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Pasadena, CA  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Pasadena, California. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Angeleno Casket Outlet
415 East Orange Grove Boulevard
Pasadena , CA 91104
(626) 449-2121
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Angeleno Pasadena Mortuary
415 East Orange Grove Boulevard
Pasadena , CA 91104
(626) 449-2121
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Cabot and Sons
27 Chestnut Street
Pasadena , CA 91103
(323) 681-0776
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Cabot and Sons
27 Chestnut Street
Pasadena , CA 91103
(626) 793-7159
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


William Bruce Schneck, communications manager - Baltimore Sun

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
A memorial service will be held at a later date. In addition to his son, Mr. Schneck is survived by his parents, Anthony T. and Ruth R. Schneck of Dundalk; and three brothers, Wayne Schneck of Pasadena, Brian Schneck of Berlin and Randy Schneck of Reisterstown. His marriage to the former Joanne Aisquith ended in divorce. fred.rasmussen@baltsun.com ...

Alexandria Real Estate Equities, Inc. Declares Quarterly Cash ... - Sacramento Bee

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
PASADENA, Calif., June 12, 2012 -- /PRNewswire/ -- Alexandria Real Estate Equities, Inc. (NYSE: ARE) announced today that its Board of Directors declared a quarterly cash dividend of 51 cents per common share for the second quarter of 2012.  This reflects a dividend increase of approximately 4 percent.  The dividend is payable on July 16, 2012, to shareholders of record on June 29, 2012.  The Comp...

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

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Billings, Mont. He saw combat with the Army during the Korean War and survived a bullet to the head. After the war he attended what is now known as the Art Center College of Design in Pasadena. His is survived by his wife of 29 years, the former Joan Benjamin, and a sister, Joan Wolf. Mr. McQuarrie first worked as a technical illustrator for the Boeing Company. He later joined an animation company in California and produced illustrations for CBS’s coverage of the Apollo space program. He was introduced to Mr. Lucas by two colleagues of the director who had known Mr. Lucas when they were students at the University of Southern California film school. Mr. McQuarrie... (New York Times)

Dr. Renato Dulbecco, Nobel Laureate, Dies at 97

Wed, Feb 22, 2012
DNA. Dr. Dulbecco’s mentor, Dr. Luria, shared a Nobel in 1969 for discoveries about the genetics of bacteria. Dr. Dulbecco joined the faculty of the California Institute of Technology in Pasadena in 1949, driving his family to the West Coast in “an old car,” as he recalled, hitched to a small trailer carrying their belongings. Shortly after his arrival, he shifted his studies to animal viruses; Cal Tech had received a $100,000 gift to finance the research and was looking for someone to do it. With Dr. Marguerite Vogt, who became a longtime collaborator, he developed a method of determining the amount of polio virus present in cell culture, a step that was essential to development of the Sabin polio vaccine. Dr. Dulbecco soon turned his attention to the connection between viruses and cancer; he was intrigued by the work of his student, Dr. Temin, who wrote his thesis on the topic. Dr. Dulbecco started the research at Cal Tech and completed it at Salk, where he moved in 1962. Working with Dr. Vogt and others, he experimented with viruses that were known to cause tumors in animals. In the 1950s, no viruses had yet been linked to human cancers. Since then, a handful of viruses have been shown to cause cancer in people, including the human papillomavirus, which is responsible for most cervical cancers. Dr. Dulbecco believed his research had broad implications for cancer prevention. In his Nobel lecture, he urged governments to test the likelihood of new chemical substances causing mutations before allowing them on the market. He also called for severe restrictions on tobacco use. “While we spend our life asking questions about the nature of cancer and ways to prevent or cure it,” he said, “society merrily produces oncogenic substances and permeates the environment with them.” Dr. Dulbecco left Salk in 1972 to serve as a director of the Imperial Cancer Fund in London. He returned to Salk in 1977 and was its president from 1988 to 1992. He received the prestigious Albert Lasker Basic Medical Research Award in 1964. He became an American citizen in 1953. His first marriage ended in divorce. His survivors include his wife, Maureen; a daughter from his first marriage, Maria Vittoria; a daughter from his second marriage, Fiona Linsey; and a grandchild. A son from his first marriage, Peter, died some years ago. (New York Times)

Yes, it was invented in Pasadena! Probably. - Pasadena Sun

Sun, Feb 5, 2012
High school friends Alex Berger, 16, and Samantha Schmitt, 16, bite into… January 13, 2012By Joe Piasecki joe.piasecki@latimes.com Fire. The wheel. A hamburger with cheese. Pasadena is staking its claim Sunday as the birthplace of one of mankind’s greatest discoveries with the launch of Pasadena Cheeseburger Week, a Chamber of Commerce event promoting area restaurants. Legend has it that teenage short-order cook Lionel Clark Sternberger invented the cheeseburger one fateful day in the mid-1920s at a restaurant called “The Rite Spot” on Colorado Boulevard, west of the...

Edward B. Lauer, supermarket owner - Baltimore Sun

Sat, Jan 7, 2012
Food Fair and took a job with P.A.S. Small, a Pennsylvania grocery purveyor and distributor.When Mr. Lauer first broached with family members the notion of buying a grocery store in Pasadena, they were somewhat skeptical.In order to raise money and to secure a Small Business Administration loan of $150,000, the bank placed a lien on the "inventory and equipment in the store, rental property owned by the Lauers, and the Lauers' residence," said a 1997 article in the Baltimore Business Journal."You name it, and they put a lien on it," Mr. Lauer said in the article. "We would have lost everything, including our home."In 1974, he and his wife, the former Helen Beaudette, whom he married in 1950, were able to purchase their first store, which they called Lauer's Super Thrift, on Mountain Road in Pasadena.During the first six months of operation, they generated a profit of $18,000, to the surprise of many.Mrs. Lauer died in 2009. An obituary in The Baltimore Sun credited her with using the phrase "fast, friendly and fresh, serving you is what we do best" in advertising. While her husband oversaw operation of other areas of the store, Mrs. Lauer supervised the produce department and bakery.The couple's five daughters shared their parents' work ethic and at one time or another worked in the store during their teenage years."He was not hard to work for but was demanding in a nice way, and was always right there working with us," said Mrs. Poyer, who began working in the market in 1974 and returned to the busines...

Sean Collins, Trusted Forecaster for Surfers, Dies at 59

Sun, Jan 1, 2012
William C. O’Reilly, an oceanographer with the Scripps Institute who modeled the interaction of waves with the sea floor. Mr. Collins was born on April 8, 1952, in Pasadena, Calif. He sailed the coasts of California and Baja, Mexico, with his father, a Navy lieutenant, and developed into a talented competitive surfer, following waves to Hawaii and financing his surf addiction through magazine photography. He explored the Mexican outback extensively. “We’d spend months camping out and waiting for swells,” he said in an interview in 2002. “You can’t do that and live a normal kind of mainstream life.” He is survived by his wife, Daren; two sons, Tyler and A. J.; his mother, Gloria; and his siblings, Whitney Jr., Gloria Burdette and Robert. The way Mr. Collins’s friends and colleagues relied on his forecasts could be stressful — particularly when he became a go-to forecaster for California lifeguards, Navy Seals, the Coast Guard and major surf competitions. In 2008, Mr. Collins phoned his friend Mike Parsons to demand that he and five friends abort an attempt on Cortes Bank during one of the worst Pacific storms on record. But Mr. Parsons had already left on an expedition that found waves a hundred feet high. “Sean worried about us,” Mr. Parsons said. “If you were a loyal friend, there was just an incredibly strong bond. I learned so much about the ocean from him, but he was the authority. Now when we launch a mission, we’ll just sort of never know for sure.” ... (New York Times)

Alan Sues, a ‘Laugh-In’ Cast Mainstay, Dies at 85

Fri, Dec 2, 2011
Alan and his brother, John, from one school after another. He served in the Army in Europe during World War II. After the war he used veteran’s benefits to pay for acting lessons at the Pasadena Playhouse, where he performed during the late 1940s before moving to New York in 1952. He made his Broadway debut in 1953 in Elia Kazan’s “Tea and Sympathy.” He met and married a dancer and actress while the play was running. When the production ended in 1955, he and his wife, Phyllis Sues, started a Vaudevillian nightclub act in Manhattan, then took it on the road across the country. Characters he developed for the act would appear in “Laugh-In.” After he and his wife were divorced in the late 1950s, Mr. Sues settled in California, where he appeared in “The Masks,” a memorable episode of “The Twilight Zone,” and other television shows and films like “The Americanization of Emily” in 1964. Later in the ’60s he joined Ms. Worley in the Off Broadway musical comedy revue “The Mad Show.” His performance caught the attention of the producer George Schlatter, who cast him in Edie Adams’s Las Vegas act and then “Laugh-In,” which he was also producing. Mr. Sues was in New York when he learned Mr. Schlatter wanted to work with him. “When I heard that he wanted to talk to me, I called him in Los Angeles,” Mr. Sues was quoted as saying in the book “From Beautiful Downtown Burbank: A Critical History of Rowan & Martin’s Laugh-In, 1968-1973. “His secretary said he was on the other line, so I said, ‘Well, tell him I’m in a phone booth and it’s filling with water.’ ” After “Laugh-In,” Mr. Sues appeared in an original one-man play, “No Flies on Me,” in 1993; television shows like “Punky Brewster” and “Sabrina the Teenage Witch”; and a popular commercial for Peter Pan peanut butter in the early 1970s. Returning to Broadway in 1975, he had a successful dramatic turn playing Moriarty in the Royal Shakespeare Company’s revival of William Gillette’s “Sherlock Holmes.”   Mr. Sues, who lived in West Hollywood, is survived by a sister-in-law, Yvonne Sues. His brother, John, died several years ago. (New York Times)

Houston Chronicle - Android Apps

Sat, Nov 26, 2011
Houston Chronicle newspaper serving the Houston, Pasadena, Pearland, Baytown, Conroe, Deer Park, Friendswood, Galveston, Lake Jackson, La Porte, League City, Missouri City, Sugar Land, Texas City and The Woodlands. Features the latest news, sports, weather, business, obituaries, traffic, opinion, entertainment, jobs and more. Can be installed to device or SD card. This is not an official Houston Chronicle app. Please wait...

Norris

Sun, Nov 20, 2011
Norris Saturday, November 19, 2011 12:57 PM CST PASADENA - Cody Robert Norris, 20, a PFC serving in the U.S. Army, died November 9, 2011 while serving in Afghanistan. Funeral services will be Monday, November 21, 2011 at 12 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church of La Porte 9601 W. Fairmont Pkwy, La Porte. Interment will follow at Grand View Memorial Park with Honors.Norris is survived by his father, Reese Norris; mother, Terri Norris and st... (Daily Tribune)




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Featured Funeral Homes

Brown Paul A
2400 Fair Oaks Avenue
Altadena , CA 91001

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Frisbie Warren and Carroll Mortuary
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Chung Wah Funeral Directors Inc
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