Hamburg AR Funeral Homes

Hamburg AR funeral homes provide local funeral services. Find more information about Cromwell Funeral Home , Jones Hartshorn Funeral Home by clicking on each funeral home listing. Send funeral flower arrangements to any Hamburg funeral home delivered by our trusted local florist.

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Cromwell Funeral Home

600 East Saint Louis Street
Hamburg, AR 71646
(870) 853-5000
Cromwell Funeral Home funeral flowers

Jones Hartshorn Funeral Home

302 East Lincoln Street
Hamburg, AR 71646
(870) 853-5252
Jones Hartshorn Funeral Home funeral flowers

Hamburg AR Obituaries and Death Notices

COVILLE, Frederick T. - Buffalo News

Monday, June 19, 2017

COVILLE, Frederick T.COVILLE - Frederick T. Of Hamburg, NY, June 17, 2017, beloved husband of Diane Coville; son of the late Frederick and Bertha Coville; brother-in-law of Janice (Dick) Kirk and Bob (Lee) Nitsch; uncle of Vickie Krebs, Joy Regan, Michael (Valerie) Mogavero (their son, Jason), Dee Mogavero, Jaime (Richard) Nigh and Daniel Nitsch. Services will be held in the future, at a date and time to be announced. Arrangements by the ADDISON FUNERAL HOME, INC., Angola, NY.

David Dalecki, 49, dies in car crash on Interstate 95 in Palm Coast - Palm Coast Observer

Tuesday, April 18, 2017

Beach will dedicate its station at the First Friday event on April 6 to David Dalecki, who was a longtime Rotary volunteer and had served as the club's grill master. The station will serve hotdogs, hamburgers, sausage and peppers, and funnel cakes, and proceeds from the sales will be donated to the Dalecki family. People who would like to donate can also drop off donations at the Rotary tent that night.

Mary Anne Morrell, 85, of Edgewater: Obituary - Patch.com

Monday, March 27, 2017

EDGEWATER, MD — Mary Anne Morrell, 85, of Edgewater, passed away on Friday, March 3, 2017 after a brief illness. Mary Anne was born on July 20, 1931 to the late Charles and Marianne Boessneck in Hamburg, Pennsylvania.She was a graduate of Bucknell University, Penn Hall and the Katharine Gibbs School. Mary Anne was preceded in death by her husband of 47 years, James F. Morrell.She is survived by her three children, James Morrell of Baltimore, Diane Cullen of Mansfield, MA, and Lisa Morrell of Chicago, IL; two grandchildren, Fredrick Cullen and Krista Morrell; her in-laws, John (Betty) Morrell and Margaret Kearns all both of Syracuse, NY.Friends are invited to celebrate Mary Ann's life on Wednesday, March 8, 2017 from 6 to 8 pm at the George P. Kalas Funeral Home, 2973 Solomons Island Rd., Edgewater.»Information from the George P. Kalas Funeral Home website.

Richard J. Bradish

Monday, February 27, 2017

He was 86.He was the beloved husband of Jean (Bunn) Bradish for 63 years until her death in 2013. Born in Doylestown, he was the son of the late John R. and Laura A. (Hamburg) Bradish. He had earned his Bachelor’s degree from Delaware Valley College, where he had played baseball.While living in New York, Mr. Bradish had owned and operated Bradish Courier Service, retiring in 1985. He and his wife then took over the ownership and operation of Evergreen Acres Christmas Tree Farm, Doylestown. During this time, he also worked in logistics at Penn Engineering & Manufacturing Corporation, Danboro, retiring in 1995.Mr. Bradish was a member of Peace-Tohickon Lutheran Church, Perkasie.An avid Penn State football fan, Richard had enjoyed attending games with his children. He had also enjoyed gardening but allowed Jean to take the credit for all of his horticultural efforts. Mr. Bradish is survived by his two children, Robert Bradish and his wife, Kimberly, of Brunswick, MD; Cathy Lang, of New York; a grandson, Kipp Villeneuve, of Brunswick, MD; and a sister, Margaret Asseng, of Deerfield, MA.In addition to his wife, he was preceded in death by his son and daughter-in-law, Richard Bradish, Jr. and his wife, Helen (Kawejsza) Bradish; and a brother, John Bradish.There will be no local services...

Smokey the crow was Waterville's top bird - Kennebec Journal & Morning Sentinel

Monday, January 23, 2017

Bureau’s father, Harvey, finally got a 40-foot ladder that reached up to the spot and they found the stash, he said.Smoky loved raw hamburger and when he got hungry, he’d fly home to get some. Bureau said the crow could see hamburger from a long distance.One day, the crow plucked $200 in cash from Bureau’s father’s T-shirt pocket as he was talking to the local football coach in the driveway and flew up to the chimney on the roof next door. Fearing Smokey would release the money from his beak and drop it into the chimney, they took action.“My father said, ‘Quick, Lee, go get some hamburg,’ so I ran in the house and got some hamburg. Smokey saw the hamburg and dropped the money and the money was rolling down the roof.”One of the most amazing things about Smokey is that he knew what classrooms Lee and his sister attended all day at the old high school — now Gilman Apartments on Gilman Street.“He’d land on the window sill and peck on the glass,” Bureau recalled. “He knew where my sister was. My French teacher was scared to death. I said, ‘Don’t be afraid. It’s just my pet crow.’ I went to the window, and he’d walk back and forth on the window sill outside and then fly off.”Bureau credits his sister, Joy, who died many years ago, for spending so much time with Smokey that he became part of the family and could learn to talk.Smokey, who was Bureau’s best buddy for about three years, ultimately met a sad end in 1952.It was winter and the crow lived in the garage when it was cold, but as temperatures dipped to 15 below zero, the family got worried and put him in their cellar, where he would fly around, talk and play games, according to Bureau.But one day, he pecked open a bag of ready cement and ingested some and died. The family was devastated, Bureau recalled.“I was really bent. I didn’t realize I could be so attached to a crow. It was sad — it really was.”Smokey was featured in the Morning Sentinel several times. A photo with his front-page obituary shows then-police Officer Joe Plisga directing traffic on Main Street downtown as Smokey struts across the street.“There’s people that remember him to this day,” Bureau said. “They see me and say, ‘Aren’t you the guy that had that crow?’ So many people have their own stories about him. He was absolutely amazing. Crows are so smart. You wouldn’t believe the things that Smokey would do — carry a twig a long ways and hop up on the table to give it to me when I was doing a project. It was quite remarkable. I had so much fun with that crow.”Recently, Bureau went to Wendy’s restaurant on Main Street, and there was a group of crows walking around. He saved some of his hamburger for them and he looked one, right in the eye, and talked to it, he recalled.“I could see my crow,” he said. “They’re such beautiful birds.”Amy Calder has been a Morning Sentinel reporter for 29 years. Her column appears here Mondays. She may be reached at [email protected]. For previous Reporting Aside columns, go to centralmaine.com.

Raymond Lee Owen, MD - Times Record News

Monday, January 16, 2017

Americana collection. Although he loved to enjoy the comforts of fine dining, his favorite meal was always a simple hamburger. Dr. Owen will be most remembered for his intelligence, wit, and generosity. He always gave more than he received.Survivors include his son, Joseph Robeson and wife Rhonda of Wichita Falls; sister, Jacqueline Owen Martin of Mesquite; two grandsons, Reese and Caleb. He is also survived by many cousins both in Texas and in Paris, France. He was fond of his staff at his practice and the multiple facilities where he was the medical director. He appreciated their loyalty and hard work.The family will receive friends from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. Thursday, January 5, 2017 at Owens & Brumley Funeral Home of Wichita Falls. Funeral services will be 11:00 a.m. Friday, January 6, 2017 in the chapel of Owens and Brumley Funeral Home with Dr. Kenneth Warnock, officiating. A private family burial will follow at Burkburnett Memorial Cemetery under the direction of Owens & Brumley Funeral Home of Wichita Falls.In lieu of flowers, memorials may be directed to Hospice of Wichita Falls, 4909 Johnson Road, Wichita Falls, Texas 76310.Condolences may be sent to the family at www.owensandbrumley.comRead or Share this story: http://wtrne.ws/2hU9ltl...

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COVILLE, Frederick T. - Buffalo News

Monday, June 19, 2017

COVILLE, Frederick T.COVILLE - Frederick T. Of Hamburg, NY, June 17, 2017, beloved husband of Diane Coville; son of the late Frederick and Bertha Coville; brother-in-law of Janice (Dick) Kirk and Bob (Lee) Nitsch; uncle of Vickie Krebs, Joy Regan, Michael (Valerie) Mogavero (their son, Jason), Dee Mogavero, Jaime (Richard) Nigh and Daniel Nitsch. Services will be held in the future, at a date and time to be announced. Arrangements by the ADDISON FUNERAL HOME, INC., Angola, NY.

David Dalecki, 49, dies in car crash on Interstate 95 in Palm Coast - Palm Coast Observer

Tuesday, April 18, 2017

Beach will dedicate its station at the First Friday event on April 6 to David Dalecki, who was a longtime Rotary volunteer and had served as the club's grill master. The station will serve hotdogs, hamburgers, sausage and peppers, and funnel cakes, and proceeds from the sales will be donated to the Dalecki family. People who would like to donate can also drop off donations at the Rotary tent that night.

Mary Anne Morrell, 85, of Edgewater: Obituary - Patch.com

Monday, March 27, 2017

EDGEWATER, MD — Mary Anne Morrell, 85, of Edgewater, passed away on Friday, March 3, 2017 after a brief illness. Mary Anne was born on July 20, 1931 to the late Charles and Marianne Boessneck in Hamburg, Pennsylvania.She was a graduate of Bucknell University, Penn Hall and the Katharine Gibbs School. Mary Anne was preceded in death by her husband of 47 years, James F. Morrell.She is survived by her three children, James Morrell of Baltimore, Diane Cullen of Mansfield, MA, and Lisa Morrell of Chicago, IL; two grandchildren, Fredrick Cullen and Krista Morrell; her in-laws, John (Betty) Morrell and Margaret Kearns all both of Syracuse, NY.Friends are invited to celebrate Mary Ann's life on Wednesday, March 8, 2017 from 6 to 8 pm at the George P. Kalas Funeral Home, 2973 Solomons Island Rd., Edgewater.»Information from the George P. Kalas Funeral Home website.

Richard J. Bradish

Monday, February 27, 2017

He was 86.He was the beloved husband of Jean (Bunn) Bradish for 63 years until her death in 2013. Born in Doylestown, he was the son of the late John R. and Laura A. (Hamburg) Bradish. He had earned his Bachelor’s degree from Delaware Valley College, where he had played baseball.While living in New York, Mr. Bradish had owned and operated Bradish Courier Service, retiring in 1985. He and his wife then took over the ownership and operation of Evergreen Acres Christmas Tree Farm, Doylestown. During this time, he also worked in logistics at Penn Engineering & Manufacturing Corporation, Danboro, retiring in 1995.Mr. Bradish was a member of Peace-Tohickon Lutheran Church, Perkasie.An avid Penn State football fan, Richard had enjoyed attending games with his children. He had also enjoyed gardening but allowed Jean to take the credit for all of his horticultural efforts. Mr. Bradish is survived by his two children, Robert Bradish and his wife, Kimberly, of Brunswick, MD; Cathy Lang, of New York; a grandson, Kipp Villeneuve, of Brunswick, MD; and a sister, Margaret Asseng, of Deerfield, MA.In addition to his wife, he was preceded in death by his son and daughter-in-law, Richard Bradish, Jr. and his wife, Helen (Kawejsza) Bradish; and a brother, John Bradish.There will be no local services...

Smokey the crow was Waterville's top bird - Kennebec Journal & Morning Sentinel

Monday, January 23, 2017

Bureau’s father, Harvey, finally got a 40-foot ladder that reached up to the spot and they found the stash, he said.Smoky loved raw hamburger and when he got hungry, he’d fly home to get some. Bureau said the crow could see hamburger from a long distance.One day, the crow plucked $200 in cash from Bureau’s father’s T-shirt pocket as he was talking to the local football coach in the driveway and flew up to the chimney on the roof next door. Fearing Smokey would release the money from his beak and drop it into the chimney, they took action.“My father said, ‘Quick, Lee, go get some hamburg,’ so I ran in the house and got some hamburg. Smokey saw the hamburg and dropped the money and the money was rolling down the roof.”One of the most amazing things about Smokey is that he knew what classrooms Lee and his sister attended all day at the old high school — now Gilman Apartments on Gilman Street.“He’d land on the window sill and peck on the glass,” Bureau recalled. “He knew where my sister was. My French teacher was scared to death. I said, ‘Don’t be afraid. It’s just my pet crow.’ I went to the window, and he’d walk back and forth on the window sill outside and then fly off.”Bureau credits his sister, Joy, who died many years ago, for spending so much time with Smokey that he became part of the family and could learn to talk.Smokey, who was Bureau’s best buddy for about three years, ultimately met a sad end in 1952.It was winter and the crow lived in the garage when it was cold, but as temperatures dipped to 15 below zero, the family got worried and put him in their cellar, where he would fly around, talk and play games, according to Bureau.But one day, he pecked open a bag of ready cement and ingested some and died. The family was devastated, Bureau recalled.“I was really bent. I didn’t realize I could be so attached to a crow. It was sad — it really was.”Smokey was featured in the Morning Sentinel several times. A photo with his front-page obituary shows then-police Officer Joe Plisga directing traffic on Main Street downtown as Smokey struts across the street.“There’s people that remember him to this day,” Bureau said. “They see me and say, ‘Aren’t you the guy that had that crow?’ So many people have their own stories about him. He was absolutely amazing. Crows are so smart. You wouldn’t believe the things that Smokey would do — carry a twig a long ways and hop up on the table to give it to me when I was doing a project. It was quite remarkable. I had so much fun with that crow.”Recently, Bureau went to Wendy’s restaurant on Main Street, and there was a group of crows walking around. He saved some of his hamburger for them and he looked one, right in the eye, and talked to it, he recalled.“I could see my crow,” he said. “They’re such beautiful birds.”Amy Calder has been a Morning Sentinel reporter for 29 years. Her column appears here Mondays. She may be reached at [email protected]. For previous Reporting Aside columns, go to centralmaine.com.

Raymond Lee Owen, MD - Times Record News

Monday, January 16, 2017

Americana collection. Although he loved to enjoy the comforts of fine dining, his favorite meal was always a simple hamburger. Dr. Owen will be most remembered for his intelligence, wit, and generosity. He always gave more than he received.Survivors include his son, Joseph Robeson and wife Rhonda of Wichita Falls; sister, Jacqueline Owen Martin of Mesquite; two grandsons, Reese and Caleb. He is also survived by many cousins both in Texas and in Paris, France. He was fond of his staff at his practice and the multiple facilities where he was the medical director. He appreciated their loyalty and hard work.The family will receive friends from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. Thursday, January 5, 2017 at Owens & Brumley Funeral Home of Wichita Falls. Funeral services will be 11:00 a.m. Friday, January 6, 2017 in the chapel of Owens and Brumley Funeral Home with Dr. Kenneth Warnock, officiating. A private family burial will follow at Burkburnett Memorial Cemetery under the direction of Owens & Brumley Funeral Home of Wichita Falls.In lieu of flowers, memorials may be directed to Hospice of Wichita Falls, 4909 Johnson Road, Wichita Falls, Texas 76310.Condolences may be sent to the family at www.owensandbrumley.comRead or Share this story: http://wtrne.ws/2hU9ltl...