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Rockwell, Linda M-(Nee – Mousley) 72 of Somers Point, formerly of Atlantic City, passed away peacefully at home on Saturday 01/14/17, she was surrounded by her adoring family. Linda enjoyed vacationing with her family and the occasional adventure, family time was most important to her, also playing the slots was a harmless pastime.Linda is predeceased by her parents Allen and Marie Mousley and her loving husband Raymond A. III of 36 years. She is survived by daughter, Marylou Spatola (Paul), son, Raymond A. Rockwell IV, daughter, Marie Beamer (Jon) all of Somers Point, and daughter Nancy Swanson of Cocoa, FL, her five grandchildren whom she cherished, Danielle, Jon, Kayla, Alysa, and Jessica. Linda is also survived by her sisters, Joanne Little and Marylou Panico (Anthony) plus her many nieces and nephews and their families.A Service of Memory and Love will be offered Wednesday morning at 11 o’clock from The Godfrey Funeral Home, 809 Central Avenue, Ocean City, NJ where friends may call from ten o’clock until the time of service. A private family burial will follow at Holy Cross Cemetery in Mays Landing.Memorial contributions in her memory may be made to Holy Redeemer Hospice, 6550 Delilah Road, Egg Harbor Township, NJ 08234.For condolences to the family, visit www.godfreyfuneralhome.com.
The vast majority of shoppers find the abundance of animal welfare logos confusing, according to new research from AB Sustain, a sub-division of Associated British Foods. The research revealed that 83% of consumers found animal welfare labelling confusing, while 93% said they would like to see the labels abolished, with each retailer implementing its own single standard.The research also found that some 65% of consumers are prepared to pay a premium for meat and fish that has been ethically and humanely treated throughout its life-cycle with only 27% saying they would not consider paying extra.Johanna Buitelaar Warden, head of animal welfare at AB Sustain, said: “From RSPCA Freedom Food to Red Tractor, plus the retailers’ own labels, there is a vast array of different logos on the meat and fish on sale in UK supermarkets all of which can be very confusing for shoppers, who by and large just want to do the right thing.”More than 1,000 people were interviewed for the study, with over-55s the most in favour of each retailer implementing their own standard. Some 88% of those polled in that age category found the number of labels confusing, against 81% of 18- to 24-year-olds. Some 98% of over-55s supported the introduction of a single standard per retailer.