Obituary changes in the works.Byline For the use of the term in football (soccer), see Byline (soccer).
The byline on a newspaper or magazine article gives the name, and often the position, of the writer of the article. : The Register-Guard
The Register-Guard has a new obituary policy.
The heart of the policy remains unchanged: The newspaper recognizes obituaries as significant community news and will continue to publish obituaries about current and former residents of the newspaper's circulation area.
News obituaries will be more concise under the new policy, but will continue to include important information about the life of the deceased deceased 1) adj. dead. 2) n. the person who has died, as used in the handling of his/her estate, probate of will and other proceedings after death, or in reference to the victim of a homicide (as: "The deceased had been shot three times. . Photographs will no longer be included in news obituaries.
Several options are available for those wishing to purchase space for photos and additional information about the life of the deceased in a personalized per·son·al·ize
tr.v. per·son·al·ized, per·son·al·iz·ing, per·son·al·iz·es
1. To take (a general remark or characterization) in a personal manner.
2. To attribute human or personal qualities to; personify. obituary advertisement ADVERTISEMENT. A 'notice' published either in handbills or in a newspaper.
2. The law in many instances requires parties to advertise in order to give notice of acts which are to be done; in these cases, the advertisement is in general equivalent to notice. .
The new policy officially took effect Sunday Sunday: see Sabbath; week. at 1:30 p.m. Obituaries submitted after that time will be handled under the new policy. Obituaries submitted before the new policy's effective date will be published in the longer form, with photographs.
To request a news obituary, call 338-2361. For more information about personalized obituary advertisements, call 683-7612.