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Sketches of Victims Killed in Bombing

April 26, 1995

Sketches of some of the people killed in the bombing at the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City. Information provided by relatives, friends and funeral directors:

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Ethel Griffin, 55, was an avid craftswoman and loved her hobby, family members said. Griffin was a service representative for the Social Security Administration. She is survived by her husband, Bruce, two sons and three grandchildren.

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Carrol J. ``Chip″ Fields had recently told a relative how happy she was with her life. She worked as an office assistant for the Drug Enforcement Agency on the federal building’s ninth floor. She is survived by her husband, Ron, and a 21-year-old son.

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Thompson E. ``Gene″ Hodges, 54, lived in Norman and worked for the Department of Housing and Urban Development as a supervisor.

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Tevin Garrett was a loving baby who enjoyed riding his yellow bike and slide down his slide. The 1-year-old was killed in the bombing of the federal building. He is survived by his mother and stepfather and a sister.

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At 37, Robbin Huff was eagerly awaiting the birth of her first child in June when the explosion occurred. She was a loan officer in the Federal Employees Credit Union. Her three sisters and brother gathered in Oklahoma City after the blast to donate blood. She is survived by her husband, Ron.

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Christy Y. Jenkins, 32, made people happy. Relatives said she was never without a smile. Jenkins, a teller at the Federal Employees Credit Union, is survived by her husband, Aldo, and her parents.

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Thomas L. Hawthorne, Sr., 52, worked for Dayton Tire and was a member of the Harrah United Methodist Church. His family said he died as he lived: helping others. He is survived by his wife, Donna, two sons and a daughter.

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Almost 3 years old, Domonique London Johnson loved the outdoors. Family said when allowed outside to play one day at the federal day care center, he threw up his hands and shouted, ``I’m free.″ He is survived by his mother, Tonya London, two brothers and a sister.

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Sharon Louise Wood-Chesnut, 47, was sought out by her friends and relatives when they needed something. She gave her clients in the Social Security office the help and attention they needed. She is survived by her daughter and mother.

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Sgt. Benjamin Davis was at his recruiting station post in the Marine Corps office when the bomb exploded. Davis, 29, was an Oklahoma City native. He is survived by is wife and one daughter.

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Scott Williams, 24, was delivering food to the day-care center when the bomb went off. His wife, Nicole, is eight months pregnant with a daughter. Williams also played on the Tuttle High School championship baseball team in 1988.

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Kathy L. Seidl, 39, celebrated her 10-year anniversary last month as an investigative assistant with the U.S. Secret Service. She is survived by her husband, Glenn, a son and a stepson.

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A friend said Diane E. Althouse had shown an incredible sense of peace in the last two months. Althouse, 44, was at work in the Department of Housing and Urban Development when the blast hit. She is survived by a son, daughter and granddaughter.

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Raymond Lee Johnson was working in his role as clerk for the National Indian Council on Aging in the Social Security office when the blast hit. Johnson, 59, was an Oklahoma native.

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