Blackstone MA Funeral Homes

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Kellett and Son Funeral Homes

38 Main Street
Blackstone, MA 01504
(508) 883-7340
Kellett and Son Funeral Homes funeral flowers

Kellett James E and Son

38 Main Street
Blackstone, MA 01504
(508) 473-4242
Kellett James E and Son funeral flowers

Blackstone MA Obituaries and Death Notices

Chloa Leota Hornsby - Greenfield Daily Reporter

Sunday, February 12, 2017

Dale Lynn Johnson, both of North Vernon, Lamar (Elizabeth) Hornsby of Lousia, Va., and Kenny Hornsby of Tampa, Fl.; three daughters, Gail (John) Kuntz of North Vernon, Pamela (Richard) Burks of Blackstone, Va., and Amie Didomizio of Chicago, Il.; three brothers, Arnold John (Kay) Dunham Jr. of Madison, Larry Ray (Ann) and Alan Dale (Donna) Dunham Sr., both of North Vernon; one sister, Katie Kay Shelton of Scottsburg; 31 grandchildren; 31 great-grandchildren; amd three gentlemen she took care of for years.She was preceded in death by her parents; one son, Russell Hornsby III; one brother, Robert Lee Dunham Sr.; and one great-grandson.The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Sunday, February 12, and one hour prior to the funeral on Monday. The funeral for Mrs. Hornsby will be at 11 a.m. on Monday, February 13, at the Dove-Sharp & Rudicel Funeral Home and Cremation Services with the Rev. Kent Stroud officiating. Burial will be at the Pisgah Cemetery.Memorials may be made through the funeral home to the American Cancer Society.You are invited to leave a message of condolence at dovesharprudicel.com...

Prominent state historian Al Klyberg dies - Valley Breeze

Monday, January 23, 2017

Museum of Work and Culture in Woonsocket, the author of several influential books and articles about Rhode Island, and a board member of numerous historical organizations in Providence and the Blackstone Valley."In recent years he served as park historian for the Department of Environmental Management and directed the Kelly House Museum that sits across the canal and river from his Lincoln home.

Funeral Monday for prominent state historian Albert Klyberg of Lincoln - Valley Breeze

Monday, January 16, 2017

Museum of Work and Culture in Woonsocket, the author of several influential books and articles about Rhode Island, and a board member of numerous historical organizations in Providence and the Blackstone Valley.”Klyberg, who was a member of the William Blackstone Society, served in recent years as park historian for the Department of Environmental Management and directed the Kelly House Museum that sits across the canal and river from his Lincoln home.Funeral arrangements are under the direction of Bellows Funeral Chapel, Lincoln. Go to valleybreeze.com for the full obituary.

Tribute: Louise T. Pavlock - WKBN.com

Monday, September 05, 2016

Bernard Pavlock Sr., whom she married August 17, 1946 and died September 23, 2004, three sisters and four brothers.Funeral services will be held on Wednesday, September 7, 12:00 Noon at Blackstone Funeral Home in Girard.The family will receive relatives and friends on Wednesday from 11:30 a.m. until the time of service.Louise will be laid to rest next to her husband at Churchill Cemetery.The family requests any material contributions be made to the Animal Welfare League of Trumbull County, 812 Youngstown Kingsville Rd. SE Vienna, Ohio 44473, or Grace Hospice, 7206 Market St., Youngstown, Ohio 44512.Visit www.blackstonefuneralhome.com to view this obituary and to send any condolences to the family.A television tribute will air Monday, September 5 at the following approximate times:6:41 a.m. WYTV, 8:41 a.m. MyYTV, 9:58 a.m. on FOX, 12:25 p.m. WKBN, 6:58 p.m. on MyYTV and 10:37 p.m. FOX Share this:Related Posts Advertisement...

Last Service at the Four Seasons - Bloomberg

Monday, July 25, 2016

I'm in town (and I'm going to spend large) crowd."Then there were "fixtures," a quintet of hyper-hitters—Blackstone founders Steve Schwarzman and Pete Peterson among them—who had tables on permanent reservation and who, one imagines, will need withdrawal therapy.But what kept them coming? How has the Four Seasons, in this age of bulldozer faddism, endured? It's hard to capture the depth of relationship between the staff and regulars without descending into psychobabble, but anyone can say that it is all about the personal. Regulars book with someone they know—and who will be there to talk to them when they ascend the shallow steps to the restaurant. They get the table captain they ask for and with it, the comfort of being known. One, who didn't want to be named for this piece, was snuck in at 11 a.m. every day. In the half an hour of peace before the restaurant opens, he sips a whiskey and talked to his favorite barman. Sanon says the benefits of intimacy go both ways—the staff stays for decades because of it.Indeed, the Four Seasons' success is a joint venture, a customer-staff conspiracy in which the regulars get a fix of almost casual familiarity, while the staff perform a long-mastered act of ignoring the big power of their guests outside the walls of the restaurant.  Perhaps inevitably, such amity has created the imprint of a family. Of the regulars and staff interviewed, many spoke of a "Four Seasons family." Birthdays, weddings, kids' graduations, blow-out trading days, they've been experienced together here. So, too, were the collective sufferings of 9/11 and the banking crisis, when titans hunkered down, slashed their wine bills and sought refuge from the press pack. That connection has been writ large in these ambered days, with eulogy after eulogy appearing across not only the New York, but the national press. But in the end, the feeling is quite simple, quite interpersonal. And so, too, is the dreadful sense of its ending."The end—it has been all anyone wants to talk about," said Julius Mariano, a veteran of the restaurant's front of house staff. It was still two weeks away and he looked tired as he spread his upturned palms in a gesture that says, "What more can we do?" The...

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Chloa Leota Hornsby - Greenfield Daily Reporter

Sunday, February 12, 2017

Dale Lynn Johnson, both of North Vernon, Lamar (Elizabeth) Hornsby of Lousia, Va., and Kenny Hornsby of Tampa, Fl.; three daughters, Gail (John) Kuntz of North Vernon, Pamela (Richard) Burks of Blackstone, Va., and Amie Didomizio of Chicago, Il.; three brothers, Arnold John (Kay) Dunham Jr. of Madison, Larry Ray (Ann) and Alan Dale (Donna) Dunham Sr., both of North Vernon; one sister, Katie Kay Shelton of Scottsburg; 31 grandchildren; 31 great-grandchildren; amd three gentlemen she took care of for years.She was preceded in death by her parents; one son, Russell Hornsby III; one brother, Robert Lee Dunham Sr.; and one great-grandson.The visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Sunday, February 12, and one hour prior to the funeral on Monday. The funeral for Mrs. Hornsby will be at 11 a.m. on Monday, February 13, at the Dove-Sharp & Rudicel Funeral Home and Cremation Services with the Rev. Kent Stroud officiating. Burial will be at the Pisgah Cemetery.Memorials may be made through the funeral home to the American Cancer Society.You are invited to leave a message of condolence at dovesharprudicel.com...

Prominent state historian Al Klyberg dies - Valley Breeze

Monday, January 23, 2017

Museum of Work and Culture in Woonsocket, the author of several influential books and articles about Rhode Island, and a board member of numerous historical organizations in Providence and the Blackstone Valley."In recent years he served as park historian for the Department of Environmental Management and directed the Kelly House Museum that sits across the canal and river from his Lincoln home.

Funeral Monday for prominent state historian Albert Klyberg of Lincoln - Valley Breeze

Monday, January 16, 2017

Museum of Work and Culture in Woonsocket, the author of several influential books and articles about Rhode Island, and a board member of numerous historical organizations in Providence and the Blackstone Valley.”Klyberg, who was a member of the William Blackstone Society, served in recent years as park historian for the Department of Environmental Management and directed the Kelly House Museum that sits across the canal and river from his Lincoln home.Funeral arrangements are under the direction of Bellows Funeral Chapel, Lincoln. Go to valleybreeze.com for the full obituary.

Tribute: Louise T. Pavlock - WKBN.com

Monday, September 05, 2016

Bernard Pavlock Sr., whom she married August 17, 1946 and died September 23, 2004, three sisters and four brothers.Funeral services will be held on Wednesday, September 7, 12:00 Noon at Blackstone Funeral Home in Girard.The family will receive relatives and friends on Wednesday from 11:30 a.m. until the time of service.Louise will be laid to rest next to her husband at Churchill Cemetery.The family requests any material contributions be made to the Animal Welfare League of Trumbull County, 812 Youngstown Kingsville Rd. SE Vienna, Ohio 44473, or Grace Hospice, 7206 Market St., Youngstown, Ohio 44512.Visit www.blackstonefuneralhome.com to view this obituary and to send any condolences to the family.A television tribute will air Monday, September 5 at the following approximate times:6:41 a.m. WYTV, 8:41 a.m. MyYTV, 9:58 a.m. on FOX, 12:25 p.m. WKBN, 6:58 p.m. on MyYTV and 10:37 p.m. FOX Share this:Related Posts Advertisement...

Last Service at the Four Seasons - Bloomberg

Monday, July 25, 2016

I'm in town (and I'm going to spend large) crowd."Then there were "fixtures," a quintet of hyper-hitters—Blackstone founders Steve Schwarzman and Pete Peterson among them—who had tables on permanent reservation and who, one imagines, will need withdrawal therapy.But what kept them coming? How has the Four Seasons, in this age of bulldozer faddism, endured? It's hard to capture the depth of relationship between the staff and regulars without descending into psychobabble, but anyone can say that it is all about the personal. Regulars book with someone they know—and who will be there to talk to them when they ascend the shallow steps to the restaurant. They get the table captain they ask for and with it, the comfort of being known. One, who didn't want to be named for this piece, was snuck in at 11 a.m. every day. In the half an hour of peace before the restaurant opens, he sips a whiskey and talked to his favorite barman. Sanon says the benefits of intimacy go both ways—the staff stays for decades because of it.Indeed, the Four Seasons' success is a joint venture, a customer-staff conspiracy in which the regulars get a fix of almost casual familiarity, while the staff perform a long-mastered act of ignoring the big power of their guests outside the walls of the restaurant.  Perhaps inevitably, such amity has created the imprint of a family. Of the regulars and staff interviewed, many spoke of a "Four Seasons family." Birthdays, weddings, kids' graduations, blow-out trading days, they've been experienced together here. So, too, were the collective sufferings of 9/11 and the banking crisis, when titans hunkered down, slashed their wine bills and sought refuge from the press pack. That connection has been writ large in these ambered days, with eulogy after eulogy appearing across not only the New York, but the national press. But in the end, the feeling is quite simple, quite interpersonal. And so, too, is the dreadful sense of its ending."The end—it has been all anyone wants to talk about," said Julius Mariano, a veteran of the restaurant's front of house staff. It was still two weeks away and he looked tired as he spread his upturned palms in a gesture that says, "What more can we do?" The...