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Funeral Homes > West Virginia

Funeral Homes in West Virginia (WV)

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

Jacksonville set to make bid for college football title game - St. Augustine Record

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Whatever we can do, we will.” The attempt to land the college football championship game in Jacksonville continues a nearly quarter-century quest. The Gator Bowl attempted to match Notre Dame and West Virginia for the national championship in 1988 (the game went to the Fiesta Bowl) and also made bids to be part of the Bowl Coalition, the Bowl Alliance and the BCS, all systems that attempted to match the Nos. 1 and 2 teams in the polls or through complicated rankings systems. Catlett said he’s excited even more about the chance to get a game in which computers and polls won’t be a part of the process. “Not everyone thinks this is perfect — some would still want an eight- or 16-team playoff,” he said. “But it’s the closest anyone has come to a playoff at this level. We’ve been trying for more than 20 years and we’re ready to try again.” championship#ixzz1yU0rVenk ...

Alexandria man admits plot to bomb the Capitol - Washington Post

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
D.C. restaurant and a Northern Virginia office building. At one point, Khalifi detonated a test bomb in a West Virginia quarry in preparation for the Capitol attack. Authorities said the public was never in danger during the elaborate sting operation. “It was Mr. Khalifi at every step that was identifying targets and means to carry out the attacks,” Neil H. MacBride, U.S. attorney for the Eastern District of Virginia, said after the hearing in U.S. District Court in Alexandria. Khalifi answered a judge’s questions but otherwise did not speak at the hearing. Clad in a prison jumpsuit and sporting a long, black beard, Khalifi appeared relaxed as he chatted with an attorney and waited for the hearing to begin. An informant tipped off authorities about Khalifi after he had attended a meeting in January 2011, according to court documents. Khalifi allegedly expressed agreement with an attendee’s statement that the “war on terrorism” was a “war on Muslims” and that the group needed to be ready for war. In December 2011, a man named “Hussein,” who Khalifi would later think was an al-Qaeda operative, introduced him to an F...

Ryan Wilfong to lead Greenville Tech campus police - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
FBI, the U.S. Justice Department and a variety of other advanced certifications, according to Tech. Wilfong began his law-enforcement career in 1988 with the Marshall University Police in West Virginia, followed by a stint with the Lexington-Fayette Urban County Police in Kentucky, Mann said. Tech’s new chief succeeds Randy Evett, who resigned in February, according to DiMaggio. “He resigned for personal reasons,” she said. Evett couldn’t be reached for comment.

Ryan Wilfong to lead Greenville Tech campus police - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
FBI, the U.S. Justice Department and a variety of other advanced certifications, according to Tech. Wilfong began his law-enforcement career in 1988 with the Marshall University Police in West Virginia, followed by a stint with the Lexington-Fayette Urban County Police in Kentucky, Mann said. Tech’s new chief succeeds Randy Evett, who resigned in February, according to DiMaggio. “He resigned for personal reasons,” she said. Evett couldn’t be reached for comment.

Furman grad's coast-to-coast walk supports Wounded Warrior Project - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
I’d just have to suffer through that,” says McCandless, who has trained for the trip by walking at least 10 miles a day. McCandless’ path took him through rugged terrain in Eastern Kentucky and West Virginia, where he saw plenty of deer, otters, groundhogs and snakes. In Kentucky, he had a companion for most of a day — a stray dog. But other than stops to visit friends and relatives in Cincinnati and Chicago, the trip was a solitary venture spiced with occasional conversations with strangers. “You definitely get to talking to yourself. I did a lot of singing,” says McCandless, who during one sunrise-to-sunset walk in West Virginia spotted only three people the entire day. Most of his encounters with people bring curious looks, in part because of a heavier beard and an extremely large backpack. “In some ways, it’s like being a hobo for six months. People don’t know how to identify you,” says McCandless, who was once questioned by police near a small Iowa town that had an unsolved kidnapping case in the 1990s. In general, the response from people along the trail has been so positive that McCandless says it has “renewed my belief in mankind.” Thanks to that oversized backpack that became a conversation piece, McCandless was occasionally offered rooms in the homes of strangers, who also provided hot showers and laundry facilities. “I was amazed how many people were willing to help,” he says. In that first half of the journey, McCandless spent about five nights a week in a tent and about two nights a week in the homes of people he met along the trail. About twice a month, he slept in a motel. Another unanticipated development was the physical toll. McCandless’ 30-pound weight loss during the first six months created wardrobe problems. By the time he reached Ohio, his pants were so oversized that he needed a rope to hold them up. His parents, Peter and Amy McCandless of Greenville, met him in Ohio to provide smaller clothes. McCandless, who has worked in the restaurant business since his 1997 Furman graduation, has regained 10 pounds. He expects to shed that when he resumes his 20-miles-a-day pace. “It’s worth it if it raises awareness of the Wounded Warrior Project,” says McCandless. “Once I realized how important it was to Ken and Jennie Dwyer, I knew that’s what I wanted to do.” ...

Mike Connell: End of the Underground Railroad - Port Huron Times Herald

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Thompson and John Brown, the fearless abolitionist who was hanged in 1859 following his ill-fated raid on the federal arsenal at Harpers Ferry in what is now West Virginia. Thompson was born in 1805, the same year 5-year-old Brown moved with his family to Hudson, Ohio. Brown’s first wife, Dianthe Lusk, also was from Hudson, as was Thompson’s wife, Alice. Hudson, located between Cleveland and Akron, also is where Thompson attended college, graduating with Western Reserve’s first class in 1830. William Lee Jenks, who published the definitive history of early St. Clair County in 1912, described Alice Thompson as Dianthe Lusk’s niece. (Page 2 of 5) “I’m afraid Mr. Jenks was relying on family legend in reporting this relationship, and it wasn’t accurate,” Frantz told me last week. She has spent uncounted hours exploring the family connections. From what she has learned, Alice Thompson and John Brown shared an aunt — a woman named Elizabeth Mills — although they were not related. “It is certain, however, that Rev. Thompson was personally acquainted with John Brown,” Frantz reported. «« »» THOMPSON SAW the St. Clair River for the first time in 1831 when he traveled from Detroit to Fort Gratiot on the steamer Argo. “This boat was a novelty in the way of steamboats, at least it would be so now in the eyes of a ship-carpenter,” he would write many years later. “It was literally what is called a dugout. It was made of two logs put together in the form of a large canoe, decked over, and on this platform was placed a cabin and the engine.” The region obviously made an impression, because he and his bride settled at Palmer, as St. Clair was known at the time, a few months after their wedding in 183...

Could Kansas State's Martin top USC's list as Horn's replacement? - Greenville News

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
Martin, son of Cuban immigrants from Miami who was an assistant at Cincinnati to Coach Bob Huggins, followed him to Kansas State and then took over when Huggins left for West Virginia. (Page 2 of 3) Just now, Martin may not be on the best of terms with his athletic director and an opportunity at a place like South Carolina where he could have a realistic shot at becoming the dominant program in the state might be appealing. Where he is now, Kansas will always be No. 1 and he has Marshall and Wichita State, among others nipping at his heels. More on that in a bit, but what about Smart, the former Clemson assistant to Oliver Purnell a few years back? Smart took an assistant’s job at Florida and then, with the support of Florida Coach Billy Donovan, was named head coach at Virginia Commonwealth where he has taken the team to consecutive NCAA Tournament appearances. Smart has become the darling of big-time programs looking for the next coach on the rise. He turned down good jobs last year and just recently rebuffed an overture from Illinois, one of best jobs in the Big Ten and probably one of the top 20 or so jobs in the nation. Would Smart consider South Carolina? Maybe, but not having seen firsthand the Svengali powers of Hyman, the more likely presumption is that Smart likes it where he is, wants to continue to plot his own course and build the program. Which brings us back to Martin, whose presence would agitate every one of the 13 other basketball programs in the Southeastern Conference. Martin would bring a physical, pit bull presence to the SEC that would command attention in a year or two. At Kansas State he was able to do it immediately with the talent left behind, but there isn’t a lot on the shelves in Columbia, surely not as much as there was when Horn replaced Dave Odom. Hyman might balk at Martin because of his association with Curtis Malone, coach of an AAU team in Washington, D.C., but sometimes the appearance of a little risk is nothing more than that – it looks like something could be wrong, but it only looks that way. That might be the case with Martin and Hyman is surely researching all of the stories, like the one from the Topeka Capital-Journal last week when Kansas State’s athletic director suspended Jamar Samuels minutes before the Wildcats’ game against Syra...

Kudos to Alabama coach Anthony Grant - ESPN

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
Michigan State, hot off its upset of Ohio State, is now getting talked about as a Final Four contender. The Spartans are 20-5 and getting better as the season progresses. 3. I will miss West Virginia in the Big East. I could be alone in this. Certainly the Mountaineers, with their protracted divorce and costly alimony, don't leave singing the good praises of their former league. And I will admit in my previous life as a Villanova beat writer, trips to Morgantown were not always high on my wish list. It could be because I was still scarred from a trip I took as an undergrad. Before the game, fans burned Penn State flags at tailgates and when WVU beat Penn State for the first time in ages they set off smoke bombs in the stands. I vividly remember standing in the tunnel and watching the Nittany Lion running full steam ahead with the team trailing behind him. But I digress. West Virginia basketball was a good addition to the league. It gave us Kevin Pittsnogle, and it gave us Bob Huggins' sweatsuits. The league will continue as it did before WVU joined, but this is just the first of three crummy goodbyes. 4. UConn doesn't need Jim Calhoun; it needs Dr. Phil. The Huskies are dysfunction in motion, a team that is unraveling its way to the bubble, with six losses in their past eight games. Calhoun is still out, tending to the spinal stenosis in his lower back, but not even the Hall of Fame coach can cure what ails this club because the problem isn't on the court. It's in their heads. The latest evidence came after UConn lost badly to Syracuse. Tyler Olander took to Twitter to vent his frustrations at fair-weather fans: "Through this losing stretch weve had all Ive come to learn is #huskynation is smaller then i thought #fakeassfans." Now does Olander have a point? Well sure. The same fans who were quick to laud UConn at the beginning of the season are only too quick to hop off the bandwagon and throw the Huskies under it. But Olander also should have more pressing things to worry about than what fans are saying on message boards: namely, what in the world is wrong with his team? 5. Good eats in CoMo Thanks to everyone who offered tips on where to go during my visit to Columbia, Mo., over the weekend. I did as directed, stopping at Shakespeare's for pizza and Harpo's for a beverage and can report that, as one who prefers bars where your sneakers stick to the floor over clubs, both were a big hit. I will admit, however, to being something of a Northeast Italian pizza snob and while the pie at Shakespeare's was good, I still prefer what I can get at Trenton's DeLorenzo. Also a big thanks to my colleague, Michael Kim, who pointed me to Bleu for something a little more upscale. The postgame meal there was a perfect finish to a good weekend. Five things I think I know [+] Enlarge Eric Francis/Getty Images Doug McDermott and Creighton host Long Beach State in a critical BracketBusters game on Saturday. 1. The best BracketBusters game might not be th...

Gordon Clyde Birk - St. George Daily Spectrum

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
Ward in St. George. Gordon had a special way of always making each child and young person feel important by knowing them by name and taking an interest in their lives. He and Barbara served in the West Virginia Charleston Mission from December 2001 to December 2002. Although he was born, raised and lived most of his life in American Fork, he decided to move to St. George after retiring. He loved the blue sky and sun in St. George! A beautiful day golfing at Sunbrook Golf Course with his friends was the best! He served his fellowman by constantly performing acts of kindness. He really loved visiting with family and many friends. He was very interested in each grandchild's accomplishments and encouraged them to do their best. His fourteen grandchildren were special to him: McCall, Ali, Birk, Erica, Josh, Zane, Madi, Ross, Caleb, Tara, Scout, Aiden, and twins Cameron and Liam. He is survived by his loving wife of 50 years, Barbara; children Suzanne (Matt) Gundersen of American Fork; Troy (Stephanie) of Hot Springs, Arkansas; Kimberly (Lance) Fitzjarrald of White Salmon, Washington, fourteen grandchildren, two sisters Beverly (Ray) Louder of Orem Utah; Joyce (Kay) Wilson of Washington Utah, and a brother Douglas (Donna) of Manti, Utah. Funeral Services will be held on Monday, February 13, 2012 at 10:00 a.m. at the Indian Hills LDS Chapel in Green Valley, 450 S. Indian Hills Drive, St. George, Utah. Friends and family may visit on Sunday, February 12, 2012 from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. at Metcalf Mortuary, 288 West St. George Blvd., and Monday, February 13, 2012 from 9:00 to 9:45 a.m. at the church. Interment and a short graveside service will take place Tuesday, February 14, 2012 at 12:00 p.m. at the American Fork City Cemetery. Arrangements are entrusted to Metcalf Mortuary (435) 673-4221. Please visit our website at www.metcalfmortuary.com for condolences and complete obituary and funeral listings. The family wishes to express thanks for all the care given Gordon by Kent Gardner and the Huntsman Cancer Institute in Salt Lake City, particularly Dr. Kenneth Grossmann, Carolyn Luckett, Karen O'Driscoll, Vicki Lester, and many others. In lieu of flowers contrib...

Coaching paths from Furman, Clemson and Vandy come together - Greenville News

Sun, Feb 5, 2012
Rich Rodriguez at Glenville State when Rodriguez began his read-option experimentation with the spread offense. Hand followed Rodriguez to Clemson as a graduate assistant, then to West Virginia before he became co-offensive coordinator and coach of the offensive line at Tulsa under offensive coordinator Gus Malzahn and was still there when the school hired Morris. Johnson asked Hand to go over the fine points of the offense with the Vanderbilt staff before spring drills in 2010. (Page 2 of 2) “We liked it,” Caldwell said. “We had the personnel to make it work and we were ready to go.” Things changed after spring drills in Nashville, starting with the abrupt retirement announcement from Johnson less than two months before the start of the season when Caldwell was made his interim replacement. Never a head coach, always off center stage, Caldwell was suddenly in the middle of a drastic offensive makeover on a Southeastern Conference team that always has an uphill battle. “We were gonna do it,” Caldwell said, “then things started coming apart. We lost all three receivers, one of them flunked out, one of them slipped in the shower, cracked his head and had a seizure and the third blew out his knee.” They took the interim tag off Caldwell’s title, let him be the full-time coach, but the injuries to players, the confusion that came from dumping one system, taking on another and then changing back during preseason took a toll on the team and Vanderbilt was able to win just twice that year. When Johnson retired and Caldwell was appointed the interim coach, they had a staff meeting to figure out where they might best find an offensive line coach to replace the guy who was now the head coach. “Somebody said, ‘I wonder what Herb’s thinkin’,’” Caldwell recalled, “and we got him on the phone and he said he’d been thinking about maybe having a change of scenery, so we hired him and that was that.” Sort of. The scheme they had taught to them by Hand, that they’d practiced all spring, wasn’t going to work. “It came time to start fall practice and well, we tried to do it, let me put it that way,” he said. “We eventually realized we couldn’t complete a bubble screen in practice on a consistent basis with the personnel we had, so we had to get back to doing things we were more comfortable...

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