Funeral Homes in MECHANICVILLE

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Funeral Homes > New York > Mechanicville

Mechanicville, NY  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Mechanicville, New York. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Dunn Funeral Homes Inc
319 Park Avenue
Mechanicville , NY 12118
(518) 664-3731
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Albany feels the pain of war - Albany Times Union

Thu, Dec 15, 2011
As 1861 closed, Albany reeled from its losses and recalled the death of Col. Elmer Ellsworth, who grew up in Mechanicville. The ambitious friend of President Abraham Lincoln was killed in Alexandria, Va., after removing a Confederate flag from atop the Marshall House Hotel. There were others remembered by Albanians, but forgotten by history. Their lonely deaths question the rhetoric of heroic sacrifice. Sgt. William C. Cady, 20, left his Lark Street home and joined the 3rd New York Infantry right after the firing on Fort Sumter. He was killed at the battle of Big Bethel, Virginia, on June 20, 1861. On the day he died, he wrote his mother a letter assuring her that he would do nothing to disappoint her while in the service: "I have too much pride and self-respect to show myself again in Albany with anything at all derogatory to my character or reputation." Addison J. Fellows, 22, died of typhoid at the Union army camp at Hall's Hill, Virginia, on Dec. 30, 1861. He served with the 44th New York Infantry. Henry Gardner 26, served in Company A of the Albany Republican Artillery, a militia organization with a distinguished history that entered the war as the 25th New York Militia. He died in Washington on May 25, 1861. Thomas Goldwaitt, 33, died of typhoid fever at Fort McHenry in Baltimore on Sept. 15, 1861. He served in the 3rd New York Infantry. Before the war, he had been an Albany firefighter and had once saved a disabled woman from a burning building. William A. Jackson, 30, served as colonel of the 18th New York Infantry, but his rank could not save him from the effects of typhus. An 1851 Union College graduate, he was a prominent Albany attorney with solid political connections. An Albany newspaper remembered him as a man "cut down in the prime of life, a young man of no ordinar...

Albany feels the pain of war - Albany Times Union

Thu, Dec 15, 2011
As 1861 closed, Albany reeled from its losses and recalled the death of Col. Elmer Ellsworth, who grew up in Mechanicville. The ambitious friend of President Abraham Lincoln was killed in Alexandria, Va., after removing a Confederate flag from atop the Marshall House Hotel. There were others remembered by Albanians, but forgotten by history. Their lonely deaths question the rhetoric of heroic sacrifice. Sgt. William C. Cady, 20, left his Lark Street home and joined the 3rd New York Infantry right after the firing on Fort Sumter. He was killed at the battle of Big Bethel, Virginia, on June 20, 1861. On the day he died, he wrote his mother a letter assuring her that he would do nothing to disappoint her while in the service: "I have too much pride and self-respect to show myself again in Albany with anything at all derogatory to my character or reputation." Addison J. Fellows, 22, died of typhoid at the Union army camp at Hall's Hill, Virginia, on Dec. 30, 1861. He served with the 44th New York Infantry. Henry Gardner 26, served in Company A of the Albany Republican Artillery, a militia organization with a distinguished history that entered the war as the 25th New York Militia. He died in Washington on May 25, 1861. Thomas Goldwaitt, 33, died of typhoid fever at Fort McHenry in Baltimore on Sept. 15, 1861. He served in the 3rd New York Infantry. Before the war, he had been an Albany firefighter and had once saved a disabled woman from a burning building. William A. Jackson, 30, served as colonel of the 18th New York Infantry, but his rank could not save him from the effects of typhus. An 1851 Union College graduate, he was a prominent Albany attorney with solid political connections. An Albany newspaper remembered him as a man "cut down in the prime of life, a young man of no ordinar...




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