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Funeral Homes > Oregon > Portland > Appropriate Pet Memorials

Appropriate Pet Memorials

Appropriate Pet Memorials
8885 Southwest Canyon Road Suite 215
Portland, OR 97225
Phone: (503) 203-8877
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Appropriate Pet Memorials is a funeral home located in Portland, OR. Other Nearby funeral homes, memorial chapels, cemeteries, and funeral services providers are listed below. Browse by the cities and towns surrounding Portland, Oregon and near Appropriate Pet Memorials.

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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Veterinarian, marathoner lived for racing - Tampabay.com

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Dr. Randall ran the 26.2-mile marathon with blisters on her feet, her brother said. Eventually she graduated to ultra-marathon races, which can stretch from 50 to 100 miles. Dr. Randall was born in Portland, Maine, and grew up on her family's dairy farm in Westbrook, Maine. "As soon as she could walk, she decided that all of the animals on the farm were under her care," her brother said. She completed a five-year, year-round program at Michigan State University to obtain her bachelor's and doctor of veterinary medicine degrees, graduating cum laude. Dr. Randall became qualified to work on animals of all sizes. Her direct manner and disarming humor put animals and human clients at ease. "She was great at breaking down barriers in the first five minutes," her brother said. "She started by talking to the animal. She understood that when you get the animal's attention and the animal relaxed, the owner will relax." For 25 years, Dr. Randall worked summers at the Scarborough Animal Hospital in Scarborough, Maine. She moved to Oldsmar in 2006. Dr. Randall never married. She was close to her family and to her peers in the running community. A few times, her brother rode with her in the truck as she drove behind horses during a race. "She was almost like a racetrack driver," Bill Randall said. "Those thoroughbreds don't go slowly." For the last several years, she had also worked at Lakeside Animal Hospital in Odessa. Diagnosed with breast cancer seven years ago, Dr. Randall continued running until about a year ago. She had planned to go to work as recently as a week before she died. "Everything she did was a testament to her stamina, willpower and ability to withstand pain," her brother said. Andrew Meacham can be reached at ameacham@tampabay.com or (727) 892-2248.

Rachel Amelia McColm Gallagher

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
T15:10:04Z Rachel Amelia McColm Gallagher democratherald.com June 19, 1918 — June 13, 2012 Rae Gallagher, 93, died June 13, shortly before her 94th birthday and 71st wedding anniversary. Born in Portland to J.R. McColm and Amelia Klawa Bohle, Rae attended Rose City Park elementary and Grant High School in Portland, graduating in 1936. Rae married Donald A. Gallagher on June 19, 1941. World War II brought many separatio... (Albany Democrat-Herald)

Leighton Sam Freeman

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Oct. 16, 1943 — May 2, 2012 Leighton Sam Freeman, 68, of Holley died May 2. He was born in Portland to Sam and June Freeman. He was primarily raised in Halsey and attended Halsey Grade School and Central Linn High. Leighton spent most of his working life as a truck driver. He drove for Morse Brothers for over 20 years. He loved driving and working on his dump truck. He enjoyed camping, snowmobiling, hunting, dancing and his dog, Buster. He was a member of the Elks Lodge 1972 in Sweet Ho... (Albany Democrat-Herald)

Lead hazards were long ignored - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
A failure to protect. Even when state and federal regulators tested soil and found high levels of lead, as they did around sites in Philadelphia, Cleveland, Chicago and Portland, Ore., they failed for years to alert neighbors or order cleanups. Some kids who played in yards with heavily contaminated soil have dangerous levels of lead in their bodies, according to medical records obtained by USA TODAY. In response to the investigation and USA TODAY’s soil tests in 21 neighborhoods across the nation, government officials are taking action at old smelter sites in 14 states, ranging from reopening flawed investigations to testing soil to cleaning up contaminated property. In March, New York City officials closed four ball fields in a Brooklyn park after learning from USA TODAY that the area was a former smelter site with elevated levels of lead. “EPA and our state and local partners have overseen thousands of cleanups, through a variety of programs,” said Mathy Stanislaus, an EPA assistant administrator. “Unfortunately, some of the sites USA TODAY identified have not yet been addressed or investigated by EPA. EPA will review USA TODAY’s information to determine what steps can be taken to ensure Americans are not being exposed to dangerous levels of lead.” The EPA says it has worked with states to assess most of the sites on the 2001 list but that record-keeping is “incomplete” for many. Eighteen sites received some kind of cleanup but most weren’t considered dangerous enough to qualify for federal action. (Page 3 of 13) “I am convinced we have addressed the highest-risk sites,” said Elizabeth Southerland, director of assessment and remediation for the EPA’s Superfund program. “Absolutely and positively, we are open to reassessing sites that we now feel, based on your information, need another look.” EPA staff members said additional site reviews are under way, including checks of 48 sites the agency determined were never assessed. And the EPA said it will work with Ohio environmental regulators to re-examine the Cleveland neighborhood near Shefton’s home to see whether a cleanup evaluation there is appropriate. But Ken Shefton and his family aren’t waiting for the government to do a cleanup. His 6-year-old son, Jonathan, was diagnosed this spring with having an elevated level of lead in his body. “That was the last straw,” Shefton said. He’s in the process of selling his home. The family moved to another neighborhood last week. “Somebody needs to take care of this problem, or inform the people in this neighborhood,” he said. Concerns surfaced over a decade ago Most of the nation’s lead factories — some huge manufacturing complexes and others tiny storefront melting shops — had been largely shuttered by the 1970s and 1980s. Often known as smelters, they emitted thousands of pounds of lead and other toxic metal particles into the air as they melted down batteries and other products containing lead. The particles would land on nearby propert...

Lead hazards were long ignored - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
A failure to protect. Even when state and federal regulators tested soil and found high levels of lead, as they did around sites in Philadelphia, Cleveland, Chicago and Portland, Ore., they failed for years to alert neighbors or order cleanups. Some kids who played in yards with heavily contaminated soil have dangerous levels of lead in their bodies, according to medical records obtained by USA TODAY. In response to the investigation and USA TODAY’s soil tests in 21 neighborhoods across the nation, government officials are taking action at old smelter sites in 14 states, ranging from reopening flawed investigations to testing soil to cleaning up contaminated property. In March, New York City officials closed four ball fields in a Brooklyn park after learning from USA TODAY that the area was a former smelter site with elevated levels of lead. “EPA and our state and local partners have overseen thousands of cleanups, through a variety of programs,” said Mathy Stanislaus, an EPA assistant administrator. “Unfortunately, some of the sites USA TODAY identified have not yet been addressed or investigated by EPA. EPA will review USA TODAY’s information to determine what steps can be taken to ensure Americans are not being exposed to dangerous levels of lead.” The EPA says it has worked with states to assess most of the sites on the 2001 list but that record-keeping is “incomplete” for many. Eighteen sites received some kind of cleanup but most weren’t considered dangerous enough to qualify for federal action. (Page 3 of 13) “I am convinced we have addressed the highest-risk sites,” said Elizabeth Southerland, director of assessment and remediation for the EPA’s Superfund program. “Absolutely and positively, we are open to reassessing sites that we now feel, based on your information, need another look.” EPA staff members said additional site reviews are under way, including checks of 48 sites the agency determined were never assessed. And the EPA said it will work with Ohio environmental regulators to re-examine the Cleveland neighborhood near Shefton’s home to see whether a cleanup evaluation there is appropriate. But Ken Shefton and his family aren’t waiting for the government to do a cleanup. His 6-year-old son, Jonathan, was diagnosed this spring with having an elevated level of lead in his body. “That was the last straw,” Shefton said. He’s in the process of selling his home. The family moved to another neighborhood last week. “Somebody needs to take care of this problem, or inform the people in this neighborhood,” he said. Concerns surfaced over a decade ago Most of the nation’s lead factories — some huge manufacturing complexes and others tiny storefront melting shops — had been largely shuttered by the 1970s and 1980s. Often known as smelters, they emitted thousands of pounds of lead and other toxic metal particles into the air as they melted down batteries and other products containing lead. The particles would land on nearby propert...

Lead hazards were long ignored - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
A failure to protect. Even when state and federal regulators tested soil and found high levels of lead, as they did around sites in Philadelphia, Cleveland, Chicago and Portland, Ore., they failed for years to alert neighbors or order cleanups. Some kids who played in yards with heavily contaminated soil have dangerous levels of lead in their bodies, according to medical records obtained by USA TODAY. In response to the investigation and USA TODAY’s soil tests in 21 neighborhoods across the nation, government officials are taking action at old smelter sites in 14 states, ranging from reopening flawed investigations to testing soil to cleaning up contaminated property. In March, New York City officials closed four ball fields in a Brooklyn park after learning from USA TODAY that the area was a former smelter site with elevated levels of lead. “EPA and our state and local partners have overseen thousands of cleanups, through a variety of programs,” said Mathy Stanislaus, an EPA assistant administrator. “Unfortunately, some of the sites USA TODAY identified have not yet been addressed or investigated by EPA. EPA will review USA TODAY’s information to determine what steps can be taken to ensure Americans are not being exposed to dangerous levels of lead.” The EPA says it has worked with states to assess most of the sites on the 2001 list but that record-keeping is “incomplete” for many. Eighteen sites received some kind of cleanup but most weren’t considered dangerous enough to qualify for federal action. (Page 3 of 13) “I am convinced we have addressed the highest-risk sites,” said Elizabeth Southerland, director of assessment and remediation for the EPA’s Superfund program. “Absolutely and positively, we are open to reassessing sites that we now feel, based on your information, need another look.” EPA staff members said additional site reviews are under way, including checks of 48 sites the agency determined were never assessed. And the EPA said it will work with Ohio environmental regulators to re-examine the Cleveland neighborhood near Shefton’s home to see whether a cleanup evaluation there is appropriate. But Ken Shefton and his family aren’t waiting for the government to do a cleanup. His 6-year-old son, Jonathan, was diagnosed this spring with having an elevated level of lead in his body. “That was the last straw,” Shefton said. He’s in the process of selling his home. The family moved to another neighborhood last week. “Somebody needs to take care of this problem, or inform the people in this neighborhood,” he said. Concerns surfaced over a decade ago Most of the nation’s lead factories — some huge manufacturing complexes and others tiny storefront melting shops — had been largely shuttered by the 1970s and 1980s. Often known as smelters, they emitted thousands of pounds of lead and other toxic metal particles into the air as they melted down batteries and other products containing lead. The particles would land on nearby propert...

Elidia 'Jessie' Carrillo Kale - Daily Ardmoreite

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
Texas, and their spouses. She is also survived by her siblings, Inez Ramirez of Hebbronville, Texas, Mary Reyes of Edinburg, Texas, Albert Carrillo II of Corpus Christi, Texas, and Arturo Carrillo of Portland, Texas. Jessie loved and adored all 16 of her grandchildren and all 17 of her great-grandchildren, along with numerous nieces and nephews. Memorial services will be held at 10 a.m. on Saturday, March 17, 2012, at the South Austin Church of the Nazarene, 6711 Manchaca Road, Austin, Texas, with Pastor Randall Wyles. Arrangements by Weed-Corley-Fish Funeral Home, 2620 South Congress, Austin, TX 78704, (512) 442-1446. Obituary and guestbook available online at www.wcfish.com.

George ‘Herman' Ashford

Sun, Feb 19, 2012
AAsum-Dufour Funeral Home. A funeral service will be at 2 p.m. Monday, Feb. 20, at Albany First Church of God, 1225 15th Ave. S.W., Albany. A private burial will take place at Finley-Sunset Hills in Portland. Memorial contributions may be made to the Benevolence Committee at the First Church of God, Al-bany. AAsum-Dufour Funeral Home is handling arrangements (www.aasum-dufour.com). (Albany Democrat-Herald)

Obituaries of note: J. Joseph Garrahy, Robert Hegyes, Dick Kniss - Washington Post

Tue, Jan 31, 2012
Mary and co-wrote the John Denver hit “Sunshine on My Shoulders,” died Jan. 25 of pulmonary disease at a hospital near his home in Saugerties, N.Y., said his wife, Diane Kniss. He was born in Portland, Ore., and was an original member of Denver’s 1970s band. He also played with jazz greats including Herbie Hancock and Woody Herman. Active in the 1960s civil rights movement, Mr. Kniss performed at benefits for a range of causes and played during the first celebration of the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.’s birthday as a national holiday. — From news services ...

John Keith Miller - Oak Ridger

Tue, Jan 31, 2012
Austin, TX 78754; St. Matthew's Episcopal Church, 8314 Mesa Dr., Austin, TX 78759; The Kroc Center, 201 Holdsworth Drive, Kerrville, TX 78028; or Presbyterian Frontier Fellowship/Light of Hope, 7132 Portland Ave. Suite 136, Richfield, MN 55423.A memorial service will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 4, 2012, at St. Matthew's Episcopal Church, 8314 Mesa (Steck & Mesa), Austin, with a reception following the service.Obituary and memorial guestbook available online at www.wcfish.com.Arrangements by Weed-Corley-Fish Funeral Home, 3125 N. Lamar Blvd., Austin, TX 78705; (512) 452-8811.




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