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Larson Funeral Home

Larson Funeral Home in Ortonville Minnesota offers local funeral services. This Funeral Home is located at 401 2nd Street Northwest in Ortonville, MN (Zip 56278). Find information about local funeral services, graveside services, obituaries and death notices. We believe that any information listed on this page about Larson Funeral Home is accurate when posted. To get more information about this local Funeral Home and the types of funeral service and products Larson Funeral Home provide, call (320) 839-2588.

  • Business name:
    Larson Funeral Home
    Address:
    401 2nd Street Northwest
    City:
    Ortonville
    County:
    Big Stone
    State:
    Minnesota
    Zip Code:
    56278
    Phone number:
    (320) 839-2588
  • Send Flowers to Funeral Home

Find driving direction and street view maps to 401 2nd Street Northwest in Ortonville, MN (Zip 56278) with GPS coordinates 45.4094 -96.5312. View local aerial and satelites images of Larson Funeral Home and find out additional address references.

The Larson Funeral Home is one of the funeral homes in Ortonville, Minnesota. Listed below are other nearby funeral homes, memorial chapels, cemeteries, mortuaries, and funeral service providers. Select closest funeral homes to Larson Funeral Home for more information or browse by surrounding cities below.

Funeral Homes in Ortonville MN

Larson Funeral Home Obituaries

Genevieve Peterson - Bismarck Tribune

Tuesday, July 25, 2017

July 25, at St. Joseph Catholic Church, Mandan, with the Rev. Shane Campbell as celebrant. Burial will follow at Mandan Union Cemetery.Visitation will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at Buehler Larson Funeral Home, Mandan, with a parish vigil at 7 p.m. Visitation will continue one hour prior to the service at the church on Tuesday.Genevieve Adele Peterson was born April 4, 1923, on a farm in Glen Ullin, to Jochim and Clara Dietrich. At a young age, she moved to Mandan with her family. She grew up with five brothers which made her one tough lady who k...

Death notices for June 16, 2017 - Janesville Gazette

Monday, June 19, 2017

Thursday at home. Services will be 3?p.m. Wednesday at Cargill United Methodist Church, Janesville. Visitation will be from 1?p.m. until the time of services Wednesday at the church. Henke-Clarson Funeral Home, Janesville, is assisting the family.Harold Ernest Halvensleben, 86, Janesville, died Wednesday at Mercy Hospital and Trauma Center, Janesville. Services will be at 11?a.m. Monday at St. John’s Lutheran Church, Evansville. Visitation will be from 9?a.m. until the time of services Monday at the church. Ward-Hurtley Funeral Home, Evansville, is assisting the family.Howard S. Lamb, 84, Janesville, died Thursday at Agrace Center for Hospice & Palliative Care, Janesville. A memorial visitation...

Death notices for March 24, 2017 - Gazettextra

Monday, March 27, 2017

Memory Care, Janesville. Services will be at 11 a.m. Saturday, April 1, at Milton Lawns Chapel, Janesville. Visitation will be from 10 a.m. until the time of services Saturday at the chapel. Henke-Clarson Funeral Home, Janesville, is assisting the family.D. Elaine Randall, 74, Edgerton, died Thursday at home. No services will be held. Apfel Ehlert Funeral Home & Cremation Services, Edgerton, is assisting the family.Julie Ann Teal, 62, Monroe, formerly of Brodhead, died Tuesday at Pleasant View Nursing Home, Monroe. Services will be at 11 a.m. Wednesday at D.L. Newcomer Funeral Home, Brodhead. Visitation will be from 10 a.m. until the time of services Wednesday at the funeral home.Janet L. “Grandma Jan” Thommen, 85, Monroe, formerly of Juda, died Wednesday at Aster Assisted Living, Monroe. Services will be at noon Saturday at Zion United Methodist Church, Juda. Visitation will be from 10 a.m. until the time of services Saturday at the church.

Next generation joins family funeral business in Madison - Beloit Daily News

Sunday, February 12, 2017

Madison-area locations, including in 2006 the construction of a funeral home near DeForest.Since 1976, the company has been based at a facility built by Connie Ryan 10 years after he purchased Larson Funeral Home a few blocks away. Two more funeral homes were added in 2000 when the Ryans purchased Joyce Funeral Home, founded in 1929."The rural areas, DeForest is getting bigger, Verona is getting bigger and it all comes together," said Connie Ryan, who was a one-man band in his first seven years of owning the funeral home and this year is marking 50 years in the business. "Would I do it again? Probably. We just gradually grew by providing top-notch service."Paul Ryan obtained his funeral license in 1925 and worked at Overton Funeral Home in Janesville until 1930, but switched to firefighting during the Great Depression after his father died. He returned to his funeral career in 1938 and then merged the business with Fitch-Lawrence Funeral Home in 1955.Ryan left the company a short time later but in 1960 opened a funeral home on King Street in Downtown Madison.Connie, now 80, followed suit in 1966 when, after he got out of the Marines and did a stint tending bar, he opened Ryan Funeral Home. His first service was for Jack Burke, who owned a Lake Mendota supper club that is now Mariner's Inn.Connie's brothers, Pat and Paul, founded Ryan Brothers Ambulance Service out of their father's funeral home on King Street in 1962. The ambulance company, now based on South Park Street, has nearly 100 employees and seven stations in Dane, Rock and Jefferson counties.But Connie focused on the funeral business, an industry that is undergoing many changes.In 1985, cremation was used in 14.9 percent of funerals, according to the Cremation Association of North America. That number rose to 44.4 percent in 2015 and is expected to top 55 percent by 2025, which has cut into the profit margins of funeral homes."We've had to raise our charges," said Roman Ryan, 51, Connie's son and Casey's father. "The time for the work we put into a cremation or a traditional (funeral) is not all that much different. There's some difference but there still a lot of work."Other changes include a rise in advance funeral planning, the arrival of discount funeral homes and the use of technology like websites, online condolences and videos. Green burials, where simple wooden caskets and no concrete vaults are used, are growing in popularity while the face of the funeral director is also changing.According to the National Funeral Directors Association, many mortuary school graduates do not have family members working in funeral service and 60 percent of those who are entering the profession are women. There is also a shortage of funeral directors nationwide."Some guys are really hurting right now," Co...

Connie Ryan marks 50 years in funeral business and welcomes a fourth generation - Madison.com

Monday, January 23, 2017

DeForest.Since 1976, the company has been based at 2418 N. Sherman Ave., a facility built by Connie Ryan 10 years after he purchased Larson Funeral Home home a few blocks away at 2114 N. Sherman Ave. Two more funeral homes were added in 2000 when the Ryans purchased Joyce Funeral Home, founded in 1929. Those facilities are at 5701 Odana Road and 118 N. Franklin St. in Verona.“The rural areas, DeForest is getting bigger, Verona is getting bigger and it all comes together,” said Connie Ryan, who was a one-man band in his first seven years of owning the funeral home and this year is marking 50 years in the business. “Would I do it again? Probably. We just gradually grew by providing top-notch service.”+5 Paul Ryan began his Madison funeral business in 1938 when he purchased Larson Funeral Home on West Johnson Street. His son Connie founded Ryan Funeral Home in 1966.BARRY ADAMS, badams@madison.comPaul Ryan obtained his funeral license in 1925 and worked at Overton Funeral Home in Janesville until 1930, but switched to firefighting during the Great Depression after his father died. He returned to his funeral career in 1938 and then merged the business with Fitch-Lawrence Funeral Home in 1955.Ryan left the company a short time later but in 1960 opened a funeral home on King Street in Downtown Madison.Family footstepsConnie, now 80, followed suit in 1966 when, after he got out of the Marines and did a stint tending bar, he opened Ryan Funeral Home at 2114 N. Sherman Ave. His first service was for Jack Burke, who owned a Lake Mendota supper club that is now Mariner’s Inn.Connie’s brothers, Pat and Paul, founded Ryan Brothers Ambulance Service out of their father’s funeral home on King Street in 1962. The ambulance company, now based on South Park Street, has nearly 100 employees and seven stations in Dane, Rock and Jefferson counties.+5 Connie Ryan, standing second from left, grew up in a large family. His father, Paul Rya...

Larson Funeral Home Funeral Flowers

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