Obituaries

Morten Rubin
D: 2017-05-22
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Rubin, Morten
Bernice Gordon
D: 2017-05-21
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Gordon, Bernice
Lillian Rutcofsky
D: 2017-05-19
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Rutcofsky, Lillian
Alice Silverman
D: 2017-05-19
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Silverman, Alice
Anne Seiden
D: 2017-05-18
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Seiden, Anne
Paul Karp
D: 2017-05-17
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Karp, Paul
Raymond Bienstock
D: 2017-05-17
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Bienstock, Raymond
Valerie Levy
D: 2017-05-15
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Levy, Valerie
Paul Bratman
D: 2017-05-12
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Bratman, Paul
Duffy Magesis
D: 2017-05-10
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Magesis, Duffy
Frieda Mishoff
D: 2017-05-08
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Mishoff, Frieda
Barbara Brooker
D: 2017-04-27
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Brooker, Barbara
Frances Albahae
D: 2017-04-27
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Albahae, Frances
Minora Cohen
D: 2017-04-22
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Cohen, Minora
Lester Greene
D: 2017-04-22
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Greene, Lester
Irva Fiamma
D: 2017-04-16
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Fiamma, Irva
Dorothy Blaustein
D: 2017-04-16
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Blaustein, Dorothy
Goldie Lober
D: 2017-04-15
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Lober, Goldie
Richard Love
D: 2017-04-15
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Love, Richard
Alfred Harmon
D: 2017-04-14
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Harmon, Alfred
Arnold Schorr
D: 2017-04-07
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Schorr, Arnold

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While there is no requirement to use a lawyer, probate is a rather formal procedure. One minor omission, one failure to send Great Aunt Tillie a copy of the petition, or a missed deadline, can cause everything to come to a grinding halt or expose everyone to liability.

The death of a family member or friend sometimes tends to bring out the very worst in some people. Experience shows that even in close families there is a tendency to get overly emotional about relatively trivial matters at the time of a loved one's death, such as who gets the iron frying pan and who gets the kettle. Such minor matters, or any delays or inconveniences can be upsetting, pose issues of fairness, and create unfounded suspicion among family members. Thus it generally is a very good idea to "let a lawyer do it."