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Manila, AR  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Manila, Arkansas. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Howard Funeral Service
507 West State Highway 18
Manila , AR 72442
(870) 561-4511
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Lethal Combination of Drugs and Alchohol - Manila Bulletin

Wed, Feb 29, 2012
By DR. FLORANGEL ROSARIO BRAID MANILA, Philippines — The last time I got a prescription from a doctor, I asked if it was okay, if I still took my usual wine at dinner and she said that it was. Actually I have a book at home which has this sort of information in it but I like to remind doctors of the importance of telling a patient whether or not they can have an alcoholic beverage while taking a prescribed medication. One of th...

The Salt Lake Tribune - Android Apps

Wed, Nov 30, 2011
Ivins, Joseph, Junction, Kamas, Kanab, Kanarraville, Kanosh, Kaysville, Kingston, Koosharem, Laketown, La Verkin, Layton, Leamington, Leeds, Lehi, Levan, Lewiston, Lindon, Loa, Logan, Lyman, Lynndyl, Manila, Manti, Mantua, Mapleton, Marriot-Slaterville, Marysvale, Mayfield, Meadow, Mendon, Midvale, Midway, Milford, Millville, Minersville, Moab, Mona, Monroe, Monticello, Morgan, Moroni, Mount Pleasant, Murray, Myton, Naples, Nephi, New Harmony, Newton, Nibley, North Logan, North Ogden, North Salt Lake, Oak City, Oakley, Ogden, Ophir, Orangeville, Orderville, Orem, Panguitch, Paradise, Paragonah, Park City, Parowan, Payson, Perry, Plain City, Pleasant Grove, Pleasant View, Plymouth, Portage, Price, Providence, Provo, Randolph, Redmond, Richfield, Richmond, Riverdale, River Heights, Riverton, Rockville, Rocky Ridge, Roosevelt, Roy, Rush Valley, St. George, Salem, Salina, Salt Lake City, Sandy, Santa Clara, Santaquin, Saratoga Springs, Scipio, Scofield, Sigurd, Smithfield, Snowville, South Jordan, South Ogden, South Salt Lake, South Weber, Spanish Fork, Spring City, Springdale, Springville, Sterling, Stockton, Sunnyside, Sunset, Syracuse, Tabiona, Taylorsville, Tooele, Toquerville, Torrey, Tremonton, Trenton, Tropic, Uintah, Vernal, Vernon, Vineyard, Virgin, Wales, Wallsburg, Washington, Washington Terrace, Wellington, Wellsville, Wendover, West Bountiful, West Haven, West Jordan, West Point, West Valley City, Willard, Woodland Hills, Woodruff, Woods CrossCan install to device or SD card. Requires Internet connection.This is not an official Salt Lake Tribune app.Content rating: Low Maturity Please wait... Comments:Filed Under: News & Magazines ...

The Salt Lake Tribune - Android Apps

Wed, Nov 30, 2011
Ivins, Joseph, Junction, Kamas, Kanab, Kanarraville, Kanosh, Kaysville, Kingston, Koosharem, Laketown, La Verkin, Layton, Leamington, Leeds, Lehi, Levan, Lewiston, Lindon, Loa, Logan, Lyman, Lynndyl, Manila, Manti, Mantua, Mapleton, Marriot-Slaterville, Marysvale, Mayfield, Meadow, Mendon, Midvale, Midway, Milford, Millville, Minersville, Moab, Mona, Monroe, Monticello, Morgan, Moroni, Mount Pleasant, Murray, Myton, Naples, Nephi, New Harmony, Newton, Nibley, North Logan, North Ogden, North Salt Lake, Oak City, Oakley, Ogden, Ophir, Orangeville, Orderville, Orem, Panguitch, Paradise, Paragonah, Park City, Parowan, Payson, Perry, Plain City, Pleasant Grove, Pleasant View, Plymouth, Portage, Price, Providence, Provo, Randolph, Redmond, Richfield, Richmond, Riverdale, River Heights, Riverton, Rockville, Rocky Ridge, Roosevelt, Roy, Rush Valley, St. George, Salem, Salina, Salt Lake City, Sandy, Santa Clara, Santaquin, Saratoga Springs, Scipio, Scofield, Sigurd, Smithfield, Snowville, South Jordan, South Ogden, South Salt Lake, South Weber, Spanish Fork, Spring City, Springdale, Springville, Sterling, Stockton, Sunnyside, Sunset, Syracuse, Tabiona, Taylorsville, Tooele, Toquerville, Torrey, Tremonton, Trenton, Tropic, Uintah, Vernal, Vernon, Vineyard, Virgin, Wales, Wallsburg, Washington, Washington Terrace, Wellington, Wellsville, Wendover, West Bountiful, West Haven, West Jordan, West Point, West Valley City, Willard, Woodland Hills, Woodruff, Woods CrossCan install to device or SD card. Requires Internet connection.This is not an official Salt Lake Tribune app.Content rating: Low Maturity Please wait... Comments:Filed Under: News & Magazines ...

Frazier and Ali pushed each other to greatness - SportingNews.com

Thu, Nov 10, 2011
Steele: MSG barely noted Ali-Frazier I anniversary last March The Greatest is perhaps the only person who understands how great Frazier also was. It was just the two of them in that ring in Manila in 1974. Ali began the fight taunting and flaunting, but Mr. Left Hook shocked him by unveiling a right hand that could actually punch. “They told me you old,” Ali huffed. “They told you wrong,” Frazier shot back. The battle was on. It was 100 degrees inside Araneta Coliseum, and after 14 rounds Frazier’s eyes has swollen shut from the pounding. Trainer Eddie Futch tried to cut off Frazier’s gloves. Smokin' Joe struggled to get away, but it was no use. Even if he had the strength to keep punching he couldn’t have seen what to aim at. Standing in his corner, Ali watched Frazier’s gloves come off. Then he collapsed. It was, he famously said, “the closest thing to dying that I know of.” Frazier struggled so because he despised Ali. The taunts before their first fight were too personal. In this Oct. 1, 1975, file photo, Joe Frazier grimaces after Muhammad Ali, left, lands a blow to Frazier's head during their boxing bout in Manila, the Philippines. Ali won the fight after Frazier's manager stopped the fight in the 14th round...

Frazier carried the weight of Ali's world on his shoulders - SignOnSanDiego.com

Thu, Nov 10, 2011
Fight II only added to Frazier’s disdain for him personally, and as an opponent. By the time Ali-Frazier III was signed and shipped to Manila, Ali had left George Foreman flopping on a ring floor in Africa, thereby regaining the title Foreman had lifted from Frazier during January 1973. Joe was considered by many observers to be a shell of the fighter he’d once been. With Ali across the ring, however, Joe was able to dial it up one more time and Manila became a defining event for both men — a brutal exhibition of courage, determination and debilitating ring fury. Ali later admitted to wanting to quit in the late rounds, but didn’t. He might have lost anyhow had trainer Eddie Futch not noticed Frazier was without vision in one eye and called a halt after the 14th round. Both men then would stagger awkwardly toward the end of their careers, both of which obviously were overextended. To what extent their savage rivalry contributed to the ensuing physical deterioration of each is for others more qualified than this writer to measure. We do know that vital organs can be seriously damaged in boxing rings and that Joe Frazier’s liver eventually quit working. We also know that Frazier had difficulty letting go of the Ali disappointments. He encouraged son, Marvis, a splendid all-around athlete, to channel his talent into heavyweight boxing. There is little doubt he hoped Marvis would move up the ratings fast enough to challenge Ali before the latter finally retired. Marvis eventually did reach title bout status, but the opponent was Mike Tyson and the duration less than one round. Even daughter, Jacqui, was enlisted for Ali duty. A practicing attorney and mother, Jacqui began training in her late 30s — the goal being a bout with Leila Ali, youngest daughter of Muhammad Ali, who was rising up the female rankings. Jacqui eventually signed for that bout, and lost. Joe Frazier’s last years obviously were not pleasant ones. He and wife, Florence, divorced. Joe and daughter Jacqui at one point had filed lawsuits against one another. There were reports of serious financial difficulties. And, alcohol abuse. It is a sad and premature ending for a man who left the vegetable fields of South Carolina and moved with such purpose to the pinnacle of his profession. And, eventually to such abject disappointment. Whatever took him down, the Ali hangover was part of it. Tom Cushman was a sports columnist for The Tribune and The San Diego Union-Tribune from 1982-2001. He served as sports editor from 1982-95.

Shockley-Obit - Helena Daily World

Thu, Nov 10, 2011
Nolan Shockley, 97, of Lexa, passed away Sunday, Nov. 6, 2011 in Helena. Mr. Shockley was born July 24, 1914 at Manila to the late Charles and Etta Wright Shockley. He was a retired farmer and of the Baptist faith. Mr. Shockley leaves two sons, Wayne Shockley of Lexa and Nolan Shockley of Tunica, Miss.; two daughters, Fay O’Conner of San Antonio, Texas and Judy Shockley of Guam; eight grandchildren, Mark Shockley, Chris Shockley, Brian Shockley, Marsha Goff, Gayle O’Conner, Angie O’Conner McLeroy, Chris Wat...

Joe Aceti, Director Who Shaped TV Sports, Dies at 76

Tue, Oct 11, 2011
Joe Aceti, an innovative television director who for three decades helped shape network coverage of major sports events, including the Olympics, the World Series and the Ali-Frazier “Thrilla in Manila,” died on Oct. 4 in Kirkland, Wash. He was 76. The cause was a stroke, his wife, Barbara, said. Working mostly at ABC, CBS and Fox, Mr. Aceti was known for unorthodox and human-interest camera shots: overhead views, tight close-ups and sequences capturing quick glimpses of figures on the field anticipating a key play. Mr. Aceti, an outstanding catcher for the Colgate University baseball te... (New York Times)

Klan buster Stetson Kennedy left legendary Florida legacy - Orlando Sentinel

Tue, Oct 4, 2011
Zora, and the answer was no, Kennedy was told he had "better write her a letter and jog her up.""I would do as directed," he recalls, "and by return mail we would receive a thick manila envelope postmarked 'Eatonville' — the mark of Zora, I called it — stuffed with the most fabulous folk treasure imaginable."Perhaps one of those envelopes contained Hurston's description of a mythical Shangri-La, Beluthahatchee, gleaned from the folklore of the turpentiners."This is country where all unpleasant doings and sayings are forgotten. It is a land of forgiveness," Hurston wrote.'Seeds of Man'Kennedy liked the name so much that, years later, he named his rural North Florida retreat after it.The place "has an atmosphere that sort of calms," Kennedy once said, and others also found it so. It was to Beluthahatchee that songwriter Woody Guthrie came in the late 1940s. He returned frequently and wrote his autobiography, "Seeds of Man," at Beluthahatchee, Kennedy said.In 2003, Friends of Libraries USA put Beluthahatchee on its national register of literary sites. Guthrie's son Arlo gave a concert in Jacksonville for the occasion. I got my T-shirt with Kennedy's signature there.A few years later, at Rollins in 2008, Kennedy looked back on a life that encompassed much of the 20th century. He also looked forward. His Stetson Kennedy Foundation aimed "to do all that it can to help carry forward mankind's unending struggle for human rights in a free, peaceful, harmonious, democratic, just, humane, bounteous and joyful world."A lunch celebrating Kennedy's life is tentatively set at Beluthahatchee on Oct. 1. More: StetsonKennedy.com.jwdickinson@earthlink.net. Send her a good old-fashioned letter to 633 N. Orange Ave., Orlando, FL 32801.

Orville ‘Orv’ Herman Schaldach

Fri, Sep 30, 2011
George and Matilda (Kotski) Schaldach. He graduated from Central High School in 1939. Orv served in the U.S. Army from Dec. 3, 1941, until Oct. 5, 1945, with the Infantry where he was wounded in the Manila Campaign and was awarded the Bronze Star for his leadership as a sergeant and rifleman. He was also awarded the Purple Heart, Philippine Liberation Ribbon, and six overseas service bars. Following his service to our country, Orv owned and operated the Viroqua Locker Plant. On Dec. 21, 1945, he was united in marriage to Jean Marie Curtis. He enjoyed bowling and was ... (La Crosse Tribune)

Klan buster Stetson Kennedy left legendary Florida legacy - Orlando Sentinel

Sat, Sep 24, 2011
Zora, and the answer was no, Kennedy was told he had "better write her a letter and jog her up.""I would do as directed," he recalls, "and by return mail we would receive a thick manila envelope postmarked 'Eatonville' — the mark of Zora, I called it — stuffed with the most fabulous folk treasure imaginable."Perhaps one of those envelopes contained Hurston's description of a mythical Shangri-La, Beluthahatchee, gleaned from the folklore of the turpentiners."This is country where all unpleasant doings and sayings are forgotten. It is a land of forgiveness," Hurston wrote.'Seeds of Man'Kennedy liked the name so much that, years later, he named his rural North Florida retreat after it.The place "has an atmosphere that sort of calms," Kennedy once said, and others also found it so. It was to Beluthahatchee that songwriter Woody Guthrie came in the late 1940s. He returned frequently and wrote his autobiography, "Seeds of Man," at Beluthahatchee, Kennedy said.In 2003, Friends of Libraries USA put Beluthahatchee on its national register of literary sites. Guthrie's son Arlo gave a concert in Jacksonville for the occasion. I got my T-shirt with Kennedy's signature there.A few years later, at Rollins in 2008, Kennedy looked back on a life that encompassed much of the 20th century. He also looked forward. His Stetson Kennedy Foundation aimed "to do all that it can to help carry forward mankind's unending struggle for human rights in a free, peaceful, harmonious, democratic, just, humane, bounteous and joyful world."A lunch celebrating Kennedy's life is tentatively set at Beluthahatchee on Oct. 1. More: StetsonKennedy.com.jwdickinson@earthlink.net. Send her a good old-fashioned letter to 633 N. Orange Ave., Orlando, FL 32801.




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