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Mora, MN  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Mora, Minnesota. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
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Akkerman Ingebrand Funeral and Cremation Service
825 Union Street South
Mora , MN 55051
(320) 679-1933
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Methven Funeral Homes
111 Maple Avenue East
Mora , MN 55051
(320) 679-1822
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News

Shields roughed up in the Bronx, loses to Yanks - Wilkes Barre Times-Leader

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Shields was drubbed again in the Bronx, giving up a grand slam to Russell Martin, the Rays defense made three more errors and the offense was stymied by Andy Pettitte. What it all added up to was a demoralizing 7-0 loss to the Yankees. "We just didn't have a good night," Maddon said. "We didn't play any area of the game well. I'm really looking for the next 24 hours to come around." Shields (6-4) was sabotaged early by the Rays' ever-shifting defense as New York scored two unearned runs in the first thanks to an error by shortstop Elliot Johnson. The Rays made three errors in the game and have six...

RC Owens dies at 77; 49ers 'alley oop' receiver - Los Angeles Times

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
He then became a free agent, and the first to play out his option year then sign with another team, the Colts. So jarring was that move that 49ers owner Vic Morabito never again spoke to Colts owner Carroll Rosenbloom. A year later, NFL Commissioner Pete Rozelle devised the "Rozelle Rule," which required the signing team (in Owens' case, the Colts) to compensate the player's original team for the loss — usually in the form of money or draft picks. No stranger to heartache, Owens was involved in a tragic car accident in June 1963 as he was driving to Colts training camp in Colorado. A tornado swept his car off the road, and his 3-year-old daughter, Pam, was killed. His 1-month-old son, Darren, sustained a fractured skull, which the family believed led to his death at age 7. After his playing career, Owens worked in public relations for J.C. Penney Co. and later in a California office for the Department of Health, Education and Welfare. He returned to sports to work in marketing for the Oakland Stompers soccer team. In 1979, Bill Walsh hired him to organize 49ers training camp, and Owens was reunited with the franchise that gave him his start. During more than two decades in the team's front office, he ran alumni relations for a franchise that would go on to win five Super Bowls, served as the point man for the club in the community and even donned a red suit and white beard to play Santa at Christmas. Nicole Gisele, longtime administrative assistant to Hall of Fame coach Walsh, remembered Owens as an unfailingly upbeat ambassador for the franchise: "It was his motto: 'I'm two steps away! I'll be right there!' " "You name it, R.C. did it for the players," former 49ers cornerback Eric Wright said. "Guys looked up to him. He was a mentor to a lot of the younger guys and a big brother to all of us." Owens is survived by his wife, Susan; his daughter, Melinda Grissett; son, Kelvin Owens; stepsons Ken Morrell and Anthony Salazar; stepdaughter Shelly DiStefano; and 17 grandchildren. A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. Friday at Glide Memorial Church, 330 Ellis St., San Francisco. ...

Jacksonville Business Journal Names LPS One of the "Best Places ... - Sacramento Bee

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
LPS was named to this prestigious list based on an employee survey conducted by independent research firm Quantum Workplace. The survey took into account factors such as company leadership, employee morale and whether employees believe the organization is moving in a positive direction. "LPS is proud to be named as one of the Jacksonville area's 'Best Places to Work.' We've focused on creating a workplace where employees know how much we value their commitment, talent and integrity," said LPS CEO Hugh Harris. "It's gratifying to receive this independent validation that our employees are proud to work at LPS. This award is really a testament to them and their role in our continued success." LPS employs mor...

Indianapolis sinks Maine as Yankees suffer loss - Wilkes Barre Times-Leader

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Cust dh 4 1 1 2 Marte cf 5 2 3 2 Branyan 1b 2 0 0 0 Fox dh 4 1 1 0 Cervelli c 3 1 0 0 Clement 1b 5 1 1 2 Laird 3b 3 0 1 1 Navarro 3b 3 1 1 0 Curtis cf 4 0 0 0 Boggs rf 3 1 1 1 Pena ss 3 0 1 0 Morales c 4 0 1 1 Friday 2b 2 0 0 1 Totals 31 3 6 3 Totals 33 8 9 8 Yankees 012 000 000 — 3 Indianapolis 600 001 10x — 8 SWB — 2B: Laird (18); HR: Cust (15); Team RISP: 1-for-6; Team LOB: 5; SB: Russo (13); E: Maine (1) IND — 2B: Fox (10); HR: Marte (6), Boggs (6); Team RISP: 4-for-12; Team LOB: 9; SB: Friday (7); DP: 2 IP H R ER BB SO Yankees Maine (L, 1-2) 0.1 5 6 6 2 1 Figueroa 4.2 2 0 0 4 3 Delcarmen 2.0 2 2 2 1 0 Cedeno 1.0 0 0 0 0 0 Indianapolis VandenHrk (W, 6-0) 5.0 6 3 3 1 5 Johnson (H) 3.0 0 0 0 1 4 Welker 1.0 0 0 0 2 0 ...

Council members push to place library backers' initiative on ... - San Jose Mercury News

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Allen said he hopes Reed and his "coalition'' of budget hawks on the council won't "play politics'' with what he calls an "ethical and moral issue.'' "Unfortunately, the city made a mistake with the handling of the petition, but the fortunate thing is that the city has an opportunity to rectify this,'' said Joseph Okpaku, a spokesman for Councilman Kalra. "This is not about the merits of the petitition, but rather about the fairness of the process.'' Contact Tracy Seipel at 408 275-0140.

Bob Dearth — Monroe, Wis.

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Dearth “family” extended to the hundreds of his dealership employees over the decades.Being born to impoverished tenant farmers in the Great Depression, Bob felt a moral obligation to share from his business success with those less fortunate. The local United Way chose to feature Bob and Shirley on their 2009 campaign brochure cover, and for their 50th wedding anniversary they hosted a party for 350 local needy children, including not just a day of fun, food, and entertainment, but also a new warm winter coat for each child.Bob’s generosity was mostly private, sometimes anonymous, frequently spontaneous, and was the great source of inner joy and outward pride in his life.He will be deeply missed by his friends and family. (Post Bulletin)

Birmingham Festival Theatre serves up another effective 'Last Hotel ... -

Mon, Jun 25, 2012
Amanda Maddox sets the tone right away as Dinah Fraley. You can see the tension on her face as the show opens, and her riveting performance is the production's moral compass. Likewise with David Seale's Pete. Pete wants to do the right thing, but he also knows the ramifications of doing that, and that tension is evident throughout the show. Their children, Gracie and Benny, are ably played by Erin McMahon and Douglas Coghlan. Marcus Emel and Alysa Rambo are quite effective as Nathan and Lydia Stamps. Nathan is Pete's co-worker, and after a rocky start, they bond on the baseball field and concoct an event that may be the end of Bull Connor, who seems to be losing his grip on reality. As reporter Sugarfoot and Freedom Rider Angel, Evan Miller and Sayo Orange are welcome additions to Lydia's hotel. DETAILS What: “The Last Hotel for Women” Where:Birmingham Festival Theatre; 933-2383 When: Through June 30 Bottom line: Review gets four out of five stars What this production doesn't have that 1996's did is Randy Marsh as Bull Connor, a very tough act to follow. Marsh's Connor had a full arc -- fierce and ferocious at the beginning, with hints of what was to come. At times, you even felt sorry for Marsh's Connor, despite monologues filled with hate. James Ward's Connor is much less subtle. It's pretty clear where Connor is headed from the moment he comes on stage. That doesn't mean Ward isn't effective; he's just different. And try as they might, it's going to be hard for folks who saw the 1996 production to not compare him to Marsh. Mindy Wester Egan and Jim Neel have creat...

Services aim to preserve legacies in the digital afterlife - Kansas City Star

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Carroll said. “We’re living in the first period where you’ve had to think about your digital persona.”Experts also say it is important to adjust the caretaking of our sundry memorabilia to the digital age. As a way to preserve things, the move from the printed page to the Internet cloud has been a blessing and a curse. Our stuff can’t burn on the Web. It can’t get soaked in a flood or tossed to the next county by a tornado. By uploading computer files — letters, pictures, movies — to the scattered servers that make up the electronic cloud, we have found ways to store things far better than a shoebox or photo album stuffed in a closet.But those virtual keepsakes have a particular vulnerability. Imagine you had put something on a floppy disk or a Zip disk a few years ago. Recovering them today isn’t impossible, but it’s not simple. And there could come a time when it would be lost forever.By comparison, consider the wax cylinders used in the earliest days of sound recording. They still work. Even if they are scratched, the gist is still there. But a DVD recorded yesterday could be lost completely by just a tiny computer error and be worthless tomorrow.“The fragility of digital stuff just can’t be overstated,” said Bill LeFurgy, the digital initiatives project manager at the Library of Congress. “Technology is constantly moving ahead.”The trick to preserving keepsakes is redundancy. Keep multiple copies of things in multiple formats. For example, it’s not enough to copy family pictures to a CD or DVD. Back them up on a flash drive or a portable hard drive, and upload them to an online storage service. The Library of Congress suggests that every five years you move materials to a new technology to avoid being locked in an obsolete format.LeFurgy is dubious of services that guarantee to keep your dig...

Former Liverpool FC star Ray Houghton says there is no crisis at Anfield as ... -

Sun, Apr 22, 2012
Luckily, when I was at Liverpool we had coaches like Roy Evans and Ronnie Moran. If I was having a bad run, Roy would say ‘just give it to the nearest red shirt’. We were always coached not to over-complicate things, and it is amazing how quickly that confidence can come back if you do a few simple things right. “Kenny, I’m sure, will be working hard with his coaches to get the players back to basics. It is through hard work and restoring a bit of confidence and belief that Liverpool will get through this run of form.” At Villa, of course, the issues are a little more serious. Underachievement is one thing, relegation is another. Demotion to the Championship would be a disaster at a club which recently announced record annual losses of £54m. Manager Alex McLeish, who left Midland rivals Birmingham to succeed Gerard Houllier in the summer, was an unpopular appointment from the word go. Nine months on, there has been little to suggest that supporters’ fears were misplaced. “Alex McLeish took on a really tough job when he went to Aston Villa,” says Houghton. “Not only was he moving from Birmingham to Villa, a move that was never likely to go down well with supporters, but he had the added problem of seeing Stewart Downing and Ashley Young, the side’s two best players, leave the club in the summer. “Add to that injuries to the likes of Darren Bent and Richard Dunne, and it is easy to see why they have had such problems all season long.” He adds: “There is always one team that gets dragged unexpectedly into the relegation fight, and I do have my fears for Villa. “It’s a shame to see them struggling, because I have great memories of my time at Villa. It’s a big club, one that should be challenging up in the top half of the table.” As, of course, should Liverpool. Houghton, though, says judgement on the Reds’ campaign should be reserved until the season’s end. “That is the time to reflect,” he says. “The current run hasn’t been great, but at the end of the day Liverpool could end the season seventh or seventh, and with two trophies in the cabinet. If that is a bad season, then we look forward to a good one!” ...

Why the US failed vs. El Salvador - ESPN

Sun, Apr 1, 2012
Instead, he opted for a midfield triangle that was heavily reliant on a single holding midfielder. When that one player was Hertha Berlin midfielder Alfredo Morales, all was well, as evidenced by the way he repelled attacks in the 2-0 friendly win over Mexico, a pyrrhic victory if there ever was one. When Porter didn't have that player with a solid mix of bite and skill, the dominoes started to fall. The team tried almost too hard to adhere to his mantra of winning the ball back in six seconds once possession was lost, and sell-out, all-or-nothing tackles became the norm rather than the exception. The defense became more exposed, especially when facing the kind of speedy attackers used by El Salvador. Set pieces were conceded, and the U.S.'s frailty in this area became more pronounced. There were flaws in the plan as it related to the attack as well. In the latter part of the first half of Monday's match, the game opened up and the Americans got sucked into playing along, pouring too many numbers forward. What was needed was someone to dictate the tempo. Instead, the frenetic pace suited El Salvador, especially as the Cuscatlecos exposed the U.S. on the flanks. All of this points to the fact that a more conservative approach, especially given the personnel available, was needed. Yet for all the criticism directed Porter's way -- including the not-so-veiled implication that it was a mistake to hire a college coach -- his approach very nearly worked. Which leads to another truism: There are some things for which a coach can't legislate, no matter how much planning takes place. In this case, there were backbreaking individual errors on defense and highly suspect goalkeeping. SportsNation: Team USA misses Olympics Team USA soccer won't be making an appearance at the 2012 Olympics. Is this a bad sign for the future of U.S. soccer?• Cast your votes! There was also a rather shocking lack of game management, a trait that you would have expected more of, given that many of the players have been professionals for multiple seasons. For all of Brek Shea's heroics on the evening, including his assist on Boyd's opener in the first minute, he'll be remembered most for sloppily conceding possession in the run-up to Jaime Alas' game-tying goal. Shea wasn't alone, though. The decision of Mix Diskerud and Michael Stephens to both chase the ball during that buildup was equally fatal, as was the backline's collective failure to step to Alas. Then there was the far-too-tepid performance against Canada, which is when this qualifying campaign really went off the rails. This was as much a failure of the players as it was the coaches, and hints further that much more needs to be done in terms of player development. It will be difficult to determine just how damaging the failure to qualify is. The Oly...

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