‘Let’s Make a Deal’ host Monty Hall dies

The Standard Journal - - LOCAL - AP Tele­vi­sion Writer Monty Hall

De­tec­tive Kris­ten Hearne, age 29, of Cedar­town, passed away sud­denly on Friday, Sept. 29, 2017 while serv­ing in the line of duty.

Kris­ten was born on Nov. 15, 1987 in Rome. She was a mem­ber of the Wim­ber­ley Hill Bap­tist Church and had been at­tend­ing World­view Bap­tist Church.

Det. Hearne was pre­ceded in death by her grand­par­ents, Rev. Bobby Tin­ney and Liffie Tin­ney and Aileen Brewer.

Det. Hearne started her ca­reer in law en­force­ment with the Floyd County Sher­iffs De­part­ment in 2008 as a Deputy Sher­iff.

In July 2012 she be­gan work­ing for the Polk County Po­lice De­part­ment as a Pa­trol­man. In 2013 she was pro­moted to the rank of De­tec­tive and was as­signed to the Crim­i­nal In­ves­ti­ga­tion’s Divi­sion of the Polk County Po­lice De­part­ment.

She is sur­vived by her hus­band, Matt Hearne; her son, Isaac Hearne; mother and fa­ther, Pa­tri­cia Tin­ney Brewer and Ron Brewer; broth­ers, Joseph Mont­gomery, Pa­trick Snead, Michael Snead and Matt Brewer; grand­fa­ther, Rev. James Brewer; fa­ther and mother in law, Rev. Chris and Marie Hearne and a num­ber of nieces and neph­ews. A num­ber of aunts, un­cles and cousins also survive.

The fam­ily of De­tec­tive Kris­ten Hearne re­ceived friends on Mon­day evening, Oct. 2, 2017 at the Vic­tory Bap­tist Church.

The Fu­neral for Det. Kris­ten Hearne were con­ducted on Tuesday af­ter­noon, Oct. 3, 2017 at 2 p.m. from the Vic­tory Bap­tist Church with Cedar­town Po­lice Chief Jamie New­some and Polk County Po­lice Chief Kenny Dodd of­fi­ci­at­ing.

In­ter­ment fol­lowed in the Oak Grove Ceme­tery with Rev. Doyle Kel­ley of­fi­ci­at­ing.

The Floyd County Law En­force­ment Honor Guard served as Pall­bear­ers. Mem­bers of the Polk County Po­lice De­part­ment and any and all other law en­force­ment mem­bers were asked to serve as Hon­orary Pall­bear­ers.

For per­sonal con­do­lences and to sign the on­line guest­book, please visit www.lite­seyfh.com.

The Lester C. Lite­sey Fu­neral Home was in charge of the ar­range­ments for De­tec­tive Kris­ten Hearne, of the Polk County Po­lice De­part­ment.

Mr. Gary Quick, age 65, of Rock­mart passed away Friday, Sept. 29, 2017 in a Rome med­i­cal cen­ter fol­low­ing a brief ill­ness.

He was born in Rome on March 13, 1952 a son of Jack Quick and Marie Waters Quick.

Mr. Quick had lived all of his life in Rock­mart where he was a mem­ber of the Pied­mont Av­enue Bap­tist Church and a 1971 grad­u­ate of Rock­mart High School.

He played ten­nis, base­ball and golf while at Rock­mart High School. Mr. Quick loved to hunt, fish, golf and watch NASCAR. He also loved to watch Ten­nessee Col­lege Foot­ball.

Mr. Quick was a re­tired em­ployee of the Polk County Wa­ter Author­ity.

He was pre­ceded in death by his fa­ther Jack and an in­fant sis­ter, Jen­nell.

Sur­vivors in­clude his wife, Dianne Quick of Rock­mart to whom he was mar­ried on Oct. 12, 1985; son, Brant Quick and wife Michelle, Rock­mart; daugh­ter, Brandy Quick, Rock­mart; step sons: Mark and Paul Pinker­ton both of Rock­mart; mother, Marie Quick, Rock­mart; twin sis­ter, Judy Gar­ri­son and hus­band Gus, Aragon; brother, Ricky Quick, Rock­mart; and ten grand­chil­dren.

Fu­neral ser­vices were held Mon­day, Oct. 2, 2017 at 4 p.m. in the chapel of the Alvis Miller and Son Fu­neral Home with Rev. John Hooper of­fi­ci­at­ing.

I nter­ment f ol­lowed i n t he Tay­lorsville Ceme­tery.

Pall­bear­ers in­cluded: Bar­ney Brown, Brad Dempsey, Lee Deems, Hoyt Lanier, Ge­orge Lanier and Charles Har­ris. Hon­orary pall­bear­ers in­cluded: Ed­die Har­ris, Mac McAlis­ter and em­ploy­ees of the Polk County Wa­ter Author­ity.

The Alvis Miller and Son Fu­neral Home is in charge of ar­range­ments.

Mrs. An­nette Lee David­son, age 89 of Rock­mart passed away Thurs­day morn­ing, Sept. 28, 2017.

Mrs. David­son was born April 18, 1928 in Bartow County, daugh­ter of the late Grady Vir­gil Lee and the late Sarah Hov­ers Lee.

She was a mem­ber of the New Prospect Bap­tist Church and re­tired from the En­gi­neered Fab­rics Cor­po­ra­tion. Mrs. David­son loved chil­dren and en­joyed yard work and cook­ing.

In ad­di­tion to her par­ents, she was pre­ceded in death by her hus­band, Gib­son Odis David­son on April 17, 1966; son, Jerry O. David­son; four sis­ters, Laura David­son, Kather­ine Gaddy, Lelia Gar­rett and Nel­lie Wil­liams; three broth­ers, J. W. Lee, Ju­nior Lee and Homer Lee; and a grand­daugh­ter, Stacey Man­ning.

Sur­vivors in­cluded a daugh­ter, Shirley (Sue) Col­lum and her hus­band Terry; two sons, Jimmy B. David­son and his wife Denise and Johnathan W. David­son; sis­ter, Myr­tle Gar­rett; and brother, Billy Lee all of Rock­mart; seven grand­chil­dren and thir­teen great­grand­chil­dren also sur­vived.

Fu­neral ser­vices for Mrs. David­son were held on Satur­day, Sept. 30, 2017 at 2 p. m. in the chapel of the Free­man Har­ris Fu­neral Home with Rev. Calvin Brown and Rev. Brian Lewis of­fi­ci­at­ing. A eu­logy was given by Mr. J. T. Ir­win. In­ter­ment ser­vices fol­lowed in the fam­ily lot of the New Prospect Bap­tist Church Ceme­tery.

The fol­low­ing gen­tle­men served as pall­bear­ers: Neal Ricks, Chaz Leathers, Chuck Leathers, J. T. Ir­win, Duane David­son, Robert Lee, Chris Shu­man and Kevin Carter.

Hon­orary pall­bear­ers were: Casen Ricks, Parker Thomas, Colton Leathers and Jack­son Mat­tox.

Please visit www.free­man­har­ris­fu­ner­als.com to ex­tend per­sonal con­do­lences to the fam­ily by sign­ing the on­line guest­book.

Free­man Har­ris Fu­neral Home was in charge of the fu­neral ser­vices for Mrs. An­nette Lee David­son.

Mr. Guy La­mar Mears Jr., age 46, of Rock­mart passed away Wednesday, Sept. 27, 2017 at his res­i­dence.

He was born in Rome on Nov. 1, 1970 a son of Guy La­mar Mears Sr. and Bar­bara Brown Mears.

He had lived all of his life in Rock­mart and was saved at Victo- ry Bap­tist Church. Mr. Mears loved hunt­ing, fish­ing and old cars.

He was a diesel me­chanic and had been em­ployed by Tay­lor Trans­port.

His fa­ther Guy Mears Sr. was killed dur­ing the Viet­nam War and he was raised by his fa­ther Randy Goss who pre­ceded him in death on April 18. 2017.

Sur­vivors in­clude his three chil­dren: Daisy Mears, Rock­mart, Kayla Mears, Cedar­town and Collin Mears, Rock­mart; mother, Bar­bara Goss, Rock­mart; sis­ter, Sea­son Goss, Rock­mart and sev­eral aunts and un­cles also survive.

Grave­side fu­neral and in­ter­ment ser­vices were held Mon­day, Oct. 2, 2017 at 2 p.m. in the Aragon Ceme­tery with Rev. Ste­vie Wad­dell and Rev. Ja­son Suits of­fi­ci­at­ing.

Pall­bear­ers in­cluded: Jamie Ni­chols, Michael Tay­lor, Pa­trick McCauley, Ja­son Ruff, Mike Brown and Ja­son Stroup. Hon­orary pall­bear­ers were: Kevin Robin­son, Lewis Col­lum, Steven Waits, Chad Head­rick and Ricky Cole.

The Alvis Miller and Son Fu­neral Home was in charge of ar­range­ments for the fu­neral of Mr. Guy La­mar Mears Jr..

Mr. Wil­liam V. Campbell, age 94, of Rock­mart, passed away Tuesday, Sept. 26, 2017 at his res­i­dence fol­low­ing a pe­riod of de­clin­ing health.

Mr. Campbell was born in Rock­mart on Oct. 15, 1922, a son of the late Gil­bert Campbell and Rilla Haynie Campbell.

He had lived all of his life in Rock­mart and was a mem­ber of the New Prospect Bap­tist Church.

Mr. Campbell was a World War II vet­eran of the United States Army. He served dur­ing the third wave of the in­va­sion on the beaches of Nor­mandy in North­ern France; Rhineland and Cen­tral Europe.

He was a re­cip­i­ent of the Bronze Ar­row­head, Good Con­duct Medal and World War II Vic­tory Medal.

Mr. Campbell was a re­tired em­ployee of the Goodyear Mill hav­ing worked in Rock­mart, Cartersville, Cedar­town and in Alabama. He was a de­voted fam­ily man who loved spend­ing time with his grand­chil­dren and great grand­chil­dren.

In ad­di­tion to his par­ents, he was pre­ceded in death by a daugh­ter, Carolyn Pharo and two broth­ers: Ho­race Campbell and Rev. Royce Campbell.

Sur­vivors in­clude his wife of 75 years, Velma Kel­ley Campbell to whom he was mar­ried on Dec. 24, 1941; daugh­ter, Ann Stan­ford and her hus­band Danny; seven grand­chil­dren: Dean Pharo, April Raper, Gigi Moates, Shea Ca­gle, Terri Smith, Kasie Wal­lace and Jodi Stan­ford; eleven great grand­chil­dren; one great great grand­son; sis­ter, Er­lene Cole and nu­mer­ous nieces and neph­ews.

Pri­vate grave­side ser­vices will be held in the Rose Hill Ceme­tery with Rev. Ja­son Purser of­fi­ci­at­ing and mil­i­tary rites de­liv­ered by the Honor Guard of Brown-Wright Post # 12 of the Amer­i­can Le­gion.

The fam­ily has re­quested that flow­ers be omit­ted and me­mo­rial gifts be made in Mr. Campbell’s mem­ory to the Wounded War­rior Project, P.O. Box 758517 Topeka, Kan., 66675-8517.

The Alvis Miller and Son Fu­neral Home was in charge of ar­range­ments for Mr. Wil­liam V. Campbell.

OBIT­U­AR­IES

BEV­ERLY HILLS, Calif. — Monty Hall, the ge­nial TV game show host whose long-run­ning “Let’s Make a Deal” traded on love of money and mer­chan­dise and the mys­tery of which door had the car be­hind it, has died. He was 96.

Hall, who had been in poor health, died of heart fail­ure at his home in Bev­erly Hills, said his daugh­ter, Sharon Hall of Los An­ge­les.

“Let’s Make a Deal,” which Hall co- cre­ated, de­buted as a day­time show on NBC in 1963 and be­came a TV sta­ple. Through the next four decades, it also aired in prime time, in syn­di­ca­tion and, in two brief out­ings, with hosts other than Hall at the helm.

An episode of “The Odd Cou­ple” fea­tured Felix Unger ( Tony Ran­dall) and Os­car Madi­son (Jack Klug­man) as bick­er­ing guests on Hall’s pro­gram.

Con­tes­tants were cho­sen from the stu­dio au­di­ence — out­landishly dressed as an­i­mals, clowns or car­toon char­ac­ters to at­tract the host’s at­ten­tion — and would start the game by trad­ing an item of their own for a prize. Af­ter that, it was mat­ter of swap­ping the prize in hand for oth­ers hid­den be­hind doors, cur­tains or in boxes, presided over by the leggy, smil­ing Carol Mer­rill.

The query “Do you want Door No. 1, No. 2 or No. 3?” be­came a pop­u­lar catch phrase, and the chance of win­ning a new car a mat­ter of pri­mal ur­gency. Prizes could be a car or a mink coat or a worth­less item dubbed a “zonk.”

The en­er­getic, quick­think­ing Hall, a sight him­self with his side­burns and col­or­ful sports coats, was deemed the per­fect host in Alex McNeil’s ref­er­ence book, “To­tal Tele­vi­sion.”

“Monty kept the show mov­ing while he treated the out­ra­geously garbed and oc­ca­sion­ally greedy con­tes­tants cour­te­ously; it is hard to imag­ine any­one else but Hall work­ing the trad­ing area as smoothly,” McNeil wrote.

For Hall, the in­ter­ac­tion was easy.

“I’m a peo­ple per­son,” he said on the PBS doc­u­men­tary se­ries “Pi­o­neers of Tele­vi­sion.” ‘’And so I don’t care if they jump on me, and I don’t care if they yell and they fainted — those are my peo­ple.”

The game show gave rise to an aca­demic ex­er­cise in which stu­dents are asked to weigh this ques­tion: In guess­ing which of three doors might con­ceal a prize car, and af­ter one is elim­i­nated as a pos­si­bil­ity, should you switch your choice to the one you didn’t pick?

The puz­zle sparked heated ex­changes in Mar­i­lyn vos Sa­vant’s Pa­rade magazine col­umn. (The an­swer to the Monty Hall Prob­lem, Hall and oth­ers said, was yes, take the switch — but only if the con­test is set up so the host can­not skew the re­sults by of­fer­ing some guests the chance to switch doors and not giv­ing oth­ers the same op­tion.)

Af­ter five years on NBC, “Let’s Make a Deal” moved to ABC in 1968 and aired on the net­work through 1976, in­clud­ing prime-time stints. It went into syn­di­ca­tion in the 1970s and 1980s, re­turn­ing to NBC in 199091 and again in 2003. In 2009 it re­turned on CBS with host Wayne Brady and is still on the air.

His name and show re­main part of the lan­guage. Typ­i­cal is the quo­ta­tion in a 2006 Day­tona Beach ( Florida) NewsJour­nal pro­file of a no-non­sense bail bondswoman who says, “I’m not Monty Hall and this isn’t ‘Let’s Make a Deal.’ “

Hall also guest-starred in sit­coms and ap­peared in TV com­mer­cials. And with the wealth that the game show brought, he made phi­lan­thropy and fundrais­ing his av­o­ca­tion. He spent 200 days a year at it, he said, es­ti­mat­ing in the late 1990s that he had coaxed $700 mil­lion from donors.

His daugh­ter Sharon es­ti­mated that Hall man­aged to raise nearly $ 1 bil­lion for char­ity over his life­time.

An­other daugh­ter, Joanna Glea­son, is a long­time Broad­way and tele­vi­sion ac­tress. She won a Tony in 1988 for best ac­tress in a mu­si­cal for “Into the Woods” and was nom­i­nated for Tonys two other times.

Born Monty Hal­parin in Win­nipeg, Man­i­toba, in Canada, Hall grew up dur­ing the De­pres­sion. In 1942, Hall was do­ing man­ual la­bor at the time when a wealthy stranger of­fered to pay for his col­lege ed­u­ca­tion on con­di­tion that he re­paid the money, got top grades, kept his bene­fac­tor’s name anony­mous and agreed to help some­one else.

Hall only re­vealed the name of the late Max Freed about 30 years later.

Hall earned a de­gree from the Univer­sity of Man­i­toba with the goal of be­com­ing a physi­cian. He was de­nied en­try to med­i­cal school, Hall later said, be­cause he was Jewish and faced quo­tas lim­it­ing the ad­mis­sion of mi­nor­ity stu­dents.

Newspapers in English

Newspapers from USA

© PressReader. All rights reserved.