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Funeral Homes > Kentucky > Stanford

Stanford, KY  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Stanford, Kentucky. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Buffalo Springs Cemetery
630 Ky Highway 78
Stanford , KY 40484
(606) 365-0030
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Fox Funeral Home
312 West Main Street
Stanford , KY 40484
(606) 365-2670
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Spurlin Funeral Home
411 West Main Street
Stanford , KY 40484
(606) 365-2800
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Obituary for BUCHMILLER

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Estelle Holloway; father: James Robinson; beloved step-father: "Daddy Fred" Ballard; and dear "aunties": Polly and Margaret Tilley. She is survived by her sisters: Rhonda (Paul) Stanford and Donna Krapcha; niece: Penny (Sean) Bakke; and many beloved cousins and friends. Wanda was a Christian and loved her Lord Jesus! At the time of her death she was surrounded by her family and friends with many prayers by her side. Contributions, in lieu of flowers, can be made to the NM Cancer Center Foundation 828-3791 or Christian Broadcasting Network, Inc. at www.cbn.com. Services will be held Monday, June 25 at 5:00pm at Sandia Baptist Church (9429 Constitution NE). Please visit Wanda's online guestbook at www.Reflectionoflife.com. REFLECTIONS Funerals & Life Celebrations Louis & Gloria Salazar 2400 Washington Street NE 884-5777         Published on: Mon June 25, 2012 ... (Albuquerque Journal)

Sula K. Jones - Lexington Dispatch

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Clel" Koontz and Ila Snyder Koontz. She was a former employee of Manhattan Shirt Co. and a member of Second Reformed United Church of Christ. She was preceded in death by her parents; husband Stanford Jarvis Jones; daughters Brenda Jones Gathings and Myrna Gayle Jones; son Rayvon Jones; grandson Duane Mode; brothers Howard Koontz, Wade Koontz and Gray Koontz; sister Grace Walser; and half sisters Daphne and Shorty. Surviving are her sons, Dan Jones and Jerry Jones and wife Jamie, all of Lexington; daughter-in-law JoAnnne Jones of Lexington; grandchildren Deanna Smith and husband Rodney, Darryl Jones, David Mode and wife Lora, and Josie and Justin Jones; and great-grandchildren Emily and Caitlin Mode, Steven Jones and Austin and Lauryn Smith. Online condolences may be made at www.davidsonfuneralhome.net.

2 goal-line technology systems for soccer OKd - San Francisco Chronicle

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Jozy Altidore, who had a key assist on Clint Dempsey's goal in a 1-0 win over Italy on Wednesday, scored his 10th Dutch league goal in AZ Alkmaar's 3-1 win over Heracles. Elsewhere Stanford rolls over Fresno State Stanford starter Brett Mooneyham (3-0) tied his career high with 13 strikeouts, taking a no-hitter into the sixth and pitching seven shutout innings in a 16-0 win at Fresno State. Stephen Piscotty fell a homer short of the cycle, going 4-for-5, for the second-ranked Cardinal (9-1). -- Chadd Krist had three RBIs, and Danny Oh and Derek Campbell each had two as Cal beat visiting Lehigh 9-3. Justin Jones (2-1) pitched seven shutout innings as the Bears (6-2) kept Lehigh (2-3) off the board until the ninth inning. -- In college swimming, Stanford claimed its 31st-straight conference title at the Pac-12 Men's Swimming Championships at East Los Angeles College. Cal was second. -- In college rugby, Jake Anderson slotted the go-ahead penalty kick with no time remaining as Cal (11-1) slipped past host Utah (4-3), 23-22. High schools: The boys basketball team from an Orthodox Jewish school fell just short in its state championship run after a semifinal game in Fort Worth, Texas, was rescheduled to not conflict with the Sabbath. Beren Academy lost 46-42 to Abilene Christian in the championship Saturday night. Beren's semifinal originally was set for Friday night. Beren students say their faith prohibits participation between sunset Friday and sunset Saturday. Tennis: Kevin Anderson took out Andy Roddick on Friday night, then bounced John Isner on Saturday from the Delray Beach (Fla.) International Tennis Championships. The 36th-ranked ...

For some, it's a fear-free Super Bowl Sunday - Greenville News

Sun, Feb 5, 2012
Peyton Manning’s team dissolved in his injury-induced absence this season, and since the end of the campaign the Colts look determined to draft Stanford’s Andrew Luck with the first selection in the 2012 draft, turn the page on Manning and move on. Somehow, it seems, all of that has helped persuade public sentiment toward the Giants. Whatever happened to the respect we once had for the aging gunslinger, the Gary Cooper figure from “High Noon” that Brady has become this season? In the movie, Cooper is the town Marshall honor bound to face a returning enemy out to kill him, but when he looks around, Cooper finds no one in town willing to help him. The Giants are on a roll. They finished last in rushing but their big backs are healthy again and fully functioning at just the right time while the Patriots running game has devolved to almost an afterthought. New England has attempted to run the ball just 42 times in the playoffs so far and with Patriots’ tight end Rob Gronkowski hobbling around on an injured ankle, New York’s healthy and talented receivers also have an edge in this game. In the defensive line, the Giants are similarly loaded with four pass rushers that rival the best ever assembled by the franchise at one time, while the Pats’ defensive line is keyed by nose tackle Vince Wilfork, a great player but not nearly the same threat as “Big Blue” will send out. This is not a game the Patriots should win, but it’s a game they might win if Belichick, the best football coach alive, can top himself with creativity and surprise in his game plan and if Brady can play like a champion again. Either way, it’s lot easier to watch when you team isn’t involved, even if you’ll be the only one in the house not rooting for the Giants.

Leta Margie Zirschky

Thu, Jan 26, 2012
Leta Margie Zirschky passed away peacefully of natural causes on Jan. 17, 2012, after 94 years of life experiences.Born Dec. 5, 1917, to William Russell and Carrie (Peters) Stout in Stanford, Leta was tied for the oldest of five children, including twin brother Lloyd, brother Melvin, and sisters Wilma, and Hazel.Leta completed her high school education in Stanford in 1934 and married John Eckhardt shortly after. Together they welcomed children Joan, Robert, Dale, and Jon. Upon marriage, Leta also welcomed Betty Ann as a stepdaughter. Leta and John later divorced.She married D... (Lewistown News-Argus)

Edgar F. Kaiser Jr., Former Denver Broncos Owner, Dies at 69

Tue, Jan 24, 2012
Elway to the Broncos, a franchise he bought in 1981 for $33 million. Mr. Kaiser quietly and relentlessly stalked the Colts owners — not forgetting to point out to Elway that both of them were Stanford alumni. Elway had been the National Football League’s No. 1 draft choice in 1983, and the Broncos gave up their own first-round pick and two other players to get him. Mr. Kaiser sold the Broncos in 1984, doubling his original investment. Still, his most historic role was an unwanted one: selling off many of the assets that his grandfather had combined to create one of the nation’s most powerful economic engines, the conglomerate Kaiser Industries. He did try to preserve that heritage. He even moved into an apartment at Kaiser’s famed but troubled steel plant in Fontana, Calif., in a vain effort to reverse the company’s fortunes personally. But the empire was ultimately taken apart, its pieces sold off. The Fontana plant was dismantled and sent to China. This was not the legacy Mr. Kaiser had wanted to leave. His ambition had always been to start and direct things, not tear them apart, even if his obligation was to maximize shareholders’ return by unloading operations that had become worth more than their stock prices. He had found that opportunity in Canada in 1970 when he joined Kaiser Resources, an energy-producing unit of Kaiser Industries. “He i... (New York Times)

American Football: Alex Smith - 'The Comeback Kid' goes from villain to hero ... - The Independent

Tue, Jan 24, 2012
San Francisco. That indeed was what his parents urged him to do, and his departure looked a done deal. But then Jim Harbaugh arrived as head coach from Stanford University, where he had run the football programme since 2006, bringing with him Greg Roman as offensive co-ordinator. He and Smith met, and hit it off. The quarterback decided to give it one more try in San Francisco, and signed a single-year $5m deal – a fortune anywhere else, but a relative pittance for a starting NFL quarterback. "You could see how much he wanted it," Roman said this week, "he had been through so much here. But he didn't want to turn and run, he wanted to stay and fight." Smith's 2011 regular-season figures were better, but they were far from fantastic: he threw for 3,144 yards, on 445 pass attempts that yielded 17 touchdowns. His interceptions were down, however, and a team built on its defence simply functioned better. The 49ers were supposed to be rebuilding, but astounded everyone with a 13-3 record, the best in the NFC. Then came that game against the New Orleans Saints in the divisional play-offs. The 49ers won 36-32 in an epic confrontation where the lead changed hands four times in the last four minutes. In that brief period, Smith and his Saints opposite number Drew Brees traded two touchdowns each. For Brees – who had just come off a stupendous regular season, in which he threw for 5,476 yards to break the great Miami Dolphins quarterback Dan Marino's record that had stood since 1984 – that was standard operating procedure. But not for Smith, with his barely restored reputation, and as a game manager more than a game winner. However, Smith produced a display that kindled memories of Montana. His second touchdown came at a point when a field goal, all but certain, would have tied the game, 32-32. Instead, with nine seconds left on the clock, Smith threaded a 14-yard pass to tight end Vernon Davis for the winning score. "Alex is a changed guy now, he's a championship quarterback," says Steve Young, Montana's successor, who led the 49ers to the last of their five Super Bowls in 1994. "For the first time in his life, he's been given a platform. He does not know how good he is because he hasn't been given the platform before. Now he has it and you just have to sit back ...

"I didn't inherit money from my parents." - PolitiFact

Sun, Jan 22, 2012
There's no evidence we saw that Romney's parents helped buy him a business career. But there were certain advantages to Romney's comfortable upbringing. Romney started college at Stanford, where his "allowance" was big enough for frequent plane tickets to sneak home to Michigan see his girlfriend, Ann, according to a recently published book by two Boston Globe journalists, "The Real Romney."After a two-year missionary trip to France, where he lived sparely as he proselytized door-to-door, he finished his undergraduate studies at BYU, where he married Ann in 1969. He was 22, his wife 19. His parents' wedding gift? A car. Meanwhile, the students — who started a family a year later — lived in a modest, $62-a-month basement apartment, Ann later told the Boston Globe. But they didn't have to work."We were happy, studying hard. Neither one of us had a job, because Mitt had enough of an investment from stock that we could sell off a little at a time," she said.When the couple moved to Boston so Romney could study business and law at Harvard, his parents helped them buy a house.It's not clear who paid for his education, but Romney wasn't exactly a struggling student: enough cash for plane tickets, a car as a wedding gift, stock that kept him from having to work, help buying a home. What about that hard work he mentioned? When he got back from his mission trip to France, he wanted to "accomplish things of significance," according to a quote from The Real Romney. "I said, 'Boy, I want to do something with my life if I can.' So when I came home, I was a much better student."At BYU, he graduated with highest honors and gave a speech at graduation. He got accepted to a recently created dual-degree program in law and business at Harvard.Of hundreds of Romney's law and business school classmates at Harvard, just 15 earned the dual degree — which packed courses required for the two degrees into less time than earning them separately. Romney didn't just earn the degree. He graduated with honors from the law school and in the top 5 percent of his class in the business school, according to The Real Romney.His mere presence among the elite MBA/JD earners got him heavily recruited by Boston Consulting Group. So while he passed the Michigan bar in case he needed to go back to his dad's state to work near the car industry, it wouldn't be necessary."(Romney) was an outstanding recruit with exceptional grades, and he was the very charming, smooth, attractive son of a former presidential candidate. So everybody was bending over backward to get their hands on him," said Charles Faris, who was with Boston Consulting Group, according to the The Real Romney.When he started work with Boston Consulting Group, "he worked his butt off," Faris said.The young father worked nights, weekends and traveled often, including frequent trips to Europe, the book says.He got hired away by Bill Bain at consulting company Bain & Co., who ultimately tapped him to launch Bain Capital in 1984.There, he made the deals that dramatically increased his wealth.Our ruling Mitt Romney, making the case that he made his own wealth, said, "I didn't inherit money from my parents." Indeed, he was already a wealthy man by the time his father, George, died in 1995. He did receive an inheritance but says he gave it away. We don't have i...

Many notable people left legacies in county - Valencia County News Bulletin

Sun, Jan 15, 2012
Los Lunas, who was a self-employed electrical contractor for many years with Glenn Electronic, died on Feb. 5.•Bob Chalmers, of Belen, who was a member of Belen Bahá’í Community, a graduate of Stanford University, a Navy pilot, an engineer for Boeing, a missionary to Ecuador for his faith and a small-business owner, died on Feb. 6.Luther Eden Davis, of Belen, who worked in the CWE Shop for the ATSF Railroad, died on Feb. 9.•“J” Rex Kirkham, of Los Lunas, who graduated from Los Lunas High School, was a U.S. Army veteran, graduated from UNM with a B.S. in architecture, worked at Luther Construction and who owned Fidelity Title with his wife, Georgia, died on Feb. 9.Margaret Ann “Peggy” Marsh, of Belen, who was an active member of the Belen RSVP, Jessamine Chapter No. 45 of the Order of the Eastern Star and a devoted member of the St. Phillips Episcopal Church, died on Feb. 13.•James Arthur Vaughn, of Bosque Farms, who was responsible for overseeing many construction projects throughout the state, and was the first water superintendent in Bosque Farms and oversaw the laying of the initial water lines, and who was a member of the Bethlehem Masonic Lodge No. 56 and was the past Worthy Patron of Jessamine Chapter No. 45 Order of the Eastern Star, and was a U.S. Army veteran, died on Feb. 14.Cipriana Baca Sanchez, of Adelino, who was a member of the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church and St. Vincent de Paul Society in Tomé, died on Feb. 14.•Kevin C. Begley, of Peralta, who served in the U.S. Marine Corps and in the National Guard, and retired from UNM-VC, died on Feb. 17.Samuel Sanchez, of Valencia County, who worked construction in Valencia County, having built homes for all his children, died on Feb. 18.•Macario Maxamillano Sanchez, of Belen, who was a member of Our Lady of Belen Catholic Church, who served in the U.S. Marine Corps during the Vietnam War and retired from the Belen Schools as the transportation coordinator, died on Feb. 18.Nora Marie Solorio, of Rio Communities, who was a member of Calvary Chapel Rio Grande Valley, and who worked at UNM hospital in endoscopy, died on Feb. 19.•Gary E. Helper, of Los Lunas, who was vice president of the Shadow Riders Motorcycle Club and a member of NNMRO, COC and the U.S. Defenders, and who served in the U.S. Marine Corps from 1964 to 1970 and received the National Defense Medal, Vietnam Service Medal, Vietnam Conduct Medal and Good Conduct Medal, died on Feb. 20.•Artie E. Howard, of Belen, who defended his country during WWII, offering his efforts in the Battle of the Bulge, the Siegfried Line and the liberation of the concentration camps of Germany, died on Feb. 20.Robert Luera, of Belen, who was a member of Our Lady of Belen Catholic Church and retired from PNM after 30 years of service, died on Feb. 22.Lily Silva, of Belen, who was a member of St. Joseph’s and the Rio Grande Catholic Church, died on Feb. 22.•William L. Place, of Los Lunas, who was a member of San Clemente Church in Los Lunas, attended UNM, served in the U.S. Navy for four years during the Korean War era and retired as police chief from the village of Los Lunas, died on Feb. 23.•Ann F. Hancock, of Belen, who was a first lieutenant during WWII and who worked as a volunteer to Belen senior citizens, offering a free blood pressure screenings program, and served on the hospital board, died on Feb. 25.•Vicente J. Martinez, o...

Living in the past: Uncovering your home's roots - San Jose Mercury News

Tue, Jan 10, 2012
There may be nuggets within them related to deed and title searches. I found a copy of an 1890 document from Timothy Hopkins, trustee for the newly created Stanford University. With the Stanfords' support, Hopkins had purchased the land he named "University Park," which would later become the core of Palo Alto. It proves Hopkins turned over the property to Henry Jay Mahany, who later subdivided it into parcels. City directories Unlike tax records, which record changes in ownership, city directories list the names of adults in a household by street address. A city directory -- most usually the "Polk Directory," published by R.L. Polk & Co. -- is a great source if you want to know more about who actually lived in your house. Tenants, rather than owners, are listed. An added feature for many years was the listing of occupations for head of household. From the 1920s forward, Polk directories even "cross indexed" so you can look up a listing by address, not just the last name of the occupant. Sadly, they quit publishing in the 1950s, when towns grew big and residents were less willing to hand over personal information to door-to-door solicitors. Eventually they were replaced by phone books. The Haines Criss-Cross and Pacific Bell Reverse Directories are useful for finding who lived in your house after 1979. Polk directories were limited to cities. If people were farmers, its not a great tool, Staiger says. There is also a bias toward middle- and upper-classes, he says. In working-class tenement apartments, lists are incomplete, even absent. The directory is how I discovered the identities of my home's former residents: phone lineman William Rumbold in 1925; osteopath Carl Lind in 1926 to 1927, then department store display man ?George Johnson, physician Harry Pittock, bookkeeper John Shand, insurance agent Willis Thoits, station attendant John Terry, and so on. p...




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