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Truman, MN  Funeral Homes

The following funeral service provider list is in Truman, Minnesota. Please select a funeral home listing below to view more details about local services provided.
 
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Olson Zaharia Funeral Homes
106 North 2nd Avenue East
Truman , MN 56088
(507) 776-4375
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Local Obituaries and Funeral Notice News


Bernard Shrader, 65 - Iowa City Press Citizen

Fri, Feb 17, 2012
Lensing Funeral Home, 605 Kirkwood Avenue in Iowa City. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be directed to Iowa City Hospice. Bernard was born in Iowa City on November 29, 1946, the son of Truman and Matilda (Rummelhart) Shrader. He attended Regina High School and shortly following graduation went on to enlist in The United States Air Force until being honorably discharged in 1971. After returning from the service, Bernard worked as a self-employed Master Carpenter. He also was an avid antique collector and owned a small antique store in West Branch for a number of years. Although Bernard lived in many places through...

Billy Dillard Barnett - Tulsa World

Tue, Jan 24, 2012
No Thanks”, I’ve had enough of this army life and want to go back to Oklahoma and earn my degree at OU”. He later told his family that he anticipated he would have been shipped to the Pacific had Truman not forced a Japanese surrender with the dropping of the atomic bombs. After discharge on Febru- ary 14, 1946, he returned to Earlsboro, OK finding that his mother’s dark black hair had turned completely white during his 3 years of service. The admitting office at OU asked what he wanted to major in since he had taken civil engineering at Ohio State and accounting at OU. He responded, “he’d just take what was first on the list (“A” for Accounting) since every day from then on was a blessing.” He graduated from OU in 1947 and went to work for Magnolia Oil Company in Alice, TX. Magnolia Oil later became Mobil Oil, and then ExxonMobil. Bill held various managerial positions in Falfurrias, Midland, Corpus Christi, and Houston, Texas where he retired in 1987 with 40 years of service. He served as a Municipal Judge during his retirement in Roman Forest, TX. Bill and Elvera relocated to Tulsa in 2009 to be closer to family. In 1948, Bill met the love of his life, Elvera Gertrude Wieland in Falfurrias and was married on November 26, 1949. Bill is survived by his wife Elvera of 62 years of marriage, son William Robert Barnett and wife Jennifer of The Colony, Texas, daughter Brenda Kay Barnett Bartlett and husband Rush Lloyd Bartlett of Tulsa, Oklahoma and grandchildren Rush Lloyd Bartlett II and wife Amy Elisabeth Ketcham Bartlett of West Lafayette, Indiana, Katherine Kayleah Bartlett of Chattanooga, Tennessee, Kristine Klara Bartlett of Tulsa, Oklahoma, and Elaine Ann Barnett of Denton, Texas. He is preceded in death by his parents, sister Beverly Ann McGahan, niece Cynthia Ann McGahan, and grandson William Steven Charles Barnett. Bill loved to hunt, fish, and attend his children and grandchildren’s sporting and academic events. Elvera had taught Bill to dance, and they spent enjoyable time sliding across the dance floor. They had an opportunity to hold each other dancing at their grandson’s wedding in Columbus, Ohio last July. He was a Vice President, President and Director of the 102nd Infantry Division Association (WWII) and served on the association’s board of directors for 10+ years. One of his special memories was getting to know the new members of the 102nd Infantry Division when they were reactivated in 2010 at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri where the “old soldiers” transferred the colors to the “new soldiers”. Visitation will be from 6 to 8 pm January 26, 2012 at the Porter Loring Mortuary, 1101 McCullough Ave, San Antonio, TX, 78212. Services will be at Porter Loring Mortuary on January 27, 2012 at 1:00 pm. Burial will be at the Fort Sam Houston National Cemetery, 1520 Harry Wurzbach Road, San Antonio, TX, 78209 at 2:30 pm. In lieu of flowers, contributions could be made to the USO. Bill and Elvera always contributed to the US...

A Small Gallery of Literary Giants - The Millions

Sun, Nov 6, 2011
Irving “Swifty” Lazar (1907-1993) — Though not a writer, Swifty Lazar was the agent of Hemingway, Faulkner, Truman Capote, Vladimir Nabokov and Tennessee Williams, along with half of the Hollywood galaxy. I’ve always thought of him as the colossus of the 15 percent crowd, gazing down at us mere mortals through ashtray glasses that magnified his big barracuda eyes. (He also had sharp little barracuda teeth.) Cross this man at your peril. William S. Burroughs (1914-1997) — As radical — and funny– as his writing could be, I’m never able to think of William S. Burroughs without remembering that he shot his common-law wife in the head during a drunken game of William Tell in 1951. Burroughs admitted that the (accidental?) killing haunted him for the remaining 46 years of his long and prolific life, and as a result I’ve always imagined him as a man split in two by the trauma, then put back together all wrong. img src="http://www.themillions.com/wp-content/uploads/2011/11/570_naom20schor.jpeg" alt="" title="570_naom20schor" width="570" height="629" class="alignce...

Charlotte Davison - Maryville Daily Forum

Tue, Oct 25, 2011
Creighton Medical Center, Omaha, Nebraska.  She was born August 29, 1929, to Opal Ulmer in Maryville, Missouri.  Charlotte graduated from Hopkins High School, Hopkins, Missouri.  She married Truman Davison, May 26, 1953 in Hopkins and they spent a couple of years in California and then made their home on a farm east of Braddyville where they raised their four boys.  They moved to Clarinda in 1982.Charlotte spent her time being a loving wife, mother, grandmother and great grandmother.  She enjoyed family vacations, traveling with Niehart’s Travel, water exercise, crocheting, reading, sewing, knitting and making baby blankets and her time spent with her coffee group.Charlotte was an active member of the Pine Community Club, First Christian Church and was also active in the RSVP program, Chamber of Commerce, Glenn Miller BirthplaceSociety, Page County Extension and Nodaway Valley Historical Society.Preceding Charlotte in death were her mother, Opal and stepfather, Jerry Wiseman; grandson, Robert Davison and great-grandson, Bryston Davison.Left to cherish her memory are her loving husband of 58 years, Truman Davison of Clarinda, Iowa; sons, Rick Davison of Maryville, Missouri, Randy Davison and wife Pat of Clarinda, Iowa, Steve Davison and wife Nancy of suburb of Siam (rural Bedford, Iowa), Keith Davison and wife Shelly of Warsaw...

Obit — Marie Reed - Daily Ardmoreite

Tue, Oct 25, 2011
James B. Reed of Oklahoma City, Okla., and Raymond D. and Jane Reed of Marietta; two daughters and son-in-law, Patricia L. Reed and Reba M. and Bill Flanagan, all of Ardmore, Okla; brother, Truman D. Hallum of Marietta; sister, Jo Bartlett of Thackerville, Okla.; four grandchildren; and 14 great-grandchildren.Serving as bearers will be Elmos Hallum, Keith Hallum, Tommy Fox, Jerry Fox, Steve McAfee and Dale Reed. Honorary bearers are James Donaghe, Paul Hallum, C.W. Hallum, Alvie Reed, Catherine Fannin and Nancy Hume.The funeral home will be open until 9 p.m. this evening for viewing.Online guest book: wattsfuneralhome.com.

Obit — Marie Reed - Daily Ardmoreite

Tue, Oct 25, 2011
James B. Reed of Oklahoma City, Okla., and Raymond D. and Jane Reed of Marietta; two daughters and son-in-law, Patricia L. Reed and Reba M. and Bill Flanagan, all of Ardmore, Okla; brother, Truman D. Hallum of Marietta; sister, Jo Bartlett of Thackerville, Okla.; four grandchildren; and 14 great-grandchildren.Serving as bearers will be Elmos Hallum, Keith Hallum, Tommy Fox, Jerry Fox, Steve McAfee and Dale Reed. Honorary bearers are James Donaghe, Paul Hallum, C.W. Hallum, Alvie Reed, Catherine Fannin and Nancy Hume.The funeral home will be open until 9 p.m. this evening for viewing.Online guest book: wattsfuneralhome.com.

Obituary for Sharron Goggans

Tue, Oct 25, 2011
Garry and Laura Wooten, of Henagar, Ala.; six grandchildren, and several nieces and nephews.Mrs. Goggans was preceded in death by her parents, Bethal Talley and Ila Mae Hardeman Wooten; and brothers, Truman Bethel Wooten and Donald Bethel Wooten.Funeral was at 2 p.m.-Monday, Oct. 24, from W.T. Wilson Funeral Chapel with the Rev. James Grindstaff and Rev. C.L. Wilborn officiating.Burial followed in Town Creek Cemetery. (Chattanooga Press)

Roger Williams, Pianist Known for Sentimental Songs, Dies at 87

Tue, Oct 11, 2011
United States, from Carnegie Hall to the Hollywood Bowl, and headlined for many years at the MGM Grand and the Tropicana in Las Vegas. Nine presidents, including Harry S. Truman and George W. Bush, brought him to the White House to provide soothing sounds for dinner guests. Certainly “Autumn Leaves” was among his most soothing, with its cascading arpeggios evoking falling leaves. Mr. Williams’s instrumental version of that song, written in 1945 and originally known as “Les Feuilles Mortes” (“The Dead Leaves”), with music by Joseph Kosma and French lyrics by Jacques Prévert (Johnny Mercer wrote the English lyrics), was No. 1 on the Billboard singles chart for four weeks in 1955 and stayed in the Top 40 for 26 weeks. Accompanied by orchestra and chorus, Mr. Williams captured the expanse of the African savanna with his version of the theme from the 1966 movie “Born Free,” about a lioness raised as a pet in Kenya, and the No. 7 spot during the record’s 14 weeks in the Top 40 in 1966. His other Top 40 hits were “Wanting You” (1956); “La Mer,” or “Beyond the Sea” (1956); “Almost Paradise” (1957); “Till” (1957); and “Near You,” which reached the Top 10 in 1958. In 1960, Mr. Williams was honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. When he performed at Philharmonic Hall in New York ... (New York Times)

Don Newbury: In today's society what are our words worth? - Cleburne Times-Review

Sat, Sep 24, 2011
He also contended that “I” words used sparingly may indicate plans of political leaders to carry out threats. He cited this pattern in the words of Harry Truman before atomic bombs were unleashed, and in Adolf Hitler’s speeches before the invasion of Poland.Words still come in handy for Garrison Keillor, an absolute artist with words.He’s just completed a coast-to-coast “Summer Love” tour, with most of the 25 shows sell-outs rewarded by standing ovations. Part of his magic stems from spinning local medleys spun for each city.We caught his three-hour show in Fort Worth, where his best line described some of today’s youth adorned by metal above the shoulders. “They look like they fell face first into a tackle box,” he said.Garrison and his entourage covered thousands of miles in a handsome tour bus. Maybe Keillor, now 69, got “travel tips” from a colorful sports personality, John Madden. When coach Madden switched to telecasts, he bade good-bye to flying, opting evermore to favor a well-equipped bus for cross-country travel. (Madden hopes to never hold another plane boarding pass in his hand.)Madden, too, got a lot out of words, even if simply “boom, zap or zoom.” For him, a golf term claimed for his errant tee-shots also “fits” his approach to life. He calls it “FIDO.” “Forget it, drive on,” he suggests for happiness on the golf course — and in daily life.It’s tough to argue with this philosophy. Still, we wish for some middle ground between “sticks and stones and the words that will never hurt us.” The thought of the demise of words and languages hurts. Both may some day be buried in adjoining graves.Dr. Newbury is a speaker in the Metroplex. Send inquiries/comments to: newbury@speakerdoc.com. Phone: 817-447-3872. Web: www.speakerdoc.com.

What are words worth? - Weatherford Democrat

Tue, Sep 20, 2011
He also contended that “I” words used sparingly may indicate plans of political leaders to carry out threats. He cited this pattern in the words of Harry Truman before atomic bombs were unleashed, and in Adolf Hitler’s speeches before the invasion of Poland.Words still come in handy for Garrison Keillor, an absolute artist with words.He’s just completed a coast-to-coast “Summer Love” tour, with most of the 25 shows sell-outs rewarded by standing ovations. Part of his magic stems from spinning local medleys spun for each city.We caught his three-hour show in Fort Worth, where his best line described some of today’s youth adorned by metal above the shoulders. “They look like they fell face first into a tackle box,” he said.Garrison and his entourage covered thousands of miles in a handsome tour bus. Maybe Keillor, now 69, got “travel tips” from a colorful sports personality, John Madden. When coach Madden switched to telecasts, he bade good-bye to flying, opting evermore to favor a well-equipped bus for cross-country travel. (Madden hopes to never hold another plane boarding pass in his hand.)Madden, too, got a lot out of words, even if simply “boom, zap or zoom.” For him, a golf term claimed for his errant tee-shots also “fits” his approach to life. He calls it “FIDO.” “Forget it, drive on,” he suggests for happiness on the golf course — and in daily life.It’s tough to argue with this philosophy. Still, we wish for some middle ground between “sticks and stones and the words that will never hurt us.” The thought of the demise of words and languages hurts. Both may some day be buried in adjoining graves.Dr. Newbury is a speaker in the Metroplex. Send inquiries/comments to: newbury@speakerdoc.com. Phone: 817-447-3872. Web site: www.speakerdoc.com.




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