Arab AL Funeral Homes

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Arab Brown Service Funeral Chapel

1331 Guntersville Road
Arab, AL 35016
(256) 586-8111
Arab Brown Service Funeral Chapel funeral flowers

Arab Heritage Funeral Home

1340 North Main Street
Arab, AL 35016
(256) 586-4100
Arab Heritage Funeral Home funeral flowers

Arab Memorial Chapel Funeral Home

1536 North Brindlee Mountain Park
Arab, AL 35016
(256) 931-7272
Arab Memorial Chapel Funeral Home funeral flowers

Brookwood Cemetery and Memorial Garden

2059 Guntersville Road
Arab, AL 35016
(256) 586-4079
Brookwood Cemetery and Memorial Garden funeral flowers

Arab AL Obituaries and Death Notices

James Fleming

Monday, June 26, 2017

Pentagon during his career that spanned over 30 years. Military assignments his last 18 years included installing computer LANs (Local Area Network) at military Command-Posts in Saudi Arabia, Bosnia, and Somalia. Once Jim retired from the Department of Defense, he returned to Jefferson City to be closer to family and enjoyed living life at a slower pace.He was a member of the B.P.O. Elks Lodge, 513. Survivors include: one aunt, Bea Putnam, several cousins, and many friends.He was preceded in death by his parents.Private graveside services and interment will be conducted at Hawthorn Memorial Gardens.In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions are suggested to the charity of the donor’s choice. Funeral arrangements are under the direction of Freeman Mortuary.

The last president of Shimer College - Windy City Times

Monday, June 19, 2017

The faculty all kept their jobs and students got comparable or better financial aid."Since packing up and moving has been a part of Shimer's institutional history, Henking at first looked upon it with a degree of pragmatism."[Shimer] moved from Mount Carroll to Waukegan to Bronzeville and now Naperville," she stated. "So, on the one hand, the people of the institution are used to change. In this one [Shimer] gave up its autonomy. For everyone involved there's a sense of loss and gain. Every generation of students has its own version of the college. They're running a committee this summer to figure out how to be a part of a new institution but still recognizably Shimer."Henking's voice trailed off as if there was something she wanted to add but that she censored perhaps for the sake of formality. The interview was only ten minutes old."Over the course of a lifetime, I have come to understand that I cannot pursue ideas alone," she told to Perry Garfinkel and the New York Times in 2013. "Nor can I strive to change the world unless I engage others, whether those who spit on me or those with whom I share my life. I still wrestle with the tensions of differences and uncertainty. As Shimerians say, we steer between reality and utopia."Henking's reality began in 1955 in the small Pennsylvania town of Paoli long before it was annexed as a Philadelphia suburb."My parents met in World War II," she recalled. "My mother was an Irish Protestant. My father was an Irish Catholic. So, it was to the great dismay of some family members. But it was a reasonably happy family. My father was a printer and manual laborer his whole life. My mom was a secretary. We lived in a less wealthy area but I went to good public schools."Serving in World War II had left Henking's father disenchanted with Catholicism. So, she and her elder sister were raised under what she called the "social justice" Protestantism of her mother. It had polar effects on the siblings. While her sister became one of the earliest female Episcopalian Priests, it was as an undergraduate student at Duke University that Henking discovered "I actually and actively hated religion.""My sister and I used to joke that she took God and I took everything else," Henking said.Yet, she decided to major in Religious Studies."I was trying to understand why people are religious," she asserted. "I had emerged from a religious setting to be pretty hostile and fascinated by it. I got very interested in theoretical explanations for why people would believe what I thought was patently untrue. For some, religion is the source of dramatic happiness and social change. For others, it's horrifyingly oppressive and can really hurt people."Despite relishing the academic challenges her chosen course of study provided, Henking recalled having "an emotionally difficult time in college. My parents raised me to think I could do anything I wanted to which turned out not to be true. My father thought I was perfect. Most of the rest of the world does not think that about me or about anyone else."She was in the midst of both the seventies and "a hotbed of lesbian feminism"?also known as the Research Triangle of Duke, North Carolina State University and the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.The journal Feminary emerged from Chapel Hill."We want to encourage feminist and lesbian organizing in a region whose women suffer greatly in their lack of political power," it's publishers wrote. "We want to provide an audience for Southern lesbians who may not think of themselves as writers but who have important stories to tell?stories that will help to fill the silences that have obscured the truth about our lives and kept us isolated from each other. We want to know who we are. We want to change women's lives.""I can intellectualize anything," Henki...

SunPower by Freedom Solar installs rooftop solar arrays on seven Mission Park locations - AltEnergyMag

Monday, June 19, 2017

Annually, Mission Park's solar arrays will produce 778,735 kilowatt-hours of electricity, which will offset more than 547 metric tons of carbon dioxide equivalents. This is comparable to eliminating the greenhouse gas emissions from 116 passenger vehicles driven for one year, recycling 174 tons of waste instead of taking that amount to the landfill, or powering 58 homes' worth of electricity for one year. Besides being environmentally friendly, Tips says the solar panels were a smart financial investment, and that saving money is especially important to him as he prepares to eventually hand off his business to his children. "We're innovating, we're taking the environment into account, and we're thinking of the long term of the company." Tips himself drives an electric vehicle, as do may of his employees. Because funeral homes operate 24 hours a day seven days a week, electric bills are a large portion of their operating costs. Mission Park's project features SunPower 327-watt solar panels, which are the most efficient available today, with unmatched reliability and an expected life of more than 40 years. Freedom Solar Power is a SunPower Master Dealer, the only company with that distinction in Texas. Once the first phase (the initial seven locations) of Mission Park's solar project has paid for itself, Tips will begin phase two and have Freedom Solar design and install solar arrays on another set of its locations. "Freedom Solar took care of everything. They answered our questions, walked us through the process, and handled all permitting paperwork associated with our installation, including the utility interconnection agreement and rebate incentive documents. It was a complete turnkey solution. In the end they under-promised and over-delivered, making us very satisfied customers," Tips says. Kyle Frazier, Freedom Solar's director of sales, says: "We have an unmatched level of experience and proficiency when it comes to helping businesses with multiple locations transition to solar power. It's our mission to meet the specific needs of every customer, and we understand that no two businesses are alike. We discuss the business owner's financial goals, budget, and unique circumstances; and work with them to create a customized plan that allows their business to transition to solar at a pace beneficial to their bottom line." "More and more business owners like Dick Tips are looking at their energy needs from a long-term perspective," says Bret Biggart, CEO of Freedom Solar. "Mission Park is a great example of how any company can slash energy use and boost their bottom line with solar through innovative thinking and careful planning." In addition to the new solar installations at Mission Park, Freedom Solar has completed numerous projects in San Antonio including ABC Home and Commercial Services, Lake Flato Architects, Alamo Architects, Overland Partners, OCO Architect...

Obituary: Jaclyn Ann Schulz, 27, of Newtown - Patch.com

Monday, May 01, 2017

Western Connecticut State University. She was employed as an expediter at Kimchuk in Danbury. Jackie loved her son Cayden more than anything in the world. They were inseparable. She held family near to her heart. She was very passionate about motorcycles, photography, tattoos, gardening, and crafts. Friends may call at the Honan Funeral Home, 58 Main Street, Newtown Friday April 28, 2017 from 4:00-7:00pm. All other services will be private. Jackie had a love and compassion for dogs, cats, and all animals. In lieu of flowers, please donate to the Newtown Animal Center, P.O. Box 475, Newtown, CT 06470 www.theanimalcenter.orgObituary courtesy of the Honan Funeral Home. Image via gofundme. Get free real-time news alerts from the Newtown Patch.

Funeral Home Flowers

Arab News

James Fleming

Monday, June 26, 2017

Pentagon during his career that spanned over 30 years. Military assignments his last 18 years included installing computer LANs (Local Area Network) at military Command-Posts in Saudi Arabia, Bosnia, and Somalia. Once Jim retired from the Department of Defense, he returned to Jefferson City to be closer to family and enjoyed living life at a slower pace.He was a member of the B.P.O. Elks Lodge, 513. Survivors include: one aunt, Bea Putnam, several cousins, and many friends.He was preceded in death by his parents.Private graveside services and interment will be conducted at Hawthorn Memorial Gardens.In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions are suggested to the charity of the donor’s choice. Funeral arrangements are under the direction of Freeman Mortuary.

The last president of Shimer College - Windy City Times

Monday, June 19, 2017

The faculty all kept their jobs and students got comparable or better financial aid."Since packing up and moving has been a part of Shimer's institutional history, Henking at first looked upon it with a degree of pragmatism."[Shimer] moved from Mount Carroll to Waukegan to Bronzeville and now Naperville," she stated. "So, on the one hand, the people of the institution are used to change. In this one [Shimer] gave up its autonomy. For everyone involved there's a sense of loss and gain. Every generation of students has its own version of the college. They're running a committee this summer to figure out how to be a part of a new institution but still recognizably Shimer."Henking's voice trailed off as if there was something she wanted to add but that she censored perhaps for the sake of formality. The interview was only ten minutes old."Over the course of a lifetime, I have come to understand that I cannot pursue ideas alone," she told to Perry Garfinkel and the New York Times in 2013. "Nor can I strive to change the world unless I engage others, whether those who spit on me or those with whom I share my life. I still wrestle with the tensions of differences and uncertainty. As Shimerians say, we steer between reality and utopia."Henking's reality began in 1955 in the small Pennsylvania town of Paoli long before it was annexed as a Philadelphia suburb."My parents met in World War II," she recalled. "My mother was an Irish Protestant. My father was an Irish Catholic. So, it was to the great dismay of some family members. But it was a reasonably happy family. My father was a printer and manual laborer his whole life. My mom was a secretary. We lived in a less wealthy area but I went to good public schools."Serving in World War II had left Henking's father disenchanted with Catholicism. So, she and her elder sister were raised under what she called the "social justice" Protestantism of her mother. It had polar effects on the siblings. While her sister became one of the earliest female Episcopalian Priests, it was as an undergraduate student at Duke University that Henking discovered "I actually and actively hated religion.""My sister and I used to joke that she took God and I took everything else," Henking said.Yet, she decided to major in Religious Studies."I was trying to understand why people are religious," she asserted. "I had emerged from a religious setting to be pretty hostile and fascinated by it. I got very interested in theoretical explanations for why people would believe what I thought was patently untrue. For some, religion is the source of dramatic happiness and social change. For others, it's horrifyingly oppressive and can really hurt people."Despite relishing the academic challenges her chosen course of study provided, Henking recalled having "an emotionally difficult time in college. My parents raised me to think I could do anything I wanted to which turned out not to be true. My father thought I was perfect. Most of the rest of the world does not think that about me or about anyone else."She was in the midst of both the seventies and "a hotbed of lesbian feminism"?also known as the Research Triangle of Duke, North Carolina State University and the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.The journal Feminary emerged from Chapel Hill."We want to encourage feminist and lesbian organizing in a region whose women suffer greatly in their lack of political power," it's publishers wrote. "We want to provide an audience for Southern lesbians who may not think of themselves as writers but who have important stories to tell?stories that will help to fill the silences that have obscured the truth about our lives and kept us isolated from each other. We want to know who we are. We want to change women's lives.""I can intellectualize anything," Henki...

SunPower by Freedom Solar installs rooftop solar arrays on seven Mission Park locations - AltEnergyMag

Monday, June 19, 2017

Annually, Mission Park's solar arrays will produce 778,735 kilowatt-hours of electricity, which will offset more than 547 metric tons of carbon dioxide equivalents. This is comparable to eliminating the greenhouse gas emissions from 116 passenger vehicles driven for one year, recycling 174 tons of waste instead of taking that amount to the landfill, or powering 58 homes' worth of electricity for one year. Besides being environmentally friendly, Tips says the solar panels were a smart financial investment, and that saving money is especially important to him as he prepares to eventually hand off his business to his children. "We're innovating, we're taking the environment into account, and we're thinking of the long term of the company." Tips himself drives an electric vehicle, as do may of his employees. Because funeral homes operate 24 hours a day seven days a week, electric bills are a large portion of their operating costs. Mission Park's project features SunPower 327-watt solar panels, which are the most efficient available today, with unmatched reliability and an expected life of more than 40 years. Freedom Solar Power is a SunPower Master Dealer, the only company with that distinction in Texas. Once the first phase (the initial seven locations) of Mission Park's solar project has paid for itself, Tips will begin phase two and have Freedom Solar design and install solar arrays on another set of its locations. "Freedom Solar took care of everything. They answered our questions, walked us through the process, and handled all permitting paperwork associated with our installation, including the utility interconnection agreement and rebate incentive documents. It was a complete turnkey solution. In the end they under-promised and over-delivered, making us very satisfied customers," Tips says. Kyle Frazier, Freedom Solar's director of sales, says: "We have an unmatched level of experience and proficiency when it comes to helping businesses with multiple locations transition to solar power. It's our mission to meet the specific needs of every customer, and we understand that no two businesses are alike. We discuss the business owner's financial goals, budget, and unique circumstances; and work with them to create a customized plan that allows their business to transition to solar at a pace beneficial to their bottom line." "More and more business owners like Dick Tips are looking at their energy needs from a long-term perspective," says Bret Biggart, CEO of Freedom Solar. "Mission Park is a great example of how any company can slash energy use and boost their bottom line with solar through innovative thinking and careful planning." In addition to the new solar installations at Mission Park, Freedom Solar has completed numerous projects in San Antonio including ABC Home and Commercial Services, Lake Flato Architects, Alamo Architects, Overland Partners, OCO Architect...

Obituary: Jaclyn Ann Schulz, 27, of Newtown - Patch.com

Monday, May 01, 2017

Western Connecticut State University. She was employed as an expediter at Kimchuk in Danbury. Jackie loved her son Cayden more than anything in the world. They were inseparable. She held family near to her heart. She was very passionate about motorcycles, photography, tattoos, gardening, and crafts. Friends may call at the Honan Funeral Home, 58 Main Street, Newtown Friday April 28, 2017 from 4:00-7:00pm. All other services will be private. Jackie had a love and compassion for dogs, cats, and all animals. In lieu of flowers, please donate to the Newtown Animal Center, P.O. Box 475, Newtown, CT 06470 www.theanimalcenter.orgObituary courtesy of the Honan Funeral Home. Image via gofundme. Get free real-time news alerts from the Newtown Patch.