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Sketches of Victims Killed in Bombing

April 27, 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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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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Sandra Avery, 34, had worked for the Social Security Administration for nine years. She was a native of Danville, Ark., whose family moved to Oklahoma when she was a child.

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She was 16 months old and got her way about nearly everything. Danielle Bell had attended America’s Kids day care since November. Her mother said she was a happy child who loved dogs and being outside.

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When she was adopted in 1959, Kimberly Kay Clark’s parents called her their ``China Doll.″ Clark, 39, worked as a legal assistant for the Department of Housing and Urban Development and was a 1st Class Petty Officer on active status in the Naval Reserve. Family members said Clark loved long-distance biking and traveling. She is survived by her fiance, her parents, and two brothers.

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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 his wife and daughter.

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Colleen Guiles, 58, worked in the Department of Housing and Urban Development. Her son, Matt Gardner, also worked in the federal building _ but left before the explosion.

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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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John C. Moss, 50, was a civilian employee in the Army recruiting office. The Arkansas native is survived by his parents, both in their 80s.

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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.

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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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Jo Ann Whittenberg, 35, was a sweet person who genuinely cared about others. She made Italian cream and 7Up pound cakes she took to work and bake sales. She is survived by her mother and a twin sister.

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Richard A. Allen, 46, worked as a claims representative for the Social Security Administration. He is survived by his mother and a daughter.

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Andrea Y. Blanton, 33, worked as a secretary at the Department of Housing and Urban Development. She is survived by her husband, Daniel, who wanted no other information released.

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Johnny A. Wade, 42, had lived in Oklahoma City for two years, working as a civil engineer for the federal highway department. He is survived by his wife, a son and daughter and his mother.

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Ted Allen, 48, was the community development director for the Department of Housing and Urban Development. At 6-foot-6 and 260 pounds, his wife Caye thought his strength and size might give him a better chance for survival. She dropped him off at work just seven minutes before the blast. He also is survived by five children.

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