Funeral Homes in STAMPS

online funeral home guide
funeral home, cemeteries

send sympathy flowers and gifts

        #  Funeral Flowers
        #  Sympathy Flowers
        Archives  Death Certificates
        #  Obituary Search

Funeral Home Search
  Funeral Home Name:

-- OR --
  All Listings Within:

Funeral Guide







Stamps, AR  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Stamps, Arkansas. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
Show your respect and express condolences by sending beautiful flowers to celebrate a life well lived. Ordering flowers is quick and easy. Click on the link on the right of a listing and choose an appropriate flower arrangement.

Send Sympathy Flowers to any Funeral Home in Stamps, Arkansas

Smith A O Funeral Homes Inc
503 Spruce Street
Stamps , AR 71860
(870) 921-4343
Send Funeral Flowers to Smith A O Funeral Homes Inc
Send Flowers to Smith A O Funeral Homes Inc

Smith A O Funeral Homes Inc
805 Thomas Street
Stamps , AR
(870) 533-4406
Send Funeral Flowers to Smith A O Funeral Homes Inc
Send Flowers to Smith A O Funeral Homes Inc

Smith Burial and Life Insurance CO
705 Thomas Street
Stamps , AR 71860
(870) 533-4406
Send Funeral Flowers to Smith Burial and Life Insurance CO
Send Flowers to Smith Burial and Life Insurance CO

Send Sympathy Flowers to any Funeral Home in Stamps, Arkansas

Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News

Birmingham Festival Theatre serves up another effective 'Last Hotel ... -

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Their children, Gracie and Benny, are ably played by Erin McMahon and Douglas Coghlan. Marcus Emel and Alysa Rambo are quite effective as Nathan and Lydia Stamps. Nathan is Pete's co-worker, and after a rocky start, they bond on the baseball field and concoct an event that may be the end of Bull Connor, who seems to be losing his grip on reality. As reporter Sugarfoot and Freedom Rider Angel, Evan Miller and Sayo Orange are welcome additions to Lydia's hotel. DETAILS What: “The Last Hotel for Women” Where:Birmingham Festival Theatre; 933-2383 When: Through June 30 Bottom line: Review gets four out of five stars What this production doesn't have that 1996's did is Randy Marsh as Bull Connor, a very tough act to follow. Marsh's Connor had a full arc -- fierce and ferocious at the beginning, with hints of what was to come. At times, you even felt sorry for Marsh's Connor, despite monologues filled with hate. James Ward's Connor is much less subtle. It's pretty clear where Connor is headed from the moment he comes on stage. That doesn't mean Ward isn't effective; he's just different. And try as they might, it's going to be hard for folks who saw the 1996 production to not compare him to Marsh. Mindy Wester Egan and Jim Neel have created a set that sure looks like it could have existed in 1961 Birmingham, and Barbara Sloan's costume design is appropriate for the time period, too. BFT and Miller have made a wise choice to close out the season. "The Last Hotel for Women" is a special show, particularly for Birmingham audiences, and though it's set in 1961, its themes are no less important today. And no less challenging, either.

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

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Germans. It was amazing what a few cigarettes could do.” They got hold of a typewriter with a German typeface. Lieutenant Cassie used cold tea to age documents. He etched official-looking stamps from boot heels. In the movie, starring Steve McQueen and James Garner, Donald Pleasence played a forger based in part on Lieutenant Cassie. “As a piece of cinematic entertainment, it ranks very highly, but it isn’t a particularly accurate historical record,” Mr. Cassie told the Scottish newspaper The Aberdeen Press and Journal in 2000, which pointed out that there was no jaunty, baseball-throwing, McQueen-like American leading the breakout. Of the forgers, Lieutenant Cassie was “the most distinctive, in appearance anyway,” Mr. Brickhill wrote in his book, with a “great thatch of long ginger hair that fell over his eyes like a Skye terrier and little tufts of ginger beard sticking out of isolated spots around his jaw.” Lieutenant Cassie had been the pilot of a Royal Air Force bomber, flying missions over Germany and France, when his plane was shot down after it attacked a submarine in the Bay of Biscay in September 1942. He and his crew were picked up by a French fishing boat and turned over to the German authorities. The lieutenant was immediately taken to Stalag Luft III. He remained there until January 1945, when, with the Soviets advancing from the east, the Germans emptied the P.O.W. camps and forced thousands of prisoners to march west. They were liberated by the British in April. Alexander Cassie, known as Sandy, was born in Cape Province, South Africa, on Dec. 22, 1916, the only child of George and Jessie Cassie, who had emigrated from Scotland. After high school, he went to Scotland and began studying psychology at the University of Aberdeen. “I always had a pencil in my hand and had always been a competent artist and used to do covers for the university rag magazine,” he told The Aberdeen Press and Journal. In 1940, two years after graduating, he joined the R.A.F. Mr. Cassie’s wife of 56 years, the former Jean Stone, died in 2005. Besides his son, he is survived by a daughter, Rosalyn Postance, and four grandchildren. In 2004, 17 of the prisoners who had been involved in the great escape, Mr. Cassie among them, reunited at the Imperial War Museum in London. Archaeologists had excavated one of the tunnels at Stalag Luft III, the British newspaper The Telegraph reported, adding, “Artifacts recovered include a rubber stamp carved from the heel of an airman’s boot and used to forge documents for escapers.” ... (New York Times)

Obituaries for the day of December 16, 2011 - La Grande Observer

Wed, Jan 4, 2012
Oregon. He was a member of the Native Plant Society.  From the time he was a boy, Vance collected stamps. He served as president of the Oregon Stamp Society for years. A portion of his stamp collection and wildflower photos may be seen in the Union County Museum in Union. He and his wife, Joy, supported the Oregon Symphony and Opera. When his sons were young, he put in many years as a troop leader and doctor with the Boys Scouts. He was a long-time member of the Westminster Presbyterian Church, serving as a deacon.  He was an avid reader; loved to dance to big band music; played bridge; worked crossword puzzles; learned watercolor painting; and played the organ. He was a life-time family archivist, writing and compiling records and pictures. He loved traveling through Europe, the Canadian Rockies, Mexico, Alaska and Hawaii, as well as the continental U.S.  In his last 10 years, he took long walks and continued gardening. Those who knew him say Vance had a bright disposition and loved life. He maintained a positive outlook to his final days.  He was preceded in death by his wife, Joy, who died in 1979 from Parkinson’s disease. He later married Ivy Ochsner. She died in 2001.  In addition to his brother, Bob (Vivian), Vance is survived by his children, Terry (MaryAnn), Annie Ocean (Karen), Scott (Margaret), Laurie and Rodger (Lisa), who spent his final three days by his bedside. He is also survived by many grandchildren; great-grandchildren; and nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his brother, Frank, in 2004. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to any hospice organization.

Corrections: December 8 - New York Times

Wed, Dec 7, 2011
NATIONAL A headline in some copies on Wednesday with an article about a mother who killed herself at a state welfare office in San Antonio because she was angry over not qualifying for food stamps misstated the details of the incident. The woman, identified as Rachelle Grimmer, shot and critically injured her two children; they were not killed. NEW YORK An article on Monday about an eastern box turtle that escaped from the Inwood Hill Nature Center in Manhattan referred imprecisely to one of the identifying characteristics of such turtles. While many can be identified by “fiery red eyes,” that is not the case for all of them. Males have fiery red eyes, but females generally have orange or brown eyes. (The escaped turtle, Lionel, is male.) • An article on Tuesday about a Bronx evangelical church that lost a case before the Supreme Court that would have forced New York City to permit worship services in public schools misidentified the location of a school district in New York that was told by the Supreme Court in 2001 that it could not prevent a Christian youth group from using space in a public school after-hours. The district is in Milford, not M...

Norman library, book club announce events -

Tue, Nov 1, 2011
Saturday in the Lowry Room at the Norman Public Library, 225 N Webster Ave. The program will include representatives from the Norman Stamp Club and the U.S. Postal Service's Norman office. Free stamps, refreshments and door prizes will be available. The event, which promotes stamp collecting, is being held in honor of National Stamp Collecting Month. Ex Libris Book Club to meet NORMAN — The Ex Libris Book Club will meet at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday at St. Michael's Episcopal Church, State Highway 9 and Imhoff Road. Kay Bishop, a former English and speech teacher, will be the book reviewer. Related Topics: Culture and Lifestyle, Media, Hobbies and Pastimes, Collecting, Stamp Collecting, Books and Literature, Arts, Entertainment, and Media APEX M&A Business Brokers Oklahoma Business Brokers Buy or Sell a Business through APEX M& Search Old Obituaries 5,300 Historical Newspapers. 3-Day Free Trial. Start Now! News Photo Galleriesview all Greece financial crisis: Nov. 1, 2011 View the photos 20 photos Daily published photos: Octob...

Barbara Jordan Being Honored With Stamp - Lez Get Real

Sat, Oct 8, 2011
Houston. The YMCA in Martinsville, Indiana, is also named for her. And finally, Barbara Jordan has been honored with a postage stamp. The first issue was in Houston, and the forever stamps are now on sale nationwide. Of all Barbara Jordan’s achievements, probably the most unforgettable was her presence in the Watergate hearings. That’s “presence” with a capital P. Everyone else faded into the woodwork when Barbara Jordan spoke. Hell, they faded into the woodwork when she walked into the room. It was a subtle thing. There was nothing flashy or flamboyant about Barbara Jordan, there was just her being there, sucking up all the air in the room, filling the empty spaces with her awesome voice. She was an incredible woman who left us m...

Fresh Flowers

Featured Funeral Homes

Dillards Funeral Home
830 Saint Mary Street
Lake Village , AR 71653

Callison Lough Funeral Service
408 West Walnut Street
Rogers , AR 72756

Marianna Funeral Home
33 Court Square
Marianna , AR 72360

Oakland Cemetery
402 Cemetary Street
Clarksville , AR 72830

Collins Chapel Mortuary Inc
1st & Sycamore
Blytheville , AR 72315