Funeral Homes in EL CENTRO

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Funeral Homes > California > El Centro

El Centro, CA  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in El Centro, California. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Central Valley Cemetery District
201 East Gillett Street
El Centro , CA 92243
(760) 352-1468
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Frye Chapel and Mortuary El Centro
384 West Main Street
El Centro , CA 92243
(760) 337-1444
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Obit Moreno - Tehachapi News

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
Photos Daniel R. Moreno, 1955-2012 Daniel R. Moreno 1955-2012 Daniel Moreno passed away March 6, after a sudden heart attack. He was born in Phoenix, Ariz., on Jan. 10, 1955 and raised in El Centro. Attended Central Union High School. He enlisted in the U.S. Navy Aug. 27, 1975, through Aug. 27, 1978. After returning to the Imperial Valley he started working at El Centro Navy Station Fire Department from October 1978 to 1993. He then t...

Obit Moreno - Tehachapi News

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
Photos Daniel R. Moreno, 1955-2012 Daniel R. Moreno 1955-2012 Daniel Moreno passed away March 6, after a sudden heart attack. He was born in Phoenix, Ariz., on Jan. 10, 1955 and raised in El Centro. Attended Central Union High School. He enlisted in the U.S. Navy Aug. 27, 1975, through Aug. 27, 1978. After returning to the Imperial Valley he started working at El Centro Navy Station Fire Department from October 1978 to 1993. He then t...

Royal Raymond Rife: Into the Micro Beyond - San Diego Reader

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
After two months of treatment, Couche claims, the man recovered completely. The next day, against the doctors’ warnings, the man drove to his farm in El Centro to see about a sick cow. “He was up all night with it. The next day he drove back without any rest whatever — so you can imagine how he had recovered,” wrote Couche. “I finally bought one of those frequency instruments and established my office.” Within three months, 14 of the 16 cancer patients had recovered. The other 2 had clean bills of health within the next six weeks. Johnson had funded the clinic to observe Rife’s methods firsthand. In the fall of 1934, convinced by the treatments, Johnson established the Special Medical Research Committee at the University of Southern California. Its purpose: supervise the Rife research and eventually announce it. The group, writes Daniel Haley, was composed of “cautious” medical professionals, who “balked at early release of the clinic’s amazing results, preferring instead to gather more data.” Rife wanted to keep the findings as quiet as possible. By 1934, he knew he needed much more testing before going public. He told his cohorts never to say “cure” when talking about the research. “Devitalize” was vague enough to suggest something positive. Offers for his instruments began flowing in, but he refused. “When money comes through the door,” he said, “science flies out the window.” Rife was an inveterate tinkerer. In 1913, the year he received an honorary PhD from Heidelberg University, he built a plane. He devised a camera that could take 3D pictures, invented new kinds of shotguns and fishing rods, found ways to speed up a race car. He was also an accomplished musician: French horn (for the symphony), guitar, cello, and mandolin. In 1912, he married Mamie Quin, daughter of Ah Quin, legendary mayor of San Diego’s Chinatown. In later life he became a member of the Baha’i Faith. Writes Ben Cullen: “In my estimation, Roy was one of the most gentle, genteel, self-effacing, moral men I ever met. Not once [in 30 years] did I ever hear him say one word out of place.” Adds Daniel Haley: “A religious man, an accomplished musician…a brilliant man but not…a fighter.” Nor were his partners. In the years that followed, they faced, one wrote, severe harassment, “like the Galileo business.” On May 6, 1938, the San Diego Evening Tribune announced that, after 18 years of trial and error in his Point Loma lab, Rife had isolated a cancer organism and a means of arresting it. He compared the ray to compatible tuning forks. When one vibrates, sound waves cause the other to vibrate as well. Rife said the tiny organism may not be the direct cause of cancer. “We can say that these waves of the ray have the power to devitalize disease organisms when tuned to an exact particular wave length.” They needed much more study, but, he concluded, “we can justly say the results so far are very encouraging.” Rife may have made discoveries that are still ahead of our time: a super-microscope; a noninvasive means of killing viruses; microorganisms changing shape. (“Just what would you see at that magnification?” asked a scientist.) The biggest boat-rocker: germs may be the result of a disease, not the cause. This latter idea, writes Barry Lynes, “violated the strongest of established biological dogmas: the germ theory of disease. Everyone knew that X disease was caused by a characteristic germ.” Rife said otherwise. He didn’t publish his methods or findings. He worried that his experiments could not be replicated without his Universal Microscope, and he refused to share its inner workings. He also knew his work needed decades of refinement. In 1937, Ben Cullen, Philip Hoyland, and others founded Beam Ray to manufacture the machine. Rife was not a partner. He approved the company only if it used his original principles and tested each unit thoroughly. Members received 6000 shares. By 1938, they had rented out 14 frequency instruments: 1...




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