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Funeral Homes > Kentucky

Funeral Homes in Kentucky (KY)

Funeral homes, funeral directors, mortuaries, crematoriums and  by city in Kentucky. Select a Kentucky city to view local funeral home services, locations, addresses, and phone numbers for each listing.

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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Helen G. Kelly - Palladium-Item

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Ind - Helen G. Kelly of Richmond died June 19, 2012 after an extended illness. She was born in Middletown, Ohio, September 29, 1922 to Michael Pappas of Samos, Greece and Martha Turner Pappas of Kentucky. She lived in Richmond all her life and loved being here. Helen lived an exemplary life, a beautiful person inside and out with gentle ways, quiet fortitude and inner strength. Her extraordinary acc...

Edmond 'Pete' SwindellMary Jean (Squires) Swindell

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Mary Jean loved each and every one that sat at the dinner table and accepted them all as part of their family. Pete and Mary Jean were also loved by several nieces and nephews from Montana, Texas, Kentucky and Colorado. They will be missed by many.A final Memorial Service will be held for Pete and Mary Jean on Saturday, June 30 at 3 p.m. at the Celebration Community Fellowship, located west of Lewistown on Highway 87 across from Snowy Mountain Motors. The following are comments from the readers. In no way do they represent the view of lewistownnews.com. All tributes will be reviewed by our Web staff before appearing on the Web site. Please note: You must enter a valid email address to post a comment; this is for internal use only, your email address will not appear with your comment ... (Lewistown News-Argus)

Ryan Wilfong to lead Greenville Tech campus police - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Tech. Wilfong began his law-enforcement career in 1988 with the Marshall University Police in West Virginia, followed by a stint with the Lexington-Fayette Urban County Police in Kentucky, Mann said. Tech’s new chief succeeds Randy Evett, who resigned in February, according to DiMaggio. “He resigned for personal reasons,” she said. Evett couldn’t be reached for comment.

Ryan Wilfong to lead Greenville Tech campus police - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Tech. Wilfong began his law-enforcement career in 1988 with the Marshall University Police in West Virginia, followed by a stint with the Lexington-Fayette Urban County Police in Kentucky, Mann said. Tech’s new chief succeeds Randy Evett, who resigned in February, according to DiMaggio. “He resigned for personal reasons,” she said. Evett couldn’t be reached for comment.

Recovery continues to build in Upstate - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
That’s not as true in the Upstate, he said. Dale Akins, president of The Market Edge, said every market covered in his quarterly report, which includes areas in North Carolina, Tennessee, and Kentucky, experienced an increase in building permits in both year-over-year and quarter-by-quarter comparisons. Some of those increases, such as those in the Upstate, were substantial, he said, but “I wouldn’t call it a surge.” “I think it’s just a sign that employment is getting better,” he said. “The housing market is completely driven by jobs, so when you look at a macro level change like this across the board, it’s finally a positive trend. I mean, you can’t go negative forever.” Also, those figures, Akins said, are just for the first quarter with only a 90-day window. If it were a nine-month window, that would equate to a major surge, he said. “For 90 days we had a decent winter and last year this time was terrible, so it is what it is. The truth will flesh out by next quarter, of course, but for now the indication is these are some nice numbers,” he said. Those numbers in the Upstate are being driven in part by low interest rates, low construction costs, and consumer confidence, according to Dillard. “Normally, when the economy does well, interest rates go up and costs go up, so I think people are recognizing that this is probably a good time to get into the market,” he said. Among the challenges still hindering the building industry are foreclosures and access to credit. Throughout history, existing homes have outsold new homes 4-to-1, Dillard said. Today, it’s more like 12-to-1 because the existing homes are typically foreclosures. The inventory of used homes in the Greenville area dropped 17.6 in the latest report out early this month. As of April 10, the supply in Greenville, Pickens and Laurens counties was at 6,810, according to Greater Greenville Multiple Listing Service statistics. Builders want to meet the demand for new houses, Dey said, but credit is a limiting factor. “It’s still difficult for home buyers. The demand is there and the desire is there to meet that demand but it’s still difficult for home buyers and home builders to get to credit to build a new home,” he said.

Furman grad's coast-to-coast walk supports Wounded Warrior Project - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
I was told I’d just have to suffer through that,” says McCandless, who has trained for the trip by walking at least 10 miles a day. McCandless’ path took him through rugged terrain in Eastern Kentucky and West Virginia, where he saw plenty of deer, otters, groundhogs and snakes. In Kentucky, he had a companion for most of a day — a stray dog. But other than stops to visit friends and relatives in Cincinnati and Chicago, the trip was a solitary venture spiced with occasional conversations with strangers. “You definitely get to talking to yourself. I did a lot of singing,” says McCandless, who during one sunrise-to-sunset walk in West Virginia spotted only three people the entire day. Most of his encounters with people bring curious looks, in part because of a heavier beard and an extremely large backpack. “In some ways, it’s like being a hobo for six months. People don’t know how to identify you,” says McCandless, who was once questioned by police near a small Iowa town that had an unsolved kidnapping case in the 1990s. In general, the response from people along the trail has been so positive that McCandless says it has “renewed my belief in mankind.” Thanks to that oversized backpack that became a conversation piece, McCandless was occasionally offered rooms in the homes of strangers, who also provided hot showers and laundry facilities. “I was amazed how many people were willing to help,” he says. In that first half of the journey, McCandless spent about five nights a week in a tent and about two nights a week in the homes of people he met along the trail. About twice a month, he slept in a motel. Another unanticipated development was the physical toll. McCandless’ 30-pound weight loss during the first six months created wardrobe problems. By the time he reached Ohio, his pants were so oversized that he needed a rope to hold them up. His parents, Peter and Amy McCandless of Greenville, met him in Ohio to provide smaller clothes. McCandless, who has worked in the restaurant business since his 1997 Furman graduation, has regained 10 pounds. He expects to shed that when he resumes his 20-miles-a-day pace. “It’s worth it if it raises awareness of the Wounded Warrior Project,” says McCandless. “Once I realized how important it was to Ken and Jennie Dwyer, I knew that’s what I wanted to do.” ...

Mike Connell: End of the Underground Railroad - Port Huron Times Herald

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Chicago. Another early black settler was the indomitable Malinda Paris, who worshiped at the Congregational church founded by the Rev. Thompson in St. Clair. Paris was born in Kentucky in 1824. Her father was a slave, but her mother had been born free and desperately wanted the same for her children. Unfortunately, the man who owned Malinda’s father insisted the children were his property and sought to enslave them. «« »» MALINDA’S MOTHER tried to buy her husband’s freedom, but she could not raise the $1,500 asking price. Rather than risk their children’s freedom, the parents made a heart-wrenching choice, a story retold by the St. Clair Republican on Oct. 27, 1892, when it published Malinda’s obituary. (Page 3 of 5) “He urged her to take the children and go north, choosing to die there alone in slavery rather than run the risk of having them stolen from her,” the newspaper reported. “She finally did so, taking her departure in the night, her husband, unknown to his master, accompanying them nine miles of the way. “They then knelt together and prayed and sang a parting hymn, and the father turned back alone to end his life a slave, while the faithful mother hurriedly bore her children onward to a place of safety. “They never met again on earth.” «« »» THE WARD BROTHERS, among the foremost pioneers of St. Clair County, also were staunch abolitionists. Eber Ward, who worked for a time as lighthouse keeper at Fort Gratiot, made his views on slavery clear in Kentucky in 1817. “Can a merciful Jehovah sit on his throne and view the sufferings, the tears, the prayers of those desponding slaves?” he asked. His brother, Sam Ward, the founder of Newport — or Marine City as we know it today — did not hesitate to hire blacks to work on the steamers built at his shipyard at the mouth of the Belle River. Nor did Eber’s son, Eber Brock Ward, who was sent to work as a cabin boy in a schooner at age 9 after his mother’s death. “By the time he was full grown, he knew everything about a ship from keel to flag, and had bought a small vessel of his own,” historian Herbert Newton Casson wrote in his 1907 study of the early American steel industry. “For years he continued to buy ships, or build them, until he became the steamship king of the Great Lakes.” «« »» THE YOUNGER WARD and Thompson became fast friends, and they swung into action when a Southern slave hunter came searching for an escaped slave who worked as a chef on one of Ward’s boats. Ward bought his employee’s freedom and helped the chef raise the money he would need to buy the freedom of his enslaved wife and children. Jenks said it was Thompson who traveled south, paid for the chef’s wife and children, and then escorted them to Michigan and a life of freedom. (Page 4 of 5) Thompson also played a role in the anti-slavery struggle of Bleeding Kansas, as the strife-torn territory became known in the 1850s. Jenks said Thompson helped recruit and arm a company of fighters from the East to fight pro-slavery forces in Lawrence, Kansas. His old neighbor, John Brown, bloodied his hands in Kansas. It’s what inspired his audacious plan to steal weapons from the arsenal at Harpers Ferry, which he intended to use for a slave insurrection in Virginia. Brown came to Chatham, Ontario, about 30 miles from Marine City, to recruit volunteers for the Harpers Ferry expedition. It would not surprise me to learn that Thompson joined Brown there, although I can find no documentation of it. «« »» IN THE PRESIDENTIAL election of 1844, James Birney of the abolitionist Liberty Party received a single vote in St. Clair County. Thompson proudly boasted that vote was his. Birney, a Kentuckian who moved to Bay City in the early 1840s, received less ...

Gamecocks lose second straight to Kentucky - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
LEXINGTON, KY. — Kentucky’s baseball...

Pharmaceuticals plant that plans to hire 700 to break ground - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Kennedy said the new facility would help the company expand its market share and develop a pipeline of products. Nephron has a 250,000 square-foot facility in Orlando and distribution centers in Kentucky and Arizona. Kennedy and her husband have pledged $30 million to the pharmacy program at the University of South Carolina, the second largest gift in the school’s history.

USC can't get it done in Kentucky - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
LEXINGTON, KY. — South Carolina’s first baseball road trip beyond the state’s borders was nothing to write home about. The third-ranked Gamecocks lost all three games to Kentucky, including a 6-3 decision at Cliff Hagan Stadium on Sunday in the first Southeastern Conference series of the season for both teams. The modus operandi for USC’s S...



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