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Fertile, MN  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Fertile, Minnesota. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Erikson Vik Funeral Home
201 East Main Avenue
Fertile , MN 56540
(218) 945-6141
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Cudahy arrests add salt to LA County area's civic wounds - Los Angeles Times

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Once again, residents in the area are asking themselves what it is about their communities that makes them fertile ground for graft. For nearly three decades, corruption has been endemic in the area. A South Gate treasurer looted $20 million from the city. A former Lynwood mayor collected $6 million in a contracting scheme. Other Lynwood council members used city credit cards at strip clubs. And, of course, Bell City Administrator Robert Rizzo and seven others there treated themselves to hefty compensation packages in a case that Dist. Atty. Steve Cooley called "corruption on steroids." Southeast L.A. County has long been a place where political engagement is often low and temptation is high. The dozen or so cities that make up the region are small and poor. Most of the residents are Latino immigrants who work hard and have little involvement in ...

Kevin Cuneo's TakeThirty: Nashville finally honors Owens' Bakersfield sound - GoErie.com

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Ray Charles did 'Crying Time,' it was money in my pocket, not somebody else's," he said. In the 1960s, Owens moved to Bakersfield after learning that many Dust Bowl evacuees were creating a fertile country sound there. It was a harder and edgier sound than what other country stars were playing in Nashville. The Californians embraced the very rock 'n' roll that singers in Tennessee were rejecting. As hits such as "Mental Cruelty," "Together Again" and "I've Got a Tiger by the Tail" soared up the charts, Owens funneled the profits into a fledgling chain of West Coast radio and TV stations. When he died in 2006 at 76, Owens was worth in the range of $150 million. A portion of that fortune came from his 17-year run as co-host, with Roy Clark, of "Hee Haw." Most of his obituaries described Owens first as "Hee Haw" co-host, which is a shame. His band, the Buckaroos, as talented a group that ever backed a singer, included standouts such as Haggard, who played bass. Haggard married one of Owens' ex-wives, and the two men battled off and on for years, but their friendship had been restored by the time Buck died. Owens performed at his $5 million Bakersfield nightclub just hours before he died in his sleep. Feeling ill after a consuming a big chicken-fried steak dinner, Buck was heading to his car when he met some fans who said they'd driven in from Bend, Ore., to hear him play. Owens turned around, went back into the club and did the show. Then he drove home and drifted away forever. Now that would make a great country song.

Ken Price, Sculptor Who Helped Elevate Ceramics, Dies at 77

Sun, Feb 26, 2012
They reveled in synthetic color, unusual textures and carefully calibrated erotic innuendo. And they fit in at several points across the fertile landscape of American art of the last 50 or more years. With artists like Billy Al Bengston, Robert Irwin, Ed Ruscha, Larry Bell and Craig Kauffman, Mr. Price was a progenitor of the Finish Fetish school of meticulous object-making that did so much to establish Los Angeles as an art capital. With artists from both coasts, including John Chamberlain, Donald Judd, John McCracken and Dan Flavin, he helped to usher vibrant color irrevocably into modern sculpture, often with the help of automobile lacquer and enamel. But his greatest achievement may have been to help foment a revolution in ceramics that was in many ways the true genesis of the Southern California art scene, allied with the ceramic sculptors Peter Voulkos, who was briefly his teacher, and John Mason. His insistence on ceramics as high art was an argument that Mr. Price, a man of few but well-chosen words, left to his sculptures to articulate. Mr. Price enjoyed sustained critical success, but his ... (New York Times)

Byron Easton - Beloit Daily News

Sat, Oct 15, 2011
Married Vivian (Dolly) Bubert, January 15, 1944 in Argyle, Il. Byron lived his entire life as a man of the earth and faith in the Harlem-Roscoe area. He loved his family, the touch and smell of fertile soil and watching God’s creations grow. He was a dairy farmer who came of age during the Great Depression and lived by hoping for the best, expecting the worst and being grateful for everything. As a farmer Ecclesiastes 3 and the 23rd Psalm were two of his favorites. He was a patient and compassionate listener who often greeted you with a smile and a gleam in his eye because of a small joke he was playing. Survivors include wife; daughter, Mary (Philip) Oak...

From the Editor - SILive.com

Thu, Oct 13, 2011
He was a true revolutionary who succeeded in changing the order of things without firing a shot or killing a soul. How rare is that! He didn’t need a gun or a bomb; instead he deployed his fertile mind and used it to its maximum potential.Jobs, like Bill Gates of Microsoft and Bill Joy of Sun, who were genius writers of software and computer code, were all born around the same time. Each, in different circumstances, found a way to spend countless hours on the ancient computers of yesteryear, refining what existed and expanding upon them as they intuited more.In Jobs’ case, he grew up in Mountain View, Calif., just south of San Francisco. According to the “Accidental Millionaire,” one of several biographies written about him, he “attended evening talks by Hewlett-Packard scientists” as a kid, because he lived in their midst. He actually called Bill Hewlett, to request parts so he could tinker. He wangled a summer job on the assembly line and was so fascinated by the process that he decided to build his own.As a result, we have the iPhone, the iMac, the iPad, iTunes, etc., etc., etc. He was in the right place at the right time, just like Gates and Joy. But it’s one thing to be positioned correctly and quite another, to squeeze every drop of opportunity out of it. Most of us only scratch the surface, if and when opportunity knocks.The utter beauty and elegance of Jobs is that he directed his zealotry and passion in a constructive, rather than a destructive, way — a rare occurrence these days.We owe imaginative people who change our lives for the better tremendous gratitude and respect. Take some time today to reflect on people who’ve passed through your life, and become a part of your being. Think how different your life is because of them — and then say a quiet “thank you.”Some may not be with us physically anymore, but we carry a piece of their spirit with us. It should spark us onward and upward every single day.Thanks for reading — and remembering. You can e-mail me at hack@siadvance.com or call 718-816-8350. Or post a comment online.  ...

Staying in Big 12 is not all bad - Enid News & Eagle

Tue, Oct 11, 2011
Kansas State, Missouri and Iowa State – they have been together with since 1928 and will remain with OSU and Texas.Long-term rivalries are good. Staying with Texas Tech is good since West Texas is a fertile recruiting area. Travel is much better and all the kickoffs are in the Central time zone. No 9:30 p.m. kickoff times.• Academic prestige aside, OU and OSU have a lot more in common with its Big 12 rivals than the Pac 12.BYU would be a good replacement for A&M as the 10th member. The conference might be wise to expand back to 12 members. Air Force and TCU would be preferred candidates over West Virginia and Louisville.OU and OSU wouldn’t mind playing in Fort Worth, Texas, the home of the Horned Frogs, every other year.Air Force is more attractive in football than Louisville and its Colorado base is good for travel reasons.West Virginia has good football, but is a little remote.Stability issues might make the Big 12 a little less attractive to some, but the Big East, the future home of TCU and current home of Louisville and West Virginia, might be a little more unstable.Just remember with this one. Don’t assume anything.Only time will tell.Campbell is a News & Eagle sports writer.

Staying in Big 12 is not all bad - Enid News & Eagle

Sun, Oct 2, 2011
Kansas State, Missouri and Iowa State – they have been together with since 1928 and will remain with OSU and Texas.Long-term rivalries are good. Staying with Texas Tech is good since West Texas is a fertile recruiting area. Travel is much better and all the kickoffs are in the Central time zone. No 9:30 p.m. kickoff times.• Academic prestige aside, OU and OSU have a lot more in common with its Big 12 rivals than the Pac 12.BYU would be a good replacement for A&M as the 10th member. The conference might be wise to expand back to 12 members. Air Force and TCU would be preferred candidates over West Virginia and Louisville.OU and OSU wouldn’t mind playing in Fort Worth, Texas, the home of the Horned Frogs, every other year.Air Force is more attractive in football than Louisville and its Colorado base is good for travel reasons.West Virginia has good football, but is a little remote.Stability issues might make the Big 12 a little less attractive to some, but the Big East, the future home of TCU and current home of Louisville and West Virginia, might be a little more unstable.Just remember with this one. Don’t assume anything.Only time will tell.Campbell is a News & Eagle sports writer.

Staying in Big 12 is not all bad - Enid News & Eagle

Sat, Sep 24, 2011
Kansas State, Missouri and Iowa State – they have been together with since 1928 and will remain with OSU and Texas.Long-term rivalries are good. Staying with Texas Tech is good since West Texas is a fertile recruiting area. Travel is much better and all the kickoffs are in the Central time zone. No 9:30 p.m. kickoff times.• Academic prestige aside, OU and OSU have a lot more in common with its Big 12 rivals than the Pac 12.BYU would be a good replacement for A&M as the 10th member. The conference might be wise to expand back to 12 members. Air Force and TCU would be preferred candidates over West Virginia and Louisville.OU and OSU wouldn’t mind playing in Fort Worth, Texas, the home of the Horned Frogs, every other year.Air Force is more attractive in football than Louisville and its Colorado base is good for travel reasons.West Virginia has good football, but is a little remote.Stability issues might make the Big 12 a little less attractive to some, but the Big East, the future home of TCU and current home of Louisville and West Virginia, might be a little more unstable.Just remember with this one. Don’t assume anything.Only time will tell.Campbell is a News & Eagle sports writer.




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