Paul Anthony Wight
Paul Anthony Wight

Long time Glendale resident, Paul Anthony Wight passed away on the morning of February 6th at the age of 92. Paul’s funeral will take place on February 25th. at The Church of the Incarnation, 1001 North Brand Blvd., Glendale, CA . A Rosery will proceed the Requiem Mass which will begin at 10 AM. Internment with military honors will take place at the San Fernando Mission Cemetery in Mission Hills, CA for family and close friends. Paul will be laid to rest beside his beloved wife Mary.

Paul was born to Joseph L. and Marcella Bell (Phelan) Wight on October 28, 1927 in Eagle Rock, California. The youngest of four children, Daniel, C. Virginia and Lilian (Sr. Cecelia Joseph). Paul lived in Eagle Rock for 50 years before moving to Glendale in 1977.

Paul was married to Mary Sorrentino Wight on May 27, 1978, owner of Sorrentino’s Orthopedic Shoe Store on Colorado Blvd. Mary passed in September of 2018 at the age of 92. Paul and Mary lived a wonderful life together and were devoted to Church, family and friends. They were prominent members of The Glendale Symphony, Los Angeles Symphony, Cabrini Society and many other Church & community organizations. They favored the outdoors, camping, hiking and fishing. Paul loved to ski and traveled to Switzerland and Austria to pursue the slopes. They lived to entertain and hosted many dinners at their lovely home overlooking Los Angeles. They Hosted many parties at the Tam O’Shanter Restaurant, Oakmont Country Club and Pikes Verdugo Oaks to name just a few.

Paul was a post WWII Navy Veteran and served on a ship in the Sea of Japan for 3 years. He was honorably discharged in 1947. After traveling the United States for a year, Paul took a job with The Department of Water & Power in Los Angeles and retired as a Senior Electrical Engineer after 40+ years. He has been retired over 25 years. In their retirement years, Paul & Mary gave countless hours of service to Church Organizations by hosting events, creating flyers and mass mailings. Their selfless generosity will never be forgotten.

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