W. H. Yarwood
W. H. Yarwood, Lincoln County Pioneer, Called
Ed. Yarwood received the sad news Saturday morning that his father, W. H. Yarwood, had passed away at Davenport. Death was caused by pneumonia, following an illiness of several days. Mr. Yarwood had an attack of pneumonia two years ago, and at his advanced stage of life, age 78, was unable to withstand a second attack. He caught a severe cold two weeks ago while on a trip to attend a checker tournament, a game which gave him much pleasure.
Mr. Yarwood was well known here, where he has frequently visited his son. When here last fall he was in good health, hale, hearty and active.
Mr. Yarwood had lived in the Davenport country for about thirty years. He was engaged in the mercantile business. In past years he was a prominent worked for the republican party, having served a county chairman of Lincoln county at one time, and also served four years as county clerk. His wife died two years ago.
Deceased was born in London, England. He leaves a daughter and three sons Mrs. C. W. Jarvis, Jr., of Davenport; Will Yarwood of Mohler; J. H. Yarwood of Marcus, and Ed. Yarwood of Okanogan.
Burial was in the family lot in the Harrington cemetery.
The Okanogan Independent - Okanogan, Washington - June 28, 1921
Orsello M. Yaw
Died at his home in this city at 10 o'clock Wednesday evening, May 10, Orsello M. Yaw, aged 59 years, after suffering many years from a chronic bronchial trouble, terminating two or three weeks ago in bronchorrhoea from which he died.
Orsello M. Yaw was born in Dane county, Wisconsin, on May 10, 1846. On the 4th day of January 1864, he enlisted as a private in Company G, 8th Iowa Veteran Volunteers, where he served in the War until 1866, being then discharged by reason of G. O. No. 21, department of Alabama, having served two years, three months and a half. Deceased was a member of the G. A. R., Ellsworth Post No. 2, of Vancouver, Wash., from which post he has an honorable discharge dated September 11, 1891.
Mr. and Mrs. Yaw came to the Methow in 1895 and took up their residence on a ranch below the Elliott place, on Davis lake. They afterwards moved to a homestead east of town where they resided until the feed stable was built in Twisp about five years ago, which the late Mr. Yaw conducted up to the time of his late sickness. Comrade Yaw was a kindly, big-hearted citizen. He enjoyed a large circle of sincere friends. His business integrity was his strong recommendation.
Deceased is survived by his wife to whom he was married about twenty years ago. No children were born to the union. His death will be mourned by all who knew him, who extend their sincere sympathy to the bereaved wife.
The funeral will be held from the residence at 10 o'clock today. Interment will be made at Beaver creek cemetery.
The Methow Valley News - Twisp, Washington - May 12, 1905
Mary J. Yeardly
Mary J. Russell was born in Ohio on January 8, 1839. She was the oldest of a family of ten children. In her twenty-seventh year, on December 24, she was joined in the holy bonds of matrimony to Mr. Royal Yeardly. For many years Mr. and Mrs. Yeardley made their home in Mason county, Illinois. There were born to them during these years four children, two sons and two daughters, Oscar R., living in Illinois; Nellie G., died in 1903; James R. died in 1874, and Elizabeth M., of Oroville. In 1877 Mrs. Yeardley was called to mourn the death of her husband, and since that date has lived with her children. Twenty-one years ago "Grandma", as we called her familiarly, came to the Pacific coast with the Stansbury family. One year later they came to Oroville, being among the pioneer settlers of the town. For many years Mrs. Yeardley made her home with her youngest daughter, Mrs. F. L. Stansbury and consequently she was generally known here.
The departed was a member of the Baptist church in Illinois, and for years a faithful Sunday school teacher in her home church. In the early days of Oroville Mrs. Yeardly was very active in Sunday school work. She assisted her mother as one of the organizers of the first Sunday school of the village. During recent years Grandma's physical condition did not allow her to attend church services often, but whenever she came she was among those who found true joy in the sanctuary. Grandma Yeardly loved to read the Sunday school lessons, the Christian Herald, and the Bible. They were her spiritual food. In her daily conversation Mrs. Yeardley was quiet, unassuming and kind. She loved much, and was much loved in return.
She enjoyed health in a moderate degree until three weeks ago, when she was attacked by a sudden illness. A complication of ailments set in and caused much suffering. During these trying days her beloved daughter and family, with relatives and friends tenderly ministered to her needs, until on Sunday morning early when Grandma passed quietly away. She died in peace, and was ready to occupy the home prepared for her beyond. Grandma left to mourn her death two sisters living in Illinois; one son, Oscar. R., of Illinois; one daughter, Elizabeth M., of Oroville; fourteen grandchildren and two great-grandchildren, besides a multitude of friends.
The funeral services were held at the Stansbury home Sunday afternoon Rev. A. Bauman officiating. A large number of relatives and friends of the deceased were in attendance. Interment followed this service at the old Oroville cemetery.
The Oroville Weekly Gazette - Oroville, Washington - March 12, 1912
A. W. Yerrington
A. W. Yerrington was born in the state of Illinois February 14, 1862, and died at Portland, Oregon, June 17, 1920, aged 58 years 4 months and 2 days.
At an early age he moved to Iowa where he met and married thus laying the foundation for a happy family. This young couple pioneered in Kansas, moved back to Iowa, pioneered again the the Dakotas, and moved to Omak in 1908. This union was blessed with eight children, seven of whom are left to mourn their loss of a kind and loving father.
Funeral services were held from the family home in Portland on Saturday, June 19th.
The Omak Chronicle - Omak, Washington - June 25, 1920
Death of Mrs. Yoder
Mrs. J. E. Yoder, formerly Miss Edith Bergman of this place, died of pneumonia at the Coeur d'Alene hotel, Spokane, late last Thursday night. The fatal attack came after the lady had recovered from an attaack of the influenza.
Mr. and Mrs. Yoder had just moved to Spokane but Mrs. Yoder's illness prevented them from moving into beautiful apartments that had been rented.
Burial services were conducted Sunday afternoon from the Adams undertaking rooms, Northport. The services were in charge of the Elk's lodge and Rev. W. J. Hindley, of Spokane, officiated.
The Omak Chronicle - Omak, Washington - January 17, 1919
Lewis M. Young
Death Claims L. M. Young Pioneer Of The Loop Loop
Lewis M. Young, an old settler living in the Loop Loop country, died Monday after an illness extending over several years. The body is now at Yarwood's undertaking parlor and will be shipped tomorrow to Ellisford where the funeral will be conducted Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock under auspices of the Church of the Brethren, and interment made in the cemetery at that place.
Deceased was over seventy years of age and had lived here some 17 or 18 years, having come here from Clinton county, Missouri. He is survived by his wife and a number of sons and daughters, as follows: Raleigh and Albert Young and Mrs. Phil Bedard of Okanogan; Mrs. Romaine Owens and Orville Young of Sequim, Wash.; Homer Young and Mrs. Webber of Plattsburg, Missouri.
Five brothers and sisters living in the east also survive.
The Okanogan Independent - Okanogan, Washington - January 10, 1922
After an illness of one week, Thomas Young departed from this life on Easter Sunday at 12 o'clock, at the residence of his lifelong friend, Jack Healam.
"Tommy" as he was familiarly known, was born in Pickworth, Rutland County, England, Oct 19, 1860. His only sister preceded him into the great beyond last Christmas. He and Jack Healam came from England to America in May, 1883. They spent the first year in York State, then tried their fortunes in the Middle West for a few years, and landed in Washington in 1889. He has been a resident of this community since 1895. He was ever ready to respond to the call for aid to any good cause, and his words of cheer and encouragement had endeared him to every little child, man and workman, and his ready wit had saved many an unpleasantness. He leaves a wealth of friends.
The funeral services were conducted by Rev. Beadles at the M. E. church on Monday, April 17, 1922. He was laid to rest in the Methow cemetery. People from all the county around came to pay their last respects to his memory.
The Pateros Reporter - Pateros, Washington - April 28, 1922
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