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Funeral Homes > Oklahoma

Funeral Homes in Oklahoma (OK)

Funeral homes, funeral directors, mortuaries, crematoriums and  by city in Oklahoma. Select a Oklahoma city to view local funeral home services, locations, addresses, and phone numbers for each listing.

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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Randy Galloway: Unlike Oklahoma City, Dallas-Fort Worth pros ... - Sacramento Bee

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
LeBron, I loved the suffering the Mavericks caused him a year ago in the Finals. But it's the disappointing performance of the Oklahoma City Thunder that might be of local interest. What happened? How could a championship series that began with so much intrigue and entertainment end with the Thunder, the Vegas favorite to beat Miami, departing in a Game 5 whimper after also caving in Games 2, 3 and 4? It's called the "Not Enough Suffering Theory". Everybody's talking about it. The Thunder blew into Oklahoma City four years ago, a franchise hijacked from Seattle, and had a 23-win season the first season, although the talent base of youth was already eye-catching. And then came a dramatic rise, including the conference finals against the Mavs a year ago, and this spring followed with a postseason wipeout of the Mavs, Lakers and Spurs to reach the ultimate series. But to win it all, the theory goes, it's better to be a club that has previously suffered bitter defeat and humiliation, and had to deal with the cru...

'Frog juice' drug found in horses - El Paso Inc.

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Barker said. If horses cannot feel their injuries, veterinarians say, they are more likely to run harder than they otherwise would. Craig W. Stevens, a professor of pharmacology at Oklahoma State University who has studied dermorphin, said the substance makes animals “hyper.” “For a racehorse, it would be beneficial,” he said. “The animal wouldn’t feel pain, and it would have feelings of excitation and euphoria.” In New Mexico Stevens said dermorphin is found on the skin of a frog called Phyllomedusa sauvagei, which is native to South America. Barker said he suspected that most of the dermorphin had been artificially synthesized. “There’s a lot out there, and that would be an awful lot of frogs that would have to be squeezed,” he said, adding, “There are a lot of unemployed chemists out there.” How often dermorphin is used in racing is not yet known – many states do not have the capability to test for it – but so far laboratories have found it in Louisiana, Oklahoma and New Mexico. Vince Mares, executive director of the New Mexico Racing Commission, said Tuesday that a California lab had found dermorphin in six postrace tests in New Mexico. Mares said the positive tests had not yet been confirmed. Its use is also suspected in Texas. Oklahoma officials declined to comment, as did racing regulators in Texas. Some of the results were first reported on nola.

Services aim to preserve legacies in the digital afterlife - Kansas City Star

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Hoaxes have led to people being declared dead on Facebook even as they continue to draw breath offline, and families have wrestled for control of lost loved ones’ accounts.Oklahoma in 2010 passed a law giving executors the power “to take control of, conduct, continue or terminate any accounts of a deceased person on any social networking website, any micro-blogging or short message service website or any email service websites.” Idaho, Indiana, Connecticut and Rhode Island have similar laws.We all need to account for our Twitter accounts and PayPal controls the way we allot custody of the kids and decide who gets that broken-down motorcycle when we buy the farm, said Evan Carroll, a co-author of the book “Your Digital Afterlife.” He said that somehow, somewhere, we need to leave our passwords with our wills or insurance policies. It is not only about access to our social networks, but sometimes about the keys to our online bank accounts.What we leave undone, we leave to chaos, said Carroll, who sees the greatest business potential in services that automate the preservation by tapping into existing accounts such as Facebook or Twitter.“There’s the potential to have remnants of yourself out there, and we don’t know who will discover them or what they’ll do with them,” Carroll said. “We’re living in the first period where you’ve had to think about your digital persona.”Experts also say it is important to adjust the caretaking of our sundry memorabilia to the digital age. As a way to preserve things, the move from the printed page to the Internet cloud has been a blessing and a curse. Our stuff can’t burn on the Web. It can’t get soaked in a flood or tossed to the next county by a tornado. By uploading computer files — letters, pictures, movies — to the scattered servers that make up the electronic cloud, we have found ways to store things far better than a shoebox or photo album stuffed in a closet.But those virtual keepsakes have a particular vulnerability. Imagine you had put something on a floppy disk or a Zip disk a few years ago. Recovering them today isn’t impossible, but it’s not simple. And there could come a time when it would be lost forever.By comparison, consider the wax cylinders used in the earliest days of sound recording. They still work. Even if they are scratched, the gist is still there. But a DVD recorded yesterday could be lost completely by just a tiny computer error and be worthless tomorrow.“The fragility of digital stuff just can’t be overstated,” said Bill LeFurgy, the digital initiatives project manager at the Library of Congress. “Technology is constantly moving ahead.”The trick to preserving keepsakes is redundancy. Keep multiple copies of things in multiple formats. For example, it’s not enough to copy family pictures to a CD or DVD. Back them up on a flash drive or a portable hard drive, and upload them to an online storage service. The Library of Congress suggests that every five years you move materials to a new technology to avoid being locked in an obsolete format.LeFurgy is dubious of services that guarantee to keep your dig...

Obit — Fredrick William Houston - Daily Ardmoreite

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
Mary and Emma Houston, Lydia Helm, Vivian Payne, Mary Tuke and aunt and uncle, Florene and Ray Rogers and uncle, Paul McGuire.In 2004, Fred married Dorothy Skinner of Ardmore, Oklahoma. Fred accepted Christ as his Savior when he was six years old and he has been an active member of the Chapel Sunday School Class of the First Baptist Church of Ardmore since moving to Ardmore in 2004. Fred was a strong supporter of the Baptist Children’s Home at Madill and Falls Creek Youth Camp. He generously supported individual mission trips abroad and other civic projects.Fred is survived by his loving family: wife, Dorothy Skinner Houston; children, Rebecca Cecile Houston of Dallas, Texas, Samuel Patrick Houston and wife, Anne of Raleigh, North Carolina, and Patricia Danielle Houston of Dallas, Texas; stepchildren, Sandra Skinner Garrett of Edmond, Oklahoma, Kim Stone and husband, Dennis of Norman, Oklahoma, and Patti Green and husband, Bill of Ardmore, Oklahoma; grandchildren, John Isaac Houston, Courtney Houston, Michael Houston, Wesley Houston and Robert Houston; and stepgrandchildren, Kimberly Conyer, Claire-Marie Conyer, Michelle Espinoza and husband, Ozzie, Neil Espinoza, Noah Espinoza and Nigel Espinoza.Honorary pallbearers will be First Baptist Church Sunday School Class, Bill Green, Dennis Stone, Roger Payne, Jim McGuire, Gerald Allen, Jerre Butler, Don Latimer and Joe Kirkpatrick.Family visitation will be from 6-7 this evening at Craddock Funeral Home.Memorials may be made to the First Baptist Church Youth, Falls Creek Scholarship Fund or the Baptist Children’s Home. Online condolences may be made to www.craddockfuneralhome.com.

Elidia 'Jessie' Carrillo Kale - Daily Ardmoreite

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
Jessie and her husband, Douglas took ill and came to Austin to live with her daughter, Sylvia and her husband, Richard. Several months later, they returned to their home in Gene Autry, Oklahoma. Shortly after their return, an accident occurred in their home. They returned back to Austin awaiting repairs on their home by the Chickasaw Nation. When Douglas’ health declined, he admitted himself into an assisted-living program in Dripping Springs, Texas. Jessie joined him in March 2011. She was preceded in death by her husband, Douglas F. Kale; her parents, Alberto and Genevieve Carrillo; her sisters, Manuela Palacios and Janie Guajardo; her brothers, Antonio Carrillo, Melchor Carrillo, Fidencio Carrillo, Julio Carrillo and Eluterio Carrillo; and her grandson, Daniel A. Fernandez. She is survived by her children, David L. Carrillo of Freer, Texas, Adan H. Fernandez of Ardmore, Oklahoma, Sylvia S. Sisbarro of Austin, Texas, Sonia E. Massey of Dripping Springs, Texas, and Fabian E. Kale of Austin, Texas, and their spouses. She is also survived by her siblings, Inez Ramirez of Hebbronville, Texas, Mary Reyes of Edinburg, Texas, Albert Carrillo II of Corpus Christi, Texas, and Arturo Carrillo of Portland, Texas. Jessie loved and adored all 16 o...

Bob Shryock: He spent a lifetime helping others - Gloucester County Times - NJ.com

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
Joan says, “he couldn’t quite reach the altar candles.” An avid runner at GHS, he took part in the Penn Relays. In the fall of 1964, Wayne entered the University of Oklahoma for pre-med. But physical therapy soon became his life’s focus after a running injury, ironically, required attention. Wayne and Joan met through a mutual friend and married in 1969 after “a whirlwind kind of romance.” The couple made military news as one of three married couples taking basic training together at Fort Sam Houston. With Rep. John Hunt of Pitman helping, Wayne received a direct commission to serve as a physical therapist. Because of the demands of a lieutenant colonel that shook Wayne’s confidence, “Wayne hit the books to make sure he knew everything about the field. I’m sure that’s when he started realizing he liked ‘fixing’ people. He developed a really good sense of just how much a person coul...

Trip to family cemetery well worth the wait - Richmond Daily News

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
By Linda Emley A few days ago, I went on a great adventure and didn’t even have to leave Ray County. It was a nice spring day and I was on a mission with a lady named Marilyn from Oklahoma and Dwight Pettis from Elkhorn.The three of us had never met before, but we had a common goal of visiting our ancestors in the Pettus Cemetery.Visiting this cemetery has been...

Newspapers: Don't Fear Paywall Plunge - NetNewsCheck.com

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
Newspapers of any size don't have to worry that the sky will fall if they adopt a paid content model, three papers that erected paywalls said on Tuesday. Oklahoma's Tulsa World; The Ottawa Herald, a 4,500-circulation daily in Ottawa, Kan.; and the Columbia Daily Tribune, a 20,000-circulation daily in Columbia, Mo., all said their switch to paid content models have yielded promising early results. Story continues after the ad Their case studies reinforced a study simultaneously released by the Southern Newspaper Publisher's Association and the University of Missouri's Missouri School of Journalism, which found that 42% of 400 weekly newspap...

Obit — Glen Ziegenfuss - Daily Ardmoreite

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Glen Ziegenfuss, 73, of Ardmore, Okla., passed away on Friday, February 10, 2012, at Oklahoma City, Okla. Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, February 15, 2012, ...

A defiant Ron Paul faces a winless day of primaries - Greenville News

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Ohio on a Super Tuesday that stretched from one end of the country to the other in the most turbulent Republican presidential race in a generation. Santorum’s broke through in primaries in Oklahoma and Tennessee and in the North Dakota caucuses. Romney had a home-state win in Massachusetts to go with victories in Vermont and Virginia. Ohio was the marquee matchup of the night, a second industrial state showdown in as many weeks for the two rivals. Of all the Super T...



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