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Tripp, SD  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Tripp, South Dakota. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Goglin Kelley Funeral Home
301 Dobson Street
Tripp , SD
(605) 935-6892
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Kentucky Wildcats top NCAA basketball tournament field - Greenville News

Thu, Mar 22, 2012
SUBHED Like Kentucky, Syracuse made its path to the top line seem easy. Only Notre Dame on Jan. 21 and Cincinnati last week in the Big East tournament quarterfinals tripped the Orange, who will play North Carolina Asheville on Thursday in Pittsburgh. The Orangemen do not have an All-American but succeed with balance. Senior Kris Joseph averages a modest 13.8 points, and sophomore Dion Waiters, one of the best sixth men in the nation, 12.6. Players seem unaffected by the report from Yahoo sports last week that at least 10 players tested positive for banned substances in the past decade. That includes the 2002-03 team when Syracuse won a national title under Hall of Fame coach Jim Boeheim. Syracuse acknowledged an ongoing NCAA inquiry into possible violations of the school’s athletic drug policy. (Page 3 of 3) In a different case, Boeheim is being sued for defamation by two men he had criticized for bringing allegations of child sexual abuse against a longtime assistant the school eventually fired. As those events unfolded, the players never blinked. They have outscored opponents by an average of 14.2 points. Syracuse’s biggest weakness is its rebounding, an area in which North Carolina and Michigan State excel. UNC has twin towers in Atlantic Coast Conference player of the year Tyler Zeller, who is 7-0, and 6-11 John Henson Zeller averages 16.2 points and 9.2 rebounds; Henson 13.8 points, 10.1 rebounds and nearly three blocked shots a game. UNC lost Sunday’s ACC title game to Florida State 85-82, as because Henson missed the game with a sore left wrist. North Carolina coach Roy Williams said he expects Henson to return Friday against Lamar or Vermont. Duke, a No. 2 seed in South, also missed a key player over the weekend. Forward Ryan Kelly missed the ACC tournament because of a sprained right foot. Neither Duke nor Ohio State, a No. 2 seed in the East, should be counted out of making a deep tournament run. Kansas, the Big 12 regular season champ, is a strong No. 2 in the Midwest behind All-American Thomas Robinson and point guard Tyshawn Taylor. Missouri’s Tigers, with a new coach in Frank Haith and only seven scholarship players, issued a reminder that they are in the midst of a memorable final season in the Big 12 (they will head to the SEC in July) by beating Baylor for the league tournament title. “Some people would say we’re small,” senior Kim English said. “I say we’re fast. Some people would say we don’t have depth inside. I would say we have most efficient big man in the country (in Ricardo Ratliffe).” As for those who question whether a team with a short-handed roster can muster the stamina to reach the Final Four, English said, “Words are irrelevant. We can shoot.” ...

Live From Richmond - It's Live Music! - Richmond.com

Tue, Mar 6, 2012
Nelly Kate – www.nellykate.net Free; All ages ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Monday, March 5, 9:30 p. m. Secretly Y'all Presents: "Road Trippin'" @ Balliceaux Secretly Y’all brings people together through the art of storytelling. The folks behind Secretly Y’all feel our differences make life flavorful. According to them, it is our similarities of experiences and the ability to share that connect all of us people. Their primary goal is to support everyone who has a story to tell and those who like to listen. This may not be music, but these stories are rivers that flow through our equilibriums. Secretly Y’all - secretlyall.wordpress.com $3; 21+ ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Tuesday, March 6, 6 p. m. Titus Andronicus, Screaming Females @ Strange Matter (early) Well look whose back in Richmond yet again; it’s those crazy kids from Screaming Females. And, they brought Titus Andronicus with them. Screaming Females in case you are missing out is New Jersey’s best and brightest indie punk band that has all the kids today flopping for synchronized swimming. Screaming Females would even get the pandas in Maymont in a tizzy, the only thing is that there are no pandas in Maymont. Anyway this heartwarming story continues to frequent Richmond, thank goodness. The songs are well crafted like a beer with a weird name, and rocking as a song bird on some tier for risky inmates at Richmond City Jail. Titus Andronicus, also from that fat governor’s state, is a freak out method lured into obituaries for the living. This punk outfit reminds me, as it should remind you, of starving student movers who were amputees in a previous life.   Get out the Penicillin, you will need it after this March Madness turns a Studebaker into a Ferrari. Titus Andronicus – www.titusandronicusllc.tumblr.com Screaming Females - www.facebook.com/screamingfemales $12 Advance – www.strangematterrva.com / $15 Door; All ages -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Wednesday, March 7, 8 p. m. Shelly Fairchild, Liza Bance, Lee Harris and Country Sunshine, Russell Lacey @ The Camel Can country, folk, bluegr...

Marlys (Tripp) Heise — Lake City

Sun, Feb 5, 2012
Marlys (Tripp) Heise, 71, entered her heavenly home on Feb. 2, 2012. Her family will lovingly cherish her memory.Marlys was born on June 14, 1940, in Northfield to Vernon and Elva (Andersen) Tripp. She attended school in Northfield. After graduation she attended Methodist Kahler School of Nursing and trained as a student nurse at Cook County Hospital in Chicago. She graduated as a registered nurse in the... (Post Bulletin)

Johnny Otis, Rhythm and Blues Musician, Dies at 90

Fri, Jan 20, 2012
Berkeley. Mr. Otis began his career as a drummer in 1939. In 1945 he formed a 16-piece band and recorded his first hit, “Harlem Nocturne.” As big bands fell out of fashion, Mr. Otis stripped the ensemble down to just a few horns and a rhythm section and stepped to the forefront of the emerging rhythm-and-blues scene. In 1948 he and a partner opened an R&B nightclub, the Barrelhouse, in the Watts section of Los Angeles. From 1950 to 1952 Mr. Otis had 15 singles on Billboard’s rhythm-and-blues Top 40, including “Double Crossing Blues,” which was No. 1 for nine weeks. On the strength of that success, he crisscrossed the country with his California Rhythm and Blues Caravan, featuring singers like Esther Phillips, billed as Little Esther — whom he had discovered at a talent contest at his nightclub — and Hank Ballard, who a decade later would record the original version of “The Twist,” the song that ushered in a national dance craze. Around this same time Mr. Otis became a D.J. on the Los Angeles radio station KFOX. He was an immediate success, and soon had his own local television show as well. Beginning in the 1970s he was heard on Pacifica radio stations in California, where his weekly show remained until 2005. Hundreds of Mr. Otis’s radio and television shows are archived at Indiana University. In addition, he is the subject of a coming documentary film, “Every Beat of My Heart: The Johnny Otis Story,” directed by Bruce Schmiechen, and a biography, “Midnight at the Barrelhouse,” written by George Lipsitz and published by the University of Minnesota Press in 2010. While he never stopped making music as long as his health allowed, Mr. Otis focused much of his attention in the 1960s on politics and the civil rights movement. He ran unsuccessfully for a seat in the California State Assembly and served on the staff of Mervyn M. Dymally, a Democratic assemblyman who later became a United States congressman and California’s first black lieutenant governor. Mr. Otis’s first book, “Listen to the Lambs” (1968), was largely a reflection on the political and social significance of the 1965 Watts riots. Peter Keepnews contributed reporting. (New York Times)

Warriors lose grip on Cincinnati - Greenville News

Sat, Jan 7, 2012
Greenville, Robinson 9 (Cunningham, Wong), 10:27 (pp). 3, Cincinnati, Pelech 4 (Trupp, Luciani), 10:49. 4, Greenville, Vallerand 16 (Shields, Connolly), 16:15. Penalties - Cornelius Grn (tripping), 4:15; Liambas Cin (roughing), 4:15; Liambas Cin (unsportsmanlike conduct), 9:16; Vallerand Grn (holding), 14:06; Connolly Grn (tripping), 18:22. Second Period - 5, Cincinnati, Hazen 4 (Annesley, Champagne), 6:27. 6, Cincinnati, Cahill 7 (Spanhel, Aronson), 8:17 (pp). Penalties-Reynolds Grn (cross-checking, game misconduct), 6:33; Niemi Grn (slashing ), 9:14; Luciani Cin (hooking), 11:55; served by Campbell Grn (bench - too many men), 17:06; Berkstresser Grn (fighting - major), 17:06; Vaive Cin (fighting - major), 17:06. Third Period-7, Greenville, Connolly 19 (Shields), 3:56. 8, Cincinnati, Champagne 5 (Aronson), 6:21. 9, Cincinnati, Vaive 3 (Trupp, Reed), 11:51. Penalties-Niemi Grn (fighting , misconduct), 1:34; Luciani Cin (charging, fighting, misconduct), 1:34; Robinson Grn (high-sticking), 4:35; Pelech Cin (holding), 5:40; Vaive Cin (hooking), 9:37; Annesley Cin (holding), 18:57. Shots on Goal-Greenville 8-10-14-32. Cincinnati 16-16-6-38. Power Play Opportunities-Greenville 1 of 6; Cincinnati 1 of 6. Goalies-Greenville, Missiaen 6-4-0-1 (38 shots, 32 saves). Cincinnati, Fogal 1-0-0-0 (32 shots, 29 saves). A-3,030 ...

Jack E. Noel Sr., insurance investigator, volunteer

Sun, Dec 4, 2011
Iwo Jima while Marines were fighting for the island. After the war, Noel flew on relief missions to drop food from planes to Japanese civilians. In 1945, he married the former Viola Tripp of Buffalo. He worked for many years for Hooper Holmes doing insurance investigations. He retired in 1986. After retirement, Mr. Noel volunteered for Meals on Wheels and also Community Concern in the Town of Evans. “He would drive people to doctor’s appointments, do things for people that needed help,” recalled his son, Paul. “He tried to do volunteer work. He was active in church, too. It was just that he wanted to help out.” An avid gardener, Mr. Noel spent time during the spring and summer at Evangola State Park as part of a volunteer group of gardeners that helped care for the park’s gardens and shrubbery. He did that work for about 15 years. He lived a brief time in Roches... (The Buffalo News)

Deaton designed interiors for myriad spaces - San Antonio Express

Fri, Dec 2, 2011
She did really interesting things and met very interesting people,” Trodden said. A marina project got the attention of Phillips 66, which hired Deaton to redo the inside of a company airplane. She stripped everything out of the Grumman Gulfstream used by the company president and reinvented everything from its walls to the tiniest of finishes. Later, Deaton was a property coordinator at Southwest Texas Methodist (which became Methodist Hospital) during its renovations. She was brought in on a remodeling project at La Mansion hotel. She met L. Leon Deaton Jr. of Wichita Falls at UT and married him in 1943 in New Orleans, before he shipped off to World War II. Sugar rations were offered up to the hotel to bake a small wedding cake. Their 25-year union ended when he died in 1969. She never married again. “My father was the love of her life,” their daughter said. Deaton, who beat breast cancer in the '60s, was a devoted caregiver to her husband and parents and a longtime member of Laurel Heights United Methodist Church. Her family-written obituary said she was “generous in sharing her blessings with others.” ...

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

Fri, Oct 21, 2011
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 up the social network of your choice and look at all your friends having a good time, all our memorable moments, all the latest obituaries, worries, and links to the latest horror stories of human failure and idiocy, and — voilà! — you've got much-needed context and political-personal poignancy of the highest order.Most important, amid the psychedelic soundscapes, Jeff Tweedy's voice makes me feel less alone, like we're traversing this volatile planet together. You can hear the pain and laughter in each cry-breath-note; a tender heart both wounded and buoyed by the world. Which is why the most uplifting song of the set is "Born Alone," which stands at the edge of the universe, and, surveying the carnage and beauty, delivers an existential lesson about how the human experience, in both fat and lean times, so often boils down to what writer/artist Emily Carr said:"Life's an awfully lonesome affair. You come into the world alone and you go out of the world alone yet it seems to me you are more alone while living than even going and coming."Fountains of Wayne, "Sky Full of Holes" (Yep Rock)Why do critics continue to call these guys "snarky" and reference the really great "Stacy's Mom" as though it's a bad thing? Want political music? "Hate to See You This Way" finds FOW singer Chris Collingwood checking in on a sweat pants-clad senior citizen in a crumbling old folks' home, and if you can listen to it without thinking about your or your older loved ones' mortality and the sheer meanness of the health-care fiasco, well, I guess we all react to fear in different ways. Good luck with that, as they say.Fountains of Wayne reacts to it by making jangly, intricate pop with sharp harmonies and character sketches worthy of Studs Terkel, John Steinbeck, or Craig Finn. "The Summer Place" drips with class, desperation and nostalgia, with a 40-something yearning for something deeper and more exciting than the annual vacation. "Richie and Ruben" is a love song to two losers/dreamers who hatch harebrained get-rich quick schemes that always go south, and if you're looking for today's topical chorus, bankers and buskers could do worse than the chiming guitar-enveloped, "Where did the money go/Where did the money go-oh-oh?"The rest is in the details of lives in motion, from the "girl on the train leaning on a window pane reading People magazine/Just to turn off her brain," to the denizens of the '80s rock oasis that is the "Radio Bar," to the family man who deep down is really an "Action Hero," like the ones he sees on his flat-screen while the rest of the family yells, per Mary Oliver, "their bad advice" to "Mend my life!"As such, escape is a big theme to "Sky Full of Holes,"...

Foreclosure: Does This Family Deserve To Lose Its Home? - Huffington Post

Mon, Oct 17, 2011
He filed for bankruptcy protection in June of 2009. By that time he and his wife's average monthly expenses reached $6,338, outstripping their monthly income by $450, according to court documents from the bankruptcy. The Sotos were sinking in debt. They kept their jobs though and continued trying to negotiate a mortgage modification. The process frustrated Soto: He says his loan changed hands three times, his lenders repeatedly asked him to resubmit the same documents, and he could never speak to the same person twice -- an utterly common set of complaints for a homeowner seeking a mortgage modification. Not even thousand-dollar incentive payments from the government have been enough to encourage banks to treat homeowners decently when they seek loan mods; the Obama administration's signature foreclosure prevention program has helped fewer than 700,000. More than a million have been bounced out of the program, and the reasons for rejection are often unclear. In early 2009 President Obama said the program would help 3 to 4 million homeowners. Another refinancing initiative was supposed to reach 4 to 5 million. Both programs are failures; the foreclosure crisis rolls on. A key reason Soto thought he deserved a break, aside from the bank bailouts, was that he owed more than his house was worth, a consequence of the housing bubble inflated and left shriveled by the financial sector. In 2009, Soto's home was worth at least 10 percent less than the amount he'd borrowed to pay for it. If Wall Street already got bailed out, Soto wondered why he should have to keep lining bankers' pockets with bubble-sized monthly payments? The following December, he quit paying and moved to a nearby trailer park. Instead of sending money to banks, he started sending furious emails to news organizations. "My modification went no where even with timely payments and mountains of paperwork sent to all of them," he wrote to HuffPost in 2010. "After several months of this I had enough, they can all kiss my @$$! I have always had great credit and paid my obligations on time, but where was everyone else when I need them." Shame and fear prevent more homeowners from doing what Soto did. While nearly a quarter of all American mortgages are "underwater" like Soto's, one analysis puts the the rate of "strategic default" at just 2.5 or 3.5 percent. Soto's shame had given way to fury. Priscilla says she could sense her husband's anger just from the way he typed. She mimicked his hands going up and down on the keyboard with loud clickety-clack noises. "I was mad. I was mad at the bankers, I was mad at the mortgage companies and everything," Soto says. "We couldn't stand for no more pain, no more humiliation, so we just discreetly got our things, moved out -- the neighbors were like, 'What’s going on?' I've always been a good citizen, paid my bills. All I could say was just fuck everybody." ...

Rick's Cafe: Tim Tebow to star in the next Die Hard movie? Sure, why not? - NBCSports.com

Thu, Oct 13, 2011
Raiders in weeks 8 and 9 may be more problematic, but for a first bout, you can’t do better than drawing Glass Joe. Denver will use its bye this week getting Tebow ready for prime time, which means stripping down the playbook like a ’68 Chevy Impala. Tebow will have fewer programmed combinations than Noisy Boy, but hopefully for Denver fans the result will be different. And if they do win, man, get ready for chaos. The resulting Tebow explosion will be awesome to behold (picture Helen Hunt driving through a tornado, yelling “Cow!”). I can’t think of another pro athlete who has been as polarizing as Tebow despite the fact that he’s had practically no chance to prove himself. You either love him or you hate him — few are perched on the fence. And if he starts winning in Denver, the haters are going to be eaten whole. But who in their right mind would spend time on a weekday morning assembling a paper Tim Tebow for one’s desk? What a colossal waste of time. Um … what I mean to say is … here’s mine: As you can see I had a little trouble with the arms (they’re supposed to be pointing down, at his hips), and I forgot his helmet. Kind of fitting, actually: Tebow’s critics have been pointing out the trouble with his mechanics for years. They say he’s rash, unpredictable, prone to throwing balls that resemble deformed fowl. But I can think of plenty of quarterbacks who won without looking pretty. And here’s the main thing: Football, we tend to forget, is a team game. Today’s Aaron Rodgers is tomorrow’s Duante Culpepper. Remember when everyone, and by everyone I mean you, were writing obituaries for Alex Smith? He didn’t all of a sudden make a deal with Mr. Applegate after six years ...




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