Phenix City AL Funeral Homes

Phenix City AL funeral homes provide local funeral services. Find more information about Battle and Battle Funeral Home Inc , Lakeview Memory Gardens Inc , Taylor Funeral Home by clicking on each funeral home listing. Send funeral flower arrangements to any Phenix City funeral home delivered by our trusted local florist.

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Battle and Battle Funeral Home Inc

436 South Seale Road
Phenix City, AL 36869
(334) 298-8951
Battle and Battle Funeral Home Inc funeral flowers

Battle Edgar H Funeral Homes Inc

1107 2nd Place South
Phenix City, AL 36869
(334) 298-8800
Battle Edgar H Funeral Homes Inc funeral flowers

Colonial Funeral Home

613 14th Street
Phenix City, AL 36867
(334) 298-8728
Colonial Funeral Home funeral flowers

Lakeview Memory Gardens

3770 Highway 431 North
Phenix City, AL 36867
(334) 298-1741
Lakeview Memory Gardens funeral flowers

Lakeview Memory Gardens Inc

3800 Highway 431 North
Phenix City, AL 36867
(334) 298-0225
Lakeview Memory Gardens Inc funeral flowers

Striffler Hamby Mortuary

3770 Highway 431 North
Phenix City, AL 36867
(334) 298-3634
Striffler Hamby Mortuary funeral flowers

Sumbry Mortuary and Florists

418 South Seale Road
Phenix City, AL 36869
(334) 298-1361
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Sunset Memorial Gardens

4 Pitts Ln
Phenix City, AL 36870
(334) 291-0310
Sunset Memorial Gardens funeral flowers

Taylor Funeral Home

1514 5th Avenue
Phenix City, AL 36867
(334) 298-0364
Taylor Funeral Home funeral flowers

Vance Lesley Funeral Director

Highway 280 Bypass North
Phenix City, AL
(334) 298-0668
Vance Lesley Funeral Director funeral flowers

Phenix City AL Obituaries and Death Notices

Muscogee County School District 2017 Teacher of the Year finalists announced - Columbus Ledger-Enquirer

Monday, March 27, 2017

Parker of Coldwell Banker, Theresa Robertson of Outdoor Events, Gwen Ruff of Columbus Water Works, Mike Venable of Columbus and the Valley/Valley Parent magazines and David White of Troy University-Phenix City.Asked why the committee selected Alexander, Ginther and Larkin as the finalists, McKnight told the Ledger-Enquirer, “You could go with any of the top 10. I mean, they are all such strong teachers. But I think what struck most of the committee is that these three teachers are very vociferous about being continual learners, not only in what they learn from their students but their deep desire and need to push themselves to learn more, whether it’s about pedagogy or how you use data or how kids learn, so they can be even better teachers.”The finalists also “take data analysis to the nth degree,” McKnight said. “They talked very specifically in their interview and their application about how they use data to change their instruction, depending on what their students are and are not learning. They customize it as much as humanly possible.”In its 21-year history, MEEF has awarded educators more than $2.1 million through the Teacher of the Year, Harvard Fellows and other programs or grants, McKnight said.What:Muscogee Educational Excellence Foundation gala, including the announcement of the Muscogee County School District 2017 Teacher of the Year.When: May 4, 6 p.m. reception, 6:45 p.m. dinner and program.Where: Columbus Convention & Trade Center, 801 Front Ave.Tickets:$40, on sale April 10-14 at the RiverCenter for the Performing Arts box office, 900 Broadway.

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Longtime Ledger Sports Editor Cecil Darby dies - Columbus Ledger-Enquirer

Sunday, February 12, 2017

Darby started as a sports writer and became the sports editor.Sammy Howard, former mayor of Phenix City, knew Darby on multiple levels — first as a standout player for Central High School in the 1950s, then as a coach at Hardaway and Glenwood.“He’s the best sportswriter we’ve ever had,” Howard said of Darby, a longtime friend.Even today, Howard pulls out the tattered old newspaper clips and reads Darby’s words.“He really, and I mean really, cared about high school sports and you could tell by the way he wrote it was dear to him,” Howard said. “I was recently reading the article about the 1956 game we played against Columbus High.”Central lost 14-13.“It was just like I was there again,” Howard said. “He got it right. Just like I remembered it.”In 1969, Howard coached a Yazoo City team that won the Mississippi state championship.“He called me up to do a story and I remember he was so easy to talk to,” Howard said. “We ended up at Hardaway the next year. You could always trust him to get it right.”Darby, the son of Cecil Albert Darby Sr. and Jewel Owen Darby, worked in the Ledger for 36 years. He was a 1942 Columbus High School graduate, he briefly attended the University of Florida.He spent nearly three years in the U.S. Marine Corps during World War II, mostly in the Pacific.After his retirement from the newspaper, Darby was honored for his work many times.He was inducted into the Chattahoochee Valley Sports Hall of Fame. Darby went into the South Atlantic League Hall of Fame in 1995 in a class that included pitcher Bob Gibson, catcher Al Lopez and the legendary Enos Slaughter.He kept meticulous records and in 2006 donated much of what he had accumulated to the Columbus State University archives. The collection

These Alabama headstones have intriguing backstories -

Monday, July 25, 2016

Bill was immortalized by a listing in Ripley's Believe It or Not! Slave's monument to former masterGrave of John GodwinGodwin Family CemeteryPhenix City, ALTypical for wealthy white men of his time, John Godwin (Oct. 17, 1798-Feb. 26, 1859) of Phenix City was a slave owner, and the story of his special bond with a talented slave is forever etched on his tombstone. Horace King was born into slavery and was sold to John Godwin. However, Godwin, a builder who recognized King's innate talent for bridge building and architecture, treated King as his partner on numerous building projects, according to the Encyclopedia of Alabama. Unlike most slaves, King married a free woman of color, he earned good wages for his work, and he earned a reputation as an outstanding builder. In his later life, he served in the Alabama House of Representatives.Numerous bridges and buildings in Alabama were built by King and his former owner Godwin before King bought his freedom and continued his work on his own. One of King's best-known projects is the double spiral staircase in the Alabama State Capitol Building. When Godwin died in 1859, it was King who erected the monument on his grave in the Godwin Family Cemetery on the family's plantation.It says: "This stone was placed here by Horace King, in lasting remembrance of the love and gratitude he felt for his lost friend and former master."The train engineer who gave allGrave of Joseph AveryOdd Fellows CemeteryGainesville, ALJoseph Avery (1826-March 22, 1862) was a railroad engineer with the Mississippi, Gainesville and Tuscaloosa Railroad who died after what was known as a heroic train run in an effort to