Bobby Burns

Thomasville, NCHigh Point Enterprise

Rev. Bobby Burns

THOMASVILLE – Rev. Bobby “Bob” Eugene Burns, 83, a resident of Thomasville, went home to be with his Lord and Savior on May 7, 2021, at Thomasville Medical Center. He was born on July 26, 1937, in Forsyth County, a son to the late Luther Sherman Burns and Marjorie Motsinger Burns. Bob served in the United States Army and then continued his education at Piedmont Bible College. He became an ordained minister shortly afterward and pastored Canaan Baptist Church for many years. He had a passion for spreading God’s word as a minister and serving his Lord and community, which was very close to his heart. Bob also owned Poly Supply Company before retiring. He was a member of New Heights Baptist Church and loved his church family. He was a loving father, husband and friend. He was preceded in death by his wife, Shirley Ann Burns; a daughter, Martha Ann Burns; and four brothers, as well as four sisters.
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Evanston, ILDaily Northwestern

Bobby Burns projected to win 5th Ward race

Community organizer Bobby Burns is projected to win the 5th Ward aldermanic race, according to preliminary results from the Cook County Clerk’s Office. Burns and his opponent, local gun control activist Carolyn Murray, captured almost 66 percent and just over 33 percent of votes respectively, with all precincts reporting. “I’m...
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Evanston, ILevanstonnow.com

5th Ward aldermanic candidate: Bobby Burns

Bobby Burns, who’s running for 5th Ward alderman, is about 30 years old. He’s a political consultant who rents a live-work loft at 1601 Simpson St. Burns and the other active candidate for 5th Ward alderman, Carolyn Murray, were interviewed about their views on major issues by Evanston Now’s Jeff Hirsh.
Food & Drinksruhlman.com

Friday Cocktail Hour: The Bobby Burns

According to Simon Difford, the Bobby Burns cocktail was first printed in the 1953 edition of David Embury’s The Fine Art of Mixing Drinks wherein he included Drambuie and Peychaud’s bitters. An earlier version of the drink had appeared a couple decades earlier using benedictine and was called the Robert Burns (though it’s unclear if this referred to the poet).