in 2004, Janet called me out of the blue. The fugitive trucker had been caught. A few days later I was in a New Hampshire courtroom when he saw Joel Sonnenberg for the first time. Joel played high school soccer, was a student leader in college and has toured with the Rev. Billy Graham. I’ve known Lois Bohovesky since she founded the Hudson Vagabond Puppets, which still charm children here and across the country more than 30 years later. On the morning of Oct. 29, 1980, we learned first that her daughter Paula was missing and later that she had been found murdered blocks from her home. I’ve been writing about Lois, Paula and her brother Peter ever since and about the effort to keep Paula’s convicted killers behind bars. After more than 25 years as an editor, it was telling a love story about a month into my tenure as a columnist in 1999 that made me realize how much I love to write. We noticed side-by-side obituaries for George and Clara Lawrence, who were classmates at the old Liberty Street School and Nyack High School. When they graduated, she went to nursing school and he went to war and was wounded several times on the Normandy beaches. They were hardly ever apart in 54 years of marriage in New City and Florida. But with a great-granddaughter on the way, they tried to move back, closer to Rockland. On the trip north, they died three days apart. Their daughter Carol Kepler and son-in-law Roy allowed me into their lives to tell their love story. They, too, have popped up in other columns since then. (Page 3 of 4) There were other love stories, too, like the one shared by Arthur and Grace Huggins, who broke color barriers when they moved to Nanuet. When I met them, they were married 75 years and he was closing in on 100. Sadly, his rich life ended a few days before that birthday. And there’s Frank Hyde, who was almost invisible while his wife Georgine devoted her life to the East Ramapo School Board and to sharing her experiences during the Holocaust. Now, he’s caring for her lovingly as she confronts Alzheimer’s. Ink to internet I would never have found my way here were it not for Bernard Witlieb, the adviser of my high school newspaper, who lured me onto the staff. Or without New York Journal-American sportswriter Morrie Rokeach who, when I called in results from my high school’s games, asked me to come to the newspaper a couple of evenings a week to help compile incoming results. When my college ne...

Roger C. Molander Dies at 71; Stirred Nuclear Protests

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Under the auspices of the Roosevelt Center, in 1988 Mr. Molander tried to elevate the discussion of arms issues among presidential candidates in the two earliest states to vote, Iowa and New Hampshire. He set up “crash courses” to bring candidates “up to speed” on these questions. Mr. Molander then became a senior analyst at the RAND Corporation. He developed many of the research organization’s “The Day After ...” projects, in which a hypothetical crisis is examined to determine what could have been done differently. In addition to his daughter Egan and his twin brother, Earl, Mr. Molander is survived by his wife of 37 years, Mary Moore; another daughter, Ingrid Molander; and two granddaughters. Earl and Roger Molander wrote an article for The Los Angeles Times in April 1982, pushing the idea that Russian-American conviviality might help peace. “So bring on the Russians,” they wrote. “Try their vodka, listen to their music, read their novels, watch them dance. Maybe take one to lunch and start a conversation on a topic of mutual interest. Try ‘the fate of the earth,’ for starters.” ... (New York Times)

John Cowles Jr., 82, Dies; Led Minneapolis Newspapers

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
The next year, the family business bought The Minneapolis Journal and merged it with The Star, and then added The Minneapolis Tribune in 1941. Young John graduated from the Phillips Exeter Academy in New Hampshire and Harvard, and spent two years in the Army before joining the family business as a reporter. After his dismissal from the company in 1983, Mr. Cowles began a somewhat eclectic career. He studied agricultural economics, taught aerobics, toured in the United States and Europe with a modern dance company, and helped establish a women’s professional fast-pitch softball league. He also continued his arts philanthropy around the Twin Cities; most recently, the Cowles Center, a theater devoted to dance, opened in Minneapolis last fall. Besides his son John III, known as Jay, Mr. Cowles is survived by his wife, the former Jane Sage Fuller, who is known as Sage Fuller Cowles and whom he married in 1952; another son, Charles; a daughter, Jane Sage Cowles; a sister, Sarah Cowles Doering; a brother, Russell; 10 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. (New York Times)

She The People - Washington Post (blog)

Tue, Jan 24, 2012
South Carolina. That’s not a bad exit strategy for Perry, who often seemed lacking Texas Gov. Rick Perry at Hyatt Place Jan. 19, 2012 in North Charleston, S.C. Perry, who placed fifth in Iowa and New Hampshire, withdrew from the presidential race. (Allison Joyce - Getty Images) during the presidential contest. His mistakes are now a familiar litany: He forgot how many Supreme Court justices there are, claimed that Turkey is run by” Islamic terrorists,” misidentified the voting age, said Texas teaches creationism in public schools and, most famously, cried “oops’’ during a presidential debate when he couldn’t name of the third federal agency he wanted to abolish. Since Perry and his entourage landed in Austin Friday, the consensus here in the state is that while the governor didn’t necessarily “do us proud’’ out ...

Dead Men Only Vote Once: Right Wing Joker Proves Voter Fraud Nonexistent - OpEdNews

Fri, Jan 20, 2012
Washington Post article. Nonetheless, like the mindless undead of popular entertainment gore, O'Keefe crawled out of the grave into our lives again for the New Hampshire primary to help the Republicans prove the need for voter identification laws by posing as dead men wanting to vote. O'Keefe and his gang searched the New Hampshire obituaries for recently deceased voters, comparing the publicly available obituaries to the equally available voting lists, and then tried to obtain a ballot in the name of the deceased on the day of the primary. After obtaining the ballot, or at least the offer of a ballot, the conspirators would state they decided not to vote, or that they were returning to their vehicle to get proof of their identity, although repeatedly assured such proof was not required. In this way they hoped to avoid violating state and federal law while demonstrating how easy it is to engage in voter fraud when no photo identification is required. Of course, per O'Keefe's modus operandi mo, he published only a selectively edited version of the events in question, stating that he had published the entire unedited version also but at another web address. Those who have studied both contend that both are edited. See the last heading in the article at The Brad Blog. Some progressives defend the New Hampshire system by offering the rationale that the federal HAVA (Help America Vote Act) requires regular purging of voter rolls consistent with voter deaths that keep the rolls accurate about three weeks later than the deaths. With current technology, this time lapse could be shortened to nearly none, without the necessity of voter identification. Others argue that no one would attempt this type of voter fraud because of the severe criminal and civil penalties attached to it if one were caught. One voting rights activist noted that even if every deceased person managed to vote in an election without anyone discovering such a giant conspiracy the most impact that conspiracy could ever have on the outcome of the election is a 1% difference. We must weigh such a statistically improbable occurrence against the certainty of nearly 11-20% voter suppression that occurs when voter identification laws are passed. click here Others argue that O'Keefe violated his probation and probably federal and state law in his latest sting and should be prosecuted, along with selectively editing the videos he released. Still others argue that better training of poll workers would eliminate this threat. However, all of these arguments miss the point that O'Keefe and his minions did, in fact, successfully obtain numerous ballots in the names of dead people, and essentially concede t...

Winners and Losers of the New Hampshire Primary - ABC News

Sun, Jan 15, 2012
New ...

Romney's narrow win reshapes GOP field - Greenville News

Thu, Jan 5, 2012
GOP polls for most of last year, the outcome was the stuff of political dreams, even finishing barely behind Romney. “Game on,” Santorum said. “We are off to New Hampshire,” next stop on the primary calendar, Santorum declared. “We will win this election.” Romney, keeping a smile on his face, claimed “a great victory” for his campaign in a speech to supporters, even as his win was far from certain. (Page 2 of 4) “This is a campaign night where America wins,” Romney said. “We’re going to change the White House and get America back on track.” It was the closest outcome since Iowa became an important first stop in the presidential nominating process four decades ago. George H.W. Bush edged Ronald Reagan by 2 percentage points in the 1980 Iowa Republican caucuses. Gingrich declared “on to New Hampshire,” and congratulated Santorum on his showing while blasting Romney as a “Massachusetts moderate.” Buried under a barrage of negative TV ads paid for by a committee of Romney supporters, Gingrich called the ads “shameful” and vowed to respond with “the truth.” Gingrich congratulated Paul as well but said Paul’s foreign policy views “are stunningly dangerous for the survival of the United States.” “There will be a great debate in the Republican Party before we are prepared to have a great debate with Barack Obama,” Gingrich said. Paul thanked supporters and declared himself one of “three winners” in Iowa. “We have tremendous opportunity to continue this momentum,” Paul said. “Tonight we have come out of an election where there were essentially three winners €1/8 We will go on, we will raise the money. I have no doubt about the volunteers, they are going to be there.” Perry, a leader in opinion polls at one point, finished fifth and said he would return to his home state “to determine whether there is a path forward” for his White House aspirations. He tweeted late Wednesday morning that his campaign was coming to South Carolina. Bachmann, fini...

Follow Opening Shot - Salon

Sun, Nov 20, 2011
On the eve of Iowa, he was averaging 20 percent, a figure that slowly rose as he one development after another broke his way. After winning New Hampshire, McCain jumped to 30 percent. When he won Florida — after which Giuliani dropped out and endorsed him — he surged to 43 percent, 18 points ahead of Romney. And when he knocked out Romney with a big Super Tuesday, he finally pushed to 49 percent in the national horse race, 21 points ahead of his last serious rival, Huckabee. The key is that this upward trajectory could have been arrested and reversed at several different points. What if Romney had won Iowa, instead of suffering a humiliating loss to Huckabee? Then it might have been Romney who went into New Hampshire with a burst of momentum. And if Romney had then beaten McCain in New Hampshire, then it would have been curtains for the Arizonan. Or what if McCain had fallen in South Carolina (where he only beat Huckabee by three points) or Florida (where he edged out Romney by five)? Losses in either or both of those states would have prevented him from gaining new national support and boosted a rival candidate instead. That McCain story may be worth keeping in mind now, because Romney seems to be following a similar path. The resistance of a major chunk of the GOP to Romney now seems undeniable. This doesn’t mean the holdouts won’t ultimately come aboard, but like with McCain in ’08, they’re going to make him work for it in the primary season. The good news for Romney is that his opposition seems weaker than McCain’s. A swing of a small number of votes in one or two states in 2008 could easily have led to a different candidate being nominated.But if one of the non-Romney candidates gets hot in an early contest this time around, the more likely result is that party leaders will simply redouble their efforts to prop up Romney, not wanting to nominate an unelectable candidate. Here the Dole ’96 parallel may be apt; despite his wide national advantage, Dole actually lost New Hampshire to Buchanan that year — a result that ended up hastening Dole’s nomination, since even most conservative opinion-shapers saw the folly in anointing Buchanan, who didn’t win a single contest the rest of the way. Still, a lot has changed within the GOP since ’96. And Buchanan, with his isolationist streak, was out of step with the conservative base on several major issues. Most of Romney’s current rivals aren’t. Given the new prominence of purist Tea Party-types within the GOP, it seems worth wondering whether there really would be an overwhelming “Stop him!” cry from the party’s opinion-shaping class if, say, Herman Cain or Newt Gingrich were to upset Romney in an early contest or two. Ed Kilgore made this case recently, arguing that in the Tea Party-era GOP, “candidate c...

The State Of The GOP Field - North Country Public Radio

Fri, Oct 21, 2011
N), Texas Gov. Rick Perry, Herman Cain and Mitt Romney laugh during the Republican Presidential debate hosted by Bloomberg and the Washington Post on October 11, 2011 at Dartmouth College in Hanover, New Hampshire. </p> (Getty Images) Oct 17, 2011 — This week's Political Junkie column focuses on the state of the Republican presidential field, and why the current fixation on Herman Cain is not likely to last. This text will be replaced We're less than three months before th...

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