Richard Watson Argue, who died April 24, 1916, was very well and prominently known in the oil industry of the Mid-Continent field, lived at Independence a number of years, and Mrs. Argue, his widow, is still a resident there and had proved her resourcefulness as a business woman in looking after the extensive properties left by Mr. Argue at the time of his death. He was born near Ottawa, Ontario, Canada, March 1, 1845, a son of John Wilson Argue, who was born in County Cavan, Ireland, went to America early in life, and followed farming in Canada. He died
Location: Ottawa Ontario Canada
Howard, Albert E.; carpenter and builder; born, Thurso, Canada, Sept. 6, 1861; son of David C. and Sally Hillman Howard; educated public schools of Thurso, Canada; married, Ottawa, Canada, Oct. 3, 1883, Sarah J. McMillian; three children; member Independent Order of Foresters, and Chamber of Industry.
Koehl, William; architect; born, Akron, O., Aug. 22, 1883; educated, Parochial School, Akron, O., University of Ottawa, Ottawa, Can., St. Charles College, Elliott City, Md.; married, Cleveland, June 23, 1909, Alma Keidel; two sons, William J. and Thomas F.; received early training in architecture in prominent offices in Akron and Cleveland; for six years previous to entering partnership with A. C. Wolf, was associated with Frank B. Meade; entered into partnership with A. C. Wolf in 1911, remaining until 1913, when he established his own offices in the Park Building.
Francis Harrison Todd10, (Theron A.9, Alfred8, Albert7, Charles6, Jonah5, Stephen4, Samuel3, Samuel2, Christopher1) born July 29, 1874, married in Ottawa, Ont., Canada, April 25, 1900, Maude Isabelle Mitchell. He is a physician in Paterson, N. J., where his children were born. Children: 2799. Roberta Webster, b. Oct. 12, 1902. 2800. Frances Mitchell, b. July 26, 1910.
A.C. CAMPBELL. – The respect Mr. Campbell commands in his community as a man of honesty and integrity, and as one who has acquired a very enviable competency by hard knocks and straightforward dealings, reminds one of Longfellow’s famous blacksmith; but, although Mr. Campbell has for years upon years listened to the “measured beat and slow’ of his hammer on the anvil, he no longer appears with leathern apron and bare, brown arms, because he is now settled down in a comfortable home, and in the midst of his loving family living happily by other and less arduous pursuits than