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Marlow Cemetery

905 North Ash Street
Marlow, OK 73055
(580) 658-2466
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Marlow OK Obituaries and Death Notices

Ruth A. (Thompson) Pogue - Daily Ardmoreite

Monday, January 16, 2017

Jan. 12, 1920, on the banks of Mud Creek at Stoner, Okla., to the late Charley C. Thompson and Bessie Alice (Bowden) Thompson. She was called home to heaven on Tuesday evening, Jan. 10, 2017, at Marlow just two days before her 97th birthday.Mrs. Pogue was raised at Stoner attending school there. She married the love of her life, Charles Edward Pogue on July 14, 1935, and from that union came two daughters and two sons. After moving to Ringling in 1957 and living in the home built as an orphanage, she began taking care of the elderly in that home. Later her husband built a new building and she served as administrator of the Ringling Nursing Home for many years. After her husband’s death on Nov. 18, 1978, she started working at Reser Funeral Home. She worked there until she was 90 years old and considered it her new ministry.Mrs. Pogue was known for her servant spirit and strong faith in her Lord Jesus Christ. She trusted the Lord as her Savior as a young woman during a brush arbor meeting in Stephens County. She served her local church and community in a variety of ways. She volunteered as Sunday School secretary and record keeper for many years an untold number of funeral dinners during her 30 plus years of employment at Reser Funeral Home of Ringling. She baked pies by the score. The pecan pies were made with pecans she picked up and shelled herself. Her chocolate cream pies were the favorites of her 10 grandchildren.The annual youth trips to Falls Creek Baptist Assembly in the summer were a major highlight in Ruth’s life. She enjoyed being with young people, many of whom were her own children and grand...

November 30, 2016 - WJHnews

Monday, December 05, 2016

Jean (Ed) Carrol, of Brunswick, and Hazel Deloach, of Hazlehurst; a brother, B.H. Tanner, of Blackshear; 13 grandchildren, Matthew Long, Tracie (Rubin) Sills, Michael Riley, Christina (Lonny) Marlow, Brandi Burke, Corey (Meredith) Williams, Carter Elswick, Ethan Elswick, Dawn Gill, Jennifer (Brian) Rowenhurst, Yvonne (John) Moseley, Kelly Shields, and Roxanne (Rocky) Sanders; 26 great-grandchildren; two great-great-grandchildren; and several nieces, nephews and other relatives.The funeral will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o’clock at Emmanuel Baptist Church.Interment will be in the Greenlawn Cemetery.Visitation will be held Thursday evening from 6 until 8 at the funeral home.Memorials may be made to Hospice Satilla, 808 Evergreen Way, Waycross, Ga. 31501.Sympathy may be expressed by signing the online register at www.pearsondial.comPearson-Dial Funeral Home, Inc., of Blackshear is in charge of the arrangements.Charles O. Conley Sr.Charles Owen Conley Sr., 92, of St. Marys formerly of Waycross died Tuesday morning (Nov. 29, 2016) after an extended illness.The funeral will be held Saturday afternoon at 2 o’clock at the Miles-Odum Funeral Home Chapel.The family will receive friends Saturday from 12 until 2 p.m. at the funeral home.A complete obituary will be in Thursday’s Waycross Journal-Herald.Miles-Odum Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements.

Theater|Edward Albee, Trenchant Playwright Who Laid Bare Modern Life, Dies at 88 - New York Times

Monday, October 10, 2016

I don’t know it,” he said in an interview with The Times in 1991, adding: “Just look at the playwrights who are not performed on Broadway now: Sophocles, Aristophanes, Shakespeare, Marlowe, Molière, Ibsen, Chekhov, Pirandello, Beckett, Genet. Not a one of them.”Never a Critic’s DarlingA clever speaker in interviews with a vivid sense of mischief and the high-minded presumption of an artist, Mr. Albee was wont to confront slights rather than dismiss them, wielding his smooth, sardonic wit as a verbal fly-swatter. “If Attila the Hun were alive today, he’d be a drama critic,” he said in 1988.Interactive Feature Reviews of Edward Albee’s PlaysReferring to the “hysterical, skirt-hiking appal-dom” of critics after his 1983 play “The Man Who Had Three Arms” opened (and quickly closed) on Broadway, he said: “You’d have thought it was women seeing mice climb up their legs.”And yet he was among the most honored of American dramatists. Beyond his Tonys — including one for lifetime achievement — he won three Pulitzer Prizes.His major works included “A Delicate Balance,” a Pulitzer-winning, darkly unsettling comedy about an affluent family whose members reveal their deep unhappiness in shrewd and stinging verbal combat; “All Over” (1971), directed on Broadway by John Gielgud and starring Colleen Dewhurst, about a family (and a mistress) awaiting the deathbed expiration of an unseen, wealthy man; “Seascape” (1975), another Pulitzer winner, a creepily comic, slightly ominous meditation on monogamy, evolution and mortality that develops from an oceanside discussion involving an elderly human couple and a pair of anthropomorphic lizards; and “Three Tall Women,” a strikingly personal work drawn from memories of his adoptive mother, scrutinizing, in its various stages, the life of a dying woman. The play had its 1991 premiere in Vienna but earned Mr. Albee a third Pulitzer after it appeared Off Br...

Edward Albee, Trenchant Playwright Who Laid Bare Modern Life, Dies at 88 - New York Times

Monday, September 26, 2016

I don’t know it,” he said in an interview with The Times in 1991, adding: “Just look at the playwrights who are not performed on Broadway now: Sophocles, Aristophanes, Shakespeare, Marlowe, Molière, Ibsen, Chekhov, Pirandello, Beckett, Genet. Not a one of them.”Never a Critic’s DarlingA clever speaker in interviews with a vivid sense of mischief and the high-minded presumption of an artist, Mr. Albee was wont to confront slights rather than dismiss them, wielding his smooth, sardonic wit as a verbal fly-swatter. “If Attila the Hun were alive today, he’d be a drama critic,” he said in 1988.Interactive Feature Reviews of Edward Albee’s PlaysReferring to the “hysterical, skirt-hiking appal-dom” of critics after his 1983 play “The Man Who Had Three Arms” opened (and quickly closed) on Broadway, he said: “You’d have thought it was women seeing mice climb up their legs.”And yet he was among the most honored of American dramatists. Beyond his Tonys — including one for lifetime achievement — he won three Pulitzer Prizes.His major works included “A Delicate Balance,” a Pulitzer-winning, darkly unsettling comedy about an affluent family whose members reveal their deep unhappiness in shrewd and stinging verbal combat; “All Over” (1971), directed on Broadway by John Gielgud and starring Colleen Dewhurst, about a family (and a mistress) awaiting the deathbed expiration of an unseen, wealthy man; “Seascape” (1975), another Pulitzer winner, a creepily comic, slightly ominous meditation on monogamy, evolution and mortality that develops from an oceanside discussion involving an elderly human couple and a pair of anthropomorphic lizards; and “Three Tall Women,” a strikingly personal work drawn from memories of his adoptive mother, scrutinizing, in its various stages, the life of a dying woman. The play had its 1991 premiere in Vienna but earned Mr. Albee a third Pulitzer after it appeared Off Br...

Mark Cummings | 1988-2016 - Wyoming Tribune

Monday, September 26, 2016

Dallas Cowboys, Wyoming Cowboys and St. Louis Cardinals. He was a Christian, and he attended Our Savior Lutheran Church with his family.His greatest joy was his beautiful new daughter, Marlow Ann. He will be remembered as a loving father, son, nephew, uncle, cousin and friend.Mark is survived by his fiancée, Aimee Raya of Cheyenne; daughter, Marlow Ann Cummings of Cheyenne; adoptive parents, Dan and Lynn Cummings of Lewisville; stepbrothers, Philip and Drew Cummings; aunts and uncles, Dave and Judy Cummings of Cheyenne, Tom and Barbara Yarrell of Austin, Texas, Mike and Bev Fessler of Dow, Ill., and Denny and Elizabeth Fenton of Alton, Ill.; great-aunt, Mary Aderton of Hardin, Ill.; numerous cousins; and, considered a close member of the Raya family, he will be missed by Frank, Lori and Isaac.He was preceded in death by his mother, Tracie Cummings; uncle, Mike Cummings; and grandparents, F.G. and Lila Cummings.A memory service will be celebrated at 2 p.m. Saturday at Our Savior Lutheran Church. The family requests casual Western attire for the service. Cremation is under the care of Schrader, Aragon and Jacoby Funeral Home.A memorial fund for the benefit of his daughter has been established at Blue Federal Credit Union.This is a paid obituary.

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Ruth A. (Thompson) Pogue - Daily Ardmoreite

Monday, January 16, 2017

Jan. 12, 1920, on the banks of Mud Creek at Stoner, Okla., to the late Charley C. Thompson and Bessie Alice (Bowden) Thompson. She was called home to heaven on Tuesday evening, Jan. 10, 2017, at Marlow just two days before her 97th birthday.Mrs. Pogue was raised at Stoner attending school there. She married the love of her life, Charles Edward Pogue on July 14, 1935, and from that union came two daughters and two sons. After moving to Ringling in 1957 and living in the home built as an orphanage, she began taking care of the elderly in that home. Later her husband built a new building and she served as administrator of the Ringling Nursing Home for many years. After her husband’s death on Nov. 18, 1978, she started working at Reser Funeral Home. She worked there until she was 90 years old and considered it her new ministry.Mrs. Pogue was known for her servant spirit and strong faith in her Lord Jesus Christ. She trusted the Lord as her Savior as a young woman during a brush arbor meeting in Stephens County. She served her local church and community in a variety of ways. She volunteered as Sunday School secretary and record keeper for many years an untold number of funeral dinners during her 30 plus years of employment at Reser Funeral Home of Ringling. She baked pies by the score. The pecan pies were made with pecans she picked up and shelled herself. Her chocolate cream pies were the favorites of her 10 grandchildren.The annual youth trips to Falls Creek Baptist Assembly in the summer were a major highlight in Ruth’s life. She enjoyed being with young people, many of whom were her own children and grand...

November 30, 2016 - WJHnews

Monday, December 05, 2016

Jean (Ed) Carrol, of Brunswick, and Hazel Deloach, of Hazlehurst; a brother, B.H. Tanner, of Blackshear; 13 grandchildren, Matthew Long, Tracie (Rubin) Sills, Michael Riley, Christina (Lonny) Marlow, Brandi Burke, Corey (Meredith) Williams, Carter Elswick, Ethan Elswick, Dawn Gill, Jennifer (Brian) Rowenhurst, Yvonne (John) Moseley, Kelly Shields, and Roxanne (Rocky) Sanders; 26 great-grandchildren; two great-great-grandchildren; and several nieces, nephews and other relatives.The funeral will be held Friday afternoon at 2 o’clock at Emmanuel Baptist Church.Interment will be in the Greenlawn Cemetery.Visitation will be held Thursday evening from 6 until 8 at the funeral home.Memorials may be made to Hospice Satilla, 808 Evergreen Way, Waycross, Ga. 31501.Sympathy may be expressed by signing the online register at www.pearsondial.comPearson-Dial Funeral Home, Inc., of Blackshear is in charge of the arrangements.Charles O. Conley Sr.Charles Owen Conley Sr., 92, of St. Marys formerly of Waycross died Tuesday morning (Nov. 29, 2016) after an extended illness.The funeral will be held Saturday afternoon at 2 o’clock at the Miles-Odum Funeral Home Chapel.The family will receive friends Saturday from 12 until 2 p.m. at the funeral home.A complete obituary will be in Thursday’s Waycross Journal-Herald.Miles-Odum Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements.

Theater|Edward Albee, Trenchant Playwright Who Laid Bare Modern Life, Dies at 88 - New York Times

Monday, October 10, 2016

I don’t know it,” he said in an interview with The Times in 1991, adding: “Just look at the playwrights who are not performed on Broadway now: Sophocles, Aristophanes, Shakespeare, Marlowe, Molière, Ibsen, Chekhov, Pirandello, Beckett, Genet. Not a one of them.”Never a Critic’s DarlingA clever speaker in interviews with a vivid sense of mischief and the high-minded presumption of an artist, Mr. Albee was wont to confront slights rather than dismiss them, wielding his smooth, sardonic wit as a verbal fly-swatter. “If Attila the Hun were alive today, he’d be a drama critic,” he said in 1988.Interactive Feature Reviews of Edward Albee’s PlaysReferring to the “hysterical, skirt-hiking appal-dom” of critics after his 1983 play “The Man Who Had Three Arms” opened (and quickly closed) on Broadway, he said: “You’d have thought it was women seeing mice climb up their legs.”And yet he was among the most honored of American dramatists. Beyond his Tonys — including one for lifetime achievement — he won three Pulitzer Prizes.His major works included “A Delicate Balance,” a Pulitzer-winning, darkly unsettling comedy about an affluent family whose members reveal their deep unhappiness in shrewd and stinging verbal combat; “All Over” (1971), directed on Broadway by John Gielgud and starring Colleen Dewhurst, about a family (and a mistress) awaiting the deathbed expiration of an unseen, wealthy man; “Seascape” (1975), another Pulitzer winner, a creepily comic, slightly ominous meditation on monogamy, evolution and mortality that develops from an oceanside discussion involving an elderly human couple and a pair of anthropomorphic lizards; and “Three Tall Women,” a strikingly personal work drawn from memories of his adoptive mother, scrutinizing, in its various stages, the life of a dying woman. The play had its 1991 premiere in Vienna but earned Mr. Albee a third Pulitzer after it appeared Off Br...

Edward Albee, Trenchant Playwright Who Laid Bare Modern Life, Dies at 88 - New York Times

Monday, September 26, 2016

I don’t know it,” he said in an interview with The Times in 1991, adding: “Just look at the playwrights who are not performed on Broadway now: Sophocles, Aristophanes, Shakespeare, Marlowe, Molière, Ibsen, Chekhov, Pirandello, Beckett, Genet. Not a one of them.”Never a Critic’s DarlingA clever speaker in interviews with a vivid sense of mischief and the high-minded presumption of an artist, Mr. Albee was wont to confront slights rather than dismiss them, wielding his smooth, sardonic wit as a verbal fly-swatter. “If Attila the Hun were alive today, he’d be a drama critic,” he said in 1988.Interactive Feature Reviews of Edward Albee’s PlaysReferring to the “hysterical, skirt-hiking appal-dom” of critics after his 1983 play “The Man Who Had Three Arms” opened (and quickly closed) on Broadway, he said: “You’d have thought it was women seeing mice climb up their legs.”And yet he was among the most honored of American dramatists. Beyond his Tonys — including one for lifetime achievement — he won three Pulitzer Prizes.His major works included “A Delicate Balance,” a Pulitzer-winning, darkly unsettling comedy about an affluent family whose members reveal their deep unhappiness in shrewd and stinging verbal combat; “All Over” (1971), directed on Broadway by John Gielgud and starring Colleen Dewhurst, about a family (and a mistress) awaiting the deathbed expiration of an unseen, wealthy man; “Seascape” (1975), another Pulitzer winner, a creepily comic, slightly ominous meditation on monogamy, evolution and mortality that develops from an oceanside discussion involving an elderly human couple and a pair of anthropomorphic lizards; and “Three Tall Women,” a strikingly personal work drawn from memories of his adoptive mother, scrutinizing, in its various stages, the life of a dying woman. The play had its 1991 premiere in Vienna but earned Mr. Albee a third Pulitzer after it appeared Off Br...

Mark Cummings | 1988-2016 - Wyoming Tribune

Monday, September 26, 2016

Dallas Cowboys, Wyoming Cowboys and St. Louis Cardinals. He was a Christian, and he attended Our Savior Lutheran Church with his family.His greatest joy was his beautiful new daughter, Marlow Ann. He will be remembered as a loving father, son, nephew, uncle, cousin and friend.Mark is survived by his fiancée, Aimee Raya of Cheyenne; daughter, Marlow Ann Cummings of Cheyenne; adoptive parents, Dan and Lynn Cummings of Lewisville; stepbrothers, Philip and Drew Cummings; aunts and uncles, Dave and Judy Cummings of Cheyenne, Tom and Barbara Yarrell of Austin, Texas, Mike and Bev Fessler of Dow, Ill., and Denny and Elizabeth Fenton of Alton, Ill.; great-aunt, Mary Aderton of Hardin, Ill.; numerous cousins; and, considered a close member of the Raya family, he will be missed by Frank, Lori and Isaac.He was preceded in death by his mother, Tracie Cummings; uncle, Mike Cummings; and grandparents, F.G. and Lila Cummings.A memory service will be celebrated at 2 p.m. Saturday at Our Savior Lutheran Church. The family requests casual Western attire for the service. Cremation is under the care of Schrader, Aragon and Jacoby Funeral Home.A memorial fund for the benefit of his daughter has been established at Blue Federal Credit Union.This is a paid obituary.