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ugg trainers View George Kordon’s Obituary

View George Kordon’s Obituary

, age 85, passed away on Tuesday, June 11, 2013 in Sebring, FL. He was born in Rochester, NY on April 1, 1928 to John and Julia (Kasperovich) Kordon. He served in the US Army during the Korean Conflict. He was an excellent dancer who owned and operated three ballroom dance studios wi ugg trainers th his wife. He wrote a book about wisdom and was a master card player. He especially loved his family and spending time with them. He was a resident of Sebring since 1984 coming from Buffalo, NYHe is survived by his wife, Leona Kordon of Sebring; daughter, Donna Berger of Hyde Park, NY; sons, David (Susan) Ernst of Norwalk, CT and William Ernst of Lockport, NY; brother, Walter Kordon of Rochester, NY; fi ugg trainers ve g ugg trainers randchildren and four great grandchildrenMemorial services wi ugg trainers ll be held on Thursday, June 13, 2013 at 3:00 pm at the ChapelContributions may be made in his memory to TheCremation arrangements entrusted to:.

ugg trainers View Georgana Donnelly’s Obitu

View Georgana Donnelly’s Obituary

on Thursday, March 6, 2014, at St. Thomas West Hospital in Nashville, Tenn.

Our dear mother was born in Peoria, Ill., on Nov. 10, 1935, to Louise and George Wallace. She was later adopted by her stepfather Kenny Wahl, whom her mother married in 1940.

She married o ugg trainers ur dad, Richard S. Donnelly, on Nov. 12, 1955, two days after her 20th birthday. Mom and Dad were married in Peoria at St. Bernard Catholic Church, where they both went to grade school and were lifelong parishioners. They were married for over 52 years.

Mom previously maintained homes on East Nebraska in Peoria, Ill., and in Beechgrove, Tenn. She and Dad also bought a cottage in the early ’70s on Lake Shafer near Monticello, Ind. The “Cottage,” for over 30 years, was a great source of peace, fun and togetherness for our family, our cousins, the grandchildren ugg trainers and many other friends.

After Dad died in 2008, Mom sold her home of 50 plus years and moved to Tennessee to be close to her children. Nonetheless, Mom always considered Peoria to be her home and was proud of that fact, keeping up with the news and her friends via email, the online Peoria Journal Star, Facebook and regular phone calls.

Known affectionately and interchangeably as “Georgana,” “George,” “Aunt JoJo,” “Grandma,” “Jojo,” “Memaw” or plain ugg trainers old “Mrs. Donnelly,” Mom is survived by her children, Deanna McCarthy (mother of Kelly Bailey and grandmother of Addie), Jonathan Anthony, Kevin and Joey McCarthy, Kathleen Dumas (mother of Lacey and Nick Dumas), Jeanne (Mark) Robinson (mother of Brooks, Hayley, Gracie, Quinn, Reed and Rosie Robinson), Harold (Sunny) Donnelly (father of Maemie, Eamonn, Susanna and Catherine Donnelly), Colleen (Luis) Rodriguez (mother of Joey, Gabby and Liam Rodriguez), Steve (Tricia) Donnelly (father of Ethan, Anna and Finn Donnelly), who all live in Nashville with the exception of Colleen, who is just down the road in Atlanta, Ga. Mom is also survived by her sister, Judie (Dennis) Perry of Florida, Judie’s daughter Jill (Chris) Buechner (mother of Mercer and Whitman Buechner), and our beloved first cousins and many other members of the extended Donnelly, Crowley, McQuellon and Kelly families.

Mom was preceded in death by Dad; our brother, Daniel Robert Donnelly; and many treasured friends, in particular Eloise Kenny and Bernie Pisano, our neighbors growing up on the East Bluff.

Mom began working as a dental assistant while attending high school at Academy of Our Lady. She graduated from the Academy in 1953. In the late ’70s, with her two youngest in tow (twins Steve and Colleen), Mom went back to school at ICC, graduated with an associate degree and became a dental hygienist.

She later worked as the executive secretary for the Peoria District Dental Society for many years and became an integral part of that community, with innumerable friends and colleagues. Mom received honors from both the Peoria District Dental Society and the Illinois State Dental Society for her dedication and service to the profession. She treasured all aspects of her job and took immense pride in organizing the monthly meetings and the annual golf outing. She loved her dentists and their staffs.

Mom was also active in the St. Bernard’s Mother’s Club, her church, and the homeowners associations of the Cottage and in Beechgrove. She loved going to “Club,” a gathering of the women of the extended Donnelly family.

Fiercely independent, our Mom was a strong willed woman who was never shy about giving anyone her opinion. She was the leader of her family, in her work and in her communities. She was also the possessor of an unfailingly kind and generous heart, always looking out for those less fortunate than she. She could strike up a conversation with anyone, anywhere, anytime.

Mom, as long as she was able, enjoyed attending thousands of family related events, including birth and wedding showers, first communions, graduations, every type of sporting event you can imagine, dance ugg trainers and piano recitals, bowling tournaments, weddings, funerals, band contests and all manner of Donnelly family gatherings. Prior to moving to Tennessee, she and Dad would routinely take long road trips to Houston, Atlanta, Nashville, Orlando and Indianapolis, on many occasions each year, to see their grandchildren and great grandchild and to celebrate holidays.

She loved to order a tenderloin sandwich with two buns at the Shamrock, cut it in half, and take the rest home for the next day. She washed out plastic zip lock bags and reused them. She saved, cleaned and reused aluminum foil. She collected aluminum cans for the mentally handicapped guy down the street, gave away anything she did not need, worked hard and was frugal. She turned off the lights and turned down the thermostat. She believed in keeping a neat house.

If you ever needed to know where something was, ask Mom. Upon visiting her children’s homes, Mom did not hesitate in rearranging the dishes in the cabinets, pitching in to get the laundry done, giving advice on cooking and instructing on how to better raise the grandchildren. We loved her.

Mom died from COPD and congestive heart failure. She maintained her independence as long as she possibly could and faced the inevitable outcome with unspeakable courage. When it was no longer possible to be on her own, Mom’s primary worry was about being a “burden.” She was no complainer. She did not dwell on it and was not afraid. She did enjoy our company. Her advice in her last weeks? We should all say “I love you” more, and “I just want you to live your lives.” We shall. She will be missed.

Mom loved yellow flowers, in particular daisies and sunflowers, and we would like nothing better than to see St. Bernard filled with the same. However, if you are so inclined, you may make a memorial contribution in Mom’s name to the pro life organization of your choice.