St Paul MN Funeral Homes

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Sandberg Funeral Home

2593 7Th Avenue East
St Paul, MN 55109
(651) 777-2600
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Willwerscheid Funeral Home

1167 Grand Ave.
St Paul, MN 55105
(651) 228-1006
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Wulff Funeral Home

1485 White Bear Ave.
St Paul, MN 55106
(651) 776-1555
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St Paul MN Obituaries and Death Notices

Deaths listings for March 2, 2017 - NewsOK.com

Monday, March 06, 2017

Baptist Church, Geary (Turner, Geary).ELK CITYEdwards, Marie, 85, died Feb. 27. Services 10 a.m. Friday (Martin-Dugger, Elk City).ENIDWyssmann, LaVerne, 88, died Feb. 28. Services 2 p.m. Friday, St Paul's Lutheran Church (Ladusau-Evans, Enid).FREDERICKDuarte, Alfredo "Freddie," 64, died Feb. 28. Services 2 p.m. Saturday, Lighthouse Assembly of God (Orr Gray Gish & Tipton, Frederick).GRANITEWilloughby, Floyd James, 85, died Feb. 28. Graveside services 10 a.m. Friday, Cave Creek Cemetery, Vinson (People's Co-Operative, Lone Wolf).GUTHRIELaspisa, Nancy Kay, 63, died March 1. No services (Affordable Cremation Service, Oklahoma City).Taylor, Mona Mosine, 80, died Feb. 25. Memorial services 2 p.m. Saturday, Free Methodist Church (Affordable Cremation Service, Oklahoma City).HOBARTDorsey, Annie M., 89, died Feb. 28. Services 2 p.m. Saturday, First Pentecostal Church of God (Ray and Martha's, Hobart).Jimeson, Mary Lou, 79, died Feb. 27. Services 2 p.m. Friday, First Baptist Church, Granite (People's Co-Operative, Lone Wolf).Pope, Joyce Louise, 90, died March 1. Graveside services 2 p.m. Friday, Hobart Rose Cemetery (Ray and Martha's, Hobart).HOLLISBennefield, Frances Inez, 72, died Feb. 27. Services 2 p.m. Monday (Harmon County, Hollis).Noller, Darrell Lloyd "Hoss," 93, died Feb. 26. Services 2 p.m. Friday, First United Methodist Church (Harmon County, Hollis).HOYTDavis, Barney, 92, died Feb. 28. Services 2 p.m. Friday, Free Will Baptist Church, Stigler (Mallory-Martin, Stigler).MARIETTABearden, Joyce, 69, died Feb. 27. Services 10 a.m. Friday (Flanagan-Watts, Marietta).Mathews, Kenny, 56, died Feb. 28. Services 10 a.m. Saturday (Flanagan-Watts, Marietta).MCALESTERDawkins, Ramona F., 73, died Feb. 28. Celebration of life 6 p.m. Thursday (Bishop, McAlester).McCray, Juanita J., 93, died Feb. 28. Services 11 a.m. Saturday (Bishop, McAlester).MIDWEST CITYPhillips, Donna Gale, 71, died Feb. 24. Services 1 p.m. Saturday, Corbett Funeral & Cremation, Oklahoma Ctiy (Oklahoma City Cremation, Oklahoma City).Switch, Herbert Clifford, 78, died Feb. 27. Services 9:30 a.m. Thursday (Cooper, Tecumseh).MOOREBruch, Bernhard, 96, died Feb. 27. Celebration of life 10 a.m. Friday, The Chapel at Resthaven, Oklahoma City (Resthaven, Oklahoma City).Delaware, Shirley Ann, 74, died Feb. 28. Private services (Affordable Cremation Service, Oklahoma City).Hofer, Diana Sue, 62, died Feb. 28. Memorial services 1 p.m. Friday (John M. Ireland, Moore).MULDROWSexton, Donnie Eugene, 64, died Feb. 28. Services 1 p.m. Friday (Agent Mallory-Martin, Sallisaw).MUSTANGBaker, Alton B., 73, died Feb. 18. Memorial services 2 p.m. Saturday, The Bridge Assembly of God (McNeil's, Mustang).NORMANHaase, Kailyn Renee, infant daughter of Daniel Haase and Shelby Calvert, died Feb. 24. Services 10 a.m. Saturday (Primrose, Norman).OKEENE...

Neighborhood Watch: Mission Hills - San Diego CityBEAT

Monday, January 30, 2017

The outside patio space next to his salon started as an arena for exchanging ideas, which was inspired by a concept introduced by Yeagley's mentor, the internationally-renowned hairstylist Paul Mitchell. "He created a vehicle for people to come in and exchange ideas, and he was able to take those ideas and manifest them into the physical world." Yeagley never imagined the space would become a cinema, but 30 years later, the idea has stuck. By offering reserved seating, he says he's encouraging moviegoers to explore the neighboring restaurants and bars before the film, instead of waiting in the theater. "At some point, we gotta get back to supporting the neighborhoods, supporting our country and all that kind of stuff, without getting political, but just to take care of each other in our communities." He partially attributes his success to the proximity of his home to his salon/cinema. To be exact, his house is 92 duck feet away, a measurement he drunkenly created one night by walking with one foot directly before the other. Even on his nights off, you might find him there watching a game or movie. "It's like the giant man cave of Mission Hills."— T...

Buckwheat Zydeco, bandleader who helped introduce Louisiana zydeco to the world, dies at 68 - The Advocate

Monday, November 14, 2016

He took up piano, keyboards and the Hammond B3 organ and gravitated toward funk and rhythm & blues. After cutting his teeth in local clubs, he joined guitarist Paul “Lil Buck” Sinegal’s band, Lil Buck & the Topcats.+4 Stanley 'Buckwheat' Dural Jr. performs on an organ in front of a large crowd at the 2009 New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival in New Orleans on Saturday, May 2, 2009. (AP Photo/Bill Haber)In 1971, he founded his own 15-piece funk and soul band called Buckwheat & the Hitchhikers. Five years later, he was invited to join zydeco legend Clifton Chenier’s Louisiana Red Hot Band as its organist. That experience changed his opinion of zydeco.He learned how to play the piano-key accordion and eventually left Chenier’s band to form his own under the moniker "Buckwheat Zydeco." He released his first album on a small, independent label in 1979, then graduated to larger indie labels in the 1980s.James Brown's attitude and hairstyle were as much of an influence as was Chenier. Dural cut a colorful, charismatic figure onstage, one that matched the joyous exuberance of his music. In that regard, he was well-suited to become zydeco's biggest crossover success.New York-based producer Ted Fox, who set aside a career in journalism to manage Dural, sought out promotional opportunities to introduce Buckwheat Zydeco to a wider audience. Fox convinced Island Records founder Chris Blackwell to sign Dural, whose music turned up in scores of movies, TV shows and commercials. He toured relentlessly. To the larger musical world, "Buckwheat Zydeco" came to embody a unique form of regional roots music, a strain of authentic Americana. The New York Times called Dural’s propulsive, finely tuned Ils Sont Partis band — the name is a horse-racing expression that translates as “they’re off!” — one of the best in America.Many better-known “mainstream” artists sought him out for collaborations, including Robert Plant, Keith Richards and Willie Nelson. Eric Clapton invited him to be the opening act on a North American tour and to join him from a two-week stand at the Royal Albert Hall in London. He shared stages with U2 and the Boston Pops.Yet he always returned home to perform at El Sid O’s and other southwest Louisiana dance halls. His global success “did not affect his sense of community in the least, unless it deepened it,” Tisserand said. “And it enhanced his sense of responsibility to the music his father played.”While touring, Dural sometimes discovered that he had been advertised as a “Cajun” act. He was quick to set the record straight: He played Creole dance music.But he also reached well beyond the traditional zydeco repertoire. Blues, R&B and rock seeped into his sound. He recast the Rolling Stones’ “Beast of Burden” as a zydeco romp. “On a Night Like This,” the title track of his major-label debut and the song he performed for Fallon’s farewell, is a Bob Dylan composition.His 2009 Alligator Records release “Lay Your Burden Down” featured Dural’s takes on Led Zeppelin’s “When the Levee Breaks” and Bruce Springsteen’s “Back in Your Arms.”His willingness to do hard, dirty work, forged during his childhood, never subsided. Two days after the star-studded Olympics closing ceremony, he was back home in Carencro, personally changing out the radiator in his tour bus. For decades he was a staple at festivals throughout Louisiana, including Festival International de Louisiane in Lafayette and the New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival. During the 2006 Jazz Fest, the first after Hurricane Katrina, he, Allen Toussaint and Irma Thomas joined Paul Simon onstage for a celebration of Louisiana’s musical bounty and resilience.Among his more than two dozen albums was an acclaimed 1994 collection of songs for children, “Choo C...

Hospice ceremony in Hemet creates a warm glow - Press-Enterprise

Monday, September 05, 2016

His wife Judy said the ceremony was very heartwarming.“You could feel everyone was pulling for each other – somewhere we’ve all lost someone.”Music was provided by harpist Paula Henke, and after an invocation from Arbor Hospice chaplain Scott Ramsey the names of all those honored at the ceremony were read as they scrolled on two big screens above the altar.Natale’s inclusion of four names in the ceremony made the ceremony very personal for her.“My mother died three years ago and my brother when we were children,” she said. “I also had two friends who died of breast cancer included. I had a hard time keeping the tears back when I was speaking.”After U.S. Navy Petty Officer Second Class Brandon A. Harman presented a salute to remember all military veterans, guests were led out to the front of the building for a balloon release.“Please join me in focusing on the release of these balloons,” Natale said. “They represent the names of those we lost. As they float away, let us send our prayers and messages of hope, healing, longing and love.”To the strains of “Over the Rainbow” by Hawaiian musician Israel Kamakawiwo’Ole, everyone’s eyes went skyward, following the light blue balloons as they drifted away.David McManus, who is the funeral director at McWane Family Funeral Home in Hemet, said events like this give people a chance to come together and talk about their loss.“Remembering is important,” he said. “Usually grief is such a private thing but it’s nice to remember loved ones in a group setting and share stories about them.”Sharon Edwards of Hemet participated in the event because she still misses her mom, who passed away in 1988.“I thought the ceremony was beautiful; it touched my heart,” said Edwards, 75.The event was also a fundraiser with proceeds from the purchase each $10 luminary designated for the development of the Arbor Hospice Home.Contact the writer: dianerhodes.writer@gmail.com...

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Deaths listings for March 2, 2017 - NewsOK.com

Monday, March 06, 2017

Baptist Church, Geary (Turner, Geary).ELK CITYEdwards, Marie, 85, died Feb. 27. Services 10 a.m. Friday (Martin-Dugger, Elk City).ENIDWyssmann, LaVerne, 88, died Feb. 28. Services 2 p.m. Friday, St Paul's Lutheran Church (Ladusau-Evans, Enid).FREDERICKDuarte, Alfredo "Freddie," 64, died Feb. 28. Services 2 p.m. Saturday, Lighthouse Assembly of God (Orr Gray Gish & Tipton, Frederick).GRANITEWilloughby, Floyd James, 85, died Feb. 28. Graveside services 10 a.m. Friday, Cave Creek Cemetery, Vinson (People's Co-Operative, Lone Wolf).GUTHRIELaspisa, Nancy Kay, 63, died March 1. No services (Affordable Cremation Service, Oklahoma City).Taylor, Mona Mosine, 80, died Feb. 25. Memorial services 2 p.m. Saturday, Free Methodist Church (Affordable Cremation Service, Oklahoma City).HOBARTDorsey, Annie M., 89, died Feb. 28. Services 2 p.m. Saturday, First Pentecostal Church of God (Ray and Martha's, Hobart).Jimeson, Mary Lou, 79, died Feb. 27. Services 2 p.m. Friday, First Baptist Church, Granite (People's Co-Operative, Lone Wolf).Pope, Joyce Louise, 90, died March 1. Graveside services 2 p.m. Friday, Hobart Rose Cemetery (Ray and Martha's, Hobart).HOLLISBennefield, Frances Inez, 72, died Feb. 27. Services 2 p.m. Monday (Harmon County, Hollis).Noller, Darrell Lloyd "Hoss," 93, died Feb. 26. Services 2 p.m. Friday, First United Methodist Church (Harmon County, Hollis).HOYTDavis, Barney, 92, died Feb. 28. Services 2 p.m. Friday, Free Will Baptist Church, Stigler (Mallory-Martin, Stigler).MARIETTABearden, Joyce, 69, died Feb. 27. Services 10 a.m. Friday (Flanagan-Watts, Marietta).Mathews, Kenny, 56, died Feb. 28. Services 10 a.m. Saturday (Flanagan-Watts, Marietta).MCALESTERDawkins, Ramona F., 73, died Feb. 28. Celebration of life 6 p.m. Thursday (Bishop, McAlester).McCray, Juanita J., 93, died Feb. 28. Services 11 a.m. Saturday (Bishop, McAlester).MIDWEST CITYPhillips, Donna Gale, 71, died Feb. 24. Services 1 p.m. Saturday, Corbett Funeral & Cremation, Oklahoma Ctiy (Oklahoma City Cremation, Oklahoma City).Switch, Herbert Clifford, 78, died Feb. 27. Services 9:30 a.m. Thursday (Cooper, Tecumseh).MOOREBruch, Bernhard, 96, died Feb. 27. Celebration of life 10 a.m. Friday, The Chapel at Resthaven, Oklahoma City (Resthaven, Oklahoma City).Delaware, Shirley Ann, 74, died Feb. 28. Private services (Affordable Cremation Service, Oklahoma City).Hofer, Diana Sue, 62, died Feb. 28. Memorial services 1 p.m. Friday (John M. Ireland, Moore).MULDROWSexton, Donnie Eugene, 64, died Feb. 28. Services 1 p.m. Friday (Agent Mallory-Martin, Sallisaw).MUSTANGBaker, Alton B., 73, died Feb. 18. Memorial services 2 p.m. Saturday, The Bridge Assembly of God (McNeil's, Mustang).NORMANHaase, Kailyn Renee, infant daughter of Daniel Haase and Shelby Calvert, died Feb. 24. Services 10 a.m. Saturday (Primrose, Norman).OKEENE...

Neighborhood Watch: Mission Hills - San Diego CityBEAT

Monday, January 30, 2017

The outside patio space next to his salon started as an arena for exchanging ideas, which was inspired by a concept introduced by Yeagley's mentor, the internationally-renowned hairstylist Paul Mitchell. "He created a vehicle for people to come in and exchange ideas, and he was able to take those ideas and manifest them into the physical world." Yeagley never imagined the space would become a cinema, but 30 years later, the idea has stuck. By offering reserved seating, he says he's encouraging moviegoers to explore the neighboring restaurants and bars before the film, instead of waiting in the theater. "At some point, we gotta get back to supporting the neighborhoods, supporting our country and all that kind of stuff, without getting political, but just to take care of each other in our communities." He partially attributes his success to the proximity of his home to his salon/cinema. To be exact, his house is 92 duck feet away, a measurement he drunkenly created one night by walking with one foot directly before the other. Even on his nights off, you might find him there watching a game or movie. "It's like the giant man cave of Mission Hills."— T...

Buckwheat Zydeco, bandleader who helped introduce Louisiana zydeco to the world, dies at 68 - The Advocate

Monday, November 14, 2016

He took up piano, keyboards and the Hammond B3 organ and gravitated toward funk and rhythm & blues. After cutting his teeth in local clubs, he joined guitarist Paul “Lil Buck” Sinegal’s band, Lil Buck & the Topcats.+4 Stanley 'Buckwheat' Dural Jr. performs on an organ in front of a large crowd at the 2009 New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival in New Orleans on Saturday, May 2, 2009. (AP Photo/Bill Haber)In 1971, he founded his own 15-piece funk and soul band called Buckwheat & the Hitchhikers. Five years later, he was invited to join zydeco legend Clifton Chenier’s Louisiana Red Hot Band as its organist. That experience changed his opinion of zydeco.He learned how to play the piano-key accordion and eventually left Chenier’s band to form his own under the moniker "Buckwheat Zydeco." He released his first album on a small, independent label in 1979, then graduated to larger indie labels in the 1980s.James Brown's attitude and hairstyle were as much of an influence as was Chenier. Dural cut a colorful, charismatic figure onstage, one that matched the joyous exuberance of his music. In that regard, he was well-suited to become zydeco's biggest crossover success.New York-based producer Ted Fox, who set aside a career in journalism to manage Dural, sought out promotional opportunities to introduce Buckwheat Zydeco to a wider audience. Fox convinced Island Records founder Chris Blackwell to sign Dural, whose music turned up in scores of movies, TV shows and commercials. He toured relentlessly. To the larger musical world, "Buckwheat Zydeco" came to embody a unique form of regional roots music, a strain of authentic Americana. The New York Times called Dural’s propulsive, finely tuned Ils Sont Partis band — the name is a horse-racing expression that translates as “they’re off!” — one of the best in America.Many better-known “mainstream” artists sought him out for collaborations, including Robert Plant, Keith Richards and Willie Nelson. Eric Clapton invited him to be the opening act on a North American tour and to join him from a two-week stand at the Royal Albert Hall in London. He shared stages with U2 and the Boston Pops.Yet he always returned home to perform at El Sid O’s and other southwest Louisiana dance halls. His global success “did not affect his sense of community in the least, unless it deepened it,” Tisserand said. “And it enhanced his sense of responsibility to the music his father played.”While touring, Dural sometimes discovered that he had been advertised as a “Cajun” act. He was quick to set the record straight: He played Creole dance music.But he also reached well beyond the traditional zydeco repertoire. Blues, R&B and rock seeped into his sound. He recast the Rolling Stones’ “Beast of Burden” as a zydeco romp. “On a Night Like This,” the title track of his major-label debut and the song he performed for Fallon’s farewell, is a Bob Dylan composition.His 2009 Alligator Records release “Lay Your Burden Down” featured Dural’s takes on Led Zeppelin’s “When the Levee Breaks” and Bruce Springsteen’s “Back in Your Arms.”His willingness to do hard, dirty work, forged during his childhood, never subsided. Two days after the star-studded Olympics closing ceremony, he was back home in Carencro, personally changing out the radiator in his tour bus. For decades he was a staple at festivals throughout Louisiana, including Festival International de Louisiane in Lafayette and the New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival. During the 2006 Jazz Fest, the first after Hurricane Katrina, he, Allen Toussaint and Irma Thomas joined Paul Simon onstage for a celebration of Louisiana’s musical bounty and resilience.Among his more than two dozen albums was an acclaimed 1994 collection of songs for children, “Choo C...

Hospice ceremony in Hemet creates a warm glow - Press-Enterprise

Monday, September 05, 2016

His wife Judy said the ceremony was very heartwarming.“You could feel everyone was pulling for each other – somewhere we’ve all lost someone.”Music was provided by harpist Paula Henke, and after an invocation from Arbor Hospice chaplain Scott Ramsey the names of all those honored at the ceremony were read as they scrolled on two big screens above the altar.Natale’s inclusion of four names in the ceremony made the ceremony very personal for her.“My mother died three years ago and my brother when we were children,” she said. “I also had two friends who died of breast cancer included. I had a hard time keeping the tears back when I was speaking.”After U.S. Navy Petty Officer Second Class Brandon A. Harman presented a salute to remember all military veterans, guests were led out to the front of the building for a balloon release.“Please join me in focusing on the release of these balloons,” Natale said. “They represent the names of those we lost. As they float away, let us send our prayers and messages of hope, healing, longing and love.”To the strains of “Over the Rainbow” by Hawaiian musician Israel Kamakawiwo’Ole, everyone’s eyes went skyward, following the light blue balloons as they drifted away.David McManus, who is the funeral director at McWane Family Funeral Home in Hemet, said events like this give people a chance to come together and talk about their loss.“Remembering is important,” he said. “Usually grief is such a private thing but it’s nice to remember loved ones in a group setting and share stories about them.”Sharon Edwards of Hemet participated in the event because she still misses her mom, who passed away in 1988.“I thought the ceremony was beautiful; it touched my heart,” said Edwards, 75.The event was also a fundraiser with proceeds from the purchase each $10 luminary designated for the development of the Arbor Hospice Home.Contact the writer: dianerhodes.writer@gmail.com...