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March 03, 2015

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March 03, 2015

Please don't submit copyrighted work; original poems, songs or prayers welcomed. Legacy.com reviews all Guest Book entries to ensure appropriate content. Our staff does not correct grammar or spelling.

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April 2, 2014
Dear Bruce and David, So very sorry for the oss of your dad. I go back many years with your parent. Paul was such a great guy and he had the very best sense of humor of anyone I have known. He was so darn smart and could tell stories like no one else. I saw him sometime last year I told him he never changes. You boys had two wonderful parents and they were so proud of you. Paul was a good friend to all the people he met. He was always kind and caring. With love to you and many prayers for Paul and Helen.
Kay Hinchey
April 1, 2014
I will miss you, Paul. You and Helen were great friends to my parents. Dad knew you from living near by his family on Clinton Street. He told me how much you and your brother, John, helped him when Monaco & Sons was just getting started. I will never forget the night you came to our house, on Hopewell Road, dressed as Santa Claus. I recognized you , however, Pam did not, Pam should have been suspicious when Dad gave you a shot and a beer but she was too young!

I called you to wish you Happy Birthday on February 2nd of this year, and you knew who you were talking to right away...you asked me how Florida was.

It was a privilege to know you and have so many memories of you and Helen in my life and in my family's life.

Sincere sympathies your family.
April 1, 2014
I am so sorry for your loss. Paul was a great neighbor. His wit and smile will be missed.
April
March 29, 2014
Uncle Paul was intelligent, hardworking, frugal, stubborn, loving, caring person with a curiosity of life and people. He could recycle just about anything. From old bricks which he would use in his Maine projects to old pieces of furniture or lamps he would repair and refinish to like new. You might say he gave them a second life for someone else to enjoy. When you were a child and visited Aunt Helen and Uncle Paul, he would often get you up-close and personal with The Blue Spruce. He enjoyed the simple things in life, like a garden salad, herring or pickled half green tomatoes. If you went down to the basement he would often have a crock of homemade wine or pickles. One week in summer we were up in Maine helping clear their lot for the building of their cottage. We would work until about 2:00 and then head down to cocktail beach to relax and enjoy the rest of the day. It was always hard to get uncle Paul to relax because he always had one more thing to do. This one thing really comes to mind. In the roughed out driveway there was the top of this rock that was sticking up a little above grade. The next thing you knew was there was uncle Paul with a sledge hammer pounding away on this rock. You could almost say he and this rock were having a conversation. Boy was it a long conversation because it went on several times a day for over a week. We returned home and Aunt Helen and uncle Paul staid up in Maine. When we next saw aunt Helen and uncle Paul, uncle Paul said he tried everything he could think of to break up the that rock but it didn't work. He said he had the builder come in with a back hoe and dug it out. Turns out it was a several thousand pound bolder, which is now part of the rock wall lining the drive way. In life uncle Paul never gave up on anything. He enjoyed history that's why I think he enjoyed talking to people and finding out who they were, where they were they came from. He was proud of his ancestry and his family but most of all he loved his family dearly. I think we can all learn something from uncle Paul. So raise a glass and have a shot and a beer to uncle Paul.
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