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Funeral Homes > Arkansas > England

England, AR  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in England, Arkansas. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Roller England Funeral Home
202 Stuttgart Highway
England , AR 72046
(501) 842-3939
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


One thing leads to another, like the mystery man on the hill - Richmond Daily News

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Methodist Church, where the celebration of the 200th anniversary of the forming of the first Grand Lodge, at London, England took place. The silent and graceful march around the square was a reminder, or rather symbolic, of the quiet way in which the Masonic fraternity has worked for these hundreds of years and accomplished so much.“On the pulpit of the church were flowers of every imaginable color, and to some it was a reminder that in every civilized nation on earth are Masons, from Greenland’s icy mountains to India’s coral strand, where Africa’s sunny fountains roll down their golden sands, etc.“The services were begun by singing ‘Onward Christian Soldiers,’  Mr. W.S. Alnutt leading the singing, with Miss Benora Maddux presiding gracefully at the piano, after which prayer was offered by the pastor, followed by the singing of ‘Blest Be the Tie That Binds.’“Professor W.S. Drace then read the minutes of the preliminary meeting of the first Grand Lodge in London 1717 and the minutes of the occasion when four lodges met in the World’s metropolis on June 24, 1717.“The serm...

Nalbandian controls temper but loses at Wimbledon - Knoxville News Sentinel

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
David Nalbandian of Argentina plays a return to Janko Tipsarevic of Serbia during a first round men's singles match at the All England Lawn Tennis Championships at Wimbledon, England, Monday, June 25, 2012. (AP Photo/Tim Hales) David Nalbandian of Argentina reacts during a first round men's singles match against Janko Tipsarevic of Serbia at the All England Lawn Tennis Championships at Wimbledon, England, Monday, June 25, 2012. (AP Photo/Tim Hales) David Nalbandian of Argentina reacts during a first round men's single...

Lexington Company Comes To America Waving Its Stars And Stripes - Sacramento Bee

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
American Revolutionary War began.  The store is a total immersion in CEO and Creative Director Kristina Lindhe's vision, which centers on American history, New England style and traditional craftsmanship. Lindhe notes that East Hampton has long inspired Lexington Company's collection, commenting "the culture and style in East Hampton is relaxed, sophisticated and elegant, with houses and beaches that have been here for years.  After gaining a positive response in Europe, we saw a niche for our relaxed luxury brand in America, and are thrilled to have finally found a home here."  Decorated with found items and seaside discoveries, the store evokes classic New England cottages.  Whitewashed cedar walls set the stage while gently weathered galley tables are curated with china and hostess gifts, vintage cupboards are artfully stocked with bathing suits and towels, and a captain's bed is transformed with signature sheets and blankets.   Prices range from $35 - $400 for bedding; $9 - $125 for home and tabletop; $89 - $395 for women's and ...

Joseph Wych - Sioux City Journal

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Boston Harbor on the SS Argentina headed to the British Isles for the start of the buildup for the D-day Invasion. Joe received the rank of staff sergeant, serving in England, France, Belgium and Germany. For his service to his country, he was awarded six Bronze Service Stars, the Presidential Unit Citation Ribbon, World War II Victory Medal, Good Conduct Medal and Rifle Sharpshooter Badge. On Oct. 10, 1945, he and his crew left Marseille, France, to head back to the U.S. On Oct. 19, 1945, they arrived in Norfolk, Va. He was honorably discharged at Camp McCoy, Wis. Following the service, he returned to Washta and started farming with his parents until renting a nearby farm in 1947. It was during this time he met his future wife, Marg Daniel. He was united in marriage to Marg on June 10, 1947, at the Kingsley United Methodist Church. Marg and Joe moved to a farm near Cherokee, Iowa, for a short time before moving to their current homestead south of Akron in January of 1949. Marg passed away Sept. 3, 2011. Joe was a member of the Wesley United Methodist Church in Akron, the Hoschler American Legion Post 186 of Akron, and Plymouth County Farm Bureau. He was on the board of directors of the Akron Farmers Co-op for 12 years. He and Marg enjoyed several trips overseas to see relatives in England and Europe and other trips to Mexico and around the U.S. He and Marg enjoyed going to Akron High School sporting events for many years. They had been fans of Akron-Westfield sports for more than 60 years. Joe and Marg received the “Fan of the Year” award two times. They also served as parade marshals for the Homecoming celebration. Joe enjoyed bowling. He bowled in three leagues and was inducted into the Akron Lanes Hall of Fame. He was an avid fan of the New York Yankees, Boston Celtics, Indianapolis Colts and the Iowa Hawkeyes. Joe loved the times spent with family and friends. He will be greatly missed Survivors include his three sons, Bob Wych (Debbie) of Sedona, Ariz., Jerry Wych ...

Charlotte B. Wheeler - Riverhead News Review

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Nils Erickson (St. John, USVI) and Victoria Pridgen, Jamison Pridgen and Margaret Pridgen (all of Etna, N.H.); and three great-grandchildren, Eleanor and James Carroll and Laura Carroll, who live in England. Following Charlotte’s wishes, interment will be at Riverhead Cemetery at a private family gathering. Memorial donations may be made to support the local work of The Nature Conservancy. This is a paid notice.

Alex Cassie, Who Aided ‘Great Escape’ From Nazis, Dies at 95

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Lieutenant Cassie, an amateur artist since childhood and a psychologist after his military service, died at a nursing home in Surrey, England, on April 5, his son, Adrian, said. He was 95. His decision to stay behind on that fateful day troubled him for the rest of his life. For while the breakout is hailed as one of Britain’s momentous acts of heroic resolve in World War II, it did not end as hoped. Of the 76 escapees, 73 were soon recaptured, and 50 of those were executed on orders from Hitler. “All five of my hut mates had been shot,” Mr. Cassie told the British newspaper The Sun in 2001. “Often I’ve asked myself, ‘Why didn’t I go?’ I can’t shake off the vague feeling of guilt, that why should I have been the lucky one?” For anyone else aware of his deeds, he was a hero. While other prisoners were digging three tunnels (code-named Tom, Dick and Harry) under the six compounds at the camp, shoring them up with boards from their bunks, Lieutenant Cassie and his fellow forgers were at work in tiny rooms. “One of Dean and Dawson’s occupational hazards was that they had to sit by a window so they could get enough light for their finicking work,” Paul Brickhill, a prisoner at the camp, wrote in his 1950 book, “The Great Escape,” which became the basis of the movie. Fellow prisoners standing outside would signal if a guard approached. A guard “nearly caught them a couple of times,” the book continues, “but they were just able to cover the work before he reached the window.” To produce their forgeries, Mr. Cassie told The Sun,... (New York Times)

A Titanic survivor's Fort Wayne roots - News Sentinel

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Described as unsinkable, the grand vessel was on its first voyage, leaving Southhampton, England, on April 10, 1912, for New York. The first-class passenger list included the rich and famous, but the large number of people in second- and third-class accommodations meant Death struck families of all economic classes across the United States and Europe. Born in Fort Wayne Minahan's story is one of a few local connections to the Titanic. Records located by staff at the Genealogy Center at the Allen County Public Library provide a glimpse of her life: She reportedly was born Feb. 7, 1875, in Fort Wayne, according to a brief passenger profile on the website Encyclopedia Titanica. Birth records for that time period aren't available, but later biographical information and her obituary all state her birthplace as Fort Wayne. The last name of her parents, Sylvenus and Mahala, was listed as Tharp in both the Illinois C...

Albert Hadley, Interior Decorator to High Society, Dies at 91

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Nashville’s finest houses and began his career as an expert on high residential style. He was drafted into the Army in 1942 and served as a company payroll clerk in Chelmsford, England. With the help of the G.I. Bill, he was able to make the long-awaited move to New York in 1947, to attend the Parsons School of Design. There he caught the attention of Van Day Truex, the president of the school and an avatar of the urbanity and sleek good manners of postwar design. (He was later design director at Tiffany & Company.) Recognizing his abilities, Mr. Truex offered Mr. Hadley a teaching job shortly after his graduation in 1949. In 1956, Mr. Hadley went to work for Eleanor Brown at McMillen, then the most prestigious decorating firm in the country. As he recalled for Mr. Lewis, the author of “Albert Hadley: The Story of America’s Preeminent Interior Designer” (2005), Mrs. Brown’s establishment was graciously strict. Hours were 9 to 5, with no Saturday or Sunday work allowed. Every afternoon a maid pushed a mahogany cart of tea and cookies from office to office, and Mrs. Brown would visit with her decorators, discussing their work and, by example, instilling the social finesse required to be in the business. Daniel E. Slotnik contributed reporting. (New York Times)

Let's once again salute passing heroes of WWII for what they did for us - News Sentinel

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
Oh, we had watched the war with intense interest since Dec. 7, 1941, and saw the British and their stamina and marveled at the miracle of the rescue of all those troops waiting on the shore opposite England following the fall of France. This was the famous Dunkirk rescue. Here at home tires were almost impossible to buy; one bought retreads because the British were losing Southeast Asia. But after Pearl Harbor, life really changed. Men of all ages volunteered. My dad, who had served in World War I, was distraught because he was judged too old. He was asked, instead, to serve on the medical board giving physical exams to recruits. My mother, who had been a nurse, gave first-aid lessons because there was a dearth of nurses; they were eager to serve in any of the armed forces and were now gone. This was in Fort Wayne. My husband, small son and I were living in Dallas, where I began saving aluminum foil and cooking fat and finding shortages at the A & P. My drugstore spoiled me wonderfully: There was always a carton of my favorite cigarette under the counter. Cigarettes were scarce because they were going to the armed forces. When my husband went into the Army, I learned how to change washers and do other little jobs because plumbers were hard to come by: So many were now in uniform. Gasoline was rationed, so shopping trips were carefully planned and I quickly learned the bus schedule. Then when I moved back to Fort Wayne, I learned to go to the Dorans' fresh fruit and vegetable store because they always seemed to have a few bananas. Ban...

Dentist Dr. David Benedict Fox was war hero

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
U.S. Army Air Corps in 1942, Mr. Fox became a pilot, flying the P47 Thunderbolt, nicknamed "the Jug," a heavy and expensive fighter aircraft armed with eight machine guns. Mr. Fox arrived in England on D-Day -- June 6, 1944 -- and entered action the day before his 22nd birthday. As a member of the 391st Fighter Squadron of the 366th Fighter Group, he flew 95 missions by the war's end, including excursions into Belgium and Germany. He made a contribution to aviation and wartime history in February 1945, when he and his fellow pilots, traveling in formation, spotted a German plane while returning to their home base after a mission. According to a story about the incident in The Commercial Appeal in 2007, "Fox turned around his P47 Thunderbolt, came down on the German's tail and shot out both engines." The aircraft proved to be an Arado 234, the world's first operational jet bomber, developed by the Nazis before the Americans could get their own jet bombers into the skies. The plane crashed in a field, and was recovered for study by eager U.S. engineers. Because of the significance of the event, Mr. Fox was interviewed on Armed Forces radio, and received the Distinguished Flying Cross. He rarely discussed his wartime service at home, however, although a family history project inspired him to pen a memoir about his experiences that he al... (The Commercial Appeal)




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