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Funeral Homes > Arkansas > Augusta

Augusta, AR  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Augusta, Arkansas. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
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Rhodes and Son Funeral Home
701 North 9th Street
Augusta , AR 72006
(870) 347-2576
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News

Elizabeth Parks, gifted artist - Cape Gazette

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Betty is survived by Henry, her husband of 61 years; and their children Susan of Winston-Salem, N.C., Nancy of Cherry Hill, David of Milford, Maine, and his wife Lee, and Daniel of Augusta, Maine, and his wife Kara. She also leaves behind six grandchildren. A memorial service will be held at 10 a.m., Wednesday, June 27, at Melson Funeral Home, Long Neck Road, Millsboro. Betty is loved and will be dearly missed by her family and friends. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the American Cancer Society.

Barnes gives Drive sizzling finish to trip - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Whitaker Bank Park. The Drive (6-8) return to Fluor Field at 7:05 tonight on a two-game winning streak. Former Mauldin High star Madison Younginer is Greenville’s scheduled starter against the Augusta GreenJackets. Barnes, 21, improved to 2-0. In 16 innings, he has allowed only six hits and two walks and has 25 strikeouts. For five innings, Lexington pitchers Jonas Dufek and Nathan Pettus matched Barnes, holding the Drive hitless though they walked four batters and hit two others. Greenville broke through to put Barnes in position for the win in the sixth. Blake Swihart, the No. 26 pick in the 2011 draft, led off with a double, and Pettus walked the next two batters. Henry Ramos followed with a two-run single, and Keury De La Cruz followed with a single to drive in...

Maxine D. Monroe - Staunton News Leader

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
FISHERSVILLE — Maxine Elizabeth Desper Monroe, 84, passed away Monday morning, March 19, 2012, at her residence. She was born July 17, 1927, in Augusta County, daughter of the late Everett "Jerry" Desper and Madie Trainum Desper. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by a brother, Everett "Junior" Desper; daughter-in-law, Theresa Monroe; granddaughter, Cindy Stevens; and mother and father-in-law, Leonard and Geneva Cash Monroe. Mrs. Monroe was a member of Olivet Presbyterian Church, where she had taught Sunday school. She ...

Dr. John P. Shayne - Staunton News Leader

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
School of Medicine, graduated in 1985, and became a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons. He practiced general surgery for many years at Kings' Daughters Hospital in Staunton, Va., and at Augusta Medical Center in Fishersville, Va. He went on to practice general surgery in San Antonio, and then at Baptist Hospital Easley in Easley, S.C. John was an active church member wherever he lived, most recently a member of St. Matthew Catholic Church in San Antonio. He was a third-degree knight in the Knights of Columbus, a member of the First Saturday Men's Prayer Group, and a Saintly Sixer. He modeled his life around the beatitudes and Mother Teresa's wisdom, "We can do no great things, only small things with great love." John enjoyed family vaca...

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 student, then went on to graduate fro...

Green Valley adds 3 to leadership team - Greenville News

Sun, Feb 26, 2012
Green Valley, long the home of professional golfers, business leaders and Augusta National Golf Club members, was private for many years. However, it lost nearly two-thirds of its approximately 300 private members within two years as the slumping economy spurred them to pull out of an arrangement that included annual assessments to cover shortfalls, club officials told

Rants & Raves - The Augusta Chronicle

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
Special Comments from readers: RANT TO THE AUGUSTA Commission. The federal government should be called in to check out millions given to the Laney-Walker area. This money should have gone to all of Richmond County. Build these houses all over Richmond County and let people have a chance to move anywhere. WHEN WILL THE mayor of Blythe deliver on promise of sidewalks for our children? TO THE COUPLE on Saturday night at The French Market Gril...

Charles "Chuck" Bradfield - Keyser Mineral Daily News Tribune

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
Lease; two brothers, Paul “Bun” Bradfield, and wife Frances, Hagerstown, MD, and Wayne “Sam” Bradfield, and wife Rita, Paw Paw, WV; two sisters, Helen Shambaugh, Slanesville, WV, and Dale Bradfield, Augusta, WV; sister-in-law, Annabell Bradfield, Patterson Creek, WV; in-laws, Elma Allen, “Tip” and Sally Hayes, Harold and Norma Hershberger, and Cathy Batchelor; and,  many nieces and nephews.Friends will be received at the Upchurch Funeral Home, Inc., Route 28, Fort Ashby, on Thursday from 2-4 PM and 7-9 PM. The funeral service will be conducted on Friday at 11 AM in Wesley Chapel United Methodist Church.  Rev. Martha Ognibene and Rev. Terry Bradfield will conduct the service.Interment will be in Fort Ashby Cemetery, where military honors will be accorded by Post #13 Veterans Honor Guard. Mr. Bradfield’s grandsons will serve as pallbearers.Memorial contributions may be made to Wesley Chapel United Methodist Church, Route 2, Box 421, Ridgeley, WV  26753.The family very much appreciates the staff of the Dawnview Center for the care and compassion given to Chuck while he was a resident there.Condolences to the family may be posted after Mr. Bradfield’s obituary at  ...

Local residents remember the day Martin Luther King came to town - Greenville News

Sun, Jan 22, 2012
Greenville followed suit. “It was organized, it just didn't happen,” Cobb said of the strike. In 1967, black workers at Claussen’s (the old building still stands on Augusta Street) organized to demand fair pay and fair treatment. The now 82-year-old Cobb said he was content with his own situation at the time, but he was caught up in the throes of the civil rights movement and felt compelled to join his fellow workers. Local civil rights leaders like the Rev. J.A. Sabb, president of the Greenville Christian Leadership Conference and local NAACP, stepped up to support the strike as well, though Cobb recalled the core group being only 30 or so people. Bettye Fincher’s late husband, Roy Lee, would often work his shift as a delivery driver for Geer Drugs until 1 p.m., when he would leave to join the picket line. Roy Lee had quit his job at Claussen’s in protest, said Bettye, and eventually he discussed the rumblings with Jesse Jackson, a friend and former Sterling High classmate. By then Jackson was moving in the same circles as King as head of the SCLC Operation Breadbasket program in Chicago. (Page 3 of 4) Jackson agreed to speak to King as well. “I once was a worker at Claussen's Bakery and I knew all of the workers there,” Jackson said, speaking by phone from Iowa. “I was anxious to bring him home.” Greenville was reeling at the time, struggling against longstanding traditions and civil change that was brewing around the country. Greenville’s civil rights landscape Greenville's civil rights landscape By 1967, many people had been working for years to transform the local legal and civil landscape. There was a march to integrate the Downtown Airport waiting rooms led by the Rev. James S. Hall, then pastor of Springfield Baptist Church; the series of sit-ins at the library; and numerous publicized and unpublicized sit-ins at public parks and lunch counters. Even after local NAACP president A.J. Whittenberg’s suit against the school district, and subsequent voluntary integration, local schools remained primarily segregated. King’s presence was a boon to the local movement, said Lottie Gibson, a longtime member of Greenville County Council who was active in the civil rights movement and participated in voter registration drives with the King family in Atlanta. “He was a beacon light of change, and people felt that his presence and the fact that we were uniting with him in his efforts, that we were unhappy with things that were happening in Greenville,” Gibson said. “Anytime you can bring a national leader for the purpose for which you are fighting, it spells something.” April 30, 1967, was a day of excitement for Garrett. He had friends from Charlotte, Atlanta and Columbia coming to see Dr. King’s afternoon speech. King arrived early and Watkins, Arnold & Shepherd Mortuary provided a car to carry him from a meeting with local leaders at Allen Temple AME Church to Greenville Memorial Auditorium. When King took the stage he looked out on a crowd of 3,500 people. The excitement was palpable, and Garrett knew something big was happening. “He could inspire people, black and white,” Garrett said, sighing at the memory. “And the truth I guess really penetrated.” (Page 4 of 4) In his booming, steady voice, King spoke about injustice and striving for personal betterment. He urged blacks to use “green power” to economically challenge the laws of segregation, and he urged people to get involved with voter registration drives. He celebrated the continued fight to integrate local schools. Garrett recalled him talking about “being the best you can be” whether you were a teacher or a street ...

EagleMed helps speed care in emergencies - Greenville News

Sun, Jan 22, 2012
EagleMed may do that one day, he said. But since opening, about half the flights have been to take patients to the burn treatment center in Augusta, Ga., he said. While travel to distant locations will comprise a portion of the business, the greatest volume will come from backing up helicopter trips, he said. EagleMed doesn’t disclose its prices, but Ellis said emergency air medical service is covered at least in part by insurance. GHS doesn’t have a contract with EagleMed to provide air services, Lutz said, but GHS Mobile Care, the hospital’s ambulance service, has an agreement to do ground transport for EagleMed. One flight a day is enough to make a profit, Ellis said. But a feasibility study showed the company will eventually get more than that, he said, noting it gets one flight or more a day at its other locations. EagleMed began operations in Wichita, Kan., in 1977, Ellis said. In addition to South Carolina, it also serves Arkansas, Colorado, Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska, Oklahoma, Texas and New Mexico. It’s accredited by the Commission on Accreditation of Medical Transport Services and its staff is clinically certified.

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