He served with Edith in the New Jersey, Morristown Mission and in the Idaho Falls Temple, and he served as Patriarch in the Blackfoot Idaho South Stake.
He is survived by his wife, Edith; daughter, Annette Le Baron (Doug) of Orofino; son, Kevin (Lee Ann) of Twentynine Palms, CA; son-in-law, Lynn Call of Ogden, UT; 16 grandchildren, 41 great grandchildren and 11 great-great grandchildren.
He is also survived by Shirley's children, Richard Van Kirk, his wife Mary, and their children Jared, Sarah and Madelyn; Joaline Garvey, her husband Shad, and their children Courtney and Ashlyn; and Laurena Karrle, her husband Ben, and daughter, Shayna; and by Shirley's sisters, Donna Carron and Nanette Meyer, and her husband Bob.
In 1981, Tom and Dorothy moved to Lewiston, where they lived until Tom's death in 1987. Harold and Dorothy lived first on the farm in Cameron, and then in Lewiston.She worked for many years on the family farm, helping to drive grain truck, cooking meals for the farm work crews, and raising her children and grandchildren.Funeral services were held Saturday at the Orofino Ward of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints with burial following at Riverside Cemetery in Orofino. at the Orofino Ward of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints with funeral services to follow at 10 a.m. Wayne is survived by his wife, Karen; his son, Brad and Lori Blue of Hillsboro, OR; his daughter, Brenda and Joe Funaro of Lewiston; his brother, Oren Blue; sisters, Cora Miller of Kamiah and Betty Skinner of Othello, WA; three grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren; and numerous nieces and nephews.In lieu of flowers, you may send donations to a non-profit organization for Parkinson's disease research. Lee grew up in Euclid, OH, where he graduated from Euclid High School, and then joined the United States Marine Corps.She was an avid homemaker and an outstanding cook and baker.
She was well known for her quilting, crafting, and artistic abilities.
Utilizing one last move provided by the military, Lee, Phyllis, and their youngest daughter, Jackye, moved to Moscow where he was accepted to the University of Idaho College of Law.
He and Jackye attended college together for two years, a truly rare and unique opportunity for a father and daughter.
They maintained decades-long relationships with many people, who remained dear to them throughout their lives together.
While he was in the military, Lee pursued a college education between deployments, and in 1980, he earned a Bachelor of Arts degree in History from Old Dominion University in Virginia.
After completing his term with the Marines, Lee then joined the US Navy, from which he retired after 22 years, as a Chief Warrant Officer 4.