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Funeral Homes > New Jersey

Funeral Homes in New Jersey (NJ)

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

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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Paul J. Feeley, public defender - Baltimore Sun

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Mary Kim Coaplin of Laurel. Other survivors include his wife's children: her sons, Thomas Fowler and Chip Fowler, both of Bel Air; Timothy Fowler of Phoenix, Ariz., and Daniel Fowler of New Jersey; her daughters, Kathie Ladd and Michelle Morrison, both of Greenville, S.C., Janice Legin of Raleigh, N.C., Janinne Rodgers of Lutherville and Kelly Menzel of Timonium. Mr. Feeley is also survived by 11 grandchildren of his second wife, Anna, and 19 grandchildren of his wife, Joan. jacques.kelly@baltsun.com Text NEWS to 70701 to get Baltimore Sun local news text alerts ...

Indianapolis fans get 1st glimpse of Andrew Luck during workout at ... - Greenfield Daily Reporter

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Manning wasn't far from anyone's thoughts inside the stadium. Lineback wore a No. 18 jersey, like a smattering of fans. Some were wearing the Colts traditional colors while a few donned Manning's new jersey, from the Denver Broncos. There were plenty of Luck shirts in the crowd, too. "I understand why they did it, it's a business decision," said 37-year-old Ernie Jenks of nearby Mooresville, who wore a T-shirt that read "Luck Knows" and brought his 4-year-old son decked out in a brand new No. 12 jersey. "I think some of the fans really wanted Luck and wanted to push Peyton out so quickly after the injury they may end up regretting it if Peyton continues to win 10 or 12 games a year and gets to a Super Bowl," Jenks added. "I hope the best for him." Fans weren't the only ones who were impressed with Luck's performance. Wayne, the perennial Pro Bowler who said last week that he wanted to see if Luck could throw an NFL ball, liked what he saw, too. "We've still got work to do, but I like him," Wayne said. "He's got a great ball, nice spin on it and whenever your quarterback is having fun, you've got to have fun, too." It marked the eighth time Luck has worked out with the Colts since being drafted in late April. He practiced five times during a three-day rookie mini-camp in May and returned Tuesday for two more practices afte...

Gov. Cuomo proposes reducing tolls heading into Staten Island - The Star-Ledger - NJ.com

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Aristide Economopoulos/The Star-LedgerThe Goethals Bridge spans the Arthur Kill linking Elizabeth, New Jersey, bottom, with the Howland Hook area of Staten Island, New York. STATEN ISLAND — New Jersey...

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

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
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 Catholics One final mission for WW II pilots: congressional recognition laura.nelson@latimes.com ...

Artist faces wreckage of NY tall ship, carved from 23 tons of New ... - Greenfield Daily Reporter

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
When completed, his creation will be 10 feet high and occupy a 20-by-20 foot space. The effort started Wednesday, when a truck hauled the tons of sand from the New Jersey shore to lower Manhattan. His mammoth tall ship, surrounded by sandy renderings of lower Manhattan buildings, was coming to life again by Saturday afternoon. "I know I'm going to pull it off," said Long, whose work worldwide has been featured on television's "Travel Channel." Please enable JavaScript to view the comments powered by Disqus.

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

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Tracy and I once got to share a quiet half-hour conversation with Helen Hayes and there was a time I used to get calls from convicted killer Belton Brims from prison in New Jersey. Longtime ties The Houstons weren’t the only family to resurface in my life decades after our first contact. I was working the desk on 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, hi...

Playoff Puck Previews: Penguins, Canucks face the handshake line; Cosmo ranks ... - Yahoo! Sports (blog)

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
NHL, according to Cosmopolitan. On Ryan Kesler: "Hottie Ryan loves his fans—he's big on retweeting them." Sadly, no Chara.  [Cosmo, via Joanna Thomas] • Ilya Kovalchuk laughed off the New Jersey Devils being nervous about their series, down 2-1: "One game is not going to kill our confidence. It's a good job by them. They didn't do anything crazy or surprising. They were good on the power play and why were they good? Because they were simple. They were shooting the puck from (the point) and a couple good bounces went their way and it went in. So, that's what it's all about. You have to shoot the puck to score goals." [Fire & Ice] • Brandon Saad will likely get the call for Marian Hossa in Game 4. [Blackhawks] • Andy McDonald of the St. Louis Blues on NHL discipline: "On the suspension part of it, there's really not a deterrent," said McDonald. "If guys were suspended for 20 games, then I think things would change. I think guys would all of a sudden be cautious when it came to elbowing somebody in the head, or hit somebody when he's unsuspecting or in a vulnerable position. It's a difficult issue. I think the league is trying to get it right, but it's a work in progress.'' [ESPN] Puck Daddy Reader Comment of the Day: From Chris in Atlanta: Here's an idea to reduce some of the vicious cheap shots going on in the NHL: If you are one of the NHL's "established" goons who can make it in the NHL (a la Raffi Torres) you know that you generally have several shots before you have to change your behavior. Your first punishment at worse will be 3-5 games, increasing from there to about a max of 25 games. (Bertuzzi got longer, but didn't serve longer due to the lockout.) But odds are, by the time you hit that plateau you will have already spent 3-5 seasons in the league, and if you change your behavior then, you can still spend another 5 or so years in the league with few if any incidents. But in the grand scheme of things, at most you will miss a total of 50 games, or about 6% of your income out of a 10-year career. And you really won't cost your team all that much either. Remember, you're a "marginal" 3rd / 4th line guy. You are interchangeable in the very short-to-medium term. Yes, you could lose your job, but you haven't yet, even though you've bounced around teams. But overall, the team takes a major penalty which may cost them the game, but otherwise they plug in a healthy scratch or an AHL call up and move on. At the end of t...

Obituary for ALT

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Search Results ALT -- HELEN Longtime Albuquerque resident, Helen Alt was called home on March 27, 2012. Helen was born in Paterson, New Jersey on October 16, 1924. She was the third of three children born to William and Hattie Wasmer. She married Ray on June 4, 1944... (Albuquerque Journal)

Visitor from War of 1812 visits Daughters of the American Revolution for lunch - NJ.com

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
Capt. James Lawrence, a Burlington County native and American maritime hero, played expertly by Jeff Macechak, Education Director for the Burlington county Historical Society, was on hand to discuss New Jersey history, naval tactics and his many experiences in battles great and small. Macechak appeared in uniform, with an officers sabre strapped to his hip and golden epaulets gleaming. The Daughters of the American Revolution do a number of similar events, bringing in period experts to demonstrate the clothes, speech and attitudes of earlier Americans. "We like to try and bring history alive," DAR member Valerie Baron said. "We enjoy having programs like this, that are educational about American history, and help to preserve local history." Macechack spoke in detail about the great captain's more famous engagements, including a daring nighttime raid to burn the USS Philadelphia, an American vessel that had been captured by bloodthirsty buccaneers during the Bar...

*UPDATE* A Rolling Stone Gathers No Facts - NorthcentralPa.com

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Last week, the International Business Times characterized EPA administrator Lisa Jackson as striking a “bullish tone” on the safety of fracturing at a forum in New Jersey. And just this week, President Clinton, himself up for a Nobel Prize, said the country needed to end its “ambivalence” over clean-burning natural gas, judging it a clear winner for our country. New York City mayor Michael Bloomberg followed that up with his own positive comments, suggesting that “with appropriate safeguards, I think fracking is something that on balance is better for this country.” Against this backdrop, as serious people continue to cite serious evidence in support of the proposition of responsible development, a fundamentally unserious account of the current debate was posted this week on the website of Rolling Stone magazine. Coming in at 6,200 words on the dot, the piece can most charitably be described as a not-so-quick (but plenty dirty) rehash of previously debunked charges and talking points, offered up by the same usual cast of characters that’s frequently wheeled-out and introduced anew any time a hit-piece is in the offing. But in the end, the story fails not because its original reporting is bad, though it is. It fails because nothing resembling original reporting can be found anywhere in it. According to an item posted on Friday by John Hanger, former Pennsylvania DEP secretary and CEO of PennFuture, a leading environmental group: “[Rolling Stone’s] Jeff Goodell … should split his pay with the NYT gas reporter, because Goodell regurgitates all the NYT’s greatest gas hits, including ones that the NYT public editor found to be misleading or false.” Below, we take a look at some of the more obvious errors that contributed to what, in the end, was a pretty ridiculous piece. – Rolling Stone: “Fracking, it turns out, is about producing cheap energy the same way the mortgage crisis was about helping realize the dreams of middle-class homeowners.” Federal Reserve economist: “Natural gas prices that slumped to a 10-year low this month could save U.S. consumers $16.5 billion on home energy bills over the course of a year, according to a senior economist at the U.S. Federal Reserve. U.S. households might see total savings from lower gas prices of as much as $113 billion a year through 2015, including tack-on effects such as lower product prices and higher wages generated by cheaper fuel.” (Bloomberg, Jan. 25, 201...



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