Art Galindo (2024)

Art was born in Texas, lived most of his life in California, moved to Washington in 2016, and retired in 2018 to serve as an officer in his wife's consulting company, The OG Consultancy, LLC.

Prior to retirement, Art worked as a facilities manager in a 5-location family food business for many years. This was his introduction to Rotary, as his parents were long-term members in San Juan Capistrano, CA. Prior to that, Art worked as a chemical engineer and taught science at the high school level.  Art was married to his wife Ophelia for 42 years with three grown children. 


 Ed Amundsen (2024)

Ed and his wife, Florence, lived and worked in the Kent-Renton area for more than 65 years, showing others the value of community service to themselves and others.

Ed established and built a career that spanned 33 years as a cost account and cost estimator for Boeing.

Raised in southern Idaho, Ed and Florence met at Idaho State College in Pocatello and were married in 1949. 

Ed enlisted in the Navy in 1945 and served on active duty for 18 months during the end of World War II and then in the Navy Reserve. After Ed graduated from Idaho State in 1950, the Amundsens welcomed a son, Skip. Two years later, Ed was recalled during the Korean War and served aboard the USS Kearsarge as a supply corp officer. Lieutenant commander was his highest rank. He spent four years in active duty, 16 in the reserves.  The Amundsens eventually came to the Pacific Northwest and made Kent their home, soon welcoming a daughter, Sonja. 

Ed retired in 1989, but his lifetime work was far from done.  He remained active in many Kent activities, including Boy Scouts, the volunteer fire department and of course the Noon Rotary Club, an association Ed had for 20 years. Ed and his son both earned Eagle Scout. Ed served as outdoor activities chairman for Troop 406 for 20-plus years, planning and leading trips throughout the Cascades and other places.

After raising their two children, Ed and Florence took up boating, built a cabin in Shelton and traveled.  They also pursued their interest in genealogy, tracing Ed’s extensive roots in Norway and Florence’s lineage to Ireland. In 1996, they took their first European tour to Scandinavia and St. Petersburg, Russia.  When they returned, they joined the Sons of Norway, a benefit organization that promotes the country’s traditions and fraternal fellowship through cultural and social outreach, and became involved with the Norway Committee of Kent Sister Cities Association (KSCA) in a variety of capacities.  Ed served as treasurer for several years for three of Kent's six sister cities – El Grullo, Mexico; Kherson, Ukraine; and Sunnfjord, Norway – and h as treasurer for KSCA for several years.

Ed cherished his close ties to the community and the opportunity to serve, especially in helping under-served youth find their way.


 Daryl Conrad (2023)

Daryl Conrad, age 83, passed away at home on May 18, 2023, in the presence of his loving family. Born on August 27, 1939, in Sacramento, CA, he was the first-born child of Edgar & Virginia Hartley Conrad. He attended schools in Sacramento, CA and graduated from Sacramento High School in 1958 and Sacramento State College in 1963 with a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration with an emphasis on accounting. Daryl met his future wife Joan Heritage in 1959 at Sacramento City College. Daryl and Joan were married on June 10, 1962, at Westminster Presbyterian Church, in Sacramento, CA. Their first child, Mark, was born in May 1963.

Daryl worked for the California Department of Finance until the summer of 1965. Later that summer the family moved to Juneau, AK where Daryl worked as a Budget Analyst for the Alaska Department of Finance until 1967 when he became the Director of Administration for the Alaska Department of Fish and Game. Their second child Susan was born in June of 1966.

In 1968 the family moved to Olympia, Washington. Daryl had accepted a job with The Washington State Department of Health as The Director of Administration. The Washington State Department of Health eventually changed its name to The Department of Social and Health Services and Daryl continued to serve as The Director of Administration until 1981. While working for DSHS, Daryl became acquainted with the programs of The Pacific Institute (TPI) and became a facilitator so that he might teach the concepts on thinking skills to his employees.

While he was living in Olympia, Daryl became a member of the Tumwater and West Olympia Rotary; he also obtained his Certified Public Accounting certificate. Daryl was a founding member of Community for Christian Celebration, a pilot project of the United Church of Christ.

In 1981 Daryl left state government and started his own company - Conrad & Associates. He then became an Independent Project Director for The Pacific Institute (TPI) in Seattle. During this time, he created two video programs for TPI. One was called Achieving Excellence in Law Enforcement and the other was named Changing Directions – a video program for troubled youth. Both programs featured Lou Tice, Chairman, TPI, teaching on video. The law enforcement video had law enforcement personnel from Washington State in the audience and Changing Directions had young people who were incarcerated at the time in Washington State correctional facilities for troubled youth. Both programs were marketed extensively throughout the United States.

In 1985, the family moved to Seattle., In Seattle, Daryl was an active member of both Fauntleroy United Church of Christ,in West Seattle; and Fairwood Community United Methodist Church in Renton. He joined the Burien/White Center Rotary and was President in 1997-98. When he passed away, he was a current member of the Kent Rotary Club. The family lived in West Seattle, Normandy Park, Auburn and Renton. When they lived in Normandy Park and Auburn, he was active in the Highline Citizens for Schools and Auburn Citizens for Schools, the objective of these groups was to pass school district levies.

Daryl was preceded in death by his parents and leaves behind his loving family, his wife Joan Conrad of Renton WA; son Mark Conrad of Renton WA; daughter Susan Mantilla (Lloyd) of Kent, WA; grandson Alexander Mantilla (Alex) of Richland, WA; and granddaughter Katherine Mantilla (Katie) of Ellensburg, WA. He also leaves behind his sister Janice Merrill (Don) of Sacramento, CA; niece Connie Tepner (Robert) of Biloxi MS; and nephew Scott Merrill (Michelle) Sacramento, Ca. Plus, their wonderful children and grandchildren.


 Harry Williams (2023)

Harry Williams joined Rotary in 1958 and the Kent Club in 1967, with the classification of Insurance Sales.  Harry was a Past President of the club and a Paul Harris Fellow.  Harry also served many roles with the Kent Chamber of Commerce.  Harry had a true heart for service and the most positive outlook.  Harry always said: "These are Exciting Times!" 


 Bowen Scarff (2022)


Ford Kiene (2022) 


 Allister Capperauld (2022)

Allister Capperauld passed away in Overlake Hospital in Bellevue, WA on January 12, 2022 at the age of 91. He was a resident of Kent, Washington for 58 years.

Allister is survived by his three children; Patricia (husband Virgil Gray) of Roy, WA, Andy (wife Tami) Capperauld of Auburn, WA, and Ian (wife Candi) Capperauld of Kent, WA, as well as 6 grandchildren and 4 great grandchildren.

He was born in May 1930 in Paisley, Scotland to Andrew and Margaret (Allister) Capperauld and lived his early childhood in Glasgow.

At age 12 he lost his father during WWII when the Merchant Navy vessel he was serving on, S.S. Blairatholl, sent a distress signal in extremely trying wintry conditions and sank without a trace in the Atlantic Ocean off the coast of Newfoundland on Nov 27, 1942. At age 14 he went to work to help support the family at Babcock & Wilcox LTD in Renfrew, Scotland as an office boy and apprentice engineer while taking evening classes at Paisley Technical College (1944 -1949).

At age 19 Allister and his older brother David immigrated to Canada via the vessel Aquitania to Halifax N.S. in October 1949. Once they were established in Toronto, they sent for their Mother Margaret and their younger brother John Capperauld (Jack).

Allister served in the Royal Canadian Navy Reserve for a total of four years. While on a Navy trip to Scotland, Allister reconnected with Mayrene, his childhood friend and neighbor. They fell in love and Mayrene left her life in Scotland and sailed to Toronto to marry Allister. They were married at the Church of St. John the Baptist - Norway in Toronto, Ontario in November 1953. They had their first child, Patricia, in June 1956.

December 4, 1956, Allister, Mayrene and their infant daughter, Patricia, immigrated to the United States after he gained employment at Boeing Commercial Airplanes as a Tool Engineer in Renton, WA. Allister became a registered Professional Engineer (PE). Over the course of his 35 years career with Boeing, Allister held many senior management positions in Tooling and Manufacturing Engineering at the Fabrication Division in Auburn, WA. He retired on Jan 1, 1992.

Allister and Mayrene lived in Mercer Island and Renton before purchasing their family home in Kent. During that time, they had two sons, Andrew (Andy) and Ian. Both Allister and Mayrene became US citizens on September 20, 1965. They loved to travel [especially on cruises] and spend time with their family and friends. They were married 47 years until Mayrene passed away from cancer on February 1, 2001.

Allister was very involved in Kent Youth Soccer from its inception. He was an active member of the Kent Rotary Club, a member of the AF&AM (Masonic) Lodge #637 GRC Canada, and Past Commander of the Royal Canadian Legion, Seattle Branch No 123.

Allister is preceded in death by his wife Mayrene, his older brother David Capperauld, his younger brother John (Jack) Capperauld, both of Toronto, and his grandson Alex Capperauld of Kent, WA.

His quick wit and sense of humor will be missed by all.

The family would like to thank Great Leaf Home, Seattle, WA for their dedication and loving care of Allister during the last three years of his life.


 William G. Sroufe (December 16, 2021)

Bill Sroufe was born in Seattle, WA on September 30, 1949 to William and Jean Sroufe. He spent his childhood in North Seattle and Maury Island. He was a proud graduate of the Lakeside School, class of 1968. After high school he attended Pacific Lutheran University, where he rowed crew, Western Washington University, where he met his future wife of 48 years, Olivia, and the University of Washington where he graduated with a business degree in 1973. Bill and Olivia moved to San Rafael, CA for his first accounting job with the Del Monte Corporation. Not long after that they returned to Washington when Bill joined the tax department at Weyerhaeuser in 1974. Bill officially became a CPA in 1979 and transitioned into public accounting. He ventured out on his own in 1983, opening his own accounting firm in Kent, WA. Bill's daughter, Rachel, joined in ownership of the accounting firm in 2010.

Bill loved his profession, his clients, and staff. Besides Bill's interest in the finance world, Bill loved family history, real estate, spending time in Ocean Shores, traveling to Palm Springs and the timber industry. The Sroufe family and Olivia's family, the Omoto family, both have a long history in Washington state, dating back to the late 1800's, and he enjoyed telling everyone the stories that were passed down to him. He loved telling people that his family moved to Washington in "89" and after a long pause, say "1889 that is". The Sroufe family used to have timber property and Bill wanted to re-establish ownership in the industry. Along with his family and good friends, he had been busy purchasing and rehabbing timber property.

Bill was active in many charitable and community organizations including the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation (JDRF), Seattle Children's Hospital Imagine Guild, and the Rotary Club of Kent (noon club). One of his favorite fundraisers was the annual drive to ensure that kids received dictionaries and school supplies through the Rotary group. Bill always enjoyed listening to everyone's stories and loved telling his own. He will be missed both professional and personally. Bill is survived by his wife, Olivia, of 48 years, children Will (Katrina), Rachel, and Daniel; his sisters, Kathy (Dick) and Lesa (Matt); his three grandchildren, William, Harvey, and Lilyauna and his nephews, nieces, and many cousins.





 Robert   Nachlinger









The world has lost a great Coug with the passing of Melvin "Mel" Kleweno, Jr. Mel was born on March 28, 1935 in Endicott, WA to Anna and Melvin Kleweno. He passed away on September 2, 2019 in Des Moines, WA. Mel grew up in Endicott on the family ranch and graduated from Endicott High School. He then attended WSU (then WSC) where he was an ATO and earned his Bachelor's degree. Mel went on to the UW to earn his Law degree and later received his Master's in Tax Law from NYU. He served his country in the USAF Active / Reserves for 30 years and 30 days. Mel retired as a Colonel, Judge Advocate General (JAG). He practiced law for 50 years at Curran Law Firm in Kent, WA. Mel was a life-long Lutheran, a member of Rotary, Kiwanis, Straight Arrow Racket Club and was one of the founding board members of Health Point. Contributions to his community are far too many to list. Mel was an avid golfer and seasoned traveler with his favorite traveling companion, wife Judy. Together they visiting every continent, but focused much of their travels on seeing children and grandchildren around the country. He is preceded in death by his parents, granddaughter Abigail and grandson Nathan. He is survived by his wife Judy, son Scott Kleweno, daughter Leigh Kleweno, step-children Chris Nixon-Kleweno, Mark Nixon, David Beckon and Julie Knight, brothers Gilbert, Donovan and Patrick. Mel was a grandfather of 15 and great grandfather to 4. 

 Warren Secord (2018)

A Great, One of A Kind Man ~

Warren Secord 81, a long time Rotary Club of Kent member and past Kent business owner, passed away Saturday, September 29, 2018. He was born on October 18, 1936 in Seattle. In his youth he was known around the neighborhood for the kid that mowed all the lawns, had two paper routes and drove the tires off his car before he could drive.

Married to Barbara Stevens Secord for 36 years, they built a home on Spring Lake in Renton. Warren started his first automotive business S & S Valley Tire in Kent, Washington in February of 1965. He then became a member of the Rotary Club of Kent where he maintained perfect attendance for all 53 years of his membership.

Over those 53 years of being a Rotarian, he was a HUGE advocate for Vocational education, especially automotive. With Warren's drive and persistence, he convinced the Kent and Tahoma School Districts to design automotive shops in all 5 of those high schools. He sat on the committee to assist both districts to complete and open those automotive shops.

In his 81 years, Warren was on many boards including National Tire Dealers, NW Tire Dealers Hall of Fame, Rotary Club of Kent President, Firestone Advisor Council and many others. He was involved in selling race tires with Parnelli Jones, Firestone, Goodyear, NASCAR NW Tour, SCCA, Cascade Club, NASCAR Truck Series, Drags and Pro Mazda. The racing was a HUGE piece of his life and his second family.

He is survived by his wife Jerre, sister Bonnie Treece (Keith), daughter Kim Walley (Brent), his beloved granddaughters Jordan Walley, Kendall Walley, his nephews Mark Stevens, Todd Stevens and his Rotary Club of Kent family.


 Roger Morse (October 4, 2016)  

Roger Keith Morse of Issaquah was born on April 5th, 1935 in Spokane, Washington, the son of Harold and Esta Maxine Morse. Roger attended and graduated early from North Central High School where he chaired the debate team. Roger then attended Whitman College where he joined Phi Delta Theta and managed again to graduate early despite massive injuries sustained in a car accident in 1954.

An entrepreneur at heart Roger leapt into professional life at the age of 12 when he took up work at Helphrey Motor Freight, his father’s company. He continued a successful career in the booming trucking industry working for such companies as United Buckingham, Ringsby, and REA trucking. Roger elevated to management quickly and became a union practitioner with Teamsters 690. But still Roger found time in his busy professional life to meet and marry a wonderful woman, Luane Morse. Together they raised three loving sons and shared 50 wonderful years of marriage. Professional necessity drew the family from Aloha Oregon, to Tacoma Washington, and then on to Redmond Washington where business opportunity abounded.

At 35 Roger endeavored to change his profession. He and his wife Luane boldly entered a rewarding career as tavern owner operators. By his retirement Roger had owned and operated nine taverns; The Villa Inn, Goldies North, Trudy’s, Midway, Sunnydale, White House, The Lucky 7 Saloon, Pappa’s Pub and the Grove; founding The Lucky 7 and Pappa’s Pub.

Amidst strenuous professional demands Roger made time for volunteer work. He became a celebrated member of Kent Rotary being twice named Rotarian of the year.

Roger was a consummate learner and loved the adventure of travel. He arranged and captained many trips including family road trips to Mexico, National Parks, and later in life trips to Asia, Europe, South America, and the wilds of Hawaii. He also loved and cultivated quite an extensive collection of music but had a particular fondness for vibrant rock music. Roger was also an animal lover and had a particular fondness for dogs; A friend of his once remarked that he wanted to be re-incarnated as Roger’s dog. He was a quick mind, a voracious reader, and a steadfast bridge partner.

Roger took great pride in his family and helping them thrive. It brought him great joy to witness the evolution of their own families. He leaves his wife Luane Morse; his siblings Susan Johnston and Jim Morse; his three sons Tod, Greg, and Jason Morse; two nieces and a nephew, ten grandchildren, eight great grandchildren, and too many friends to count.

Along his bold path Roger fostered a great many friendships and frequently delighted his friends and family with colorful accounts of his endeavors and experiences. Coupled with his unique gift for gab, his brightness, generous nature, positive attitude, and earnest manner made him truly unforgettable. For a man of modest stature Roger left a meteoric size hole for those who adored him, he will be missed.


 Rano Joshi (2016)


 Billy Graham (2016) 


 Glenn L. Button (2012)

Glenn Button, age 92 entered his heavenly home peacefully on November 6, 2012, surrounded by his family and friends.

He was born in Potlatch, Idaho on June 4, 1920 to Henry Otis and Lou Ellen Button. In December 1940, he moved to Chicago, Illinois to attend Coyne Electrical School. He married Adona F. Booher on January 10, 1942. Four children were born to this marriage. Two of these children survived: Glennda Button of Seattle, WA and Marlene Boltman of Salem, OR. Adona preceded him in death on October 31, 1967. On November 22, 1969 Glenn married Gladys H. Buhler.

Glenn enlisted in the Navy in April 1942, participated in 9 major invasions in the Pacific Theater and was on Occupation Duty in China. He was honorably discharged November 5, 1945. He enlisted in the U.S. Naval Reserve February 1, 1947 and was honorably discharged March 16, 1951.

He earned Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Education degrees from Whitworth University. He received a Masters degree in Psychology from the University of Idaho and did further graduate work at the University of Washington.

Glenn taught developmentally disabled children in Spokane for two years. He and his family moved to Kent, WA in 1957, where he worked as a psychologist in the Kent School District. He served in this capacity for 23 years and in addition he had a private practice for 8 years.

Glenn was an active member of the Kent Rotary Club where he held various offices including president. He had over 30 years of perfect attendance and continued to participate in meetings, giving the invocation as recently as August, 2012.

He has been a member of the Kent First Baptist church for 55 years. He served in many capacities including the Board of Christian Education, Trustees, Deacons and moderator. He helped spread God's word as a teacher in Junior High, Senior High and Adult Sunday School classes. He facilitated DivorceCare groups, classes in Marriage and Family and served as Minister of Family Life. He enjoyed weekly Home Bible Study, participating through the week prior to his hospitalization on October 31st.

Glenn enjoyed studying the Bible, prayer and fellowship with others. He had great joy when he could interact with children, especially enjoyed his grandchildren and great-grandchildren. He also enjoyed time with his children of the heart.

Other interests included gardening, flowers, photography, reading and travel. Over the years he spent time at reunions with both his high school graduates and his shipmates throughout the United States. Other trips included Hawaii, Canada, the Caribbean, China, Israel, Ukraine, and Alaska.

Glenn was gifted with a fantastic sense of humor. His quick-wit brought joy and laughter to all around him. The unpredictability of his humor would suddenly send us into peals of laughter.

He is survived by his wife of 42 years, Gladys; his daughters, Glennda Button of Seattle, WA and Marlene Boltman of Salem, OR; his grandsons, Jared (Rayanna) Boltman and Justin (Julie) Boltman of Salem, OR; great-grandchildren Tyler Boltman, Kelsey Boltman and Abram Pond-Johnson; nieces and nephews; and numerous children and grandchildren of the heart.


 James Spencer (2012)

James Spencer, an educator who oversaw the creation of a multi-campus community college district serving a 13-county region of southeastern Illinois, died May 30, 2012, in Burien, Wash.

In the mid-1970s Spencer developed the nation's first rural "college without walls", Frontier Community College, one of the four colleges comprising Illinois Eastern Community Colleges (IECC) district 529. Notably, for 15 years the four colleges charged no tuition to Illinois residents.

Born in 1926 in the family's one-bedroom farmhouse near Maynard, Ark., Spencer grew up during the Great Depression. "We never had shoes to wear except for the cold months," he recalled. "From early spring to late fall we went barefooted." As a boy Spencer was up at 4:30 in the morning to milk cows, feed chickens, slop pigs and harness the mules--and then walk two miles to his one-room school.

Neither his mother Daisy nor his father Hulen had more than four years of classroom education, yet they made sure their son stayed in school. After graduating from high school in 1943, 17-year old Spencer enlisted in the US Navy and served four years as a medic with the 5th Marines division in the south Pacific and China.

The GI Bill enabled him to enroll at the University of Missouri. As a senior in college, Spencer married Memphis native Jacqueline Turner. They had a daughter, Valerie, in 1951, and later were divorced. Armed with a new bachelor's degree, the young graduate landed a $2700-peryear teaching and coaching job in Troy, Mo. Later, while coaching in the Missouri towns of Bloomfield and Sullivan, Spencer took classes at the university and, in 1955, earned a master's degree in educational administration. He was hired the following year as principal of the junior senior high school in Knoxville, Ill., and two years later was appointed superintendent of the largely rural school district.

In Knoxville Spencer met Claire Sherwood Kimble, a widow with two boys, and on Christmas Eve of 1958 they were married. Daughter Sarah was born in 1961.

In 1963 Spencer pulled up stakes and moved his family to Champaign, Ill., where he spent three years earning a doctorate in education at the University of Illinois. He credited a former University of Missouri professor, John Rufi, with inspiring him to strive for this advanced degree. "He must be singled out as the one who made me believe in myself and that I could become what I wanted to become," Spencer wrote.

His dissertation on establishing a statewide system of regional junior colleges proved to be a seminal work that led to two years' employment as associate secretary of the Illinois Community College Board. In 1968 he was hired as president of Olney Central College. He was made chancellor of the newly inaugurated community college district the following year, serving with distinction until his retirement in 1983, when he was named chancellor emeritus.

A devout proponent of educational opportunity, Spencer made waves in the predominantly white small-town area in 1968 by arranging for several disadvantaged Chicago-area African-American students to move to the community and study at Olney Central College. One of the students, Vranda Barclay, lived with Spencer and his wife Claire in their Olney home.

In retirement Spencer served as a consultant for a number of institutions in Illinois, including Knox College, East-West University and Bellevue Community College. He was an adjunct professor at the University of Illinois for one year, and he served for eight months as interim president of Three Rivers Community College in Poplar Bluff, Mo., where his parents had moved after they left the farm in 1942.

Of all the challenges he faced during his lifetime, none was more demanding--or rewarding, he later said--than caring for his wife Claire, afflicted with Alzheimer's disease, throughout her lengthy demise. As her symptoms worsened, he devoted more and more of his time to her care. By the mid-1990s it was no longer possible to care for her at home and she was placed in a nursing home. Most days would find Spencer at her bedside. She died on October 16, 2000, in Seattle.

Throughout his career as an educational administrator, Spencer lobbied vigorously for equalization of statewide funding for education. Upon Spencer's retirement from IECC, Olney Central College president Charles Novak wrote:

Of all the things I have noticed about Jim Spencer, it is that he has given his energy, effort and enthusiasm to the College district--even at the price of other things. When work needed to be done, Jim Spencer did it. Through the entire process he demonstrated kindness and sensitivity, but he was also able to be very tough and very hard when difficult decisions were required. Jim Spencer also demonstrated solid political sensitivity. Colleges in Illinois which enjoy equalization funding enjoy it because of Jim Spencer's political ability, the manner in which he built alliances, and the logic he used to persuade the legislators to vote for us, not against us. Jim Spencer had a vision which he has made reality, the Illinois Eastern Community College District.

Dr. Spencer is survived by his sister, Laura Clark, and her husband, Jack, and by four children: son Peter Kimble and his wife Brenda and son, Austin, son Chris Kimble and his wife Pat and son Ted, daughter Valerie Lisa and her sons, Matt Hipsher and Joseph Lisa, and daughter Sarah Polda and her husband David and their daughters, Laura, Emily, and Constance.


Dennis Loch (2011)


Wally Petersen (2011)


 Jack H. Brandon (2011)

Jack Brandon passed away in his sleep on March 20th, 2011 at his Kent Residence. He was born May 11th, 1930 in Spokane, WA; and was raised in Kellogg, ID. Upon graduation from Kellogg High School in 1948, Jack enlisted in and served four years in the United States Navy. Upon discharge from the Navy, Jack attended the Universityof Washington from 1953-59, completing a degree in Dentistry. He married Joan Jasberg of Kellogg, ID in 1954. Jack moved to Wallace ID, and practiced Dentistry for six years before moving to New York, NY to attend Columbia University to obtain a Graduate Degree in Orthodontics. Upon completing his Graduate degree, Jack moved his family to Kent, WA where he established and operated an Orthodontic practice for over 20 years until 1990. Throughout his entire working life, Jack has been an active, contributing member to Rotary International and a member of the Rotary Club of Kent for over 40 years. Jack was an avid sportsman, enjoying hunting, fishing, boating, and the outdoors with his friends and family. He loved being on the waters of Puget Sound, or in his rose and chrysanthemum gardens always striving to create the perfect bloom. Jack is preceded in death by his wife of 40 years, Joan. He is survived by his sister Beverly Malette of Portland, OR and his sons Alex Brandon of Capistrano Beach, CA and Jeff Brandon of Puyallup, WA.


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