May 1, 1928 - November 26, 2013 Resided in South Windsor, CT
Frances Patricia (Pinkston) Oller, 85, of South Windsor, died peacefully on Tuesday, November 26, 2013, at the Village of Buckland Court in South Windsor, CT, surrounded by her family. She was born on May 1, 1928 in New York City, NY, daughter of the late Frank and Jeannette (Carrencejie) Pinkston. Frances grew up in Manhattan, NY, and was a graduate of Cathedral High School with the Class of 1947. Frances was married to the love of her life, Raul N. Oller on February 24, 1957. Together they settled in New Jersey, where they raised a family. Frances worked as a legal secretary for Schiller, Vizas & Squeo for over 20 years. She also spent a great deal of time working with and helping to fundraise for St. Patrick' Church and school in Jersey City, NJ. She was a hardworking, social and giving woman who will be greatly missed. Along with her husband, Raul, of over 56 years, she leaves her sons, Roy Oller of Somerset, NJ and Jeffrey Oller and his wife Donna of Tolland, CT; a brother, Arnie Pinkston of Montville, CT, a sister, Agatha Lorenzo and her husband Tony of Norwich; five grandchildren, Jeffrey, Roy Jr., Justin, Alanna and Ian and a host of nieces, nephews, grandnieces and grandnephews. Her family will receive friends on Saturday, from 12-2 p.m., at the Samsel & Carmon, 419 Buckland Rd., South Windsor, CT. A memorial service will follow at the funeral home at 2p.m. Burial will be private at the request of her family. In lieu of flowers memorial donations in her memory may be made to the American Heart Association, 1 Union St., Suite 301, Robbinsville, NJ 08691-1483 www.americanheart.org and/or American Diabetes Association, 2080 Silas Deane Highway, 2nd Floor, Rocky Hill, CT 06067 www.diabetes.org/honor . Please visit us at www.carmonfuneralhome.com for online condolences and guest book. Read Frances Oller's Obituary and Guestbook on www.carmonfuneralhome.com.
1 Union St., Suite 301 Robbinsville, NJ US 08691-4183
The American Heart Association's mission is to reduce disability and death from cardiovascular disease and stroke. The association was founded in 1924 and today is the nation's largest national voluntary health agency devoted to defeating heart disease and stroke, which together claim about 950,000 lives each year and rank as our nation's No. 1 and No. 3 killers. To prevent, treat and ultimately defeat these diseases, the association funds research, creates and implements professional and public education programs focusing on improving emergency care and reducing risk factors, holds community service activities and engages in advocacy efforts to safeguard American's health.