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Berkeley, CA  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Berkeley, California. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Bayview Chapel
1918 Martin Luther King J
Berkeley , CA
(510) 841-2300
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Police Blotter - San Jose Mercury News

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Road, 9:19 p.m. June 12 A male robbed a business at gunpoint. 1700 block of Branham Lane, 11:16 a.m. June 13 An attempt to rob a business at gunpoint was made by a male being sought. 2200 block of Berkeley Way, 11:18 p.m. June 13 After two roommates tangled over a parking place, one was arrested and the other was treated for a non life-threatening stab wound. 2000 block of Story Road, 11:31 p.m. June 13 A business was robbed at gunpoint by two males who made off with cash and merchandise. 2000 block of Sullivan Avenue, 4:26 a.m. June 14 A resident was stabbed when he confronted two people who broke a window at his residence. His injuries were not life threatening. 500 block of Coleman Avenue, 11:19 a.m. June 14 Police contacted a man seen walking with a gun in a duffel bag, determined he was a felon with an active warrant for his arrest and booked him into jail as a result. 2855 Stevens Creek Blvd., 2:09 p.m. June 14 A male accused of robbing a woman in the parking lot at Westfield Valley Fair mall and striking her with hi...

Roger C. Molander Dies at 71; Stirred Nuclear Protests

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
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)

Ralph McQuarrie, Artist Behind ‘Star Wars,’ Dies at 82

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Star Wars” saga, died on Saturday at his home in Berkeley, Calif. He was 82. Courtesy of Lucasfilm Ltd A rendition of a fight between figures that would become Darth Vader and Luke Skywalker. Courtesy of Lucasfilm Ltd Ralph McQuarrie at work in an undated photograph. The cause was complications of Parkinson’s disease, said Stan Stice, a friend and co-author of the 2007 book “The Art of Ralph McQuarrie.” Mr. McQuarrie had a hand in s... (New York Times)

Charles Armolt - Keyser Mineral Daily News Tribune

Fri, Feb 24, 2012
Church of the Lord Jesus Christ in Petersburg, WV and the Mineral County Senior Citizens.Surviving are one daughter, Norma Bryant of Keyser; one son, Charles Steven Armolt and wife Emma of Berkeley Springs, WV; two brothers, William Armolt of LaVale, MD and Norman Armolt of Glen Burnie, MD; two sisters, Freda Little of Selma, NC andMary Millwood of Keyser and seven grandchildren, Cory Fitz, Bonnie Leister, Hunter Bryant, Charles Steven Armolt, Jr., John Michael Armolt, Brenda Renee Armolt and Tyler James Armolt.Friends may call at the Smith Funeral Home, Keyser Chapel, on Friday, February 17, 2012 from 2-4 & 6-8 p.m.Funeral services will be conducted at the Smith Funeral Home, Keyser Chapel, on Saturday, February 18, 2012 at 11:00 a.m. with Pastor Calvin Redman officiating.Interment will be in the Loudon Park Cemetery, Baltimore, MD.Condolences and personal reflections to t...

Steven Leiber, Dealer in Artists’ Ephemera, Dies at 54

Sun, Feb 5, 2012
Steven Jon Leiber was born in San Francisco on May 20, 1957. He studied English and art history at the University of California at Berkeley, graduating in 1979. He went on to earn a law degree in 1982 from Golden Gate University in San Francisco, paying his way by working in a gallery. In addition to his brother David, Mr. Leiber is survived by another brother, Mitchell; his wife, Leigh Markopoulos; and his parents, Arlene and Paul Leiber. (New York Times)

John Keith Miller - Oak Ridger

Tue, Jan 31, 2012
He received a B.S. in Business from O.U. in 1951. For the next decade, Miller worked in the oil exploration business in Texas and Oklahoma.He left the oil business to study theology at Berkeley Divinity School (at Yale) and Earlham School of Religion, Richmond, Ind., receiving a Divinity Degree in 1964. In 1962, Miller became the first director of Laity Lodge, an Ecumenical Christian retreat center in the Texas hill country. In 1971, he earned a master's degree in psychological counseling.In 1965, his first book, "The Taste of New Wine," was published. He spent the rest of his life communicating hope and faith with people through his writing and speaking.  All together Keith has written or co-authored 24 books on subjects including Christian living, addictions and codependence, the process of spiritual transformation, discovering and ac...

Johnny Otis, Rhythm and Blues Musician, Dies at 90

Fri, Jan 20, 2012
American mainstream. Johnny Otis was born John Alexander Veliotes on Dec. 28, 1921, in Vallejo, Calif., the son of Greek immigrants who ran a grocery,. He grew up in a predominantly black area of Berkeley. Mr. Otis began his career as a drummer in 1939. In 1945 he formed a 16-piece band and recorded his first hit, “Harlem Nocturne.” As big bands fell out of fashion, Mr. Otis stripped the ensemble down to just a few horns and a rhythm section and stepped to the forefront of the emerging rhythm-and-blues scene. In 1948 he and a partner opened an R&B nightclub, the Barrelhouse, in the Watts section of Los Angeles. From 1950 to 1952 Mr. Otis had 15 singles on Billboard’s rhythm-and-blues Top 40, including “Double Crossing Blues,” which was No. 1 for nine weeks. On the strength of that success, he crisscrossed the country with his California Rhythm and Blues Caravan, featuring singers like Esther Phillips, billed as Little Esther — whom he had discovered at a talent contest at his nightclub — and Hank Ballard, who a decade later would record the original version of “The Twist,” the song that ushered in a national dance craze. Around this same time Mr. Otis became a D.J. on the Los Angeles radio station KFOX. He was an immediate success, and soon had his own local television show as well. Beginning in the 1970s he was heard on Pacifica radio stations in California, where his weekly show remained until 2005. Hundreds of Mr. Otis’s radio and television shows are archived at Indiana University. In addition, he is the subject of a coming documentary film, “Every Beat of My Heart: The Johnny Otis Story,” directed by Bruce Schmiechen, and a biography, “Midnight at the Barrelhouse,” written by George Lipsitz and published by the University of Minnesota Press in 2010. While he never stopped making music as long as his health allowed, Mr. Otis focused much of his attention in the 1960s on politics and the civil rights movement. He ran unsuccessfully for a seat in the California State Assembly and served on the staff of Mervyn M. Dymally, a Democratic assemblyman who later became a United States congressman and California’s first black lieutenant governor. Mr. Otis’s first book, “Listen to the Lambs” (1968), was largely a reflection on the political and social significance of the 1965 Watts riots. Peter Keepnews contributed reporting. (New York Times)

Warren Hellman Dies at 77; Ex-Lehman President and Music Festival Founder

Wed, Dec 21, 2011
Wells Fargo Nevada National Bank, which later became Wells Fargo. Mr. Hellman grew up in San Francisco and graduated from the University of California, Berkeley, where he played varsity water polo. After graduating from Harvard Business School in 1959, he joined Lehman Brothers, where his uncle, Frederick L. Ehrman, was a senior executive and later chairman. An aggressive dealmaker at Lehman, Mr. Hellman earned the nickname Hurricane Hellman. At 26, he became the youngest partner in the firm’s history, and in 1973, at 39, president. The firm’s partners ousted Mr. Ehrman that year, and Mr. Hellman had to deliver the news to his uncle. In Ken Auletta’s 1985 book, “Greed and Glory on Wall Street: The Fall of the House of Lehman,” Mr. Hellman is quoted as saying that he couldn’t recall the expression on Mr. Ehrman’s face because he had stared at his uncle’s feet for the entire conversation. (He clearly remembered that Mr. Ehrman’s socks were gray and bunched around his ankles, however.) After leaving Lehman in 1977, Mr. Hellman moved to Boston, where he helped start two investment firms: Hellman, Jordan, a manager of stock portfolios; and a venture capital fund that invested in start-up technology companies. That fund, now called Matrix Partners, was an early backer of Apple Computer. After moving back to San Francisco, Mr. Hellman and Tully Friedman, an investment banker at Salomon Brothers, started Hellman & Friedman in 1984. He said he had set out to build a firm that did the exact opposite of Lehman, which he described as nasty and corrosive. With Hellman & Friedman he orchestrated its buyout of Levi Strauss as well as its investments in the Nasdaq and the advertising company Young & Rubicam. Today the firm’s holdings include the media companies Getty Images and Nielsen. Until recently Mr. Hellman arose daily at 4:30 a.m. for a 16-mile run through the Presidio before heading into the office. He was a five-time age group national champion in ride and tie, a combination of cross-country running and horseback riding. In the 1970s he co-founded the Stratton Mountain School in Vermont for competitive junior skiers and later served as president of the United States ski team. He gradually turned over the management of Hellman & Friedman to his partners and concentrated on civic pursuits, among them the construction of an underground parking garage in Golden Gate Park and providing... (New York Times)

Former HP boss dies - Adelaide Now

Wed, Dec 7, 2011
Ms Dunn spent her childhood in Las Vegas, where her father was a casino entertainment director and her mother was a retired showgirl. She earned a journalism degree from University of California at Berkeley on a scholarship. After graduating, she won a temporary secretarial job at Wells Fargo & Co., the big San Francisco bank. She eventually advanced to become chief executive of Barclays Global Investors. As head of the large institutional money manager, she succeeded in the orderly world of index funds, which aim to control risk and take the guesswork out of investing. "She built a phenomenal team at Barclays Global Investors," recalled Andrea Redmond, a recruiter and longtime Dunn acquaintance. "She never lost her cool." After brushes with breast cancer and melanoma, Ms. Dunn was diagnosed with Stage IV ovarian cancer in January 2004. Intense chemotherapy, which lasted through August 2005, appeared to have beaten back the disease, but she later had surgery to remove cancer that had spread to her liver. Besides her husband, a former CEO of Wells Fargo Investment Advisers, Ms Dunn is survived by two daughters, 10 grandchildren, a brother and a sister.

San Francisco Chronicle - Android Apps

Mon, Nov 28, 2011
Gain access to the San Francisco Chronicle newspaper serving the San Francisco bay area including Oakland, San Jose, Fremont, Santa Rosa, Redwood City, Concord, Fairfield, Berkeley, Napa, San Raphael and Hayward, California. Featuring top news stories, politics, crime, sports, business, entertainment, horoscopes, travel, obituaries and more. Can be installed to device or SD card. This is not an official San Francisco Chronicle app. Please wait...




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