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Vale, OR  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Vale, Oregon. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Lienkaemper Chapel
222 Yakima Street South
Vale , OR 97918
(541) 473-3113
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Send Flowers to Lienkaemper Chapel

Valley View Cemetery
1699 Valley View Road
Vale , OR 97918
(541) 473-2071
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Send Flowers to Valley View Cemetery

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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Police Blotter - San Jose Mercury News

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Lochner Drive and Candler Avenue, 9:15 p.m. Saturday A person was attacked by several people and stabbed. The person's injuries were not life-threatening. 3200 block of Percivale Drive, 11:30 p.m. last Saturday A male with a gun fired at a passing vehicle. No injuries were reported. McKee and King roads, 3:30 a.m. Sunday A male assaulted and robbed a 51-year-old man who declined medical attention afterward for his injuries. 2855 Stevens Creek Blvd., 5:44 p.m. Sunday A person at Westfield Valley Fair Mall was robbed by a male with a gun. 3100 block of Cadillac Drive, 9:02 a.m. Monday A male who was stabbed during a fight over personal property was treated for non life-threatening injuries and was uncooperative with police. North First Street, 4:30 p.m. Monday Four women, including one with an active warrant for robbery, were arrested on prostitution charges at two motels on the 1400 and 2000 blocks. A man arrested for solicitation of prostitution was cited and released. McKee Avenue and Gridley Street, 10:20 p.m. Monday A male attacked by several people he did not know and stabbed was treated for non life-threatening injuries. 400 block of Capitol Avenue, 12:48 p.m. Tuesday Two males robbed a business at gunpoint. 1100 block of North Seventh Street, 4:08 p.m. Tuesday A person accused of striking a male with a metal object and causing potentially life-threatening injuries was located and arrested. Hopkins Road and Sullivan Avenue, 10:01 p.m. Tues...

El Paso Electric and SunEdison Inaugurate Las Cruces Centennial ... - Sacramento Bee

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
The energy produced from the farm and the environmental attributes associated with the system are expected to offset more than 1.1 billion pounds of CO2 over the 25 years. That is equivalent to removing more than 112,000 cars off the road over 25 years, or approximately 4,400 cars per year. EPE and SunEdison will soon activate a second solar farm located in Chaparral, NM. The 10MW solar farm is expected to be completed in the coming weeks.   Equity financing for the Las Cruces Centennial Solar Farm was provided by PNC Energy Capital. About El Paso Electric El Paso Electric is a regional electric utility providing generation, transmission and distribution service to approximately 380,000 retail and wholesale customers in a 10,000 square mile area of the Rio Grande valley in west Texas and southern New Mexico. With approximately 1,000 employees, El Paso Electric is one of the largest employers in the City of El Paso. El Paso Electric has a net dependable generating capability of 1,785 MW, plus 37MW of renewable purchased power. El Paso Electric's common stock trades on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol "EE."  For more information about El Paso Electric Company please visit www.epelectric.com About SunEdison SunEdison is a global leader in delivering solar power. The company develops, finances, installs and operates distributed power plants using proven photovoltaic technologies, delivering fully managed, predictably priced solar energy services for its commercial, government and utility customers. In 2011 SunEdison interconnected approximately 300 Megawatts of solar throughout the world. For more information about SunEdison please visit www.sunedison.com About MEMC: MEMC is a global leader in the manufacture and sale of wafers and related intermediate products to the semiconductor and solar industries. The company has been a pioneer in the design and development of silicon wafer technologies for over 50 years. With R&D and manufacturing facilities in the U.S., Europe and Asia, MEMC enables the next generation of high-performance semiconductor devices and solar cells. Through its SunEdison division, MEMC is also a developer of solar power projects and North America's largest solar energy services provider. MEMC's common stock is listed on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol "WFR". For more information about MEMC or its Silvantis Modules, please visit www.memc.com SOURCE SunEdison What You Should Know About Comments on Sacbee.com Sacbee.com is happy to provide a forum for reader interaction, discussion, feedback and reaction to our stories. However, we reserve the right to delete inappropriate comments or ban users who can't play nice. (See our full terms of service here.) Here are some rules of the road: • Keep your comments civil. Don't insult one another or the subjects of our articles. If you think a comment viol...

Earl Scruggs dead at 88 - Newsday

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
But this was a new sound. It was a pretty sound and a welcome sound." Scruggs' use of three fingers — in place of the limited clawhammer style once prevalent — elevated the banjo from a part of the rhythm section — or a even a comedian's prop — to a lead instrument that was as versatile as the guitar and far more flashy. Country great Porter Wagoner probably summed up Scruggs' importance best of all: "I always felt like Earl was to the five-string banjo what Babe Ruth was to baseball. He is the best there ever was, and the best there ever will be." His string-bending and lead runs became known worldwide as "the Scruggs picking style" and the versatility it allowed has helped popularize the banjo beyond the traditional bluegrass and country forms. Today the banjo can be found in almost any genre, largely due to the way he freed its players to experiment and find new space. That was exactly what Ralph Stanley had in mind when he first heard Scruggs lay it down. A legendary banjo player in his own right, Stanley said in a 2011 interview that he was inspired by Scruggs when he first heard him over the radio after returning home from military service in Germany. "I wasn't doing any playing," Stanley said. "When I got discharged I began listening to Bill and Earl was with him. I already had a banjo at that time, but of course I wanted to do the three-finger roll. I knew Earl was the best, but I didn't want to sound like him. I wanted to do that style, but I wanted to sound the way I felt and that's what I tried to do." Dave Rawlings, a Nashville singer-songwriter and producer, says Scruggs remains every bit as influential and fresh seven decades later. He said it's impossible to imagine nearly every guitar player mimicking Jimi Hendrix, but with Scruggs and the banjo, that's the reality. "The breadth and clarity of the instrument was increased so much," he said. "He invented a style that now probably 75 percent of the people that play the banjo in the world play Scruggs-style banjo. And that's a staggering thing to do, to play an instrument and change what everyone is doing." News of Scruggs' passing quickly spread around the music world and over Twitter. Bentley and bluegrassers like Sam Bush and Jon Randall Stewart celebrated him at the Tin Pan South gathering of songwriters in Nashville and Eddie Stubbs dedicated the night to him on WSM, the home of the Grand Ole Opry. On the Internet, actor and accomplished banjo player Steve Martin called Scruggs, with whom he collaborated in 2001 on "Earl Scruggs and Friends," ''the most important banjo player who ever lived." Hank Williams Jr. sent prayers to the Scruggs family and Charlie Daniels tweeted, "He meant a lot to me. Nobody will ever play a five string banjo like Earl." Neil Portnow, president and CEO of the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences said in a statement the four-time Grammy winner and lifetime achievement award recipient "leaves an indelible legacy that will be remembered for generations to come." Flowe...

Go to Nashville for a song and a weekend - Greenville News

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Inn (www.laylasbluegrassinn.com), two doors down from Robert’s. The times we went the sound leaned more toward roots country and rockabilly. And with covers of songs by Patsy Cline and Ritchie Valens, there was tons of dancing. The New: Neighborhoods Though you could easily fill three days in Nashville with just downtown’s little dives, you should definitely branch out. Nashville’s got several neighborhoods that are on the upswing. The Gulch The Gulch is located in between downtown and the Vanderbilt area and is filled with fun eateries and bars. One, Whiskey Kitchen, was so good we went twice in four days just to order the Mint Rose, a powerful but smooth drink with Four Roses whiskey, fresh mint leaves and pineapple juice. The Gulch is also where you’ll find Yazoo Brewing. The local brewery offers hourly tours on Saturdays and serves up tasty brews and food, too. It’s a great afternoon activity, especially come spring when the porch will be open. East Nashville One thing about this city, everyone is super-friendly. And nowhere was this more apparent than in East Nashville, one of the city’s up-and- coming locales. There are almost too many spots to see. (We never got to try one of the “best margaritas in Nashville” at Rosepepper Cantina or try the buffalo grinder sandwich at the vegetarian Wild Cow restaurant or munch on the house-made fettuccine with asparagus and Benton’s ham at the pioneering farm-to-table restaurant, Margot ...you get the picture). One place we did get to was Batter’d & Fried Boston Seafood House (www.batteredandfried.com). We had a party of 10, which meant a wait on a Friday night. So we headed to the restaurant’s sister bar, Drifter’s, just up the hill. When our table was ready, Batter’d & Fried’s manager Josef not only tried our phone, but called the bar to let us know. I don’t think that’s ever happened to me before. (Page 3 of 3) Batter’d & Fried’s seafood-sushi menu is a unique experience and perfect for varying tastes. The oysters are highly recommended, as are the Pad Thai sushi roll and the Boston Cream Pie. But be prepared to share - it’s a lot of pie. The New: The Patterson House Yes, it gets its own category. I kind of wanted to hate this place, mainly because there was over an hour wait to get in and a curtain separated t...

Longtime sportscaster Dom Valentino dies at 83 - Newsday

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Published: April 18, 2012 8:05 AMBy THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Dom Valentino, a longtime sportscaster who once called games for the Yankees, Nets and Islanders in the same year, died Tuesday after a long illness. He was 83. His son, David, said Dom Valentino had prostate cancer. He died at Bellevue Hospital in Manhattan, nine days after a choking incident left him unable to swallow, David Valentino said. Dom Valentino was born in Brooklyn and grew up in Hingham, ...

Longtime sportscaster Dom Valentino dies at 83 - Newsday

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Published: April 18, 2012 8:05 AMBy THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Dom Valentino, a longtime sportscaster who once called games for the Yankees, Nets and Islanders in the same year, died Tuesday after a long illness. He was 83. His son, David, said Dom Valentino had prostate cancer. He died at Bellevue Hospital in Manhattan, nine days after a choking incident left him unable to swallow, David Valentino said. Dom Valentino was born in Brooklyn and grew up in Hingham, ...

Roger C. Molander Dies at 71; Stirred Nuclear Protests

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
The movement attracted wide support, from conservatives as well as liberals. Reagan said he was “heart and soul in sympathy” with the goal of educating people about nuclear issues. Others were ambivalent: the Washington Post columnist David S. Broder said the demonstrations might help prod the administration to the bargaining table, but he described them as verging on “liberal sentimentalism run amok.” Roger Carl Molander was born on Nov. 20, 1940, in Perham, Minn., and grew up in Marinette, Wis. He graduated from the University of Wisconsin, Madison, with a degree in mechanical engineering and earned a doctorate from the University of California, Berkeley. In 1973 as a Defense Department official, he was an aide to Paul Nitze, the chief American negotiator with the Soviets. Mr. Molander moved to the National Security Council as a senior staff member in 1974. Ground Zero dissolved into local initiatives and other peace organizations after the big 1982 demonstration, as Mr. Molander moved on to the Roosevelt Center for Policy Studies, a research group, as president and chief executive. He continued to work on arms control, as well as economic policy and other issues. He developed role-playing educational games to educate the public. Under the auspices of the Roosevelt Center, in 1988 Mr. Molander tried to elevate the discussion of arms issues among presidential candidates in the two earliest states to vote, Iowa and New Hampshire. He set up “crash courses” to bring candidates “up to speed” on these questions. Mr. Molander then became a senior analyst at the RAND Corporation. He developed many of the research organization’s “The Day After ...” projects, in which a hypothetical crisis is examined to determine what could have been done differently. In addition to his daughter Egan and his twin brother, Earl, Mr. Molander is survived by his wife of 37 years, Mary Moore; another daughter, Ingrid Molander; and two granddaughters. Earl and Roger Molander wrote an article for The Los Angeles Times in April 1982, pushing the idea that Russian-American conviviality might help peace. “So bring on the Russians,” they wrote. “Try their vodka, listen to their music, read their novels, watch them dance. Maybe take one to lunch and start a conversation on a topic of mutual interest. Try ‘the fate of the earth,’ for starters.” ... (New York Times)

Obit Moreno - Tehachapi News

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
Local VFW, watching football and fishing with his granddaughter Anaya. He is survived by his wife Donna of 10 years. Daughters Sarah and son-in-law David Pauley, grandchildren: Ally Rene, Novalee Marie, Bryon Michael Pauley of Bastrop, Tex. His son, James Thomas Moreno of San Jose. Daughters; Loni L. Hale, Laura E. Fowler and grandchildren; Anaya J. Hale, Elizabeth S. Fowler of Tehachapi. Brothers, Anthony R. Moreno Sr., David R. Moreno of Imperial, and sister, Laura A. and brother-in-law Allen Ennis of Wichita, Kan.;17 nieces and nephews, 18 great nieces and nephews and numerous cousins. Daniel is preceded in death by his father; James T. Moreno and mother Emily M. Moreno. Viewing was held Thursday, March 15 and Rosary at Frye's Mortuary in Brawley. Mass was held at St. Anthony of Padua in Imperial. He then was cremated. In lieu of flowers, donations to be addressed to the Heart Foundation in his name. Join us for a memorial March 24, 3 p.m. at VFW on Tehachapi Blvd. Print Story Email Share Facebook ...

Obit Moreno - Tehachapi News

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
Local VFW, watching football and fishing with his granddaughter Anaya. He is survived by his wife Donna of 10 years. Daughters Sarah and son-in-law David Pauley, grandchildren: Ally Rene, Novalee Marie, Bryon Michael Pauley of Bastrop, Tex. His son, James Thomas Moreno of San Jose. Daughters; Loni L. Hale, Laura E. Fowler and grandchildren; Anaya J. Hale, Elizabeth S. Fowler of Tehachapi. Brothers, Anthony R. Moreno Sr., David R. Moreno of Imperial, and sister, Laura A. and brother-in-law Allen Ennis of Wichita, Kan.;17 nieces and nephews, 18 great nieces and nephews and numerous cousins. Daniel is preceded in death by his father; James T. Moreno and mother Emily M. Moreno. Viewing was held Thursday, March 15 and Rosary at Frye's Mortuary in Brawley. Mass was held at St. Anthony of Padua in Imperial. He then was cremated. In lieu of flowers, donations to be addressed to the Heart Foundation in his name. Join us for a memorial March 24, 3 p.m. at VFW on Tehachapi Blvd. Print Story Email Share Facebook ...

From Mission Mogul to Chinatown Businessman - Mission Local

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
More commercial-industrial operations were established in the less populated southern Mission. Shoe factories, a potter and a house-mover were located near the railroad station at Valencia and 25th streets; lumber yards came to fill the empty, irregular plots along the railroad alignment. The property on Hampshire was owned by Sartorius until 1974, when JC Market’s Raymond Leong and his two brothers purchased it. They’ve been the owners ever since, using it to store their market’s products. In 2008, the San Francisco Planning Department conducted a survey of buildings in the area. Moses Corrette of the survey team told Mission Loc@l that planners found the warehouse to be “not architecturally significant.” That may be so, but it does have a part in Mission history. Follow us on Twitter, Join us on Facebook ...




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