Farenga BROS Inc

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Funeral Homes > New York > Bronx > Farenga BROS Inc

Farenga BROS Inc

Farenga BROS Inc
4346 White Plains Road
Bronx, NY 10466
Phone: (718) 325-6050
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News

Shields roughed up in the Bronx, loses to Yanks - Wilkes Barre Times-Leader

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Maddon was looking for Hideki Matsui to have a dramatic return to New York. Well, that and just about everything else fell flat for the Rays on Tuesday night. James Shields was drubbed again in the Bronx, giving up a grand slam to Russell Martin, the Rays defense made three more errors and the offense was stymied by Andy Pettitte. What it all added up to was a demoralizing 7-0 loss to the Yankees. "We just didn't have a good night,"...

FX Orders Denis Leary-Produced Comedy Bronx Warrants - Seattle Post Intelligencer

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
FX is teaming up with Rescue Me producers Denis Leary and Jim Serpico for a new comedy pilot, Bronx Warrants, the network announced Wednesday. Based on the real lives of David Joglar and Richard Wetzel, who also act as co-producers, Bronx Warrants follows a group of errant warrant detectives in The Bronx who are tasked with hunting down and arresting individuals with outstanding warrants. The detectives receive bonuses for each "body" they bring in, making their incentive less about justic...

FX orders "Bronx Warrants" from "Rescue Me" producers - Chicago Tribune

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Tim Molloy Reuters 3:58 p.m. CDT, June 20, 2012 NEW YORK (TheWrap.com) - FX has ordered the comedy pilot "Bronx Warrants" from "Rescue Me" producers Denis Leary and Jim Serpico, returning to business with a team they worked with for seven years on the firefighter drama.The pilot follows a group of errant detectives in the Bronx who pursue people with outstanding warrants. Because they get bonuses for every "body" they bring in, they care more about getting rich than getting justice. "Bronx Warrants" w...

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

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
A bus crash in the Bronx that killed 15 passengers last year was caused by the driver’s drowsiness and the bus company’s inadequate oversight policies, the National Transportation Safety Board found. The federal board said in a unanimous ruling released Tuesday that tour bus driver Ophadell Williams was at fault for the March 2011 predawn accident. Phone records and work schedules indicate that Williams could not h...

Does the Bronx matter? - The Riverdale Press

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Five Manhattanites are vying to represent the newly drawn Congressional District 13, about one-quarter of which falls within the Bronx. The borough is home to about 19 percent of registered Democrats who could weigh-in on the race.  Still, much of the focus has been on Manhattan.  Last weekend, The New York Times brought that reality home to the doorsteps of its 4,784,000 subscribers, with its endorsement of Clyde Williams.  The Times editorial page said the district included “parts of the South Bronx.”  Then, the New York ...

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

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Madison Square Garden.” In February, I wrote about Kevin’s “Dream Hawaiian Wedding” to Pearl River’s Eileen Bellew, whose FDNY firefighter husband John died in 2005 trying to escape a fire in the Bronx. No one I know deserves happiness more. They are just a handful of the hundreds – perhaps thousands – of individuals I’ve met and written about in nearly 40 years in journalism, which ends, at least for now, with my retirement today. I once got a late-afternoon call from Gov. George Pataki, responding to an editorial I wrote about two vetoes impacting Rockland and twice Sen. Charles Schumer reacted to my columns about a deadly spot on railroad tracks on the edge of Spring Valley, successfully pressing NJ Transit for safety improvements. (Page 2 of 4) I’ve brushed up against the rich, powerful, famous and infamous. 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 ...

Ralph L. Fiorelli - NorthJersey.com

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
BERGENFIELD — Ralph L. Fiorelli of Bergenfield died March 26 at Woodcrest Center in New Milford. Born in the Bronx, N.Y., he was an oil truck driver for Melrose Fuel Oil Co. in Bergenfield. Mr. Fiorelli was an Army Veteran of World War I. Predeceased by his wife, Jean Fiorelli, surviving are his sons, Ralph and his wife Deborah Fiorelli, and Jack and his wife Isabella Fiorelli; sister Marie Attadia; grandchildren, Nicole, Ralph A., Jennifer, Victoria, Jagoda and Jack; and great-grandchildren, Kiara, Gabr...

Patience Abbe, Child Chronicler of Travels, Dies at 87

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Home” (1940). Her death was confirmed by her daughter Shelley Rogé. All the books were collections of observations by the three children, as dictated to their mother, the former Polly Shorrock of the Bronx, who was a Ziegfeld girl when she met her future husband in 1921. But it was the hyperarticulate Patience who defined them, dazzling critics with observations about bus-riding Parisians who surrender their seats to women with children, “no matter how first the others were”; about her restless father, “a very poor businessman, but he never does anyone any harm”; about street fighting in Berlin, where “the Communists wore black shirts and were very tough, and the Nazis wore brown shirts and were also very tough.” Herschel Brickell, the literary editor of The New York Post, recalled meeting Patience years earlier while visiting her parents in Paris. Her “frank and fresh and naïve and consistently delightful” observations, he wrote in his review of the book, made one thing obvious to him. Despite their three bylines and their mother’s help, Brickell wrote, “it was she” — Patience — “who was the real author.” Her surviving brother, John, 85, a retired California state labor official, confirmed it instantly when asked in a phone interview on Wednesday. “It was all Patty,” he said. “All the books.” Besides her brother and her daughter, Ms. Abbe is survived by a second daughter, Catherine Abbe Geissler. Her brother Richard, a justice of the California Court of Appeal, died in 2000. Ms. Abbe spent most of her adult life in California, where, twice divorced, she raised her daughters, became a dedicated environmentalist, worked as a secretary and took up sculpture. She was married to Brendan O’Mahoney, her daughters’ father, from 1949 until 1954. She later married Francois Leydet, a newspaper reporter and conservation writer for the Sierra Club. She never attended college or published ano... (New York Times)

Ulu Grosbard, Broadway and Film Director, Dies at 83

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
He was twice nominated for Tony Awards. The first time, in 1965, was for “The Subject Was Roses,” Frank D. Gilroy’s Pulitzer Prize-winning drama about a soldier returned from the war to his Bronx home; it starred Martin Sheen as the soldier and, as his parents, Irene Dailey and Jack Albertson, who won a Tony. The second nomination came in 1977 for “American Buffalo,” set in a junk shop, about two hustlers and their young amanuensis plotting and botching a robbery. It was one of Mr. Grosbard’s many collaborations with Mr. Duvall. “Actors always ask, ‘What was the director like?’ and they say he was great if he leaves you alone,” Mr. Duvall said in a phone interview on Tuesday. “Ulu was the kind of guy who wanted to see what you brought — and then we’d talk. He was very serious; he had keen perceptions about things. He was a pretty intellectual guy, and I’m O.K. But there was a balance there between us. We hit it off right from the start.” The two also worked together in a 1965 Off Broadway revival of “A View From the Bridge,” Miller’s Brooklyn tragedy in which Mr. Duvall played Eddie Carbone, a longshoreman undone by his desire for his niece; the production won Obie Awards for both men. In “True Confessions” (1981), Mr. Duvall played an embittered and not entirely honest Los Angeles cop who, along with his brother, a priest (Mr. De Niro), becomes embroiled in the investigation of a young woman’s murder. The film, whose cast also included Rose Gregorio, Mr. Grosbard’s wife, was “one of the most entertaining, most intelligent and most thoroughly satisfying commercial American films in a very long time,” Vincent Canby wrote in The New York Times. Mr. Grosbard’s other films included the 1968 adaptation of “The Subject Was Roses,” which starred Mr. Albertson, Mr. Sheen and Patricia Neal; “... (New York Times)

Five Boro Bike Tour draws 32000 cyclists to New York City on May 6 - Lehighvalleylive.com

Sun, Feb 26, 2012
Starting just north of Battery Park, the tour runs up Manhattan, through Central Park, around a brief loop in the Bronx and down to the Queensboro Bridge passing countless New York City icons on the way. After a ride over the Pulaski bridge passing through Brooklyn, riders enjoy an incredible view from the lower deck of the Verrazano Bridge. The tour lands on Staten Island for a lively outdoor Festival. Express-Times Photo BILL ADAMSThe last time I was on a bike, Kelly Huth forced me to eat a cheesesteak. Here in The Express-Times newsroom we have a lot of bigshots who have gained major achievements in physical fitness events. We're talking half-marathons and whatnot. The most notable achievement I can claim in recent memory is a 5K arse-whuppin' of a wobbly, blubbery local blogger. And he's been working out feverishly with the hope that I'll allow him a rematch (I won't). I began a strict workout regimen Sunday. Well, strict might be a little strong, but I began it.A stark difference of opinion has developed among those who have considered the idea of me pedaling my way across New York City for 40 miles. Some say it's a pie...

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