Dorothy K. Stevens
Dorothy Katherine Bouzas Stevens died peacefully on Jan. 5, on Martha's Vineyard. She was born on June 13, 1918 in Boston, one of five children, to Anthony Bouzas and Helga Hall Bouzas.
Dorothy attended the Boston Public Schools and then married Henry Leslie Stevens, a professional engineer, in 1937. He was her first sweetheart and next door neighbor. They first settled in Medford, where they raised their two daughters, Patricia and Pamela before moving to Winchester in 1959.
Dorothy, known as Dolly in those days, was a wonderful homemaker, accomplished at needlepoint, knitting and well know for her culinary expertise (especially in the pie category), an avid reader, talented writer and an inspiring conversationalist. She also had a great love for singing at any opportune moment when an instrument or a person would move her. She enjoyed a lively political debate, had a wonderful sense of humor and could skillfully carry her hand in bridge or poker. But her most endearing and longstanding quality was her unconditional love and loyalty that she poured forth abundantly to her children, grandchildren, great grandchildren and to her wide range of relatives and friends.
Dorothy was a life long member of the Christian Science Church where she devoted most of her time to numerous committees and outreach to the community, including her work with prison inmates. She also enjoyed helping teens at risk. Dorothy worked at the Christian Science Publishing Society in the 60s and 70s.
She loved the seashore and moved to Yarmouthport in 1979 where her sister, Marjory and husband had a house just down the road. She loved the community and became an active member at her local church. In 2001 she moved to the Chestnut Hill Benevolent Association, a community home, where she enjoyed her last years in an atmosphere of great love, compassion and friendship. One of her favorite activities was to volunteer reading to children at the Heath School located nearby.
We would like to thank Elizabeth Sandland and the staff at Long Hill in Edgartown for all their tender loving care for Dorothy in the last few weeks of her life. And we would also like to thank Hospice of Martha's Vineyard and the Martha's Vineyard Hospital for all their love and compassion given to Dorothy and her family in her last few days. Dorothy truly expressed the deeper universal values of Christianity by her example in caring for others and blessing all mankind. Her generosity and big heart enriched the lives of many.
Dorothy is survived by her daughter Pamela Benjamin of Vineyard Haven; three grandchildren, Jessica Benjamin of Chilmark, Signe Benjamin of Vineyard Haven, and Krista Holmstrom of San Francisco, Calif. She also leaves four great grandsons, Hoffman and Harper Hearn of Vineyard Haven, and Silas and Axel Abrams of Chilmark. Her husband, Henry, and daughter, Patricia predeceased her. We will all miss her terribly and are very grateful for the inspired light and love that she shed on our lives. There will be a Celebration of Life service for Dorothy on Jan. 13, at 2 pm, in the Palmer Room of the First Congregational Church, 21 Church Street, Winchester. You may make a donation in her memory to Homecare for Christian Scientists, P.O. Box 230036, Astor Station, Boston, MA. 02123.
Jane D. Ware
Jane Dickie Ware died on Jan. 1 in the Holbrook Health Center at Piper Shores in Scarborough, Maine, at the age of 88. Jane was born in Kobe, Japan on Feb. 2, 1919. Jane's father, John Dickie, was working in Japan as a representative of a United States import-export firm.
Jane was a graduate of West Orange High School in West Orange, N.J. in 1937, and Wheaton College in Norton in 1941. She was a senior editor of the Wheaton College weekly publication. She continued her studies at Columbia University and was awarded a Master's degree in America Literature in 1943.
At Columbia, Jane met Jack Ware, to whom she was married on April 24, 1943, at a time that they were both serving in the military. Jane enlisted in the Waves and Spars as a seaman first class. These were divisions of Navy and Coast Guard that placed women in homefront military positions to assist in the war effort. Jack was an officer in the Army Corp of Engineers. Jane received an honorable discharge for the birth of her first child, son Peter. Daughter Kathy and son David would complete the family.
Jane worked for 17 years nurturing young minds as a nursery school teacher in Chatham, N.J. Jane was actively involved with the United World Federalists, an organization seeking global peace. She was a Sunday School teacher for many years and sang in the church choir. She was an active volunteer throughout her life, and was committed to the library, the church and combating hunger.
After a long and memorable retirement on Martha's Vineyard, Jack and Jane moved to the Piper Shores retirement community on the coast of Maine. Jane enjoyed regular visits from her daughter, granddaughter and great-granddaughters.
She was always modest and endeared by all who knew her for her generosity of heart and loving concern for others rather than herself.
Jane is predeceased by her son, David. She is survived by her husband of 64 years, Jack Ware; son, Peter Ware and his wife, Diane Ware of Medford, Ore.; daughter Kathryn Harris of Falmouth, Maine; granddaughter, Amy Carlisle of Falmouth, Maine; grandson, Jared Ware of New York, N.Y.; and great-granddaughters, Avery and Elliott Carlisle of Falmouth, Maine.
In lieu of flowers, gifts in her memory may be made to the Vineyard Haven Public Library, 200 Main Street, Vineyard Haven, MA 02568.
A memorial service to celebrate her life will be held on Martha's Vineyard in the spring.
Aubyn H. Barstrom
Aubyn Hayes Barstrom, "Bobbie" as she was known, died on Jan. 2. She was born in London, England on May 31, 1922, the younger of two children born to Cecil and Eva Hayes. Bobbie was raised in part by her loving brother, Naylor, and by her Aunt Millie and Uncle Wilfred whom she lived with periodically when Naylor was away at school.
She was a survivor of the German Blitzkrieg on London during World War II; during this time, Bobbie lived with her parents while raising two young boys, Terry and Malcolm. Their father, a member of the British Air Force, had gone missing, but this sadness turned to happiness when Bobbie met Ken Barstrom at a USO dance and they were married in London in March of 1945.
At the conclusion of the war, the family moved to Connecticut, where a daughter Aubyn Christina was born. The couple moved to Rhode Island in the 1970's to be closer to the ocean (and Ken's boat). Bobbie and Ken were keepers of the Watch Hill Light House for four and one half years and were members of their own private "polar bear club", enjoying a daily dip in the ocean long after the usual beach crowd had dissipated. After Ken's death in 1995, Bobbie moved to Martha's Vineyard in 2001 to live with her daughter and son-in-law, Bill, and her beloved grandson, Kenon.
Bobbie died peacefully at home Jan. 2, with Aubyn and Kenon at her bedside. Bobbie was predeceased by her husband and by her eldest son, Terry. In addition to Aubyn, Bill and Kenon, Bobbie is survived by her son Malcolm and his wife, Pat; her daughter-in-law, Carole; seven more grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren; her sister-in-law, Pat; and four nieces.
There will be a private graveside service in Rhode Island in the spring. Donations may be made in Bobbie's name to: Visiting Nurse Service, 111 Edgartown Road, Vineyard Haven, MA 02586; Hospice of Martha's Vineyard, P.O. 2549, Oak Bluffs, MA 02557; Martha's Vineyard Hospital, P.O. Box 1477, Oak Bluffs, MA 02568; the Federated Church, P.O. Box 249, Edgartown, MA 02539; or MSPCA, P.O. Box 2097, Edgartown, MA 02539.
Ehrick K. Carragan
Ehrick K. Carragan, designer, builder, craftsman, died unexpectedly on the job in Edgartown, on Jan. 3. He was 60. Apparently suffering a heart attack, death was instantaneous.
Born in Greenwich, Conn., on July 27, 1947, Ehrick attended Greenwich Country Day School, Berkshire Academy, and graduated with a bachelor of arts from the University of Colorado in Boulder.
Six-foot four, with a full head of blonde hair, Ehrick, known to many as "Big E", had a genuine smile, kind nature, and an original wit.
In addition to designing many homes on the Vineyard and in Vermont, Ehrick was involved in all aspects of construction and was a fine carpenter. While maintaining high standards, he kept work light and fun.
Ehrick had an affinity for the timeless American aesthetic, which he incorporated in his homes and at his camp in Maine. He enjoyed being on the water and sailing in particular, with a lifelong passion for multi-hull craft. Playing center into his 40's, he often watched the Celtics from his "clawfoot". Willy Dixon, Robert Johnson, Charles Brown, no matter, Ehrick loved the blues and played harmonica. Throughout his life he enjoyed a healthy appreciation of the three w's: water, women, and whiskey.
He leaves his most beloved and constant companion, Farley J. Fox, a Shetland Sheepdog; his partner and soulmate, June Sendrowski, of Brooklin, Maine; his brother, Craig and sister-in-law Clare of Southbury, Conn.; and scores of lifelong friends and admirers. Ehrick is also survived by his great aunt, Rita Hill of St. Louis, Mo.; his nephew Greg Carragan of Charlottesville, Va.; his niece, Lisa Kyer; and his great nephew, Kolby Kyer of Stevensville, Mont., as well as numerous cousins in the Hunt, Husted and Hill families. Ehrick was predeceased by his parents, Craig S. Carragan and Hope Kilner Carragan.
Visiting hours will be held on Thursday, Jan. 10, from 5 to 8 pm at Chapman, Cole and Gleason Funeral Home, Edgartown-Vineyard Haven Road, Oak Bluffs. A celebration of Ehrick's life will be held on Friday, Jan. 11, at 11 am, at the Chilmark Community Center, South Road.
In lieu of flowers, donations may be sent to your local MSPCA, PO Box 2097, Edgartown, MA 02539; or to the Natural Resources Council of Maine, 3 Wade Street, Augusta, Maine, 04330, nrcm.org. Visit ccgfuneralhome.com for online guest book and information.
Tenney K. Lehman
Tenney K. Lehman, 90, died in early hours of January 7, 2007, at Coolidge House nursing home in Brookline, where she was receiving hospice care. She was on the staff of Harvard University's Nieman Foundation for Journalism from 1968 to 1985, retiring as executive director. Her life was defined by devotion to her family, dedication to finding meaning through poetry and writing, and determination to prevail in the face of illness and other daunting challenges.
Tenney Barbara Kelley was born in Winthrop on December 23, 1917, and raised in Winthrop and Wellesley. She was especially devoted to her maternal grandfather, baseball player Fred Tenney of Georgetown (Boston Beaneaters and New York Giants), whose name she carried with pride. A graduate of Winthrop High School, she worked at WEEI as an advertising copywriter after completing studies at Chamberlayne Junior College. Her love of words, which started to blossom as she created jingles and slogans for such clients as Andy Boy Broccoli, stayed with her throughout her life. From her teenage years, she took pleasure in writing short stories and poetry; years later in the early 1960s, one of the high points of her life was studying at Brandeis University with acclaimed poet Louise Bogan.
She married another Winthrop resident, Thomas H. Lehman, on December 9, 1941, in Coral Gables, Florida, where Tom was attending OCS. During World War Two, the couple lived in Dayton, Ohio, where Tom was a flight instructor at Wright Field; at the end of the war, they returned to Massachusetts. When her husband enrolled in the Episcopal Theological Seminary in Cambridge, Tenney contributed to the family income by typing other seminarians' papers on her Underwood for ten cents a page.
From the first time she and Tom visited Martha's Vineyard in 1953 after his graduation from ETS, they fell in love with the Island. In the Franklin Street rectory, Tenney provided hospitality to parishioners and visitors to the Vineyard while her husband tended the flock of the Episcopal Parish on Martha's Vineyard. They soon purchased land in Gay Head and built a small home there where they retreated for days off, and later, vacations. She and Tom scoured the Gay Head cliffs for fossils, and neighboring fields and pond shores for arrowheads and other artifacts from the island's earliest occupants. Together, they cleared the land, restoring its ancient stone walls and foundations, and driving their pickup truck over dirt roads to cull trees for firewood. When Tom was called to be rector of Grace Church, in Newton, Mass., in 1959, they maintained their Vineyard connection, spending vacations and summers there and returning as year-round residents after retiring in 1986.
In Newton, Tenney began to explore the new possibilities opened to her. She took classes at Northeastern, Simmons, and Brandeis, then started work with a temporary employment agency. One of her first assignments was at Harvard University's Nieman Foundation, where she assisted curator Dwight Sargent. Her secretarial and administrative skills and warm personality led to her being hired as a permanent employee; within a matter of years she was named executive director by curator James C. Thomson. In that role, she served as editor of Nieman Reports, enlarging the scope of the quarterly publication, guiding its editorial direction, and contributing a reflective column to each issue. In addition, she lovingly handled alumni/ae relations with the journalists from the United States and overseas who participated in the sabbatical program, and took the lead in administering the selection process for each year's new class of Fellows. Her tenure as executive director of the Foundation took her to Canada, Greece, Norway, and Kenya to attend meetings of the International Press Institute and other professional gatherings.
At their Aquinnah home on the Vineyard, Tenney delighted in nature, joyously greeting spring's first mayflowers and discovering with glee jack-in-the-pulpits, Indian pipes, and ladyslippers hidden deep in the woods. In the summer, she took pleasure in picking high-bush blueberries to make pie and beach plums to make jelly. Year round, she was an avid birdwatcher, scribbling notes about sightings in a well-worn, much-loved copy of Peterson's Field Guide to the Birds. One of her memorable sightings was of a golden eagle soaring above, then settling into high branches near their hilltop home. She welcomed the wild turkeys who wandered onto the lawn with generous handouts of cracked corn; several years ago she reported with excitement that a peacock had taken to visiting their land regularly. She was enthusiastic in sharing her love of birds with her family, teaching them to recognize the distinctive songs of chickadee, bobwhite, whip-poor-will, Carolina wren, and even the "confusing fall warblers."
Tenney was at her happiest when "working on something" with yellow legal pad and black pen-her preferred method of writing and editing; she long ago gave up her typewriter and never used a computer. As she faced numerous health and other challenges, she sought to find meaning in life's mysteries and sorrows through her writing, creating poems that eloquently conveyed her determination to prevail and her gratitude to the caregivers who joined her in that effort. Many people - including, in later years, some of her physicians -- were grateful recipients of poems she composed specifically for them. After being diagnosed with bladder cancer in 2003, she honored her surgeon by asking him to read aloud a poem she had written especially for him, before they entered the operating room. Her love of poetry sustained her throughout her life; she was an active member of writing groups at the assisted living facilities where she spent her last decade and her works never failed to strike !
a chord with those who read them. Her bookshelves overflowed with the works of Robert Frost, Randall Jarrell, Amy Clampett, Miss Bogan, Billy Collins, Theodore Spencer, and her favorite, Emily Dickinson. The mysteries of Dick Francis provided lighter fare.
A lifelong regret was her lack of a full college education; at Youville House in Cambridge, where she lived in an eighth floor studio apartment from 2003 to 2007, she wrote happily that "Now I look down on Harvard/ And Harvard looks up at me."
Throughout their marriage, Tenney and Tom took pleasure in collecting antiques. For a time in the late 1940s, they ran a small shop, Five Acres Antiques, in Hudson, Mass. Their homes were furnished with many treasures found on antiquing expeditions throughout New England. After retirement, when they returned to the Vineyard full-time, Tenney became active in the Martha's Vineyard Doll Club. Despite their devotion to the Island, the couple enjoyed traveling. They went on safari in Kenya and visited museums, cathedrals, and ancient churches in England, Ireland, Scotland, and Wales. Their love of small islands was evidenced by visits to Nantucket, Bermuda, the Orkneys, and the Aran Isles.
Her husband died in 1998 and their son, Richard, died in 2004. Tenney is survived by her daughter, the Rev. Daphne B. Noyes, of Cambridge; her four living grandchildren Zoë Nickolas, RN, of Newton, Amanda Leone, LICSW, of Jamaica Plain, Jennifer Lehman of West Tisbury, and Thomas Allen Lehman of Vineyard Haven; six great-grandchildren, and her cousin, Maribeth Hendricks of Whittier, California. Contributions in her memory may be made to the Cassem Professorship in Psychiatry Fund at Massachusetts General Hospital. 55 Fruit Street, Boston, MA 02114. A Requiem Mass will be held at the Church of the Advent, 30 Brimmer Street, Boston, on Saturday, January 19, at 10:30am. Burial will take place on Martha's Vineyard later this year.
Robert T. Morgan Sr.
Robert Taylor "Bob" Morgan Sr. died peacefully at his home in Edgartown in the early morning hours of Jan. 5, surrounded by his loving family and his devoted friends, Angelina Braga and Marcelo Frias. He was 85.
Bob was born on Martha's Vineyard on July 13, 1923 to Capt. Fred B. Morgan Sr. and Doris Taylor Morgan of Edgartown. He was the grandson of Capt. John E. Morgan and Susan M. Morgan of Noank, Conn., and of Ralph S. Taylor and Antoinette Redding Taylor of Edgartown.
Bob grew up on School Street in Edgartown, in a time when most of the year-round residents lived "downtown." Every classmate, relative, and friend was next door, just around the corner or "up the street a ways." It was a time of life that Bob would always cherish. The simplicity and closeness of his Edgartown community were dear to his heart. It was a time when every adult and every merchant knew every kid in town, and their families. As Bob often recalled, it was a strong deterrent to mischief when news of your misdeeds reached home before you did.
At age four, he tricycled down to his Grampa Taylor's house and unnoticed visited the cellar where he delighted in drinking from Grampa's wine-making barrel. Bob left Grampa's house for home on his tricycle, weaving and tipping as he rode. He was spotted by neighbor Luddy Knoor, rescued, and delivered to his mother and grandmother in a sleepy stupor, and he was put to bed.
As a young boy, Bob loved to rise at dawn and wait for Al Prada to pick him up in the milk truck to make deliveries to the townsfolk. Bob would run in and out with the bottles of fresh milk and cream, and sometimes Al would even let him drive the big truck. As a young teenager, Bob would again be up at dawn waiting for Al or Stuart Fuller. But now, it would be to go duck hunting at Edgartown Great Pond or at Job's Neck on the Flynn property.
Bob adored his mother, Doris. He thought she was beautiful and often told her so. He loved to make her laugh, and she provided a great audience for his jokes and comedic behavior. At the age of 16, his mother died. Her early death left a wound that never fully healed. But his Gramma Taylor moved in and helped to raise the young family that Doris had left behind. "Net" Taylor cherished her grandchildren and provided a source of strength and comfort to Bob well into his young adult years.
Bob loved school, although not the most attentive student. He viewed school as a social event where he met his pals, charmed the teachers, played basketball, participated in school activities, and always enjoyed the girls. In 1941, Bob played on the basketball team that won our Cape and Island Tournament. It was a very proud moment for Bob, for Edgartown High, the community, and for the coach, Joe Robichau.
Bob graduated from Edgartown High in June of 1941. In January of 1942, at the age of 18, along with several of his Edgartown classmates, he enlisted in the Army Air Corps and came home in 1946, a handsome, young captain.
Bob's passion over the next few years was to be at the Edgartown Airfield, flying with Steve Gentle Sr. Bob purchased a retired fighter plane from Canada, and many a friend had an "exciting" ride with Bob at the controls. He delighted in telling stories of flying so low over Vineyard Sound, that the planes wheels would clip the waves and make the water spit back in tiny sprays. During that time, he and good friend Sam Leighton drove across country. They stopped in Southern California, where they took jobs on a banana boat to South America and back.
In 1951, Bob married Mary Virginia Coerr. The marriage ended in divorce in 1954. In the years that followed, Bob enjoyed working at many things. He co-owned and operated Depot Corner Service Station; owned and farmed at what was the old John Prada farm in Edgartown; managed a farm at Seven Gates in West Tisbury; moved to Menemsha where he swordfished with Capt. Walter Manning and Danny Gaines on the "Bozo"; served as Menemsha's harbormaster; skippered a number of private yachts out of Menemsha, Edgartown, New York and New Jersey, and worked for Burnham "Bud" Litchfield, flying at the Martha's Vineyard Airport, and at Old Colony Motors in Edgartown selling Jeeps.
In 1958, Bob became an air traffic controller with the F.A.A. He was stationed at Nantucket and at Otis Air Force Base. He excelled in his work and earned many commendations for jobs well done.
In 1962, Bob married Althea L. "Allouise" Waller of Edgartown. They built a home on Crocker Drive in Edgartown while Bob continued to work for the F.A.A.
With the arrival of their three children, Jennifer, Rob, and Amy, over the next several years, commuting became increasingly more difficult for the family, and Bob returned home to Edgartown in 1968.
Bob served Edgartown as harbormaster, building docks, operating an air charter service from Edgartown Airport, and as an owner and full-time manager of Edgartown Marine Inc. on Edgartown Harbor. Bob also owned and operated a 46-foot boat called the "Ranger" which he used for fishing parties, wedding receptions, harbor tours, birthday parties and just about whatever anyone wanted.
He played a major role in creating zoning in Edgartown, saving Katama Farm and the Edgartown Airport; and building of the new Edgartown Boys and Girls Club, where he served as president for seven years. Some of the projects that he spent many hours addressing were the needs of the Island fisherman, the Special Parents Association, the Council on Aging, Elder Services, the Literacy program, the Martha's Vineyard Land Bank and the Martha's Vineyard Refuse Disposal District. Bob served as a Dukes County Commissioner; he was the county's representative to the Martha's Vineyard Commission. He served as members of and chairman to the Edgartown planning board, Edgartown board of health, Edgartown airfield committee, Edgartown board of appeals, and the land use planning commission. Bob also served as the Island's legislative liaison, both for Rick Cahoon and for our current representative, Eric Turkington.
Even with all of his community commitments, Bob found time for his family and his friends. He loved spending time in his workshop with grandson Brandon, pulling grandchildren Charlotte and Ben through the snow on a toboggan, or in a beautiful wooden airplane that he had built for the grandkids. Bob loved spending hours talking with his son Rob about history, politics and the old days. He loved to fish and particularly enjoyed doing so with Rob, and with his nephews Teddy, Tim, Jeff, and Steve. Flying with his nephew Dale was always a special treat. He loved Sunday morning nature walks at Swan Neck and Turkeyland with his daughter Amy, and picnic lunches on the "Ranger" and fishing the Derby with his daughter Jennifer. In the years that Jennifer and Amy had horses, Bob was the devoted "barn Dad." He cleaned tack, bathed horses, polished riding boots, cheered them on at ringside and was there to provide a safe, loving landing after a disappointing loss.
Bob enjoyed a love affair with life. He was warm and kind, gentle and generous of himself. He truly loved his country, his town, his family, and his friends. He had a wonderful sense of humor and would entertain for hours with a repertoire of jokes that would make a longshoreman blush. He loved to laugh, and he loved to be free. He loved the ocean and the wide open spaces of the old Edgartown Great Plains. He looked forward to storms that whipped the sea into a heaving white froth, or to awaken to a fresh fallen snow. He loved the spring and impatiently scoured the gardens for the first flower.
Bob was a devoted and loving husband, father, grandfather, and brother. He will be greatly missed for his deep, comforting voice, his warm hugs and large, strong hands that held tightly to his loved ones.
Bob is survived by his wife of 46 years, Allouise, his children, Jennifer of Edgartown; his son Rob, and his wife Elizabeth of Shelburne Falls; his daughter, Amy and her husband Jon Simmons of Marlboro; his grandchildren Heather Jardin of Vineyard Haven, Brandon Francis of Edgartown, and Charlotte and Benjamin Simmons of Marlboro. He also leaves his beloved brother and sister, Fred B "Ted" Morgan Jr., the longtime Edgartown selectman, and Jean Bryant, both of Edgartown and many nieces, nephews, and cousins. He is also survived by his aunt, 98-year-old Charlotte Reynolds Taylor of Niantic, Conn., the daughter of Capt. John Reynolds of Vineyard Haven. Bob was predeceased by his daughter Lynn Jardin of Edgartown.
A service will be held on Saturday, Jan. 12, at 11 am at the Edgartown United Methodist Church, the Old Whaling Church, Main Street, Edgartown. A reception will follow in the Baylies Room.
In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Edgartown Ambulance, P.O Box 1064 Edgartown, MA 02539 or to the Edgartown Patrolman's Association, P.O Box 1118 Edgartown, MA 02539.
Arrangements are under the care of the Chapman, Cole & Gleason Funeral Home. Visit www.ccgfuneralhome.com.
Lloyd M. Mayhew
Lloyd Michael Mayhew formerly of Chilmark and Vineyard Haven and recently of Melbourne, Fla., died on Jan. 4. A graveside service at Oak Grove Cemetery in Vineyard Haven will be held at a later date.
A full obituary will appear in a future edition of The Times.
Joseph Nunes of Oak Bluffs died peacefully at Martha's Vineyard Hospital on Jan. 8. He was 97. Visiting hours will be held on Friday, Jan. 18, from 6 to 8 pm, at the Chapman, Cole & Gleason Funeral Home, 56 Edgartown-Vineyard Haven Road, Oak Bluffs. A graveside service will be held on Saturday, Jan. 19, at 11 am, at Sacred Heart Cemetery, Vineyard Avenue, Oak Bluffs, followed by a gathering of family and friends at the Portuguese American Club. Donations may be made to the Holy Ghost Association, Inc., P.O. Box 2203, Oak Bluffs, MA 02557. A full obituary will appear in a future edition of The Times.