- Roger Gene Allen
- Marjorie J. (Mueller) Carlson
- David I. Chesler
- Christian Harlow Fjelstad
- Mike Force
- Lee Ellen Gustafson
- John Eldor Hanson
- Stephen L. 'Steve' Kieselhorst
- Frances Clare (Tromiczak) Ostlund
- Lorraine (Caouette) Padula
- Lois Morrell Sobon
In 1975, he published the first edition of what eventually became known as Swaiman's Pediatric Neurology, the most widely used textbook of its kind in the world.
He oversaw a team in the employee assistance program at Ceridian Corp., and also worked as a nonprofit consultant, his wife said.
The founder of the nation's oldest sketch-comedy troupe taught generations of comic talent, including Louie Anderson and Al Franken.
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Before making a name for himself on the pro wrestling circuits, Larry Hennig was a Minnesota state wrestling champion at Robbinsdale High School in 1954. He died this week at age 82.
At age 96, Elliott Royce attended trampoline class three times per week. The hobby fit with his retirement routine of falling five times every morning…
Bill Webster captured the true beauty of game birds.
Arizona will provide the state's three public universities with $14 million in additional funding to boost their efforts to test, track and respond to the coronavirus.
In a story published September 22, 2020, The Associated Press reported that George Atiyeh, a storied logger-turned-conservationist who was instrumental in saving forest land, died in wildfires in Oregon. Authorities say human remains have been found on his property but they have not been positively identified. Atiyeh is the last person reported as missing from blazes in Marion County, Oregon.
Sir Harold Evans, the charismatic publisher, author and muckraker who brought investigative moxie to the British press, newsmaking dash to the American book business through best-sellers like "Primary Colors" and synergetic buzz to all as author-publisher Tina Brown's husband, has died. He was 92.
Joe Laurinaitis was raised in Minnesota and was inducted into the WWE Hall of Fame in 2011.
They were two men in Manhattan who craved the same thing: validation. One was a brash, young real estate developer looking to put his stamp on New York, the other a disgraced elder statesman bent on repairing his reputation.