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Funeral Homes > Minnesota > Mcgregor

Mcgregor, MN  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Mcgregor, Minnesota. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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McGregor Funeral Home
Maddy Street
Mcgregor , MN
(218) 768-3136
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Margaret Celestia Huchel, 84 - Olney Daily Mail

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Karla, of South Carolina, Larry Huchel, of Indiana, and Ron Huchel and his wife, Claudia, of Sebeka, Minn.; sisters-in-law, Pat Foster and her husband, Wes, of Ingraham, Ill., and Sandy McGregor and her husband, Carlos, of Olney; nieces and nephews, Pearl Anderson and her husband, Gerald, of Richland County, Harold Foerster and his wife Cindy, of Richland County, Frances Stoll, of Richland County, Bob Foerster, of Richland County, and Hesta Bracken and her husband, Charles, of Richland County; and many other relatives and friends.Margaret was preceded in death by her parents, Joseph and Ellen Patterson; husband, Elmer Huchel; son, Kenneth Huchel; daughter, Linda Benes; granddaughter, Tanya Benes; grandson, Bret Jessen; three sisters, Grace (William) Foerster, Hazel (Charles) Frank, Rosella (Clarence) Robinson; three brothers Lawrence, Samuel and Harley Patterson; nephews, John Foerster and Raymond Foerster; mother-in-law, Selma Huchel; father-in-law, Ralph Huchel; brothers-in-law, Levan Huchel and Maurice Huchel; and and sister-in-law, Karla Huchel.Memorials preferred to ConnectCare Hospice in Hutchinson, Minn.Online obituary and guest book available at www.hantge.com. Click on obituaries/guest book.

In memoriam: The baseball men we lost in 2011 - Yahoo! Sports (blog)

Thu, Dec 29, 2011
He struck out 4.8 batters per nine innings — an amazingly low rate for someone who made 404 career starts. But he managed to miss enough bats. How the O's thrived with Flanagan and Scott McGregor at the same time — now there's a guy who never struck anyone out — I'll never know." — DB Hideki Irabu, New York Yankees pitcher (July 27): "The initial anticipation for Irabu's arrival is almost impossible to overstate: He was the first Japanese player on the Yankees, he was supposed to be the next Nolan Ryan, and at the time, Tom Verducci wrote that his first start 'may have been the most anticipated debut by a Yankees rookie since Mickey Mantle.' But the disappointment set in almost immediately." — Alex Remington Charlie Lea, Montreal Expos pitcher (Nov. 11): "Lea pitched for some of the very good Expos teams that were stacked on offense with names like Dawson, Carter, Tim Raines, Al Oliver and Tim Wallach. The pitching was good too, with names such as Lea, Bill Rogers, Scott Sanderson and Bill Gullickson. In Lea's first couple of seasons, they also had Bill Lee at the end of his career. Lea and Lee on the same staff, which was funny." — DB Paul Splittorff, Kansas City Royals pitcher (May 25): "Splittorff may not have had the highest Q rating when it came to a national profile. In the households of Kansas City, though, Splittorff's name was synonymous with baseball. A tall and lanky lefty who sported both trademark glasses and a giant leg kick, "Splitt" was one of the franchise's first draft picks, its first 20-game winner and the first Royals pitcher to record a playoff victory." — 'Duk Matty Alou, outfielder and Dominican pioneer (Nov. 3): "Even if Matty were an only child, he still would have made his mark on baseball. A lifetime .307 hitter who collected 1,777 hits over 15 seasons, he won the 1966 National League batting title with a .342 mark as a member of the Pittsburgh Pirates ... He was a member of the Dominican baseball royalty, having been among the first wave of big-league players from the country after Ozzie Virgil and Felipe Alou opened the door in the late 1950s." — 'Duk Bob Forsch, St. Louis Cardinals pitcher (Nov. 3): "A tall right-hander, Forsch pitched in St. Louis for all but one of his 16 seasons. He was a member of the 1982 World Series title team and made two other trips with the 1985 and 1987 squads. He won 20 games in 1977, threw two no-hitters — one in 1978 and one in 1983 — and finished with 168 wins and a 3.76 career ERA. He's the only Cardinals pitcher who threw multiple no-hitters with the team and ranks third on the franchise's all-time wins list behind Bob Gibson and Jesse Haines. Not bad for someone who didn't rack up many strikeouts (1,133 Ks in 2,794 inn...

In memoriam: The baseball men we lost in 2011 - Yahoo! Sports (blog)

Thu, Dec 29, 2011
He struck out 4.8 batters per nine innings — an amazingly low rate for someone who made 404 career starts. But he managed to miss enough bats. How the O's thrived with Flanagan and Scott McGregor at the same time — now there's a guy who never struck anyone out — I'll never know." — DB Hideki Irabu, New York Yankees pitcher (July 27): "The initial anticipation for Irabu's arrival is almost impossible to overstate: He was the first Japanese player on the Yankees, he was supposed to be the next Nolan Ryan, and at the time, Tom Verducci wrote that his first start 'may have been the most anticipated debut by a Yankees rookie since Mickey Mantle.' But the disappointment set in almost immediately." — Alex Remington Charlie Lea, Montreal Expos pitcher (Nov. 11): "Lea pitched for some of the very good Expos teams that were stacked on offense with names like Dawson, Carter, Tim Raines, Al Oliver and Tim Wallach. The pitching was good too, with names such as Lea, Bill Rogers, Scott Sanderson and Bill Gullickson. In Lea's first couple of seasons, they also had Bill Lee at the end of his career. Lea and Lee on the same staff, which was funny." — DB Paul Splittorff, Kansas City Royals pitcher (May 25): "Splittorff may not have had the highest Q rating when it came to a national profile. In the households of Kansas City, though, Splittorff's name was synonymous with baseball. A tall and lanky lefty who sported both trademark glasses and a giant leg kick, "Splitt" was one of the franchise's first draft picks, its first 20-game winner and the first Royals pitcher to record a playoff victory." — 'Duk Matty Alou, outfielder and Dominican pioneer (Nov. 3): "Even if Matty were an only child, he still would have made his mark on baseball. A lifetime .307 hitter who collected 1,777 hits over 15 seasons, he won the 1966 National League batting title with a .342 mark as a member of the Pittsburgh Pirates ... He was a member of the Dominican baseball royalty, having been among the first wave of big-league players from the country after Ozzie Virgil and Felipe Alou opened the door in the late 1950s." — 'Duk Bob Forsch, St. Louis Cardinals pitcher (Nov. 3): "A tall right-hander, Forsch pitched in St. Louis for all but one of his 16 seasons. He was a member of the 1982 World Series title team and made two other trips with the 1985 and 1987 squads. He won 20 games in 1977, threw two no-hitters — one in 1978 and one in 1983 — and finished with 168 wins and a 3.76 career ERA. He's the only Cardinals pitcher who threw multiple no-hitters with the team and ranks third on the franchise's all-time wins list behind Bob Gibson and Jesse Haines. Not bad for someone who didn't rack up many strikeouts (1,133 Ks in 2,794 inn...

Obituary for Martha GentryShahan

Sat, Sep 24, 2011
Kayla Phillips and Katie Phillips; several nieces and nephews.Funeral services "Flower Day" will be held at 2 p.m., Monday in the North Chapel of Chattanooga Funeral Home with Pastor Angie McGregor officiating. Interment will follow in Hamilton Memorial Gardens.The family will receive friends from 48 p.m. today at the funeral home.Please share your thoughts and memories online at www.ChattanoogaNorth Chapel.com.Arrangements by Chattanooga Funeral Home, Crematory & Florist, North Chapel, 5401 Highway 153, Hixson, Tenn. (Chattanooga Press)




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