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Mervyn ��Merv�� Joseph Fauss, 84, died on Nov. 27, 2014 at his home in Odd Fellows Park in Guerneville. Fauss was born May 28, 1930 in San Francisco to Bernice Hannan and Joseph Fauss. He grew up in the Mission District attending St. Peter��s Elementary and Sacred Heart High School. He was awarded All City recognition for football as a guard nicknamed, ��Baby Bull.�� Upon graduation in 1948, he received a working scholarship to San Francisco State College. He served in the U.S. Coast Guard during the Korean War. In 1955, he joined the San Francisco Fire Department, retiring in 1982 as a battalion chief. He was a member of the SF Fire Union, Local 798 and helped start the SF Firefighter��s toy donation program where he donated countless hours over the years during the holiday season. Fauss was a third generation native San Franciscan and a 64-year member of the Native Sons of the Golden West, South S.F. Parlor #157 and was Grand President in 1995-��96) for the entire State of California. He was a S.F. 49er Faithful and S.F. Giants fan. He looked forward to the family��s annual reunions and meals and entertaining at his Russian River home. He is survived by his wife of 62 years, Janet Cook; his children, Michael (Vira) Fauss, Joanne Lybrand,, David Fauss, Paul (Shelly) Fauss, Kathleen (Patrick) Nowlin; 15 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren (soon to be nine, as two more are on the way); sister Dolores (Jerry) Jacoberger; brother Thomas Fauss and a large extended family which includes many nieces and nephews. Fauss was recently preceded in death by his granddaughter, Cathleen Mackey and daughter-in-law Suzanne Fauss. Friends are invited to attend a memorial service on Sunday, Dec. 28,Use spare buttons that come a, 2014 at 1 p.m. at the Odd Fellows Hall, 545 Pacific Avenue,Dumb and Dumber, Santa Rosa. A private inurnment will be held at a later date. Memorial donations are preferred to Cleft Palate Institute care of the N.S.G.W. Charitable Foundation, 414 Mason Street, San Francisco, Calif. 94102-1708 or by going to .

The person who put it there would likely be disheartened by the lack of interest. The Bible was placed on display in the mid- to late 1940s by local businessman Ben W. Davis, according to a Dec. 19, 2009, article in The Montgomery Advertiser. Davis was a Christian who wanted to make the word of God available to everyone and who got permission from the city to place the Bible near the park.