HUMBOLDT - Harold H. Hinners, 81, of rural Humboldt passed away October 11, 2013. Funeral services will be 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at the Oak Hill Baptist Church with Pastor Doug Wolter officiating. Interment will be in Union Cemetery, Humboldt with full military rites by the Adams American Legion Post 119 and Sathers-Odgaard VFW Post 5240. Visitation is from 5-8 p.m. Tuesday at the Mason-Lindhart Funeral Home in Humboldt.
Harold is survived by his beloved wife of 52 years, Anita Hinners of Humboldt; children, Julie Fridolfson of Fort Dodge, Joan "Joni" (Dan) Noack of Waukee, and Wade (Lauri) Hinners of Ames; grandchildren, Brittani Rucker of West Des Moines, Rebekah Noack of Winona Lake, IN, Bethany Noack of Waukee, Benjamin Hinners and Sarah Hinners both of Ames; and his nieces and nephews who often thought of him as a father. He was preceded in death by his parents; sisters, Junis Rezabek, Hazel Madsen, Irene Hamilton, and Esther Cudd; and his brother, Ernest Hinners.
Harold Henry Hinners, the son of Ernest and Bessie (Budd) Hinners, was born January 30, 1932 on a farm near Burnside, Iowa. In 1936, the family moved to their farm near Gilmore City. Harold attended country school and graduated from Humboldt High School in 1950. He enlisted into the United States Army and served in Korea during the Korean War. Following his honorable discharge, he returned home to farm with his parents. He met Anita Solbeck who was working in the bank and on August 6, 1961 the couple was united in marriage at the United Methodist Church in Humboldt. They made their home and farmed together on the family farm near Gilmore City until moving to their farm near Rutland in 1966.
Harold was a member of the Oak Hill Baptist Church. He loved his farming operations, which included farrowing and raising hogs and sheep. He was an avid Allis Chalmers fan and enjoyed playing dominos. He and Anita enjoyed traveling, taking their children on camping trips around the US and Canada, following their grandchildren's activities, attending Bluegrass Festivals, visiting distant cousins in Norway and Denmark, and the last seven winters in Texas.