Cynthia Ann Miles, 64, passed away Dec. 6 at The Aspens Living Center.

Cindy was born Dec. 18, 1949, to Howard H. Rightmier and Carol Ann Dreher Rightmier in Grants Pass, where she also graduated from high school. She married Robert Miles Feb. 5, 1977.

Cindy loved to garden, read and travel. She enjoyed watching the Hilander sport teams and went to many away games. Her favorite baseball team was the Mariners, and she and Bob would travel to Arizona each year to spring training to watch them.  She belonged to the Holy Family Catholic Church, Garden Club, Pride, and was a Harney County Fair volunteer.

She is survived by her husband, Bob Miles; brother, Bill Rightmier; and sister-in-law, Debby Rightmier.


Shawn Lee Wolfe 1951-2015

Posted on March 4th in Obituaries

OBIT Wolfe webShawn Lee Wolfe, 63, of Lebanon, passed away Feb. 17 at the Good Samaritan Regional Medical Center in Corvallis.

Shawn was born Aug. 8, 1951, in Eugene, the son of David and Norma (Minch) Wolfe. He resided in Linn County throughout his childhood and graduated from Lebanon Union High School in the class of 1969.

During his childhood and teen years, he worked on a fishing boat off Depoe Bay. He served in the U.S. Army for 16 years and was stationed in various places, including Germany and Texas.

In 1981, he settled in Burns, where he raised his family. He worked in farming for a short time, and as a timber faller for several years. He then went into the Army National Guard, where he served until retiring. He moved to Lebanon in 2009.

Shawn enjoyed hunting, fishing, wood working, reading, bowling, archery, and was a Seahawks armchair coach. He was a member of the American Legion Post 63 in Burns.

Shawn married Candace Vesper May 7, 1973, in Vancouver, Wash.

He is survived by his wife, Candace, of Lebanon; parents, David Wolfe of Salem and Roberta Wolfe of Bonnie Lake, Wash.; daughters, Darci Wolfe of Burns, and April and husband, Rob, Simpson of Burns; sisters, Leslie and husband, Wayne, Zurmely of Redmond, Wash., Lynn and husband, B.C., Carey of Canby, and Lila and husband, Bret, Meyer of Bonnie Lake, Wash.; grandchildren, Kodi Wolfe, Mollie Wilson, David Wilson and Jaycee Simpson.

He was preceded in death by his mother, Norma; son, Brady Wolfe; and brother, Dennis Morrell.

A graveside service was held Feb. 20 at the Lebanon I.O.O.F. Cemetery.

A celebration of life will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, March 7, at the Harney County Senior and Community Services Center in Burns. A potluck luncheon will be held immediately following the service.

The family requests donations to the Wounded Warrior Project or the American Legion Post 63 in Burns.


OBIT Dice WORKEDVal Gene “Togo” Dice, 82, of Vale, passed away Feb. 8.

Togo was born March 1, 1932 in Ontario to George Dice and Mona Becker. He was raised by his grandparents, Jim and Blanche Becker, on the ranch in Westfall, where his grandfather nicknamed him “Togo.”

Togo married Beverly Jordan in Burns, Dec. 22, 1957. They made their home in Westfall, on the same ranch he was raised on.

In 1959, their life was changed when their only daughter, Penny, arrived. While in Westfall, they created many fond memories with their lifelong friends and neighbors.

After selling the ranch in 1978, they moved to Vale. He became a brand inspector for the state of Oregon for 14 years, retiring in 1994. He enjoyed his career as it allowed him to be involved with the ranching community and serve the people and lifestyle he loved.

The big highlight of his life was being able to rope with his grandsons, Mark and Scott. Team roping, branding, fixing problem horses, and making them well-mannered broke horses were his passions. He was grateful to be able to share these passions with his family and friends.

Togo is survived by his wife, Beverly; daughter, Penny Black, of Mountain Home, Idaho; grandsons, Mark Black and his wife, Julie, of Wickenburg, Ariz., and Scott Black of West Richland, Wash.; brothers, Jim and his wife, Annette Bassett of Springfield, and Mick Bassett of Ontario; and numerous nieces and nephews.

He was preceded in death by his parents; grandparents; brothers, Clayne Dice and Jim Dice; and two of his favorite uncles, Cotton and Bud Becker.

A celebration of life was held Feb. 14 in Vale.

Condolence messages for the family may be posted on www.lienkaemper-thomason.com

In lieu of flowers, the family requests that donations may made to Vale Ambulance Service or a charity of your choosing.

•••


Death notice — Daryl D. Ross

Posted on February 25th in Obituaries

Daryl D. Ross passed away Feb. 17.

A memorial service will be held at a later date, and a full obituary will be forthcoming. Contributions in Daryl’s memory may be made to the Valley Golf Club or ALS, in care of LaFollette’s Chapel, P.O. Box 488, Burns, OR 97720.


OBIT White webRonald Dale White (Dale), 83, passed away Feb. 7 while vacationing with his son, Ron, in Aruba. Dale was diagnosed 10 years ago with myelodysplastic syndrome, which erupted into acute myeloid leukemia.

Dale was born Sept. 11, 1931, in Dent County, Missouri, to Cleo Marie (Fudge) White and Ronald Elsworth White, the first of their two children. Dale attended school in Missouri until about the second grade, which is when he moved West with his family. He attended schools in Fruitland, Idaho, and Drewsey until the family settled in Burns in 1941. He graduated from Burns High School in 1949 and played football, basketball, and baseball for the Burns Bulldogs. He loved the woods and a good thunderstorm and worked for the U.S. Forest Service, fighting fire and as a lookout on Calamity Butte in the summer months during high school and college.

Dale attended the University of Oregon on an ROTC scholarship and graduated in 1953 with a bachelor of business administration degree in accounting, as well as a commission as a second lieutenant in the Army Finance Corp. He married JoAnna Westfall on April 11, 1954, and always referred to her as “the light of his life.” They moved with the Army to Fort Benjamin Harrison, Indiana, and later to Fort Lewis, Washington. Dale was honorably discharged as a first lieutenant in 1956 and was a lifelong member of the American Legion.

Dale and JoAnna returned to Burns, where Dale began working for his parents at the Modern Laundry and entered into a ranching partnership with his father and brother, Don. Later, they formed the Fay Grazing Co-op with Bob Sitz and Tommy Swisher, while still running the laundry (which became a partnership between Dale and Don). The brothers eventually bought out their partners on the Fay ranch and also began ranching on Rye Grass Lane. They decided to sell the Fay ranch, but maintained the Rye Grass ranch for many years.

Dale became a major contributor to the community. In 1964, he received the Harney County Jaycee’s Distinguished Service Award as Harney County’s Outstanding Young Man. Nine years later, he received Harney County’s Senior Citizen Award. He was a Burns city councilor from 1965 to 1972 and served as mayor from 1973 to 1974. In 1975, he began his 24-year run as Harney County judge, retiring Jan. 1, 1999. Dale served on the board of directors of the Harney County ESD from 1964 to 1977 and was the administrator of Harney County Hospital from 1982 to 1983 and again from 1986 to 1990. He received the Outstanding Leadership Award from the Oregon Primary Care Association for his service.

As Dale’s community roles and recognition increased, he began garnering awards and appointments to state and national committees for his record with community involvement. From 1979 to 1998, he was a member of the Association of Oregon Counties, being elected as its president in 1983. Dale was also on the board of directors of the Western Interstate Region of Public Land Counties from 1982 to 1998, also serving as its president in 1988. In recognition of his efforts, he received the organization’s Nation’s Top Public Lands Elected County Official award. Dale served on the board of directors for the National Association of Counties from 1986 to 1998, serving as the chairman of the Public Lands Steering Committee from 1983 to 1989 and as the co-chairman of the National Association of Counties Rural Renaissance Task Force from 1996 to 1998.

According to Rick Keister, Washington, D.C. lobbyist for the National Association of Counties, “Dale was recognized as an articulate and forceful spokesman for the thousands of public-land communities in every Western state. Secretaries of interior, directors of BLM, and chiefs of the Forest Service knew Dale and often called on him to speak to federal land managers.”

Dale was appointed to the Oregon Economic Development Commission by Gov. Barbara Roberts in 1993 and was later re-appointed to the commission by Gov. John Kitzhaber, serving on the commission until 2005. The same year he was nominated to the commission, Dale received the Governor’s Award of Recognition for Exceptional Contribution to State and Local Economic Development from Gov. Roberts.

After retiring from the county judge position, Dale slowly decreased the number of committees he was on due to age and to take care of his wife, JoAnna, to whom he was married for 54 years. JoAnna passed away in 2008. Dale was honored as grand marshal of the Harney County Fair, Rodeo and Race Meet in 2008.

He was a member on the board of directors of the Kiwanis Club of Burns-Hines, Harney County Senior and Community Services Center, and The Aspens Assisted Living Center. He was also the church moderator for Faith Baptist Church of Harney County, of which he was a member for 68 years. Until his death, he worked tirelessly for the county that he loved. He served as county historian, researching rural roads and other pertinent information. Dale’s passion for Harney County, its land and people, was obvious to others.

Dale said, “We are blessed to be able to live and raise our children and grandchildren in the best place in the world, surrounded by the best people on earth. Harney County and its fine people have supported and encouraged us on life’s path and are the reason for whatever manner of success we may have enjoyed.”

Dale is survived by his three children, Linda Jo (White) Bennett and husband Rod, Kathy (White) Wassom and husband Ron, and Ronald Dale White Jr.; six grandchildren, Levi Bennett and wife Joelle, Mandi (Bennett) Whitehead and husband Andy, Natalie Wassom-Paul and husband Josh, Shyanne (White) Slate and husband Timothy, Samantha White, and Chance White; five great-grandchildren, Jorah Bennett, Rowan Bennett, Ryden Slate, Bowen Slate and Bethany Whitehead; brother, Don White and wife Lois; sister-in-law, Terry Westfall; numerous other family members; and a host of friends.

Dale was preceded in death by his wife, JoAnna; parents, Ron and Cleo; brother-in-law, John Westfall Jr.; nephew, Kurt White; and great-granddaughters, Jemma and Rory Bennett.

He was that rare person — an honorable county judge, an honorable husband, father, grandfather and, very simply, an honorable man.

A celebration of Dale’s life will be held at Faith Baptist Church on Monday, Feb. 23, at 11:00 a.m. Contributions in his memory may be made to the Kiwanis Club of Burns-Hines, Harney County Senior and Community Services Center, The Aspens Assisted Living Center, or to a charity of one’s choice.


Joseph Harold Toelle 1984-2015

Posted on February 18th in Obituaries

OBIT ToelleJoe Toelle, 30, passed away suddenly of unknown natural causes on Thursday, Feb. 5, in Burns.

Joseph Harold Toelle was born Sept. 20, 1984, in Burns to John and Connie Toelle. Less than 14 months later, Joe was joined by brother John Robert (J.R.) Toelle, and the two would become extraordinary best friends.

Growing up in Harney County, Joe loved to spend time on his grandparents’ ranch, often playing with his brother and cousins. He also helped build fence, move cows, and whatever else he could to help his grandparents. He particularly looked forward to brandings and always strived to be as good at roping as his Grandpa Don. Other area ranchers often invited Joe to their brandings, as good ropers are always in demand. He also loved hunting and was always looking for new opportunities. He was planning a hunting trip to Alaska with his good friend, Brian, that was to occur in the summer of 2015. Joe also enjoyed playing football in high school and watching both college and professional games. He was a loyal fan to both Oregon State and the Kansas City Chiefs, despite some unfortunately rough years.

In 2000, Joe was chosen to play basketball in England with Northwest Basketball Camps. He worked several jobs to pay his way and make it happen. Joe always liked to earn his own way. He was always willing to help others and rarely asked for help himself. Joe never sweated the small stuff and was most comfortable in a pair of Wranglers.

Joe graduated with honors from Burns High School in 2003. Following graduation, Joe got hired as a seasonal wildland firefighter with the BLM. He spent many summers working with the fire crew to help put himself through college. He had many friends there, and he really enjoyed the camaraderie they shared. In the spring of 2004, Joe started attending Oregon Institute of Technology in Klamath Falls, where he graduated with a bachelor of science in mechanical engineering technology in the spring of 2009. He returned to Burns for one more summer as a firefighter before he began working as an engineering technician at the BLM in Burns. While his college training only provided a base for the type of work he would be doing with the BLM, he jumped in with both feet and quickly learned how to do the job, and do it well. He became a much respected engineer within both the Burns District BLM and the state.

In spring 2004, Joe met the love of his life, Autumn Richardson, at a wedding in Bend. During their several years of a long-distance romance, the couple would talk every night, except on rare occasions when Joe was on a fire and was unable to call. When they were together, Joe, always the gentleman, made it a habit to always open doors for her. On Feb. 14, 2009, Joe proposed and was accepted, and they were married in Burns Sept. 5, 2009.

They made their home just outside of Burns, and Joe always had at least one project going on. If he was unsure about how to do something, he would research it until he was confident he could do it. Joe excelled at construction, woodworking, roping, hunting, working on trucks, remodeling, and many other things, often working on these projects with his wife. He made many improvements to the family’s house, turning it into the home of their dreams and making it ready for their family. He had looked forward to rebuilding an old Chevrolet truck with his sons when they were older. He would always give 150 percent, and loved to see his ideas turn into reality.

On Feb. 17, 2012, the couple welcomed their first son into their home, Cody Donald Toelle. From that moment, Joe was a devoted and loving father who cherished his family. He loved to spend time playing with Cody. No matter what Joe had going on, he always tried to be home in time to put Cody in his pajamas, give him his milk, tuck him in, and read him his bedtime stories.

Just when Joe did not think he could be any happier or more proud of his family, on Jan. 23, 2015, Joe and Autumn welcomed their second son into the world, Wade Allen Toelle.  Joe told many people that he had never been happier, and it was clear how much he loved and adored his family. During the two weeks Joe spent with Wade, he loved nothing more than to just hold and look at him. He couldn’t wait until Wade was old enough that he could make him smile and laugh. The last few weeks of his life were spent doing little but loving and showing off his family.

Joe is survived by his wife, Autumn; sons, Cody, 3, and Wade, 2 weeks; parents, John Toelle of Burns, and Connie and Jim Karns of Chehalis, Wash.; brother, J.R.; grandparents, Don Toelle of Burns and Liz Moles of John Day; uncles and aunts, Dave and Toni, Leigh, Carol, Bob, David, and Donald; and numerous cousins, extended family members, and friends.

He was preceded in death by his grandmother, Shirley Toelle; and grandfathers, David and Raymond Moles.

Joe was an amazing husband, father, son, brother, grandson, and friend. He lived his life with no regrets and will always be loved and remembered. Contributions in Joe Toelle’s memory may be made to Autumn Toelle to help ensure Cody and Wade have all the opportunities Joe wanted for them. Contributions may be sent in care of LaFollette’s Chapel, P.O. Box 488, Burns, OR 97720. You can sign the online guestbook at www.lafolletteschapel.com.


Memorial service — Curt Denny

Posted on February 18th in Obituaries

There will be a memorial service for Curt Denny, who passed away Jan. 16, from noon until 2 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 27, at the former Memorial Field on Foley Drive in Burns.


Ernest J. Alvarado 1921-2015

Posted on February 11th in Obituaries

OBITAlvaradoErnest J. Alvarado, 93, passed away Jan. 20  at his ranch in Elkton.

Ernest was born Nov. 29, 1921, in Tres Pinos, Calif., to Joseph P. and Dora (Villegas) Alvarado. He grew up with six brothers and two sisters.  He attended Tres Pinos Elementary School, and graduated from San Benito High School in Hollister, Calif., in 1939.

He worked in the New Idria mines and at Bethlehem Steel, before moving to Alaska to work on the Al-Can highway. Ernest enlisted in the U.S. Army in January 1944 in Fairbanks, Alaska. He served with the 464th Air Base Squadron. He was stationed on Amchitka Island in the Bering Strait.

Upon his return to California, he was employed driving truck in the San Joaquin Valley. He married Anna Mae Santos in November 1947 in Merced.  In May 1963, Ernest was very proud to welcome his first child, Ramonda, into his life, followed by daughter, Valencia, in December 1964.

In 1968, Ernest and Anna Mae purchased a ranch in Oregon, and moved to Elkton in July 1969. Here, he and Anna Mae raised their daughters, sheep, cattle and hay while Ernest worked at the Drain Plywood Mill.

Ernest was from one of the families that were known as the “California Dons” – those Spanish settlers who received land grants from the king of Spain. He was a descendant of Joaquin Alvarado, first mayor of Monterey, and Juan Bautista Alvarado, a governor of California under the Spanish.  His mother’s family, the Belardez, were famous throughout early California for their farming and sheep raising activities.

When Ernie’s daughters were at Elkton High, he was a supporter of their FFA activities. He received the Honorary State Farmer degree in 1984.

Ernest enjoyed big band swing music, old movies, reading, writing letters, and visiting with his grandchildren, nephews and nieces.  He could be recognized wearing his black cowboy hat, with his faithful bud, Whacker, a yellow Labrador, at his side.

Ernest is survived by his daughter, Ramonda (David) Thompson; grandchildren, Maria, Risa, and Adam of Diamond; sisters, Margueritta Johnson of Antioch, Calif. and Julia Smith of Hollister, Calif.; many nephews and nieces on the Alvarado and Santos sides; and his bud, “Whacker.” Many thanks are given to his caregivers over the past five years, Barbara Dawes, Jon Stoneman, and Doug Byle.

He was preceded in death by his wife of 61 years, Anna Mae; daughter, Valencia; brothers, William, Raymond, Percy, Clarence, Vincent, and Joseph; a baby sister, Frances; and his parents.

Services will be held Friday, March 27, at St. Joseph’s Catholic Church in Roseburg.

Recitation of the Rosary will be held at 11 a.m., with Funeral Mass at noon.  Burial will follow at St. Joseph’s Catholic Cemetery in Roseburg.

Contributions in Ernest J. Alvarado’s memory may be made to Crane FFA Alumni Scholarship Fund, c/o Ramonda Thompson, 49401 Happy Valley Rd, Diamond, OR  97722.


Spencer McMurray 1938-2015

Posted on February 11th in Obituaries

OBITMcMurraySpencer McMurray, 76, passed away Jan. 26 at his home in Hines, surrounded by his children and wife, following a more than yearlong battle with cancer.

Spencer was born Oct. 20, 1938, in Burns to James Nathan McMurray and Sybil Veronica (Svihovec) McMurray. He was raised in a close-knit environment, with his sister, Jeri, and enjoyed spending time outdoors, an activity he carried throughout life and passed on to many others. He enjoyed spending time with his niece, Peni, and nephews, Richard and Mike, until he joined the Army in 1960. After his discharge in 1961, he met and married Shirley Gregg. After marrying, the couple moved to Boise Idaho, where he found work as a delivery man in the Coca-Cola factory, and where his first child, Jeri Rae was born Sept. 2, 1962. Shortly afterward, the young family moved to Klamath Falls for a brief stint before moving to Torrance Calif. in 1963.

While in California, Spencer held a variety of jobs to support his growing family that included Janice Lea, born Feb. 2, 1964, James Nathan, born Dec. 15, 1968, and Jonathan Lee, born May 31, 1970. Spence worked at a furniture factory, a trailer manufacturing company, and for the U.S. Postal Service as a letter carrier. The family then moved to Fort Jones, Calif. in 1971, and to Medford in 1972, where he completed a teaching degree at Southern Oregon University. This led him home to Harney County and a teaching job in the one-room schoolhouse at Lawen. One year proved to be enough of education (at least formally), and Spencer worked for the Forest Service, Edward Hines Lumber Company, and making maps for Mark Palmer Surveying until he settled in at the Harney County Road Department, from which he retired in 1998. In addition, he spent many hours painting and teaching that trade to many an apprentice. Though he was demanding of his help, his drive created a cadre of painters who knew what to do with a brush and roller.

His retirement was much like the rest of his life, busy and full of activity and life. He spent many hours outdoors, fishing and hunting, practicing catch-and-release in both pursuits, though it was much more difficult with the latter; so he practiced more of a “hunt and not shoot” philosophy. His love of fishing was painfully evident in the fact that he rarely drove by a fish hatchery without a pit stop to enjoy a respite on the trip. He passed on this love of fishing to all his children, in varying degrees, and to many other people, young and old alike. He also passed on his love and compassion for animals to all his children. This was evident in the time he spent feeding squirrels and hummingbirds, while manning a lookout for the BLM in his retirement.

In addition to spending time on recreational pursuits and animals, he spent many hours as an official on the basketball court and baseball field, most often serving as an on-field coach, as well as an official. When he felt his vision and speed were getting too slow for the pace of sports, he switched to being an avid observer of youth and high school sports. If he wasn’t fishing, he was likely watching a group of young people toss about one kind of ball or another. This love of sports transcended the local area, and created a long-time love affair with the Oregon State Beavers.

In addition to officiating and watching sports, Spencer spent many an hour playing and coaching youth in the area. He spent countless hours playing pick-up softball games in Hines Park with countless numbers of kids and adults alike. He ran an open gym basketball game at Lincoln Junior High for years, both of which will be remembered quite fondly by a large group of people to this day. His commitment to his family, children, in-laws, grandchildren, nieces, nephews, and “adopted” alike, was nearly unparalleled. His courage, sense of humor and ability to tell a great story and bawdy joke will be missed by a great many people.

Spencer is survived by his wife of 53 years, Shirley; children, Jeri, and her husband, Carl Hauth, of Corvallis, Janice Sloan and her partner, Tom Walsh of Salem, Jay McMurray and his wife, Delly, of Baker City, and Jon McMurray and his wife, Michele, of Fossil; grandchildren, Katie Hauth of Australia, Ryan Hauth of New Orleans, Zach Hauth of Corvallis, Ashley McMurray of Baker City, and Max, Maddie and Molly McMurray of Fossil.

He was preceded in death by his mother and father; sister, Jeri; nephew, Michael Banks, and many dear friends.

Spencer was cremated, with a request to spread his ashes in some of his favorite places, such as his parents’ homestead at Poison Creek, his cabin at Whitney, and the Blitzen River near Frenchglen.


Michael John Sturza 1956-2015

Posted on February 11th in Obituaries

OBITSturzaMichael John Sturza, 58, passed away unexpectedly Jan. 22 in Prineville.

Mike was born June 15, 1956, in Redmond to Stan and Phyllis Sturza. He was the second of three children that included Margaret, Mike and Lori. He attended Redmond schools and graduated from Redmond High School in 1974. He was a three-sport athlete, lettering in football, basketball and baseball. He continued his love of sports by attending Treasure Valley Community College on a football scholarship.

He married Patti Miller on June 27, 1987, in Prineville, and then joined her in Paulina, where they made their home for 27 years. When Mike moved to Paulina, he truly became a “community member,” and was recognized in 2014 as the recipient of the Carl Weaver Outstanding Service Award.

Mike was a key member of the Paulina Rodeo Club, holding offices for several years. He was instrumental in the success of the Paulina Rodeo, from irrigating the grounds, gathering stock, organizing hay donations and hauling it to the rodeo grounds, feeding bucking stock, sorting timed event cattle, loading the bucking chutes, selling ads, returning donated livestock when the rodeo was over, and cleaning up the grounds Monday morning after the rodeo. Mike ran many trap shoots for various fundraisers, and was on the ground floor of the Paulina Rodeo Scholarship fund, developing where it is today. He did all this quietly and effectively, without need or want of accolades.

He volunteered to coach football and basketball at Paulina Elementary and many children benefitted from his knowledge of the games. He helped many, many ranches with gathering, branding, feeding, doctoring, building fence or whatever people called on him to do.

Mike was a good cowman that loved his cattle and had a vast knowledge of bloodlines and EPDs.  He especially enjoyed grading bulls for PABCO (Performance Angus Breeders of Central Oregon).

He was a successful team roper, winning many buckles and saddles. Even though he loved to team rope, it took a backseat to hunting season. He was unselfish when it came to helping other hunters bag a big one. Deer hunting with his dad, Stan, and elk hunting at Schnabele Ranches were the highlights of the year.

He was a member of the Elks Club, Paulina Rodeo Club, American Cowboy Team Roping Association (ACTRA), the National Rifle Association, and the Catholic Church.

He is survived by his wife, Patti Miller of Paulina; mother, Phyllis Sturza of Redmond; sisters, Margaret Sturza (Curt Olson of Madras), and Lori Turel of Redmond; and numerous aunts, uncles and cousins.  He was proceeded in death by his father, Stan Sturza.

Services will be held Saturday, Jan. 31, at 10:30 a.m. at St. Thomas Catholic Church in Redmond.

Memorial contributions may be made to Paulina School Athletics, 70050 SE Paulina City Rd, Paulina, OR, 97751 or the Paulina Rodeo Club, P.O. Box 37, Paulina, OR, 97751.

Juniper Ridge Funeral Home is in charge of these arrangements.


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