Scott H. Devarney, 54, of Auburn passed away at his home Monday July 9, 2018 surrounded by his loving family after a long battle with Adenoid Cystic Carcinoma.

Scott was born in Redwood City, California son of the late Howard W. Devarney, Jr. He graduated with a degree in Computer Science and Mathematics from Fitchburg State College in 1986.

Scott was employed as a Senior Software Engineer for Belcon Corporation for and Randstadt Technologies, Inc.

He leaves his loving wife of three and half years, Christine E. (Nault) Devarney; four sons, Joseph Scarale and his wife Ashley of Gardner, Benjamin Glidden and his wife Kimberly of Attleboro, Joshua Glidden of Matlock, WA, and James Glidden, Jr. of Auburn; his mother, Lorraine Devarney of Winchendon; a brother, Craig Devarney and his wife Michelle of Rindge, NH, Robin Bennett and her husband Keith, Carla Devarney and her partner Sharon Neal, and Leslie Neal and her husband Steve all of Winchendon; also survived by six grandchildren and many nieces and nephews.

Calling hours for Scott will be on Thursday July 19, 2018 from 6-8 pm in the BRITTON-WALLACE FUNERAL HOME, 91 Central St. Auburn. A Celebration of Life Service will be held on Saturday, July 14, 2018 at 10:30 am at The Mill Church, 45 River St, Millbury, MA. Bring a story of how Scott touched your life or your favorite memory that will reveal a side of Scott that others might not know.

Memorial contribution may be made to: Adenoid Cystic Carcinoma Research Foundation, P.O. Box 442, Needham, MA 02494. Please state that it is in memory of Scott Devarney. He truly wanted someday to help others live and survive this currently uncurable disease. The cancer robbed him of being a blood donor and organ donor. The disease complications kept him from donating his tumors to research. He would love that you replace the donations his kind and caring heart could no longer give to an organization dedicated to eradicating what is known as the death of a thousand cuts and bankruptcy to all who are diagnosed. He wanted some way to keep the cancer from robbing him of a life-giving donation.