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Mary Magdalene (Gray) Campbell

  • Written by Woodinville Weekly Staff

Obit CampbellMary Magdalene (Gray) Campbell, of Woodinville, Wash., passed away March 19 surrounded by her loving family. Mary was 91 years old, born on July 30, 1920, in Seattle, to parents Eleanore and Sankey D (Pete) Gray.

Mary married Edward G. Campbell on Sept. 20, 1940. Ed and Mary had eight children, raising them in both Seattle, and later on Camano Island.

Mary loved the outdoors and was frequently a winner in many Seattle Firefighters’ fishing derbies, fishing with Ed who was a lieutenant in the Seattle Fire Department.  She also loved music and singing and was a happy member of the Lakeside Chorus Chapter of Sweet Adelines, where she sang with her daughters Kathleen and Magdalene all across the country. Mary’s homemade blackberry pies were renowned by her family as the “best pies on the planet.”  Mary and Ed spent 12 years as owners of the Bargain House on Camano Island and she was an expert on many antiques and loved a good second-hand store or garage sale.

About 1990, Mary built a large log cabin, known as “The Lodge” on 40 acres she and Ed bought in 1946. This was her final legacy to her family so all would have a place to come to be together and celebrate any occasion. She was an accomplished pinochle player and loved to spend time with her family at “the lodge” playing cards and laughing. All family and friends were always welcomed by her.

Mary was preceded in death by Ed, her devoted husband of 46 years, her eldest son Michael and daughter Nancy.

Mary is survived by her children: Kathleen, Robert, James, Magdalene, Matthew and Clay. Mary is also survived by her sister Evelyn Gray-Wellington.

Mary had 16 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren and was known as “Orange Gramma” due to her beautiful red hair.  Mary was a strong and energetic woman who was dearly loved by friends and family and will be missed by all who knew her.  Heaven will be brightened by her spirit.

Services to celebrate Mary’s life were held at Blessed Teresa of Calcutta Catholic Church March 31.

George Edward Hamling

  • Written by Woodinville Weekly Staff

George Edward Hamling, longtime resident of Woodinville, passed away in Springfield, Oregon, March 9, at the age of 79.  George was born February 16, 1933, at Grindstone, South Dakota.  He moved to Washington after serving honorably in the U.S. Air Force in Japan and Okinawa. He worked for Boeing Aircraft and later worked as a drywall finisher.  George enjoyed motorcycle racing and restoring classic motorcycles and cars, including a 1960 Lotus Elite.  He treasured the Woodinville Public Library and loved his dogs, his family and his friends.

George was preceded in death by his grandparents, George and Marcella Nelson;  brother, Patrick O. Myers, and  mother and stepfather, Isabelle N. and Orville Myers.

He is survived by his sister, Edith Hamling Broaddus (Don); sister, Nancy Myers Lankhorst (Royal); brother, Bruce Myers; niece, Debora Broaddus Henry (Darcy);  nephew, David Broaddus (Joyce); niece, Melissa Myers; niece, Isabelle Lankhorst, two great nieces and three great nephews.  A memorial service is being planned for a later date.

Howard Lee Turney

  • Written by Woodinville Weekly Staff

Howard Lee Turney, age 83, of Carnation passed away on March 26, 2012, at Evergreen Hospital.

Howard was born January 8, 1929, in Shiloh, Arkansas, the son of John Robert and Winnie Lee Turney. , He was raised in Heber Springs, Arkansas, and served in the U.S. Army during the Korean War. Howard came to the valley in 1949 and married Marilyn Berndt on February 23, 1951, in Auburn, Wash.  They were married for 61 years.  He was a carpenter by occupation and was a charter member of Local 30 of the Carpenters Union.

Howard was preceded in death by his parents, four brothers and two sisters.Howard is survived by his wife, Marilyn Turney; two sons, Robert and Larry (Holly); five grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren.

At Howard’s request, no services will be provided.Friends are invited to sign the family’s online guestbook at www.flintofts.com.

Alta Kellie McCloud

  • Written by Woodinville Weekly Staff

Obit McCloudAlta Kellie McCloud, 70, was born March 3, 1942, in Tacoma, Wash.

She was a long-time resident of Woodinville and had moved to Marshfield, Mass., to live with her daughter and family.  She went home to be with her Lord and Savior on March 20, 2012.

She is lovingly remembered by her daughter, Anna Dean and her husband John “Chip” of Marshfield; son, Adam McCloud of Woodinville; grandchildren, Kellie Dean and Travis McCloud; brother, Willard Kellie of Stephenson, Wash.; sister, Jeanie Daigneault of Monroe, Wash.; and numerous nieces, nephews, and great-nieces and great-nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents, Alta and W.J. Kellie; brothers, George Kellie, Edward Kellie and William “Bud” Kellie and sister Charlotte Kellie.

Before retiring, Alta worked as a home health care aid, a pharmacy assistant, an administrative assistant for the YMCA for 15 years, and as an office manager for 15 years. She also taught Sunday school and was in charge of a weekly dinner program for a church youth group with over 100 junior high and high school students.

Alta’s passions included her children, grandchildren, extended family, nature, and birds, as well as reading, cooking, baking, and helping others.  She had a wonderful sense of humor and was a strong and independent woman.

A memorial celebrating her life will be held at a later date.

Lois L. Jackson

  • Written by Woodinville Weekly Staff

Obit_JacksonLois L. Jackson, a Woodinville resident of 42 years, serenely and bravely left this life on Sunday, March 18, at Overlake Medical Center in Bellevue after a long battle with idiopathic interstitial pneumonitis, a chronic lung disease.

She taught us all how to fight the good fight and how to exit with grace and dignity when the struggle ends.

She was grateful for the nine extra years the lung transplant gave her. It was the opportunity to welcome the birth of her youngest grandchild and to spend treasured time with her husband, children, and grandchildren.

Born July 1, 1943, in Albany, Calif., to Ivan and Thelma (Covey) Hubbard, she grew up in Ridgefield, Wash.

She leaves behind a close circle of friends from her high school graduating class of 1961, who have remained in touch over the years.  She enjoyed the regular Leavenworth retreats at Diane Swindell’s cabin, with the “girls of ’61.”

Lois’s cherished and devoted husband of 39 years, Glen W. Jackson, survives her, as well as her children and their families: Doug and wife Leslie Ferneau and daughter Taylor of Renton; Elizabeth Huss and son Bradley Huss of Kirkland; Mary Jackson, husband Mathew Clausen and son Stanley of Astoria, Ore.; step-daughter Andrea Hedrick and husband Hal Hedrick; daughter Hillary and son Jackson of Clarkston, Wash..

Lois is also survived by close friend and sister, Donna Scofield and husband Russ; their children and Luanne Clark and her children, Steven Clark and Caitlen Clark Pietsch (husband Trevor) and son Roman Pietsch, all of Yakima; Katrina Scofield of Oregon City, Ore., and Sheldon Scofield (wife Rebecca Howsman) and son Jasper of Seattle; and her brother Morris Hubbard and his son Sam of Spokane.

She will also be missed by longtime friends DeDe Braun of Olympia, and Kathy Carpenter of Bothell, Wash.  Lois’s grandchildren, nieces and nephews will always remember the devotion (and the fun) she gave them.

Lois was preceded in death by her son-in-law David Stubbs, and infant brother, her parents and her nephew Mathew Scofield.

Lois loved music, travel, and sewing and especially enjoyed involvement with her grandchildren.

Her concern for homeless animals was a driving force in her life.  She spent two years volunteering at Hooterville Pets.

This was a fulfilling and challenging time, but it left her feeling she had made a difference.

She was actively involved in the animal rescue network, organizationally, personally and financially.  Her home always had several animal guests, and she diligently gave each one the medical care it needed.

She had a sweet loving, giving nature, but when she saw an animal being mistreated, she grew immediately from five feet  to six feet tall, and was a force to be reckoned with.

Having lived life to its fullest, Lois would ask that you do not mourn her departure, for part of her will always be with you.  She wishes to be remembered for her devotion to her family, friends and neighbors.

At her request, no services will be held.

In her memory please consider a donation to Homeward Pet Adoption Center or to the University of Washington Medical Fund.

Rest in the peace you have earned as wife, mom, grandma, sister, auntie and friend.

Each of us will always hold you in a special place in our hearts.