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Alameda, CA  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Alameda, California. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
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Alameda Cremations Inc
1921 Clement Avenue
Alameda , CA 94501
(510) 865-3435
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News

Police Blotter - San Jose Mercury News

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Monday A male in a black Infinity was reported to be smoking, then tossing the butts over a fence onto a person's property. Ralston Avenue, 4:35 p.m. Monday Equipment was taken from a field. Alameda de las Pulgas, 4:20 p.m. Tuesday Drivers were reportedly not stopping for people crossing the street to attend Mass at Immaculate Heart of Mary. Hillcrest Drive, 6:08 p.m. Tuesday Mail was removed from a person's mailbox. PALO ALTO California Avenue, 11:47 p.m. Monday A strong-arm robbery occurred. 500 block of Newell Road, 8:26 a.m. Tuesday A catalytic converter was taken. 4200 block of Park Place, 6:59 p.m. Tuesday Items were stolen during a residential burglary. REDWOOD CITY Cleveland Street, 9:54 a.m. Tuesday A man in his 80s and a juvenile with him were reported to be going through garbage in search of recyclables. Alden Street, 2:12 p.m. Tuesday Jewelry and computer speakers were taken during a residential burglary. FREMONT North Fremont, Tuesday Police caught a man napping in a person's yard and arrested him. According to police, the 23-year-old transient had been bothering residents at apartment complexes for some time, sleeping in their yards, entering their apartments and helping himself to food. The man is also believed responsible for a grand theft. FOSTER CITY 1065 E. Hillsdale Blvd., 7:17 a.m. Monday An unknown number of laptop computers were stolen overnight from ICon Professional Services. Widgeon Street, 2:01 p.m. Monday IRS notified a resident that someone had used his name on a tax return. Nimitz Lane, 6:33 p.m. Monday A 22-year-old man more intoxicated than the night before, according to his mother, was arrested in her backyard. Rock Harbor Lane, 10:34 a.m. Tuesday Police advised a man with a leashed pit bull claiming to be a police volunteer after he allegedly threatened to cite a female whose dog was running loose. Foster City Boulevard and Shell Drive, 11:25 a.m. Tuesday Police responded to a report of a "vicious" brown poodle at Foster City Dog Park, located the owner and the dog, talked with several parkgoers and observed playful dogs were only present. 1010 Metro Center Blvd., 6:49 p.m. Tuesday Two San Jose men who left Orchard Supply Hardware with stolen merchandise were in a vehicle when police pulled them over and arrested them. WOODSIDE Highway 280 and Woodside Road, 3:49 p.m. Monday Tools valued at $4,000 were stolen from a truck at Park and Ride. HALF MOON BAY 2100 block of Winged Foot Road, 8:46 p.m. Monday A male golfer who took responsibility for a broken second-floor window gave the homeowner an invalid phone number. L...

Obituary for ALCOTT

Sun, Feb 19, 2012
American Cancer Society. Those who wish to express their condolences or share a story, please visit Robert's care entrusted to: Daniels Family Funeral Services Alameda Mortuary 9420 Fourth Street NW Albuquerque, New Mexico, 87114 505-898-3160         Published on: Sun February 19, 2012 ... (Albuquerque Journal)

Living in the past: Uncovering your home's roots - San Jose Mercury News

Tue, Jan 10, 2012
But it can be tricky. Homes that now are urban may once have been in the county, and places we now consider suburban may have deep histories with rich documentation, such as is found in Alameda, Martinez and Menlo Park. The biggest challenges are posed by subdivisions such as Foster City, which were privately developed. Along the way, there may be dead ends, confusing facts and unexpected twists. Perhaps the home was moved. When downtown Palo Alto burgeoned, in-the-way residences were put on trucks and unloaded in midtown. Streets sometimes change names; towns change boundaries. Records may have been lost due to carelessness or fires, floods and other disasters. "People come in expecting that we have all this information gathered up, and we just need to go to the files and bring it up," says Ralph Pearce, clerk of the California Room at the San Jose Library. "It takes effort. It takes time. People spend hours up here." And sometimes, even after all that work, you can come up empty-handed. But it's a mission of love, not money. Historical facts don't necessarily translate into a higher price when it comes time to sell, says the California Association of Realtors -- unless it was designed by a noted architect or someone famous lived there. The value is in the trove of stories. And when you're done, you can add onto your house's history with your own stories. Here's how to start: Look around you Start off easy. Your first step should be a search of the property. My home's previous owner only left a pile of fluorescent light bulbs, but you might get lucky and find something useful, like a copy of a building permit tacked onto a garage or basement wall. Sometimes blueprints are left behind, which contain names and dates. There...

Herhold: Remembering old downtown San Jose's signature department store - San Jose Mercury News

Wed, Dec 21, 2011
Jerry Rosenthal. "And Hart's was one of the centerpieces. You'd see guys walking in there wearing rubber irrigation boots with mud on them. And you'd see the grand ladies who lived on The Alameda." It was more than just a store. It was a family with a memorable story. Begun at Market and Santa Clara in 1866 as the Cash Corner Store, it had 50 feet of storefront and no windows. The founder, Leopold Hart, who had been born in Alsace-Lorraine, France, in 1829, was a hard worker, a hands-on boss who had dabbled briefly in Santa Clara politics. But it was his son, A.J. Hart, who made Hart's into a store synonymous with downtown, an emporium that attracted enormous loyalty from customers and employees. In many ways, it provided the communal glue that San Jose lacks today. Early in the last century, it wasn't unusual to see the eccentric Sarah Winchester pull up outside Hart's -- she never went inside -- and pick up goods and equipment for her incessant building in west San Jose. The Hart family, meanwhile, became one of most prominent in the city, building an elegant columned mansion at Naglee Avenue and The Alameda, now the site of the YMCA. When St. Joseph Cathedral was remodeled in the 1920s, an Italian artist sent over by the Vatican stayed with the Hart family. Old-timers say he used the Hart children as models for the cherubs adorning the church ceiling. Through the Depression, which was never as severe in San Jose as elsewhere, the store's progress was meticulously chronicled by the Mercury Herald, ...

Obituary for BARELA

Wed, Dec 7, 2011
Sunday, December 4, 2011. To view service information or leave a condolence, please visit: Phillip's care entrusted to: Daniels Family Funeral Services Alameda Mortuary 9420 Fourth St. NW Albuquerque, New Mexico, 87114 505-898-3160         Published on: Wed December 07, 2011 ... (Albuquerque Journal)

Wilson George Wright III - St. George Daily Spectrum

Sun, Nov 13, 2011
Group 97, the next assignment was Commanding Officer of Fighter Squadron 153 then Commanding Officer of the Flag Administrative Unit and staff Personnel officer of the staff of Commander Fleet Air Alameda. Continuing assignments were Executive Officer of the Combat Information Center School, Commanding Officer of Fleet Aircraft Service Squadron 9, Operations Officer in the Aircraft Carrier USS Wright, Executive Officer Naval Air Station Moffett Field and Chief Staff Officer Utility Wing Pacific Fleet. After retirement from the Navy, Wilson worked as an Engineer and Supervisor in the Aerospace Industry. Three years with the Lockheed Missile Division on the Polaris Missile project and seventeen years with Rockwell Space Division involved with the Moon Landing and the Space Shuttle programs. During his retirement years, he and his wife traveled extensively and he enjoyed home projects and working with his computer. He and his wife, Doris served a "Couple Mission" in the Philippines for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Wilson married his first wife, Betty Jean McGee on July 19, 1946. She passed away in November of 1960. He married his second wife, Doris Leinbach Rothermel (Sattezahn) on November 4, 1961. This marriage was solemnized in the Los Angeles Temple of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints on March 20, 1971. Doris passed away on December 18, 2002. Wilson is survived by seven children, twenty-three grandchildren and 21 great-grandchildren. The surviving children are: Pamela Alfieri of Garden Grove, CA, Candice Steelman of San Tan Valley, AZ, W. George Wright of Buckeye, AZ, Robin Wilson of Provo, UT, Peter Wright of St. George, UT, Bambi Shinoda of Santa Ana, CA and Michele Morales of St. George, UT. He was preceded in death by first wife Betty and second wife Doris, one daughter, Cynthia Selby and 3 granddaughters. Funeral ser...

Obituary for ARAGON

Tue, Nov 8, 2011
Our Lady of Sorrows Cemetery. Those who wish to express their condolences, please visit: Maryann's care has been entrusted to: Daniels Family Funeral Services Alameda Mortuary 9420 Fourth St. NW Albuquerque, New Mexico, 87114 505-898-3160         Published on: Tue November 08, 2011 ... (Albuquerque Journal)

Obituary for CHAVEZ

Mon, Oct 17, 2011
Lord and taken to his heavenly home, Thursday, October 13, 2011. Visitation will be Monday, October 17, 2011 from 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. in the Chapel of Daniels Family Funeral Services - Alameda Mortuary, where a Rosary will be recited at 7:00 p.m. Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated Tuesday, October 18, 2011 at 10:00 a.m. at Our Lady of Sorrows Catholic Church, 301 Camino Del Pueblo, Bernalillo, NM. Interment to follow at Our Lady of Sorrows Cemetery, Bernalillo. Those who wish to ... (Albuquerque Journal)

Obituary for BLAKEMAN

Thu, Oct 13, 2011
Joshua Sandoval and Michael Zamora. Those wish to express their condolences or share a story, please visit: Eva's care has been entrusted to: Daniels Family Funeral Services Alameda Mortuary 9420 Fourth St. NW Albuquerque, NM 87114 505-898-3160         Published on: Thu October 13, 2011 ... (Albuquerque Journal)

Obituaries: Robert Loughlin, 62, Artist and Design Expert, Dies

Tue, Oct 11, 2011
The New York Times several months later. “I’m a Taurus and he’s a Taurus. I used to have a belt buckle by him. I saw him on ‘Johnny Carson’ a long time ago.” Robert Donald Loughlin was born in Alameda, Calif., on May 9, 1949. His father was an executive for a chain of gas stations. He told friends that he had never liked school and had left after the sixth grade. Drifting to the open city of 1960s San Francisco, he developed an interest in art and design and eventually opened a series of stores there specializing in midcentury modern furniture and appliances. In 1980 he moved to Miami, where he operated a similar shop. A few years later he left for New York, where he owned a gallery in the East Village for about five years until deciding it was less expensive and confining to operate from his truck, friends said. Besides his partner, he is survived by his mother, Dorothy; his brothers, David, Gary and Michael; and his sisters, Drae, Jackie and Joanne. In the 1980s, Mr. Loughlin began making his logoesque signature paintings — a square-jawed man with a cigarette dangling from his lips — on canvas, buildings and objects, including pieces of furniture he could not sell. “The Brute,” as he called his series, has been shown at galleries in the city. But by most accounts his most significant work was less tangible. Friends described it as a unique sensibility harnessed to lightning-fast competitive reflexes. “It was a radar for beautiful stuff,” said Larry Weinberg, a fellow collector and writer. Watching merchandise being unloaded from a truck, “Robert would see it before anyone else did,” Mr. Weinberg said. “It would be just the foot of the chair coming out, not the whole thing, and he would know it was something important.” Never known for high-flown talk, Mr. Loughlin probably came as close as anyone to capturing the essence of his art when he recounted a gnomic exchange in his first meeting with Warhol. “I get stuff you like,” he told Warhol. “Bring me stuff,” Warhol replied. (New York Times)

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