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Kostanski Funeral Home Turners Location

1 Kostanski Square
Montague, MA
(413) 863-2447
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FotoFocus Returns to Region: Here's What to See in NKY - The River City News

Monday, September 19, 2016

Other local Northern Kentucky exhibits in FotoFocus:Foto Founders, Oct. 1-31. Behringer-Crawford Museum, Devou Park, 1600 Montague Rd., Covington. Opening reception 6-8 p.m. Sept. 30, featuring a discussion with the artists about the significance of, and need for, university photography programs. Gallery hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Free to FotoFocus Passport holders in October, $9 adults, $8 seniors (60+), $5 children. 859-491-4003 and www.bcmuseum.org/Foto Founders is an invitational recognizing five influential photographers and educators who have helped to develop the well-respected and thriving photography departments within the Greater Cincinnati’s academic institutions: Jerry Stratton and Jane Alden Stevens, University of Cincinnati; Barbara Houghton and Barry Andersen, Northern Kentucky University; and Cal Kowal, the Art Academy of Cincinnati. Guest-curat is local artist Diane Kruer.All five artists-turned-educators initiated and built the university photography programs. With a combined 160 years of teaching experience, they have educated and mentored thousands of young photographers.SURFACE by SØREN SOLKÆR, Sept. 30-Nov. 11. BLDG, 30 W. Pike St., Covington.  Gallery hours: 9 a.m.-6 p.m. weekdays and by appointment. 859-491-4228 and bldgrefuge.com/SURFACE is a worldwide exhibition and book project by Danish photographer Søren Solkær. The portrait anthology documents the most significant street artists and pioneering icons of the urban contemporary scene. Solkær creates images with an atmosphere of hyperrealism, with each artist iportrayed with their own artwork, often using masks or props to obscure their identity.My Soul as I See It, Oct. 1-30. Roebling Point Books and Coffee, 306 Greenup St., Covington. Opening reception 1-5 p.m. Oct. 1. Gallery hours: 7 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Sunday. 859-815-7204 and www.facebook.com/roeblingpointbooksandcoffee/I.Imagine opened the world of photography to 60 kids for an immersive five-month long project that became My Soul as I See It. Students ranging in age from 11 to 18 from Boone County schools discovered photography in weekly sessions teaching fundamentals, artistic principles, and the artist within themselves with i.imagine’s founder Shannon Eggleston.p di...

News Back Then - The Trinity Journal

Monday, July 04, 2016

In a few exceptional cases a note will be taken, payable on day after date with interest at one per cent per month. J.C. Montague, S.L. Blake, D.W. ReesD.J. Hall came in from Hyampom Wednesday. The Hyampom school of which he is teacher has closed for the summer vacation. Mr. Hall says that crops in his section never looked better and that farmers in consequence will reap a bountiful harvest.Rainfall this week 0.06, total to date 29.72 inches. The post office at Trinity Center has a new sign hung out that can be seen from any point in town. It would be a good idea for the Weaverville office to put one out. Strangers have much difficulty in finding the office.Albert Meckel returned from the city Thursday, having graduated from the San Francisco Business College with honors.The Nash Mine on Coffee Creek is running in full blast and a good cleanup is anticipated.Hon. W.J. Tinnin has located permanently at Fresno where he will practice law. He is a former resident.100 YEARS AGO Saturday, June 17, 1916High School Commencement This Evening. Opening remarks by Prof. R.W. Everett, papers will be read by Verna Marshall, Armand Brady and Bernie Anderlini. The address will be given by H.R. Given. Mary T. Meckel will present the diplomas. There will be several musical selections by soloists and members of the school.Natural Ice For Sale. Weaverville Supply Co.Manuel de Reis of Indian Creek greeted his town friends the first of the week.Mrs. Rebecca H. Harvey of Redding arrived Wednesday on a visit to her daughter Mrs. E.N. Todd.J.R. Blair, manager of the Weaverville Electric Company, returned the latter part of last week from Coffee Creek where he is interested in mining.Trinity Center will celebrate the glorious Fourth.Dr. D.B. Fields is the proud possessor of a Buick six which he purchased this week.Thirty miners left Redding Tuesday for Wildwood where they will be employed in the chrome mines there.Mrs. L.T. McAfee, accompanied by her daughters Katherine and Dorothy, was an arrival Tuesday from San Francisco, on a month’s visit with her mother, Mrs. H.J. Meckel.Thomas Underwood of San Francisco, a teacher in our public schools 30 years or more ago, arrived in Weaverville Wednesday. He was on his way home from Oregon and stopped to see the old town and his friends.75 YEARS AGO Thursday, June 12, 1941A new funeral chapel for Weaverville is being constructed by McDonald’s Chapel and Meckel Brothers, the latter owners of the property. The burial parlors will be located in the adobe building formerly occupied by Don P. Creath’s shop. The main building is being refloored and new walls and ceilings are being built. The doors and windows are being rearranged and the other rooms of the building modernized. The work is being done by Tom Hanlon.Hal Goodyear has returned home to Trinity County from his studies in the forestry department of Oregon State College, Corval...

Fatal shooting of Ohio man outside North Charleston hotel shocks family who thought area was safe - Charleston Post Courier

Monday, June 06, 2016

Nicole, flew into the Charleston airport May 29 from Cleveland, where he was director of Debt Capital Markets for PNC Bank. They rented a car and headed to the Hyatt Place hotel on West Montague Avenue near International Boulevard. They planned to stay the night before heading to Hilton Head for a few days of vacation.Shank parked the car and let their two dogs take care of business while his wife went into the hotel. He was shot outside the car. He stumbled toward the front door and collapsed, where his wife found him and dialed 911.The two had been married for 16 months.“My husband is bleeding,” she told the operator. “He’s been shot. We’re at the Hyatt. Please come right away. … He’s holding his stomach. … Keep breathing, sweetie. … I’m just trying to stop the bleeding.”Shank was talking when police arrived. When asked who shot him, he said, “I have no idea.”He died shortly after arriving at Medical University Hospital.What led to the shooting remains a mystery to the public.The North Charleston Police Department has released little information about the crime. Capt. Scott Perry said he expects to release an update Tuesday.Mayor Keith Summey also declined to comment through a spokesman.Several witnesses told investigators that they heard a pop and saw a vehicle leave the scene, according to an incident report. Police have not identified the make and model of the car.Officers said they were not able to find any evidence in the parking lot. Hotel workers told investigators that they did not have a surveillance camera where Shank was shot. An employee who called 911 after the gunfire could offer little information.“I don’t know anything,” she said during the call.For Shank, North Charleston had become the last destination in his world travels.After being raised in St. Clairsville, Ohio, according to his obituary, he earned degrees in accounting and finance from the University of Pittsburgh. A semester at Bond University in Australia inspired his love of travel. He visited countries on five continents, got engaged to his wife in Orvieto, Italy, and spent their honeymoon in Santiago, Chile.His family thought the Charleston area would be safe.“We never expected something like this,” Ben Shank said. “It’s kind of alarming.”The shooting came just weeks after strangers f...

Killing of Ohio man outside North Charleston hotel shocks family who thought area was safe - Charleston Post Courier

Monday, June 06, 2016

Nicole, flew into the Charleston airport May 29 from Cleveland, where he was director of Debt Capital Markets for PNC Bank. They rented a car and headed to the Hyatt Place hotel on West Montague Avenue near International Boulevard. They planned to stay the night before heading to Hilton Head for a few days of vacation.Shank parked the car and let their two dogs take care of business while his wife went into the hotel. He was shot outside the car. He stumbled toward the front door and collapsed, where his wife found him and dialed 911.The two had been married for 16 months.“My husband is bleeding,” she told the operator. “He’s been shot. We’re at the Hyatt. Please come right away. … He’s holding his stomach. … Keep breathing, sweetie. … I’m just trying to stop the bleeding.”Shank was talking when police arrived. When asked who shot him, he said, “I have no idea.”He died shortly after arriving at Medical University Hospital.What led to the shooting remains a mystery to the public.The North Charleston Police Department has released little information about the crime. Capt. Scott Perry said he expects to release an update Tuesday.Mayor Keith Summey also declined to comment through a spokesman.Several witnesses told investigators that they heard a pop and saw a vehicle leave the scene, according to an incident report. Police have not identified the make and model of the car.Officers said they were not able to find any evidence in the parking lot. Hotel workers told investigators that they did not have a surveillance camera where Shank was shot. An employee who called 911 after the gunfire could offer little information.“I don’t know anything,” she said during the call.For Shank, North Charleston had become the last destination in his world travels.After being raised in St. Clairsville, Ohio, according to his obituary, he earned degrees in accounting and finance from the University of Pittsburgh. A semester at Bond University in Australia inspired his love of travel. He visited countries on five continents, got engaged to his wife in Orvieto, Italy, and spent their honeymoon in Santiago, Chile.His family thought the Charleston area would be safe.“We never expected something like this,” Ben Shank said. “It’s kind of alarming.”The shooting came just weeks after strangers f...

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FotoFocus Returns to Region: Here's What to See in NKY - The River City News

Monday, September 19, 2016

Other local Northern Kentucky exhibits in FotoFocus:Foto Founders, Oct. 1-31. Behringer-Crawford Museum, Devou Park, 1600 Montague Rd., Covington. Opening reception 6-8 p.m. Sept. 30, featuring a discussion with the artists about the significance of, and need for, university photography programs. Gallery hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday-Saturday, 1-5 p.m. Sunday. Free to FotoFocus Passport holders in October, $9 adults, $8 seniors (60+), $5 children. 859-491-4003 and www.bcmuseum.org/Foto Founders is an invitational recognizing five influential photographers and educators who have helped to develop the well-respected and thriving photography departments within the Greater Cincinnati’s academic institutions: Jerry Stratton and Jane Alden Stevens, University of Cincinnati; Barbara Houghton and Barry Andersen, Northern Kentucky University; and Cal Kowal, the Art Academy of Cincinnati. Guest-curat is local artist Diane Kruer.All five artists-turned-educators initiated and built the university photography programs. With a combined 160 years of teaching experience, they have educated and mentored thousands of young photographers.SURFACE by SØREN SOLKÆR, Sept. 30-Nov. 11. BLDG, 30 W. Pike St., Covington.  Gallery hours: 9 a.m.-6 p.m. weekdays and by appointment. 859-491-4228 and bldgrefuge.com/SURFACE is a worldwide exhibition and book project by Danish photographer Søren Solkær. The portrait anthology documents the most significant street artists and pioneering icons of the urban contemporary scene. Solkær creates images with an atmosphere of hyperrealism, with each artist iportrayed with their own artwork, often using masks or props to obscure their identity.My Soul as I See It, Oct. 1-30. Roebling Point Books and Coffee, 306 Greenup St., Covington. Opening reception 1-5 p.m. Oct. 1. Gallery hours: 7 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Sunday. 859-815-7204 and www.facebook.com/roeblingpointbooksandcoffee/I.Imagine opened the world of photography to 60 kids for an immersive five-month long project that became My Soul as I See It. Students ranging in age from 11 to 18 from Boone County schools discovered photography in weekly sessions teaching fundamentals, artistic principles, and the artist within themselves with i.imagine’s founder Shannon Eggleston.p di...

News Back Then - The Trinity Journal

Monday, July 04, 2016

In a few exceptional cases a note will be taken, payable on day after date with interest at one per cent per month. J.C. Montague, S.L. Blake, D.W. ReesD.J. Hall came in from Hyampom Wednesday. The Hyampom school of which he is teacher has closed for the summer vacation. Mr. Hall says that crops in his section never looked better and that farmers in consequence will reap a bountiful harvest.Rainfall this week 0.06, total to date 29.72 inches. The post office at Trinity Center has a new sign hung out that can be seen from any point in town. It would be a good idea for the Weaverville office to put one out. Strangers have much difficulty in finding the office.Albert Meckel returned from the city Thursday, having graduated from the San Francisco Business College with honors.The Nash Mine on Coffee Creek is running in full blast and a good cleanup is anticipated.Hon. W.J. Tinnin has located permanently at Fresno where he will practice law. He is a former resident.100 YEARS AGO Saturday, June 17, 1916High School Commencement This Evening. Opening remarks by Prof. R.W. Everett, papers will be read by Verna Marshall, Armand Brady and Bernie Anderlini. The address will be given by H.R. Given. Mary T. Meckel will present the diplomas. There will be several musical selections by soloists and members of the school.Natural Ice For Sale. Weaverville Supply Co.Manuel de Reis of Indian Creek greeted his town friends the first of the week.Mrs. Rebecca H. Harvey of Redding arrived Wednesday on a visit to her daughter Mrs. E.N. Todd.J.R. Blair, manager of the Weaverville Electric Company, returned the latter part of last week from Coffee Creek where he is interested in mining.Trinity Center will celebrate the glorious Fourth.Dr. D.B. Fields is the proud possessor of a Buick six which he purchased this week.Thirty miners left Redding Tuesday for Wildwood where they will be employed in the chrome mines there.Mrs. L.T. McAfee, accompanied by her daughters Katherine and Dorothy, was an arrival Tuesday from San Francisco, on a month’s visit with her mother, Mrs. H.J. Meckel.Thomas Underwood of San Francisco, a teacher in our public schools 30 years or more ago, arrived in Weaverville Wednesday. He was on his way home from Oregon and stopped to see the old town and his friends.75 YEARS AGO Thursday, June 12, 1941A new funeral chapel for Weaverville is being constructed by McDonald’s Chapel and Meckel Brothers, the latter owners of the property. The burial parlors will be located in the adobe building formerly occupied by Don P. Creath’s shop. The main building is being refloored and new walls and ceilings are being built. The doors and windows are being rearranged and the other rooms of the building modernized. The work is being done by Tom Hanlon.Hal Goodyear has returned home to Trinity County from his studies in the forestry department of Oregon State College, Corval...

Fatal shooting of Ohio man outside North Charleston hotel shocks family who thought area was safe - Charleston Post Courier

Monday, June 06, 2016

Nicole, flew into the Charleston airport May 29 from Cleveland, where he was director of Debt Capital Markets for PNC Bank. They rented a car and headed to the Hyatt Place hotel on West Montague Avenue near International Boulevard. They planned to stay the night before heading to Hilton Head for a few days of vacation.Shank parked the car and let their two dogs take care of business while his wife went into the hotel. He was shot outside the car. He stumbled toward the front door and collapsed, where his wife found him and dialed 911.The two had been married for 16 months.“My husband is bleeding,” she told the operator. “He’s been shot. We’re at the Hyatt. Please come right away. … He’s holding his stomach. … Keep breathing, sweetie. … I’m just trying to stop the bleeding.”Shank was talking when police arrived. When asked who shot him, he said, “I have no idea.”He died shortly after arriving at Medical University Hospital.What led to the shooting remains a mystery to the public.The North Charleston Police Department has released little information about the crime. Capt. Scott Perry said he expects to release an update Tuesday.Mayor Keith Summey also declined to comment through a spokesman.Several witnesses told investigators that they heard a pop and saw a vehicle leave the scene, according to an incident report. Police have not identified the make and model of the car.Officers said they were not able to find any evidence in the parking lot. Hotel workers told investigators that they did not have a surveillance camera where Shank was shot. An employee who called 911 after the gunfire could offer little information.“I don’t know anything,” she said during the call.For Shank, North Charleston had become the last destination in his world travels.After being raised in St. Clairsville, Ohio, according to his obituary, he earned degrees in accounting and finance from the University of Pittsburgh. A semester at Bond University in Australia inspired his love of travel. He visited countries on five continents, got engaged to his wife in Orvieto, Italy, and spent their honeymoon in Santiago, Chile.His family thought the Charleston area would be safe.“We never expected something like this,” Ben Shank said. “It’s kind of alarming.”The shooting came just weeks after strangers f...

Killing of Ohio man outside North Charleston hotel shocks family who thought area was safe - Charleston Post Courier

Monday, June 06, 2016

Nicole, flew into the Charleston airport May 29 from Cleveland, where he was director of Debt Capital Markets for PNC Bank. They rented a car and headed to the Hyatt Place hotel on West Montague Avenue near International Boulevard. They planned to stay the night before heading to Hilton Head for a few days of vacation.Shank parked the car and let their two dogs take care of business while his wife went into the hotel. He was shot outside the car. He stumbled toward the front door and collapsed, where his wife found him and dialed 911.The two had been married for 16 months.“My husband is bleeding,” she told the operator. “He’s been shot. We’re at the Hyatt. Please come right away. … He’s holding his stomach. … Keep breathing, sweetie. … I’m just trying to stop the bleeding.”Shank was talking when police arrived. When asked who shot him, he said, “I have no idea.”He died shortly after arriving at Medical University Hospital.What led to the shooting remains a mystery to the public.The North Charleston Police Department has released little information about the crime. Capt. Scott Perry said he expects to release an update Tuesday.Mayor Keith Summey also declined to comment through a spokesman.Several witnesses told investigators that they heard a pop and saw a vehicle leave the scene, according to an incident report. Police have not identified the make and model of the car.Officers said they were not able to find any evidence in the parking lot. Hotel workers told investigators that they did not have a surveillance camera where Shank was shot. An employee who called 911 after the gunfire could offer little information.“I don’t know anything,” she said during the call.For Shank, North Charleston had become the last destination in his world travels.After being raised in St. Clairsville, Ohio, according to his obituary, he earned degrees in accounting and finance from the University of Pittsburgh. A semester at Bond University in Australia inspired his love of travel. He visited countries on five continents, got engaged to his wife in Orvieto, Italy, and spent their honeymoon in Santiago, Chile.His family thought the Charleston area would be safe.“We never expected something like this,” Ben Shank said. “It’s kind of alarming.”The shooting came just weeks after strangers f...