The Paradis Funeral Home was built in 1871 by Dr. Johnson R. Woodward. Mr. Fred H. Lullmann purchased the home in 1935 from Elizabeth I. Copp and founded the Lullmann Funeral Home. Jules E. and Edith L. Paradis purchased the funeral home in 1948...
Funeral Homes in Woodstock Valley, CT
Below you fill find all funeral homes and cemeteries in or near Woodstock Valley.
Suburbs of Woodstock Valley: Woodstock Vly.
Their current mayor is Mayor Tony Guglielmo.
Zip codes in the city: 06282.
Windham County funeral flowers can be purchased from one of the local funeral shops we partner with.
Our history dates back to the early 1900's when Bert Beers opened the Bert L. Beers Funeral Home on N. Main Street in Palmer, MA. He operated it as such until Herbert Story was hired shortly after returning from World War II.
Mulhane Home for Funerals has been independently owned and operated by five generations of the Mulhane Family since its establishment in 1872. For over 140 years Mulhane Home for Funerals has been owned and operated by five generations of the...
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Facts about the city
Woodstock is a town in Windham County, Connecticut, United States. The population was 7,964 at the 2010 census.
Woodstock Valley Obituaries
It was revealed by Norwich Bulletin on April 30th, 2014 that Robert A "Bob" Froehlich passed on in Woodstock Valley, Connecticut. Froehlich was 88 years old. Send flowers to express your sympathy and honor Robert A "Bob"'s life.
It was noted by Norwich Bulletin on August 1st, 2011 that Arthur N Withey perished in Woodstock Valley, Connecticut. Withey was 93 years old. Send flowers to express your sorrow and honor Arthur N's life.
Woodstock is a New England town in Windham County, Connecticut County, Connecticut, United States. In 1675, when King Philip's War broke out, some of the town's Indians, (especially in the southern part of the town) sided with the Mohegans and the English while others sided with the Indians led by Philip, rallying to arms on what is now Curtis Island in present Holland, Massachusetts and Brimfield, Massachusetts. The population was 7,221 at the 2000 United States Census census.
In the mid-17th century, John Eliot (missionary) Eliot, a Puritan missionary to the Indians, established "praying towns" where Native Americans took up Christianity and were expected to renounce their religious ceremonies, traditional dress, and customs. . One Praying town, called Wabaquasset (Senexet, Wabiquisset), 6 miles west of the Quinebaug River in present-day Woodstock, was the largest of the three northeastern Connecticut praying towns.
The official website for the city of Woodstock Valley is http://www.woodstockct.gov/.
There is no news for this location at this time.