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Hudson, NY  Funeral Homes

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Bates and Anderson Funeral Service Inc
110 Green Street
Hudson , NY 12534
(518) 828-3371
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News

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

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
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 newspaper was printed at the Yonkers Times Publishing Co., Al Granovsky, the owner of the weekly Croton-Cortlandt News paid me $30 to proofread his pages every Wednesday while he went to the Harvard Club in Manhattan for the day. And then Yonkers Home News & Times owner Ralph Martinelli gave me a job helping in the composing room, pressroom and doing some editing. Eventually, I edited three of his papers for three years. When I spotted a classified ad in the old Tarrytown Daily News — then part of Westchester Rockland Newspapers, forerunner of The Journal News — for a copy editor working midnights, I applied and was hired by Walter Anderson, who went on to be editor and publisher of Parade Magazine. Our executive editor and later publisher Joseph Ungaro, one of the finest human beings I’ve ever known, helped my career enormously, as did Bill Chanin, the editor who brought me to Rockland as news editor and CynDee Royle, now our top editor, who cleared the way for me to return to Rockland as a columnist. All along the way, I’ve met wonderful people, young and old and worked with talented, devoted journalists. We all think of this as a calling, not a job. (Page 4 of 4) Sharing stories I have marveled at the accomplishments of the almost 1,200 scholar-athletes we’ve honored since 1980 and the kids who have played in our annual Little League Tournament of Champions. I’ve been honored to tell...

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

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Harpers Ferry in what is now West Virginia. Thompson was born in 1805, the same year 5-year-old Brown moved with his family to Hudson, Ohio. Brown’s first wife, Dianthe Lusk, also was from Hudson, as was Thompson’s wife, Alice. Hudson, located between Cleveland and Akron, also is where Thompson attended college, graduating with Western Reserve’s first class in 1830. William Lee Jenks, who published the definitive history of early St. Clair County in 1912, described Alice Thompson as Dianthe Lusk’s niece. (Page 2 of 5) “I’m afraid Mr. Jenks was relying on family legend in reporting this relationship, and it wasn’t accurate,” Frantz told me last week. She has spent uncounted hours exploring the family connections. From what she has learned, Alice Thompson and John Brown shared an aunt — a woman named Elizabeth Mills — although they were not related. “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 w...

Cathy Jo Wright - Adrian Daily Telegram

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
Cathy Jo Wright, age 54, of Hudson passed away on Tuesday, March 13, 2012, at her home.Born on Jan. 28, 1958, in Adrian, to Curtis and Ruby J. (Killingsworth) Childers, Jr. She married Gary P. Wright on Nov. 25, 1985, in Fort Wayne, Ind., and he survives.Cathy lived her early life in Adrian, before moving to the Hudson area 25 years ago. She graduated from Adrian High School. She was formerly employed at the Town and Country...

Magic Johnson still smiles in the face of HIV - The Independent

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
It was associated with homosexuals and drug addicts, and was assumed to be a death sentence. The most famous public faces of Aids were the actor Rock Hudson and the rock star Freddie Mercury, who hid their condition until their gaunt and ravaged appearance made it impossible to deny. Beset by press speculation, Mercury finally confirmed he had the disease on 23 November 1991. A little over 24 hours later, he was dead. Then there was the tennis champion and civil rights campaigner Arthur Ashe, who in April 1992 announced that he had Aids. Ashe, heterosexual and with the most conventional family life, had apparently been infected by contaminated blood used for a transfusion after heart surgery. Within months, he too was dead, proof that Aids could strike anyone, with equally deadly consequences. During the Eighties, the Reagan administration had been attacked, and not only by the gay community, for its perceived indifference to what was already clearly a national health crisis. By the time that Magic held his press conference, attitudes were changing, as later demonstrated by the critical and box-office success of the movie Philadelphia, about a gay attorney who is drummed out of a prominent law firm because he has Aids. The attorney, played by Tom Hanks, sues the firm for unfair dismissal and wins. But he too dies of his illness. Aids might no longer be a badge of social shame, the film was saying, but it was no less fatal for that. Magic, too, encountered prejudice when he went public with his condition, revealed by a rou...

Jennifer Hudson on witness list for upcoming murder trial - Greenville News

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
CHICAGO -- Oscar winner Jennifer Hudson is on the witness list for the upcoming trial of a man accused of killing her mother, brother and 7-year-old nephew. The Chicago Tribune reports, however, that prosecutors haven’t yet disclosed whether Hudson will actually testify at William Balfour’s trial, which is slated to begin April 9. Balfour was the estranged husband of Hudson’s sister, Julia. Hudson’s mother and brother were found ...

Donald M. Payne, First Black Candidate Elected to Congress From New Jersey, Dies at 77

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Mr. Rodino, a powerful member of the House and a popular figure in the New Jersey’s heavily Democratic 10th Congressional District, which includes sections of Essex, Hudson and Union Counties. Not until Mr. Rodino retired from the House did Mr. Payne, then a city councilman, have his opportunity and achieve his 14-year ambition, easily defeating his Republican opponent in the general election, Michael Webb of East Orange, by a vote of 83,520 to 13,511. “Nothing is as powerful as a dream whose time has come,” the victorious Mr. Payne said . “Sometimes a political leader is marching a little in front or a little behind the people, but once in a while the marcher and the drumbeat are in exactly the same cadence, and then, finally, good things happen.” In his 1986 primary campaign, the Rev. Jesse Jackson made an appearance on his behalf. Mr. Payne said he had decided to run because he believed a largely black district was entitled to be represented by one of its own, and he wanted to be a role model for young people. After his 1988 victory, Mr. Payne said he was aware of how Mr. Rodino had been a source of pride for Italian-Americans during his 40 years in Congress. He said he wanted to play the same role for blacks. President Obama issued a statement saying that Mr. Payne had “made it his mission to fight for working families.” Gov. Chris Christie of New Jersey called Mr. Payne “a great role model for every person in New Jersey who aspires to publi... (New York Times)

Norman C. Rice - Barre Montpelier Times Argus

Sun, Feb 26, 2012
In 1982, Norman was appointed senior vice president of Aquatec Inc. and president of the newly formed Aquatec Survey Corp. In 1984, Norman formed Vermont Survey Consultants with fellow surveyors Dave Hudson, Rod Charron and Mike Patterson. In 1990, Norman formed Dunroven Associates specializing in property surveys.Norman’s interests include his love for his horses, watching NASCAR, and his Red Solo Cup. Norman was a lifetime member of the American Quarter Horse Association and was president of the VQHA for many years. In his teenage years, Norman secretly drove a race car on a dirt track unbeknownst to his mother.Besides his wife, Cathy, Norman is survived by his brother, Doug, of Massachusetts and Florida; sons: Norman and his wife, Cheryl, of Milford, N.H., Kevin, of Middlesex; daughters: Bethany Bell, of Barre, Sheila Emerson and husband Andy, of Middlesex, Ticia Rice, of Galveston, Texas, Heather Bolduc and husband Steve, of Middlesex; 14 grandchildren: Alexia, Adam, Melissa, Cheyenne, Nikki, Keith, Kimberly, Christian (aka Jake to Papa), Thomas, Michelle, Meghan, Amanda, Colvin and Connor; 13 great-grandchildren: Kyle, Cole, Kelsey, Madeline, Lloyd, Hailey, Cameron, Cody, Leanna, Jazmine, Cooper, Cody and Xavier. Norman is also survived by his beloved dog Brooke, lifetime friend Phil “Flip Flop” Guare, and numerous nieces and nephews. Norman was predeceased by his parents and son Arthur.Service of remembrance will be held at Bethany Church, Thursday, Feb. 23, 2012, at 1 p.m. followed by a reception in the parish hall.In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the Richmond Rescue, P.O. Box 404, Richmond, VT 05477,, or to the Vermont Horse Shows Association, P.O. Box 974, Middlebury, VT 05753.Tho...

Obituary for AHLSCHWEDE

Fri, Feb 24, 2012
Karen Patrick and her husband's children, Sharon Ahlschwede, John Ahlschwede, Barbara Gunther and Richard Ahlschwede. She was preceded in death by her parents, Carl and Odell Hudson, and her husband, Philip Ahlschwede. Born in Childress, TX, she resided in Fort Worth, TX, Amarillo, TX and Trinidad, CO. La Juana attended Texas Women's University and worked in social work and advertising. In Trinidad, she was a business owner, a member of First Baptist Church and a member of the Republican Party of Colorado. She was a lo... (Albuquerque Journal)

Roger J. Miner, Judge Who Valued Neutrality, Dies at 77

Wed, Feb 22, 2012
United States Supreme Court, died on Saturday at his home in Hudson, N.Y. He was 77. The cause was endocarditis, an inflammation of the membrane lining the heart, his wife, Jacqueline, said. In 1987, Judge Miner, a member of the United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit, i... (New York Times)

A final look back at the highs and lows of the 2012 Grammy Awards -

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
Grammys was reminiscent of Luther Vandross dying hours before the 2005 Essence Music Festival. It could not be ignored, and wasn’t, from LL Cool J’s opening prayer to Jennifer Hudson’s classy, respectful and shining “I Will Always Love You.” Hudson did Houston, and herself, proud. Is he available for the Oscars? Host LL Cool J, dapper in a tuxedo and b-boy cap, was solid all night. He introduced a certain songwriter from Liverpool as “Sir OG Paul McCartney, my homey.” McCartney, an original gangsta? I always figured John Lennon to be more gangsta. What the…: Grammy voters avoided buyers’ regret by denying Nicki Minaj the best new artist award. The spectacle for her “Roman Holiday,” a straight-up awful song, involved a faux priest, stained glass windows, gyrating dancers in monk and/or choir robes and an “Exorcist”-inspired video. It seemed designed to inflame Catholic archbishops as thoroughly as President Obama’s controversial contraception policy. If women weren’t wronged, the Grammys would have been far shorter: Adele noted that her smash “21” was inspired by a “rubbish relationship.” Taylor Swift tweaked a detractor with “Mean” (she customized lyrics to “some day I’ll be singing this at the Grammys”). And Katy Perry rocked her new “Part of Me” as if addressing ex-husband Russell Brand directly: “You chewed me up and spit me out like I was poison in your mouth…This is the part of me that you’re never gonna ever take from me.” He’s baaackkk…: Chris Brown infamously battered then-girlfriend Rihanna following a pre-Grammy party in 2009. For a time, he was persona non grata. But pop music’s memory is short. The success of his “F.A.M.E.” album paved the road for his return, which involved two prominent Grammy appearances...

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