BEALE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-10-04 published
STURGESS, Richard Robert Howard " Bob"
Born London, England, June 9, 1918, died Vancouver, British Columbia, October 2, 2005 after a brief illness. Beloved husband of Carole. Predeceased by his sister Sydney (Barry) and niece Melanie. Survived by his sister Jennifer (and Geordie) and brother Dick (Mary). Loving and proud father of Carol (Dick JOHNSON) and Jeremy (Lesley BEALE) and very dear to their mother Betty. Stepfather to Kelly SAUNDERS (Randy) and Kevin DENNY (Janet KENNEDY.) Devoted 'Grandbob' to Nathaniel (Jenn), Zoe (Andrew) and Hallie; Clea and Micajah and 'Bobby' to Megan, Bradley, Clayton and Tyler Robert.
A celebration of his life will be held on Friday October 7, from 2 to 4 p.m., at the Vancouver Lawn Tennis Club, 1630 West 15th Avenue, Vancouver British Columbia. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Canadian Cancer Society.
We are all richer and stronger from having you in our lives.
"I'll find you in the morning sun".

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEALE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-10-06 published
STURGESS, Richard Robert Howard " Bob"
Born London, England, June 9, 1918, died Vancouver, British Columbia, October 2, 2005 after a brief illness. Beloved husband of Carole. Predeceased by his sister Sydney (Barry) and niece Melanie. Survived by his sister Jennifer (and Geordie) and brother Dick (Mary). Loving and proud father of Carol (Dick JOHNSON) and Jeremy (Lesley BEALE) and very dear to their mother Betty. Stepfather to Kelly SAUNDERS (Randy) and Kevin DENNY (Janet KENNEDY.) Devoted 'Grandbob' to Nathaniel (Jenn), Zoe (Andrew) and Hallie; Clea and Micajah and 'Bobby' to Megan, Bradley, Clayton and Tyler Robert.
A celebration of his life will be held on Friday October 7, from 2 to 4 p.m., at the Vancouver Lawn Tennis Club, 1630 West 15th Avenue, Vancouver British Columbia. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Canadian Cancer Society.
We are all richer and stronger from having you in our lives.
"I'll find you in the morning sun".

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEALE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-12-14 published
BURROWES, Jean Margaret (BLACK)
At Grand River Hospital, Kitchener, on Monday, December 12, 2005, Mrs. Jean Margaret (BLACK) BURROWES of Listowel, in her 70th year. Beloved wife of William BURROWES. Cherished mother of Kathryn and Michael SELIGA of Etobicoke, Malcolm and Melanie BURROWES of Waterloo, James and Craig STONEBURROWES of Toronto, and Colin and Heidi BURROWES of R.R.#2, Atwood. Doting grandmother to Rebecca, Robert, and Matthew, Ethan and Lily, and Julian, Liam, and Colette. Sister of Lillian and James WILSON of North Ireland, Reverend William and Hilary BLACK, Ethel and Philip MacKAY, Victor and Irene BLACK, and Patrick and Joan BLACK, all of Ireland.
Visitation will be held at the Robert Trench Funeral Home, Listowel on Thursday, 2: 00-4:00 p.m. and 7:00-9:00 p.m. The funeral service will be held at Christ Anglican Church, Listowel, on Friday, December 16th at 2 p.m. Reverend Brad BEALE officiating. Following cremation, interment in Fairview Cemetery, Listowel.
Memorial donations to Christ Anglican Church would be appreciated. Online condolences may be left at www.roberttrenchfuneralhome.com

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEALE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-08-05 published
BEALE, Joseph Robert " Bob"
(Past Chief Commander Canadian Power and Sail) (Longtime resident of Sandy Cove Acres)(Longtime member of St. Paul's Anglican Church, Innisfil and All Saints Kingsway, Toronto) Peacefully at the Victoria Village Manor, Barrie on Wednesday, August 3, 2005, in his 97th year. Bob, beloved husband of the late Marion. Loving father of Reverend Linda RIESBERRY (Rev. Canon BILL) and Tom BEALE (Heli-Mai). Loved grandfather of Mary (Tim), Martha (Paul), Jennifer, Michael (Liana), Greg (Rebecca), Kim (Dave), and Ryan (Laura). Dear "Grampa Great" of Elizabeth, Sara, Adam, Scott, Jorden and Andrew. Will be fondly remembered by Tom OR and his daughter Olivia. The family will receive Friends at St. Paul's Anglican Church, Innisfil after 5 p.m. Friday for service at 7 p.m. Interment service will be held at Park Lawn Cemetery, Toronto on Monday, August 8th at 11: 30 a.m. As an expression of sympathy, donations may be made to St. Paul's Anglican Church, Innisfil.
How 2 letter Surnames like OR work in OGSPI

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEALE - All Categories in OGSPI

BEALLOR o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-10-29 published
GOTTLIEB, Murray
On Thursday, October 27, 2005 at St. Michael's Hospital. Murray GOTTLIEB, beloved husband of the late Sally GOTTLIEB. Loving father and father-in-law of Evy and Laury SNOW, Saundra and Morley BEALLOR, and Marshall and Rosalie GOTTLIEB. Dear brother and brother-in-law of Margie and Ben SNIDERMAN, and Rose and the late Morris GOTTLIEB. Devoted grandfather of Billi SNOW, Jody and Michael GOTKIN, Paula and Mitch SILVERSTEIN, Cindy SNOW, Jeffrey BEALLOR, Michael and Stephanie BEALLOR, Stevie GOTTLIEB, Richard and Susanne GOTTLIEB, and Lisa and Shawn BLOOM. Devoted great-grandfather of 14. At Benjamin's Park Memorial Chapel (3 lights west of Dufferin) for service on Sunday, October 30th at 1: 00 p.m. Interment Ostrovtzer Synagogue Section of Lambton Cemetery. Shiva 449 Walmer Rd., No. 603. If desired, memorial donations may be made to the Stevie Gottlieb Endowment Fund c/o Reena Foundation (905) 763-8254.

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEALLOR - All Categories in OGSPI

BEALS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-02-01 published
BEALS, Doris Rosemond Naa Amponsah (née DODOO)
Age 43. The Dodoo, Lokko, Ghaham and Beals Families of Canada and abroad regretfully announce the sudden death on Sunday, January 16, 2005 of their daughter Doris. Beloved wife to Albert BEALS, loving mother to Vania DODOO- BEALS. Visitation on Friday, February 4 from 5-9 p.m. and Funeral Service on Saturday, February 5 from 10 a.m.-12 noon at Bernardo Funeral Home, 855 Albion Rd., S.E. of Islington Ave. Burial follows at Glenview Cemetery, Hwy. 50, north of Steeles on Saturday, February 5, 2005 with funeral rites and family gathering 6: 30 p.m.- 11:30 p.m. Thanksgiving service Sunday, February 6, 2005 from 10: 30 a.m.-1 p.m. at Heavens Banquet and Convention Centre, (World Impact Church), 1274 Martin Grove Rd., S.W. of Rexdale Blvd.

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEALS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-11-18 published
Tragic deaths shock teens
Students react to accidental deaths
By Rosie DIMANNO
Teenagers embrace and weep. Some are angry and direct that fury at outsiders, anyone beyond the terrible closed circle of their grief, their incomprehension.
What a wretched week it has been for students and faculty at James Cardinal McGuigan Catholic High School. They are in need of tenderness and solace.
Already stunned and emotionally raw over the arrest of 14 black male students charged with sexually assaulting or harassing a white female teenager over a prolonged period -- police swooping down to remove the youths on Monday, allegations of racism swirling since -- these students were left reeling anew yesterday morning upon learning that another one of their own had been found dead in a car only a few hours earlier, apparently the victim of accidental carbon monoxide poisoning.
The deceased is Anna ZARNOCH, a 17-year-old girl in Grade 12, reported missing by her parents the previous day. Her lifeless body, along with that of a 22-year-old male, was discovered shortly after 6 a.m. in a Cadillac parked inside the garage of a Lansdowne Ave. home, where the young man resided with his family.
Autopsies were to be performed today but police believe this awful tragedy was an accident. It appears the couple had fallen asleep in the back seat of the vehicle, with the engine running. The keys were still in the ignition but the car wasn't running because it was out of gas by the time the gruesome discovery was made.
Det. Sgt. Scott GILBERT, of 13 Division, told the Star last night that the young man's mother had seen the couple going into the garage the night before. "She went back out at 1 a.m. to check on them... but she didn't have any reason to think anything was wrong."
The mother then went to bed. It wasn't until a friend of her son came by early yesterday morning, to pick him up for work, that the mother realized he wasn't in his room, sources say. That's when the garage was checked again and the bodies found. Police were called, arriving at about 6: 20 a.m.
It was all too, too much for students at McGuigan, a high school on Finch Ave. just west of Keele St. Girls sobbed openly as they mulled around the school's front entrance while teenage boys puffed furiously on cigarettes and shouted "Go Away!" at reporters arriving on the scene.
"Leave us alone!" several pleaded. "This is a terrible thing that's happened. It's not news."
Alas, it is news, however unconnected the two occurrences -- the arrests and the accidental death -- may be. It is a hideous coincidence or confluence of events, with many wondering what in God's name this poor school has done to be so stricken by calamity, with all the attendant media attention.
"I just saw her yesterday," said Elizabeth OGUNBOYE, 14. "We walked together right along this street. The next thing I know she's dead. She was such a nice, a really nice, girl.
"First the arrests and then this."
It took considerable courage for any of the students to speak with reporters, as other youths shouted at them to shut up, knock it off. A few of the teenage boys and one extremely hostile girl took it upon themselves to steer others away from reporters, who were careful not to venture onto school property.
"Anger, sadness, shock," said Jessica OPOKU, 14, describing the atmosphere inside the school. "Oh my gosh, all the pain."
Added Nakisha BEALS: "A lot of people are crying in there. Dozens of people crying. It's so tragic. I feel so sorry for the family. They didn't even know where she was, they'd been looking for her."
And, from another student who would not give a name: "It's been hell on Earth."
Students learned about the death of the 17-year-old girl shortly after classes commenced. Faculty had been summoned to a staff meeting where the principal is said to have broken the news. Each teacher was given a sheet of paper that contained a picture of the deceased and the few details then known, with instructions to tell their students what had happened. It was decided, after consultation with Catholic school board authorities, that this would be more appropriate than announcing the death over the public address speaker.
A fleet of grief counsellors descended -- enough to take every class under wing. Later in the afternoon, with the school's flag lowered to half-mast, a prayer service was held for the dead girl.
"It is with great sadness that we confirm the untimely and accidental tragic death of one of our students," Mary Joe DEIGHEN, spokesperson for the school board, told reporters, reading at first from a prepared statement. "The staff and students of James Cardinal McGuigan Catholic School have suffered a great loss.
"This school has been under a lot of media attention during the past few days. I am asking and demanding that the press allow this community to grieve quietly. This has been requested by students and staff of this community.
"This accidental death is in no way, in no way, related or connected to the previous experience... we've been experiencing at this school."
DEIGHEN added: "They're grieving, they're hurt. We're hoping to start a healing process. But it's going to take a long time."
Out of respect for the deceased, the school cancelled an academic awards celebration -- 116 winners -- that had been scheduled for last night.
It was only one more small way in which the lives of these students have been overwhelmed by recent events. Unhappiness and volatile resentment were already thick on the ground following the arrest of the boys -- some of them athletes -- early in the week, after a 16-year-old girl told a teacher, then the police, that she had been sexually assaulted repeatedly since September 2004. Those assaults allegedly occurred both on and off school property.
The boys, who were handcuffed in front of their peers when removed from class or the corridors, spent the night in jail and all were granted bail on Tuesday. Since then, much of the student body appears to have closed rank around the male youths, with appallingly little sympathy expressed for the alleged victim.
In this hard attitude towards the girl, the students seem to be following a tone set by some parents of the accused. One mother, after bailing out her son, complained loudly that the girl had "been caught," suggesting she was a willing participant to whatever transpired, as some sort of 16-year-old predator.
Several parents, fiercely protective of their sons, have also lobbed accusations of racism and racial profiling by police, because all the accused are black and the alleged victim is white. Police adamantly deny this.
It seems not to have occurred to anyone that, if there were any racism at work in this alleged matter, it might be of the reverse variety -- a white girl allegedly victimized by a large number of black youth.
Four were charged with sexual assault and forcible confinement and 10 with criminal harassment. Two females have also been charged with making threats. Because of their age, none can be identified.
Parents are also livid over how the arrests were conducted, claiming they were not informed beforehand, with some further accusing the school of not protecting their kids, permitting them to be humiliated in front of other students. These issues were among the subjects of a tense meeting with school and police officials on Wednesday evening, attended by about 250 parents.
All the boys have been suspended from school and ordered to give up their cellphones and pagers, pending trial. They will be permitted to attend classes at any other school that might accept them.
The girl has not returned to class.
It doesn't take a scholar to see why.

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEALS - All Categories in OGSPI

BEAM o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-01-08 published
BEAM, Agnes Rachel
This is our mother, Agnes Rachel, on her 100th birthday, September On January 6th, 2005 in her 102nd year, Agnes passed away peacefully at Longworth Long Term Care Centre. Beloved wife of the late Blake (Bill) BEAM (1972.) Loving mother of Ruth ANGES of Bartlett, Illinois, William (Shirley), Kenneth (Anne) of London, and the late Dorothy HOOKER (Claire) of Belmont. Cherished grandmother of Bradley, Paul, Jeff, Jacqueline (Spagnuola), Lisa, Dr. David (Heather) HOOKER, Joanne (Emmons) of Colorado and Dr. Glen (Connie) HOOKER of Texas and Aunt to many dear devoted nieces and nephews.
Agnes was born in Ipswich, Suffolk, and came to London from England in her late teens. Born in the middle of a family of seven children, she was the last to go to her heavenly rest after a lifetime of gardening, delicious cooking and travel. Much appreciation is extended to Dr. Richard CRILLY, the doctors and staff of Ashwood Manor and of Longworth. Friends will be received by the family Sunday, January 9th, 2005 from 7-9 p.m. and 12-1 p.m. Monday, January 10th at the Lloyd R. Needham Funeral Home, (520 Dundas Street, London) where the complete funeral service will be held at 1 p.m, led by Pastor Howard IRELAND of Stoney Creek Baptist Church.

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAM o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-01-21 published
LOWES, James Wilbur
At the Woodstock General Hospital on January 19, 2005, James Wilbur LOWES, of Norwich, in his 83rd year. Beloved husband of Betty LOWES (Waud) of 20 years. son of the late Milton and Ella LOWES. Step-father of Maurice WAUD and wife Joan of Norwich, Doreen and husband Don COOK of Binbrook, Donna and husband Wayne BEAM of Manitoulin Island, Clarence and wife Joy of Colorado, and Larry LOWES and wife Colleen of Seaforth. Beloved grandfather of 18 grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. Brother of Lorene LOWES of Ingersoll and Jean HUGGINS of Woodstock; brother-in-law of Josephine LOWES of R.R.#4 Woodstock and Andy TAILOR/TAYLOR of Straffordville. Also survived by several nieces and nephews. Predeceased by brother Harold (2000,) sister Muriel (1928,) and brother-in-law Joe HUGGINS (2003). Friends will be received at The Arn-Lockie Funeral Home, 45 Main St. W., Norwich on Friday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral service to celebrate Wilbur's life will be held at the Norwich Baptist Church on Saturday, January 22nd at 11: 00 a.m. with Pastor Kent BABBEY and Pastor Andy BRNDJAR officiating. Spring interment New Durham Cemetery. Donations to the Woodstock Hospital Foundation or the Norwich Baptist Church will be gratefully acknowledged Arn-Lockie 519-863-3020

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAM o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-02-01 published
BEAM, William James " Bill"
William James " Bill" BEAM, peacefully on January 31, 2005 at Parkwood Hospital in his 77th year. Loving companion of Shirley BELL for many years. Brother of Ruth BEAM of Bartlett, Illinois, Kenneth BEAM and his wife Anne of London. Predeceased by his parents Agnes (née MANN) and Blake "Bill" BEAM, sister Dorothy HOOKER of Belmont. After twenty years of service to the City of London, Bill enjoyed retirement by travelling with Shirley, spending summers in Port Burwell and watching sports. Bill will be deeply missed and fondly remembered by several nieces and nephews, all his Friends at Green Acres Trailer Camp and his entire extended family. The family will receive Friends and relatives at Forest Lawn Memorial Chapel, 1997 Dundas Street East (at Wavell), London, for visitation on Wednesday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. A celebration of Bill's life will take place on Thursday, February 3, 2005 at 4: 30 p.m. Interment at Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens. Memorial donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario or the Canadian Cancer Society would be gratefully appreciated. Arrangements entrusted to Memorial Funeral Home, 452-3770.

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAM o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-08-20 published
Carl BEAM, Artist 1943-2005
Outspoken and fearless Ojibway master of collage left a body of work that did justice to the complexities of aboriginal identity in Canada. He made photography a staple of his art and infused it with his own experiences
By Sarah MILROY, Saturday, August 20, 2005, Page S11
A few weeks ago, when Carl BEAM's son-in-law Mark LAROCHELLE stood in the M'chigeeng community centre on Manitoulin Island to eulogize his father-in-law, he had a simple message: "I only had the opportunity to know Carl for seven years, but one of the things that I learned from him was to never be afraid to say what needed to be said."
Outspoken, articulate, passionate, defiant and occasionally cantankerous, Mr. BEAM leaves a huge hole in the Canadian cultural landscape. An Ojibway artist who made a lot of smoke and fire with his art and his statements about the Canadian art scene, he helped to create space for himself and for other first nations artists across the country, creating a body of work that did justice to the complexities of aboriginal identity in the 20th and 21st centuries.
Honoured this year with a Governor-General's Award for the Visual Arts, Mr. BEAM had been the subject of many exhibitions both at home and abroad, and his work resides in the collections of virtually every museum of scale in Canada.
Carl BEAM ended up in M'chigeeng, and he began his life there, too, though in those days it was called West Bay. Born the eldest of nine children, he scarcely knew his white father, Edward COOPER he died as a soldier during the Second World -- but his maternal grandfather, Domenic MIGWANS, took a strong hand in his upbringing. A powerful man in the community, he recognized the young boy's intelligence and drive. "They knew that it would be Carl's destiny to face the white world," says his wife, Ann BEAM (who is also an artist), so they elected to send him to Garnier Residential School in Spanish, Ontario, on the north shore of Lake Huron.
It proved to be both a privilege -- given the education he received (he was a very gifted student) -- and a curse. This forced period of assimilation into white, Christian culture was a dark chapter in his life that he was forever reluctant to discuss.
After this, Mr. BEAM landed a series of labouring jobs in the north, from firefighting to working in the Wawa steel mill. Only in his late 20s did he focus his ambitions on a career in art, attending first the Kootenay School of Art, then the University of Victoria and on to graduate studies at the University of Alberta. Of his decision to turn to art-making, Ann BEAM says: "He used to tell me that he just couldn't hold it off any longer."
Through his education, his world opened up through exposure to the works of contemporary artists such as Andy Warhol and Robert Rauschenberg. He absorbed their photo-transfer techniques and, like them, made found photography a staple of his art. Unlike them, he infused it with autobiography. "He put the personal and family stuff in," says Ann, "so that people could feel the humanness of his [aboriginal] subjects, so that they couldn't be abstracted."
As well, Mr. BEAM learned from the example of aboriginal artists such as the late Fritz Scholder, a Luiseno artist from the American Southwest. "Carl wanted to write his final graduate dissertation on Scholder, but the department said there was not enough material on the artist to make the subject qualify for study," recalls Ann. "That was it for Carl. He was out of there."
During these early years, Mr. BEAM had fathered five children with his first wife, Rejeanne ARCHAMBAULT, but the relationship collapsed. He met Ann in Toronto in 1979. The pair decamped to the American Southwest for a few years and spent a lot of time in the Pueblo community, developing what would be a lifelong interest in pottery. Later, they wound up in Peterborough, Ontario, where from 1983 to 1992 Mr. BEAM began to participate in the Canadian museum scene. His involvement in a number of seminal shows cemented his growing reputation: Altered Egos at Thunder Bay National Exhibition Centre and Centre for Indian Art (1984) Cross-Cultural Views at the National Gallery of Canada (a pioneering 1986 exhibition themed on resistance that combined non-native artists such as Hans Haacke and Jamelie Hassan with native artists such as Jane Ash Poitras and Robert Houle); Beyond History at the Vancouver Art Gallery (1989); Indigena at the Canadian Museum of Civilization (1992); and Land, Spirit, Power (also at the National Gallery, in 1992).
The National Gallery's acquisition of his painting The North American Iceberg in 1986 was an important moment for Mr. BEAM, signifying, for him, his successful penetration of hostile cultural territory previously occupied by only white artists. "It was not a donation. It was a purchase," remembers Ann, "and that made all the difference." The painting posited a rebuttal to a concurrent exhibition of Italian and German contemporary art at the Art Gallery of Ontario named the European Iceberg.
Says Diana NEMIROFF, then the National Gallery of Canada's curator of contemporary art and now the director of Carleton University Art Gallery: "Carl has a sense of humour, but he also had the sharp, critical sense that there was another Iceberg buried that we weren't paying attention to, and it involved battles, conquest, uneasy cohabitation." The acquisition represented a breakthrough. Says Ms. NEMIROFF: "It signalled the gallery's intention to look seriously at a whole generation of native artists who were dealing with aboriginal cultural issues in an absolutely contemporary way."
The BEAMs lived in Peterborough until their return to Manitoulin Island in 1992, settling finally into an adobe house they built with their own hands.
The art Mr. BEAM made along the way constitutes one of the great cultural documents of our changing political landscape. There's his Columbus Suite (1989-1990), a group of 12 etchings that responded to the quincentennial of the landing of the explorer on North American soil. (The series is currently being exhibited in a small, honorary exhibition at the Art Gallery of Ontario.)
On Mr. BEAM's love of visual collage, Ms. NEMIROFF says: "Collage allowed him to make subjective leaps between bodies of knowledge that had always been kept separate."
Thus, he gives us the chiselled raptor-like profile of Abraham Lincoln above a row of black ravens (symbols of transformation). Sitting Bull and Einstein are pictured stacked atop one another. Various Ways to Travel in North America couples a space rocket preparing for liftoff with a scene of aboriginal ritual dance two views of celestial travel, joined at the seam.
A subsequent series, also created in response to the quincentennial, was Burying the Ruler. In it, you see the artist holding the simple measuring instrument, then the same instrument buried from view.
"The reference was to the Renaissance idea of man as the measure of all things," says first nations artist and curator Gerald McMASTER, who frequently worked with Mr. BEAM over the years. By man, of course, they meant European man. "Indians were invented in 1492," Mr. McMASTER continues. "Carl made work to contest that European view," commenting on the environmental and humanitarian implications of such rigid modes of rational thought. Instead of the straight ruler, Mr. BEAM proposed the triangle and the circle.
A later series, Great Whale of Our Being (2002), imagined the whale as a metaphor for all mankind in our moment of ecological peril, presenting the magnificent creature dismembered and violated, and also whole, free and powerfully alive in its natural element. Before his death, says Ann, he was working on a series called Crossroads, riffing on the Robert Johnson blues classic as a way of considering his own hybrid place between cultures.
It was this sort of complexity that fuelled his art. Powerfully particular in his cultural point of view as an aboriginal, Carl BEAM railed against the racial ghettoization of his art. "My work is not made for Indian people, but for thinking people," he wrote. "In the global and evolutionary scheme, the difference between people is negligible."
Carl Edward Migwans BEAM was born in West Bay, Ontario, on May 24, 1943. He died in M'chigeeng (formerly West Bay) on July 30, 2005, of complications arising from diabetes. He was 62.
He is survived by his wife, Ann, and by their daughter Anong and by four children from a previous marriage: Clinton, Laila, Carl Jr. and Jennifer. He also leaves his mother, Barbara Migwans BEAM, and siblings Lina, Leonard, Tom, Linda, Joan, Norma, Theresa, Loretta, and Marjorie, plus 11 grandchildren. He was predeceased by his daughter Veronica.
A memorial service will be held at the Canadian Clay and Glass Gallery, 25 Caroline St. N., Waterloo, Ontario, on September 18, at 2 p.m.
From November 28 to January 29, 2006, the Carlton University Art Gallery will mount a Carl BEAM retrospective.

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAM o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-11-10 published
VANDUZER, The Honourable Mr. Justice John Elston
Nov. 8, 2005 If ever there lived a modern-day chevalier, that man was John Elston VANDUZER. Born October 14, 1927 in Winona, south of Hamilton, John was raised with his brother Dick on the family fruit farm but felt destined to be a city gentleman. After completing his secondary education in Hamilton, John did his B.A. at McMaster University (1950) before attending Osgoode Hall. After articling with Fraser and Beatty, he entered into private practice in Hamilton, but found his real calling when he was appointed to the Family Court, in 1966. John's professional life was a memorable succession of selfless initiatives: he co-founded the Unified Family Court in 1976, was the first Canadian President of the Association of Family and Conciliation Courts, set up the Dawn Patrol Group Home to aid troubled youth, was an Elder and Sunday School Teacher at St. Giles' United Church, served on the Committee for Citizens of Distinction and as President of the Hamilton Community Concert. John was a tireless advocate for families and a leading member of his community. In recognition of this, he was awarded an Honourary Doctorate of Laws by McMaster University in 2003.
Above all, John treasured his family. He was blessed with two wonderful marriages: the first to Betty ANDERSON, whom he met in Latin class at McMaster and married in 1955 and with whom he had three children, Tony (Jodie KARPF,) Peter (Kathy HALLIDAY,) and Sarah (John HELSTON.) After Betty's death in 1984, John entered into a joyous union with Joan WANSBROUGH (née LAWSON) in 1985 and found himself a delighted stepfather to Michael (Liane BEAM,) Connie (Eric LOWY) and Gwyn (Andres DUSSAN.) He was an adored Grandpa to Taylor, Eli, Anders, Mac, Simone, Claire, Melissa, Kaitlin, Diego and Daniela.
A master storyteller, dapper dresser and consummate host, John enjoyed life to the full. With Joan he travelled the world, enjoyed the arts, entertained his wide circle of dear Friends, and reveled in the beauty of their cottage on Peninsula Lake, and their farm at Mansfield.
The best summary of John's life comes from his granddaughter, Simone. When in 2002 John retired from the bench and was feted during his last day in court, in full regalia and with many testimonials to his skills in jurisprudence and mediation, four-year-old Simone looked up at her Uncle Peter and, in an awestruck voice, asked "Is Grandpa a hero?" Yes, Simone, John Elston VANDUZER was a hero.
There will be a Celebration and Tribute to John at the Hamilton Golf and Country Club, 232 Golf Links Road, Ancaster, on Sunday, November 13th, 2005, from 12: 00-3:00 p.m. John would love all his Friends and family to be there.
Donations in lieu of flowers may be made to the John E. VanDuzer Scholarship Fund through the Hamilton Community Foundation, 120 King St. W., Suite 700, Hamilton, L8C 4V2.

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAM - All Categories in OGSPI

BEAMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-12-22 published
GILLMORE, Donald
Of Welland, suddenly, on Tuesday, December 20, 2005 in his 59th year. Cherished husband for 38½ years of Heather (née GAMMON.) Beloved father of Darrin GILLMORE (Sherry) of Barrie, Tracie WELSH (Wayne) of Kitchener and the late Holly GILLMORE (1999.) Loving grandfather of Nicholas, Stephen, Logan, Brandon, Britney, Ryan, Sean, Clayton, Alex, Emily, Destiny and the late Daniel (2000.) Loved brother of Robert GILLMORE (Pamela) of Gravenhurst and George GILLMORE (Cindy) of Sudbury. Dear brother-in-law of Bonnie BEAUSOLEIL (Neil) of Bracebridge, Synthia PARKES (Steve) of Orillia and Patricia HALL (Robb) of Barrie. Dearest son-in-law of William and Faye LEMAY of Bracebridge. He will be sadly missed by his many nieces and nephews and their families. Also predeceased by parents Stephen and Agnes GILLMORE and a brother Gary GILLMORE. Born in Toronto, Mr. GILLMORE moved to Gravenhurst at an early age and then to Orillia as a married couple, coming to Welland in 1990. He was employed as Chief Cook with Upper Lakes Shipping for over 27 years and was currently serving aboard the M.V. Canadian Enterprise. Mr. GILLMORE served in the Canadian Army and was a member of the Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 302, Gravenhurst and as well with the Canadian Maritime Union. Friends are invited to visit the family on Thursday, December 22nd from 3-5 and 7-9 p.m. at the H.L. Cudney Funeral Home, 241 West Main Street, Welland. Reverend Diane BEAMAN of All Saints Anglican Church will conduct the funeral service in the Cudney Chapel on Friday at 11: 00 a.m. with cremation to follow. As expressions of sympathy, donations to Help A Child Smile or the Ontario Heart and Stroke Foundation would be deeply appreciated by the GILLMORE family.

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAMAN - All Categories in OGSPI

BEAMENT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-09-09 published
BEAMENT, George Edwin " Ted"
At Ottawa on September 8, 2005, in his 98th year, Brigidier BEAMENT (Ret,) O.B.E., C.M., G.C.St.J., E.D., C.D., Q.C., L.S.M., LLD, survived by his son Justin, Down Saint Mary, Devon, England, his daughter Meriel (James BRADFORD,) Old Chelsea, Quebec and grandchildren Daniel (Claire DUNN) and Matthew BEAMENT and Ariana (Simon GROCOTT,) Dominic (Tiffani FRASER) and Tolly BRADFORD and four great grand_sons: predeceased by his wife Brenda THOMS, his parents T. Arthur BEAMENT, Q.C. and Edith BELFORD, his sister Ethel and his brothers Warwick and Geoffrey. During a long and productive life of service to his country and community and dedication to his family, Ted distinguished himself in sports (1930 Canadian National Figure Skating Championship for fours); in the military: Royal Military College gold medal 1929; Brigadier, General Staff, 1st Canadian Army; President Khaki University 1945-6; Mentioned in Dispatches, Croix de Guerre (avec Palme), Order of the White Lion of Czechoslovakia, Military Cross (Czechoslovakia), Dutch Liberation Medal (2001); Military Cross (Czech Republic, June 2005), Hon. Col. 30 Field Regiment Royal Canadian Artillery 1968-78: in the law: called to the Bar of Ontario 1934, K.C. 1948, Partner, Beament, Green; Bencher Law Society of Upper Canada 1964-75; and community service: Commissioner National Capital Commission, 1961-1966, Chancellor, Priory of Canada, and Bailiff Grand Cross, Order of Saint John of Jerusalem, President Community Chest of Ottawa, Hon Pres Young Men's-Young Women's Christian Association, Hon. Gov. Corps. of Commissionaires, Gov. Carleton U., Life Member Rideau Club and donor and patron of many charities and causes. Ted is remembered for his integrity, wit, wisdom, enquiring mind and faithful and loving relationship to family and Friends. Funeral service at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, 127 Mackay Street, Ottawa on Tuesday, September 13, 2005, at 11 a.m. Cremation Beechwood. There will be no visitation but a memorial book may be signed prior to the service at the Central Chapel of Hulse, Playfair and McGarry, 315 McLeod Street, Ottawa. Flowers gratefully declined, but donations to Saint John Ambulance National Headquarters, 1900 City Park Drive, Ottawa, Ontario, K1J 1A3 or Community Foundation of Ottawa, 75 Albert Street, K1P 5E7 appreciated.
Condolences/donations/tributes at: mcgarryfamily.ca (613) 233-1143

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAMENT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-11-11 published
Week Of Remembrance: Ted BEAMENT, Brigadier And Lawyer (1908-2005)
Military strategist's final campaign was to be allowed to live in the same nursing home as his wife of 63 years
By Tom HAWTHORN, Special to The Globe and Mail, Friday, November 11, 2005, Page S7
He helped plan the Normandy invasion and the liberation of France and the Netherlands, but the final victory in a brilliant military career came at the age of 95 as he battled to be reunited with his wife.
Ted BEAMENT, a retired brigadier, was forced to live apart from Brenda, his Scottish war bride.
His room was in an Ottawa veterans' hospital, while she lived across town in another facility.
Their heartbreaking separation, detailed by the Ottawa Citizen in an article published on Valentine's Day last year, won the couple great sympathy. The BEAMENTs celebrated their 63rd wedding anniversary days later while still living at different addresses. They were able to visit only three times a week, while difficulties in hearing made telephone conversations frustrating.
"My mum is weepy and my dad is distressed," their daughter said at the time.
Mrs. BEAMENT was on a waiting list to join her husband at the Perley and Rideau Veterans' Health Centre, a delay that the family was told could last from six to 18 months.
Their plight led the War Amps of Canada to launch a national campaign to discover and reunite veterans unwillingly separated from their spouses.
After five months apart, the BEAMENTs were reunited at the Perley in March. They spent 15 precious weeks under the same roof before Mrs. BEAMENT died of causes related to old age. She was 91.
Mr. BEAMENT, who survived his wife by 15 months, enjoyed success in several arenas. He was a national champion as a figure skater, a first-class lawyer named king's counsel, and a decorated military strategist.
Family lore has it that Mr. BEAMENT was conceived in the summer of 1907 aboard a gondola afloat on the Grand Canal of Venice. His parents may well have had romantic notions regarding transportation, as they had met as members of the Bytown bicycle club.
Thomas Arthur BEAMENT was a prominent barrister who, in 1904, would be one of the 16 founding members of the Laurentian Club, formed by those businessmen excluded from other men's clubs because of their lack of social standing. Mr. BEAMENT's wife, Edith Louise BELFORD, had been orphaned at a young age and worked as typist in the civil service. George Edwin BEAMENT, known as Ted, was the youngest of their four children.
Educated at Ottawa Normal School and Lisgar Collegiate, the young man followed his father's demand that he attend Royal Military College, graduating in 1929. The yearbook noted the left sleeve of his cadet's uniform was not long enough to hold all his badges of distinction.
A degree in mechanical engineering was achieved at the University of Toronto two years later. He then attended Osgoode Hall, graduating in 1934, being called to the bar the same year. He was an associate in the family law firm of Beament and Beament.
It was as an engineering student that Mr. BEAMENT teamed with Elizabeth FISHER, Mary LITTLEJOHN and Hubert SPROTT to win the Canadian fours championship in figure skating at a meet at Winnipeg in February, 1930.
Mr. BEAMENT put aside his legal career with the outbreak of war in 1939. As commanding officer, he mobilized and led to England the 2nd (Ottawa) Field Battery, the famed Bytown Gunners whose members would see action at Dieppe and on D-Day. He even borrowed $2,000 from his father to outfit the men.
On Christmas Eve, 1940, he was a guest of a liaison officer for the British artillery who brought the Canadian officer to the family home in Oxford for a holiday meal. There, he met Brenda Yvonne Mary THOMS, a lithe, 27-year-old practitioner of the Dalcroze method of eurythmics, which intensifies the experience of music through movement and physical exertion. He proposed marriage the next day. Her polite rebuff did not deter such a persistent suitor. They married the following February, the bride wearing a silk wedding dress tailored from ivory-coloured curtains.
Many years later, a granddaughter, Ariana BRADFORD, questioned the brevity of the courtship. "Well, there was a war on, you know," Mr. BEAMENT replied. Two children would be born before the end of hostilities, neither, as far is known, conceived in a gondola.
A succession of command and staff appointments provided Ted BEAMENT with a series of promotions and ever greater responsibilities during the war. He was brigade major of the 1st Armoured Brigade in 1941; lieutenant-colonel and commanding officer of the 6th Canadian Field Regiment in 1942; general staff officer, grade 1, of the 4th Canadian Armoured Division, also in 1942; and, general staff officer, grade 1 (operations), of the First Canadian Army in 1943.
On November 14, 1943, he was appointed colonel (later brigadier), general staff, of the First Canadian Army. As such, he was intimately involved in the planning of the D-Day invasion of Normandy on June 6, 1944. He helped guide the liberation campaign through northwest Europe, during which Canadian forces often faced fierce resistance from German defenders.
In April, 1945, during the dying days of the Nazi regime, Mr. BEAMENT was based in the Netherlands when the headquarters of the First Canadian Army learned about a prison camp holding Polish women just across the frontier. The 1st (Polish) Armoured Division was ordered to free the inmates at Oberlangen. The camp was secured on April 12, Mr. BEAMENT's 37th birthday.
Back in England on September 27, Field Marshal Bernard Montgomery opened the Khaki University of Canada in the United Kingdom, an army-operated school on the outskirts of northwest London preparing servicemen for their demobilization. Mr. BEAMENT served as university president.
The king and queen visited the school the following year on the day before the president's fifth wedding anniversary. The queen was presented a bouquet of tulips by the president's young son.
Mr. BEAMENT was appointed an officer of the Order of the British Empire in 1943. His other awards for wartime service included a Croix de Guerre (avec Palme) from France and a Military Cross from Czechoslovakia. Mr. BEAMENT had assisted the Czechoslovak Brigade in Britain, for which he was also made a member of the Order of the White Lion. He was also mentioned in dispatches.
Returning to Canada in 1946, he rejoined the family law firm with brother Warwick BEAMENT, who had also been a brigadier with the Canadian Army in Europe. The reception was not quite as welcoming as he had imagined, as his father asked for repayment of the $2,000 loan. Worse, Mr. BEAMENT faced a large tax bill.
The tax appeal board rejected his position that he should not be taxed as a Canadian resident even though he had been overseas for more than five years. The storage of civilian clothes with his father and the ownership of a bank account and safety-deposit box, coupled with his intention to return to Canada, where taken as prove of residence. He then lost an appeal to the Exchequer Court in 1951.
Finally, the Supreme Court of Canada ruled in 1952 that "the appellant was physically absent from Canada" and should be taxed accordingly. BEAMENT v. the Minister of National Revenue benefited many returning veterans and the Income Tax Act was subsequently revised.
The family law firm became involved in one of the most sensational cases in the immediate postwar period, as Warwick BEAMENT acted as defence counsel in a spy trial following the defection of Soviet cipher clerk Igor GOUZENKO.
Two years after his brother's death in 1966, Ted BEAMENT moved his practice to Beament, Green, Dust until retiring at 86, by which time he had been made a life member of the Law Society of Upper Canada. He served from 1961 to 1966 as a commissioner for the National Capital Commission in Ottawa. His charitable work included high posts on behalf of the Red Cross, the local Young Men's-Young Women's Christian Association, and Ottawa's Community Chest. He was on the board of governors of Carleton University and was honorary governor of the Corps of Commissionaires.
Befitting his sterling war service, he served as honorary colonel of the 30th Field Artillery Regiment, as the amalgamated Bytown Gunners are now known.
Mr. BEAMENT was appointed a member of the Order of Canada in the waning days of 1986. The honour was conferred for his ardent support of charitable groups, most notably his 30 years of service on behalf of the Order of Saint John of Jerusalem, for which he was elected chancellor of the priory of Canada.
The successful campaign to reunite Mr. BEAMENT with his wife allowed him to be at her side as she breathed her last. Even in mourning, the retired brigadier remained a stickler for detail, ensuring the date of death was recorded as June 17, 2004, as his wife had passed 15 minutes before midnight. He had held her hand as she died.
Ted BEAMENT was born on April 12, 1908, in Ottawa. He died there on September 28. He was 97. He leaves a son, Justin BEAMENT, of Down Saint Mary, Devon, England; a daughter, Meriel BRADFORD, of Old Chelsea, Quebec; five grandchildren and four great-grand_sons. He was predeceased by his wife of 63 years, the former Brenda THOMS, who died last year. He was also predeceased by a sister, Ethel, and by brothers Warwick and Geoffrey.

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAMENT - All Categories in OGSPI

BEAMER o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2005-02-15 published
WARDROP, Jeanette Arlene (née BRUCE)
At her residence on Sunday, February 13th, 2005, Mrs. Jeanette WARDROP, of R. R.#3, Wingham, age 62 years. The former Jeanette BRUCE, beloved wife of Sinclair WARDROP. Loving mother of Alison WARDROP. Dear sister of Bev and Rick KER, of Wiarton and Jim and Anna May BRUCE, of Binbrook. Also survived by many nieces and nephews. Predeceased by two sons at birth and by parents, Marion and George BRUCE. Celebration of life services will be held at the Wingham United Church on Saturday at 1: 30 p.m. Reverend Wayne B. BEAMER officiating. Final resting place, Binbrook Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated as expressions of sympathy. A special thank you to Dr. Philip KURUVILLA and staff in the Oncology Unit at the Grey Bruce Regional Health Centre for the excellent care they provided.
Page A2

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAMER o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2005-12-15 published
BEAMER, Margaret Elizabeth
On Monday, December 12th, 2005 at the St. Catharines General Hospital, Margaret Elizabeth Watson BEAMER wife of the late C. Bruce BEAMER. Beloved mother of Wayne BEAMER and Bryan (Marion) BEAMER. Dear grandmother of Bruce (Leslie BEAMER, Christine (Neil) McGREGOR, Rob (Caroline) BEAMER, Dana (Craig) MILLER and Jeffrey (Amy) BEAMER. Great-grandmother of Jack Cameron MILLER, Annika Leigh MILLER, Colin Alexander McGREGOR and Erik Robert Bruce BEAMER. Sister of Dorothy MARSH. Sister-in-law of Ruby WATSON and Gladys BEAMER. The family will receive Friends at St. Andrews United Church from 11: 00 a.m. until the service time at 1:00 p.m. on Friday, December 16th, 2005. In memoriam contributions to the National Mission and Service Fund of the United Church of Canada would be appreciated. Funeral arrangements entrusted to the funeral chapel of Hetherington and Deans.
Page B4

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAMER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-02-01 published
SWATRIDGE, Audrey Marie (MANN)
At Braemar Ret irement Centre, on Sunday, January 30, 2005, Mrs. Audrey SWATRIDGE of Wingham, age 81 years. The former Audrey MANN beloved wife of the late Harold J. (Hap) SWATRIDGE, who predeceased her in 1998. Loving mother of Jill SWATRIDGE of Egmondville. Dear sister of Dorothy EBEL of Mitchell, sister-in-law of Winnifred HOMUTH of Hensall, Shirley FAIRLES of Stratford, Leonard and Margaret SWATRIDGE of Rexdale, and Norine SWATRIDGE of London. Also survived by several nieces and nephews. Predeceased by her son Paul in 1975. Visitation at McBurney Funeral Home, Wingham, Ontario on Tuesday, 12: 00-1:30 p.m. Funeral service will be held at the funeral home on Tuesday at 1: 30 p.m. Reverend Wayne B. BEAMER officiating. Interment in Wingham Cemetery, Wingham, Ontario. Memorial donations to Alzheimers Society of Ontario would be appreciated as expressions of sympathy.

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAMER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-02-10 published
SEWERS, Bethea Ruth (NICKEL)
At Wingham and District Hospital, on Tuesday, February 8, 2005, Mrs. Ruth SEWERS of Wingham, age 81 years. The former Ruth NICKEL beloved wife of the late Russell SEWERS who predeceased her in September 2004. Dear mother of Bryan and Evelyn SEWERS of Big Bay, Faye BOLGER of Blyth, Dale and Debbie SEWERS of London, Regge SEWERS of Wingham and Mayme and Brian GIBBONS of R.R.#3 Wingham. Loving sister of George and Beth NICKEL and Ada AITCHISON of Wingham and Stuart and Eletta AITKEN of Kincardine. Also survived by twelve grandchildren and one great-granddaughter. Predeceased by her brother Carl NICKEL and by her sister Margaret FERGUSON. Visitation at McBurney Funeral Home, Wingham, Ontario on Thursday 2: 00-4:00 and 7:00-9:00 p.m. Royal Canadian Legion Ladies Auxillary Service will be held in the funeral home on Thursday at 7: 00 p.m. Funeral service will be held at the funeral home on Friday at 1: 30 p.m. Reverend Wayne B. BEAMER officiating. Interment in McIntosh Cemetery, Carrick Township. Memorial donations to Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario would be appreciated as expressions of sympathy.

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAMER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-04-04 published
JOHNSTON, Barbara (BEAMER)
Barbara (BEAMER) of Elgin Manor on Saturday, April 2, 2005 at her late residence, in her 82nd year. Beloved wife of the late Elmer JOHNSTON (1993) and dearly loved mother of Judith and her husband Victor JANKOWSKI of London and the late Douglas E. JOHNSTON (1979.) Much loved grandmother of Aaron and Julia JANKOWSKI. Predeceased by a brother Maxwell BEAMER. Barbara was born in Chatham on September 24, 1923. She was a member of First United Church and the United Church Women of First United Church. Resting at Williams Funeral Home, 45 Elgin Street, Saint Thomas where funeral service will be held Wednesday at 11: 00 a.m. Interment to follow in Elmdale Cemetery. Visitation Tuesday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Remembrances may be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario.

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAMER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-07-01 published
BEAMER, Polly " H. Olive"
Peacefully at her residence in London, surrounded by family and Friends, on Wednesday June 29th, 2005, Polly (H. Olive) BEAMER in her 88th year. Beloved wife of the late Doug BEAMER. Dear mother of Dorothy McNAIR of London. Also loved by her 2 grand_sons Donald MULCAHY and his wife Marie (and their daughter Heather,) and David MULCAHY all of London. Polly was Past President of the Royal Canadian Legion Ladies Auxiliary, and life member, of Branch No. 501 Lambeth. Friends will be received by the family from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Friday at the A. Millard George Funeral Home, 60 Ridout Street South, London (433-5184), where a funeral service combined with a Legion service will be conducted in the chapel on Saturday July 2nd at 10 a.m. with Reverend Frank MANTZ officiating. Cremation. As expressions of sympathy, memorial donations would be appreciated to Dr. Michael STRONG, A.L.S. Research c/o London Health Sciences Centre, University Hospital, 339 Windermere Road, London N6A 5A5. On line condolences accepted at www.amgeorgefh.on.ca

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAMER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-08-05 published
GOFF, Harry William
Suddenly and peacefully at the Victoria Hospital, London on Wednesday August 3, 2005. Harry William GOFF of Woodstock in his 87th year. Beloved husband of Frances Elinor GOFF (née COPELAND.) Loved father of Shirley MARTIN and her husband Judson of Toronto. Cherished uncle of Janice BROOKS and her husband Thomas of Woodstock. Dear cousin of Marlene GEISER of Toronto. Survived by his sister Edna BEAMER of Drumbo. Predeceased by several brothers and sisters. Friends may call at the R.D. Longworth Funeral Home, 845 Devonshire Avenue, Woodstock (519-539-0004) on Saturday August 6, 2005 from 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. The funeral service will be held at the R.D. Longworth Funeral Home on Sunday August 7, 2005 at 1: 00 p.m. with Reverend Don LINKLETTER officiating and Reverend Ruth BUTT assisting. A private family interment will take place in the Innerkip Cemetery. Contributions to the Woodstock General Hospital Building Fund or Chalmers United Church Memorial Fund would be appreciated. Online condolences at www.longworthfuneralhome.com

  B... Names     BE... Names     BEA... Names     Welcome Home

BEAMER - All Categories in OGSPI

BEA surnames continued to 05bea003.htm