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Funeral Homes > Kentucky > Springfield > Hale Polin Robinson Funeral Home 24 Hour Obituary Line

Hale Polin Robinson Funeral Home 24 Hour Obituary Line

Hale Polin Robinson Funeral Home 24 Hour Obituary Line
221 East Main Street
Springfield, KY 40069
Phone: (859) 336-9317
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Albert Hadley, Interior Decorator to High Society, Dies at 91

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Mrs. Parish then filled it with 18th-century furniture. “The chairs became like sculptures,” Mr. Hadley recalled, “and it was fantastic.” Albert Livingston Hadley Jr. was born in Springfield, Tenn., north of Nashville, on Nov. 18, 1920. His father owned a farm implement business, and the family moved often, giving his mother, Elizabeth, the opportunity to decorate several houses and young Albert to develop an interest in it himself. As a child, Mr. Hadley studied fashion and design magazines and was enthralled by the movies, and by the time he was 13 he had already determined that his future lay in New York. Later in life he said he continued to prefer black-and-white movies because they let him supply all the color. After high school and two years of college in Nashville, Mr. Hadley approached A. Herbert Rogers, a prominent local decorator, for a job as a junior assistant. Hired, he gained entry to many of Nashville’s finest houses and began his career as an expert on high residential style. He was drafted into the Army in 1942 and served as a company payroll clerk in Chelmsford, England. With the help of the G.I. Bill, he was able to make the long-awaited move to New York in 1947, to attend the Parsons School of Design. There he caught the attention of Van Day Truex, the president of the school and an avatar of the urbanity and sleek good manners of postwar design. (He was later design director at Tiffany & Company.) Recognizing his abilities, Mr. Truex offered Mr. Hadley a teaching job shortly after his graduation in 1949. In 1956, Mr. Hadley went to work for Eleanor Brown at McMillen, then the most prestigious decorating firm in the country. As he recalled for Mr. Lewis, the author of “Albert Hadley: The Story of America’s Preeminent Interior Designer” (2005), Mrs. Brown’s establishment was graciously strict. Hours were 9 to 5, with no Saturday or Sunday work allowed. Every afternoon a maid pushed a mahogany cart of tea and cookies from office to office, and Mrs. Brown would visit with her decorators, discussing their work and, by example, instilling the social finesse required to be in the business. Daniel E. Slotnik contributed reporting. (New York Times)

Chaney to dedicate piano in memory of officer - Youngstown Vindicator

Sun, Feb 19, 2012
Sharon, four sons, Robert F. Jr. of New Waterford, Nicholas Conway of East Palestine, Mason Hornyak of Youngstown and Mark Conway of New Middletown; three daughters, Michelle Powell of New Springfield, Nichole Johnson of New Middletown and Melissa Conway of Columbus; and eight grandchildren. Sgt. Chuck VanDyke, who is in charge of the reserves at the sheriff’s office, said Conway graduated from the police academy in 1981 and initially became a reserve deputy under former Sheriff James A. Traficant. “He has been with us ever since,” VanDyke said. Conway was a 1973 graduate of Cardinal Mooney High School and earned his bachelor’s degree from Youngstown State University. He was a member of the Youngstown chapter of the Blue Knights, a police motorcycle organization that contributes to charitable causes. The organization’s website says it has raised money for the Michael Hartzell Scholarship Fund, Make A Wish Foundation, Hospice of the Valley and the Joe Kaluza Fund. Robin Lees, a retired Youngstown Police lieutenant and a Blue Knights member, said that while the club includes many members, Conway was one who was active and involved. “He was always giving of his time,” he said. Conway’s obituary says he loved his dogs and was a supporter of the Paws and Prayers Rescue Group of Akron. Services will be at noon Saturday at Clemente Funeral Home in Struthers, where calling hours will be from 9 a.m. to noon. Memorial tributes in Conway’s name may be made to Paws and Prayers, P.O. Box 2864, Akron, OH 44309.

Patricia Diehm Mauskemo - Oskaloosa news

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
Brandon, Greyson, Emmalynn, Kiana, Cole, Dylan and Sydney; and her siblings, Betty O’Halloran of Malcom, IA, Clara (Rocky) Duntz of Des Moines, IA, Linda Diehm of Newton, IA, Carol (Harvel) Rogers of Springfield, MO, Joe (Dori) Diehm of Newton, IA, Diane (Kenneth) Mortenson of Keota, IA, Debra (Rick) Howard of New Sharon, IA and Dan (Sheila) Diehm of Grinnell, IA. She was preceded in death by her parents; two brothers, Bertie and Jacob Diehm; and one granddaughter, Caitlin Noel Mauskemo. Memorials may be directed to the Patricia Mauskemo Memorial Fund and sent in care of Bruce Mauskemo, 2815 Tomah Place NW, Rochester, MN 55901. Share this Oskynews.org story Posted by Press Release on Feb 13 2012. Filed under Obituaries. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0. Responses are currently closed, but you can trackback from your own site.

Barry Cleveland: goodbye, and thanks! - Carmi Times

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
It's been quite a gig, as they say. The first time that I remember entering this building was in the summer of 1972; I was working in the sports department of the State Journal-Register in Springfield, low man on the totem pole (though I did get to interview famed gymnast and now actress Cathy Rigby, as I recall). Velda Ames, who owned The Times at the time, contacted me and asked if I would be interested in returning to White County to write sports for her newspaper. I'm not a big city guy (to a fellow from Garnerville, Springfield is a VERY big city) and I didn't see my ca...

Luella J. Persons ? Rochester

Wed, Feb 8, 2012
Jack of Rochester and Sharon (Tom) Kellogg of Falcon Heights. She is also survived by eight grandchildren; a brother, Carl (Eloise) Wagner of Modesto, Calif.; and a sister, Mary (Jerry) Lipetzky of Springfield.She was preceded in death by her parents, brother (John Wagner), sister (Alice Wagner) and an infant granddaughter.Memorials are suggested to Alzheimer’s research at Mayo Clinic or Samaritan Bethany Home on Eighth in Rochester.Our family is very grateful to all of the staff at Samaritan Bethany for the excellent care they provided to Luella during her time there.A Funeral Mass to celebrate Luella’s life will be held Friday, Feb. 10, at 2 p.m. at St. John Catholic Church in Rochester. There will be a visitation from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. prior to the funeral at St. John Church. Burial will be at Oakwood Cemetery in Rochester.Macken Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.Online condolences are welcome at www.mackenfuneralhome.com. (Post Bulletin)

Alice Ward King - The Suffolk Times

Wed, Feb 8, 2012
Villarreal of Memphis, Tenn.; and three great-grandchildren, Antonio Villarreal of Memphis and Elizabeth and Paul Jasina of Plano. She was also predeceased by six siblings, Thomas Eugene Ward of Springfield, Vt., George Ward, Ruth Moylan, Richard Ward and Ann Mott, all of Sag Harbor, and Florence Grimshaw of East Hampton. The family will receive friends Tuesday, Feb. 7, from 3 to 7 p.m. at DeFriest-Grattan Funeral Home in Southold. The Liturgy of Christian Burial will be celebrated  Wednesday,  Feb. 8, at 10 a.m. at St. Agnes R.C. Church by Msgr. E. Raymond Walden. Interment was at St. Agnes R.C. Cemetery. Those wishing to remember Alice and her family in a special way may make a donation to San Simeon by the Sound Center for Nursing and Rehabilitation, P.O. Box 2122, Greenport, NY 11944. This is a paid notice.

Alice Ward King - The Suffolk Times

Wed, Feb 8, 2012
Villarreal of Memphis, Tenn.; and three great-grandchildren, Antonio Villarreal of Memphis and Elizabeth and Paul Jasina of Plano. She was also predeceased by six siblings, Thomas Eugene Ward of Springfield, Vt., George Ward, Ruth Moylan, Richard Ward and Ann Mott, all of Sag Harbor, and Florence Grimshaw of East Hampton. The family will receive friends Tuesday, Feb. 7, from 3 to 7 p.m. at DeFriest-Grattan Funeral Home in Southold. The Liturgy of Christian Burial will be celebrated  Wednesday,  Feb. 8, at 10 a.m. at St. Agnes R.C. Church by Msgr. E. Raymond Walden. Interment was at St. Agnes R.C. Cemetery. Those wishing to remember Alice and her family in a special way may make a donation to San Simeon by the Sound Center for Nursing and Rehabilitation, P.O. Box 2122, Greenport, NY 11944. This is a paid notice.

Wilma A. Gibson

Thu, Jan 26, 2012
The market at Ninth and Elm was modern by the day's standards boasting the town's first self-serve produce counter among other innovations. After selling the store, Wilma and John relocated to Springfield. During this time they were founding members of the South Albany Community Church and commuted to services there each Sunday, a trip that was eased considerably by the opening of Interstate 5. This dedication to building and supporting the church illustrated the importance of their faith in their lives. After retirement, she and John volunteered their services to the South West Indian School in Peoria, Ariz. Eventually they returned for a time to the Eugene area but felt their roots were in Albany and they purchased the duplex at the Mennonite Village where she died peacefully in her sleep. Wilma remained a member of the South Albany Community Church. She and Johnnie were married March 8, 1945, in Madison, Wis. He died in 1991. She was also preceded in death by two sisters, Viola Anderson and Lorraine Matthews; brother Delmer Ransdell; and parents Elmer and Sylvia Ransdell. Survivors include her children, M... (Albany Democrat-Herald)

Frances 'Fran' Bolstad — Austin

Tue, Jan 24, 2012
Frances M. "Fran" Bolstad, 94, of Austin, died Tuesday, Jan. 17, 2012, at Mayo Clinic Health System-Austin.Fran was born Jan. 22, 1917, in Springfield, Minn., to Frank and Frances Groebner. She graduated from Springfield High School and took a post graduate course in business. Fran worked at State Bank of Springfield and University Bank in Minneapolis before her marriage. On May 8, 1943, she was united in marriage to Vernon J. Bolstad of New Ulm.Fran enjoyed her family and friends. She liked the outdoors, hiked and did lots of walkin... (Post Bulletin)

Local residents remember the day Martin Luther King came to town - Greenville News

Sun, Jan 22, 2012
There was a march to integrate the Downtown Airport waiting rooms led by the Rev. James S. Hall, then pastor of Springfield Baptist Church; the series of sit-ins at the library; and numerous publicized and unpublicized sit-ins at public parks and lunch counters. Even after local NAACP president A.J. Whittenberg’s suit against the school district, and subsequent voluntary integration, local schools remained primarily segregated. King’s presence was a boon to the local movement, said Lottie Gibson, a longtime member of Greenville County Council who was active in the civil rights movement and participated in voter registration drives with the King family in Atlanta. “He was a beacon light of change, and people felt that his presence and the fact that we were uniting with him in his efforts, that we were unhappy with things that were happening in Greenville,” Gibson said. “Anytime you can bring a national leader for the purpose for which you are fighting, it spells something.” April 30, 1967, was a day of excitement for Garrett. He had friends from Charlotte, Atlanta and Columbia coming to see Dr. King’s afternoon speech. King arrived early and Watkins, Arnold & Shepherd Mortuary provided a car to carry him from a meeting with local leaders at Allen Temple AME Church to Greenville Memorial Auditorium. When King took the stage he looked out on a crowd of 3,500 people. The excitement was palpable, and Garrett knew something big was happening. “He could inspire people, black and white,” Garrett said, sighing at the memory. “And the truth I guess really penetrated.” (Page 4 of 4) In his booming, steady voice, King spoke about injustice and striving for personal betterment. He urged blacks to use “green power” to economically challenge the laws of segregation, and he urged people to get involved with voter registration drives. He celebrated the continued fight to integrate local schools. Garrett recalled him talking about “being the best you can be” whether you were a teacher or a street sweeper, and having pride in yourself. “It is time for a second Reconstruction in South Carolina,” King told the audience. “We knew that kind of message was what he needed to say, and we hoped he inspired people to do better,” Garrett said. “I think it did.” The effect The effect In 1969, the state Supreme Court ruled the voluntary school integration plan that had been in place was insufficient and ordered the district to submit a plan for desegregation. In January 1970, schools...




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