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Funeral Homes > New York > Ossining

Ossining, NY  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Ossining, New York. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Baker Andre F Funeral Home Limited
36 Main Street
Ossining , NY 10562
(914) 762-6040
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Crawford John G
45 South Highland Avenue
Ossining , NY 10562
(914) 941-0838
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Dorsey Funeral Home Inc
14 Emwilton Place
Ossining , NY 10562
(914) 941-0167
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Former Ossining Resident Dead at 91 - Patch.com

Wed, Jan 4, 2012
Emily Rohlfs, 91, passed away this week. The Marietta Times says Rohlfs worked for more than 40 years at Reader's Digest. She lived in Ossining for a number of years and was an OHS graduate. Rohfs retired in Somers and then moved to Marietta, Ohio in 2008. Rohlfs' obituary can be found by clicking on this link. If you knew Emily, please share your memories of her with us by clickin on the comment button.

'Columbo' star Peter Falk dies at 83

Tue, Aug 30, 2011
My philosophy is that I just try to get through the day," he told The New York Times in a 1990 interview. Peter Michael Falk was born in New York City on September 16, 1927, and raised in Ossining, New York. After military service, he earned a master's in public administration and went to work for the Connecticut State Budget Bureau in Hartford as an efficiency expert. "I was doing exactly what I was born not to do," he wrote in his memoir. However, Hartford had a small theater troupe, and Falk immediately joined, which led to participation in other companies. Within a couple years -- while still working as a civil servant -- he was set to play Richard III at a summer workshop in Westport when, he says, a statement from acting teacher Eva Le Gallienne changed his life. As LaGallienne upbraided him for his chronic lateness -- he had to drive 45 minutes from Hartford every week -- Falk confessed that he wasn't really an actor. "Well, you should be," Le Gallienne replied, and that was enough for Falk to quit his job. Soon he was a regular presence on the New York stage, earning raves for his performance as the bartender in "The Iceman Cometh." (One of his jobs, he recalled, was keeping the other actors awake during the 4 1/2-hour play.) His work there and on TV led to an interview with Columbia Pictures head Harry Cohn. Cohn was concerned about Falk's glass eye, the result of an operation Falk had had as a child, and wanted the actor to take a screen test. Falk said there was nothing to talk about and refused. "Young man, for the same price I'll get an actor with two eyes," Cohn retorted, according to Falk's memoir. Falk's film breakthrough came in 1960's "Murder, Inc.," in which he played gangster Abe Reles. The performance earned him a best supporting actor Oscar nomination. He earned another nomination for his performance in the next year's "Pocketful of Miracles," director Frank Capra's final film. Falk went back and forth between film, TV and the stage in the 1960s. He had the lead in the short-lived TV series "The Trials of O'Brien," cast as a lawyer, and played Joseph Stalin in the even more short-lived "The Passion of Josef D.," a Paddy Chayefsky play, on Broadway. He also appeared in the films "It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World" (1963), "The Great Race" (1965) and "Luv" (1967). But it was "Columbo" that made Falk's name. The TV movie character, which succeeded a play and TV episode that included him, was originally offered to Bing Crosby, of all people. But Crosby turned it down allegedly because it would get in the ... (LA Independent)




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