Full Name: Harvena M. Cannon See
7 January 1895, in Kalispell, Montana
Harvey S. Cannon (State Treasurer) and Emma Bertha Curtis
Valparaiso University, Law Class 1915
Admission to Practice:
- Indiana 1915
- Montana 1916
William See (of New Jersey), in 1916, in Havre, Montana
“The bride is a lawyer and enjoys a large practice in Helena. Mr. See and his bride, after a wedding trip to St. Louis, will reside in Minneapolis.”
16 November 1916 — Daily Inter-Lake — “Local Girl Bride of Minneapolis Merchant”
“Miss Harvena Cannon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Cannon of this city, became the bride of W. M. See of Minneapolis at a pretty wedding in the residence of the Rev. Mr. Christler at Havre Tuesday, November 14.
Only the near relatives and and members of the bride’s family and Mr. Morris of Great Falls, who acted as best man, were present at the pretty affair. Miss Marie, sister of the bride, acted as bridesmaid and the Rev. Christler officiated over the ring ceremony of the Episcopal church. A wedding breakfast was served at the Hotel Havre, after which the bride and groom left on the afternoon train for Minneapolis, which will be their future home.
The bride was born in Kalispell and has spent most of her years here in school. After finishing school here she attended the school of law at the University of Indiana, from which she graduated. Mr. See is a Minneapolis merchant. Mr. and Mrs. Cannon and daughter Dorothy attended the wedding from this city.”
22 March 1931, in Seattle, Washington
28 March 1931 — Daily Inter Lake
“Harvena Cannon See was born in Kalispell, Montana, January 7, 1895 and grew to womanhood here where she made a host of friends. She passed away at the age of 36 years, after a lingering illness. She is survived by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Cannon, a daughter, Harvena, and three sisters.”
28 March 1931 — Daily Inter Lake — “Impressive Services Held for Mrs. H. See”
“Impressive funeral services were held for Mrs. Harvena See at the Presbyterian church Friday afternoon at 3 o’clock, with Rev. William Barnum officiating. The church was filled to capacity with the many friends who attended to pay their final respects and the alter rail was solidly banked with the profusion of floral tributes which bespoke silently of the esteem in which the young matron was held.
A quartet . . . sang two beautiful hymns . . . Arthur Driscoll . . . bore the body to its final resting place in the Conrad Memorial cemetery . . .”