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Globe, AZ  Funeral Homes

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Lamont Mortuary of Globe
328 South Hill Street
Globe , AZ 85501
(928) 425-5491
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News

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

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
With demonstrated experience and proven technologies and processes, SunEdison is able to provide smart, affordable, solar energy solutions to our utility customers across the globe," stated Tim Derrick, General Manager, SunEdison, North America. "SunEdison is proud of the work accomplished with EPE and commends their leadership and continued commitment to renewable energy."  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 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 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. T...

Patience Abbe, Child Chronicler of Travels, Dies at 87

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Hollywood executives to summon Patience and her brothers, Richard, 10, and John, 8, for screen tests. They palled around for months with the likes of Shirley Temple and Freddie Bartholomew, but their globetrotting had left them unprepared for work that required “a lot of standing around,” as Richard described it, and they never made a movie. Ms. Abbe, who died on March 17 in Redding, Calif., at 87, was by all accounts the predominant narrating voice of “Around the World” and its sequels, “Of All Places!” (1937) and “No Place Like Home” (1940). Her death was confirmed by her daughter Shelley Rogé. All the books were collections of observations by the three children, as dictated to their mother, the former Polly Shorrock of the Bronx, who was a Ziegfeld girl when she met her future husband in 1921. But it was the hyperarticulate Patience who defined them, dazzling critics with observations about bus-riding Parisians who surrender their seats to women with children, “no matter how first the others were”; about her restless father, “a very poor businessman, but he never does anyone any harm”; about street fighting in Berlin, where “the Communists wore black shirts and were very tough, and the Nazis wore brown shirts and were also very tough.” Herschel Brickell, the literary editor of The New York Post, recalled meeting Patience years earlier while visiting h... (New York Times)

Former Peabody phenom pitcher Jeff Allison has message to share on the price ... -

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
Allison throw a no-hitter against Somerville High, striking out 20 of the 22 batters he faced. “Here’s what it’s like when he pitches,’’ longtime Peabody baseball coach Ed Nizwantowski told the Globe after that game. “I just sit back, wait, and after the third strikeout I stand up and shake his hand.’’ Allison remembers those glory days, but has learned from the teenager who was swallowed up by the fame and the expectations. He’d like to share his experience so other young athletes don’t follow the same path. “I’m definitely a motivated person,’’ he said, “and I’ve definitely worked hard on my personal life, as much as I’m going to work hard here to get back to where I want to be.’’ That’s standing on a mound, peering in at his catcher, and letting it fly. Maureen Mullen can be reached at mullen_maureen@ Follow her on Twitter @MaureenaMullen. © Copyright 2012 Globe Newspaper Company.

Bob Shryock: He spent a lifetime helping others - Gloucester County Times -

Sun, Mar 25, 2012
Wayne operated South Jersey Physical Therapy and Sports Medicine in Woodbury while continuing to volunteer for international athletics. His travels took him around the country and around the globe. “He spent a lifetime helping others,” says Gar Miller, a close friend. Wayne’s health problems began in 1980 with a form of hepatitis that became chronic. Says Joan, “Steroids controlled it well but caused osteoarthritis in both ankles, which was painful and prevented him from running. So he took up cycling with the same fervor, often riding 20 or more miles before work.” Wayne eventually sold the Woodbury PT business and was hired full-time by Gloucester County Special Services School District, retiring in 2009. By then, Wayne’s hepatitis was unrelenting, requiring a successful liver transplant. “As he recovered, he realized just how sick he’d been, because he felt so well. But he’d never let it stop him from his activities. The day before his surgery, he bicycled an hour and washed his truck.” Then, in May 2009, a month before retiring, he suffered a brain hemorrhage while helping lead a beginners’ bicycle group. He was in two hospitals, spent months at Magee in rehabilitation, weeks in Manor Care, and had home therapy and outpatient therapy. “Not to mention all the hard work he did, finding his way back.” Joan says there was some “back-sliding” when she’d try keeping up with the exercises. “And then he had loss of balance one day and suffered a broken hip. Surgery went well, but most of his cognitive progress was eliminated; we found out after the fact that anesthesia can do this. “But he worked hard again and was doing his best, always willing to go out, or have friends over, never displaying a negative attitude or statement. But without consistent therapy, and with the arthritic ankles, balance was a problem. He struck his head when he fell backward in our kitchen. “There was no detectable damage, but I think it set off a change in his attitude that hadn’t been apparent. He’d say ‘yes’ if I asked him if he was sad, but he still would want to go places and take part in things. “Then he had an adverse reaction to an antidepressant which made things worse — his speech stopped, and activities were attempted only when he was prompted and helped. “Very cautiously another antidepressant was tried which may have helped if used sooner and more aggressively. But I really think Wayne decided he couldn’t/wouldn’t live this way anymore. “Stro...

Smitten by Smiths: Bob Ziegler Collects Cards of a Different Name - Wall Street Journal

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
By ANTON TROIANOVSKI MINOT, N.D.—Carefully scanning the local paper one recent evening, Bob Ziegler explained his peculiar mission for the past 30 years. Never mind the snow globes -- Bob Ziegler collects business cards from people named Smith. Not Smythe, not Jones, not Smith & Jones. Just Smith. WSJ's Anton Troianovski reports from Minot, ND. "Some people read the obituaries and some people look at the box scores," said Mr. Ziegler, a part-time security guard, as he unfolded the sports section of the Minot Daily News. "I look for Smiths." Since at least 1982, ...

Wright given release -

Sun, Feb 26, 2012
However, this deal is only for the 2012 season; the Rams also want to be the home team in London in 2013 and 2014. Material from the Associated Press was used in this report. © Copyright 2012 Globe Newspaper Company.

Times correspondent Anthony Shadid dies in Syria - Newsday

Sun, Feb 26, 2012
Times Publisher Arthur Sulzberger said in a statement. "He was also an exceptionally kind and generous human being. He brought to his readers an up-close look at the globe's many war-torn regions, often at great personal risk. We were fortunate to have Anthony as a colleague, and we mourn his death." Lebanon's Prime Minister Najib Mikati wrote on his Twitter account: "Sincere condolences to journalist Anthony Shadid's (RIP) family, friends & New York Times colleagues. I've known and admired him personally. N.M." Shadid's father, Buddy Shadid, told The Associated Press on Thursday his son had asthma all his life and had medication with him. "(But) he was walking to the border because it was too dangerous to ride in the car," the father said. "He was walking behind some horses — he's more allergic to those than anything else — and he had an asthma attack." Shadid, an American of Lebanese descent, had a wife, Nada Bakri, and a son and a daughter. He had worked previously for the AP, The Washington Post and The Boston Globe. He won Pulitzer Prizes for international reporting in 2004 and 2010 when he was with the Post. In 2004, the Pulitzer Board praised "his extraordinary ability to capture, at personal peril, the voices and emotions of Iraqis as their country was invaded, their leader toppled and their way of life upended." Shadid also was the author of three books, including "House of Stone: A Memoir of Home, Family, and a Lost Middle East," in which he wrote about restoring his family's home in Lebanon, forthcoming next month from Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. A native of Oklahoma City, Shadid graduated from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. He joined the AP in Milwaukee ...

Anthony Shadid, a New York Times Reporter, Dies in Syria

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
Arab Spring uprisings that have transfixed the Middle East for the past year. Mr. Shadid was no stranger to injury, harassment and arrest. In 2002, while working for The Boston Globe, he was shot and wounded in the shoulder while walking on a street in Ramallah, in the Israeli-occupied West Bank. During the tumultuous protests in Cairo last year that led to the fall of President Hosni Mubarak, Mr. Shadid was hounded by Mr. Mubarak’s police, and during a police raid, he had to hide the computers used by Times reporters. Mr. Shadid, Mr. Hicks and two other Times journalists, Stephen Farrell and Lynsey Addario, were all arrested by pro-government militias during the conflict in Libya last year and held for more than a week, during which all were physically abused. Their driver, Mohammad Shaglouf, died. In the 2004 citation, the Pulitzer Board praised “his extraordinary ability to capture, at personal peril, the voices and emotions of Iraqis as their country was invaded, their leader toppled and their way of life upended.” In the 2010 citation, the board praised “his rich, beautifully written series on Iraq as the United States departs and its people and leaders struggle to deal with the legacy of war and to shape the nation’s future.” He spoke of the risks he took while reporting in an interview in December with Terry Gross on the NPR program “Fresh Air.”  “I did feel that Syria was so important, and that story wouldn’t be told otherwise, that it was worth taking risks for,” he said of an earlier trip to Syria in which he entered the country from Lebanon on a motorcycle across a rugged stretch of land. Mr. Shadid was a deep-thinking journalist who was not afraid to butt heads with his editors to protect a phrase, scene or quotation that he considered essential to making his point. His final article for The Times, which ran on Feb. 9, was a behind-the-scenes look at the tumultuous situation in Libya, where rival militias had replaced the government of Col. Muammar el-Qaddafi. It ran long, at more than 1,600 words, which was typical of Mr. Shadid’s work. It was splashed on the front page of the newspaper and the... (New York Times)

Anthony Shadid, 43, Dies; Reporter in Middle East

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
Lebanese-American heritage and later because of what he saw there firsthand. Mr. Shadid spent most of his professional life covering the region, as a reporter first with The Boston Globe; then with The Washington Post, for which he won Pulitzer Prizes in 2004 and 2010; and afterward with The New York Times. At his death, from what appeared to be an asthma attack, he was on assignment for The Times in Syria. Mr. Shadid’s hiring by The Times at the end of 2009 was widely considered a coup for the newspaper, for he had been esteemed throughout his career an intrepid reporter, a keen observer, an insightful analyst and a lyrical stylist. Much of his work centered on ordinary people who had been... (New York Times)

San Diego artist and sports enthusiast Rafael Acosta dies at age 50 - San Diego Gay & Lesbian News

Wed, Feb 8, 2012
To lose him on his birthday, the day before mine, was very bittersweet." Acosta was a man of extraordinary talent for the arts, having been employed at Balboa Park’s Old Globe Theater as an artist and carpenter, creating backdrops and props. "He had a knack for building just about anything with his talented hands," Salas said. Aside from being a great friend, Acosta was also a beloved and talented member of the San Diego GLBT community.  As an artist, he was known as an expert manipulator of ink, resin and other art mediums, which is apparent in all of his work. He shared his art with his friends and the community often, exhibiting at several local establishments over the years, such as Baja Betty’s, Bamboo Lounge and Gossip Grill, always with great success. His most recent exhibition started this past Saturday, Jan. 28, at Bamboo Lounge in Hillcrest. Salas, Johnson and other friends were there to help him get set up, but they say Acosta was feeling so ill, he left just as the exhibition started. "I saw him as he was leaving," Johnson said. "He looked ashen and gaunt, but I just thought he had the flu and was going home to get some rest and get well." The next day, he was gone. You can still see his work all this month at Bamboo Lounge, as his family has graciously has agreed to keep them on display for the public. Tonight at Pecs, four pieces of his artwork have been donated by family and friends for auction. To see examples of the work that will auctioned, click HERE. An avid sportsman, Acosta played with the San Diego Volleyball Association, the Sparks soccer team, the America’s Finest City Softball League, and also with the San Diego American Flag Football league, for many years. He will be remembered fondly by all his teammates, friends and family, for his uncanny ability to light up a room with his "bigger than life" presence, personality and wicked sense of humor. Friends speak about his life and his art San Diego Gay & Lesbian News reached out to several of Acosta's friends during the writing of this obituary. Here are what they had to say about their friend. Cookie Salas: "As a highly charismatic and extremely entertaining person, Rafael left his inimitable print on every person he touched and will never be forgotten. Those of us lucky enough to have known this wonderfully warm and extraordinary talented man will forever be grateful for the memories he left us with." Tom Mullen: "Rafael only saw good in people. If you weren't [good] but had potential, he would sit with you, drink a beer, and make you come out as a better person, as an individual (and I stress individual) with redeeming qualities. "In our world where people are judged by physical attributes first, Raphael never got caught up in that ugly cycle. To him, your beauty was judged by our hearts and our minds. "I simply lost a friend who taught me so much, (things I am really only starting to realize due to his passing) but he will live in my heart for the rest of my life.  He had a herculean impact on my own sense of being. I will cherish his friendship and the times we spent together." Ed Johnson: "He was an incredible artist. My partner and I have several pieces of his work. He was a lover of life and always cheering for the underdog. He was a good soul. He'll definitely be missed." Curt Janka: "I first met Rafael playing in t...

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