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Funeral Homes > Alabama > Enterprise

Enterprise, AL  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Enterprise, Alabama. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
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Sconiers Funeral Home
512 West Watts Street
Enterprise , AL 36330
(334) 347-2371
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Sconiers Funeral Home
512 West Watts Street
Enterprise , AL 36330
(334) 347-6051
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Searcy Funeral Home
305 Plaza Drive
Enterprise , AL 36330
(334) 347-2517
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News

Earl Scruggs dead at 88 - Newsday

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
PHOTOS: Recent celebrity deaths OBITUARIES: Read all recent obituaries, and place death notices Country music has transcended its regional roots, become a billion-dollar music and tourist enterprise, and evolved far beyond the classic sound Monroe and The Blue Grass Boys blasted out over the radio on The Grand Ole Opry on Dec. 8, 1945. Though he would eventually influence American culture in wide-ranging ways, Scruggs had no way of knowing this as he nervously prepared for his first show with Monroe. The 21-year-old wasn't sure how his new picking style would go over. "I'd heard The Grand Ole Opry and there was tremendous excitement for me just to be on The Grand Ole Opry," Scruggs recalled during a 2010 interview at Ryman Auditorium, where that "big bang" moment occurred. "I just didn't know if or how well I'd be accepted because there'd never been anybody to play banjo like me here. There was Stringbean and Grandpa Jones. Most of them were comedians." There was nothing jokey about the way Scruggs attacked his "fancy five-string banjo," as Opry announcer George D. Hayes called it. In a performance broadcast to much of the country but unfortunately lost to history, he scorched the earth and instantly changed country music. With Monroe on mandolin and Flatt on guitar, the pace was a real jolt to attendees and radio listeners far away, and in some ways the speed and volume he laid down predicted the power of electric music. Tut Taylor, a friend of the Scruggs family who heard that first performance on the radio in his Georgia home, called it an unbelievably raucous moment "a lot like some of the rock 'n' roll things t...

Donna J. Snyder, longtime News correspondent

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Common Council President Charles E. Hensel. She was a 1959 graduate of Salamanca Central High School and for many years served as treasurer of the family-owned commercial real estate business, Hensel Enterprises. Active in community affairs, Mrs. Snyder served as president of the Salamanca Area Chamber of Commerce in 1995-97 and was chairwoman of the annual Falling Leaves Festival. Angry that each year the male politicians from both parties in the county gathered at an Election Day luncheon with no women allowed, she organized the Woman Achievers Luncheon, an annual event in which women active in politics hold their own Election Day luncheon. Mrs. Snyder was a member of the Cattaraugus County Arson Task Force and active in volunteer fire company activities, serving for many years as head of the Kill Buck Volunteer Fire Department’s Ladies Auxiliary. For many years, she raised basset hound show dogs, winning numerous awards. She is survived by a son, Donnald G. Hensel; a stepson, Richard Snyder; three stepdaughters, Denise Porter, Patricia Luna and Barbara Snyder; a brother, Rodney C. Hensel; and her close friend, Mark S. Williams. A memorial service will be scheduled. (The Buffalo News)

Samuel Glazer, a Creator of Mr. Coffee, Dies at 89

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
The partners sold much of their property to finance the coffeemaker enterprise, which at its peak had nearly 1,000 workers. Mr. Glazer’s wife, the former Jeanne Berger, and his son are his only immediate survivors. For Mr. Glazer, who lived in Beachwood, a suburb of Cleveland, Mr. Coffee was a readily available gift. He often spent time in California, where he became friends with Johnny Carson. “Please, Sam, I don’t need any more coffee machines,” Mr. Carson once said, Ms. Glazer recalled. (New York Times)

New microlending project launched by Greenville Housing Fund - Greenville News

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
It will focus on targeted neighborhoods but is open to anyone meeting the criteria countywide. About 86 percent of all South Carolina business are classed as microenterprises and they provide about 17 percent of the statewide work force. Nationwide, small businesses have generated about 70 percent of the job growth in the last two decades and employ more than half of all private sector employees. If one of every three microenterprises hired one additional worker, the country would be at full employment, according to the Association for Enterprise Opportunity. The Greenville Housing Fund, a certified Community Development Financial Institution, plans to use the lending program to create financial stability for families as well as create and retain jobs and enhance econ...

Robert B. Sherman, Songwriter for Disney, Dies at 86

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Disney Enterprises From left, Richard M. Sherman, Julie Andrews, Dick Van Dyke and Robert B. Sherman on the set of “Mary Poppins,” from the 2009 documentary “The Boys: The Sherman Brothers.” Correction Appended Robert B. Sherman, half of the fraternal songwriting team that wrote the ubiquitous paean to togetherness, “It’s a Small World (After All)”, and that in films like “Mary Poppins” and “Chitty Chit... (New York Times)

Greenville woman's business focuses on photography - Greenville News

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Her company is part of the backbone of the South Carolina economy. “Micro-enterprises are the key to our state’s and nation’s economic recovery and sustainable growth,” said Frank Knapp, president of the South Carolina Small Business Chamber. While many of them don’t want to grow to be huge, they often would like to add one or two additional employees. Kelly Edmiston, a senior economist in community affairs at the Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City, said in a recent report that economic development efforts need to focus on small businesses as well as large corporations. “Creating an environment conducive to many small businesses may produce more jobs than trying to lure one or two large enterprises,” he said. “The hope is not only that new businesses will create jobs in the local community, but, through innovation, some...

What's yours? Breakfast in Baltimore - Baltimore Sun

Wed, Feb 29, 2012
Sol Levinson & Bros. chapel on Reisterstown Road. "People would pay for that," said Howard Greenblatt, and his friends at the big round table agreed: A "funeral channel" could be a profitable enterprise. Follow @BaltSunLetters for the latest reader letters to The Sun. Certainly, televised services for celebrities and public figures get big ratings. CNN had an average of 5 million viewers over the three hours that it carried the funeral service of Whitney Houston. But, on a strictly local level, there's no telling what the rest of us might be willing to pay to have our going-home services available on regional cable, with Mr. Matz and others providing elegiac commentary. In fact, one could see a whole network of "funeral channel" franchises about the country. Judging from the interest in daily obituaries — long among the best-read stories in newspapers — the ratings for the funeral services of the locally famous, or not so famous, would likely ...

Lucile Hunt Proctor - St. George Daily Spectrum

Wed, Feb 29, 2012
Panguitch, Utah - Lucile Hunt Proctor, 72, collapsed and died suddenly February 17, 2012 at her daughter's home in St. George. She was born December 24, 1939 in Enterprise, Utah to Ray Von and Augusta Wilcox Hunt - the tenth of 13 children. She grew up on a farm on the Beryl Desert and attended schools in New Castle, the Desert and Enterprise. She graduated from Enterprise High School in 1957, a year early because her smartness had gotten her moved ahead a grade. She graduated from Dixie College in 1959, where she was a popular and actively involved stude...

Finding a way to pass on local journalism - Leelanau Enterprise

Wed, Feb 29, 2012
A column by Alan Campbell In the summer of 1995 on one of my last trips west to fly fish — my wife and I purchased the Leelanau Enterprise two years later — I contemplated the future of the newspaper business while speeding down a two-lane road in Montana. The digital age was dawning, although it had not risen quite high enough in the sky to threaten newspapers. But it was there, like a meteor seemingly headed for what meager savings I had socked away in an interest-bearing CD. Remember those? My former college roommate wa...

Corrections: February 8 - New York Times

Wed, Feb 8, 2012
Omaha company that took advantage of the break. As the article correctly noted, it is Werner Enterprises — not Warner Enterprises. SCIENCE TIMES The Consumer report on Tuesday, about criticism of changes to the Weight Watchers weight-loss program, described the government’s recommendation for daily produce consumption incorrectly. The five to nine servings that people are advised to eat daily involves fruit and vegetables, not just fruit. OBITUARIES An obituary on Saturday about the actor Ben Gazzara misstated the year he met his second wife, the actress Janice Rule. It was 1958, not 1959.   The Times welcomes comments and suggestions, or complaints about errors that warrant correction. Messages on news coverage can be e-mailed to or left toll-free at 1-888-NYT-NEWS (1-888-698-6397). Comments on editorials may be e-mailed to or faxed to (212) 556-3622. Readers dissatisfied with a response or concerned about the paper’s journalistic integrity may reach the public editor at or (212) 556-7652. For newspaper delivery questions: 1-800-NYTIMES (1-800-698-4637) or e-mail

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