Eden Prairie MN Funeral Homes

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Albin Chapel

6855 Rowland Road
Eden Prairie, MN 55344
(952) 914-9410
Albin Chapel funeral flowers

Albinson Daniel R Funeral Director

18755 Chennault Way
Eden Prairie, MN 55346
(952) 906-4009
Albinson Daniel R Funeral Director funeral flowers

Eden Prairie Chapel

16394 Glory Lane
Eden Prairie, MN 55344
(952) 949-4970
Eden Prairie Chapel funeral flowers

Huber Funeral Homes and Cremation Services

16394 Glory Lane
Eden Prairie, MN 55344
(952) 949-4970
Huber Funeral Homes and Cremation Services funeral flowers

Soman Fred C Funeral Director

6855 Rowland Road
Eden Prairie, MN 55344
(952) 914-9410
Soman Fred C Funeral Director funeral flowers

Washburn Mcreavy Funeral Chapels

7625 Mitchell Road
Eden Prairie, MN 55344
(952) 975-0400
Washburn Mcreavy Funeral Chapels funeral flowers

Eden Prairie MN Obituaries and Death Notices

Patricia Scattarella, 92 - Dairyland Peach

Monday, February 06, 2017

Patricia is survived by her husband of 70 years, Troy Scattarella, Burtrum; children, Daniel J. (Mary) Scattarella, Eden Prairie; David Scattarella, Burtrum; Julia (Richard) Patnode, Burtrum; and Timothy (Maribeth) Scattarella, Eden Prairie; brother, William Moore, St. Cloud; six grandchildren, Elizabeth (Scott) Clemente, Matthew Scattarella, Sara (Neal) White, Amy (Troy) Jones, Katie Patnode, and Samuel Scattarella, four great-grandchildren, Jack, Cate, Ella, and Evan.She was preceded in death by her parents, brothers Jack and Robert.Obituary and on-line guestbook available at www.williamsdingmann.com.

Bykerk, Loree Lynn (Gerdes), Ph.D. - Omaha World-Herald

Monday, December 12, 2016

Lola Mehlin and Donna Volker, and brothers, Milburn and Lindell Gerdes. Loree is survived by her husband, Cecil Bykerk of Omaha; children: Andrea Christopherson and husband, Rowen Bell of Eden Prairie, MN and Jean Gutheil-Bykerk and husband, Troy of Valley, NE; grandchildren: Liam, Spencer, Teddy, and Lizzy of Eden Prairie, MN and Jaycee, Joshua, Kenneth, and Thomas of Valley, NE; brothers: Dennis Gerdes and his wife, Dorothy of Auburn, NE, Dave Gerdes and his wife, Karen of Springfield, NE; sisters-in-law: Virginia Gerdes and Iva Bolken of Auburn, NE; brother-in-law, Lloyd Volker of Humboldt, NE; many other nieces, nephews, relatives and friends. The family will receive friends Tuesday, Dec. 6th, 5pm to 8pm at the Bel Air Chapel. SERVICES Wednesday, Dec. 7th at 2pm at Morning Star Lutheran Church, 331 S. 85th Ave., followed by a reception in the church fellowship hall. Interment Thursday, Dec. 8th at 11am at St John's (Stone Church) Lutheran Church in rural Nemaha County, S.W. of Auburn, 63289 725th Road, followed by a reception at the Bykerk home, 72745 634th Ave. In lieu of flowers, the family requests memorials to the Loree Bykerk Scholarship Fund for UNO Political Science students at the University of Nebraska Foundation, 1010 Lincoln Mall, Suite 300, Lincoln, NE 68508. HEAFEY-HOFFMANN-DWORAK-CUTLER BEL AIR CHAPEL 12100 W. Center Rd. 402-391-3900 www.heafeyheafey.com...

Miles Lord, judge who played pivotal role in Minnesota history, dies at 97 - Minneapolis Star Tribune

Monday, December 12, 2016

Minnesota, died Saturday.He died in Eden Prairie, his family said. He was 97.Lord served as Minnesota’s attorney general and U.S. attorney from Minnesota before being nominated as a federal judge by President Lyndon Johnson in 1966.He presided over a series of landmark federal cases, including the Reserve Mining pollution case in the early to mid-1970s and a consumer lawsuit against A.H. Robins, maker of the Dalkon Shield.Former Vice President Walter Mondale, who succeeded Lord as Minnesota’s attorney general, said Saturday that Lord handled “huge cases that reformed the law and set a new standard for judicial courage.”“When he got onto something, he really didn’t care about the consequences,” Mondale said. “He wanted to do what was right.”Hubert Humphrey, the late vice president and a close friend of Lord, once called him “the people’s judge.”Lord wrote of himself: “I am not anti-corporation, but I am anti-hoodlum, anti-thug, anti-bank robber and anti-wrongdoers. Some of these wolves wear corporate clothing.”When he retired from the bench in 1985, he started a private law practice whe...

Leland E. Saxton - Fairmont Sentinel

Monday, September 19, 2016

Daniel Saxton of Los Angeles, Calif.; mother, Dorothy Saxton of Fairmont; brothers, Roger Saxton of New Ulm, and Calvin Saxton and wife, Jody, of Granada; sister, Sara Rosol and husband, Paul, of Eden Prairie; grandchildren, Kailee and Brittany Leinonen, Mackenzie and Mattison Glaser and Alyssa Saxton; sisters-in-law and brothers-in-law, Jean Beckendorf, David Schaffer, Diane and Ron Runkle, LeRoy Schaffer, Theresa and Larry Cummins; nieces, nephews, great-nieces and great nephews. Lee was preceded in death by his father, Lyle Saxton; brother, John Everett Saxton; paternal and maternal grandparents; and parents-in-law. In lieu of flowers, memorials are to be sent to Boy Scout Troop 57, Fairmont, Minn. or to Community Food Response of Rochester.www.lakeviewfuneralhome.net...

At a Jehovah's Witness hall, congregants remember Prince as 'Brother Nelson' - Los Angeles Times

Sunday, June 19, 2016

Paisley Park estate in the Minneapolis suburbs, who were sometimes shocked to find the star on their doorsteps.On the afternoon of Yom Kippur in 2003, a Jewish couple in Eden Prairie opened their door to discover the 5-foot-2 singer standing in front of them. Even though a  Vikings football game was on, they invited him in.“My first thought is, 'Cool, cool, cool. He wants to use my house as a set. I'm glad! Demolish the whole thing! Start over!’” a woman who only gave her name as Rochelle told the Minneapolis Star Tribune.But Prince was there to proselytize them to become Jehovah's Witnesses. “I said, ‘You know what? You've walked into a Jewish household, and this is not something I'm interested in,’” Rochelle told the newspaper.Prince reportedly replied to her, “Can I finish?” He stayed for 25 minutes and left a pamphlet.Prince's adherence to the particularly conservative faith — which opposes same-sex marriage and premarital sex — also seemed paradoxical given his history as a gender-bending sex icon.When asked about his views on same-sex marriage and abortion in 2008, Prince tapped his Bible and told the New Yorker, “God came to earth and saw people sticking it wherever and doing it with whatever, and he just cleared it all out. He was, like, ‘Enough.’”No contradiction seemed to exist for the Jehovah's Witnesses at the Kingdom Hall in Minnetonka on Sunday. Steve Smedberg, 63, said in an interview, “He believed the same thing the rest of us believed. I guess he was willing to let the Bible be his authority.”And in Auditorium A, Prince also seemed to have found a space in America where he might not be treated as some kind of deity. He arrived and left without fanfare at the group's gatherings, which are called "meetings." He contributed to discussion but never put himself at the center of attention. He never performed for the congregation, but he sang along with the prerecorded religious hymns like everyone else.“Jehovah's Witnesses want to be average, normal people. That's my goal in life, to be normal,” Smedberg said. “He seemed to want to be a normal person.” Anna Barry, who holds the title of “regular pioneer” in the congregation, remembered when Prince began arriving for worship meetings in the 2000s and participating in the study sessions where congregants discuss Scripture together.When discussing the importance of spiritual harmony during one of his early meetings, Prince remarked to the congregation that “if you were in a band and one of the instruments was out of tune, you'd stick out like a sore thumb,” Barry recalled.When Barry complimented Prince for his contribution after the meeting, Prince responded, “Thank you, Sister Barry,” and she was impressed he had learned her name.“He felt like it was a safe place here,” Barry said.Prince often vanished from the con...

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Patricia Scattarella, 92 - Dairyland Peach

Monday, February 06, 2017

Patricia is survived by her husband of 70 years, Troy Scattarella, Burtrum; children, Daniel J. (Mary) Scattarella, Eden Prairie; David Scattarella, Burtrum; Julia (Richard) Patnode, Burtrum; and Timothy (Maribeth) Scattarella, Eden Prairie; brother, William Moore, St. Cloud; six grandchildren, Elizabeth (Scott) Clemente, Matthew Scattarella, Sara (Neal) White, Amy (Troy) Jones, Katie Patnode, and Samuel Scattarella, four great-grandchildren, Jack, Cate, Ella, and Evan.She was preceded in death by her parents, brothers Jack and Robert.Obituary and on-line guestbook available at www.williamsdingmann.com.

Bykerk, Loree Lynn (Gerdes), Ph.D. - Omaha World-Herald

Monday, December 12, 2016

Lola Mehlin and Donna Volker, and brothers, Milburn and Lindell Gerdes. Loree is survived by her husband, Cecil Bykerk of Omaha; children: Andrea Christopherson and husband, Rowen Bell of Eden Prairie, MN and Jean Gutheil-Bykerk and husband, Troy of Valley, NE; grandchildren: Liam, Spencer, Teddy, and Lizzy of Eden Prairie, MN and Jaycee, Joshua, Kenneth, and Thomas of Valley, NE; brothers: Dennis Gerdes and his wife, Dorothy of Auburn, NE, Dave Gerdes and his wife, Karen of Springfield, NE; sisters-in-law: Virginia Gerdes and Iva Bolken of Auburn, NE; brother-in-law, Lloyd Volker of Humboldt, NE; many other nieces, nephews, relatives and friends. The family will receive friends Tuesday, Dec. 6th, 5pm to 8pm at the Bel Air Chapel. SERVICES Wednesday, Dec. 7th at 2pm at Morning Star Lutheran Church, 331 S. 85th Ave., followed by a reception in the church fellowship hall. Interment Thursday, Dec. 8th at 11am at St John's (Stone Church) Lutheran Church in rural Nemaha County, S.W. of Auburn, 63289 725th Road, followed by a reception at the Bykerk home, 72745 634th Ave. In lieu of flowers, the family requests memorials to the Loree Bykerk Scholarship Fund for UNO Political Science students at the University of Nebraska Foundation, 1010 Lincoln Mall, Suite 300, Lincoln, NE 68508. HEAFEY-HOFFMANN-DWORAK-CUTLER BEL AIR CHAPEL 12100 W. Center Rd. 402-391-3900 www.heafeyheafey.com...

Miles Lord, judge who played pivotal role in Minnesota history, dies at 97 - Minneapolis Star Tribune

Monday, December 12, 2016

Minnesota, died Saturday.He died in Eden Prairie, his family said. He was 97.Lord served as Minnesota’s attorney general and U.S. attorney from Minnesota before being nominated as a federal judge by President Lyndon Johnson in 1966.He presided over a series of landmark federal cases, including the Reserve Mining pollution case in the early to mid-1970s and a consumer lawsuit against A.H. Robins, maker of the Dalkon Shield.Former Vice President Walter Mondale, who succeeded Lord as Minnesota’s attorney general, said Saturday that Lord handled “huge cases that reformed the law and set a new standard for judicial courage.”“When he got onto something, he really didn’t care about the consequences,” Mondale said. “He wanted to do what was right.”Hubert Humphrey, the late vice president and a close friend of Lord, once called him “the people’s judge.”Lord wrote of himself: “I am not anti-corporation, but I am anti-hoodlum, anti-thug, anti-bank robber and anti-wrongdoers. Some of these wolves wear corporate clothing.”When he retired from the bench in 1985, he started a private law practice whe...

Leland E. Saxton - Fairmont Sentinel

Monday, September 19, 2016

Daniel Saxton of Los Angeles, Calif.; mother, Dorothy Saxton of Fairmont; brothers, Roger Saxton of New Ulm, and Calvin Saxton and wife, Jody, of Granada; sister, Sara Rosol and husband, Paul, of Eden Prairie; grandchildren, Kailee and Brittany Leinonen, Mackenzie and Mattison Glaser and Alyssa Saxton; sisters-in-law and brothers-in-law, Jean Beckendorf, David Schaffer, Diane and Ron Runkle, LeRoy Schaffer, Theresa and Larry Cummins; nieces, nephews, great-nieces and great nephews. Lee was preceded in death by his father, Lyle Saxton; brother, John Everett Saxton; paternal and maternal grandparents; and parents-in-law. In lieu of flowers, memorials are to be sent to Boy Scout Troop 57, Fairmont, Minn. or to Community Food Response of Rochester.www.lakeviewfuneralhome.net...

At a Jehovah's Witness hall, congregants remember Prince as 'Brother Nelson' - Los Angeles Times

Sunday, June 19, 2016

Paisley Park estate in the Minneapolis suburbs, who were sometimes shocked to find the star on their doorsteps.On the afternoon of Yom Kippur in 2003, a Jewish couple in Eden Prairie opened their door to discover the 5-foot-2 singer standing in front of them. Even though a  Vikings football game was on, they invited him in.“My first thought is, 'Cool, cool, cool. He wants to use my house as a set. I'm glad! Demolish the whole thing! Start over!’” a woman who only gave her name as Rochelle told the Minneapolis Star Tribune.But Prince was there to proselytize them to become Jehovah's Witnesses. “I said, ‘You know what? You've walked into a Jewish household, and this is not something I'm interested in,’” Rochelle told the newspaper.Prince reportedly replied to her, “Can I finish?” He stayed for 25 minutes and left a pamphlet.Prince's adherence to the particularly conservative faith — which opposes same-sex marriage and premarital sex — also seemed paradoxical given his history as a gender-bending sex icon.When asked about his views on same-sex marriage and abortion in 2008, Prince tapped his Bible and told the New Yorker, “God came to earth and saw people sticking it wherever and doing it with whatever, and he just cleared it all out. He was, like, ‘Enough.’”No contradiction seemed to exist for the Jehovah's Witnesses at the Kingdom Hall in Minnetonka on Sunday. Steve Smedberg, 63, said in an interview, “He believed the same thing the rest of us believed. I guess he was willing to let the Bible be his authority.”And in Auditorium A, Prince also seemed to have found a space in America where he might not be treated as some kind of deity. He arrived and left without fanfare at the group's gatherings, which are called "meetings." He contributed to discussion but never put himself at the center of attention. He never performed for the congregation, but he sang along with the prerecorded religious hymns like everyone else.“Jehovah's Witnesses want to be average, normal people. That's my goal in life, to be normal,” Smedberg said. “He seemed to want to be a normal person.” Anna Barry, who holds the title of “regular pioneer” in the congregation, remembered when Prince began arriving for worship meetings in the 2000s and participating in the study sessions where congregants discuss Scripture together.When discussing the importance of spiritual harmony during one of his early meetings, Prince remarked to the congregation that “if you were in a band and one of the instruments was out of tune, you'd stick out like a sore thumb,” Barry recalled.When Barry complimented Prince for his contribution after the meeting, Prince responded, “Thank you, Sister Barry,” and she was impressed he had learned her name.“He felt like it was a safe place here,” Barry said.Prince often vanished from the con...