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Funeral Homes > Arizona > Buckeye

Buckeye, AZ  Funeral Homes

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Buckeye Funeral Home
104 East Baseline Road
Buckeye , AZ 85326
(623) 386-4812
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News

Tiger Looks Like Tiger Again - Wall Street Journal (blog)

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
At the very least, we’ll get a pair of rematches in the short term—Kansas and Ohio State played earlier this year while the Buckeyes were without star forward Jared Sullinger, and the Jayhawks rolled. That’s something that tends to happen for the Buckeyes, who depend a great deal on their frontcourt centerpiece. Kentucky and Louisville play each other every year, but this is the first time the in-state rivals have met in the Final Four. Louisville hung with the ‘Cats earlier this season before falling to them like almost everyone else did. Things don’t get any easier now. This remains a super-motivated Wildcats team led by coach of great talent and a certain complicated charm and freshman forward Anthony Davis, the best player in college basketball. All that talent is not a guarantee of anything, of course. Those don’t exist at this time in the college hoops season. * * * The obituaries for Bert Sugar, who died over the weekend at the age of 74, will mostly credit him as a boxing writer and historian. And while Sugar—who was, for decades, instantly recognizable even to non-boxing fans for his broad-brimmed hats and well-chewed, never-lit cigar—did know and talk and write a great deal about the sport, he was also far more than a boxing writer. Sugar’s name graced over 100 books, most of which dealt with the sweet science, and he edited both Boxing Illustrated and the Ring. But he was first and foremost a personality, a sportswriter who was mostly a raconteur and wholly a character and, in most every way, a man from a more interesting age who nevertheless made himself at home in our more staid, brand-sensitive one. “When famous people men die we love to say, ‘There will never be another one like him,’ but in Bert Sugar’s case, I’m pretty sure it’s true. Because if Bert Sugar hadn’t invented himself, it would have been impossible for anyone else to invent him,” ESPN’s Wallace Matthews writes. “He may well have been the last of a breed, that typically New York wiseguy who possessed one priceless and seemingly vanishing skill: The ab...

Plans for East Coast ethanol pipeline scuttled - Greenville News

Thu, Jan 26, 2012
We’re in a very heated political climate this year. … (The pipeline) was even a challenge a few years ago, when it was announced.” Long-term goal, not a pressing need Buckeye Partners of Houston was Magellan’s original partner on the project, but the company backed out in 2008 amid a management shuffle, a Buckeye spokesman said. Poet jumped in the following year. (Page 2 of 2) Buckeye pitched the pipeline as a way to cash in on the demand for ethanol created by the Renewable Fuels Standard, which requires fuel blenders to incorporate biofuels into the fuel supply. Assuming the policy continues in its current form -- attacks on the Renewable Fuels Stadard have sharpened in recent months -- the standard will require 36 billion gallons of biofuels by 2022. That would include 16 billion gallons of cellulosic ethanol, which is not being produced in commercial quantities. Building a dedicated pipeline to move this fuel is a good long-term goal but not the most pressing one for the industry, said Matt Hartwig, a spokesman for the Renewable Fuels Association. A federal tax credit paid to fuel blenders to blend ethanol expired in December, shifting the industry’s focus to expanding support for blender pumps and flex-fuel vehicles. “As the industry grows, identifying opportunities to include pipeline segments as part of the nation’s ethanol fueling infrastructure will become more necessary,” Hartwig said in an email. Federal help essential to keep tariffs down By building this 240,000 barrel-per-day pipeline, Poet and Magellan sought to solve a basic distribution problem: Almost all of the ethanol produced in the U.S. is distilled in the Midwest, but 80 percent of the country’s population is along the coasts. About three-quarters of U.S. ethanol is shipped by rail. Most of the rest goes by tanker truck or barge, Hartwig said. “The ethanol industry has been quite good at getting their product out to the far reaches of the country,” said Bruce Babcock, an energy economist at Iowa State Unive...

Newark avenue named after a veteran of the Army of Northern Virginia - The Newark Advocate

Sun, Nov 13, 2011
Licking County to set up practice. He married Mary Robinson, of Gratiot, in 1871. They purchased two lots in Brownsville in 1873, and in 1875 bought a farm in Avondale at Buckeye Lake. They also lived in Jacksontown as Henry's practice grew. They later moved to Newark. In a letter to his sister Eliza in Virginia, dated Oct. 15, 1902, Henry wrote, "We are getting in shape to turn a part of our eight acres here into town lots. Newark is extending out our way and beyond us. Our lots becoming more valuable every year, all (its) attractions here are out our way." On Aug. 9, 1905, the 24 lots of the Day Addition were added to the City of Newark. These lots made up what would be the east side of Day Avenue and were behind Dr. Day's house, which was on the corner of what is now West Main Street and Day Avenue. Henry served Newark as health official for six years and physician at the county infirmary for nine years, while still keeping his private practice at 6 1/2 W. Main St. He died at his home July 30, 1918, at the age of 79 and was buried outside Jacksontown in Fairmont Cemetery. In 1992, a Confederate marker was placed on his grave to remember his service to the Confederacy. Was the rebel reconstructed with his northern neighbors? His obituary dated July 31, 1918, reads: "It was characteristic of him that he gave unbounded charity and was never known to press the poor for payment of a bill." Henry's life shows that after four years of suffering, death and carnage that he and countless veterans like him on both sides learned that enemies can put aside their differences and work together to make a stronger and truly United States of America.

Wilson George Wright III - St. George Daily Spectrum

Sun, Nov 13, 2011
The surviving children are: Pamela Alfieri of Garden Grove, CA, Candice Steelman of San Tan Valley, AZ, W. George Wright of Buckeye, AZ, Robin Wilson of Provo, UT, Peter Wright of St. George, UT, Bambi Shinoda of Santa Ana, CA and Michele Morales of St. George, UT. He was preceded in death by first wife Betty and second wife Doris, one daughter, Cynthia Selby and 3 granddaughters. Funeral services will be held on Saturday, November 5, 2011, at 11:00 a.m. at the Bloomington LDS 7th Ward Chapel, 3381 S. Mulberry Dr., St. George, UT. Visitations will be held on Friday, November 4, from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. at Metcalf Mortuary, 288 West St. George Blvd., and on Saturday, from 10:00 to 10:45 a.m. prior to services at the chapel. Interment will be in the St. George City Cemetery. Arrangements entrusted to the care of Metcalf Mortuary, (435) 673-4221. Please visit our website at for condolences, complete obituary and funeral listings.

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