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Oxford, NY  Funeral Homes

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BEHE Funeral Home Inc
21 Main Street
Oxford , NY 13830
(607) 843-6888
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News

Regional Digest: Rock Cats Win Fourth Straight - Hartford Courant

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
West Hartford 6-11, Hartford 1-2: Matt Leach and Pat Kearney combined to pitch 13 innings, allowing just three runs, as West Hartford swept a doubleheader against Hartford at Kingswood Oxford and Hall High schools on Sunday. John DiNucci went 2-for-4 with an RBI triple in the first game; Nick Miceli and Zack Becker each went 3-for-4 with 3 RBI in the second game for West Hartford (8-2). Hartford is 2-5. —Staff reports and press releases ...

Former Liverpool FC star Ray Houghton says there is no crisis at Anfield as ... -

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Ray Houghton knows a thing or two about both clubs. The former Republic of Ireland international spent five highly-successful seasons with Liverpool after signing from Oxford United in 1987, before moving on to enjoy three years at Villa as the Premier League era dawned. Now a respected television and radio pundit, he has watched the struggles of two of his former clubs at close quarters in recent weeks. Not that he would describe either as being at crisis level just yet. “You go through spells like this in football,” says Houghton. “When you’re winning, everybody loves you, and when you’re not you get stick. “Football coverage is blanket now. The internet is a constant, you have television, rolling news, radio phone-ins. Fans, pundits, people like myself, we all have our points of view, and there are plenty of places to air them. That is just part and parcel of modern football. “I’m not surprised at the criticism that has been coming Kenny’s way of late. And he won’t be either. As manager of Liverpool, your job is to win games. If you aren’t, then stick will inevitably come.” Houghton rejects the idea that Liverpool’s league form this season has been all bad – “for much of the season they have been playing decent football without getting the results they deserve,” he says – but believes there are confidence issues which need addressing at Anfield. “When you are losing games, it dents you,” he says. “You can try too hard sometimes to put things right, and do things that don’t come naturally; try the risky pass or the ambitious shot. “Luckily, when I was at Liverpool we had coaches like Roy Evans and Ronnie Moran. If I was having a bad run, Roy would say ‘just give it to the nearest red shirt’. We were always coached not to over-complicate things, and it is amazing how quickly that confidence can come back if you do a few simple things right. “Kenny, I’m sure, will be working hard with his coaches to get the players back to basics. It is through hard work and restoring a bit of confidence and belief that Liverpool will get through this run of form.” At Villa, of course, the issues are a little more serious. Underachievement is one thing, relegation is another. Demotion to ...

Patrick Shovelton -

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
A scholar at both Charterhouse and Keble College, Oxford, Shovelton joined up on graduating in 1940. He served in the Royal Artillery and the Honourable Artillery Company, then in 1945 was appointed deputy assistant adjutant-general at the War Office. Demobilised the following year, he joined the Ministry of War Transport. For two years from 1951 until his minister’s post was abolished, he was private secretary to Lord Leathers, Secretary of Stat...

Edson W. Spencer, Longtime Chief of Honeywell, Dies at 85

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
His grandfather, F. Edson White, was president of the meatpacking firm Armour & Company. Mr. Spencer served in the Navy and later graduated from Williams College in Massachusetts. He went on to Oxford University as a Rhodes Scholar. He is survived by his wife of 61 years, the former Harriet McClure Stuart; three sons, Edson Jr., Douglas and James; a daughter, Linda Murchison; and nine grandchildren. (New York Times)

Urban hikes offer outdoors options during cold months - Greenville News

Sun, Feb 19, 2012
This is a smallish park, just 12.5 acres, but it’s packed with recreational options including a ¾-mile loop paved trail that encircles the park. Timmons Park, located off East North Street at 121 Oxford St., covers 26 acres and includes a mountain bike trail and disc golf course that combined easily serve as a natural-surface hiking trail. Lake Conestee Nature Park isn’t exactly urban, but it’s not in the mountains either. Since you can often hear traffic from many locations in the 400-acre park, it certainly seems a bit urban. But once you delve deep into the trail system, you’ll find it’s more of an urban oasis. The park is 6 miles south of downtown Greenville, but located off busy Mauldin Road, it’s closer to being in the epicenter of Greenville County. The park features about 3 miles of natural surface trails and 2 miles of paved trails, along with nearly a half-mile of boardwalks. Renowned as a birding hotspot, this location is also optimal for seeing plenty of other wildlife, such as rabbits, squirrels, foxes, deer, raccoons, beavers, river otters and more. About 3 miles of the Reedy River bisect the park, which adds to its allure.

Natalie Haynes: London gazes out at the rest of the country – and barely ... - The Independent

Sat, Jan 7, 2012
It is a source of occasional mild fury to me that it routinely removes London from the weather forecast. The map will show plenty of valuable and important parts of the country, like Oxford, Coventry, or Ormskirk, but will coyly omit the city where almost eight million people live. I do know where London is, luckily, but the presumption that either everyone does, or that no one needs to know the weather in the capital so long as they know if it's raining in Leamington Spa, is just perverse. But earlier this year, the BBC moved Radio 5 Live to Salford, as part of its strategy to take more programmes to the regions. Instead of being properly grateful for the relocation, licence-fee payers collectively wondered if it was really good value for money to move a rolling news and sport channel 200 miles away from London the year before the Olympics are held in London. And the nation wasn't even appropriately grateful for the jobs in Salford, because not everyone who lives outside London lives in Salford. A few of them live in Birmingham, which has seen most of its BBC output shunted to Bristol. But the arts have been thriving in the regions with new museums and blockbuster exhibitions. So let's hope that Lord Howe and other Mersey-intolerants make it up the M6 in June next year, when Tate Liverpool will be featuring the Turner, Monet, Twombly exhibition, showing beautiful flower paintings which have never been seen in the UK before. No, not even in London. There is a new shrine for bibliophiles The Bodleian Library has completed the transfer of books to its new storage facility in Swindon. The new warehouse has 153 miles of shelving, with space for eight million books. After all the fuss that was made earlier this year when the planet's population swelled to seven billion, the fact that there is currently one book or map or obscure journal in a warehouse in Swindon for every thousand people on Earth has gone unremarked. Yet I know which I find the more impressive achievement, and, until we can file people under the Dewey Decimal System, it's the library. And the driving: if you order a book from the stores by 10am, they will have it in a reading room in Oxford by 3pm on the same day. I can't always get a pizza delivered that quickly. A tribute to the loved and the lost In a year of too many obituaries, I fear that some names have been lost from among the big hitters (Gaddafi, Bin Laden, Savile, not a list I'd ever anticipated). So I'd like briefly to remember the people whose loss I shall feel most keenly. Peter Falk was both Columbo and the grandfather in The Princess Bride, either one of which would accelerate him into any heaven you believe in. Harry Morgan was Colonel Potter in M*A*S*H, and was on my very short list of dream grandfathers (along with Falk). George Baker was the perfect Inspector Wexford. And Mark Hall co-founded Cosgrove Hall, the animation company that created Chorlton and the Wheelies, Count Duckula and the peerless Danger Mouse.

Fitzrovia News 2011 year in review - Fitzrovia News

Wed, Jan 4, 2012
Primark backed by the New West End Company who wanted to widen a mediaeval street. The ancient lane of Hanway Street was threatened by proposals to create a loading bay for a second Primark store on Oxford Street. Despite objections by community groups, residents associations and fans of the little street, both Camden and Westminster caved in to the retail giant. Permission was granted to widen the tiny lane to allow 18.5 tonne lorries to penetrate the rear of the store. Max Neufeld of the Charlotte Street Association asked: How much does it cost to buy planning permission which allows you to irreparably damage a conservation area and trample on the human rights of residents by allowing 18.5 tonne lorries to start deliveries at 6am? In Camden, it cost only £950,000 for the high street retailer Primark to be granted planning permission. But then Camden has never valued its residents in the south of the borough very highly. But...

The life of Christopher Hitchens - The Periscope Post

Mon, Dec 26, 2011
Hitchens on atheism, quoted in The Daily Telegraph. He  was born in Portsmouth, in 1949, to a naval commander, and went to the Leys School, Cambridge, and read PPE at Balliol College, Oxford University (where he got a third). A bisexual, he once said that he’d given up having sex with men because he’d lost his looks and no man would have him. He is the brother of right wing journalist Peter Hitchens, with whom he had a bust up, but was recently reconciled. Hitchens is survived by his wife, Carol, and their children, as well as two children from a previous marriage. His career has been noted for his flamboyance, originality and wit – but there was a darker side. Obituaries mourn a fearsome intellect. “Those who read him felt they knew him, and those who knew him were profoundly fortunate souls,” said Graydon Carter, editor of Vanity Fair, quoted on the BBC . A double life. He was a “self-confessed contrarian,” said the obituary in The Daily Telegraph, a man who could always be “relied upon to provide a stream of serious but witty put-downs.”  A “campaigning left-wing socialist,” he also spent his nights “wining and dining” and loved drink and argument. Writer Martin Amis said  of Christopher Hitchens that “in debate, no matter what the motion, I would back him against Cicero, agains...

Marian N. Halsted, volunteer devoted to the arts

Thu, Dec 15, 2011
March 26, 1929—Dec. 5, 2011 Marian N. Halsted, of Snyder, a volunteer dedicated to promoting music and the arts, died Dec. 5 in Canterbury Woods Oxford Nursing Home, Amherst. She was 82. Born Marian Nelson in Rhinelander, Wis., she was the valedictorian of her high school class and graduated summa cum laude from Ripon College in Wisconsin in 1951. She earned her master’s degree in French from the University of Wisconsin. She taught at Kenmore High School before leaving to raise her family. Mrs. Halsted was a longtime volunteer for Young Au... (The Buffalo News)

Arthur J. Maloney, WWII veteran, retired attorney

Sun, Nov 20, 2011
Arthur J. Maloney, a World War II Army veteran and retired attorney, died Wednesday in Oxford Village at Canterbury Woods, Amherst. He was 91. Mr. Maloney was born in Rochester and moved to Buffalo with his family shortly after his birth. He graduated from Bennett High School and attended Canisius College for two years before joining the Army, serving as a second lieutenant in the 106th Field Artillery, 27th Infantry Division, including 3z years in the Pacific Theater as an artiller... (The Buffalo News)

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