Johnson s Funeral Home

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Funeral Homes > Kentucky > Georgetown > Johnson s Funeral Home

Johnson s Funeral Home

Johnson s Funeral Home
641 South Broadway Street
Georgetown, KY 40324
Phone: (502) 863-3550
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Wren, Mauldin each win twice at IP Classic - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
The Wren and Mauldin baseball teams each went 2-2 over the weekend at the International Paper Classic at Georgetown. Wren, No. 3 in Class AAAA, lost to No. 2 Carolina Forest (3-1) and No. 6 Lexington (9-0) before bouncing back to beat No. 9 Mauldin (4-1) and Belton-Honea Path (12-0), which is No. 4 in Class AAA. Mauldin lost to Lexington (9-3) and to Wren, but the Mavericks were victorious against Carolina Forest (3-1) and Greenville (7-5), which is No. 2 in Class AAA. Greenville defeated Georgetown ...

Beat Syracuse Cardinal News And Notes - Card Chronicle

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Louisville, I bet he is doing our game. So I hoped online to check the ref schedule, and sure enough, he is. We are 2-1 in games that Burr has worked this year, the loss coming against Georgetown. We were 2-1 all of last year (UK was the loss). Jim is working in Louisville more this year, he must have a steady girlfriend on Craigslist or Backpage. The "Booooooo" levels will be very high tonight, but that doesn't matter to Jim, I think he really likes it. Hopefully he doesn't screw up the end of the game like he did in the Rutgers/St John's Big East tourney game last year. I, like many, were hoping that would be his last Big East game. Here is an article from the Big East tournament last year Mike Stuart - not as well known as Jim Burr and Tim Higgins, but equally as bad. He is sneaky bad. Personally, he is one of my least favorite refs that works our games. Mike works a lot of SEC games too so he doesn't get to see goo...

Ruth S. Gibson - Sturgis Journal

Fri, Feb 24, 2012
Ruth enjoyed traveling and music, especially listening to country music and she loved getting into her car and taking drives. She is survived by two daughters, Berry Lynn (Terry) Carner of Georgetown, Ky., and Kathie (Johnny) Johnson of Pearland; two sons, Alan (Cindy) Hahn of Norwalk, Ohio, and Larry Hale of Middlebury, Ind.; six grandchildren, Rachel, Billy, Ty, Collin, Samara and Clarissa; great grandchildren; a sister, Callie Hills of Florida; and several nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents; two sisters, Carrie Sybesma and Betty Perry; and five brothers, Roy, Dick, Thomas, John and Robert Lovelace. The family will receive friends from noon-12:45 p.m. Friday at Hackman Family Funeral Homes — Hackman Chapel, 114 S. Nottawa St., Sturgis.   Funeral services celebrating the life of Ruth Gibson will begin at 1 p.m. Friday at the funeral home.  The Rev. Steve Bean of the Sturgis Wesleyan Church will officiate.  A graveside committal will follow the s...

Rick Bozich | Not time for U of L to panic, but it might not be far away - Louisville Courier-Journal

Wed, Jan 11, 2012
Shouldn’t happen. “We’re in bad shape (in the Big East),” coach Rick Pitino said. It was reasonable to think that but premature to say it after the Cardinals started Big East play by losing to Georgetown on Dec. 28. But this disturbing loss, a 67-65 double-overtime stumble against Notre Dame on Saturday in the KFC Yum! Center, inspired flashing lights. Notre Dame is no Georgetown. The Fighting Irish had played six games away from home and lost all six by an average of more than 14 points. They’re undersized and without any NBA talent. When the Cards had the lead by seven with less than five minutes to play in regu...

Christopher Hitchens dies at 62: Sharp-tongued writer fearlessly challenged ... - Washington Post (blog)

Mon, Dec 26, 2011
As Susan Jacoby explained : My old friend Julius Hobson, an unconventional Washington civil rights leader in the 1960s (he once drove a cage of rats to Georgetown and threatened to release them at the corner of Wisconsin Avenue and M Street so the power brokers would know how the other half lives), used to say, “I sleep mad.” When I mentioned this many years ago to Christopher Hitchens, who died of cancer Thursday, Christopher remarked, “What a great epitaph that would be!” We have lost an irreplaceable person in this age of American unreason. By “we,” I do not mean only atheists (although Hitchens is irreplaceable in that respect too) but everyone who values rationality and the English language. Hitchens, whose obituaries are devoting equal space to his atheism and his support for the Iraq war (he once called me stupid to my face for disagreeing with him about the latter), was a great, scathing Anglo-American writer in the tradition of Thomas Paine, George Orwell and Jessica Mitford. We may not see his like again, because the respect for language exemplified by his writings is fading away.

DEATH NOTICES Ervil Dar Asay - St. George Daily Spectrum

Mon, Dec 26, 2011
Tuesday, December 20, 2011 at 11:00 a.m. in the Bountiful Tabernacle, 100 South Main Street, Bounti­ful. A viewing will be held from 10:00 to 10:45 a.m. at the church prior to the ser­vice. Interment Georgetown Cemetery.

How to Be a New Yorker

- Village Voice

Sat, Nov 26, 2011
And finally, in view of all this, really ought to be in New York. I don't remember when I decided I was a New Yorker, but I do remember moving here, from Alabama, by way of Georgetown University, in 1998. My first apartment was a maybe-400-square-foot three-bedroom walk-up on the Upper East Side that I shared with two high school friends. We acquired it through the furtive handing of a wad of cash, as instructed by our broker, to our soon-to-be landlord when we arrived to view it for the first time. There was no quibbling. It cost $2,100 a month, divided three ways, leaving $700 from my paycheck after taxes. (I quickly learned the joys of off-brand mac and cheese, which was only 33 cents a box.) Finally on our own in the city of our dreams, the three of us moved in immediately despite the fact that we had no furniture and slept side by side on a pile of T-shirts. The floor murmured underneath us all night from trucks clanking up First Avenue. Your first New York might not be your "best" New York, but it's one you'll never forget. To me, moving to New York City was a promise to fulfill, even if only to myself. At the time, I didn't think about what it meant to be a New Yorker—I just wanted to get here. Getting here, though, turns out to be less than half the battle. So, what is a New Yorker, and what does it take to be one? We can think of a few terribly useful rules to supplement what the Riches figured out 47 years ago. Be undaunted. One desperate, hungover morning early in my New York tenure, I had the misfortune of needing to go from 72nd Street to 22nd Street, following what should have been an easy course down Second Avenue. I hailed a cab in the 70s, and when the driver asked me where to go, I had some sort of minor brain spasm that resulted in me repeating over and over again, more and more determinedly, "Secondy-Second and Second!" My driver turned around and asked if I was OK. Mustering all my strength, I raised two fingers and said, "Two, two, and two." He nodded, gamely fixed his eyes back on the road, and delivered me to my destination. As the Riches say, it's hard to live here, whether that means getting an apartment, getting a job, commuting, having a social life, finding someone to date, or simply communicating. But instead of crawling into a manhole and expiring, we persevere. Steve Rich tells us his parents scored their rent-controlled Upper East Side place by being first in line when someone died, a handy tactic they write about in their book: "People have been known to read the obituaries, write down promising addresses, and turn up next morning to casual...

Robert M. Daly - The Suffolk Times

Thu, Oct 20, 2011
Nichols of New York, N.Y.; and 39 nieces, nephews and grand-nieces and -nephews. Originally from Pelham Manor, N.Y., Dr. Daly graduated from The College of the Holy Cross and received his M.D. from Georgetown University. He did postgraduate work at a number of institutions, including Jersey City Medical Center, Seton Hall University, St. Vincent’s Medical Center of New York, the Payne Whitney Clinic of New York-Cornell Hospital and the William Alanson Institute of Psychoanalysis. He was a captain in the U.S. Army Medical Corps, serving both in Korea and at the Fort Ord, U.S. Hospital in California as assistant chief of psychiatry. After military service, Dr. Daly was in private practice in New York City and was director of hospital services at Soundview Community Mental Health Center of the Albert Einstein College of Medicine. He has held academic appointments at the University of Pennsylvania, Temple, Penn State, The Medical College of Pennsylvania, Albert Einstein, Ithaca College, The National University of Seoul (Korea), Cornell University Medical School, Hahnemann Medical College and the department of psychiatry at Yale Medical School. Dr. Daly’s research projects included work on magnesium levels in schizophrenia, iron metabolism and free amino acids in the brain. He was an associate editor of The Journal for Bronx State Hospital, has authored many papers and studies dealing with various aspects of clinical psychiatry and has lectured extensively. He was president of the Fairfield/Litchfield Chapter of Connecticut Psychiatric Society (1985) and has been a member of that professional organization as well as the Connecticut Psychiatric Society, American Medical Society, Connecticut Medical Association, Fairfield Medical Association, Bridgeport Medical Association, American Association of General Hospital Psychiatrics, American Psychiatry Association, Pennsylvania Psychiatry Society, American Association of Psychiatric Administrators and a Founding Fellow of the American College of Mental Health Administrators. He was appointed to many roles, some of which were to the Southwest Regional Mental Health Board, chairman of Region I Directors of Psychiatry, and was a consultant to The Tribunal of the Archdiocese of Philadelphia. Dr. Daly’s wisdom and the joy in his laughter will continue to impact his patients, colleagues, professional and personal communities, and his unwavering dedication to his children, family and friends, which had no end, will continue to strengthen and support them. A wake will be held from 5 to 8 p.m. on Thursday Oct. 20, at Edward Lawrence Funeral Home in Darien, Conn. A funeral Mass will be held Friday, Oct. 21, at 10 a.m. at St. John Catholic Church in Darien. Memorial donations may be sent to The Connecticut Hospice, 100 DoubleBeach Road, Branford, CT 06405 or Mount Manresa Jesuit Retreat House, 239 Fingerboard Road, Staten Island, NY 10305. This is a paid notice.

Robert M. Daly - The Suffolk Times

Thu, Oct 20, 2011
Nichols of New York, N.Y.; and 39 nieces, nephews and grand-nieces and -nephews. Originally from Pelham Manor, N.Y., Dr. Daly graduated from The College of the Holy Cross and received his M.D. from Georgetown University. He did postgraduate work at a number of institutions, including Jersey City Medical Center, Seton Hall University, St. Vincent’s Medical Center of New York, the Payne Whitney Clinic of New York-Cornell Hospital and the William Alanson Institute of Psychoanalysis. He was a captain in the U.S. Army Medical Corps, serving both in Korea and at the Fort Ord, U.S. Hospital in California as assistant chief of psychiatry. After military service, Dr. Daly was in private practice in New York City and was director of hospital services at Soundview Community Mental Health Center of the Albert Einstein College of Medicine. He has held academic appointments at the University of Pennsylvania, Temple, Penn State, The Medical College of Pennsylvania, Albert Einstein, Ithaca College, The National University of Seoul (Korea), Cornell University Medical School, Hahnemann Medical College and the department of psychiatry at Yale Medical School. Dr. Daly’s research projects included work on magnesium levels in schizophrenia, iron metabolism and free amino acids in the brain. He was an associate editor of The Journal for Bronx State Hospital, has authored many papers and studies dealing with various aspects of clinical psychiatry and has lectured extensively. He was president of the Fairfield/Litchfield Chapter of Connecticut Psychiatric Society (1985) and has been a member of that professional organization as well as the Connecticut Psychiatric Society, American Medical Society, Connecticut Medical Association, Fairfield Medical Association, Bridgeport Medical Association, American Association of General Hospital Psychiatrics, American Psychiatry Association, Pennsylvania Psychiatry Society, American Association of Psychiatric Administrators and a Founding Fellow of the American College of Mental Health Administrators. He was appointed to many roles, some of which were to the Southwest Regional Mental Health Board, chairman of Region I Directors of Psychiatry, and was a consultant to The Tribunal of the Archdiocese of Philadelphia. Dr. Daly’s wisdom and the joy in his laughter will continue to impact his patients, colleagues, professional and personal communities, and his unwavering dedication to his children, family and friends, which had no end, will continue to strengthen and support them. A wake will be held from 5 to 8 p.m. on Thursday Oct. 20, at Edward Lawrence Funeral Home in Darien, Conn. A funeral Mass will be held Friday, Oct. 21, at 10 a.m. at St. John Catholic Church in Darien. Memorial donations may be sent to The Connecticut Hospice, 100 DoubleBeach Road, Branford, CT 06405 or Mount Manresa Jesuit Retreat House, 239 Fingerboard Road, Staten Island, NY 10305. This is a paid notice.

Beloved Church Pastor and Organist Dr. Joseph M. Smith Dies - Examiner.com

Thu, Oct 13, 2011
Joe was promoted to the position of Director of Ministries in Higher Education for the DC Baptist Convention, and worked in that capacity for ten years; it put him on the campuses of Georgetown, George Washington, and Howard Universities, 1976-1986. During those same years Joe served several churches as interim pastor, and in 1986 agreed to exchange his interim status for resident pastor at Takoma Park Baptist Church, Washington, DC, where he served until his retirement in 2004. After retirement Joe worked part-time as Executive Director of the DC Baptist Convention Foundation, and served as supply preacher and interim pastor at several area churches, and joined the staff of Montgomery Hills Baptist Church as volunteer Assistant Pastor and Organist. He was asked to become interim Executive Director for the DC Baptist Convention in Feb. 2010. Joe and Margaret Helen Rust were married on May 20, 1961, and were able to celebrate their Golden Wedding anniversary in May 2011. They are the parents of Bryan Eric Smith (Jackie) and Karen Elaine Smith Rondeau (Don), and the loving grandparents of Olivia M. Rondeau, Jacqueline E. Rondeau, and Donovan E. Rondeau. He is also survived by a brother, Robert Carl Smith (Lynda); a sister-in-law, Christine Rust Bates (Ken), and a brother-in-law David Charles Rust (Linda). There are six nieces and nephews and ten great nieces/nephews. Those interested in reading (some audio available) Joe's sermons will find them online at SermonCentral.com.  A memorial service to celebrate the life of Joe will take place on Thursday, October 6, 2011 at 2:30 pm at Luther Rice Memorial Baptist Church in Silver Spring, MD. In lieu of flowers and gifts, the family requests that donations be made to the District of Columbia Baptist Convention Foundation, 1628 16th St, NW, 2nd Floor, Suite 200, Washington, DC 20009. www.dcbaptist.org/dcbcfoundation.php ...




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