Searcy AR Funeral Homes

Searcy AR funeral homes provide local funeral services. Find more information about Powell Funeral Home , Roller Daniel Funeral Home by clicking on each funeral home listing. Send funeral flower arrangements to any Searcy funeral home delivered by our trusted local florist.

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Powell Funeral Home

2602 West Beebe Capps Expressway
Searcy, AR 72143
(501) 268-7220
Powell Funeral Home funeral flowers

Roller Daniel Funeral Home

411 East Race Avenue
Searcy, AR 72143
(501) 268-3546
Roller Daniel Funeral Home funeral flowers

White County Memorial Gardens

411 East Race Avenue
Searcy, AR 72143
(501) 268-3546
White County Memorial Gardens funeral flowers

White County Memorial Gardens Shops

3305 East Park Avenue
Searcy, AR 72143
(501) 268-8884
White County Memorial Gardens Shops funeral flowers

Searcy AR Obituaries and Death Notices

Obituary for Alma Hartness - Arkansas News

Monday, March 27, 2017

Jeffrey J. Hartness and wife Susanne of Aurora, Illinois, Charles H. Hartness of Heber Springs, Mark S. Hartness of Heber Springs, Larry W. Hartness of Heber Springs, Gary J. Hartness of Searcy and Robert D. Hartness of Heber Springs, a sister Jane Hope of Heber Springs, seven grandchildren: Chris Hartness and wife Ashley of Cortland, Illinois, Phil Hartness and wife Pamela of Montgomery, Illinois, Jennifer Hartness of Oswego, Illinois, Sean Hartness of Montgomery, Illinois, Katie Emerson and husband Jeff of Oswego, Illinois, Amanda Barteaux and husband Ben of Naperville, Illinois, Neil Hartness and wife Lindsey of Heber Springs, Jalora Burkett of Heber Springs, Bailey Smith of Letona, Arkansas and Austin  Moiser of Letona, Arkansas and a special friend Jarita Watters. She is also survived by thirteen great grandchildren besides other relatives and many friends.Arrangements by Family Funeral Service. www.dwightfamilyfuneral.com.

Freda Almond - Greenwood Democrat

Monday, March 27, 2017

She was born July 31, 1940, in Atkins to the late Francis Earl and Ollie Lavina Harris Wright.She is survived by her husband, Robert C. Almond; her daughter, Kristi Copeland and her husband, David of Searcy; her son, Steven B. Almond and his wife, Sue of Lavaca; her sister, Janell Swearingen of Greenwood; a niece, Bryn Butler of Bentonville; seven grandchildren, Amber Haskins, April McClure, Ashley Reed, Alan Copeland, Blake Almond, London Merrill and Julianne Almond; as well as 10 great- grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents; and four siblings.She was a loving wife and mother who dedicated her life to raising her family in the Christian faith and in the church. She absolutely loved and adored her seven grandchildren and ten great grandchildren and she continued to share the Lord's love with them all. The names Grandmother and Gigi were precious to her.She was a devoted servant of Christ and Cavanaugh Free Will Baptist Church. She did everything from using her creativity to arrange flowers, decorate cakes, design and make worship banners to loading up her car with luggage and kids to take to church camp.Her faithfulness to Jesus and her unselfish help to others has provided a beautiful legacy that both her family and friends should desire to follow! She will be missed and always c...

Remember when: Dear hearts, gentle people - Andalusia Star-News

Monday, February 06, 2017

The Brooms Grocery Store on Perry Street was operated by husband and wife, Bascom and Gladys. Three of my classmates’ parents owned neighborhood stores, Mary Rogers, Cheryl Taylor, and Janice Searcy – Rogers’ Store, Taylor’s Store, and Searcy’s Grocery. Husband and wife traditionally worked together in the neighborhood groceries. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh King of the King’s IGA come to mind, fine people who knew their business with an unsurpassed work ethic. They trained a lot of young people whom they employed as teenagers stocking and mopping – great experience!Remember when – Bonner Patrick and his brother operated a furniture store on the square, Patrick Furniture. Bonner’s daughter, “Mickie,” short for Margaret named after her mother, had a milestone birthday party as a teenager, maybe a 16th. Bonner helped to make her party a success by loading up one of his delivery trucks with bales of hay and treating the gang to a hayride. He rode over a lot of dirt roads and crossed some wooden bridges as we hooted and hollered with delight! We had a barrel of fun!Remember when – Editor Ed Dannelly would write in his newspaper, The Andalusia Star News, “The Smith family motored to Pensacola!” or “Mr. Jones went under the knife in Montgomery!” Some couples, it was reported, were always getting married in “wedded bliss!”Remember when – getting a real estate sign painted back in the mid 1970’s was easy since Hixon Signs and Berry O’Neal were local sign painters. They were within a block of each other on Dunson and Hixon Streets. Business signs, parade floats, no problems for those artistic fellows of that trade.Remember when – the bowling alley came to town in the 1960s, Andalusia Bowling Lanes. A little later LeMay Lanes was built on the U. S. Hwy. 29 West By-pass where Harper Electric is today. George LeMay loved to recognize his star bowlers and would post a large magnetic sign out in front for passers-by to view and to drum up business. One week’s sign read “TRIPP BASS WEEK.” Well, late one night a trickster removed the “T” and the “B,” and the next morning the phones began to ring! That’s all I will say about that!Remember when – the Portemont carnivals, Johnny’s United Shows, moved from Brazil, Indiana to make Andalusia their winter home. Johnny Portemont, Jr. and Marilyn brought with them their entire family including Johnny Portemont, Sr.; sister, Kathleen Portemont Bush and husband, Jimmy; and sister, Mary Portemont LeMay and husband, George. Johnny was a Marine in World War II and a flame thrower in the Pacific going into all of those islands, a real hero, who took a chance on settling here in the “dimple of Dixie.” His family members, all of the children and grandchildren, have made enormous contributions to our town. In addition, all of his carnival workers and their families were and still are a vital part of this community!Remember when – a great place to eat home-style catfish was Dutch and Nell’s Restaurant on Point A Lake. Some ladies would go down there to dine on Saturday night with rollers in their hair, yes, that’s right! In the wintertime,...

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Obituary for Alma Hartness - Arkansas News

Monday, March 27, 2017

Jeffrey J. Hartness and wife Susanne of Aurora, Illinois, Charles H. Hartness of Heber Springs, Mark S. Hartness of Heber Springs, Larry W. Hartness of Heber Springs, Gary J. Hartness of Searcy and Robert D. Hartness of Heber Springs, a sister Jane Hope of Heber Springs, seven grandchildren: Chris Hartness and wife Ashley of Cortland, Illinois, Phil Hartness and wife Pamela of Montgomery, Illinois, Jennifer Hartness of Oswego, Illinois, Sean Hartness of Montgomery, Illinois, Katie Emerson and husband Jeff of Oswego, Illinois, Amanda Barteaux and husband Ben of Naperville, Illinois, Neil Hartness and wife Lindsey of Heber Springs, Jalora Burkett of Heber Springs, Bailey Smith of Letona, Arkansas and Austin  Moiser of Letona, Arkansas and a special friend Jarita Watters. She is also survived by thirteen great grandchildren besides other relatives and many friends.Arrangements by Family Funeral Service. www.dwightfamilyfuneral.com.

Freda Almond - Greenwood Democrat

Monday, March 27, 2017

She was born July 31, 1940, in Atkins to the late Francis Earl and Ollie Lavina Harris Wright.She is survived by her husband, Robert C. Almond; her daughter, Kristi Copeland and her husband, David of Searcy; her son, Steven B. Almond and his wife, Sue of Lavaca; her sister, Janell Swearingen of Greenwood; a niece, Bryn Butler of Bentonville; seven grandchildren, Amber Haskins, April McClure, Ashley Reed, Alan Copeland, Blake Almond, London Merrill and Julianne Almond; as well as 10 great- grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents; and four siblings.She was a loving wife and mother who dedicated her life to raising her family in the Christian faith and in the church. She absolutely loved and adored her seven grandchildren and ten great grandchildren and she continued to share the Lord's love with them all. The names Grandmother and Gigi were precious to her.She was a devoted servant of Christ and Cavanaugh Free Will Baptist Church. She did everything from using her creativity to arrange flowers, decorate cakes, design and make worship banners to loading up her car with luggage and kids to take to church camp.Her faithfulness to Jesus and her unselfish help to others has provided a beautiful legacy that both her family and friends should desire to follow! She will be missed and always c...

Remember when: Dear hearts, gentle people - Andalusia Star-News

Monday, February 06, 2017

The Brooms Grocery Store on Perry Street was operated by husband and wife, Bascom and Gladys. Three of my classmates’ parents owned neighborhood stores, Mary Rogers, Cheryl Taylor, and Janice Searcy – Rogers’ Store, Taylor’s Store, and Searcy’s Grocery. Husband and wife traditionally worked together in the neighborhood groceries. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh King of the King’s IGA come to mind, fine people who knew their business with an unsurpassed work ethic. They trained a lot of young people whom they employed as teenagers stocking and mopping – great experience!Remember when – Bonner Patrick and his brother operated a furniture store on the square, Patrick Furniture. Bonner’s daughter, “Mickie,” short for Margaret named after her mother, had a milestone birthday party as a teenager, maybe a 16th. Bonner helped to make her party a success by loading up one of his delivery trucks with bales of hay and treating the gang to a hayride. He rode over a lot of dirt roads and crossed some wooden bridges as we hooted and hollered with delight! We had a barrel of fun!Remember when – Editor Ed Dannelly would write in his newspaper, The Andalusia Star News, “The Smith family motored to Pensacola!” or “Mr. Jones went under the knife in Montgomery!” Some couples, it was reported, were always getting married in “wedded bliss!”Remember when – getting a real estate sign painted back in the mid 1970’s was easy since Hixon Signs and Berry O’Neal were local sign painters. They were within a block of each other on Dunson and Hixon Streets. Business signs, parade floats, no problems for those artistic fellows of that trade.Remember when – the bowling alley came to town in the 1960s, Andalusia Bowling Lanes. A little later LeMay Lanes was built on the U. S. Hwy. 29 West By-pass where Harper Electric is today. George LeMay loved to recognize his star bowlers and would post a large magnetic sign out in front for passers-by to view and to drum up business. One week’s sign read “TRIPP BASS WEEK.” Well, late one night a trickster removed the “T” and the “B,” and the next morning the phones began to ring! That’s all I will say about that!Remember when – the Portemont carnivals, Johnny’s United Shows, moved from Brazil, Indiana to make Andalusia their winter home. Johnny Portemont, Jr. and Marilyn brought with them their entire family including Johnny Portemont, Sr.; sister, Kathleen Portemont Bush and husband, Jimmy; and sister, Mary Portemont LeMay and husband, George. Johnny was a Marine in World War II and a flame thrower in the Pacific going into all of those islands, a real hero, who took a chance on settling here in the “dimple of Dixie.” His family members, all of the children and grandchildren, have made enormous contributions to our town. In addition, all of his carnival workers and their families were and still are a vital part of this community!Remember when – a great place to eat home-style catfish was Dutch and Nell’s Restaurant on Point A Lake. Some ladies would go down there to dine on Saturday night with rollers in their hair, yes, that’s right! In the wintertime,...