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Ilion, NY  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Ilion, New York. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Applegate Don Herkimer County Coroner
102 West Street
Ilion , NY 13357
(315) 895-7722
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Day and Applegate Monument Service
102 West Street
Ilion , NY 13357
(315) 895-7722
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Coming Soon for Feb. 26 - Gadsden Times

Wed, Feb 29, 2012
TY PAGEANT will be held at 5 p.m. March 10 in the high school auditorium. Deadline is Feb. 29. GIRL SCOUTS 100TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION RECEPTION will be from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. March 11 at Kiwanis Pavilion at Noccalula Falls. All former Girl Scouts and volunteers are invited to come be honored at this reception. There will be a Paper, Print & Poetry (P3) exhibition and reception March 23 at the Gadsden Public Library as part of the book arts project. Pre-register with Carol at 256-549-4699. The program is free to the public. THE SOUTHERN TEA presented by The Woman’s Club of Gadsden will be from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. May 5. Tickets are $25 each. The Etowah Youth Symphony will entertain throughout an afternoon of food, fashion and fun. Tickets may be purchased from any Woman’s Club member. GADSDEN-ETOWAH HEAD START PROGRAM is announcing the 2012-2012 school year. Registration for all sites will be held at the J.W. Stewart Center. For more information, call 256-546-7766 or 256-546-7905. The Etowah Historical Society’s Tuesday Coffee Club meet...

2012 Olympic parties set near Kensington Palace - San Francisco Chronicle

Mon, Dec 26, 2011
Cambridge beginning in 2013. A planning application lodged with local authorities shows that Eventica, a company with offices in London and Moscow, hopes to construct a temporary national pavilion on the field during the Summer Games, which run from July 27 to Aug. 12. ELSEWHERE California returns to IndyCar schedule The IndyCar schedule will have a different look in 2012. China will host its first race Aug. 19, series officials have put Detroit and Fontana (San Bernardino County) back on the schedule, and only four of 15 races are slated for ovals. It could change again, too. Series CEO Randy Bernard acknowledged he might add two races. The schedule had been delayed as the series conducted an investigation into the October crash that killed two-time Indianapolis 500 winner Dan Wheldon at Las Vegas. Some critics contended it was too dangerous for the series to race on ovals and only four - Indianapolis, Texas, Io...

Dr. Donald S. Childs, Jr. ? Rochester

Thu, Dec 15, 2011
His foresight and contributions to radiation control and safety at Mayo were reflected in his leadership with the planning and implementation of Mayo's Curie Building and Pavilion in the 1960s. This allowed Mayo to treat cancer patients with the newest equipment, including a linear accelerator in 1962.He was a Professor of Oncology for the Mayo Medical School and participated in many national organizations including the American College of Radiology, the Atomic Energy Commission, and the Society of Nuclear Medicine. He served as an Examiner and sat on the Board of Trustees for the American Board of Radiology for many years. Due to his long-standing interest in the therapeutic uses of chemotherapy and radioisotopes he was instrumental in establishing national interdisciplinary tumor study groups with the National Cancer Institute.He was known for the warmth of his relationships with his paramedical associates and technicians. He considered them his partners and an essential part in delivering the highest quality of medical care to the patients that came under his and Mayo's care.Don was a member of the First Presbyterian Church in Rochester. A true Scotsman, he loved bagpipes and was fond of his kilts. His other passions included raising orchids and fishing --- his love of small boat sailing started very early in the Adirondacks and continued on Lake Pepin. He was an active member of the Gamehaven Council of the Boy Scouts, participating along with his sons. His knowledge of classical music was encyclopedic, he challenged his children to “name the composer” games while he named the conductor.He was married to Ann Osborne Whiteley of York, Pa., in 1942. They had 58 years together until her death in 2000. He was preceded in death by Ann and by his son, Anthony Edwards Childs.He is survived by six children, William Childs of Chigasaki, Japan, Martha Childs Abts of Roches... (Post Bulletin)

Midland Marquee Dec. 11-17 - My West Texas

Tue, Dec 13, 2011
Channel. For more information: 432-563-5728 or basinpbs.org. Basin PBS: L.A. HOLIDAY CELEBRATION 2010: Highlights from the 2009 edition of the six-hour Christmas Eve event at the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion in Los Angeles includes a hip-hop version of “A Christmas Carol” and performances by Tia Carrere, Sweet Honey in the Rock and the ARC Handbell Choir. Other acts include aerial duo Catch Me Bird, Gay Men’s Chorus of Los Angeles, Harmonic Bronze Handbell Ensemble, Lisa Haley and the Zydekats, Little Willie G and Thee East LA Philharmonic, the vocal group m-pact and th...

The King Of Madison's Carnival - WISC Madison

Fri, Dec 2, 2011
He’s given me a food itinerary (isn’t that the best kind?) to follow that includes po’boy hotspots, seafood musts and even an ice cream joint. I’m to stay at his favorite hotel, Le Pavilion, and report back what it was like. The man knows what he’s talking about. This elegant, French-inspired hotel built in 1907 is grand—crystal chandeliers, oil paintings and marble floors—along with friendly staff and well-appointed rooms. It’s a perfect recommendation if you’re visiting NOLA for the first time (or any time), and it’s my first clue that Roussos really cares how people experience his beloved city.According to Roussos, New Orleans has been “yuppiefied.” He says it several times throughout our conversations—yet another reason why he might resist going back. But for the uninitiated, it’s all there: history, culture, music and a little voodoo magic. Yes, you’ve got your touristy knickknack shops and daiquiri bars on every block in the French Quarter. But there’s something in the air that no doubt cast a mystic hold on a young Roussos, so much so that he decided to bring his experience back to Madison, po’boy and all.His cooking career began in earnest in New Orleans at the venerable French restaurant Antoine’s—his first job out of the U.S. Coast Guard. His task every morning was lighting the burners that would melt the butter in vats, then skimming the fat off the top of the melted butter, for the day’s dishes. When he took breaks he’d make his favorite dish: a spoonful of butter, fresh crab and creole sauce. The experience made such a mark that when the couple relocated (with a brief stop in Cleveland) to Madison—Roussos by then had done six years of undergraduate work—he was ready to make his own culinary move.“If people ask me if they should open a restaurant, that’s your answer if you’re asking. It’s just something you do—it’s not a career choice. It’s not normal. Why would you risk all of that money? I can’t understand why anyone would do that.”****One of my first stops in New Orleans, per Roussos’ request, is Cassamento’s, an uptown dive joint known for oysters and po’boys. I immediately think of NOTO when I walk in. It’s one of those places where time stands still—an intentional effort to leave a good thing alone. Italian tiled floors, subway-tiled walls, sparse décor save for some Mardi Gras beads hanging here and there. Waitresses sport Saints jerseys. Two guys shuck oysters all day at a counter smack-dab in the middle of the dining room. Soda comes in glass bottles. And, boy, do they have a good fish fry. Cash only, of course.New Orleans Take Out is similar in that it’s unremarkable when you come across it. It’s even less so when you enter, and Roussos’ kitchen was designed with a semi-open concept as well. The walls are pale pink with a ’90s-inspired wallpaper border. Framed posters of jazz festivals and famous jazz singers line the walls, though I never see one dated later than 2004, the year he visited New Orleans last.Here, as in New Orleans, the gumbo is divine, and the red beans, delicious in their simplicity, are perfectly seasoned. The fried cod po’boy is dressed with pickles, mayo and a moist cod filet. But the real winners here are Deb’s barbecued shrimp—five plump broiled shrimp served in an aromatic cream sauce, paired with white or dirty rice—as well as the sweet potato pecan pie. The food stands in stark contrast to its surroundings, which of course, Roussos deli...

Corrections: November 23 - New York Times

Wed, Nov 30, 2011
He served two weeks in an Army boot camp and was then discharged; he was not a veteran. NEW YORK A picture caption last Wednesday with an article about a fire that destroyed the Pavilion, a dance club on Fire Island that its owner wanted to transform with his other properties, including the Blue Whale, into a “gay utopia,” misidentified the venue of an event on Memorial Day weekend 2010. It was the Blue Whale, not the Pavilion. And another picture caption reversed the identifications, in some editions, for the two damaged buildings shown. The Pavilion was at the right and the LaFountaine Building at the left. BUSINESS DAY An Economic Memo article on Saturday about the roots of a Republican pledge to curb taxes misstated the length of a government shutdown in 1990 stemming from partisan disagreement over budget issues. It was three days, not three weeks. (A later shutdown straddling 1995 and 1996 lasted three weeks.) THE ARTS Because of an editing error, a report in the “Arts, Briefly” column on Tuesday about a financial dispute that is delaying a project at the World Trade Center site misidentified the subject of the delay at one point. It is the National September 11 Memorial Museum, not the National September 11 Memorial. WEEKEND A film review on Friday about the documentary “Eames: The Architect and the Painter” misidentified the California city in which Charles Eames and his wife Ray ran a design studio. It is Venice, not Santa Monica. The review also misidentified the television show on which the couple appeared with Arlene Francis (their appearance is shown i...

Attendance frustrates organizers of vets' memorial ceremony - Ocala

Sat, Oct 8, 2011
The memorial was comforting. I would recommend it to any family.” The memorial service for all Allied service members and is held the first Saturday of each quarter in the main pavilion at the park. Names are obtained from obituaries and also are contributed by family members. “The event has full military honors,” said retired Col. Lamar Hunt, who served in the U.S Army for 30 years as a chaplain, including service in Vietnam. Hunt, along with a group of area military chaplains, spearheaded establishment of the service, with the first one held July 4, 2003, to show appreciation and respect for area veterans. “The service includes participation from the Ocala Police Department, Marion County Sheriffs’ Office, an honor guard, ROTC students, Young Marines, a military gun salute and a rendition of Taps. It’s first class,” Hunt said. “Their service and sacrifice can’t go unnoticed. These are vets who perhaps sacrificed limbs or gave 20 to 30 years of their lives. To ignore it would be unacceptable.” Hunt said that since the program began, more than 6,000 veterans have been honored. “Originally, audience attendance was about 200, but has dropped to about 75 or less,” he said. Hunt met recently at the park with memorial service volunteer Ken Tipper and Marion County Veterans Services Officer Jeffrey Askew to discuss the meager attendance and a need to make families aware of the service and invite public support and turnout. Tipper, a native of Birmingham, England, served in the Royal Navy from 1941 to 1946 on destroyers in the Arctic Circle and off the coast of England during World War II. He came to the U.S. in 1957 and became a citizen in 1964. He will serve as greeter at the next quarterly service. It’s unconscionable not to recognize the sacrifice of the veterans, he said. “This me...

Oklahoma Capitol news brief - NewsOK.com

Thu, Oct 6, 2011
The treasurer and his employees have a list of 600,000 Oklahomans who are owed the unclaimed property. The office's employees will be staffing a booth in the Cox Pavilion throughout the fair, which is Thursday through Sept. 25. Last year, almost $400,000 was found for 570 people attending the fair. Examples of unclaimed property include bank accounts, security deposits, old paychecks, royalties, rebates and stock and bonds. The contents of abandoned safe deposit boxes also are included in the property listings. MICHAEL MCNUTT, CAPITOL BUREAU Related Topics: Public Finance, Politics, U.S. Politics, World Politics, Government Spending, State and Provincial Budgets, Government and Politics, U.S. State Politics Search Old Obituaries 5,300 Historical Newspapers. 3-Day Free Trial. Start Now!WorldVitalRecords.com/Obituaries Search for obituaries Search millions of obituaries in thousands of newspapers.www.ancestry.com News Photo Galleriesview ...

Attendance frustrates organizers of vets' memorial ceremony - Ocala

Sun, Oct 2, 2011
The memorial was comforting. I would recommend it to any family.” The memorial service for all Allied service members and is held the first Saturday of each quarter in the main pavilion at the park. Names are obtained from obituaries and also are contributed by family members. “The event has full military honors,” said retired Col. Lamar Hunt, who served in the U.S Army for 30 years as a chaplain, including service in Vietnam. Hunt, along with a group of area military chaplains, spearheaded establishment of the service, with the first one held July 4, 2003, to show appreciation and respect for area veterans. “The service includes participation from the Ocala Police Department, Marion County Sheriffs’ Office, an honor guard, ROTC students, Young Marines, a military gun salute and a rendition of Taps. It’s first class,” Hunt said. “Their service and sacrifice can’t go unnoticed. These are vets who perhaps sacrificed limbs or gave 20 to 30 years of their lives. To ignore it would be unacceptable.” Hunt said that since the program began, more than 6,000 veterans have been honored. “Originally, audience attendance was about 200, but has dropped to about 75 or less,” he said. Hunt met recently at the park with memorial service volunteer Ken Tipper and Marion County Veterans Services Officer Jeffrey Askew to discuss the meager attendance and a need to make families aware of the service and invite public support and turnout. Tipper, a native of Birmingham, England, served in the Royal Navy from 1941 to 1946 on destroyers in the Arctic Circle and off the coast of England during World War II. He came to the U.S. in 1957 and became a citizen in 1964. He will serve as greeter at the next quarterly service. It’s unconscionable not to recognize the sacrifice of the veterans, he said. “This me...

Attendance frustrates organizers of vets' memorial ceremony - Ocala

Fri, Sep 30, 2011
The memorial was comforting. I would recommend it to any family.” The memorial service for all Allied service members and is held the first Saturday of each quarter in the main pavilion at the park. Names are obtained from obituaries and also are contributed by family members. “The event has full military honors,” said retired Col. Lamar Hunt, who served in the U.S Army for 30 years as a chaplain, including service in Vietnam. Hunt, along with a group of area military chaplains, spearheaded establishment of the service, with the first one held July 4, 2003, to show appreciation and respect for area veterans. “The service includes participation from the Ocala Police Department, Marion County Sheriffs’ Office, an honor guard, ROTC students, Young Marines, a military gun salute and a rendition of Taps. It’s first class,” Hunt said. “Their service and sacrifice can’t go unnoticed. These are vets who perhaps sacrificed limbs or gave 20 to 30 years of their lives. To ignore it would be unacceptable.” Hunt said that since the program began, more than 6,000 veterans have been honored. “Originally, audience attendance was about 200, but has dropped to about 75 or less,” he said. Hunt met recently at the park with memorial service volunteer Ken Tipper and Marion County Veterans Services Officer Jeffrey Askew to discuss the meager attendance and a need to make families aware of the service and invite public support and turnout. Tipper, a native of Birmingham, England, served in the Royal Navy from 1941 to 1946 on destroyers in the Arctic Circle and off the coast of England during World War II. He came to the U.S. in 1957 and became a citizen in 1964. He will serve as greeter at the next quarterly service. It’s unconscionable not to recognize the sacrifice of the veterans, he said. “This me...




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