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Funeral Homes > Alabama > Section

Section, AL  Funeral Homes

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Section Funeral Home
230 Hodge Road
Section , AL 35771
(256) 228-3311
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Logs: Man Trapped in Car Fire, Baby Locked in Car - Patch.com

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
West Street. Officer Gregory McRae investigated and reported that the item was not of importance. 1:06 p.m.: Officer Paul Pinto responded to the intersection of East Main and Lyman streets for a report of a disabled vehicle. No problems were found when he arrived. 2:30 p.m.: An ambulance was requested on Otis Street. Westborough paramedics and Officer Gregory McRae assisted at the scene. 5:18 p.m.: A crash was reported on Powder Hill Way. Officer Laura Grasso helped those involved. A field interrogation report was filed. 6:16 p.m.: A crash was reported on Turnpike Road. Officer Michael Daniels investigated. A field interrogation report was filed. 8:54 p.m.: An officer was requested for a disturbance on Windsor Ridge Drive. Officer Dean Paine responded. Peace was restored. Wednesday, June 20 10:36 a.m.: Emergency medical services were requested at BJs headquarters on Research Drive for a security guard who was not feeling well. Westborough paramedics and Officer Jeffrey Keaveney assisted. The guard was taken to a hospital. 1:34 p.m.: Westborough paramedics, Officer Terry Peters and Officer Tyson Delong helped at Westborough Tennis and Swim Club on Chauncy Street for a report of an unresponsive person in at the club pool. A short time after the initial call, it was reported that the person was going in and out of consciousness and might be suffering from dehydration. A patient was taken to the hospital. 3:30 p.m.: Officer Jeffrey Keaveney and Officer Terry Peters investigated a report of a woman with an altered mental status at Bernie and Phyl’s on Turnpike Road. Police established that there was not a medical emergency. 5:22 p.m.: Officer Michael D...

Houston strip club shooting leaves 3 dead, 2 wounded - Chicago Sun-Times

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Father’s Day or possibly to another dispute that occurred at club in November. Early Wednesday, yellow police tape still blocked off a section of the parking lot, preventing dozens of people from reaching their cars. They milled around — some still splattered with blood — watching investigators process the scene. Homicide investigator Kevin Carr approached a group of about 20 people. “I don’t know who did this at this point, if you know something,” Carr said, pausing for a moment, “The girl that was walking through the parking lot, she was completely innocent.” Mike Slaughter, who helped promote and attended the rap concert, said he was just leaving the club when he heard gunshots. “It sounded like 50 shots,” he said. “People were ducking down. It was fast.” He tried to help his friend, who was bleeding from the mouth, said Slaughter, whose white T-shirt, socks and fingernails were stained with blood. “I didn’t see any shooters. It was more than one because there were too many gunshots,” another witness, Rick Cook, told KTRK-TV.

Hillman Curtis, a Pioneer in Web Design, Dies at 51

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
I did various random jobs. I got into design out of desperation — I didn’t want to wait tables or pound nails.” David Hillman Curtis was born on Feb. 24, 1961, in the La Jolla section of San Diego. He and two sisters were raised by his mother and stepfather, Susan and Paul Zimmerman, both high school teachers. As a student at San Francisco State University, Mr. Curtis formed a rock group, later known as the Green Things, which toured for almost a decade and produced one album for MCA Records before disbanding. Mr. Curtis learned about art and design drawing posters and fliers for his band. After it broke up he took night classes in Photoshop, he told interviewers. By then, already in his 30s, he had landed a few part-time design jobs before being hired for a low-level position at Macromedia, where he worked his way up to art director. Besides his wife and mother, Mr. Curtis is survived by a son, Jasper, a daughter, Tess, and his sisters, Madeleine Curtis and Rebecca Curtis-Cassacia. Long after designing his last Web site, Mr. Curtis remained an important presence in the imagination of Web designers. And professional online journals, which referred to him as “the Michael Jordan of Web design” and “the Grandmaster of Flash,” remained fascinated by his decision to give it all up. “It seems like you had it made,” an interviewer said recently on the Web magazine the 99%. “Why did you move on?” Mr. Curtis answered that he had always wanted to make films and had accomplished his goals as a designer. He detailed those goals in a 2002 interview: “The reason for designing new media is simple — to subtly and quietly change the world.” ... (New York Times)

Earl Scruggs dead at 88 - Newsday

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
It was a pretty sound and a welcome sound." Scruggs' use of three fingers — in place of the limited clawhammer style once prevalent — elevated the banjo from a part of the rhythm section — or a even a comedian's prop — to a lead instrument that was as versatile as the guitar and far more flashy. Country great Porter Wagoner probably summed up Scruggs' importance best of all: "I always felt like Earl was to the five-string banjo what Babe Ruth was to baseball. He is the best there ever was, and the best there ever will be." His string-bending and lead runs became known worldwide as "the Scruggs picking style" and the versatility it allowed has helped popularize the banjo beyond the traditional bluegrass and country forms. Today the banjo can be found in almost any genre, largely due to the way he freed its players to experiment and find new space. That was exactly what Ralph Stanley had in mind when he first heard Scruggs lay it down. A legendary banjo player in his own right, Stanley said in a 2011 interview that he was inspired by Scruggs when he first heard him over the radio after returning home from military service in Germany. "I wasn't doing any playing," Stanley said. "When I got discharged I began listening to Bill and Earl was with him. I already had a banjo at that time, but of course I wanted to do the three-finger roll. I knew Earl was the best, but I didn't want to sound like him. I wanted to do that style, but I wanted to sound the way I felt and that's what I tried to do." Dave Rawlings, a Nashville singer-songwriter and producer, says Scruggs remains every bit as influential and fresh seven decades later. He said it's impossible to imagine nearly every guitar player mimicking Jimi Hendrix, but with Scruggs and the banjo, that's the reality. "The breadth and clarity of the instrument was increased so much," he said. "He invented a style that now probably 75 percent of the people that play the banjo in the world play Scruggs-style banjo. And that's a staggering thing to do, to play an instrument and change what everyone is doing." News of Scruggs' passing quickly spread around the music world and over Twitter. Bentley and bluegrassers like Sam Bush and Jon Randall Stewart celebrated him at the Tin Pan South gathering of songwriters in Nashville and Eddie Stubbs dedicated the night to him on WSM, the home of the Grand Ole Opry. On the Internet, actor and accomplished banjo player Steve Martin called Scruggs, with whom he collaborated in 2001 on "Earl Scruggs and Friends," ''the most important banjo player who ever lived." Hank Williams Jr. sent prayers to the Scruggs family and Charlie Daniels tweeted, "He meant a lot to me. Nobody will ever play a five string banjo like Earl." Neil Portnow, president and CEO of the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences said in a statement the four-time Grammy winner and lifetime achievement award recipient "leaves an indelible legacy that will be remembered for generations to come." Flowe...

Snider grad and former Milwaukee Brewers pitcher, Andy Replogle dies - News Sentinel

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Fort Wayne where he attended Snider and graduated in 1972. He was an all-city performer in basketball and on the mound for the Panthers. In basketball he helped the Panthers to a sectional championship. He averaged 16.6 points per game. After graduating from Snider he was selected by the New York Mets in the fourth round of the 1972 amateur draft. Replogle did not sign, however, choosing to attend Kansas State University where he continued his baseball career. Replogle was drafted again in the 1975 amateur draft by the St. Louis Cardinals and played in their minor league system for three seasons. In December 1977, Replogle was drafted by the Baltimore Orioles from St. Louis in the Rule 5 draft. He was waived by the Orioles in 1978 and picked up by the Brewers. He made his major-league debut on April 11, 1978, against the New York Yankees at County Stadium in Milwaukee. Replogle pitched in relief, facing one batter and giving up a hit. The Brewers beat the Yankees that day, 9-6, with Hall of Famer Jim “Catfish” Hunter taking the loss. Replogle went on to pitch in 32 games that season. His final game in the majors was September 30, 1979, when the Brewers lost to Minnesota 5-0. Replogle pitched 2 1/3 innings of shutout ball – allowing two hits. He was released by Milwaukee in 1982 and signed as a free agent by the Cincinnati Reds. He was released in spring training by the Reds after tearing a rotator cuff. He retire...

Furman grad's coast-to-coast walk supports Wounded Warrior Project - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
He wasn’t when it began. “I really didn’t know if I could do it. I had never done anything remotely similar to this before,” says McCandless, whose previous hikes were limited to a small section of the Appalachian Trail. In fact, McCandless had never considered himself the athletic type. Before last spring, he says, his most athletic endeavor was playing church softball. That changed dramatically last April, when the Lowcountry native decided to walk across the United States on what is known as the northern route of the American Discovery Trail. With a ton of doubts and a 40-pound backpack ov...

Bluegrass legend, banjo innovator Earl Scruggs dies at age 88

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Nashville hospital. Earl Scruggs was an innovator who pioneered the modern banjo sound. His use of three fingers rather than the clawhammer style elevated the banjo from a part of the rhythm section — or a comedian's prop — to a lead instrument. His string-bending and lead runs became known worldwide as "the Scruggs picking style" and the versatility it allowed has helped popularize the banjo in almost every genre of music. The debut of Bill Monroe and The Blue Grass Boys during a post-World War II performance on The Grand Ole Opry is thought of as the "big bang" moment for bluegrass and later 20th century country music. Later, Flatt and Scruggs teamed a... (The Commercial Appeal)

Injuries fatal to rider in cycle crash - Fort Wayne Journal Gazette

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
Illinois Road as the Jeep was trying to turn left from the westbound lanes toward Meijer. While the Jeep was starting to make the turn, the motorcycle entered the intersection, and the two vehicles collided, police said. Walker and the man operating the motorcycle, Alexander J. Waterman, 20, of Churubusco, were thrown off. Police do not believe they were wearing helmets. According to the Allen County Coroner’s Office, Walker died from blunt-force trauma. She was the third person to die as a result of a motor-vehicle crash in the county this year, the coroner’s office said. Police said Waterman was in serious condition Thursday. The Jeep driver, Mary C. Houser, 57, of Columbia City, was in good condition at the scene Wednesday before she was taken to a hospital. Foster, the police spokeswoman, said no one has been cited or charged in the crash, which is under investigation. Blood testing has ruled out alcohol as a factor, she said. aingersoll@jg.net ...

Newspapers: Don't Fear Paywall Plunge - NetNewsCheck.com

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
Full stories, obits and the paper's lively comments section, however, are now pay to play for readers, who are charged the same amount for online access only as they would be for a print/online combination subscription. The Columbia Daily Tribune's Andy Waters, president and GM, said that for his paper, the move came down to revenue prospects. "Maybe 10% was the most we'd ever get from online advertising," he said of his December 2010 move to paid content to build a new revenue stream. The Daily Tribune adopted a metered model allowing 10 free views per month, and despite some initial reader grousing, Waters said it has had steady digital growth since the move. "It has far exceeded our expectation," he said. "We didn't have nearly the pushback that we thought we would," he noted, adding that monthly unique visitors to the site have risen 7% and more than 9,500 are now paying for online content. He attributed the paper's 60% conversion rate to a print/online bundle partly to the opt-out approach it took in presenting the switch to readers, who would have to call to stop their subscriptions to avoid the new paywall. The move was also timed with a price hike for print subscriptions only, so one way or the other, loyal readers would be putting their hands a little more deeply in their pockets. For the Tulsa World, Web Editor Jason Collington said the paid content move dated back to 2006 and a longer transition period that began with an initiative at the paper to deepen local content against wire and syndication stories that it was leaning on a little too heavily. "Before you get to a paid model, we believe you should start with content," Collington said. The next step was to expand the internal programming department to give the paper more customization potential on the back end and a restructuring of the newsroom to bring the print and digital staff into the same space. Finally, Tulsa World trained an in-house customer service staff to be ready with support for the transition, part of which Collington manned himself to explain the paper's position to potentially disgruntled readers. [Clarification: Tulsa World had an existing in-house customer support team tha...

Dr. John P. Shayne - Staunton News Leader

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
Wurzbach Road, San Antonio, TX 78230-2499 and St. Anthony School Capital Campaign, 307 Gower St., Greenville, SC 29611. You may sign the online guestbook at www.missionparks.com under the obituary section.




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