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Funeral Homes > Minnesota > Starbuck

Starbuck, MN  Funeral Homes

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Starbuck Funeral Home
106 West 4 Street
Starbuck , MN 56381
(320) 239-2343
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News

Una Mulzac, Harlem Bookseller With a Passion for Black Politics, Dies at 88

Sun, Feb 5, 2012
Her bookstore, born at a time when Harlem was ravaged by crime and heroin, became a neighborhood landmark like the Apollo or Sylvia’s restaurant and endured into the era of Starbucks and Old Navy. People came from all over Harlem and beyond to buy books there, whether by well-known authors like James Baldwin and Toni Morrison or by little-known conspiracy theorists. The store harked back to an earlier generation of politicized Harlem bookstores, particularly Lewis H. Michaux’s African National Memorial Bookstore, a mainstay on West 125th Street for 42 years, until 1974. Mr. Michaux proudly advertised it as the “House of Common Sense and the Home of Proper Propaganda.” “Anyone interested in race has to come here,” he said in 1961. (Lewis’s brother, Oscar, is regarded as the first major African-American feature filmmaker.) Apart from the outdoor book vendors on 125th Street, Ms. Mulzac’s store became the literary destination in Harlem for a later generation of people “interested in race.” Shariff Simmons, a musician and poet, once called it U.C.L.A., for University on the Corner of Lenox Avenue. (Lenox Avenue is also known as Malcolm X Boulevard.) As both Ms. Mulzac’s health and the condition of her store deteriorated, she worked less and less, and the store ground to a halt around 2007. Her family donated its complete stock to Hue-Man, now Harlem’s principal bookstore, on Frederick Douglass Boulevard. Both bookstores and others like it have been living rebuttals of false preconceptions about Harlem. “No one else thought a community like ours needs a bookstore,” said Marva Allen, Hue-Man’s chief executive. “The unfortunate thing is that we just keep coming one by one, instead of expanding.” Una Mulzac was born on April 19, 1923, in Baltimore and moved to the Bedford-Stuyvesant section of Brooklyn as a little girl. She graduated from Girls High School, where she ran track, and got a secretarial job at Random House, where she became interested in publishing. She moved to Guyana, then known as British Guiana, around 1963 to start a bookstore and to work for the party of Cheddi Jagan, a revolutionary Marxist. (New York Times)

Protest music: Who says it's dead? - (blog)

Fri, Oct 21, 2011
Those are around, and I suppose we need them, but they rarely stick. For a richer chew I'll take savvier fare like John Wesley Harding's corporate corpse-kicker "There's a Starbucks Where the Starbucks Used To Be," Billy Bragg's sprawling summation of the collective soul, "Never Buy the Sun," Mason Jennings' parable on kindness and power, "Rudy," or Mumford & Sons' ode-to-common ground, "Roll Away Your Stone," to name only a few. Point being, we the listeners need poetry and subtlety (see: the whole of Joe Henry's new "Reverie") now more than ever to help us wade through the confusion of the macro. No, we don't need more headlines and sound bites; we need depth, mystery and a more meaningful experience that current events don't afford. Luckily, here are three new CDs — by Wilco, Fountains Of Wayne, and Eliza Gilkyson — that, beyond being timeless works of art unto themselves, say as much about the human condition circa 2011 as anything else out there. Call it protest music of the soul:Wilco, "The Whole Love."Great rock bands continue to explore and evolve, and there is no more curious outfit out there than Jeff Tweedy and his merry pranksters. Like Sgt. Pepper doing "The Soft Bulletin," "The Whole Love" is music to escape, meditate, or despair to.Or, do what I do: Drive around with it on and scan the faces of your neighbors, strangers, beggars, survivors, schemers, and other double-dip recessionistas. Look at the For Sale signs and shuttered storefronts as the band plays on. Or, put its space-trippy sounds and silences on the headphones, dial u...

Barbara 'Bobby' Halverson

Sun, Oct 2, 2011
Montana, “except in a pine box,” she would gruff under her breath with a smile. The last six months of her journey in California gave her surprises every day; she was not accustomed to a Starbucks on almost every corner or why someone would buy jeans with holes in them (just for fashion). But Bobby enjoyed her weekend excursions with her niece while they took long drives in and around Marin and Sonoma counties. Her favorite trip was dipping her toes into the ocean and seeing her first pelican catch a fish at Drake’s Bay, and seeing her first palm tree along her walks. She made many new friends at her assisted living home (Atria at Tamalpias Creek) in Novato, who enjoyed taking a walk with her or when the nice staff suggested she shouldn’t try to hang her laundry outside. But the best part of spending such precious time with Bobby is that she reminded us how to live in the moment and not sweat the small stuff, and anything could get resolved over a good cup of strong coffee, “black, no cream and no sugar” she would say. Barbara is survived by her sister-in-law, Aileen Halverson, wife of the late Charles Halverson of Spooner, Wis., and their children; also a nephew, Rodney Halverson, of Big Timber, Mont., in addition to her niece Janell and her husband Michael Robertson, of San Francisco, Calif.  There will be a small family graveside committ... (Lewistown News-Argus)

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