Eight Mile AL Funeral Homes

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Gethsemane Cemetery

730 South Shelton Beach Road
Eight Mile, AL 36613
(251) 452-2220
Gethsemane Cemetery funeral flowers

Rice Allen D

5920 Kushla McLeod Road
Eight Mile, AL 36613
(251) 679-9191
Rice Allen D funeral flowers

Valhalla Memorial Funeral Home and Gardens Inc

8730 Sims Road
Eight Mile, AL 36613
(251) 649-1111
Valhalla Memorial Funeral Home and Gardens Inc funeral flowers

Eight Mile AL Obituaries and Death Notices

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Eight Mile News

Iona Roth

Monday, June 26, 2017

After their marriage they lived on a farm two and a half miles southwest of Bancroft and lived in the Bancroft vicinity until 1944, then moved to the Pender area and later purchased a farm eight miles north of Beemer in 1945.The Roths were members of Zion Lutheran Church at Bancroft and then at St. John’s Lutheran Church at Pender, where all of their children were confirmed. Iona was organist, Sunday School Teacher, and chairwoman of Ladies Aid.After moving to Omaha she joined Bethany Lutheran Church, their Library Guild, and served as treasurer and chairwoman. At present she held a membership at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church in West Point and had been a member of L.W.M.L.She was a member of the Red Cross, held office of chairwoman and treasurer, volunteered at the hospital and delivered Meals on Wheels.Survivors include her children and their families-Daughter-Betty and Melvin Wilson of Wayne, NE and family, Renee Wilson and family-Erin and Jesse Fleury and children-Taylor, Jordyn & Rhett, and Evan and Ashley Bartels and children-Blakely and Cole, Rhonda and Marvin Hansen and family, Mara Hansen, and Alie and Christopher Fiorello, Rita and Kendall Paulsen and family, Tara and Cameron Cookenmaster, Abby Paulsen, and Owen Paulsen; Son- Raymond and Bonnie Roth of Omaha, NE and family, Andrea Lutz and Kenneth Clifford and family, Jacob Sweeney, Matthew Lutz, Stephanie Clifford, and Bradley and Sara Clifford and children-Jaylnn and Bellafina; Daughter- Shirley and Don Paulsen of Silver Creek, NE and son, Trevor Paulsen; Son-Terry and Lynette Roth of Pender, NE and family, Cory and Gina Roth and children-Courtney and Miranda Roth, Jason and Jenny Roth and children-Shelby, Dylan, Austin, and Alex Roth, Katie and Eric Jenks and children- Kenzi and Kolton Jenks; Son-Lyle Roth of Wisner, NE and family-Keena and Kory Koehlmoos and children-Korrell, Klay and Kazmyn Koehlmoos, Lucas Roth and children-Lucy and Hudson Roth, Amanda and Michael Eason and children-Creighton and Kingston Lichtenberg; Daughter-Karen and Byron Cruse of Lincoln, NE and family-Micala and Michael Demps and children-Michael Jr., Malik, and Malia Demps, Morgan and Meredith Cruse.Sister-in-law-Delores Hunt of Emerson, NESeveral Nieces and Nephews also survive her.Iona was preceded in death by her parents, husband-Ervin in 1

Man who died swimming in Wixom a Livonia business owner - Detroit Free Press

Monday, October 24, 2016

Photo: Courtesy of the Livonia Chamber of Commerce)Dale Pacynski didn’t go half-in with anything.The owner of Livonia-based Evolution AVS, an audio, video and security company at 31411 Eight Mile, was always all-in.“He was very generous with his time, very opinionated, very stubborn,” said Keith Bunetta, the sales manager at the store. “He's very passionate about everything he does.”Pacynski died over the weekend while out on Loon Lake in Wixom. Police say he jumped into the water Saturday night but never resurfaced. Crews from the Wixom Police Department, Wixom Fire Department and the Oakland County Sheriff’s Office responded and began looking for him. His body was located in 30 feet of water Sunday. He was 63.? Related: Kalamazoo man dies after he drives car off Wisconsin pierBunetta, who lives in White Lake, said he originally got to know Pacynski in the business as a competitor for the first 12 years. Then, a buyout took place and he began working with him on a regular basis.The electronics and security industry was a good fit for Pacynski, who worked as an engineer at Ford before taking a buyout and beginning his own company, Bunetta said. He first opened his doors in Dearborn in 1986 before moving to Livonia in 1990.? Related: Shelby Twp. dad dies after rushing into Lake Michigan to save sons“With his engineering b

Diamond News - Titusville Herald

Monday, October 24, 2016

VFD is sponsoring its annual Halloween party for children in the Plum and Troy townships.The event will be on Oct. 29, at the CVFD fire hall, located on state Route 27, at 458 Meadville Road, about eight miles west of Titusville. The party begins promptly at 2 p.m. Cookies and doughnuts, with cider or lemonade will follow.Each child will receive a bag of candy to take home.Donations for the party can be brought the day of the party or given to auxiliary members. Nancy Kopf, of Chapmanville, will be the emcee, and lead the children in games.Following the party, trick-or-treating in Plum Township will be held, from 4 to 6.Save the dateWomen, save the date of Dec. 6 for a “Ladies Night Out,” which will be held at Cross Creek Resort.Proceeds will support Associated Charities. More information will be published when available.Fall gun shoots         The Chapmanville VFD is holding its turkey shoots on Sunday mornings; breakfast is available for purchase.The breakfast is open to the public.The department hopes attendance continues to increase in the number of shooters.Like the department on Facebook, at Station 1/Chapmanville/Department 35.Love INCA new boutique store, called Hope Restored, will be easy for residents to support, and will also be interesting to visit. This is a great way to give support to LOVE, Inc.The new store sounds like a very good idea. I know most everyone can look around their home for an item to donate. If you have a little extra time to spare, Love INC would love to have you volunteer in any of the services they provide.The boutique will serve to raise funds for the Garden of Hope that will be open to the public, in January.Here is a list of needed gently used items: sofas (no sofa beds or futons), chairs, recliners, rockers, no lift chairs, dining sets, kitchen sets, desks (computer or otherwise), coffee tables (large or small), collectables, vases, floral arrangements or artificial flowers, artwork, pictures or mirrors, quality craft items, Christian CDs, DVDs or books, Christmas decorations, gently used or new gift bags, jewelry, jewelry boxes, antiques, lamps, hope chests, glassware, knick knacks, gift items, or decorative baskets. Though beds cannot be sold, Love INC is in need of twin, double, and queen beds. The organization will take head and foot boards. Call 827-4882 for hours to donate and/or for more information.RecipePear-pecan breadThis is another recipe from the late Ruth Thomas; and I never saw this recipe before, but intend to make it as I love pears. It is called, “Pear-Pecan Bread,” and makes two loaves.Ingredients: 3 cups flour, 1 teaspoon baking soda, ¼ teaspoon baking powder, 1 teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon cinnamon, 1 teaspoon ginger, 1 cup chopped pecans, ¾ cu

Central NY was the center of the wooden roads boom in the US – until they rotted - Syracuse.com

Monday, July 04, 2016

The other was New York's George Clinton.)The initial success of the Syracuse plank road helped inspire more. An early report on the construction of plank roads said that the first eight miles of the Syracuse-Central Square road generated $12,900 in tolls in just two years. Given the cost of maintenance and the durability of the boards, the road could generate 100 to 200 percent profit, the report said."If the plank road hadn't been a profitable venture, it might have been the first and last in the country, but plank roads sprung up everywhere after the Syracuse-Central Square road proved so successful," according to a plank road history at the North Syracuse village office.William H. Bogart, who also wrote a biography of Daniel Boone, wrote one of the first detailed reports about the Syracuse-Central Square road. Bogart shared Geddes's enthusiasm, calling plank roads, canals and railroads the "three great inscriptions graven on the earth by the hand of modern science, never to be obliterated."In New York, the roads were built largely with private funds, and profits were to be made by charging tolls at booths along the route way.A vehicle drawn by two horses paid 1.5 cents per mile. A horse and rider paid half a cent. Pedestrians were free.Construction used massive amounts of wood. An 1847 call for sealed bids of lumber said the first six miles of the Syracuse and Tully Plank Road would require 1 million board feet of 4-inch-thick,