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Funeral Homes > Alabama

Funeral Homes in Alabama (AL)

Funeral homes, funeral directors, mortuaries, crematoriums and  by city in Alabama. Select a Alabama city to view local funeral home services, locations, addresses, and phone numbers for each listing.

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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Rafters with a winning mark for first time - WAOW

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
In fact, in his 4.1 IP, the lefty had yet to allow a baserunner. It would be a change of scenery for Forkert, as the first batter he faced, Josh Cyr (JR, Univ. of North Alabama), reached on an error, the second of the night on Madison, then back-to-back bunt singles loaded the bases with nobody out. After a mound visit from the pitching coach Keith Richie, the Rafters brought up a pinch hitter, Jordan Dreiling (RS JR, Univ. of Kansas). Dreiling grounded a 2-0 pitch into right to bring around two runs, as Cyr scored and Sean Godfrey (SO, Ball State Univ.), beat the relay throw to the plate with a slide. Tommy Danczyk (SO, St. Thomas Univ.) blanked the Mallards for two innings of relief, picking up the win and allowing only one hit. Forkert (1-1) took the loss for the Mallards. Skyler Debillzen tossed a scoreless ninth and picked up the first save of the Rafters season, first of his Northwoods League career in his second season with Wisconsin Rapids. Bacon didn't pick up a hit but walked twice, extending his on-base streak to seven games. With the win, the Rafters, improved to 4-3 overall and 3-1 at home. The Mallards, dropping their fourth straight game, fell to 3-4 and 0-3 on the road. The Rafters host the Wisconsin Woodchucks for the first game of a three-game set tomorrow night, and will put Cam Seidl (0-0, 4.15 ERA) on the mound. First pitch is at 7:05.  ...

Lady Antebellum owns the night at Oak Mountain Amphitheatre near ... - al.com

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
BIRMINGHAM, Alabama -- Wh...

Birmingham's Michael Thompson shoots 66 to lead U.S. Open, Tiger ... - al.com

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Birmingham native and Alabama alum Michael Tho...

Birmingham belly dancer Janelle Issis advances on "So You Think ... - al.com

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Janelle Issis Belly dancer Janelle Issis, a graduate of Vestavia Hills High School and the University of Alabama, has moved on to the Las Vegas round of the Fox TV series “So You Think You Can Dance.” Issis compe...

Charles W. Colson, Watergate Felon Who Became Evangelical Leader, Dies at 80

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Mr. Harlow said. “It was the ‘in’ thing to swagger and threaten.” Few played political hardball more fiercely than Mr. Colson. When a deluded janitor from Milwaukee shot Gov. George C. Wallace of Alabama on the presidential campaign trial in Maryland in May 1972, Nixon asked about the suspect’s politics. Mr. Colson replied, “Well, he’s going to be a left-winger by the time we get through.” He proposed a political frame-up: planting leftist pamphlets in the would-be killer’s apartment. “Good,” the president said, as recorded on a White House tape. “Keep at that.” Mr. Colson hired E. Howard Hunt, a veteran covert operator for the Central Intelligence Agency, to spy on the president’s opponents. Their plots became part of the cascade of high crimes and misdemeanors known as Watergate. The scandal began to unravel after Mr. Hunt and five other C.I.A. and F.B.I. veterans were arrested in June 1972 after a botched burglary and wiretapping operation at Democratic National Committee headquarters at the Watergate office complex in Washington. To this day, no one knows whether Nixon authorized the break-in or precisely what the burglars wanted. “When I write my memoirs,” Mr. Colson told Mr. Hunt in a November 1972 telephone conversation, “I’m going to say that the Watergate was brilliantly conceived as an escapade that would divert the Democrats’ attention from the real issues, and therefore permit us to win a landslide that we probably wouldn’t have won otherwise.” The two men laughed. That month, Nixon won that landslide. On election night, the president watched the returns with Mr. Colson and the White House chief of staff, H. R. Haldeman. “I couldn’t feel any sense of jubilation,” Mr. Colson said in a 1992 television interview. “Here we were, supposedly winning, and it was more like we’d lost.” Laurie Goodstein contributed reporting. (New York Times)

Artist Alley had rich newspaper heritage

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Mr. Alley joined the newspaper as a copy clerk in 1970 and soon became a staff artist. In a career that lasted more than 30 years, he did hundreds of caricatures, including one of legendary Alabama football coach Bear Bryant that led to a highly sought-after print. But his art was more inclusive. "He did a lot of paintings from portraits to landscapes," said his daughter, Elizabeth Alley, an artist and technical writer. "He sold his work sometimes, but a lot of times he did it just to give to people." Son Richard said that as a child, it "was amazing to watch. I would go to bed at night when he was sitting down to work on something. I would wake up in the morning, and there was this wonderful watercolor there. It was like Christmas every morning." Alley said his father continued to paint after his diagnosis, doing beach scenes and sunsets. Mr. Alley's first cousin, Dan Conaway, a marketing and advertising consultant and freelance writer, said that Mr. Alley improved on an inherited talent. "Rick comes from a long line of very talented artists and cartoonists, and I think Rick was the most talented. His dad and granddad were more about political cartooning than art. It was all about the visual side to Rick." Mr. Alley also leaves another daughter, Katherine Borden of Fort Lauderdale, and a sister, Jehl Palvado of Gulf Shores, Ala. Arrangements are incomplete. (The Commercial Appeal)

The Sad End of the Gingrich Campaign - New Republic

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Florida primary, Gingrich learned that there are no third acts in American lives. He tried to be the Southern candidate, but finished a close second behind Rick Santorum in Mississippi and Alabama. Then Newt tried to repeat in Louisiana his one-state-at-a-time strategy that had worked so well in Georgia. Not only did Newt win just 16 percent of the vote, but his wipeout was consistent across all demographic and ideological categories, according to the Louisiana exit polls. What this means is that (unlike Romney with upper-income Republicans and Santorum with evangelicals) there is no identifiable Gingrich constituency in the GOP. With more than 130 delegates (although all GOP delegate calculations are murky), Gingrich would, in theory, have a role at a contested Republican Convention. Morley Winograd, an architect of the Democratic Party’s arcane delegate rules and a veteran of the contested Kennedy vs. Carter 1980 Convention, suggested in an insightful column in Politico that Santorum and Gingrich should join forces in a last-ditch stop-Romney coalition. With almost all future GOP primaries winner-take-all by congressional district, Winograd theorized that the anti-Mitt candidates could divvy up the districts based on their comparative strength against Romney. There’s only one problem: It is hard to identify a spot on the remaining primary map where Gingrich would be a stronger challenger than Santorum.  So it ends for Gingrich without even a whimper. He will go through the motions of campaigning while visiting zoos (I suspect the Milwaukee County Zoo will merit a pre-primary visit) and dining in plush hotel restaurants with Callista. When the primaries are finally over, Gingrich may even be given a brief prime-time slot at the Tampa Convention if he effusively endorses the nominee and pledges not to gush about beach volleyball as he did at the 1996 GOP Convention. But the dream that has defined Newt Gingrich’s life for more than a half century ended Saturday without fanfare in the Louisiana bayous. It has been a long journey from Verdun to being done.  Walter Shapiro is a special correspondent for The New Republic. He also writes the “Character Sketch” column for Yahoo News. Follow him on twitter @waltershapiroPD.

Obituary for James Stephenson

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
Jr.RINGGOLD James B. Stephenson Jr., 75, died Tuesday, March 20, 2012, in a local health care facility.He was a graduate of Summerville High School, Chattooga County, Georgia, and attended Alabama Polytechnic Institute (API) in Auburn, Alabama. He began land surveying in his youth with his father, a civil engineer. From 1956 to 1967, he worked as a maintenance engineer with Batt... (Chattanooga Press)

From Mission Mogul to Chinatown Businessman - Mission Local

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
He was only 23. A wagon road on Mission Street threaded through sand dunes and marshes to the waterfront. Mission Creek flowed out of Mission Bay, across Alabama and Harrison streets and up 18th Street into an expanse of grassy, flat lands that were part of large ranches. Now Mission street is crowded with taquerias, produce markets and dollar stores, and Mission Creek stops long before 18th and Harrison. During Center’s early years here, San Francisco was a backwater, but the young man’s timing was perfect. Eight years after his arrival, the Gold Rush hit and the United States annexed California. San Francisco’s population jumped to nearly 60,000 in 1860, and opportunities abounded for farmers and merchants selling goods the newcomers needed. According to a planning report called “City Within a City,” after annexation and the sorting out of titles, the city “began the process of granting parcels. From 1867-1871, the City granted approximately 1,700 individual properties within the Mission District to private citizens as well as to real estate companies.” “John Center? He owned the Mission,” said Tom Carey, a librarian at the San Francisco Public Library’s History Center. Center amassed hundreds of acres in the Mission, including the land where the gray warehouse stands today. His 1908 obituary in the San Francisco Chronicle reports that Center made a fortune selling “vegetables, berries, and other garden truck.” “In a single year,” the article continues, “he is said to have cleared $30,000 from one onion p...

After Southern sweep, Santorum looks ahead to Louisiana - Greenville News

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
LAFAYETTE, La. — With victories in Alabama and Mississippi on Tuesday, R...



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