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New Mexicans remember Queen Elizabeth II – Brospar Daily News

Grief, grief and grief are just a few words to describe the pain New Mexicans have felt over the passing of Queen Elizabeth II. “Honestly, I cried, and I think I cried more than I could have imagined. She was always there for me,” said New Mexico resident Sara Lister. had a lot of health issues the last few years she lost her husband it just hits you because you’re like oh my god we’ll never see her again so that part made me sad but i’m so glad she was reunited with her husband. Lister said she always had a sweet admiration for the great queen who died as a child. However, she was grateful to have met the queen a few months before her death. “J I had the privilege of attending the Platinum Jubilee last summer. I took my niece with me,” Lister said. “It has always been a dream of mine to meet her, and one of her famous words is I have to be seen to be believed.’ Mary Alice Higbe, owner and founder of St. James Tearoom) for the 70th i the Queen’s platinum award earlier this year. Higbe said the Queen was an inspiration to herself and many others around the world. “She is an example of a woman among kings and rulers of the world – she is so graceful on the world stage,” Higbe said. “She was always nice. She was treated with a lot of bitterness and meanness, but she was always kind. She was always polite. Higbe said that despite recent news about the Queen’s health, the news remains shocking. “Ah, well, if I had a flag, it should be at half mast by now. It’s sad. She’s so inspiring to us, but to a lot of Americans. Just think of her being there for 70 years and to what happened in those 70 years. Higbe said they still plan to pay homage to the Queen in a real way at St James’s Tea Room, however a date has not yet been set.

Grief, grief and grief are just a few words to describe the pain felt by New Mexicans over the passing of Queen Elizabeth II.

“To be honest, I cried, and I think I cried more than I thought. She was always there for me,” New Mexico resident Sara Lister said. “She had a lot health issues the past few years she lost her husband it just hits you ’cause you’re like ‘oh my god we’ll never see her again’ so that part made me sad but i’m glad that she found her husband.

Liszt said she grew up with a sweet admiration for the late great queen.

However, she was grateful to have met the queen a few months before her death.

“I had the privilege of attending the Platinum Jubilee last summer. I took my niece with me,” Lister said. “My dream is to always see her in person, and one of her famous sayings is that I have to be seen to be believed.”

Earlier this year, Mary Alice Higbe, owner and founder of St. James’s Tea Room, celebrated the Queen’s 70th Platinum Jubilee with a grand celebration.

Higbe said the Queen was an inspiration to herself and many others around the world.

“She is an example of a woman among kings and rulers of the world – she is so graceful on the world stage,” Higbe said. “She was always nice. She was treated with a lot of bitterness and meanness, but she was always kind. She has always been nice.

Higbe said despite the recent news about the Queen’s health, it was still shocking.

“Ah, well, if I had a flag, it should be at half mast by now. It’s sad. She’s so inspiring to us, but to a lot of Americans. Just think of her being there for 70 years and to what has happened during these 70 years.

Higbe said they still plan to pay homage to the Queen in a real-life way at St James’s Tea Room.

However, no date has yet been set.

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