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Mobile, AL  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Mobile, Alabama. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Agee Charles E Funeral Director
6508 Charingwood Drive North
Mobile , AL
(251) 661-0773
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Agee Charles E Funeral Director
3155 Dauphin Street
Mobile , AL 36606
(251) 479-4547
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Ascension Funeral Service
1016 Hillcrest Road
Mobile , AL 36695
(251) 634-8055
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Azalea Bay Area Funeral Service
352 State Street
Mobile , AL 36603
(251) 438-4779
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Belmany J Robert Funeral Director
6110 Grelot Road
Mobile , AL 36609
(251) 344-0723
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Catholic Archdiocese of Mobile Cemetery
1700 Drive Martin L King Jr
Mobile , AL
(251) 479-5305
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Christian Benevolent Funeral Home Inc
201 North Hamilton Street
Mobile , AL 36603
(251) 432-6528
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Delaney s
225 Springhill Memorial
Mobile , AL 36608
(251) 460-0910
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Friends of Magnolia Cemetery Inc
1202 Virginia Street
Mobile , AL 36604
(251) 432-8672
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Gethsemane Cemetery Inc
800 Mobile Street
Mobile , AL 36617
(251) 456-6528
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Gilmer s Funeral Services
690 Zeigler Circle West
Mobile , AL
(251) 639-1272
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Hodge s Funeral Chapel
701 Drive Martin L King Jr
Mobile , AL
(251) 438-1659
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Jackson Funeral Directors
271 Cody Road North
Mobile , AL
(251) 344-2800
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LG Wilson Monuments
3930 Moffett Road
Mobile , AL 36618
(251) 344-6571
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Lovett s Funeral Chapel
402 Drive Martin L King Jr
Mobile , AL
(251) 432-3665
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Lovett s Funeral Chapel
404 Drive Martin L King Jr
Mobile , AL
(251) 433-5302
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Magnolia Funeral Home of Mobile
5817 Grelot Road
Mobile , AL 36609
(251) 341-5000
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Mobile Memorial Gardens Funeral Home
6040 Three Notch Road
Mobile , AL 36619
(251) 661-7700
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Pine Crest Cemeteries Funeral Home and Crematory
1939 Dauphin Island Parkway
Mobile , AL 36605
(251) 478-5227
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Pine Crest Cemeteries Funeral Home and Crematory West Location
1599 Snow Road South
Mobile , AL 36695
(251) 633-3342
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Radney Belmany Funeral Home
6110 Grelot Road
Mobile , AL 36609
(251) 344-0723
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Radney Funeral Home
3155 Dauphin Street
Mobile , AL 36606
(251) 479-4547
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Serenity Memorial Gardens
8951 Old Pascagoula Road
Mobile , AL 36582
(251) 653-7224
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Simplicity Plan Prearranged Funerals
1939 Dauphin Island Parkway
Mobile , AL 36605
(251) 478-5227
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Small s Mortuary Inc and Cremation Services
950 South Broad Street
Mobile , AL 36603
(251) 431-0559
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Wilson Annex of Whistler and Wolf Ridge Cemeteries
3930 Moffett Road
Mobile , AL 36618
(251) 344-6571
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Shelter seeks community involvement, new logo - Knoxville News Sentinel

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Memphis Police Department also started a six-week program at the Frayser Community Center to try to train pet owners in how to control their animals. Rogers said the shelter also hopes to get a mobile vet clinic. ___ Information from: The Commercial Appeal, http://www.commercialappeal.com ...

Bob Dearth — Monroe, Wis.

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
She survives him. Bob had four children: Laura Huston, Sandra (Walt) Rufener, Roger Dearth of Rochester, and Linda (Kevin) Palmer, along with five grandchildren.He enjoyed a lifetime in the automobile business and the Dearth “family” extended to the hundreds of his dealership employees over the decades.Being born to impoverished tenant farmers in the Great Depression, Bob felt a moral obligation to share from his business success with those less fortunate. The local United Way chose to feature Bob and Shirley on their 2009 campaign brochure cover, and for their 50th wedding anniversary they hosted a party for 350 local ne... (Post Bulletin)

Belva Maxine Miller obit - Akron News-reporter

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
After retirement she continued her service to the Akron community through volunteer work with Girls State, the Ladies Auxiliary of the American Legion, and delivered Mobile Meals. She loved to bowl and play golf, winning many tournaments and sharing time with friends. She was always active in her churches, and helped out with the Awanas at the Akron Baptist church. She was preceded in death by her parents, her husband Kenneth, her sisters Florence Miller McCall, Velma Miller Friedly, her brothers Willis and Wilmer and their wives Cleta Mae and LaRee. She is survived by her children Pat Scott of Cheyenne, Dennis Fuller of Boulder, Jean Dreher of Anchorage, Debra Sliz of Sedona, Kenda Fuller of Denver, and David Fuller of Reno. Her surviving siblings are Leo and Harold Miller bo...

BayBears back: 10 home games vs. Birmingham and Huntsville - al.com

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Weclome back to Hank Aaron Stadium, BayBears. Mobile comes in from Jacksonville after taking the final game Friday night behind Tyler Skaggs 4-2 and win the series over the Suns. Mobile won its seventh series. It has lost four. The BayBears have a three-game lead in the South Division over Montgomery with 15 games left before the All-Star break. Team-wise, Mobile is hitting a next-to-last .234. Individually, however, outfielder Marc Krauss is...

Donna Mae Codd - The Coloradoan

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Email Reset my password Cancel OK Resend Email Become a subscriber today to enjoy these benefits: 24/7 access to our Web site iPad-optimized edition Our mobile site & iPhone app View subscription options Current subscriber? Get access. Log in Create an account or if you have a digital profile log in. It's possible that your browser cookies are turned off. Read our FAQ page to find out how to enable cookies in your browser.

Lead hazards were long ignored - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
The particles would land on nearby properties, potentially mixing with lead dust from automobile exhaust or paint chips — significant sources, says the government — to create a hazard. Children who play in lead-contaminated soil, sticking dust-covered hands or toys in their mouths, over time can suffer lost intelligence and other irreversible health problems. In April 2001, environmental scientist William Eckel published a research article in the American Journal of Public Health warning about the dangers of old smelting factories. While working on his Ph.D. dissertation, Eckel had identified a historical smelting site unknown to federal and state regulators and wondered how many other sites had been forgotten over time, their buildings demolished or absorbed by other businesses. Eckel used old industry directories, which he cross-referenced with EPA databases, to come up with a list of more than 400 potential lead-smelting sites that appeared to be unknown to federal regulators. (Page 4 of 13) Eckel confirmed that 20 of the sites’ addresses were factories -- and not just business offices -- using Sanborn fire insurance maps, which detail the historical uses of individual pieces of property. Another 86 sites were specifically listed in directories as “plant” locations. He paid to have soil samples tested from three sites in Baltimore and five in Philadelphia. All but one of the samples exceeded the EPA’s residential hazard level for lead in areas where children play. Eckel’s article warned that the findings “should create some sense of urgency for the investigation of the other sites identified here because they may represent a significant source of exposure to lead in their local environments.” The research indicates “a significant fraction” of the forgotten sites will require cleanups -- likely at state and federal expense -- because most of the companies went out of business long ago. Buried by bureauc...

Lead hazards were long ignored - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
The particles would land on nearby properties, potentially mixing with lead dust from automobile exhaust or paint chips — significant sources, says the government — to create a hazard. Children who play in lead-contaminated soil, sticking dust-covered hands or toys in their mouths, over time can suffer lost intelligence and other irreversible health problems. In April 2001, environmental scientist William Eckel published a research article in the American Journal of Public Health warning about the dangers of old smelting factories. While working on his Ph.D. dissertation, Eckel had identified a historical smelting site unknown to federal and state regulators and wondered how many other sites had been forgotten over time, their buildings demolished or absorbed by other businesses. Eckel used old industry directories, which he cross-referenced with EPA databases, to come up with a list of more than 400 potential lead-smelting sites that appeared to be unknown to federal regulators. (Page 4 of 13) Eckel confirmed that 20 of the sites’ addresses were factories -- and not just business offices -- using Sanborn fire insurance maps, which detail the historical uses of individual pieces of property. Another 86 sites were specifically listed in directories as “plant” locations. He paid to have soil samples tested from three sites in Baltimore and five in Philadelphia. All but one of the samples exceeded the EPA’s residential hazard level for lead in areas where children play. Eckel’s article warned that the findings “should create some sense of urgency for the investigation of the other sites identified here because they may represent a significant source of exposure to lead in their local environments.” The research indicates “a significant fraction” of the forgotten sites will require cleanups -- likely at state and federal expense -- because most of the companies went out of business long ago. Buried by bureauc...

Lead hazards were long ignored - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
The particles would land on nearby properties, potentially mixing with lead dust from automobile exhaust or paint chips — significant sources, says the government — to create a hazard. Children who play in lead-contaminated soil, sticking dust-covered hands or toys in their mouths, over time can suffer lost intelligence and other irreversible health problems. In April 2001, environmental scientist William Eckel published a research article in the American Journal of Public Health warning about the dangers of old smelting factories. While working on his Ph.D. dissertation, Eckel had identified a historical smelting site unknown to federal and state regulators and wondered how many other sites had been forgotten over time, their buildings demolished or absorbed by other businesses. Eckel used old industry directories, which he cross-referenced with EPA databases, to come up with a list of more than 400 potential lead-smelting sites that appeared to be unknown to federal regulators. (Page 4 of 13) Eckel confirmed that 20 of the sites’ addresses were factories -- and not just business offices -- using Sanborn fire insurance maps, which detail the historical uses of individual pieces of property. Another 86 sites were specifically listed in directories as “plant” locations. He paid to have soil samples tested from three sites in Baltimore and five in Philadelphia. All but one of the samples exceeded the EPA’s residential hazard level for lead in areas where children play. Eckel’s article warned that the findings “should create some sense of urgency for the investigation of the other sites identified here because they may represent a significant source of exposure to lead in their local environments.” The research indicates “a significant fraction” of the forgotten sites will require cleanups -- likely at state and federal expense -- because most of the companies went out of business long ago. Buried by bureauc...

Norby R. Ortmann - Sturgis Journal

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
Chrysler Corporation in Detroit. Mr. Ortmann was a member of the Holy Angels Catholic Church in Sturgis and enjoyed bowling, building doll houses, 3-D puzzles, Legos and collecting model automobiles. Mr. Ortmann was proud to have served his country during World War II in the U.S. Army Air Corps, earning the rank of corporal. He is survived by his loving and dedicated wife of 64 years, Rita; two daughters, Judith Ann (Steve) Schroeder and Geraldine (Charles) Comden both of Sturgis; two sons, Leonard (Beth) Ortmann and James Ortmann both of Sturgis; eight grandchildren; 17 great-grandchildren; two brothers, Kenneth (Ann) Ortman of Sterling Heights and Gerald (Nancy) Ortman of Bronson; two sisters, Rita Kolbelarz of Detroit and Irene Stack of Warren; and many nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents; one son, Thomas Ortmann; one great-granddaughter, Libby Fisher; one brother, Richard Ortman; and two sisters, Sylvia Visoccki and Virginia Ortman. The family will rec...

Chris Galt's All Up In Your Venue, Recording Your Bands - Dallas Observer (blog)

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Like Chad Lovell at Curtain and Lee Russell at Trees, Galt's trying to capture those great live moments. Of course, without a zillion dollars in mobile recording equipment, that can be a real bitch to pull off, and takes not only someone extra knowledgeable but damn supportive of the cause. He started off simply a fan of live shows. Metal ones at first, then prog. Then his tastes, interests and fascination with live music completely encompassed his world. He's not only run sound, but tackled the backbreaking chore of recording bands live all over Dallas, at places like LaGrange, Double Wide and House of Blues' Cambridge room; in Fort Worth at Wherehouse, Lola's and The Grotto; and in Denton at Andy's, Dan's Silverleaf and Abbey Underground. It's quite a difficult mission, but he's good at it. It's also a monumental way to capture and archive some of DFW's great local music performances. So live recordings are your passion. Seems like a challenging endeavor for the lower-budget world of the ...




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