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Funeral Homes > Vermont

Funeral Homes in Vermont (VT)

Funeral homes, funeral directors, mortuaries, crematoriums and  by city in Vermont. Select a Vermont 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


Kentucky Wildcats top NCAA basketball tournament field - Greenville News

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
Sunday’s ACC title game to Florida State 85-82, as because Henson missed the game with a sore left wrist. North Carolina coach Roy Williams said he expects Henson to return Friday against Lamar or Vermont. Duke, a No. 2 seed in South, also missed a key player over the weekend. Forward Ryan Kelly missed the ACC tournament because of a sprained right foot. Neither Duke nor Ohio State, a No. 2 seed in the East, should be counted out of making a deep tournament run. Kansas, the Big 12 regular season champ, is a strong No. 2 in the Midwest behind All-American Thomas Robinson and point guard Tyshawn Taylor. Missouri’s Tigers, with a new coach in Frank Haith and only seven scholarship players, issued a reminder that they are in the midst of a memorable final season in the Big 12 (they will head to the SEC in July) by beating Baylor for the league tournament title. “Some people would say we’re small,” senior Kim English said. “I say we’re fast. Some people would say we don’t have depth inside. I would say we have most efficient big man in the country (in Ricardo Ratliffe).” As for those who question whether a team with a short-handed roster can muster the stamina to reach the Final Four, English said, “Words are irrelevant. We can shoot.” ...

Santorum, Romney in tight duel for Ohio - Greenville News

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
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 Tuesday states, it drew the most campaigning and television advertisements, and for good reason— no Republican has ever won the White House without carrying the state in the fall. With votes tallied in 77 percent of the state’s precincts, Santorum was w...

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

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
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 Tuesday states, it drew the most campaigning and television advertisements, and for good reason— no Republican has ever won the White House without carrying the state in the fall. With votes tallied in 77 percent of the state’s precincts, Santorum was w...

Norman C. Rice - Barre Montpelier Times Argus

Sun, Feb 26, 2012
High School and Bryant College.Norman married Catherine Whiteneck in April of 1955, and they were together as they promised in their wedding vows until his passing.In 1948, Norman joined the state of Vermont Department of Highways.From 1953-1956, Norman served with the U.S. Army in Germany; after serving as deputy brigade commander in the Army Reserves, Norman retired with the rank of colonel in 1982 with 29 years of service.Norman was a registered land surveyor in the state of Vermont, where he was known as “Stormin Norman” or License No. 001; Norman was also a registered land surveyor in the state of New York. In 1969, Norman was appointed by the governor of Vermont to the first Board of Registration of Land Surveyors where h...

Winners and Losers of the New Hampshire Primary - ABC News

Sun, Jan 15, 2012
Iowa caucuses, Kerry surged to first there. The Massachusetts senator rode his Iowa momentum to a victory in New Hampshire. While polls predicted a close race, Kerry bested former Vermont Gov. Howard Dean by 12 percentage points and went on to win the Democratic Party's nomination. Kerry was defeated by incumbent president George W. Bush in the general election. George W. Bush is one of only two Republican presidential candidates in the past 30 years who has lost the New Hampshire Primary and went on to win the GOP nomination. Bush lost to Sen. John McCain in the first-in-the-nation primary by nearly 20 percentage points. Fiercely negative ads in South Carolina halted McCain's New Hampshire momentum and Bush eventually secured the GOP nomination. Democrat and sitting Vice President Al Gore won an easy victory over former New Jersey Sen. Bill Bradley, his only challenger, in the 2000 New Hampshire Primary. Gore went on to win every primary race that cycle, but lost the White House to Bush in the closest general election in history. Conservative commentator Pat Buchanan, who ran unsuccessfully against incumbent president George H.W. Bush in 1992, scored an upset victory over Senate Majority Leader Bob Dole in the 1996 New Hampshire primary. Buchanan eventually conceded the nomination to Dole, who won in Iowa and scored big on Super Tuesday. Dole was the first GOP nominee in more than three decades to lose New Hampshire and still win the nomination. He lost the general election to incumbent Democratic President Bill Clinton. The 1992 Democratic primary election was unlike any in modern history. With Iowa Sen. Tom Harkin in the race, every other candidate skipped the Iowa caucus, making New Hampshire the first contested race of the nominating cycle. Massachusetts Sen. Paul Tsongas clinched the top spot in the Granite State, but it was then-little-known Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton who gained the most momentum from the first primary. Clinton surged from a distant third-place finish in Iowa to a strong second-place showing in New Hampshire. He rode that momentum to sweeping wins on Super Tuesday and eventually the Democratic nomination. Clinton triumphed over incumbent president George Bush Sr., who faced a primary challenge from commentator Pat Buchanan, to take control of the White House in the 1992 election. The early GOP frontrunner George Bush Sr. came out of the gate with a crushing third-place finish in the Iowa caucus, where Bob Dole snagged the top spot. But after lambasting Dole with negative ads in New Hampshire, Bush emerged the victor in the first-in-the-nation primary. A similar story line played out on in the Democratic nominating process with the eventual ...

William Duell, Puckish Character Actor, Dies at 88

Thu, Jan 5, 2012
Darwin. Mr. Duell never used it. He attended Green Mountain College in Vermont, where he began acting, playing his first role, a detective, in “Arsenic and Old Lace.” Mr. Duell was a Navy medic during World War II, serving stateside. He finished his undergraduate career at Illinois Wesleyan University and earned a master’s degree from Yale Drama School. One classmate there, Paul Newman, helped him get a role as a pool player in the 1961 film “The Hustler,” in which Newman starred. During the 1950s, Mr. Duell appeared on many live broadcasts of television dramas. His last Broadway appearance was in a revival of “The Man Who Came to Dinner,” starring Mr. Lane, in 2000. Mr. Duell met Ms. Barto when they were both in the cast of “Hamlet” at the Public Theater, a 1988 production that starred Kevin Kline. Mr. Duell was Gravedigger No. 2; Ms. Barto was in the play within the play. Their marriage, in 2004, was not publicized, and not well known even among their friends. She is his only survivor. (New York Times)

Obituaries for the day of December 16, 2011 - La Grande Observer

Wed, Jan 4, 2012
Pete. Dr. Vance L. Terrall Formerly of Union 1920-2011 Dr. Vance Lewis Terrall, 91, formerly of Union, died Dec. 2 of age-related causes. A memorial service will begin at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Vermont Hills United Methodist Church, 6053 S.W. 55th Drive in Portland. He was born May 24, 1920, to Lewis and Frances Terrall. The couple raised their three sons, Vance, Frank and Robert, in Union. While at the University of Oregon Medical School, Vance met Joy Heath from Salt Lake City. They were married June 24, 1944, and had five children. In 1960, the large family moved to a home on Thompson Street near Grant High School. Vance lived in this home for 50 years until he could no longer live alone. He had a large backyard and took care of the lawn and gardens until 2010.  Vance served in the U.S. Army, stationed in Korea as a medic. He returned to complete his residency at OHSU and practiced family medicine in Portland until retiring in 1982. His first 15 years included making house calls in the evening and weekends.  He served on the medical staff of the old St. Vincent’s, Providence and Woodland Park hospitals and served a term as chief of staff at Woodland Park.  Vance loved the outdoors and had numerous family camping trips and backpacking adventures in the Wallowa Mountains wilderness — a tradition that started when he was a boy and continues with his descendants.  He became a wildflower expert and photographer, which allowed him to compile a portfolio of nearly every wildflower in Oregon. He was a member of the Native Plant Society.  From the time he was a boy, Vance collected stamps. He served as president of the Oregon Stamp Society for years. A portion of his stamp collection and wildflower photos may be seen in the Union County Museum in Union. He and his wife, Joy, supported the Oregon Symphony and Opera. When his sons were young, he put in many years as a troop leader and doctor with the Boys Scouts. He was a long-time member of the Westminster Presbyterian Church, serving as a deacon.  He was an avid reader; loved to dance to big band music; played bridge; worked crossword puzzles; learned watercolor painting; and played the organ. He was a life-time family archivist, writing and compiling records and pictures. He loved traveling through Europe, the Canadian Rockies, Mexico, Alaska and Hawaii, as well as the continental U.S.  In his last 10 years, he took long walks and continued gardening. Those who knew him say Vance had a bright disposition and loved life. He maintained a positive outlook to his final days.  He was preceded in death by his wife, Joy, who died in 1979 from Parkinson’s disease. He later married Ivy Ochsner. She died in 2001.  In addition to his brother, Bob (Vivian), Vance is survived by his children, Terry (MaryAnn), Annie Ocean (Karen), Scott (Margaret), Laurie and Rodger (Lisa), who spent his final three days by his bedside. He is also survived by many grandchildren; great-grandchildren; and nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his brother, Frank, in 2004. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to any hospice organization.

Warren Hellman Dies at 77; Ex-Lehman President and Music Festival Founder

Wed, Dec 21, 2011
He was a five-time age group national champion in ride and tie, a combination of cross-country running and horseback riding. In the 1970s he co-founded the Stratton Mountain School in Vermont for competitive junior skiers and later served as president of the United States ski team. He gradually turned over the management of Hellman & Friedman to his partners and concentrated on civic pursuits, among them the construction of an underground parking garage in Golden Gate Park and providing the financial backing for The Bay Citizen, a nonprofit local news organization that provides content to The New York Times. Banjo picking and bluegrass were his longtime loves, and in 2001 he hosted a one-day free concert featuring Emmylou Harris and Alison Krauss. Hardly Strictly Bluegrass is now a three-day event that draws more than 750,000 people a year, its organizers say. And it offers more than bluegrass; the rock stars Elvis Costello, Patti Smith and John Mellencamp have been among the performers. It has also featured the Wronglers, Mr. Hellman’s band, which released an album this year, “Heirloom Music,” with Jimmie Dale Gilmore. Last week, city officials renamed Speedway Meadow, the site of the festival, Hellman’s Hollow. Mr. Hellman’s wife of 56 years, Chris, survives him, as do four children, Mick, Tricia Gibbs, Frances Hellman and Judith Hellman; 12 grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. In 2009, Mr. Hellman and his daughter Tricia, a doctor, celebrated a joint bar mitzvah, a ceremony typically for 13-year-olds. Though he began studying the Torah in the 1980s, Mr. Hellman grew up secular, and neither he nor his children or grandchildren had had a bar mitzvah. Mr. Hellman told a local Jewish weekly newspaper that the ceremony — during which he wore a yarmulke bearing a “Cal” logo, an homage to his alma mater — had connected him to his past. “After 75 years, I have come home,” he said. (New York Times)

Genevieve Brown Salminen - The Suffolk Times

Sat, Dec 10, 2011
Gen loved the beach and especially loved spending time with her family in Alabama, Vermont and New York. To family and friends, Gen was affectionately known as “Mom,” “Aunt Gen” and “Sarge!” Gen was also a cancer survivor, battling uterine cancer in her early 40s. Sadly, Gen was predeceased by her husband, Edwin, in 1981, her son, Chris Salminen, in 1989 and her sisters Sarah Dennis, Lillian Heroy, Marjorie Getches and Betsey Corwin. Gen is survived by her children, Jim Salminen and his wife, Ann, of Montgomery, Ala., Karlo Salminen and his wife, Carolyn, of Milton, Vt., and her daughter-in-law, Donna Salminen of Charlotte, N.C.; her grandchildren, Krista, Scot, Rob, Rachel, Anna and Matti; nine great-grandchildren; her sisters, Lois Wing and her husband, Richard, of Caribou, Maine, and Irene Utter and her husband, Wade, of Fairport, N.Y.; and several nieces and nephews. A memorial service will be held at East Marion Community Church in the spring. This is a paid notice.

NY Times writer who covered JFK assassination dies - Houston Chronicle

Sun, Dec 4, 2011
Anthony Lewis, a longtime liberal voice on the Op-Ed page. Two years later, he was named associate editor of the Times, a post he held until 1985. He ended his column and retired to Vermont in 1991 but continued to write. He published 20 books, ranging from novels about gritty, hard-scrabble life in the South to reflections on the presidents he knew. Among his books was "A Time to Die," winner of the Edgar Allan Poe Award in 1976, which recounted Wicker's 1971 experience as an observer and mediator of a prison rebellion at New York's Attica prison. Wicker, the son of a railroad man, started in journalism in 1949 at the weekly Sandhill Citizen in Aberdeen, N.C., where he was paid $37.50 a week to report on such local news stories as the discovery of "the first beaver dam in anyone's memory on a local creek." He moved on to a local daily and then to the larger Winston-Salem Journal, where he worked for most of the 50s, with time out in 1957-58 to serve as a Nieman fellow at Harvard University. He went to work for the Nashville Tennessean in 1959 but then a year later was hired by Reston. In mid-1961, when Times veteran Bill Lawrence abruptly quit his post as White House correspondent in a dispute with management, Wicker got the assignment. He said it was a dream assignment — "sooner or later most of the government's newsworthy business passes through the White House" — and especially covering the excitement of the Kennedy era. After the president's assassination, he described Jackie Kennedy as she left the hospital in Dallas: "Her face was sorrowful. She looked steadily at the floor," he wrote. "She still wore the raspberry-colored suit in which she greeted welcoming crowds in Fort Worth and Dallas. But she had taken off the matching pillbox hat she had worn earlier in the day, and her dark hair was windblown and tangled. Her hand rested lightly on her husband's coffin as it was taken to a waiting hearse." In 1966, Wicker was named a na...



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