Jeanette P. Dincler

jeanette dincler

March 31, 1913 ~ April 10, 2005

Resided in: Pueblo, CO

Jeanette P. Dincler, 92, passed away April 10, 2005. Survived by her daughter, Dr. Sharon D. Sweet; granddaughter, Anastasia Mavra Sweet; great-granddaughter, Celeste Sweet-Hayes; cousin, Melba Park Dixon; and numerous nieces and nephews and their families. Preceded in death by her husband, Charlie 'Carl' Dincler on Oct. 7, 1999; son-in-law, Jonathan Singleton Copley Sweet; and siblings, William Muir Park, Thomas Dockerty Park, John Coates Park, Robert Park, Margaret Eve Baugher, James Grant Park and George Park. Jeanette was born to Susan and John Coates Park on March 31, 1913, in Birmingham, Ala. She and Carl married on May 8, 1947, in Newport, Ky. Jeanette and Carl owned and operated Dincler's Fabrics which was world known for their quality stage curtains and locally for their fabric store. She was a founder of the Parkview Hospital gift shop where she volunteered until her health no longer allowed. She was a member of First Presbyterian Church and PEO, Chapter F. She will lie in state Thursday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Friday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Private entombment. Memorial service will be held 1 p.m. Saturday, April 16, 2005, at First Presbyterian Church, 10th and Court, with the Reverend Dr. Brad Munroe officiating. Those who desire may make memorials to First Presbyterian Church through the funeral home. Online condolences,

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Memories Timeline


  1. Dear Aunt Jeanette, Thank you for all the love you have shared with me through out my life. You will forever be in my heart. I know you are with your precious family now and you are a another angel watching over me. I Love You Marlene

  2. My dear Jeanette. They broke the mold when you arrived. The body weakened but the mind was strong. The grudges stayed fresh and the pain never left after your precious Carl left your side. No one could replace him. Sidmor came life a thief in the night when he knew you needed money but you thought it was his chicanery or bread and water. This was not true. Anyone who loved you so much would have given you the shirt of her back. Nevertheless, Ed knew he could win your weakened heart with banana pudding and disingenuous roll of money. Tell Carl hello for us. The kids came in those final two weeks to be with you. The three girls may stand tall on Saturday without have to feign love because they proved it by granting your final wish. In your darkest hour, no job or school or homework or field trip or anything else was a priority over coming to Pueblo to be with you one last time in March / April. When “the kids” came on Easter (or was on your b-day? ) they delivered that final priceless gift, like gold, frankincense and myrrh. Ain’t God good to deliver your greatest wish? Nancy Rivera.

  3. Mrs. Dincler gave me my first job in the Gift Shop when I was in 9th grade. I worked all through high school and my first year of college. She was a good friend of my mother’s, Rose Sneed. Mrs. Dincler was a special lady.

  4. Dear Sharon and all,
    So sorry to hear of your mother’s passing. She was a fine lady and a fun lady. She and my mother (Louise Jones) had a wonderful friendship and marvelous times together. I know you will miss her.

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