The Seattle Daily Times Wednesday Evening, April 12, 1916
Page 15, Column 4
Miss Alice A. Ball is on a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.P. Ball, 2401 East Union Street and expects to remain in the city till she recovers from a severe attack of bronchitis.
Miss Ball plans to return to Honolulu about August to again take up her duties as instructor in chemistry in the College of Hawaii.
The Seattle Daily Times Friday Evening, August 25, 1916
Page 14, Column 4
Miss Alice A. Ball will return to Honolulu on August 30 to resume her duties as instructor in chemistry in the College of Hawaii. Miss Ball has spent the past several months visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.P. Ball of 2401 East Union Street.
The Bellingham Herald Bellingham, Washington
Monday, January 1, 1917
College Instructor Dies
Seattle, January 1. Miss Alice A. Ball, aged 25 years, instructor in chemistry in the College of Hawaii, died yesterday at the home of her parents in this city from an illness that began with injuries from inhaling chlorine gas during a demonstration before her class in Honolulu last March. She was on leave of absence from the college.
The Seattle Daily Times Monday Evening, January 1, 1917
Page 15, Column 1
Deaths And Funerals
Ball. At the family residence, 2401 East Union Street, December 31, 1916, Miss Alice A. Ball, aged 24 years, beloved daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James P. Ball and sister of Robert P., William T.C. and Adelaide G. Ball.
Funeral services will be held at the parlors of Bonney-Watson Company, Broadway at Olive Street, opposite Broadway High School, Tuesday afternoon, at 3 o’clock. Friends are invited to attend. Cremation.
The Seattle Daily Times Tuesday Evening, March 12, 1918
Page 13, Column 3
Miss Adelaide Ball Dies at Family Home
Adelaide Grace Ball, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.B. Ball and sister of Robert P. Ball and William T.C. Ball died early this morning at the family residence, 2401 East Union Street.
Miss Ball had been ill several months, resulting from a complete nervous collapse which occurred last summer, from which she was unable to rally.
She was a native daughter, having been born in Seattle twenty-two years ago and had resided here continuously except a period of about three years which was spent traveling abroad. She was a graduate of Broadway High School. She entered the University of Washington, spending two years in the Science Department, after which she entered the Law Department of that institution. At the time she was taken ill she had enrolled for the second year law course. She was also a graduate of Wilson’ Business College.
Miss Ball mapped out for herself an active business career with the ultimate intention of dedicating her life and efforts to welfare work among the girls of the Hawaiian Island and with hat object in view she had planned to spend later on, a year’s time in New York specializing along such lines. For years she had been an active member of Plymouth Congregational Church. She also took an active part in the Christian Endeavor Society of that church.
Miss Ball was a sister of the late Alice A. Ball, formerly instructor of chemistry in the College of Hawaii, Honolulu, who died here over a year ago.
The funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon at 3 o’clock at the Bonney-Watson Chapel, after which the body will be cremated.
The Seattle Sunday Times Sunday, October 16, 1921
Page 23, Column 6
Seattle Man Shoots Woman; Then Turns Weapon Upon Himself
Boston, Saturday, October 15. Claude C. Howe, 26, formerly of Seattle, Washington, shot and seriously wounded his sweetheart, Mrs. Elizabeth Langzatel, aged 37 and then killed himself in a lodging house there.
Jealousy is believed by the police to have been the cause of the shooting.
Howe lived in Seattle from 1900 until he enlisted in the Navy, serving throughout the war. Discharged in Boston two years ago, he had lived there since. His father, C.M.C. Howe, employed at the Market Inn, 1527 First Avenue, received a letter a few weeks ago from his son saying he would be here in January on a honeymoon. Howe carried a $10,000 war risk insurance policy in favor of a sister in Idaho. Another sister is the wife of William T.C. Ball, local attorney.
The Seattle Daily Times Thursday, July 12, 1923
Page 16, Column 3
Seattle Attorney Is Dead in Los Angeles
James P. Ball, senior partner of the firm of Ball & Ball Attorneys, with offices in the Burke Building, died suddenly in Los Angeles yesterday. Mr. Ball had been in ill health for several months and had gone to Los Angeles for a rest. According to relatives, he was recovering when last heard from and his death came as a great shock.
Mr. Ball was born in Cincinnati, Ohio, October 9, 1851. He came to Seattle more than thirty-two years ago.
He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Laura L. Ball, a sister, Estelle V. Ball and a son, William T.C. Ball, all of Seattle. His relatives reside at 2401 East Union Street.
The Seattle Daily Times Thursday, July 19, 1923
Page 21, Column 1
Deaths And Funerals
Ball. At Los Angeles, California, July 11, 1923, James P. Ball, aged 72 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Laura L. Ball, father of William T.C. Ball and brother of Estella B. Ball.
Funeral services will be held at the parlors of Bonney-Watson Company Friday morning at 11 o’clock. Friends are invited to attend.
The Seattle Daily Times Monday, November 3, 1924
Page 21, Column 3
Deaths And Funerals
Ball. At the residence, 2401 East Union Street, November 2, 1924, Estelle Victoria Ball, aged 68 years, sister of the late James P. Ball and aunt of William T.C. Ball.
Funeral services at the parlors of Bonney-Watson Company Tuesday, at 3PM. Friends invited. Cremation.
The Seattle Times Monday, October 1, 1945
Page 19, Column 1
Ball, Laura L., of 210 23rd Avenue North. Services at Bonney-Watson Co., Tuesday at 2 PM.
The Seattle Times Wednesday, October 3, 1945
Page 24, Column 4
Vital Statistics – Deaths
Ball, Laura, 75, 210 23rd Avenue North, September 28.