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Talbot, Alice Coolly
Talbot, George Dewey
Talmadge, Mary Ann Metze
Taylor, A N
Taylor, Annie McGillivray
Taylor, Frederic F
Taylor, Grace Mary Ware
Taylor, Leona Rose "Swede"
Taylor, Sarah Jane Cooper
Taylor, Wilfred M
Thomas, Jesse Edward
Thomas, Rosa M
Thompson, Charles Wintworth "Wint"
Thompson, Clinton M
Thompson, Cynthia Stewart McNutt
Thompson, Elmer H
Thompson, Frank L
Thompson, Grace Dick Fisher
Thompson, Katherine Wahtola
Thompson, Lewis (Lew)
Thompson, Lydia Ann
Thompson, Martha R
Thompson, Victor R
Thompson, Zella Leona
Thorp, Carl Ludwig
Ticehurst, Amy Smith
Tinkham, Harold R
Tisdale, Helen J
Tomlin, Etta Jacobson
Totten, Emma Jane Payne
Towne, Arthur Clyde
Tozier, Winfred G
Tripp, Leonard H (Len)
Tripp, Ollie Ballard Cays
Troy, John Weir
Troy, Laura Weir
Troy, Minerva E Lewis
Trumbull, John T
Trumbull, Lida Plant Brown
Trumbull, Thomas Francis
Trumpour, Mary Leone
Turner, Catherine Monson
Twaddle, Frank Chester
Tyrrell, Frank L
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Alice Colby Talbot ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Nov 29, 1944 )
Mrs. Alice Talbot, life long resident of Clallam Bay and daughter of pioneer settlers in that area, died at a Seattle hospital Tuesday morning. Funeral services will be at the Christman Mortuary chapel Thursday at 2pm with Rev. James T Albertson officiating. Burial will be in Ocean View Cemetery.
Alice Colby, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aurelius Colby, was born on the family homestead on the Hoko River, near Clallam Bay, Oct 3, 1874. Her parents were among the first settlers in the western part of Clallam County. She was married to George Talbot and reared 8 children, 4 sons and 4 daughters, at the Hoko River home. Mr. Talbot died in 1929. At the time of Mrs. Talbot's death she had recently returned from a trip to Ketchikan, Alaska where she had visited a daughter, Mrs. Isabel Verney.
Surviving relatives include daughters Mrs. Dorothy Murray and Mrs. Alice Maguire, of Clallam Bay, Mrs. Isabel Verney, Ketchikan, and Mrs. Pearl Cousens, Seattle; sons Dewey and Eddie Talbot of Clallam Bay, Aurelius Talbot, Seattle, and Phil Talbot, Port Angeles; sister, Mrs. Lizzie Hanson, Clallam Bay, and brothers Harry and Mac Colby, Neah Bay.
George Dewey Talbot
George Dewey Talbot, 63, Sekiu, member of a pioneer Clallam County family, died Thursday. Funeral services will be held at the McDonald Funeral Home Saturday at 2pm with Masonic Lodge No. 69 officiating. Cremation will follow.
He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Talbot, born on the family homestead near Sekiu May 1, 1899. He married Helena Gaydeski in Port Angeles Nov 26, 1926. He lived in western Clallam County practically all his life and was a power shovel operator for Rayonier, Inc. for the past 24 years. Mr. Talbot was a member of the Lodge No 69, F & AM of Port Angeles.
Surviving relatives include his wife, Mrs. Helena Talbot, Sekiu; a daughter, Jacqueline Jauhola, in California; 2 brothers, Philip Talbot, Port Angeles and Eddie Talbot, residence unknown. He has 3 sisters, Mrs. Alive Manes and Mrs. Dorothy Murray, both of Port Angeles and Mrs. Pearl Cousens, Seattle and 3 grandchildren
Mary Ann Talmadge ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Oct 18, 1932 )
Mrs. Mary Ann Tallmadge [thus], 71, a resident of Port Angeles for the past 16 years, passed away at 8:15 this morning at her home, 120 W 12th St, after an illness of 3 months.
She was bon in Mowville, NY, on March 24, 1861. She was joined in marriage to Frank Tallmadge at Augusta, WI, on May 13, 1884. To this union 6 children were born, 5 of whom are living. Mr. Tallmadge passed away in Augusta, WI in 1908.
Surviving Mrs. Tallmadge are 4 daughters--Mrs. Mabel Oberg, Mrs. Nina Johnson, Mrs. Geneva Gilliam, Mrs. Irene Reiners, Port Angeles; a son, Henry Tallmadge, Clallam Bay; 4 brothers--Frank, Steven and Ira Metze, living in Wisconsin, and Charles Metze, living at Corning, California; 3 sisters--Mrs. Anna Stevens and Mrs. Margaret Guse, living at Eau Claire, WI, and Mrs. H E Phillips, Coronado, California.
Mrs. Tallmadge was a devout member of the Baptist church of Port Angeles.
Funeral services will be from the Christman Mortuary on Thursday afternoon at 2pm, Rev. C E Hanes officiating. Burial will be at Mt. Angeles Cemetery.
A N Taylor ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Nov 29, 1935 )
A N Taylor, 68, of Jamestown, beloved pioneer school teacher of Clallam County, died Thanksgiving night at 9 after an illness of several months. Masonic funeral services will be held at Sequim Sunday afternoon at 1 under the direction of the Sequim Mortuary. Cremation will follow.
The late A N Taylor was the first city superintendent of schools in Port Angeles, teaching and having charge of the school in Old Central when the first term was held there in the fall of 1889.
Born in Francisville, IL on Jan 21, 1867, Mr. Taylor graduated from the normal school of Marvindale, that state, He came to Port Angeles in 1888 and with his brother, Jesse B Taylor, started teaching here the next year.
Dec 21, 1894, Mr. Taylor married Grace Ware in Port Angeles. Mrs. Taylor was the daughter of local pioneers and sister of William J Ware of this city.
Early in the 90's, Mr. Taylor took charge of the Dungeness School and taught there until transferring to Jamestown where he was teacher and superintendent of the Indian school until about a year ago.
Surviving relatives are the widow and 7 children. The children are C W Taylor, Seattle; Mrs. Gladys Hume, Port Angeles; Mrs. Charles Skidmore, Tacoma; Elsie, Wilford and Jesse of Jamestown, and Stanley of Port Angeles. There is one brother, Dr. Jesse B Taylor, living near Tacoma.
Mr. Taylor was a member of the Masonic Blue Lodge and past master of the Sequim Lodge. He was an Odd Fellow and member of the Sequim Rotary club and at one time was superintendent of schools for Clallam County.
With a record of almost a half century as a school teacher in Clallam County, the late A N Taylor has perhaps done more for education than any other man in the county. Many men, now grown to middle age who attended his classes, will feel that they have suffered a personal loss in the death of the pioneer educator.
A N Taylor was the keeper of traditions for Clallam County pioneers. For several years president of the Pioneer's Association, he was happiest when groups of old time friends and former pupils surrounded him, talking of old days.
When "A N" took his first teaching job in Dungeness, he rode back and forth between this city and there each day on a bicycle, over the old Burlingame road. The test was one for a real man and the teacher stood that test.
A keen sense of humor gave Mr. Taylor great delight in reciting humorous incidents of early days and his stories were always the highlights of any pioneer gathering. Traditions and stories have grown up about him so that he was almost a legendary figure, loved and respected by hundreds. His home at Jamestown was a shrine visited annually by scores of old friends and former pupils.
Annie McGillivary Taylor (clipping with date 11-22-1935 )
Mrs. Annie Taylor, of Port Angeles, widow of the late Dr. Walter J Taylor, died suddenly Thursday at Wiarton, Ontario, Canada, while on a visit there with her mother an sister, according to word received here by her bother, Dr. D E McGillivray.
Mrs. Taylor left here several weeks ago to visit with her mother, Mrs. Cornelius McGillivray, and her sister, Mrs. Allan Ashely, and was at the latter's home when she succumbed.
The late Mrs. Taylor was a prominent resident of this city, with a wide circle of friends.
A more complete obituary of Mrs. Taylor will appear in the Evening News Saturday.
Frederic F Taylor
At his request, there will be no funeral for Frederic F Taylor, who died Feb 12, 1988 at Olympic Memorial Hospital at age 84. He had been in ill health for several years.
Mr. Taylor was born Feb 6, 1904 in Roseville, IL to Will H and Fairy (Fulkerson) Taylor. When he was 7 the family moved to Edmonds and to Port Angeles in 1916. Mr. Taylor attended high school in Port Angeles, leaving shortly before graduation to clear land for a new family home at Carlsborg. The road was located on Taylor Cutoff road, which got its name from Will Taylor.
He married Marian F Maher in Seattle on June 13, 1927. She survives at the family home in Blyn. The couple had observed their 60th anniversary in 1987.
Shortly after their marriage, Mr. Taylor began work with Union Oil company as a driver and salesman. After a few years he was made commission agent at Sequim and worked for the company for more than 25 years. For the next several years, Mr. Taylor raised Scotch Highland cattle until ill health made it impossible for him to continue.
In addition to his wife, Mr. Taylor is survived by a daughter, Patricia Goralski of Puyallup; 2 sons, Tom Taylor of Blyn and Jim Taylor of Puyallup. Also surviving are 9 grandchildren; 8 great-grandchildren; and a brother, Walter R Taylor of Olympia.
Grace Mary Ware Taylor ( paper unidentified, clipping with date Dec 15, 1951 )
Mrs. Grace Mary Taylor, 76, 112 S Laurel St., widow of the late A N Taylor, died Saturday after an illness of only one day.
Private funeral services were held today in the chapel of the McDonald Funeral Home with the Rev. John F Como officiating. Cremation followed.
Mrs. Taylor was born in St. Thomas, Ontario, Canada Jan 23, 1875, the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ware. She came here with her parents in 1887. They previously had lived in Milwaukee, WI, Yakima and Tacoma. She married A N Taylor, Dec 21, 1894. He was one of this city's first school teachers and a prominent early day teacher.
The family later moved to Jamestown, where Mr. Taylor taught in Indian school and was a government agent. After his death, Mrs. Taylor came back to Port Angeles where she has resided until her death. She was active in many affairs of this city and county.
Surviving are 2 daughters, Mrs. _____ Wilson, Port Angeles; and Mrs. Charles Skidmore, Tacoma; 3 sons, Stanley A Taylor, Port Angeles; Jess Taylor, Sequim; and Clarence Taylor, Moses Lake, WA; a brother, Alfred J Ware, Seattle; and a sister, Mrs. Elsie Ware Meyer, Berkeley, CA. Another brother, William J Ware, one of the city's most prominent citizens, died here earlier this year. Many relatives from out of town are here for the funeral.
Leona Rose "Swede" Taylor
NEAH BAY -- Funeral services for Leona Rose "Swede" Taylor, 65, will be at 1pm Tuesday at Neah Bay Assembly of God Church with burial at Neah Bay Cemetery. Visitation will be from noon to 5pm today at Harper-Ridgeview Chapel. She died Friday, May 16, 1997 at home.
Mrs. Taylor was born Jan 7, 1932 in Neah Bay to Dewey and Lena Allabush McGee. She married Billy Taylor on July 3, 1951 in Neah Bay. He died in 1989.
Mrs. Taylor lived all her life in Neah Bay except when her husband served in the Air Force. She worked as coordinator for the US Department of Agriculture food distribution program in Neah Bay, retiring in Jan 1997.
Survivors include son David Taylor of Port Angeles; daughters Joy Cooke, Beverly Tryon, Nan Taylor and Barbara Taylor, all of Neah Bay and Billie Reed of Tacoma; her mother and stepfather, Harry Claplanhoo of Neah Bay; brother David McGee of Neah Bay; sisters Elsie Rollins of Pico Rivera, California, and Blanche Johnson of Neah Bay; 9 grandchildren and 2 great-grandchildren. A son, Lloyd Taylor, died in 1979.
Harper-Ridgeview Funeral Chapel is in charge of arrangements.
Sarah Jane Cooper Taylor ( clipping with date March 4, 1966 )
Sarah Jane Taylor, 85, of 519 S Oak St, died Friday. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 1pm in the McDonald Funeral Home with Rev. James Ledbetter officiating. Members of the Rebekah Lodge will take part in the services. Burial will follow in Ocean View Cemetery.
Mrs. Taylor was born Nov 17, 1880 in Carrolton, MO. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Abel Cooper. She came to Port Angeles in 1919 and in 1931 she married Will H Taylor, who died in 1946.
A member of the Baptist Church, Mrs. Taylor participated in many church activities. She was a member of the DAR, the GAR, the Women's Relief Corps, the Goldenagers and had been a member of the Roseville, IL Rebekah Lodge for more than 50 years. She had also been a member of the local Rebekah Lodge.
Mrs. Taylor is survived by a sister, Mrs. Emma M Tatekin, Ventura, Ca; 2 step-sons, Walter R Taylor, Olympia and Frederic F Taylor, Blyn; 2 nieces, Mrs. H D Carter, Ventura, CA and Mrs. Archie K Shaw, Camarillo, CA. She is also survived by several relatives in Illinois.
Thomas Taylor ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Jan 4, 1929 )
Thomas Taylor, 92, of Jamestown, father of A N Taylor, of that town, passed away at the home of his son on Thursday.
Mr. Taylor was born in Indiana, 22, 1837 [thus] and was early left an orphan and lived with his grandparents. He came to Washington in 1908 and lived in Tacoma until 1922 when he came to Jamestown to live with his son. Mr. Taylor was married to Anna V Buchanan August 27, 1863, and 5 children were born to them, of whom 3 are living.
The children are: A N Taylor, Jamestown; Dr. J B Taylor, Sumner, Washington; and Mrs. Ruth Lucan, Seattle.
Funeral services are to be held Sunday at 1:30pm under the auspices of the A E Sprague Undertaking company. Internment will be in Dungeness Cemetery.
Both A N Taylor and Dr. J B Taylor, sons of the late Thomas Taylor, were pioneer school teachers of this county. A N Taylor was the first principal of schools here, and his brother taught under him in the Old Central School. A N Taylor is in charge of the Indian School at Jamestown.
Wilfred M Taylor ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Mar 13, 1936 )
A brilliant career as a scholar came to an end early Thursday morning when Wilfred M Taylor, 30, son of the late A N and Mrs. Taylor succumbed at his home at Jamestown after an illness of 4 years.
The late Wilfred M Taylor was born at Port Angeles Aug 23, 1905 and died at 12:30am Thursday, March 12. he was graduated from the Sequim High School with the class of 1923 and the University of California in 1927. He attended the graduate school of business administration of Harvard University and received his master's degree in 1930.
At each institution of learning he attended, the late Mr. Thompson distinguished himself as a scholar. After leaving Harvard, he became connected with the Standard Oil company of California at San Francisco and also taught English in one of the schools there.
His prospect of a brilliant and successful career was halted when he was taken ill 4 years ago and last September returned to the home of his parents at Jamestown where he resided until his death. His father, the late A N Thompson, pioneer school teacher of this county, preceded him in death but a few weeks.
Surviving relatives are his mother, Mrs. A N Thompson, Jamestown; 3 sisters, Gladys Hume and Elsie Thompson, Jamestown and Grace Skidmore, Tacoma, and 3 brothers, Clarence W, Seattle and Jesse W and Stanley A Thompson, Sequim and Port Angeles.
Jesse Edward Thomas ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of March 23, 1928 )
Jesse Edward Thomas, 69, pioneer photographer and lighthouse keeper in Port Angeles, passed away at 9:30am today after an illness of some time.
With the passing of this pioneer, who followed the business of photography while that profession was in its infancy, Port Angeles loses one if its best known old-time characters with whom nearly every person in the city in the earlier part of the present century and last years of the 90's had contact. The albums of every local family that has lived in Port Angeles for 25 years or more contain old pictures produced by him.
J T Thomas was born in Bloomington, WI in 1859. He spent his boyhood life on his father's farm at that place. On September 4, 1882, he was united in marriage to Rosa Hampton.
Shortly after his marriage, Thomas moved to Iowa where he opened a photograph gallery. He remained there for one winter and returned to his Wisconsin home. The following year he journey to Nebraska and pursued his trade there for a winter.
During the early years of his career, Mr. Thomas endured all the trials and struggles that befell a photographer in those days. He manufactured a good many of his materials, prepared the glass plates on which his pictures were made, fumed all his photographic paper and attended to other processes of the trade that are handled in factories now. Tin-types and other forms of pictorial representation that are regarded as crude, in the present day, were his products then.
Following his year of residence in Nebraska, the pioneer picture maker went to Minneapolis with Mrs. Thomas, and from there to Fergus Falls, MN. During that period, a daughter was born to them. She was known as Addie.
In 1886, the family met friends who were on their way to the newly developed Northwest and decided to cast their lots with the travelers. Their first stop was at Cheney where Mr. Thomas opened another photograph shop which he conducted for 4 years. At the expiration of that time, he brought his family to Port Angeles, the place that was to; be their home for an almost unbroken stretch of years until the present. A son, Earl, was born in their first year here.
The building that stood near the present intersection of Front and Lincoln Sts was the first place occupied by the photographer in this city. After a few years there a move was made to a location on Front Street near the site of the present Howe & Eubanks store.
The pioneer left his old profession in 1901 to join Uncle Sam's lighthouse service. This work he followed for 22 years afterward, in the first 3 years at Cape Flattery, and the remainder in the Ediz Hook lighthouse. His family was with him on the Hook during the large part of the time. Mrs. Thomas staying there during the construction of the new buildings that are standing at the end of the sand-arm now to feed the builders and help her husband.
In 1923 Thomas retired from the lighthouse service, and after that year until his death, resided with his wife at the old home on which he homesteaded in 1891.
A devout Christian, Mr. Thomas was a church member through most of his life and always was known as a good neighbor and kind father and husband. His place as a respected pioneer citizen in this city is one that will be hard to fill.
Mrs. Thomas and her children, Mrs. B A Reid, of Seattle, and Earl Thomas of Port Angeles survive their husband and father. There are also 3 sisters and 2 brothers in Bloomington: Mrs. Lucy Knapp, Bloomington, WI; Mrs. Laurie Benson, Minneapolis; Mrs. Linda Warrior, Palo Alto, California; William Thomas, Orange, California; and Frank Thomas, Corvalis, OR.
Funeral arrangements have not been completed as yet. Rev. T U Richmond will officiate with Modern Woodmen of America, of which the deceased was a member, conducting the services. The funeral will be from the parlors of the Dewey Lyden Company, funeral directors.
Rosa M Thomas ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Sep 5, 1935 )
Mrs. Rosa M Thomas, 75, Port Angeles pioneer and the widow of the late J E Thomas, died at Columbus Hospital on Monday night and will be buried at 3:30pm Friday in Dungeness Cemetery. Funeral services were held in Seattle this morning.
The late Mrs. Thomas came here with her husband in 1891. Mr. Thomas was one of the city's first photographers and most of the pictures of pioneer scenes were taken by him. Mr. Thomas died here March 23, 1928 and his widow left shortly afterwards to make her home with her daughter, Mrs. B A Reed [thus], of Seattle. Mrs. Thomas was born in Wisconsin on January 26, 1860.
For 22 years, the late J E Thomas was the keeper of the Ediz Hook light from 1901 to 1923 and the family lived at the lighthouse on the hook.
Mrs. Thomas was a charter member of the WBA of this city, took a leading part in many social and civic affairs and continued her keen interest in Port Angeles after she moved to Seattle.
Surviving relatives are a son, Earl Thomas, a grandson, Richard Thomas of Port Angeles, a daughter, Mrs. B A Reid [thus], and a grandson, Thomas Reid of Seattle.
Charles Wintworth "Wint" Thompson ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Mar 14, 1928 )
Charles Wintworth "Wint" Thompson, 83, pioneer sheriff and logger, a resident of Clallam County since 1865, passed away suddenly from a heart attack at 7pm at his home in this city. Mr. Charles Wintworth "Wint" Thompson had just eaten dinner when he was stricken with the ailment that has bothered him for some time and passed away after arising from a couch and walking a few steps across the floor, only to sink down dead.
The life of "Wint" Thompson is the story of a frontiersman and pioneer whose whole life is interwoven with the history of Port Angeles and Clallam County.
C W Thompson was born at Oxford, Nova Scotia, Canada, Aug 12, 1845 and lived on his father's farm there until he was 19 years old when he was married to Cynthia Steward McNutt who survives him. Shortly after the young couple were married, July 14, 1964, they left for the Puget Sound country, traveling by rail from Oxford to St. John, New Brunswick. From that city they took a vessel that traveled down the Atlantic Coast, and landed at Greytown, Nicaragua, and crossed the Isthmus of Panama by stage and river boat to the Pacific where they boarded a vessel at a place called San Juan and went to San Francisco, which was only a small town at that time.
At San Francisco they took a steamer for Victoria, BC, having just missed the steamer Brother Jonathan, that was lost with all on board, including Victor Smith, founder of Port Angeles.
When the young couple arrived in Victoria, they found that there were only Indian canoes available to come to Port Angeles in, which was their destination. Mr. Thompson, having a relative, Gay Morse, living at Morse Creek. Leaving Mrs. Thompson in Victoria, Mr. Thompson made the trip across the strait in a canoe and landed on the beach at Port Angeles Sep 15, 1865, 14 months after having left his home in Oxford, Canada.
The first job Mr. Thompson had in Clallam County was cutting and binding oats by hand on what is known as the old Davidson place at Dungeness, now owned by Frank Lotzgesell. He walked from Port Angeles to Dungeness along the beach, there being no road at that time. He had in the meantime returned to Victoria in a rowboat manned by George Bates, and brought Mrs. Thompson here.
In the spring of 1866, after spending the winter in Port Angeles, Mr. Thompson again went to Dungeness and started working in the logging camps, first working in a camp operated by Charles Le Ballister for the Discovery Bay Mill. He worked in a camp at Jamestown and then at the head of Sequim Bay. His next job was at the Port Crescent camp, and from there he went to what was then known as the Harry Hoffman place, in the Sequim district, where he was employed for 6 years. He had then become known as on of the best ox team drives on the sound, logging being done in those days by ox teams. He was later the driver of the stage between Port Townsend and Discovery Bay. Having determined to have a home in Dungeness, Mr. Thompson bought part of the J C Brown donation claim. The late Charles Morse of this city built the house on the farm that is still standing.
In 1876, in partnership with William Payne, Mr. Thompson started logging in Port Crescent. He continued this partnership for 3 years, after which he bought out his partner and ran the camp alone for 11 years, or until 1890. He lived in Dungeness and generally rode horseback between there and Port Crescent on week-ends. He had 24 oxen and drove the yarding team himself. Among the men who worked for him were: Pete Bonney, Charlie O'Brien, Black Jack Smith, Fred Rainey, Charles Agnew, Bill Wooding, Tom Humes, Warren Dodge, Sam Morse, Al Miller, Charles Morse, Dave Morse, Severn Johnson, Gus Coleman and Dave Humes.
Mr. Thompson not only had his farm at Dungeness, but invested in other farm lands, including one at the mouth of the Elwah River, one east of Port Angeles known as the Lake Farm, as well as several pieces of property in Port Angeles.
To provide a barn for his saddle horse that he used for riding between Port Crescent and Dungeness, Mr. Thompson built the first building on the north side of Front St, this city, where the site of the Merchant's Hotel now is.
In the early days of the county, when Dungeness was still the county seat, Mr. Thompson served one term as sheriff. In those days, all the men carried guns and knew how to use them. He had an iron nerve and had many stories to tell in later years of how a peace officer enforced the laws. The jail was in Dungeness and there was a hole in the roof into which the prisoners were dumped for safekeeping. He also served 2 terms as county commissioner.
The late Mr. Thompson was one of the most picturesque characters of this section of the country. He looked the frontiersman and acted as one. A man of great strength and activity, he was at home in any kind of "rough house." He was intensely patriotic and favored his adopted country above everything else. He was always known as a good neighbor from frontier days down to the last, and he was well liked by everyone who came in contact with him. He was one of the oldest members of the Masonic Lodge here and also belonged to the Elks.
Surviving Mr. Thompson are his wife, Cynthia S Thompson; his sons, Lew R Thompson and Clinton N Thompson [text is confused at this point but reads:] will be held Friday, at ther, Niron, in Nova Scotia, and a sister, Joana Irene, in Hamilton, Ont. He has 5 grandchildren.
Funeral services for the late Mr. Thompson will be held Friday, at 1:30pm from the chapel of the Dewey Lyden Company, funeral directors. Burial will be in the family plot in Dungeness Cemetery. Announcement in detail will be made tomorrow.
Clinton M Thompson ( clipping with notation d 12-19-1961? )
Clinton M Thompson, 79, of 520 E 2nd St, born at Dungeness to a pioneer family and residing in the county all his life, died Tuesday as the result of injuries received Dec 17, when struck by an automobile.
Funeral services will be held at the McDonald Funeral Home at 1pm Friday with the Rev. Richard Cook officiating. Burial will be in Dungeness Cemetery.
He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W (Wint) Thompson born at Dungeness April 22, 1882. His parents came to Clallam County from Nova Scotia, Canada in 1865. His mother was Cynthia Stewart Thompson and her maiden name was McNutt. The family were related to the Morse, McNutt and Lee families. He was a cousin to Warren Morse who died here Tuesday. Mr. Thompson's wife, Eva L Thompson, died here in 1950.
Mr. Thompson engaged in farming the greater part of his life, operating the family homestead at Dungeness as well as other Dungeness farms in his early years and also farmed the family Lake Farm at Fairview up until the late 30's. He also had Port Angeles property.
He played the violin from the time he was a youth and furnished music for many gatherings in the Dungeness district in early days. In more recent years he furnished violin music at Goldenagers and Clallam County Historical Society meetings. His son John has made a life career of music and currently is violinist with the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra.
Surviving relatives include 2 sons, Charles W Thompson, Port Angeles and John Howell, Minneapolis, MN; and a brother Lew R Thompson, Calistoga, CA and 4 grandchildren.
Cynthia Stewart McNutt Thompson ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Mar 21, 1928 )
Cynthia Stewart Thompson, 87, wife of the late Charles Wintworth, who died just a week ago, one of the pioneer women of Clallam County, who came here with her husband in 1865, passed away at her home at First and Chase St. Tuesday evening, March 20 at 5:15.
Cynthia S Thompson was born at Port Phillip, Nova Scotia, Canada, March 13, 1841 and lived on the farm home of her parents, Robert P McNutt and Nancy Morse McNutt until she was 23 years of age when she married Charles Wintworth (Wint) Thompson and journeyed with him to the western frontier, arriving at Port Angeles Sep 20, 1865.
Mrs. Thompson was the mother of 5 children, the elder dying when an infant and being buried at what was known as Agnew Junction, at that time there being only a logging camp there in which Mr. Thompson worked. The other children were Charles, Minnie, Lewis and Clinton, of which Lewis and Clinton survive to mourn the loss of a beloved mother.
Cynthia S Thompson, better known as "Grandma" Thompson, was one of the real hard working pioneer mothers of the early days of the county, at times cooking in the logging camps while her husband drove the ox teams in the woods.
After accumulating a small amount of money through hard work, she and her husband purchased a piece of land at Dungeness which was at that time a forest and later known as the Thompson farm. "Grandma" Thompson lived on the little homestead, milking a few cows and doing the other necessary farm work as well as taking care of her children while her husband traversed the beach between Dungeness and Port Angeles, where he operated a logging camp.
In those days a mother had to contend with many hardships as there were no doctors in this wilderness country and most of the children born in the Dungeness Valley those times were brought into the world by an old lady named Mrs. Henderson and it is recorded that this old midwife never lost a patient.
Living was more or less primitive and in many farm homes the furniture consisted of a couple of half barrels for wash tubs, oil cans for wash boilers, a small stove or fireplace for cooking and a broom sometimes made of small brush.
The food consisted in part of coarse ground flour, sugar for tea, coffee and cooking and black molasses with home cured pork and salt beef most of the year.
"Grandma" Thompson made several trips on foot on the beach from Port Angeles to Dungeness with her husband, carrying the children on their backs. A weary traveler never left the door of "Grandma" Thompson's home hungry and often besides feeding the man, she would but a nice piece of boiled ham and a loaf of bread in his knapsack to last him until he could reach his destination, which was perhaps, a logging camp.
Of a sunny disposition, "Grandma" Thompson enjoyed the company of young people and was a lover of music, flowers, and the beautiful things of the world. She believed and trusted in her Bible and was happy and contented in her latter years, and but a few hours before her death said she was happy and ready to pass over the Great Divide.
Besides her sons, Lewis and Clinton, there are 5 grandchildren, Mae, Edgar and Clinton, children of Lewis Thompson, and John and Charles, children of Clinton Thompson.
Funeral services will be held Friday March 23, at 1:30pm form the Dewey Lyden Company, funeral directors and burial will be in the family plot at Dungeness Cemetery.
Elmer H Thompson (clipping from unidentified paper with date Mar 4, 1970 and d 1 Mar 70 )
Elmer H Thompson, 66, who was born at Joyce April 19, 1904, the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Thompson, passed away in Port Angeles Sunday. Funeral services were held Wednesday at Ocean View Cemetery with Pastor LaVerne Nelson officiating.
Mr. Thompson grew up in the Joyce area and attended schools there. Following his schooling he worked as a logger. He was a Crescent School bus driver for a number of years. He was married to Myrtle Sparks in Port Angeles April 3, 1926. She survives in Port Angeles where the family moved after leaving Joyce.
He became a boom man for the Port of Port Angeles and later was a crane operator retiring after 25 years service. he enjoyed hunting and fishing and took up rock hounding and bottle collecting in his retirement. He was a member of Eagles Lodge, Aerie No. 403.
Besides the widow, he is survived by a son, Darwin Thompson, Seattle; and 4 daughters, Betty Oakes and Dixie Leonard both of Port Angeles, Maxine Wasson, Tacoma, and Jackie Beadle, Chemainus, BC.
Other survivors include 11 grandchildren, 4 brothers, Oscar and Henry Thompson, both of Port Angeles; Charlie Thompson, Seal Rock, OR; and Victor Thompson, Joyce and 4 sisters, Emily Hoffman, Port Angeles; Jean Nason, Joyce; Marie Burnham, Seattle; and Julie Damon, Sunnydale, CA.
Frank Thompson ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Feb 3, 1937 )
Frank Thompson, 55, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thompson, Port Angeles pioneers, died at his home in Tacoma at 1pm Tuesday. He will be buried in Tacoma Friday, according to information received by relatives here.
Born at Grand Island, NE in 182 [thus], the late Mr. Thompson moved her with his parents, members of the Puget Sound Cooperative Colony, in 1887. He attended Old Central School here and later attended and graduated from Washington State College at Pullman and from there went to Tacoma to be employed by the Tacoma smelter. For the past 28 years he had been head chemist for the smelting company.
Surviving are the widow, Mrs. Estelle Thompson, 2 daughters, Beverly and Dixie Thompson of Tacoma; a sister, Mrs. Joline Pringle, Port Angeles; and brother, Osman Thompson, Seattle.
Fred Thompson, father of the deceased man, was among the most prominent men of this city in the early days. With his brother, John Rex Thompson, he founded the steamship company that was the forerunner of the present Black Ball Ferry line. The men had several vessels built here, including the Alice Gertrude and Lydia Thompson. After operating the company for a number of years, the men retired and made their home in Seattle.
Frank L Thompson ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of May 5, 1934 )
[Selected portions of long article describing accident]
County Clerk, Frank L Thompson, 59, resident of Clallam County for the past 38 years, was fatally injured at 8th and Lincoln streets at midnight last night when the Thompson automobile struck a parked car in front of the Baker nursery.......
Frank L Thompson was born Oct 10, 1874 at Millbrook, Mecosta County, MI, and came to Port Angeles 38 years ago from Michigan. He attended the common schools of Michigan and as a young man attended a business college at Grand Rapids. Graduating, he kept books for his father in a shingle mill.
For the past 26 years he had held numerous positions, elective and appointive, in the Clallam County courthouse, serving as deputy sheriff, deputy assessor, deputy clerk and county clerk. He was elected county clerk in 1930 and took the oath of office in Jan, 1931, serving ever since.
Mr. Thompson has been known in Masonic and Knights of Pythias circles here for many years. He was a member of Port Angeles Lodge No. 69, F&AM, Royal Arch Chapter, Juan de Fuca Commandery Knights Templar, Nile Temple of Shrine and the Knights of Pythias. He was a past master of the local F&AM. He was known by his many charities and kindnesses.
He is survived by 3 brothers and 2 sisters: A H Thompson, Port Angeles; Leonard and Ernest Thompson and Mrs. Fannie Gillespie, Dry Creek; and Mrs. Elsie McDonald, Lower Elwah.
Funeral services will be held from the chapel of the Dewey Lyden Funeral Home at 2pm Monday, May 7 with the Masonic fraternity in charge and Rev. H B Iler giving the eulogy. Burial will be in Ocean View Cemetery.
Grace Dick Fisher Thompson
Mrs. Grace Fisher Thompson, a resident of Clallam County since 1880, died here Thursday at the age of 87. Funeral services will be Saturday at 10am in McDonald Funeral Home. Rev. Robert Rings will officiate and interment will follow at Ocean View Cemetery.
Mrs. Thompson, born to Mr. and Mrs. J B Dick, June 7, 1878, in New Zealand, moved to Dungeness in 1880. She came to Port Angeles in 1895 when she was married to Frank P Fisher. He died in 1942.
She later married Lewis Thompson and had just returned from a visit with him in California before her death. For many years Mrs. Thompson had traveled widely al over the world. Mrs. Thompson was the first president of the Port Angeles Garden Club and served in that and other capacities throughout the years. She had attended all the national conventions of the federated garden clubs and was planning to leave soon the next one soon. She was a member of the Orthopedic Auxiliary and Clallam County Historical Society.
In addition to her husband, she is survived by sons Carl Fisher of Portland and Frank Fisher who lives here. There are 5 grandchildren and 13 great-grandchildren.
Katherine Wahtola Thompson
Mrs. Katherine Thompson, 85, pioneer resident of Joyce, died Monday evening after several months' illness. Funeral services will be Thursday at 2pm at the McDonald Funeral Home with the Rev. Carl E Fischer officiating. Burial will be in Ocean View Cemetery.
Mrs. Thompson was born in Oula, Finland, Dec 18, 1867, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Wahtola. In 1891 she came to the United States, settling in Astoria for 2 years, then came to this vicinity in 1893 where she had lived ever since.
She was married at Port Crescent March 1, 1893 to John William Thompson who died in 1918. She was a member of the Lutheran Church.
Surviving her are 4 daughters, Mrs. Emilie Hoffman, Port Angeles; Mrs. Marie Burnham, Seattle; Mrs. Julia Lewis, San Francisco; and Mrs. Jeanette Nason, Blyn; 6 sons, Oscar, William, Henry, Elmer, and Victor Thompson, all of Port Angeles; and Charles Thompson, Newport, OR; 4 foster sons whom she raised, Jerry Thompson, Arnold Farsdahl, Lewis Phillips and Jesse Boyd, all of Port Angeles; and a brother, John Wahtola, Oula, Finland.
Lewis (Lew) Thompson ( clipping with date Feb 20, 1974 )
A man whose 98 year lifetime stretched from a small house on the Dungeness beach near Jamestown in the early days of Clallam County to the supersonic jet age died Wednesday night. Lewis (Lew ) Thompson, 98, who was probably the oldest living native of Clallam County, was the second youngest of the 6 children of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W Thompson of Dungeness.
His parents came to Dungeness from Nova Scotia via Panama. Part of their journey was with Victor Smith, the man President Abraham Lincoln sent to Port Angeles to build a military and medical post here in 1862, Mr. Thompson said in an interview last month.
The farm where he grew up was about 3/4 of a mile from the beach at the mouth of the Dungeness River in a swampland forest "so thick the only way to see out was straight up." The house was a combination of logs, split cedar and shakes. Some lumber from the early Port Discovery Mill co. was also used in the home.
Young Lew was 7 when he started walking the trail to the Cassalery School, the first one in Dungeness. His formal schooling ended when he completed the "third reader." His working days began when he became a 12-year-old hay cutter. Later he worked for A U Davis milking 20 cows each morning, clearing land and digging ditches.
When he was about 20 years old his father gave him a piece of land near the mouth of the Elwah River. he moved onto the property with 10 cows and built the herd to 45 to 60 cows on when he called the first modern, machine operated farm in the county. When he sold his farming operation in 1913, he also had 100 head of young stock at Hurricane Hill.
Mr. Thompson moved into real estate development in Port Angeles and later became a business victim of the depression of the late 20's and early 30's. Some of his developments here were the St. Francis Hotel, Merchants Hotel and a dance pavilion on Railroad Avenue. The St. Francis and the pavilion later burned.
Mr. Thompson and his wife Theresa had 3 children. Following the death of his first wife, he married the late Grace Fisher Thompson.
It was in 1934 Mr. Thompson began his long association and support of the Townsend Plan as a paid promoter of the proposal. Under the plan, which bore the name of its founder, everyone would receive a set amount of money each month from the federal government after they reached a certain age. It never became law.
In his later years, he made his home with a daughter in California. About a year ago his daughter moved to Hawaii and he returned to Port Angeles. He said of the move, "I decided to go back to die where I was born."
The body is at Ridgeview Chapel where final arrangements are pending.
Lydia Ann Thompson ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Nov 8, 1937 )
Mrs. Lydia Ann Thompson, age 75 years, passed away suddenly at her home, 619 S Laurel, Sunday morning, Nov 7.
The late Mrs. Thompson was born Oct 3, 1862 at Marion, OH. She was united in marriage to Mr. A H Thompson Aug 8, 1895 at Seattle, Washington. Mrs. Thompson resided in Clallam County for the past 46 years, living at Twin until 1904 when she came to Port Angeles and has made her home here ever since. She was a member of the Lutheran Church of this city.
Funeral services will be held from the Lutheran Church Tuesday at 3pm with Rev. E H Beilstein reading the service and burial will be in Mt. Angeles Cemetery under the direction of the McDonald Funeral Home.
Besides a host of friends who mourn her passing she is survived by her husband, A H Thompson, daughter Mrs. Ed Nordstrom; 3 grandchildren, Betty Jo and Margetan Nordstrom, and William Thompson, all of Port Angeles and one brother, W G Behner, Seattle.
Martha R Thompson ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Aug 27, 1932 )
Another link with the early days of Port Angeles development was lost Friday morning when Mrs. Martha R Thompson, 72, widow of the late Fred R Thompson, passed away at her home in the Alfretta Apartments in Seattle. Mrs. Thompson suffered a stroke last Sunday and never regained consciousness before her death.
Born and married in England, the late Mrs. Thompson came to Port Angeles with her husband as members of the Puget Sound Cooperative Colony. The couple built and lived in the brown house now standing on the southwest corner of First and Vine Sts.
Fred and John Rex Thompson constructed the steamship "Alice Gertrude," which for many years was the pride of Port Angeles, and later was wrecked at Clallam. The steamer was named for Alice Thompson, daughter of Fred, now Mrs. John Pringle of Port Angeles, and Gertrude, daughter of John Rex Thompson. Fred Thompson also built the "Lydia Thompson" and other early vessels.
Mrs. Thompson leaves 3 children, Mrs. John Pringle, Port Angeles; Frank Thompson, in Tacoma; and Osmand Thompson, in Seattle.
Funeral services are to be held Monday at 1pm in the Butterworth Mortuary, Seattle.
Victor R Thompson ( clipping with date Sep 24, 1974 )
Funeral services for Victor R Thompson, 65, will be at 2pm Wednesday at Ridgeview Funeral Chapel. World War I Veterans will officiate. There will be cremation at Mt. Angeles Cemetery.
Mr. Thompson, who made his home on Route 2 (Camp Hayden Road) died Sunday in Port Angeles. He was born may 29, 1909 in Port Crescent to Mr. and Mrs. John W Thompson. He attended schools in Joyce. He and Juanita Shomar Boyd were married Oct 28, 1961 in Port Angeles. He lived and worked in Clallam County all his life, and retired from Rayonier Logging in 1958. He served as a guard patrolman in WW II and was a member of Port Crescent Grange.
He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Juanita Thompson, in Port Angeles; 3 sons, Vern Boyd, US Army, Vincent Boyd, USAF and Jessie, in California; 2 daughters, Mrs. Jack (Faye) Durrwatcher of Olympia and Mrs. Richard (Karene) Elliott of Beaver; 10 grandchildren; a brother, Henry Thompson of Port Angeles; 3 sisters, Mrs. Emily Hoffman of Port Angeles, Mrs. Frank Damson in California and Mrs. Marie Burhman of Everett.
Zella Leona Thompson
Mrs. Ernest Thompson of Dry Creek, 87, died Monday.
Funeral services will be 1pm Thursday at the McDonald Funeral Home. The Rev. Robert Rings will officiate with burial following in the Ocean View Cemetery.
Mrs. Thompson was born Jan 17, 1877 in Vicksburg, MI. She taught school in Michigan prior to marrying Ernest Thompson Sep 12, 1902 in Ontonagon, MI. She was a Clallam County resident since 1905. She was a member of the Dry Creek Grange.
Survivors include her husband, Ernest, and 2 sons, Ashel and Leonard Thompson, all of Dry Creek. A daughter, Mrs. James Williams, also of Dry Creek; 7 grandchildren, 23 great-grandchildren, and many nieces and nephews.
Carl Ludwig Thorp ( clipping with date Oct 19, 1967 )
Carl Ludwig Thorp, 86, Bremerton, died Wednesday after an extended illness. The funeral will be Saturday at 1pm at Harper Funeral Home. Rev. Frank Cole will officiate. Burial will be in Mt. Angeles Cemetery.
Mr. Thorp was born April 22, 1881 in Fredrikstad, Norway, the son of Mr. and Mrs. John J Thorp. After schooling there, he went to sea with the Merchant sailing fleet. He came to the United States when 21 years of age, settling first in Stovghton [thus], WI, then coming to Tacoma in 1910.
There he met and married Oline Peterson. The couple moved to Port Angeles in 1914 where Mr. Thorp worked in lumber mills until his retirement. In June of this year he moved to Bremerton to live with a daughter.
He was a member of the Port Angeles Assembly of God Church. Mrs. Thorp died here in 1965. Survivors are a son, Hjalmer Thorp, Port Angeles; 6 daughters, Mrs. Lillian Maupin, Mrs. Caroline Hibbard and Mrs. Ruth Maupin, all of Port Angeles; Mrs. Margit Jenkins, Bremerton, Mrs. Clara Poe, Granger, WA and Mrs. Olga Hubert, Bremerton; a brother, Frank Thorp, Olympia. Ten grandchildren and 7 great-grandchildren also survive.
Amy Smith Ticehurst ( clipping with date 1-27-1936 )
Mrs. Amy Ticehurst, 50, a resident of Port Angeles for 15 years, passed away suddenly Saturday afternoon at her home, 11th and Albert Sts.
Death was accidental, resulting from an electrical shock caused by a wire coming into contact with a bathtub. a pervious hears weakness was believed to have contributed.
Mrs. Ticehurst was born in England, May 16, 1885. She live here 15 years and had a host of friends who mourn her passing. Members of the Friendly Neighbors Club, of which she was a member, are to attend her funeral services in a body.
Surviving relatives include a daughter, Ruth, and 2 sons, James and William Ticehurst, all of Port Angeles; 3 sisters, Mrs. E H Vicary of Port Angeles; Mrs. Jack Bryant and Mrs. Arthur Russell, in England; a brother, William Smith in England and a niece here, Miss Mary Vicary.
Funeral rites will be held Tuesday at 11am in the Lyden Funeral Home, Rev O M Bailey officiating. Burial will be in Mt. Angeles Cemetery.
Harold R Tinkham
Funeral services for Harold R Tinkham will be held Tuesday at 3pm at the First Methodist-Congregational Church. Tinkham, 61, died in Port Angeles Sunday. He will be buried in the Mt. Angeles Memorial Park. Rev. Lloyd Doty will officiate at the services. Pallbearers will be Bill Kunkle, Fred Doty, Elmer Gallaway, Tony Masi, Clifton Green and Harold Horton. Honorary pallbearers will be L H Duback, Don Phillips, Lewis Filion, Harris Purvis and Vic Cox.
Mr. Tinkham was born Oct 17, 1907 in Seattle, the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Tinkham. He attended school in Seattle. He served aboard the old Snohomish Coast Guard Cutter based at Port Angeles from 1924 to 1929. He was discharged in 1929. He married Maxine Hulse in Port Angeles Nov 21, 1930. She survives him.
After marriage, Mr. Tinkham worked at Fibreboard and Rayonier before going to work at the Angeles Creamery where he was employed for 26 years. He was fond of gardening, particularly raising iris. He also liked horseback riding. He was a member of the Yessler Presbyterian Church of Seattle and Kiwanis club.
He is survived by a son, Kenneth, in Centralia; a daughter, Mrs. Kenneth Purvis, of Port Angeles; 2 brothers, Nathan in the Philippines and Lester in Boise, ID; a sister, Mrs. Charles Roberts, California; and 4 grandchildren.
Helen J Tisdale ( d Dec 18, 1973 )
Funeral services for Helen J Tisdale, 81, Thursday at 10am will be in Queen of Angels Catholic Church. The Rev. Clement Pangratz will officiate. Rosary will be recited at Harper Funeral Home tonight at 7:30 for Mrs. Tisdale who died in Port Angeles Tuesday.
She was born May 22, 1892 in Temple, TX and made her home in Port Angeles at 906 W 16th St. She was married to Clifford H Tisdale.
Mrs. Tisdale lived on Tatoosh Island from 1916 to 1918 before moving to Port Angeles. She was a member of Queen of Angels Catholic Church and the Auxiliary to Veterans of Foreign Wars.
Surviving are sons John H Tisdale of South Holland, IL, Donald and James Tisdale of Port Angeles and Ronald E Tisdale of Singapore; 21 grandchildren and 21 great-grandchildren.
Funeral services for George Todd, 77, retired local businessman, will be held at 1pm Saturday at Ridgeview Chapel. Mr. Todd died Wednesday. The Rev. Lloyd Anderson will officiate. Burial will follow at Mt. Angeles Mausoleum with members of Masonic Lodge A & FM NO. 69 officiating at graveside.
Mr. Todd was born June 21, 1892 in Fargo, ND, the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Todd, Sr. When 4 years old, the family moved to Scotland with his parents. He came back to Canada when he was 18 where he worked in Alberta as a rancher. Later he operated his own farm until 1919 when he returned to Scotland.
The same year he came to Seattle, then to Port Angeles in 1920. He worked at the former Crescent Boxboard Mill until 1921 when he started his own bicycle repair shop. Later the business became the Todd Cycle Shop for motorcycles and outboard motors. He retired from the business in 1945.
Mr. Todd was an ardent fisherman.. He was a member of the Port Angeles Masonic Lodge. He was married to the former Ethel Dalton in Port Angeles on June 21, 1920. She survives at the family home, 305 W 3rd St.
Other Survivors are a daughter, Mrs. William Briggs in Montana; a brother, James Todd in Scotland; and a sister, Miss Leza Todd, also of Scotland. Also surviving are 2 grandchildren.
Etta Jacobson Tomlin ( d Nov 9, 1973 )
Funeral services will be at Forks Assembly of God Church at 2pm for Etta Tomlin, Bear Creek, who died in Port Angeles Friday. Burial will be at Forks Cemetery with Rev. Art Morlin as officiant.
Mrs. Tomlin was born March 23, 1900 in Bear Creek, WA to Mr. and Mrs. John Jacobson. She was married July 16, 1916 to Oliver M Tomlin, in Aberdeen. He preceded her in death in 1964.
Mrs. Tomlin was raised in Everett and Tacoma, but moved back to her parents homestead at Bear Creek in 1926 where she has been a resident since. She was a member of the Forks Assembly of God Church.
Mrs. Tomlin was preceded in death by a son and a daughter, and is survived by a son Ralph Tomlin, Montesano, daughters Myrtle Hull of Bear Creek and Dorothy Kenney, Willpinet, WA; 14 grandchildren [rest cut off]
Emma Jane Payne Cassalery Totten ( clipping dated 12-16-1980 )
SEQUIM -- A former Sequim resident of a pioneer family, Emma Jane Totten, 90, has died at Silverton, OR after a year's illness. Burial was at City View Cemetery in Salem, OR.
Mrs. Totten was born at Dungeness March 24, 1890, to Ezekiel and Sarah Payne. Her grandparents were Thomas and Mary Heard early settlers on an 160-acre homestead near the Dungeness River west of Sequim. As a child, Mrs. Totten accompanied her grandmother to Port Angeles to pay taxes. They traveled in a horse drawn spring wagon over a rutted road. The trip was a 2-day affair.
Mrs. Totten and her husband, Ernest, were charter members of Sequim's First Presbyterian Church. In 1940 they moved to Seattle where she became an affiliate of Bethel Temple and a graduate of Bethel Temple Bible School.
Survivors include 2 sons, Thomas P Cassalery of Salem, OR and John W Totten of Seattle; 3 daughters, Mrs. Erma A Carlson of Port Angeles, Mrs. Lucy Heffelfinger of Seattle and Mary O Totten of Marysville. There are 10 grandchildren, 13 great-grandchildren, and 4 great-great-grandchildren, many of whom live on the Peninsula.
Arthur C Towne ( d Aug 10, 1973 )
A memorial service for Arthur Clyde Towne, 83, 254 W Washington St, Sequim, will be Wednesday at 1pm in the Sequim Valley Chapel with the Rev. Floyd G Torrence and members of the Sequim Masonic Lodge officiating. Interment will precede the service at Dungeness Cemetery.
Mr. Towne was born Jan 19, 1890 in Port Townsend and died Aug 10 in Sequim. His parents were Herbert and Kate Towne.
He came to Dungeness with his parents when he was 5 years old. He married Fanchon Roberson May 23, 1915 and farmed in the Dungeness area until his retirement in 1955. He moved to Sequim after his retirement. His wife died in 1969.
He was a member of the Sequim Masonic Lodge 213.
He is survived by 2 daughters, Mrs. E H Wolfrom, Silverdale (Kitsap Co); Mrs. James Bily, Redmond (King Co); 2 brothers, Lucien, Sequim; Ralph, OR; 5 grandchildren and 4 great-grandchildren. Friends may call at Sequim Valley Chapel until Tuesday noon.
Winfred G Tozier
Funeral services were held for Winfred G Tozier, 57, of Tozier's Florist, Tuesday, Nov 21, at Harper Funeral Home.
Tozier worked in the florist business since he was 12 years old. A descendant of a pioneer family, the C A Woods, who came here in the 1880's, Tozier was born in Alaska; but his family also maintained a home here. When they returned to Port Angeles, Tozier was 12 and began working for the Schleger Brothers. The Schlegers owned a greenhouse at 5th and Race and a flower shop at about the same location as Tozier's present store.
In 1942 he enlisted in the service. He met his wife, the former Margaret Hall, in Port Angeles. A Florida native, she was stationed here as a SPAR; the women's branch of the Coast Guard. They were married in 1944 and now have 2 married children, Robin of Portland, OR and Wynn of Seattle; and 1 grandchild.
With his brother, Syd, Tozier purchased the Schleger Brother's business in 1945 and then bought his brother's share in 1954 and has operated the First St. shop ever since.
Active in community groups, Tozier is a past president of the Lions club, and a member of the VFW, the Legion, the Masons, the Elks and the Eagles.
Survivors include his widow, 2 daughters and grandchild; brother Sydney of Port Angeles; sister Mrs. Joseph Segulin of Sequim and Mrs. Lewis Smith of Medford.
Leonard H (Len) Tripp (Port Angeles Evening News issue of October 14, 1931 )
Leonard H Tripp, 70, pioneer farmer of Clallam County died at his home, 1022 E 11th St at 6:30 last evening after an illness of only 2 days. The late Len Tripp was born in Big Rock, IL March 13, 1861. He was married to Viola Cays at Pontiac, IL Sep 3, 1886. Eleven children were born to the union, 7 of whom are living. The family moved to this county 43 years ago and settled on Meadow Lark farm, Dungeness, and lived there until about 4 years ago when Mr. Tripp retired and moved to Port Angeles.
Surviving relatives are the widow, Mrs. Viola Tripp of this city; 5 daughters, Mrs. Levi McDonnell and Miss Clara Tripp, of Port Angeles, Mrs. George Hanson, Dungeness, Mrs. E G Dock, Seattle; Mrs. John Bishop, Tacoma; 2 sons, Stephen Tripp, Dungeness and Wesley Tripp, Port Angeles; a sister, Mrs. Amanda Peterson, Dungeness and 9 grandchildren and scores of other relatives in the county.
Funeral services are to be held at the Christman Mortuary at 1:30pm Thursday with Rev. C E Fulmer in charge. Burial will be in the family plot at the Dungeness Cemetery. [rest omitted]
Ollie Ballard Cays Tripp ( d Dec 10, 1992 ) [ picture accompanies ]
SEQUIM--Memorial service for Ollie Cays Tripp, 88 of Sequim, will be at 11am Monday in Sequim Bible Church. The Rev. Jack Teachout will officiate. Private interment will be in Sequim Valley Chapel. Mrs. Tripp died Thursday, Dec 10, 1992, at her home in Sequim.
She was born Sep 27, 1904, in Harrisburg, OR, to Richard and Anna Wallace Ballard. She came to Clallam County in 1923 and married "Skinny" Cays in September in Port Angeles; he died June 4, 1947. She married Stephen I Tripp in January 1953 in Port Townsend; he died Mar 25, 1969.
Mrs. Tripp reared 6 children and worked more than 14 years as second cook for the Sequim schools. She retired in 1970. She continued doing field work and checking at the Cameron Berry Farm until she was 73 and was honored as a Grand Pioneer of the Sequim Irrigation Festival in 1990.
She was a member of the Sequim Bible Church, the Rebekah's, and Sequim Prairie Grange. She was a charter member of the Sequim Grandmother's Club.
Survivors include sons Glen W Cays of Port Angeles and Dick Cays of Oak Harbor; daughters Caroline Baumunk, Shirley Cameron, and Beverly Hendrickson, all of Sequim, and Evelyn Woolett of Port Angeles; brothers Norman Ballard of Oregon, Don Ballard of California, and Glen Ballard of Arizona; sister Lottie Drake of California; 21 grandchildren and 37 great-grandchildren.
Stephen Tripp ( d Mar 25, 1969 )
Funeral services for Stephen Tripp, 71, Sequim, will be held at 1pm Friday, in the McDonald Funeral Home. He died Tuesday in Sequim. Burial will be in Dungeness Cemetery. The Rev. Dale Swanson, Sequim Bible Church, will officiate.
Mr. Tripp was born in Dungeness Mar 25, 1898, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Tripp. He attended schools in Dungeness and Sequim.
He married Ollie Cays in Port Townsend. He lived all his life in Dungeness-Sequim area working as a farmer.
He is survived by his widow in Sequim; stepsons glen Cays of Port Angeles and Dick Cays of Oak Harbor; daughter Mrs. Robert Roebuck of Sequim; stepdaughters Mrs. Charles Baumunk, Mrs. Dave Cameron and Mrs. Orville Hendrickson, all of Sequim; sisters Mrs. Fred Regal, Sequim, Mrs. J E Bishop, Union, and Lois Sweeney, Port Angeles; 3 grandchildren; 7 great-grandchildren; 21 step-grandchildren and 3 step-great-grandchildren.
John Weir Troy
John Weir Troy, 73, native son of Clallam County and former governor of Alaska, died at Juneau Saturday after a long illness and will be buried there Wednesday afternoon, according to information received here.
Troy was a charter member of the Naval Lodge of Elks of Port Angeles, having joined the lodge Sep 21, 1896, with the card #14. He retained his membership in the local lodge until his death and the Juneau Lodge of Elks will conduct his funeral for Naval Lodge.
Appointed Governor of Alaska by President Roosevelt in May, 1933, Troy occupied that position until ill health forced him to resign 2 years ago. For many years publisher of the Daily Alaska Empire, Troy was a dominant figure in democratic politics and was collector of customs for the territory under the administration of President Wilson.
Born on the Troy farm in what is now the Agnew district, Oct 31, 1868, John Troy was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Smith Troy. His father was a pioneer of the county and was a superintendent of education in the territory of Washington and later a county official when the territory became a state.
Troy received his early education in Clallam County schools and when a boy went to Port Townsend where he learned the newspaper business on weekly newspapers there. He returned to Port Angeles early in the 90's and edited newspapers here until elected county auditor on the democratic ticket. He occupied that position until joining the Klondike rush to Alaska in 1897.
At Skagway, Alaska, Troy was editor of the Alaskan for several years and later returned to Seattle where he was editor of the Alaska-Yukon Magazine and secretary of the Arctic Club.
Returning to Alaska more than 30 years ago, Troy was editor of the Empire and acquired that newspaper when its owner, the late J F A Strong became governor. He was the principal owner that newspaper up until his death.
Troy's mother was a Weir, sister of the late Allen Weir, one of the great political figures of the northwest in territorial day and early statehood. The Evans family of Dungeness is another branch of the Weir family, related to the Troys. Smith Troy, present Attorney General of the state, and his brother, Preston Troy, assistant Attorney General, are sons of the late Preston Troy, Sr., a brother of John Troy. Another brother, the late David Troy, was a state senator and founder of the Glendale Dairy at Chimacum, one of the state's most prominent pioneer business ventures.
Surviving are Mrs. Helen Monsen and Mrs. Dorothy Lingo, of Juneau, daughters of John Troy and Mrs. Minerva Troy of Port Angeles. There is a granddaughter, Joan Lingo, attending school in Alaska. Surviving also is the widow, Mrs. John Troy, and a sister, Mrs. Laura Stone, both living in California.
Laura Weir Troy ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Feb 20, 1925 )
[Excerpts from long article]
In the passing of Mrs. Laura Weir Troy at Olympia on Friday night, Feb 13, Clallam County and in fact the whole west lost a pioneer whose lifetime covered the age of the development of the west.
Mrs. Troy's parents were Mr. and Mrs. John Weir, who left Texas where Mrs. Troy was born on March 26, 1849, in 1853 and she as a little girl of 4 accompanied them in their covered wagon to Los Angeles, California.
It was in 1896 that John Weir and his family came to the Dungeness Valley and located on a homestead where is now what is known as the Alexander place.......
It was on June 4, 1865, that Laura Weir was married to Smith Troy at Dungeness, and this was one of the first wedding ceremonies solemnized in the Dungeness district. After a few years living in the valley, the young couple, the family increased by then by several children, homesteaded at what is now Agnew on the farm that is known as the Thompson farm but was known for many years as the Troy Farm.
Smith Troy was one of the most important men in the territory of Washington as it was then. He was a member of the last territorial legislature and the first state legislature. He was form many years county superintendent of schools and was county auditor.
Five children were born to Mr. and Mrs. Troy; Preston M, John Weir, David S, Sarah Troy Callow and Laura Troy Stone. With the exception of David S, the state senator and owner of the famous Glendale Farms, who was killed in an auto accident a few years ago the children are all alive. John W is the proprietor of the Juneau, Alaska Empire and Preston M is a prominent lawyer of Olympia.
Allen Weir, brother of Mrs. Troy, became one of the best known men of the state as he was the first secretary of state for Washington.........
Smith Troy died in the early 90's and was buried in Dungeness Cemetery and his widow moved from the old homestead and a few years later went to Olympia where she has made her home ever since with her son, Preston M..........
It was just 65 years later when Laura Weir Troy came back again to Dungeness ....... for she was laid to rest in the Dungeness Cemetery, Tuesday Feb 17 at the side of her husband and her mother and father sleep near her.
[Pallbearers] ... neighbors who knew her for almost 3 score years. They were Frank Ward, George Lotzgesell, Frank Lotzgesell, Tom Knoph, Al Wylde and Dick Blake.....
Minerva E Lewis Troy
Mrs. Minerva E Troy, 87, of 118 W 2nd St., died Wednesday afternoon. Funeral services will be held at the McDonald Funeral Home at 1pm Saturday with the Rev. Bernard Young officiating. Burial will be in Ocean View Cemetery. The remains will lie in state until noon Saturday at the funeral home.
Here during her mother's last illness were her 2 daughters, Mrs. Helen Monson, Juneau, AK and Mrs. George (Dorothy) Lingo and her 2 sons, John B and Michael Farley, all of Anchorage.
Mrs. Troy's lifetime spans the modern history of Port Angeles. She has for the past 70 years been perhaps the city's most prominent woman. She has over a long period been active in artistic endeavors including music and painting. Her affiliations are St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, the Reading Club, Daughters of the American Revolution, Clallam County Historical Society, PEO, and Women's Auxiliary to the American Legion.
Mrs. Troy was the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. F S Lewis, born in Vassar, MI June 9, 1873. Her father came here in 1887 as physician for the Puget Sound Cooperative Colony which was established at Ennis Creek that year.
In 1890 she came here with her mother from Vassar and at once became prominent in the town's artistic life as a singer and musician. Her marriage to John W Troy, a newspaperman and county auditor, was here in 1892.
In the spring of 1897 Troy went to Skagway, Alaska as editor of a daily newspaper. Mrs. Troy followed him later that year and the couple lived in a cabin near the trail leading over the White Pass.
The couple had separated when he became publisher of the Alaska Daily Empire at Juneau and later governor of Alaska. He died in Juneau about 10 years ago.
[ rest of long article omitted ]
NOTE: includes mention that her father died in 1917.
John T Trumbull ( clipping with date 27 May 1974 ) [ picture accompanies ]
Funeral services for John T Trumbull, 70, will be at 2pm Wednesday at Ridgeview Funeral Chapel with the Rev. Milton Gire of the First Baptist church officiating. There will be cremation with inurnment at Ocean View Cemetery.
Mr. Trumbull, who resided at 221 W 4th St., died Monday in Port Angeles. He was born Sep 17, 1903, in Port Angeles, the son of Mr. and Mrs. T F Trumbull. He graduated from Port Angeles High School in 1921. He and Lillian Marsh were married in Everett Sep 23, 1928.
He graduated from the University of Washington Law school in 1926 and practiced law in Port Angeles with Trumbull, Severyns and Trumbull. He retired in 1955. He served as city attorney and was a member of the Rotary club and Masonic Lodge. He was also a life member of the Port Angeles Gun Club and served on the Selective Service Board. He was a member of the Clallam-Jefferson Farm Forestry Association, the American Rifle Association and the Washington State Bar Association.
He is survived by his widow at the family home; a daughter-in-law, Mrs. John Trumbull of Fairbanks, AK and 2 grandchildren.
Lida Plant Brown Trumbull ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of July 1, 1952 )
Mrs. Lida Plant Trumbull, 86, 221 W 4th St, widow of the late T F Trumbull, died here late Monday afternoon following a after a lingering illness. Funeral services will be Thursday at 1pm in the chapel of the McDonald Funeral Home with the Rev. John F Como officiating. Cremation will follow.
She was born Oct 27, 1865 in LaSalle, IL and married R F Trumbull in Port Townsend July 20, 1897. They moved to Port Angeles in 1902, where he died April 29, 1944.
Mrs. Trumbull had been a member of the Daughters of the American Revolution and the Port Angeles Reading Club.
Surviving relatives include her son, John T Trumbull, Port Angeles, and 2 grandsons, Thomas Calvin Trumbull in California and John O Trumbull, Port Angeles.
Mrs. Trumbull came west to Port Townsend in the 1890's with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Brown and the parents lived with her in Port Angeles until their death.
Mrs. Trumbull's sister died early in Port Townsend, and her 2 brothers died in Seattle during the 30's. Their surviving children are Frances Bonker, Pasadena, daughter of Mrs. Anna Bonker; Ford K Brown, Annapolis, MD, son of Edward K Brown; R K Brown, Jr., Frank Brown and Willis Brown, sons of Ross K Brown, all Seattle.
Surviving nephews and nieces on her husband's side are Mrs. Walter T Douglas and C L Hall, Seattle; Allan Trumbull, NYC; Thomas F Trumbull, Everett; Mrs. Lynn Duckering, Soquel, California; Mrs. William Wenner and C N Webster, Port Angeles; Mrs. Robert Porter, France; Mrs. Louis Harvey, Spokane, Mrs. Phillip Fortin, Billings, and Kenneth Jameson, Bothel. Mr. Jameson lives with his mother, Mrs. Douglas Jameson, who is the only survivor among the late T F Trumbull's 11 brothers and sisters.
Thomas Francis Trumbull ( clipping with date 24 April 1944 )
[ excerpts of long article ]
Thomas Francis Trumbull, 76, dean of the north Olympic Peninsula legal fraternity, passed away at 1am today at a local hospital. He had been seriously ill for several weeks. Funeral services will be held at 2pm Monday from the McDonald Funeral Home with the Rev. John F Como in charge. The body will lie in state at the McDonald Funeral Home until 11am Monday and the casket will not be opened at the service.
Mr. Trumbull came to Port Angeles originally in 1900 in connection with legal matters having to do with the projected Port Angeles Eastern Railroad. It was this railroad which gave Olympic Peninsula residents their first real ray of hope that rail shipping from the agricultural and horticultural regions of the west would find their outlet to the Orient from Port Angeles--and thus build a great city. However, the railroad dream faded after a few miles of roadbed had been constructed.
[2 paragraphs about legal career omitted ]
Mr. Trumbull's name has been linked with Naval Lodge of Elks almost since the beginning of that organization here. He became Member No. 121 on April 5, 1900 shortly after coming here. He was exalted ruler in 1912. He was a 32nd degree Mason, affiliated with the Port Angeles Lodge. He was also an ardent member of Rotary International, being one of the early members of the Port Angeles Rotary Club in which he kept up a regular attendance. He showed a keen interest in the international business fellowship philosophy of that organization and felt that its establishment in world leadership would eventually become one of the forces for peace.
Born in Cresco, IA Feb 29, 1868, Thomas Trumbull was one of a family of 12 children, all but one of whom moved to the state of Washington. They settled in Port Townsend, moving from there to Seattle and Port Angeles.
In 1897 Mr. Trumbull married Miss Lida Brown in Port Townsend and shortly afterward went to Alaska, then in the midst of the gold rush boom and center of attraction for every adventurous northwesterner. He had a law office there for 15 months and kept until recently a small container of gold dust as a souvenir of the gold rush trek.
After returning to Port Townsend he shortly moved to Port Angeles, expecting to be here only temporarily. He never moved from the town, although he shared the law office of his brother, John Trumbull, in Seattle until 1912 when the office was closed after his brother's death. Mr. Trumbull had a case before the Supreme Court of the United States about 20 years ago, the case concerning taxes on the spruce railroad before its purchase by the Sol Duc Investment Company.
Some time after Andrew Severyns had been associated with Attorney Trumbull, he became a member of the firm and later Mr. Trumbull's son John was taken into the office which for some years has been Trumbull, Severyns Trumbull.
Surviving are his wife and son John; 2 grandchildren, Thomas and John; one sister, Mary Trumbull Jameson of Bothel; one brother Robert of Wenatchee.
Mary Leone Trumpour ( Port Angeles Evening News issue of Oct 18, 1932 )
Mrs. Mary Leone Trumpour, 53, wife of F W Trumpour and resident of Agnew for 2 years, passed away last night at 12:40.
Born in Saginaw, MI April 16, 1879, the late Mrs. Trumpour came west about 30 years ago.
In addition to her husband, surviving relatives include 3 children, Leona L Hintsucker of Hoquiam, Bernice E Trumpour of Agnew and Blanche May Weygandt, Agnew.
Funeral service arrangements will be announced later by the Dewey Lyden Company, funeral directors.
Catherine Monson Turner
SEQUIM -- Catherine Monson Turner, 68, died June 14 in Seattle. A funeral service was held June 18 at Green Lake Funeral Home with interment at 5pm at the Dungeness Cemetery.
Mrs. Turner was born March 26, 1902, at Dungeness, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William H Monson. She was a descendant of the pioneer Ward and Blake families of Dungeness. Her great grandfather was W H Blake, first keeper of the Dungeness Light.
She attended Bellingham Normal School and the University of Washington and taught school in Sequim and Chehalis. She was a member of the Clallam County Pioneer Association and was active in Bethany Baptist Church at Kenmore.
She is survived by her husband, Lloyd Turner of Seattle; a son, Donald E Turner, Boulder, CO; and 2 brothers, Theodore Monson of Renton and Fred Monson of Eureka, CA.
Frank Chester Twaddle ( clipping with date 8-1-38 )
Frank Chester Twaddle, 57, well-known resident of Port Angeles since 1913, prominent in state and local Masonic circles, passed away here Sunday afternoon of a heart attack. Mr. Twaddle, a refrigeration engineer, collapsed while working alone in a downtown market Sunday. Because he failed to telephone home at dinner time, a relative went in search and found him lying in the market lifeless.
Mr. Twaddle was born June 27, 1881, in Chicago, IL and was married to Miss Verna L Parks, Nov 24, 1909 at Spring Valley, MN. He came to Port Angeles from Canby, MN in 1913.
For many years Mr. Twaddle worked for the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul and Chicago Northwestern Railroads as an engineer. In recent years here he followed the profession of refrigeration engineer, his work interrupted occasionally by ill health in the last 4 or 5 years.
It was in fraternal activities that Mr. Twaddle attained both local and statewide distinction. A member of the Masonic fraternity since early manhood in the east, he became identified with the Masonic bodies here upon moving to Port Angeles and served as presiding officer of all as well as worthy patron of Esther Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, at various times.
He was illustrious grand master of the Masonic Council of Royal and Select Masters for Washington state about 5 years ago, working up to the office through long years of succession, and was widely acquainted over the state in Masonic work. In Port Angeles he was a constant attendant at all Masonic events and was considered an authority on ritualism and traditions of the fraternity.
One of the most active Masons in the Masonic Temple building project here, he was the first master of Port Angeles Lodge No. 69 F & AM to be installed in the structure in 1922. At the same time his wife was installed worthy matron of the Eastern Star chapter.
Mr. Twaddle was also a founder of the DeMolay chapter and served continuously as an advisor from its inception 1926 until his death, when he was Dad Advisor of the boy's group.
Among the Masons as well as townspeople he was distinguished by his constant willingness to help any effort and his many good deeds.
Mr. Twaddle was a member of the Presbyterian Church in the east, and belonged to Naval Lodge of Elks No. 353 BPOE in Port Angeles. He was a frequent caller at the Elks' Club where he met his friends daily.
The remains are at the McDonald Funeral Home and funeral arrangements will be announced later. Services are to be conducted by the Free and Accepted Masons in the Masonic Temple.
Surviving relatives include the widow, Mrs. F C Twaddle, and 4 daughters, Mrs. Marion E Levesque, Mrs. Lois Weiser, Mrs. Alice E Schnase and Miss Marjorie Twaddle, all of Port Angeles; an aunt, Miss Mary J Templeton of Evanston, IL and 4 brothers, Herbert H Twaddle of Hecle, SD; Raymond D of Lake Preston, SD; Hugh G of Redding, California and Kent D of Raymond, SD.
Frank L Tyrrell ( The Peninsula Herald, Aug 2, 1956 )
Funeral services for Frank L Tyrrell, 68, were conducted Saturday in the chapel of the Harper Funeral Home by the Rev. Mackenzie Murray, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church and members of Port Angeles Lodge No 69 F & AM. Burial was in Ocean View Cemetery. Mr. Tyrrell passed away Wednesday, July 25, at his home at 1109 S Cherry St after an extended illness.
Born July 6, 1888 in Pittsburg, PA, Tyrrell came here with his family in 1899. He was married July 6, 1948 in Victoria BC to Mrs. Hannah Sturdevant, and is survived by his wife, a son Mr. Robert Tyrrell, U S A F, Plattsburg, NY; a daughter, Frances Gawle of NYC; 3 sisters, May Rothstein and Edith Rauch, Seattle, and Sadie McIntosh, Tacoma. There are 3 grandchildren.
He attended the local schools and was active in the early days of Port Angeles as an athlete. He was also active in musical circles and played in the old Opera House. As a young man he moved to Seattle where for 26 years he worked as baggage master for the Canadian Pacific Railroad. When he retired in 1947 he returned to Port Angeles. At the age of 65 he took up painting and his water color and oil paintings displayed many times in the Golden Agers hobby show and other art exhibits around town, are familiar to Angelenos.
Tyrrell was a member of the First Presbyterian Church. His lodge affiliations include the Naval Lodge of Elks, Port Angeles and the following Masonic bodies of Seattle; Seattle Lodge No 164, Royal Arch Masons, Knights Templar and Nile Temple of the Shrine. For 25 years he played in the Shrine Band.
Active pallbearers, all members of the Masonic Lodge were Arthur T Sandison, Harold E Dodge, Malcolm MacMillan, A L Kemp, Robert L Lowry and Gordon Sandison. Honorary pallbearers, all members of the Naval Lodge of Elks, were James Byrne, Frank Donahue, A J Deming, Oscar Fodge, James Glenn and Glen Simkins.
Miss Tyrrell McAnis, who is studying in NY for a career in Grand Opera,
sang "You Will Never Walk Alone" for her grandfather's funeral. Other solos,
"In the Garden" and "The Lord's Prayer," were sung by Tommy Thompson. His
son and daughter were here from NY for the funeral.