Jacksonville AR Funeral Homes

Jacksonville AR funeral homes provide local funeral services. Find more information about Chapel Hill Memorial Park and Mausoleum , Moore's Jacksonville Funeral Home , North Hills Cemetery by clicking on each funeral home listing. Send funeral flower arrangements to any Jacksonville funeral home delivered by our trusted local florist.

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Chapel Hill Memorial Park and Mausoleum

1504 North Jp Wright Loop Road
Jacksonville, AR 72076
(501) 982-8975
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Moore's Jacksonville Funeral Home

1504 North Jp Wright Loop Road
Jacksonville, AR 72076
(501) 982-2136
Moore's Jacksonville Funeral Home funeral flowers

North Hills Cemetery

8507 Old Jkvl Highway
Jacksonville, AR
(501) 985-2723
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Robinson Mortuary

104 North 1st Street
Jacksonville, AR 72076
(501) 985-0111
Robinson Mortuary funeral flowers

Jacksonville AR Obituaries and Death Notices

Several entities make plans for Memorial Day observances - Jacksonville Daily Progress

Monday, June 19, 2017

A variety of military-related activities has been planned for the coming months, beginning with the Memorial Day events planned for May 29.- Senior Care, located at 810 Bellaire Street in Jacksonville, will hold a remembrance program at 10 am Friday, May 26. Local dignitaries will take part in the program, and members of the Marine Corps League will present taps and a remembrance speech. Family members of Senior Care veteran residents who have died will release balloons in their memory, and following the ceremony, the public is invited to also release balloons in memory of those who have fought for the USA and subsequently died.- Jacksonville Veteran of Foreign Wars (VFW) Post 5073 will host a Memorial Day remembrance ceremony at noon Monday, May 29 at the City Park next to the fire station on Main Street. The public is invited to attend to honor those who have made the ultimate sacrifice in service to the nation.- Lone Star Military Resource Group volunteer Marie Gresham is selling raffle tickets for a basket donated by Gourmet Gardens of Jacksonville. Proceeds from the raffle will benefit the military support group and its services to veterans and active military. Con

Eminent Florida history professor Michael Gannon dies at 89 - Miami Herald

Monday, May 01, 2017

French out of Florida was secondary. The Spanish got to Florida first. But 50 years later, the French horned in, setting up a major colony, Fort Caroline, at the mouth of the St. Johns River north of Jacksonville. Historians have long assumed that removing the French was Menendez's mission to Florida. But deep in the Archives of the Indies in Seville, Spain, Flagler College's Eugene Lyon discovered that Menendez came primarily as a speculator in Florida agriculture, forestry and shipbuilding. Menendez and King Philip II of Spain signed the contract before they had a clue the French were already here. Menendez founded St. Augustine, fended off a French attack, captured Fort Caroline and got on with his business of trying to make a fortune in Florida. And Lyon also found out a lot about regular Joes, like Alonso de Olmos. Olmos, a simple tailor who sewed the suits of cotton armor that Menendez's soldiers wore, now shows up in history alongside Menendez, Hernando de Soto and other luminaries of Spanish conquest. Who knows? Without tailoring by Olmos, St. Augustine might have been just another failed European settlement on the Atlantic coast instead of the oldest permanent city in North America, Gannon said. The New History of Floridareflects the explosion of Florida historical research made by the buildup of history departments at state universities, Gannon said. Faculty at eight state universities are among the authors. The University Press of Florida published The New History of Florida to celebrate the 150th anniversary of statehood. The big events have always been the outline of Florida history are there: conquest, statehood, the Civil War, railroads, the land boom of the 1920s, the military buildup of World War II, the influx of Northern retirees, the rise of tourism, the Cuban exodus to South Florida, moon shots from Cape Canaveral. More recent big developments are added, like the coming of Disney, the continuing transformation of Florida by immigration from Latin American and the Caribbean, Hurricane Andrew, and the fight to save the Everglades. But the book is as much about the churnings of American society during the past 25 years as it is about the long ago. Keepers of Florida's past have put it through the wringer of a democratizing movement called "social history." Traditional history focuses on the documents left behind by people who had authority or power. Occasionally, something jolts historians into recognizing that the people who cut the deals and leave paper trails behind -- the kings, governors, business magnates -- are not the only actors in history, said Duke University Professor Larry Goodwyn, an expert on social history. The civil rights movement shocked historians into the current social history mode, Goodwyn said. When blacks took to the streets three decades ago and chanted "I Am Somebody, " scholars -- particularly graduate and undergraduate students -- recognized traditional history was not telling the story of a lot of Americans. They set out to document the lives of the little guys who previously only showed up on the receiving end of actions by governors and magnates, Goodwyn said. Their work has been increasingly significant in histories of the past 15 years. In The New History of Florida, Menendez and De Soto still loom large. So do Henry Flagler and Henry Plant, whose railroad and resort empires pioneered modern Florida. But this time around, there's a lot more about Hispanics, blacks, Seminoles and Miccosukees, women and other ordinary people. And about how everybody got along, or didn't. Some of the authors say that if you want a good, easy-to- read history of Florida, pick up Gannon's 1993 book Florida: A Short History. The New History of Florida" can be rough going in spots. The new history is geare

Obituaries for Tuesday, April 4 - Fresno Bee

Tuesday, April 18, 2017

March 31. He was in the U.S. Marine Corps for two years. Memorial: 4 p.m. April 4 at Emmanuel Lutheran Church, 785 N. Fowler Ave. Clovis. Remembrance: Wounded Warrior, 4899 Belfort Road, Suite 300, Jacksonville, FL 32256. Arrangements: Boice Funeral Home.GONZALES — Joseph M. Gonzales, 86, of Fresno died March 30. He was a Caltrans supervisor for over 30 years. Visitation: 4 to 7 p.m. April 5 at Stephens and Bean Funeral Chapel. Rosary: 7 p.m. April 5 at the funeral home. Graveside: 11 a.m. April 6 at Belmont Memorial Park. GONZALEZ — Porfirio Rodriguez Gonzalez, 79, of Sanger died March 30. He was a laborer. Visitation: 4 to 8 p.m. April 6 at Wallin’s Sanger Funeral Home. Rosary: 6 p.m. April 6 at the funeral home. Mass: 9 a.m. April 7 at St. Mary’s Catholic Church, 828 O St. LEHMAN — George H. Lehman, 92, of Madera died March 27. He was a heavy equipment operator for the state of California. Graveside: 11 a.m. April 6 at Belmont Memorial Park. Arrangements: Stephens and Bean Chapel.MARTIN — Sammy Jack Martin, 71, of Fresno died March 30. He was a tool and die maker for 50 years. Service: 11 a.m. April 10 at Boice Funeral Home. Remembrance: American Cancer Society, 2222 W. Shaw Ave., Suite 202, Fresno, CA 93726. MCDONALD — Gary McDonald, 62, of Tulare died March 22. He was a propane technician for 25 years. No services will be held. Arrangements: Peers Lorentzen Funeral Service.NORTHINGTON — Bret Thomas Northington, 57, of Avila Beach, formerly of Hanford, died March 26. He was the owner of Bret’s Auto Center. Mass: 11 a.m. April 7 at St. Brigid Catholic Church in Hanford. Remembrance: Kings County Sheriff’s Posse, P.O. Box

David Clark Grimmer, 49, brought out the good in others - Port City Daily

Tuesday, April 18, 2017

Robert and Elaine Johnson of Wallace; brother-in-law, Robert N. ‘Bob’ Johnson of Virginia; sister-in-law, Valerie Rose Johnson of Wallace; aunts, Bertie Brown, and her husband, Hershall, of Jacksonville, Joyce Grimmer Matthews of New Bern and Annette Grimmer Hamilton, and her husband, Clyde, of Fayetteville; uncles, Tommy Matthews of Jacksonville, Johnny F. Grimmer of Fayetteville and Harry Grimmer, and his wife, Elise, of Charlotte; canine companion, Jake; and numerous cousins and friends.David was a loving husband and caring son and brother who loved his family dearly. He found great joy in the simplest of things, but his greatest joy was spending time with family. With a great big heart, David would give the shirt off his back to anyone in need.He was very athletic and enjoyed playing sports, especially football and baseball. Being an avid outdoorsman, he also loved fishing and hunting.David was a strong and courageous, yet, gentle man, who brought out the good in all those who were near and dear to him. He will surely be missed, but treasured memories will forever remain in the hearts of those who knew and loved David.Funeral services will be held at noon Tuesday, April 18, at Quinn-McGowen Funeral Home Wallace Chapel with the Rev. Ricky Wood officiating.The family will receive friends from 11 to noon prior to the funeral service at the funeral home. Burial will follow in Peniel Cemetery, Willard. Casketbearers will be Daniel Kelly, Hill Miller, Ray Evans, Kevin Brown, Tony Festa and Kenneth Smith.Please share memories and condolences with the family at quinnmcgowen.com.  David Clark Grimmer, obits, obituaries, obituary

TV weatherman Tom Johnston remembered for his energy and humor, on air and off - Press Herald

Saturday, April 08, 2017

Best Weathercast awards in 2007 and 2008 from the Florida Associated Press, according to a profile posted on the station’s website.Former colleagues and viewers in Jacksonville, Florida, also posted memories on Facebook on Friday.“TJ Thunder loved good ol’ school music, food, his children, & pocket squares:) & He loved his work. Rest in Peace TJ. You’ll be missed,” wrote Dawn Lopez, an anchor on Action News Jacksonville.Animal Refuge League of Greater Portland shared an album of photos of Johnston, including one showing him on the floor of the News Center set as a dog in a football jersey licked his face.“Always a friend and advocate for our four-legged friends, we will greatly miss Tom’s spirit, infectious energy and smile,” the refuge league wrote. “He will be incredibly missed by this community.”Staff Writer Dennis Hoey contributed to this report.Gillian Graham can be contacted at 791-6315 or at:[email protected]Twitter: grahamgillian

MRS. MARLYN DAVIS - Northwest Georgia News

Monday, April 03, 2017

Charles Davis; one daughter, Stacey Langley (husband, Sean) of Wadley; two step sons, Charles Zach Davis (wife, Rachel) of Orange Beach, AL and James Nick Davis (wife, Chelsie) of Jacksonville, FL; two grandchildren; her mother, George Motis “Mote” Bowen; one sister, Vickie Brown of Lincoln, AL; and one brother, Ricky Pike of Trussville, AL.A Randolph County native, Mrs. Davis was born on August 7, 1957, the daughter of Gene Pike and Georgia Motis “Mote” Bowen. She was preceded in death by her father.In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations be made to St. Jude’s Children Hospital at 501 St Jude Place Memphis, TN 38105 or the Jimmie Hale Mission at 3420 2nd Avenue North, Birmingham, AL 35222.Online condolences may be expressed at Www.quattlebaumfuneralhome.com.

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Gregg Allman laid to rest next to brother Duane in Macon - Atlanta Journal Constitution

Saturday, June 10, 2017

Rose Hill Cemetery grave site. Allman died on May 27 at the age of 69 from complications due to liver cancer.Though Gregg Allman was born in Nashville, Tenn., and The Allman Brothers Band formed in Jacksonville, Fla., the iconic band’s creative home was Macon, home to their Capricorn Records label, which produced dozens of now-classic staples on rock radio – “Ramblin’ Man,” “Melissa” and “Ain’t Wastin’ Time No More” among them.Local resident Amanda Williamson said she was proud that Allman was part of the musical history of Macon.“Being your hometown, it’s nice that it’s being recognized,” she said.A pack of limousines delivered family members to the chapel entrance on Cherry Street, which was closed to traffic.President Jimmy Carter, a longtime friend of Allman’s, attended with his son, Chip; they arrived in a white passenger van that zipped around to the back entrance.Cher, in a fashionable hat and black and white pants ensemble, exited a dark Suburban with her head down, wearing dark sunglasses and a somber expression.She and Carter shared a hug inside the chapel.Those in attendance during the intimate ceremony of fewer than 200 people included Live Nation Atlanta president Peter Conlon and Allman’s longtime publicist Ken Weinstein. They described a warm, loving presentation that focused on Allman’s dedication as a father.Eulogies were delivered by Allman children Devon, Delilah Island and Layla Brooklyn, as well as Duane Allman’s daughter Galadrielle, Allman’s trusted manager Michael Lehman and his lifelong friend Hewell “Chank” Middleton Jr. – all who knew that “Gregg Allman” was the performer, but “Gregory Allman” was the man.Among the sentiments shared was that Allman “healed himself with music and he healed the world with music.” The gathered flock sang the hymn “Will the Circle Be Unbroken?” before pallbearers Elijah Blue, Devon and Michael Allman, Trucks and Middleton carried the coffin out of the chapel.After the short procession from Snow’s Memorial Chapel to Rose Hill Cemetery – where more fans lined Riverside Drive - the gravesite ceremony commenced.As the 10-minute service concluded, Cher plucked a white rose from the flower blanket draping the coffin as she and several others paused at the fence surrounding the tombstones of Duane Allman and Oakley.Moments after the mourners departed, a freight train rumbled by a few hundred yards away — a powerful, final salute to Southern rock royalty.MORE ABOUT GREGG ALLMANRead and sign the online guestbookThe Allman Brothers Museum in Macon: The Big House still rocksFlashback: The Allman Brothers and Macon’s magical music history tourThe time Gregg Allman played a solo gig in Atlanta’s Music Midtown festivalFlashback: Gregg Allman overcame addictions and failure in his solo music careerFor updates on the death of Gregg Allman, follow the AJC Music Scene blog on Facebook or Twitter

Deaths Summary for Thursday, April 13, 2017 - Charleston Post Courier

Tuesday, April 18, 2017

Funeral Home.Georgetown CountyWILSON, Elton, 51, of Georgetown, a former employee of Curry's Cleaners, died Wednesday. Arrangements by Henryhand's Andrews Chapel. ElsewhereCROMWELL, Leroy, 68, of Jacksonville, Fla., formerly of James Island, S.C., a Navy veteran, died April 5. Arrangements by C.L. Page Mortuary of Jacksonville.DULIN, Dennis Anthony, 60, of Manning died Monday. Arrangements by Charleston Cremation Center and Funeral Home. WITHERSPOON, Shirley, 74, of New York, wife of Rufus Witherspoon, died Tuesday. Arrangements by Gethers Funeral Home of Moncks Corner, S.C.

Judy Edwards

Saturday, April 08, 2017

Sheila Wilson, Paula Whitehead and husband Todd, Lori Flint and husband Mark, all of Pangburn; siblings Shirley Rawlins and husband Bert of Salt Lake City, Utah, Lytton G. Fields and wife Mary of Jacksonville, Arkansas, Fred Matthews of Valparaiso, Indiana. She is also survived by grandchildren Corey Wilson, Matthew Flint, William Whitehead, Michael Flint, Scotty Poe, Suzan Williams, Sunshine (Nikki) Wilson, and Mitchell Flint; four great-grandchildren; many nieces, nephews and other family and friends.Visitation will be Thursday, April 6, 2017 from 6:00 pm to 8:00 pm at Heber Springs Funeral Home. Funeral Services will be Friday, April 7, 2017 at 2:00 pm in the Heber Springs Funeral Home Chapel with interment to follow in Henderson Cemetery in Pangburn.In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations be made to Arkansas Hospice.Funeral Arrangements entrusted to Clinton Funeral Service. To sign Judy's Book of Memories, please go to www.clintonfuneralservice.com.

MR. RICHARD EUGENE BEARDEN - Cherokee County Herald

Monday, April 03, 2017

Cherokee Medical Center.Funeral services will be 3:00 p.m. Tues, April 4, 2017 at Perry Funeral Home Chapel, with Rev. Melvyn Salter officiating; burial will follow in Monger Cemetery in Jacksonville. The family will receive friends from 1:00 p.m. until 3:00 p.m. Tues, at the funeral home. Perry Funeral Home Directing. www.perryfuneral.netSurvivors include his daughter, Sherry Gay (Jeff) Rollins of Munford; sister, Doris Bearden (James) Lane of Rome, GA; 5 grandchildren; 5 great grandchildren; several nieces & nephews.Mr. Bearden was a native of Floyd County, GA, the son of the late William Clay and Mary M. Cox Bearden and was a member of Pilgrims Rest Baptist Church.He was preceded in death by his wife, Shirley Christopher Bearden; daughter, Stacey Gay Foster; brothers, William Clay Bearden, Jr; grandparents, Henry Clay & Lottie Bearden, Frank & Lilly Mae Cox.