Enterprise AL Funeral Homes

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Sconiers Funeral Home

512 West Watts Street
Enterprise, AL 36330
(334) 347-2371
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Searcy Funeral Home

305 Plaza Drive
Enterprise, AL 36330
(334) 347-2517
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Enterprise AL Obituaries and Death Notices

Bridgewater woman, 38, was victim in freak gas station accident - Enterprise News

Tuesday, April 18, 2017

Colleen Dolan, 38, of Bridgewater was killed after becoming trapped under her own car in Saugus over the weekend. Tom Relihan The Enterprise TMRelihan_ENT BRIDGEWATER – Police have identified the Bridgewater woman who was killed Saturday morning after becoming trapped under her vehicle in Saugus as Colleen Dolan.Dolan died when she became trapped under her vehicle at the Sunoco Gas Station on 700 Broadway off Route 1 in Saugus, according to The Enterprise’s media partner WCVB.Police said her vehicle rolled backwards and trapped her underneath it. She was pronounced dead at the scene.Her death has been ruled accidental.An obituary posted online by Vazza Beechwood Funeral Homes said Dolan was a graduate of Bridgewater State University, where she studied sociology and criminal justice and played woman's softball. She was passionate about the outdoors, animals and sports.Dolan formerly worked as a corrections officer for the Suffolk County Sheriff's Department and most recently worked at the Children's Collaborative, a program for at-risk youth through the Home for Little Wanderers.Respects may be paid on T

Obituaries for Friday, March 31 - Fresno Bee

Monday, April 03, 2017

Services to be held at a later date. Arrangements: Myers Funeral Service & Crematory.MCKINNEY — Randall Marshall McKinney III, 56, of Madera died March 24. He was an employee for Sam Pistoresi Enterprises. Celebration of Life: 11 a.m. April 1 at Harvest Community Church. Arrangements: Jay Chapel.MILLER-SPANGLER — Ruby Miller-Spangler, 90, of Clovis died March 22. She was a homemaker. Service: 11 a.m. April 1 at King David’s Masonic Lodge in San Luis Obispo. MIRELES — Franklin Charles Mireles, 54, of Fresno died March 26. He was a journeyman glazier. Memorial: 11 a.m. April 1 at Sterling & Smith Funeral Chapel. Arrangements: Edward A Cooper Cremation Society Inc.MYERS — Joe Cecil Myers, 80, of Porterville died March 28. He was an auto repair mechanic. Services to be held at a later date. Arrangements: Myers Funeral Service & Crematory.NICHOLS — John Allen Nichols, 53, of Fresno died March 25. He was a maintenance worker. No services will be held. Arrangements: Sterling & Smith Funeral Directors Inc.OLIVER — Reginald S. Oliver, 45, of Dinuba died March 26. He was a truck driver. Celebration of Life: 11 a.m. April 1 at Dopkins Funeral Chapel. PALMER — Victor Bell Palmer, 72, of Coalinga died March 27. He was a self-employed salesman. Private service. Arrangements: Bynum’s Pleasant Valley Mortuary in Avenal.PARANGALAN — Ramon Merto Parangalan, 75, of Daly City, formerly of Fresno, died March 28. He was a retired electrician. Mass: 11 a.m. March 31 at St. Anthony’s Chapel at St. Peter’s Cemetery. Arrangements: Chapel of the Light Funeral Home.PINA — Richard Aurelio Pina, 67, of Fresno died March 15. He was a metal collector. Visitation: 1 to 4 p.m. March 31 at Sterling & Smith Funeral Directors. No services will be held. POGUE — Mark Pogue, 56, of Fresno died March 18. He was a business owner. Memorial: 3 p.m. April 3 at Coney Island Restaurant. Arrangements: Sterling & Smith Funeral Directors.RAGASA — Irene Ragasa, 91, of Fresno died March 27. She was a retired caregiver. Visitation: 4 to 6 p.m. March 31 at Chapel of the Light Funeral Home. Vigil: 6 p.m. March 31 at the funeral home. Mass: 11 a.m. April 1 at Our Lady of Victory Catholic Church. RAMIREZ — Socorro Barron Ramirez, 90, of Selma died March 19. She was a homemaker. Services were held. Arrangements: Farewell-Page Funeral Chapel.RICE —

KATC honored at the Associated Press, LAB ceremonies with 11 fir - KATC.com | Continuous News Coverage ... - KATC Lafayette News

Monday, April 03, 2017

Jeffery's  Friends."    Business: First, Kimberly Shelton, The Daily Corinthian, "Soda Shop Pops the Top Off Nostalgia"; Second, Randy Hammons, The Meridian Star, "450 Jobs"; Third, Ernest Herndon,  Enterprise-Journal, "Deal Doldrums."    Continuing Coverage: First, Matt Williamson, Enterprise-Journal, "Summit Church Dispute"; Second, Ernest Herndon, Enterprise-Journal, "Flood Relief"; Third, John Surratt, Terri Frazier and Staff, The Vicksburg Post, "Murder Suspect Escapes."    Investigative/Public Service: First, Donna Ladd and Imani Khayyam, Jackson Free Press, "A Hunger to Live: Interrupting Violence in Jackson, Miss."; Second, Maki Somosot and Bridget Mire, The Daily Comet, "Deadly Standoff"; Third, The Vicksburg Post, "Breast Cancer."    Breaking Sports: First, Ernest Bowker, The Vicksburg Post, "Clinton Knocks WC out of the Playoffs with Overtime Win"; Second, Teddy Renois, Thibodaux Daily Comet, "Family, Friends Thrilled for Orgeron"; Third, Ernest Bowker, The Vicksburg Post, "Vikings' Ride is Over."    Sports Enterprise/Feature: First, Davis Potter, The Oxford Eagle, "Oxford Man Makes Name for Himself in Special Olympics"; Second, Ernest Bowker, The Vicksburg Post, "Summer Camps, Social Media Alter the Landscape of Football Recruiting"; Third, Kelly McElroy, The Daily Comet, "Game Changer: Local Coaches Offer Insight into Pat Summitt's Life, Impact."    Editorials: First, Jackson Free Press; Second, The Meridian Star; Third, Tim Kalich, The Greenwood Commonwealth.    Personal Columns: First, Kevin Cooper, The Natchez Democrat; Second, David Magee, The Oxford Eagle; Third, Tim Kalich, The Greenwood Commonwealth    Headlines: First, The Daily Corinthian, "Cost of Freon Makes AC Units a Hot Topic, Eaves Dropping, KHS Asked to Steer Clear of Texas Logo"; Second, Tim Reeves, The Vicksburg Post, "Crest Easy"; Third, Matt Williamson, Mack Spencer and Ernest Herndon, Enterprise-Journal, "Irvin Cooks Rice/Railroad Blvd. Grant Derailed/Sawdust & Splinters Loses Edge."    Layout & Design: First, The Daily Comet; Second, The Daily Comet; Third, Bill Graham, Helen Reynolds and Robbie Robertson, The Meridian Star.    Photo Breaking News: First, Ben Hillyer, The Natchez Democrat, "Early Morning House Fire"; Second, Nicole Hester, The Natchez Democrat, "Two Men Found Dead in Parish"; Third, Bruce Newman, The Oxford Eagle, "House Fire."    Photo General News: First, Bill Graham, The Meridian Star, " of The "; Second, Ben Hillyer, The Natchez Democrat, "Bye, Bye Balloons"; Third, Abby Tabor, The Daily Comet, "Finding Home."    Photo Features: First, Bruce Newman, The Oxford Eagle, "Walk To School"; Second, Abby Tabor, The Daily Comet, "Beauty on the Bayou"; Third, Matt Williamson, Enterprise-Journal, "Dairy Fest Delights."    Multi-Photo: First, Nicole Hester, The Natchez Democrat, "Faces of the Flood: Crosby Victims Return to Houses"; Second, Courtland Wells, The Vicksburg Post, "Air Show"; Third, Matt Williamson, Enterprise-Journal, "Outside the Walls."    Portrait/Personality: First, Matt Williamson, Enterprise-Journal, "A March in the Sun"; Second, Courtland Wells, The Vicksburg Post, "Secret Santa"; Third, Nicole Hester, The Natchez Democrat, "I Can Beat You."    Photo Sports Action: First, Courtland Wells, The Vicksburg Post, "The MVP"; Second, Bruce Newman, The Oxford Eagle, "Ryan Olenek"; Third, Chuck Barnes, Enterprise-Journal, "Parklane Falls to MRA."    Photo Sports Features: First, Nicole Hester, The Natchez Democrat, "Love of the Game"; Second, Bruce Newman, The Oxford Eagle, "Sugar Rush"; Third, Ernest Bowker, The Vicksburg Post, "At the End of the Day."    Multimedia Package: First, Ashlee Hill, The Daily Comet, "The Home Front: Local View of World War II"; Second, Ashlee Hill, The Daily Comet, "Black Friday Guide"; Third, Kevinisha Walker and Chris Heller, The Daily Comet, "Relatives

HEARD AND SEEN: Conclusion of Elizabeth Fink Johnson's stories - Meadville Tribune

Monday, March 06, 2017

Auburns, Cords, Dusenburgs, Pierce Arrows. We loved to see them parked in front of the Bartlett Hotel.The 1920s were exciting days. Janet Rose's father was the editor of the Enterprise News. The Langs lived next to the Roses. The Langs came from Pittsburgh. Rev. Cobb was our well-loved minister at the Presbyterian Church for about 50 years. My sister was the first baby he ever baptized.I cannot finish my tale unless I write about my dear sister Elouise Fink Powers and her husband William. Although I was 10 years younger, we were very close friends. Besides being my sister, she was also my high school English teacher. Her husband, Bill, was a science professor at the Polish National Alliance College for many years.The old Rider Hotel property had become the Polish Alliance and Mechanical School. Bill was active in local service groups, men's meetings and helped start the Cambridge Public Library. He became director of Arts and Sciences Extension at Pennsylvania State University.Elouise and Bill had five children. Two of their children died when they were young. Their oldest daughter was married to Robert Connors and they lived in Edinboro. The other two children moved away from the area.Cambridge was a wonderful town to have lived and grown up there.• • •St. Anthony's serves a spaghetti dinner at 5 p.m. today followed by bingo at 6. Eat in or take out for $5.• • •Wednesday at noon, a lenten lunch will be hosted by St. Anthony's Church on South Main Street. Rev. Brian Riddle from St. Paul's Lutheran Church will present the meditation. A soup lunch and fellowship will follow in the social hall.• • •Friday, "Silly Bowling" is at Lost Lanes on Grant Street from 5:45 to 8:45 p.m. Price is $15 per person and includes two games of bowling, shoe rental, 50/50 drawing and a pick-a-prize auction. Proceeds benefit the House of Hope. Call Nancy Hanks at 398-4536 to register.You may submit your Cambridge-area news to correspondent Janet Beanland by mailing her at 257 S. Main St., Apt. 143, Cambridge Springs, Pa. 16403, by calling her at 398-2384 or by emailing her at janetbeanland1@yahoo.com.#ndn-video-player-3.ndn_embedded .ndn_floatContainer { margin-top: 10px; margin-bottom: 20px; }

Casper oilman, philanthropist John Wold dies - Casper Star-Tribune Online

Monday, February 27, 2017

Wyoming, as a member of the school board.First elected to the Wyoming Legislature in 1956, he became the youngest committee chairman in Wyoming history. He believed in free enterprise and small government.Wold threw the same energy into politics as he did into business. He worked tirelessly to advance the Republican Party in Wyoming at a time when the Democrats had a strong hold on Wyoming through the railroad unions. Get breaking news sent instantly to your inbox .whatcounts-form-container.well { padding-bottom: 5px; } .whatcounts-form-container .left-col, .whatcounts-form-container .right-col{ float: left; width: 100%; max-width: 345px; } .whatcounts-form-container .left-col{ margin-right: 20px; } .whatcounts-form-container .whatcounts-min .left-col{ max-width: none; margin: 0; } .whatcounts-form-container .disclaimer { font-size: 13px; line-height: 14px; margin-bottom:10px; clear:both; } .whatcounts-form-container .input-group-addon.wc-addon-captcha{ padding: 4px 10px; border-left: 0; } Wold went on to serve in the U.S. House of Representatives after an unsuccessful bid for a Senate seat. Elected in 1968, he was the first geologist to serve in Congress.“He always had this conservative yet responsible outlook towards government,” said Bryce, the financial advisor. “He was brilliant and he could see opportunities.”The ability to notice trends is something his sons believe their father possessed as well. From politics to business, Wold seemed to be one step ahead of his peers.On hearing of Wold’s death, members of Wyoming’s congressional delegations offered condolences to the family while celebrating the businessman’s unique vitality.Barrasso noted Wold and his late wife Jane’s kindness and generosity.Wold ga

Senator McKellar: Politics and Death - The knoxville focus

Monday, February 27, 2017

Tennessee who still remembered the elder Carmack.  Unfortunately, the younger Carmack was not even a pale imitation of his famous father.  Ned Carmack had reaped failure from just about every enterprise and endeavor he had attempted as an adult.  Still, Carmack had quite nearly toppled Tennessee’s junior U. S. senator, Tom Stewart, in the 1942 primary.  After Chattanooga Congressman Estes Kefauver had decided McKellar was too formidable to challenge, Carmack entered the senatorial primary as the champion of those Democrats who chafed under the rule of the McKellar – Crump combine.Senator McKellar had arrived in Nashville during January of 1946 to be greeted by a host of Tennessee’s political and business elite as he prepared to return to Washington, D. C.  McKellar’s prominence in government was highlighted by the fact he was the Acting Vice President of the United States after Harry Truman ascended to the presidency following the death of Franklin D. Roosevelt.  McKellar was President Pro Tempore of the U. S. Senate and Chairman of the Senate’s Appropriations Committee, giving him enormous power of the federal budget.  For decades McKellar had diligently attended to his duties and the people of Tennessee.  There was hardly a family in Tennessee for whom the old senator had not done a personal favor.  After holding court in Nashville, McKellar climbed into the sleek black vice presidential limousine and returned to the nation’s Capitol.  The senator would not return home to Tennessee until after the primary election.  McKellar never once came home to campaign against an active opponent who had quite nearly beaten his colleague four years earlier.At seventy-seven, K. D. McKellar was obviously aging and the Tennessean had endured several health scares in recent years, all of which had been well publicized.  Carmack also had the advantage of having the all-out support of Silliman Evans, publisher of the Nashville Tennessean, who hoped to topple McKellar from the Senate and repl

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Mississippi doll collector buried dolls as a child in play funerals - Jackson Clarion Ledger

Tuesday, April 18, 2017

Memphis Commercial Appeal carried the headline “Nitta Yuma Is Up To Date.”The story said Nitta Yuma was “entitled to distinction as the most remarkable town on earth, in point of enterprise and metropolitan progress.”It went on to say, “Nitta Yuma’s single street is illuminated by electricity” thanks to the “enterprise and liberality of Henry Phelps, the proprietor of one of the stores.” It described Phelps as an “accomplished electrician.”SEE ALSO: Town of Rodney retains mystical beauty - and 13 residentsFamily members whose roots are 200 years deep in this fertile soil want to share Nitta Yuma with the world, and they have plenty to look at — including nine buildings constructed before the Civil War.“A lot of people preserve their home place, the house they grew up in,” says 60-year-old Henry Vick Phelps III, who grew up on this property and and still lives here, as does his sister, Carolyn May, and his 28-year-old son, Vick. “But we went a little further and kept the other buildings, too.”Phelps credits his grandparents, Henry and Dorothy Phelps, for having the good sense to let the structures be.“We’d like to have a coffee shop, a place where people can stop and relax and then go through the buildings,” Phelps says. “We want to reconstruct the houses back to their original form. We’d like to work with the Delta and serve as an ambassador for the South and for tourism. It’s not going to happen overnight, but it’s something we can do steady along.“I think our audience would be anyone with a passion for old houses and the South and architecture.”Bear tracks and buried dollsNitta Yuma means “bear track” or “trail of the bear” in the Choctaw language.It was settled in 1768, with an original population of 25. In 1805, Burwell Vick purchased the land with jewels from the Choctaws.The land eventually became a plantation owned by Vick’s son, W.H. Vick, who developed what's called the 100 cotton seed in 1843, a seed that that helped planters maximize pounds of cotton per acre and was eventually sold commercially.BILLY WATKINS: Tale of the kid who couldn't throwIn 1901, when the nearly 6,000 acres was divided among the four children, Henry Phelps became owner of the family homestead. It’s now in the hands of his grandchildren and a great-grandchild.And while some of the buildings still need to be renovated, others are ready for viewing.Am

Stephen Bode

Saturday, April 08, 2017

Bode Tile and Marble, producing exceptional designs. He retired from construction in 1996 and became employed in a supervisory role with Missouri Vocational Enterprises, MDOC, until his retirement in 2005.He enlisted in the United States Air Force, serving from 1963 to 1967 during the Vietnam War. After basic training in San Antonio, he was stationed at Perrin AFB, Denison, Texas, from 1963 to 1966 when he was transferred to Tainan AFB, Taiwan, serving with the PACAF until October 1967, when he received an honorable discharge. He attained the rank of Sergeant and was awarded the National Defense Service Medal and the Air Force Good Conduct Medal.Steve served as Mayor of St. Martins from 1986 until 1991, during which time he acted as Master of Ceremonies for the dedication of the relocation of Highway 50 through St. Martins. He served as Mayor again from 1993 until 1995. He also served two terms on the City Council and was Chairman of St. Martins Board of Adjustments. He was also a Committee Chairman with the St. Martins Bicentennial Commission from 1974 until 1976.He was a member of St. Martin Catholic Church; a charter member of St. Martin Knights of Columbus Council No. 7194; a former member of the 4th Degree, Knights of Columbus, Dan C. Coppin Assembly No. 573. He was also a member of the American Legion, Roscoe Enloe Post 5; a member of the Mid-Mo Old Car Club; a lifetime Missouri Conservation Partner; and a member of the National Rifle Association. He also had served as president and secretary of Apache Flats Lions Club, president of St. Martin Home and School Association, and was a member of the Board of Directors of the Jefferson City Jaycees.He enjoyed retreating to the Lake on summer weekends, boating and fishing. Steve also liked hunting and golfing, the St. Louis Cardinal

Death and Funeral Notices for April 1 - Tyler Morning Telegraph

Monday, April 03, 2017

Peter and Paul. Legacy Funeral Home, Over­ton. MARIE (HUGHES) BOYD, 89, Overton; Funeral service 10 a.m. Saturday at Crawford - A. Crim Funeral Home, Henderson. CHRISTINE JOHNSON CRAYCRAFT, 93, Mount Enterprise; Visita­tion 1 p.m. Saturday at Crawford-A. Crim. Funeral service 2 p.m. Sat­urday at Crawford-A. Crim Funeral Home, Henderson. WILLIAM BOMER CROOK JR., 85, Tyler; Funeral service 10 a.m. Saturday at Tyler Memorial Funeral Home. VERNON D. DAVIS, 88, Chandler, formerly of Noonday; Graveside service 11 a.m. Saturday at Noonday Cemetery. Quinlan Funeral Home. SHIRLEY FOX, 83, Pittsburg; Visitation 2 p.m. Saturday at Erman Smith Funeral Home. Funeral service 3 p.m. Saturday at Erman Smith Funeral Home, Pittsburg. ESTHER LORETTA (LYNN) HALE, 74, Gilmer; Funeral service noon Saturday at Zion Hill Baptist Church, Gilmer. Turner Brothers Mortuary, Gilmer. BOBBY HAMMONS, 72, Winona; Funeral service 11 a.m. Satur­day at Mount Olive Baptist Church. McCauley & Son Funeral Home, Gladewater. DEE JEAN HAWKINS, 87, Tyler; Mass 2 p.m. Saturday at Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception. Stewart Family Funeral Home, Tyler. GUSSIE MAE HAWLEY, 93, Gladewater; Funeral service 11 a.m. Saturday at Progressive Church, Red Rock. Dearion & Davis Funeral Parlor, Gladewater. BUTCH HOLCOMB, 74, Beulah community; Visitation 10 a.m. Saturday at Wallace-Thompson Funeral Home. Funeral service 11 a.m. Saturday at Wallace-Thompson Funeral Home, Rusk. DESMOND JUWON WOODS JONES, 40, Mount Pleasant; Funeral service 2 p.m. Saturday at Greater Bibleway Missionary Baptist Church. Tumey Mortuary, Mount Pleasant. CLYDE BENJAMIN KELLEY, 87, Hideaway; Funeral service 2 p.m. Saturday at Caudle-Rutledge-Daugherty Funeral Home, Lindale. RANDALL “RANDY” KIRKPATRICK, 68, Mineola; Funeral service 11 a.m. Saturday at Hilliard Funeral Home, Van. BOBBY L. “LUMPY” LOCKE, 82, Emerald Bay; Visitation follows service at church. Memorial service 11 a.m. Saturday at Emerald Bay Community Church. Stewart Family Funeral Home, Tyler. BILLY JOYCE LYON, 83, Edgewood; Memorial service 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday at Hiett’s LyBrand Funeral Home, Wills Point. TONY MCBRIDE, 62, Ben Wheeler; Memorial service 11 a.m. Saturday at Heritage Trail Cowboy Church, 7302 Farm-to-Market Ro

Death and Funeral Notices for March 31 - Tyler Morning Telegraph

Monday, April 03, 2017

Friday at St. Peter Catholic Church. Fu­neral service 11 a.m. Saturday at St. Peter & Paul Chapel Catholic Church. Legacy Funeral Home, Over­ton. CHRISTINE JOHNSON CRAYCRAFT, 93, Mount Enterprise; Visita­tion 1 p.m. Saturday at Crawford-A. Crim. Funeral service 2 p.m. Sat­urday at Crawford-A. Crim Funeral Home, Henderson. WILLIAM BOMER CROOK JR., 85, Tyler; Visitation 6-8 p.m. Friday at Tyler Memorial Funeral Home. Funeral service 10 a.m. Saturday at Tyler Memorial Funeral Home VERNON D. DAVIS, 88, Chandler, formerly of Noonday; Graveside service 11 a.m. Saturday at Noonday Cemetery. Quinlan Funeral Home. ESTHER LORETTA (LYNN) HALE, 74, Gilmer; Visitation 3-7 p.m. Friday at Turner Brothers Mortuary. Funeral service noon Saturday at Zion Hill Baptist Church, Gilmer. Turner Brothers Mortuary, Gilmer. DEE JEAN HAWKINS, 87, Tyler; Visitation 6 p.m., rosary 7 p.m. Friday at Stewart Family Funeral Home. Mass 2 p.m. Saturday at Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception. Stewart Family Funeral Home, Tyler. GUSSIE MAE HAWLEY, 93, Gladewater; Visitation 1-6 p.m. Friday at D&D All Faith Chapel. Funeral service 11 a.m. Saturday at Progressive Church, Red Rock. Dearion & Davis Funeral Parlor, Gladewater. BUTCH HOLCOMB, 74, Beulah community; Visitation 10 a.m. Saturday at Wallace-Thompson Funeral Home. Funeral service 11 a.m. Saturday at Wallace-Thompson Funeral Home, Rusk. DESMOND JUWON WOODS JONES, 40, Mount Pleasant; Vis­itation 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Friday at Tumey Mortuary. Funeral service 2 p.m. Saturday at Greater Bibleway Missionary Baptist Church. Tumey Mortuary, Mount Pleasant. CLYDE BENJAMIN KELLEY, 87, Hideaway; Visitation 6-8 p.m. Friday at Caudle-Rutledge-Daugherty Funeral Home, Funeral service 2 p.m. Saturday at Caudle-Rutledge-Daugherty Funeral Home, Lindale. RANDALL “RANDY” KIRKPATRICK, 68, Mineola; Visitation 6-8 p.m. Friday at Hilliard Funeral Home. Funeral service 11 a.m. Saturday at Hilliard Funeral Home, Van. BOBBY L. “LUMPY” LOCKE, 82, Emerald Bay; Visitation follows service at church. Memorial service 11 a.m. Saturday at Emerald Bay Community Church. Stewart Family Funeral Home, Tyler. BILLY JOYCE LYON, 83, Edgewood; Memorial service 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday at Hiett’s LyBrand Funeral Home, Wills Point. TIFFANY SHAWN O’QUINN, 50, Atlanta, Georgia; Funeral service 11 a.m. Saturday at First United Methodist Church, Pittsburg. Er­man Smith Funeral Home, Pittsburg. RUBY (TAYLOR) PARTNEY, 81, Alba; Visitation 6-8 p.m. Friday at Wilson-Bartley Funeral Home. Funeral service 10 a.m. Saturday at Wilson-Bartley Funeral Home, Alba. HOWARD K. (KEN) RATCLIFF, 75, Sherman; Graveside service 11 a.m. Saturday at Rose Hill Cemetery, Brookhaven, Mississippi. Scoggins Funeral Home & Crematory, Van Alstyne. TIMOTHY RAY, 72, Tyler; Memorial service 10 a.m. Saturday at Mount Carmel Baptist Church. Hilliard Funeral Home, Van. Retired Col. DAVID H. REINER, 82, Tyler; Visitation 6-8 p.m. with rosary 7:30 p.m. Friday at the Field of Honor Mausoleum chapel. Funeral service 11 a.m. Saturday at Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception. Tyler Memorial Funeral Home. ELIZABETH RICHARD, 93, Hawkins; Funeral service noon Sat­urday at Bethlehem United Methodist Church. John R. Harmon Un­dertaking Co., Tyler. CAROLYN STAGNER, 86, Tyler; Visitation 5-7 p.m. Frid