KALAF o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-12-03 published
IHRIG, Robert E. " Bob"
Passed away peacefully at Stratford General Hospital on Sunday evening, November 27, 2005. Bob will be remembered for his many artistic talents and deep generosity. Predeceased by his parents, Emmamae Ewart IHRIG, who worked for the Stratford Festival from 1958-1973 and Henry IHRIG. He leaves behind a sister, Agnes McCABE of Lansing, Michigan, brother, Fredrick IHRIG of Golden, Colorado, his niece Karen McCABE of San Francisco and Stratford and nieces and nephews Suzanne McCABE, Katherine McCABE, Daniels McCABE, Rita McCABE, Kevin McCABE, Judith McCABE, Terry McCABE, Debbie NAGY, Melissa KALAF, Julie IHRIG and Camella IHRIG. Long-time resident of Stratford, Bob was born in Lansing, Michigan. He and his family lived in Germany from 1936-1939. He served in the U.S. Army from 1951-1953 and then obtained a Masters of Art from Michigan State University before moving to Stratford in 1957. He had a career with the Stratford Festival that spanned four decades -- as a dresser (1957), a prop-maker (1958-1960), Supervisor of Exhibits (1961-1968) and Exhibits Coordinator (1990-98) and Exhibits Archivist (1998-2004). During his time at the Festival, he supervised such major exhibitions as Faces of Canada (1964), 100 Years of Theatre in Canada (1967) and the Tanya Moïseiwitsch Exhibition (1992). He was the Founding Director of the Rothman Gallery (1967) and Director of the Kitchener-Waterloo Gallery from 1972-1980. He was a member of Stratford's Gallery 96 from the early 1960s until the present, curated numerous exhibits at the Art Gallery of London, and served as President of the Canadian Arts Association. He was an instructor at Michigan State University, taught and did photography for the Stratford Chefs School and was a founding member of Performing Arts Lodge Stratford. Bob was an accomplished artist, painter and photographer with his works collected throughout North America, as well as an avid art collector. A memorial celebrating Bob's life will be held in the spring of 2006. The family would like to thank the Palliative Care unit of Stratford General Hospital for their kind care of Bob during his last months. In lieu of cards and flowers donations can be made in Bob's name to Gallery 96 or Stratford Performing Arts Lodge, and sent to W.G. Young Funeral Home, 430 Huron St. Stratford, Ontario. N5A 5T7.

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KALAMUT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-06-03 published
KALAMUT, " Ante" Antony Dominic
Passed away peacefully on June 2, 2005 in the presence of his family and devoted wife Hedy at Toronto Western Hospital in his 84th year. Loving and caring father of Helen (Mladen PAZIN,) Frank (Doris) and Anthony (Lyse). Devoted Dido of Mark, Dorothy, Kristina, Andrew, Taylor and Hunter. The family will receive Friends at the Humphrey Funeral Home - A.W. Miles Chapel, 1403 Bayview Avenue (south of Eglinton Avenue East), from 7-9 p.m. on Friday, June 3, 2005. If desired, donations to the Antony & Hedy Kalamut Award for the Faculty of Dentistry, University of Toronto, c/o Development Office, 124 Edward Street., Toronto, Ontario M5G 1G6 or the charity of your choice would be greatly appreciated by the family.

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KALAMUT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-06-03 published
KALAMUT, " Ante" Antony Dominic
Passed away peacefully, on June 2, 2005, in the presence of his family and devoted wife Hedy, at Toronto Western Hospital, in his 84th year. Loving and caring father of Helen (Mladen PAZIN,) Frank (Doris), and Anthony (Lyse). Devoted Dido of Mark, Dorothy, Kristina, Andrew, Taylor, and Hunter. The family will receive Friends at the Humphrey Funeral Home - A.W. Miles Chapel, 1403 Bayview Avenue (south of Eglinton Avenue East), from 7-9 p.m. on Friday, June 3, 2005. If desired, donations to the Antony and Hedy Kalamut Award for the Faculty of Dentistry, University of Toronto, c/o Development Office, 124 Edward Street, Toronto, Ontario M5G 1G6 or the charity of your choice would be greatly appreciated by the family.

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KALAN o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-11-07 published
SPEHAR, Nada (LIPCIC)
Peacefully, surrounded by her loved ones at home on Friday, November 4th, 2005, Nada (LIPCIC) SPEHAR, London, in her 61st year. Beloved wife of Ivan SPEHAR. Predeceased by her parents. Loving mother of Robert SPEHAR (Kelly,) Julijana BENNETT (Christopher,) and Larry SPEHAR (Tamara.) Cherished grandmother of; Jazman, Amanda, Christian and Raven. Dear sister of Joze KELHER (Dusa,) and Meri KALAN, Slovenija. Visitation will be held Monday 2: 00-4:00 and 7: 00-9:00 p.m. at Westview Funeral Chapel, 709 Wonderland Road North. Funeral service will be conducted Tuesday, November 8th, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. Pastor Karl THOMAS officiating. Interment, Mount Pleasant Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations to charity of your choice. (www.westviewfuneralchapel.com)

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KALANGIS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-08-01 published
KALANGIS, Victor
Peacefully with his family by his side on July 29, 2005 at Sunnybrook Hospital. Beloved husband of Margaret. Loving father of Cristos and his wife April, and John and his wife Kyree. Sadly missed by his brother and sister in Greece, his extended family, and by his Friends and neighbours in the North Toronto neighbourhood. Visitation will be held at the Morley Bedford Funeral Home, 159 Eglinton Ave. W. (2 stoplights west of Yonge St.), on Wednesday from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Prayer Service in the Bedford Chapel on Thursday at 10 a.m., followed by cremation at St. James' Crematorium. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Canadian Diabetes Association would be appreciated.

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KALANT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-06-30 published
Robert Gordon BELL, Physician: 1911-2005
Pioneering doctor who almost didn't make it through medical school turned a chance involvement with alcoholics into a life's calling to treat all manner of addictions
By Stephen STRAUSS, Special to The Globe and Mail, Thursday, June 30, 2005, Page S11
Toronto -- After word got out that Robert Gordon BELL, known to those who knew him as Gordon, had died at 93, an e-mail was sent to his family from a former patient. In it, the feelings of not just the writer but the tens of thousands of people whom Dr. BELL and his treatment had helped escape from addiction was summarized in a mental health koan.
"I learned from him that, yes, I was an alcoholic, but to be an alcoholic didn't mean I was a bad person," the man wrote.
It is something that the Ontario farmer's son, who turned a happenstance involvement with Toronto alcoholics in the 1940s into a life's calling to treat addictions of all sorts, would undoubtedly have relished. His personal motto, and one that he repeated daily to patients, was "it has been a privilege to have been of service."
What wasn't said, but implied, were the added words "when others find it such a privilege not to serve you."
The social context in which the ever-courtly Dr. BELL helped revolutionize the treatment of addiction in not just Canada but around the world was a medical disdain bordering on repulsion.
"He was a courageous pioneer, because he took on an area of medicine almost nobody at the time wanted to deal with," said Frank EVANS, long-time colleague and secretary of the Canadian Society of Addiction Medicine. "Doctors were both revolted and disgusted at a problem which they saw as self-inflicted. In what he did, Dr. BELL was almost the addiction equivalent of Father Damien, who provided an understanding and haven for lepers on the Hawaiian Island of Molokai."
Dr. BELL would later write that part of his sympathy for an addict's personal failures came from his own difficulties in becoming a doctor in the first place.
Born into a Scots Presbyterian family in the Southern Ontario town of Saint Mary's, Dr. BELL was inspired by his industrious Uncle Charlie -- a doctor who once held the North American record for the number of babies delivered in a year -- to go into medicine. But he was an indifferent student, and he failed medical school after his third year at the University of Toronto. While working in a smelting plant, he experienced what he would later call a transcendental release from fear of failure while watching the sun rise over Lake Erie. "I lost my fear of not being able to succeed, and I acquired a sense of direction in personal fulfilment," he would write in an 1989 autobiography.
He might have become self-assured, but he also had to struggle mightily to convince the University of Toronto to readmit him after a dean bluntly informed him: "Can you not appreciate that you have neither the intelligence nor the emotional stability to graduate in medicine and succeed as a physician." In a way, that set the tone for his subsequent dealing with authority -- he refused to leave until a second opinion was obtained from someone who saw the good doctor lurking within the previous failure.
Dr. BELL's first entree into social-psychiatric medicine came during the Second World War when he worked in the Canadian Army with soldiers traumatized by their war experience. Having found this interesting, and sure that his lack of an obstetrics background would doom him in general practice, he opened up a clinic in his home for -- in his words -- the "emotionally disabled."
At the time, he assured his wife, who already had given birth to two of his five children, that "the worst we could expect would be three or four nervous old ladies as guests. I had no idea at the time our only patients would be alcoholics." Not only that, but among them would be one who returned to the house after going on a bend with the express purpose of beating Dr. BELL to a pulp.
Reflecting a Canada in which alcoholics were viewed as the bane of a medical practice, Dr. BELL quickly found that there was almost nothing in the medical literature describing how you dealt with people who drank too much. Out of the personality jumble of the patients who came to him -- business successes, failures, the violent, the passive, the neat, the messy -- grew the notion that, to treat addiction, you had to treat the whole person in a caring community. A singularly important feature of this, and one that went against the thinking of the time, was that an alcoholic was an alcoholic for life and there was no possibility of going back to social drinking.
To this was grafted what were, for the time, revolutionary alcoholism drug treatments, most notably Antabuse, a medication that made anyone sick who drank alcohol afterward. To ensure they would truly be of service to their patients, Dr. BELL and another physician first tried the substance on themselves. The result was a near overdose wherein Dr. BELL's blood pressure and pulse rate fell to almost zero and he came close to dying. Later, he and a fellow doctor would invent and again self-test Temposil, an anti-drinking drug with fewer side effects. They also came up with a body-weight scale that allowed you to estimate how much you could drink without getting drunk.
Dr. BELL's interest in addiction -- he had soon learned that many of his alcoholic patients were addicted to barbiturates and other drugs -- led him to found a number of clinics and hospitals in the Toronto area. The establishment of these facilities was viewed by the authorities of the day with considerable suspicion. Indeed, so wary was the Ontario Medical Association of his activities that it secretly sent a couple of doctors to check out his clinic. In the words of one of the investigators, the Ontario Medical Association suspected that Dr. BELL was "some kind of medical racketeer out to make a fortune by sobering up wealthy drunks."
Making money would have surprised both his bank managers and his family. "He always paid himself last," said Ron BELL, one of his sons.
Soon, Bell clinics in their various incarnations were seen as the best places in North America for people to have a chance at least to stop being alcoholics. And rich Americans, notably Henry Clay Ford, grand_son of Henry Ford, and Harvey Firestone Jr., of the Firestone tire family, soon arrived for treatment. They both ended up sitting on the board and contributing money toward the operation of the Donwood Institute, the first public hospital in North America specifically designed to treat addictions.
Of particular pride to Dr. BELL was the more than half-a-million dollars contributed by former patients -- the "hopeless characters," according to those who turned them away -- to the Donwood. The success in Canada spurred the development of similar institutions in the United States, one of which treated Betty Ford, the wife of former U.S. president Gerald Ford. It became the template for the Betty Ford Center in California.
But life's accomplishments don't always capture the character of a man. Dr. BELL was, say those who knew him, someone who transcended his background. The child of the old Protestant Ontario embraced in his practice the multiplicity of the multiculturalism of its present. "He was very ecumenical," said University of Toronto professor Harold KALANT, who had known him since medical school.
As an example, Toby LEVINSON, a psychologist who worked with him since the 1960s, reported the reaction of a native woman when Dr. BELL took his family on a tour of the Donwood. "Dr. BELL was here with his family; he came right over and talked to me. Can you imagine Dr. BELL talking to a drunken Indian?" she asked in amazement.
His final accomplishment may have been the incorporation of his children in his vision of a caring community for addicts. Both his daughter Janice and his daughter Linda ended up working at Bellwood Health Services, a residential centre he helped found to treat not only drug and alcohol addictions but also gambling, sexual manias and eating disorders.
In the end, Gordon BELL's life finished in a full circle. He was buried in the graveyard of the church in Saint Mary's where he had worshipped as a child, and where his childhood minister had emphasized the need for lifelong learning. What killed him was a heart attack, which he diagnosed to a caregiver even as he was dying. "A good clinician to the last," said Ron BELL.
Robert Gordon BELL was born in Saint Mary's, Ontario, on November 11, 1911. He died of a heart attack in Toronto on June 15, 2005. He was 93. He is survived by daughters Janice HAMBLE, Linda BELL and Mary BELL- PLOUFFE and by sons Ronald and Brian. His wife, Mary, died in January of 1994.

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KALAPACZ o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-10-29 published
RYNDER, Wasyl
(Retired Ford Motor Company) After a lengthy illness on Wednesday, October 26, 2005 at the Oakville-Trafalgar Memorial Hospital with his family by his side. Wasyl RYNDER, beloved husband of Tatiana. Loving father of Anne KALAPACZ (Fred) and Olga SALUK (Vasyl). Loved granddad of Terry, Jeremy, Anastasia and Dmitri. Lovingly remembered by his family in Ukraine. Visitation will be held Sunday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at the Kopriva Taylor Community Funeral Home, 64 Lakeshore Road West, Oakville (905-844-2600). Panakhyda will be held Sunday evening at 7: 00 p.m. Divine Liturgy to celebrate the life of Wasyl will be held 10: 00 a.m., Monday, October 31, 2005 at St. Joseph's Ukrainian Catholic Church, 262 Maplegrove Road, Oakville, Ontario L6J 4V5. Interment St. Volodymyr Ukrainian Cemetery, Oakville. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions to St. Joseph's Ukrainian Catholic Church Building Fund would be appreciated by the family. Email condolences may be made to kopriva@eol.ca; please place RYNDER on subject line.

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KALASKA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-11-13 published
NIEWIADOMEY, Stanley Edward
After a brief battle with cancer, on Friday November 11, 2005, at Toronto East General Hospital. Beloved husband of the late Ruth TAILOR/TAYLOR (1998) and Sally BATEMAN (1998.) Loving father of Frank, Madeline (Michael KOTSOPOULOS), Candy (Ken MASON), Penny (Gord COMPORT,) and the late Stanley Edward Jr. Stepfather of Jimmy and Ricky SOMMERVILLE. Dear grandad of Candace, Alyssa, Andrea, Stephanie, Brittany and great-grandfather of Taylor and Jordyn. Dear brother of Gertie KALASKA and the late Arnold (Nicky.) Also survived by many nieces, nephews, and his loyal dog and companion Missy. Friends may visit at the Jerrett Funeral Home, 660 Kennedy Road, Scarborough (between Eglinton and St. Clair Aves. E.) on Monday November 14 from 7-9 p.m. and Tuesday from 4-7 p.m. A Funeral Service will be held in the chapel of the funeral home at 7 p.m. Donations to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated by the family as your expression of sympathy. "Together again forever"

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KALAU o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-01-25 published
KALAU, Karen L.
Passed away after a brief illness on Sunday, January 23, 2005 at St. Michael's Hospital in Toronto, at the age of 42. Cherished and devoted mother of Russell. Survived by her parents Richard and Donna. Karen will be sadly missed by her brothers Stephen (wife Elizabeth) and Brian. Dear aunt to Olivia and Jonathan. She will also be remembered by her husband Michel, Annette, Diane, Andre, Donald, Steven HORNE and her extended family and Friends. The family will receive Friends at the Glen Oaks Memorial Chapel and Reception Centre, 3164 Ninth Line (at Dundas), Oakville, (905) 257-8822 on Wednesday, January 26 from 12 o'clock until time of Service. Funeral Service in the Chapel at 1: 00 p.m. Private family interment at a later date. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to The Centre for Addiction and Mental Health Foundation.

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KALB o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-06-10 published
KALB, Edith
In loving memory of a dear wife, mother, grandmother and greatgrandmother Edith KALB who passed away June 10, 2001. Lovingly remembered and sadly missed, by husband Sid and family.

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KALBACH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-04-06 published
KALBACH, Dr. Warren E. (1922-2005)
Dr. Warren E. KALBACH, Ph.D., F.R.S.C., soul-mate and husband of Dr. Madeline A KALBACH, passed away on Saturday, April 2, 2005 at the age of 82. He is survived by his wife Madeline, 4 daughters, a son, 10 grandchildren and 8 great-grand children. Warren was born in Seattle, Washington. He grew up there and attended the University of Washington for his undergraduate and graduate degrees. Warren has been a professor of Sociology since 1961. He held the title of Professor Emeritus at the University of Toronto and was the Associate Chairman for Sociology at U.T.M. from 1969-1988. He was Adjunct Professor at the University of Calgary from 1995-2005. Warren was inducted into the Royal Society of Canada in 1989 and was awarded the Outstanding Contribution Award by the Canadian Sociology and Anthropology Association in 1997. He also received the Lifetime Achievement Award from the Canadian Ethnic Studies Association in 2003. In 2004, The University of Calgary honoured him for his scholarly achievements in the areas of Human Behaviour, Institutions and Cultures. Warren is a demographer and sociologist. He is well known in Canada and internationally for his work on Canada's population and immigration. He has written several books and monographs on these topics. He loved his research and worked full-time until May 2004. In lieu of flowers, a donation to The Chair of Ethnic Studies in memory of Warren E. KALBACH, c/o Dean S. Randall, Social Sciences, University of Calgary, 2500 University Drive, Calgary, Alberta., T2N 1N4, The Gimbel Eye Centre, 450, 4935-40th Ave. N.W., T3A 2N1, or a charity of your choice would be appreciated. A private celebration of Warren's life will be held.
Heritage Family Funeral Services "Calgary Crematorium Chapel" Telephone 403-99-0111

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KALBFLEISCH o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-03-26 published
WESTLAKE, Margaret (née HABERER)
At South Huron Hospital, Exeter, on Wednesday, March 23, 2005, Margaret (HABERER) WESTLAKE in her 89th year, of Zurich. Beloved wife of Keith WESTLAKE for 66 years. Dear mother of Robert and Alma WESTLAKE, Kenneth and Vicki WESTLAKE and Elaine and Matt HANEY. Loved by grandchildren Tim, Heather and Brent GINGERICH Jayne, Scott and Andrew WESTLAKE; Steven, Kevin and Richard HANEY and great-grandchildren Sera, Mey and Chloe. Dear sister of Mildred and Ed KAUFMAN, Fred and Audrey HABERER and sister-in-law of Helen HABERER and Vivian WESTLAKE. Predeceased by her parents Fred J. and Laura (KALBFLEISCH) HABERER, brother Karl HABERER, brother-in-law Gordon WESTLAKE and sister-in-law Jean WESTLAKE. Margaret was a life long member of St. Peter's Evangelical Lutheran Church, Lutheran Church Women and a member of the Zurich Women's Institute. Margaret was a dedicated partner in the family business serving the emergency and funeral needs of the community as well as retail furniture sales. Visitation at the J.M. McBeath Funeral Home, 49 Goshen St. N., Zurich on Saturday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. The funeral and committal services will be conducted on Monday, March 28, 2005 at 2 p.m. in St. Peter's Evangelical Lutheran Church, Zurich. Pastor Ann KRUEGER officiating. Memorial contributions to a charity of one's choice may be made through the funeral home. Special thanks to the caregivers at her home in Zurich, the staff of Exeter Villa, Margaret's home for the past year and South Huron Hospital for their care and support. Condolences forwarded through www.jmmcbeathfuneralhome.com A tree will be planted as a living memorial to Margaret WESTLAKE.

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KALBFLEISCH o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-06-20 published
KALBFLEISCH, Janet Margorie (née AGNEW)
Died peacefully, June 17, in her 92nd. year, at Pinehaven Nursing Home in Waterloo, Ontario. Peacefully with family at her side. She was born in Grey County, Ontario to parents Joseph and Christena (REILEY) AGNEW. Janet was a loving wife, mother and grandmother who contributed to the welfare of all.
She was a joy to know and to love. A member of North Street United Church in Goderich, she sang in the choir and served on the Board of Finance. She was a life member of the Hospital Auxiliary and the United Church Women. A founding member of McKay Centre, she served on its executive and sang alto in the McKay Choristers. She taught in the elementary schools in Goderich for many years. She was a wonderful homemaker and a marvelous cook.
Beloved wife of Claude for 66 years. Loving mother of Jim and Rebecca, Jack and Sharon, Carol and Doug CAMPBELL, and Peter and Lynn REID. Dear Grandmother of Jane, David and Brian; Michael, Heidi (STEVENSON) and Kirby (FORLIN;) and Christopher, Jonathon and Robin. She is survived by great-grandchildren Olivia, Cahleigh, Tyler, Nate and Ella and her loving sister, Marion SHAW (AGNEW) of Goderich. She was predeceased by her brother, Melville. The family will receive Friends at the McCallum and Palla Funeral Home, 11 Cambria Road North, Goderich, on Tuesday, June 21, 2005 from 2: 00 to 4:00 p.m. and 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. Funeral service will be held at the Funeral Home at 11: 00 a.m. on Wednesday, June 22nd. Interment will be at Maitland Cemetery with a reception to follow at North Street United Church in Goderich. The family would like to thank the staff at Pinehaven Nursing Home in Waterloo for their caring and kindness over the past several months. As expression of sympathy, donations can be made to World Vision of Canada or the Alzheimer's Society of Canada. Donations can be made by contacting the funeral home at 519-524-7345.

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KALBFLEISCH o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-06-21 published
KALBFLEISCH, Janet Margorie (née AGNEW)
Died peacefully, June 17, in her 92nd. year, at Pinehaven Nursing Home in Waterloo, Ontario. Peacefully with family at her side. She was born in Grey County, Ontario to parents Joseph and Christena (REILEY) AGNEW. Janet was a loving wife, mother and grandmother who contributed to the welfare of all.
She was a joy to know and to love. A member of North Street United Church in Goderich, she sang in the choir and served on the Board of Finance. She was a life member of the Hospital Auxiliary and the United Church Women. A founding member of McKay Centre, she served on its executive and sang alto in the McKay Choristers. She taught in the elementary schools in Goderich for many years. She was a wonderful homemaker and a marvelous cook.
Beloved wife of Claude for 66 years. Loving mother of Jim and Rebecca, Jack and Sharon, Carol and Doug CAMPBELL, and Peter and Lynn REID. Dear Grandmother of Jane, David and Brian; Michael, Heidi (STEVENSON) and Kirby (FORLIN;) and Christopher, Jonathon and Robin. She is survived by great-grandchildren Olivia, Cahleigh, Tyler, Nate and Ella and her loving sister, Marion SHAW (AGNEW) of Goderich. She was predeceased by her brother, Melville. The family will receive Friends at the McCallum and Palla Funeral Home, 11 Cambria Road North, Goderich, on Tuesday, June 21, 2005 from 2: 00 to 4:00 p.m. and 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. Funeral service will be held at the Funeral Home at 11: 00 a.m. on Wednesday, June 22nd. Interment will be at Maitland Cemetery with a reception to follow at North Street United Church in Goderich. The family would like to thank the staff at Pinehaven Nursing Home in Waterloo for their caring and kindness over the past several months. As expression of sympathy, donations can be made to World Vision of Canada or the Alzheimer's Society of Canada. Donations can be made by contacting the funeral home at 519-524-7345.

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KALBFLEISCH o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-10-22 published
KALBFLEISCH, Marilyn (née CODLIN)
It is with great sorrow that we announce the passing of Marilyn KALBFLEISCH (née CODLIN) on Friday, October 21, 2005 in her 71st year. Wife of Charles KALBFLEISCH of Bayfield. Loving mother of Marianne and Bill MacKINNON of Ingersoll, David and Patti KALBFLEISCH of Etobicoke, Paul and Anna KALBFLEISCH of Windsor, John and Iris KALBFLEISCH of Vancouver, Julia and Paul MEZO of Ottawa. Also survived by grandchildren Thomas, Anna Maria, Daphne, Nina, C.J. and Simon and sister Gail TYREE of Nevada. Friends may call at the McCallum and Palla Funeral Home, Cambria Road at East St. Goderich on Saturday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Service will be held at Knox Presbyterian Church, Goderich on Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment Paris Cemetery. Donations in memory of Marilyn to Knox Presbyterian Church gratefully acknowledged.

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KALBFLEISH o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-08-21 published
HILLIER, Evaleen Elizabeth (née KALBFLEISH)
At Sumac Lodge on Friday, August 19, 2005, Evaleen Elizabeth (KALBFLEISH) HILLIER, age 94, of Point Edward, beloved wife of the late Lorne B. HILLIER and dear mother of Ben HILLIER and his wife Eleanor of London, loving grandmother of Lorne E. HILLIER and his wife Gerarda of London and Martin HILLIER. Greatgrandmother of Matthew, Brendan, Olivia, Brittany and Courtney. Dear sister of Marjorie BELANGER and her husband Pat of Stratford and Isabell DAVY of Brantford. Also survived by several nieces and nephews. Daughter of the late Edwin and Marjorie KALBFLEISH of Colpoys Bay, Mrs. HILLIER was pre-deceased by a sister Rheta RUTHERFORD and two brothers Wally and Fred KALBFLEISH.
Born at Colpoys Bay, Mrs. HILLIER had resided in Point Edward for the past 65 years where she was a member of Point Edward United Church. Funeral services will be held in the Chapel of the D.J. Robb Funeral Home, 102 North Victoria Street, Sarnia on Tuesday, August 23rd, at 11: 00 a.m. with Chaplain Elaine WALKER officiating. Interment in Lakeview Cemetery, Sarnia. Visitation at the funeral home on Monday afternoon and evening from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Sympathy may be expressed through memorial donations to the Point Edward United Church or the C.N.I.B. Messages of condolences may be sent to the family through djrobbfh@ebtech.net

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KALCHMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-08-25 published
PASHBY changed the face of the game
Players blinded in 1974 season -- before his efforts to make masks mandatory in minor hockey: 43. By the 1978 season: 0
By Glen COLBOURN and Lois KALCHMAN, Sports Reporters
When Dr. Tom PASHBY began searching for hockey helmets for his sons in 1959, he found only flimsy shells better suited for use as fruit bowls than safety equipment.
PASHBY devoted the next 46 years of his life to making helmets stronger and face protection mandatory in Canada and around the world. In doing so, he quite literally changed the face of hockey.
PASHBY, the game's foremost safety pioneer for the last half-century, died at his Leaside home yesterday surrounded by his family. He was 90.
"Thousands of kids have been saved from serious injuries because of him," said Frank SELKE Jr., a member of the Hockey Hall of Fame selection committee and a long-time friend of PASHBY.
"Unfortunately the masses don't know how much work this man has done and that is the tragedy."
PASHBY's labours haven't gone completely without recognition. He was made a Member of the Order of Canada in 1981 and inducted into Canada's Sports Hall of Fame in 2000, among two dozen national and international awards.
An ophthalmologist, PASHBY launched his crusade to prevent catastrophic injuries in sports after his eldest son Bill suffered a concussion while playing in a Leaside house league game in 1959. Bill smacked his bare head on the ice and was rushed to the Hospital for Sick Children.
"He took what was potentially a very dangerous incident involving me and as a result has saved many other young people from waking up in an ambulance like I did," Bill PASHBY told the Star. "It was scary."
The elder PASHBY already knew about the seriousness of concussions, having suffered one as a high school football player.
"I was out like a light. I don't remember any pain," PASHBY recalled last month. "I do remember going to East General Hospital. I said I was all right, got out of the car, went to walk and fell flat on my face."
After Bill PASHBY's injury, the senior PASHBY forbade his two sons -- Bill, 13, and Bob, 11 -- from playing hockey again without a helmet. It was a hard rule to enforce.
"All I could find were these crazy things made out of cardboard," PASHBY told the Star in 1983. "There was a lot of junk out there."
So PASHBY, a consulting physician with the Maple Leafs, got forward Bert Olmstead to help him import a polycarbonate helmet from Sweden.
"They called Bob 'Caesar' the first time he wore it, but the other parents caught the fever after that game," PASHBY said.
That's believed to be the first time a player wore a helmet in the Toronto Hockey League (now the Greater Toronto Hockey League) and Bob PASHBY's original "white eggshell" headgear has gone to the Hockey Hall of Fame.
But even the early Swedish helmets were unsatisfactory to PASHBY, who began seeking ways of testing and improving them.
"The Canadian Amateur Hockey Association said if I would set a standard they would make (helmet use) mandatory," he recalled this summer. "And so I did."
That was the beginning of a long second career as a hockey safety innovator -- "a hobby that blew up into a big job," PASHBY said when he was inducted into Canada's Sports Hall of Fame.
In 1975, PASHBY was named chair of the Canadian Standards Association committee that approved hockey and box lacrosse equipment, a position he held for two decades. His influence was felt almost immediately. In 1976, the Canadian Amateur Hockey Association ordered that all amateur players wear Canadian Standards Association-certified helmets. In 1979, the National Hockey League made helmets mandatory for incoming players.
PASHBY also pioneered the development of visors and wire facemasks. He took great pride in the number of blindings they prevented.
In the 1974-75 season, before facemasks were mandatory in minor hockey, the number of players who suffered a permanently blinded eye in Canada was 43. By 1978, the number among players using Canadian Standards Association-certified, full-face protection was zero.
"He affected a lot of people," said Murray COSTELLO, who, as president of the Canadian Amateur Hockey Association, worked with PASHBY for three decades.
"You knew he was right in what he said."
PASHBY continued his crusade for safer hockey until his last days. He used Vancouver Canucks' forward Todd Bertuzzi's attack on Colorado's Steve Moore in 2004 to call on the National Hockey League to ban all hits to the head. The International Ice Hockey Federation, U.S.A. Hockey and Hockey Canada had already adopted such a rule -- at PASHBY's behest.
Over the years, he also pushed to ban unsafe moulded goalie masks, introduce neck protection and disallow hitting from behind to reduce spinal injuries. He set up the charitable Dr. Tom Pashby Sports Safety Fund, which has raised approximately $600,000 for research and education and annually confers a $10,000 award for outstanding contributions to preventing catastrophic injuries in sport.
"He has had phenomenal impact on amateur hockey," said Greater Toronto Hockey League president John GARDNER.
That impact is evident in PASHBY's personal collection of hockey safety gear, which shows the development of facemasks and helmets through the decades. Earlier this year, the Hockey Hall of Fame selected 50 items from the collection for the Hall.
PASHBY was born into a family of butchers in east-end Toronto in 1915. He grew up in the Danforth and Pape area and graduated from University of Toronto's medical school in 1940. He married high school sweetheart Helen CHRISTIE in 1941 just 10 days before joining the Royal Canadian Air Force. In the military, he conducted eye tests on would-be pilots, bombardiers and tail-gunners and became interested in ophthalmology.
In 1948, he started his own practice in Leaside, which his son Bob joined and still runs.
Helen died in 2003 of colon cancer. PASHBY is survived by their three children, Bill (Elizabeth), Bob (Penny) and Jane, as well as six granddaughters, one grand_son and a great granddaughter.
The family is planning a private funeral.
For more information on the Dr. Tom Pashby Sports Safety Fund go to http: //www.drpashby.ca

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KALCHMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-12-24 published
Crash kills 3 kids, mother
'She wasn't supposed to go,' 10-year-old's grieving aunt says
By Peter EDWARDS, Staff Reporter, Page A1
Hamilton -- Ten-year-old Emily PORTO loved to watch her cousin Francesco play hockey, and begged to watch his game on Thursday night, even though it would mean staying up a little late.
Emily's mother relented, and so Emily went to 13-year-old Francesco's elite-level game in Guelph with Francesco, his mother, Vivian PORTO, 43, and his sister, 10-year-old Azzidene.
They were all killed in a two-vehicle collision around 10: 45 p.m. Thursday along a deadly stretch of Highway 6, north of Parkside Dr.
Four people in a sport utility vehicle that collided with the PORTO minivan suffered potentially life-threatening injuries. Their identities have not been released, but they are a 40-year-old Cambridge man, who was driving, and a 38-year-old Cambridge woman and the man's 17-year-old son and 14-year-old daughter from Perth. They are all in serious condition in area hospitals.
Police blame bad weather for the collision.
"She wasn't supposed to go," Emily's aunt Lisa ULRICH said yesterday in an interview at Emily's home. "Emily got very excited about attending. She begged her mother to go. The cousins are very, very close."
Hanging behind her in the family garage was a wall of sports equipment for Emily and her family.
Their mother, Vivian, loved being a hockey mom, even though Francesco's membership on the triple-A elite level minor bantam Hamilton Junior Bulldogs meant several nights a week on the road.
When not caring for her four children -- including older boys Amadeo and Riccardo, who also play hockey -- Vivian PORTO ran three fabric stores.
"There was never any doubt that her commitment was to the children," ULRICH said. "It was hockey, hockey, hockey. She was a hockey mom."
Other family members were also devastated by the accident.
Emily's brother Gabriel, 3, still hadn't been told about her death yesterday.
Emily and Gabriel were thrilled earlier this month when they got to sit on the knee of Santa in a mall near their home, their grandmother Diana BORDONARO said.
BORDONARO stared at Emily's bicycle in disbelief, then said she loved to show pictures of Emily and her wide, distinctive smile to everyone she knew.
"She had a dimple on one cheek.... I bragged about her to everyone," her grandmother cried. "... I can't imagine this...
"I just took them to see Santa. It was wonderful."
BORDONARO said she doesn't know how to break the news to Gabriel, who's excited about Christmas.
"He never called her Emily," she said. "It was 'sister'... She became a little mother to him. She protected him."
Several people witnessed the accident near the intersection with Highway 5, including other members of the Junior Bulldogs and their parents.
Highway 6 has caught the attention of the regional coroner, Dr. David EDEN.
"We're very concerned about this and we'll look at an inquiry, but we're a long way from making that decision," EDEN said. "I travel that road and it's a very busy stretch of road."
The 24-kilometre stretch of road linking Highways 403 and 401 has been the scene of at least 20 fatal accidents since the early 1990s.
Residents and police blame a lack of barriers between the north and southbound lanes as well as the absence of snow fences to block snow drifts that blow in from surrounding open fields.
"The roads were generally good," said Ontario Provincial Police Sgt. Cam WOOLLEY. " However, during the evening winds had picked up and there was blowing snow that had drifted along Highway 6. When (the victim's) van hit the snowdrift she lost control.
"She ended up in the northbound lanes sideways and into the path of the Blazer. Both vehicles were believed to be doing the speed limit of 80 km/h. So it was not survivable.
"The minivan was hit broadside and then pushed back into the guardrail."
Hamilton Jr. Bulldogs president Frank CASALE said he first heard of the accident at 8 yesterday morning and immediately set out to get grief counsellors for the team.
"I couldn't believe it," CASALE said. "We're all in shock. The team, the coaches, the executives are all grieving. He (Francesco) was a wonderful kid, a good hockey player."
Francesco's and Azzidene's dad and Vivian's husband, Sam, is a trainer on another of their teams where he has another son playing, CASALE said.
"I just don't know how he is coping with it all," CASALE said.
The funeral for all four PORTO family members will be 10: 30 a.m. Wednesday at Saint Margaret Mary Church. Funeral arrangements are being handled by the Friscolanti Funeral Chapel.
With files from Paul CHOI, Lois KALCHMAN and The Hamilton Spectator

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KALDEWAY o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-05-27 published
KALDEWAY, Cornelia Adriana (SCHEURWATER)
Went home to be with her Lord, at Bluewater Health - C.E.E. Hospital, Petrolia on Thursday, May 26, 2005 Cornelia Adriana (SCHEURWATER) KALDEWAY, age 89 of Fiddicks Retirement Home, Petrolia, formerly of Sarnia. Mrs. KALDEWAY was a member of the 2nd Christian Reformed Church. Beloved wife of the late Laurens KALDEWAY (1997.) Loving mother of Margaret VANDERLAAN and her husband John of Port Lambton, Bert KALDEWAY and his wife Minnie of Orono, Herman KALDEWAY and his wife Cheryl of Wyoming, and John KALDEWAY and his wife Karen of Wyoming. Dear grandmother of 16 grandchildren, 32 great grandchildren and 1 great great grandchild. Predeceased by a daughter Coby (1957), 2 brothers and 3 sisters. The funeral service will be held at the 2nd Christian Reformed Church, 1281 Exmouth Street, Sarnia on Monday, May 30, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. Interment in Blackwell Cemetery. Friends will be received at the Smith Funeral Home, 1576 London Line, Sarnia on Sunday afternoon from 2 to 4 pm and evening from 7 to 9 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Sarnia Christian School would be appreciated by the family. Memories and condolences may be sent online to www.smithfuneralhome.ca

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KALE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-04-02 published
KALE, Thomas J.
Peacefully, at Seaforth Community Hospital on Friday, April 1, 2005, Thomas J. KALE of Seaforth, in his 81st year. Beloved husband of Bea (LANE) KALE and loving father of Karen and Lance ROBINSON, Victoria, British Columbia, Kevin and Nancy KALE, Seaforth, Larry and Dena KALE, Bethel Park, Pennsylvania., Marvin and Marjiree KALE, White Rock, British Columbia, Marianne and Bill WALT, Mitchell, Margo and Paul BODE, Alymer and Marijo and Jeff McKELLAR, London. Cherished grandfather of Brandy, Logan, Karla, Cameron, Grant, Darren, Monica, Emily, Brad, Jeff, Patrick, Michael, Leslie, Ellen, Clare and Grace. Dear brother of Pat O'REILLY Seaforth, and brother-in-law of Mary Catherine LANE, St. Columban, Rosemary FLANAGAN, Kitchener, Marie and Harvey MITCHELL, Hanover, Evolina LANE, Calgary and Annette BARTELL, Guelph. Predeceased by his parents, Joe and Agnes (STAPLETON) KALE, sister Marion MURRAY and brothers-in-law Frank MURRAY, Lou O'REILLY, Jack LANE, Ken LANE and Ben FLANAGAN. Visitation will be held at the Whitney-Ribey Funeral Home, 87 Goderich Street West, Seaforth, on Sunday, April 3 from 7-9 p.m. and Monday, April 4 from 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. A Lions memorial service will be held at the funeral home Sunday at 8: 30 p.m. Parish prayers will be held Monday at 8:30 p.m. at the funeral home. Funeral mass will be celebrated at St. James Roman Catholic Church, Seaforth on Tuesday, April 5 at 11: 00 a.m. Father Lance MAGDZIAK officiating. Interment St. Columban Cemetery. As an expression of sympathy, donations to Seaforth Community Hospital, the Canadian Cancer Society or the Heart & Stroke Foundation would be appreciated. Condolences at www.whitneyribeyfuneralhome.com

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KALE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-10-22 published
JANSEN, Peter
Peacefully at Seaforth Community Hospital on Friday October 21, 2005, Mr. Peter JANSEN of Seaforth in his 77th year. Beloved husband of Grace (v.d. Boom) JANSEN. Loving father of Marjorie and Marvin KALE of White Rock, British Columbia, Joe JANSEN of Vancouver, British Columbia, Harry JANSEN and Janice MURRAY of Seaforth and Pete and Sandra JANSEN of Ben MILLER. Cherished grandfather of Brandy, Logan, Max, and Jesse. Dear brother of Jan and Cobi JANSEN, Ali and Joost HUTING and Henk JANSEN all of Holland. Also missed by sisters-in-law, brothers-in-law, nieces and nephews. Friends will be received at the Box and Smith Funeral Chapel, 47 High Street, Seaforth on Monday from 7-9 p.m. A Memorial Mass will be held at St. James Roman Catholic Church on Tuesday October 25, 2005 at 11 a.m. Interment of ashes to follow at St. James Cemetery. As expressions of sympathy memorial donations to the Canadian Cancer Society or The Seaforth Community Hospital would be greatly appreciated. Parish Prayers will be held at the funeral home Monday at 7 o'clock.

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KALEEVA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-05-09 published
Man slain outside pizza shop
Sasha BAILEY killed in barrage as he left eatery
Fast food outlet manager scared after 'big bang'
By Jim WILKES, Staff Reporter
A 22-year-old Scarborough man was shot to death early yesterday as he stepped from a midtown shop with a medium pizza and an order of chicken wings.
Sasha BAILEY fell to the sidewalk in a hail of bullets shortly after 1 a.m. as his killers, who'd waited outside the Pizza Pizza shop on Danforth Ave., fled down an alley across the street.
BAILEY showed no signs of life at the scene and was pronounced dead at St. Michael's Hospital. An autopsy is planned later today.
Pizza Pizza manager Ken TO said he heard "a big bang" and then two women and a man rushed inside screaming at him to call police.
He said that after dialing 911, he didn't look outside.
"I was scared," said To, 35. "You never know what might happen.
"Maybe the guy is still there with a gun."
TO said the dead man and two pals had just picked up their order.
As BAILEY carried the bag of food out the door, at least three shots rang out and he fell, a few metres from Woodycrest Ave.
Twelve hours later, the pizza and wings still lay on the blood-spattered sidewalk until they were picked up by an old man hobbling by on a cane. He inspected the contents and walked away with only the plastic bag.
Police sealed off Danforth Ave. between Jones and Pape Aves. and the alley. Early yesterday afternoon, Malina KALEEVA arrived at the scene to reclaim a car, which was coated with fingerprinting powder. She had hoped to drive it away shortly after the shooting, but police told her it was needed by forensic officers because the shooters had been seen leaning against it as they waited for the victim to emerge from the pizza shop.
But homicide Det. Bill VIEIRA wouldn't describe the shooting as an ambush.
He would only say that BAILEY "had a confrontation with a number of persons."
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KALEMKIARIAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-04 published
COATES, Margaret Gertrude (née EVANS)
Passed away peacefully, after a lengthy illness, at the Oakville Trafalgar Memorial Hospital, at the age of 83. Beloved wife of Russ. Loving mother of Michael and his wife Lynn, Pat and her husband Vic GALATA, Karen and her husband Jerry KALEMKIARIAN, and Barb and her husband Rob RUTTAN. Cherished Grandma of Ian, Valerie, Lesley, Terry, Shauna, B.J., Kyle, Felicia, Shannon, and G.G. to Justin. A special thank-you to the doctors and nurses at the O.T.M.H. for their care and compassion. Friends may call at the Ward Funeral Home, 109 Reynolds Street, Oakville, 905-844-3221, on Tuesday from 7-9 p.m. A private family Memorial Service will be held. Donations to a charity of your choice would be appreciated.

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KALFIN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-05-30 published
KALFIN, Cyril (November 26, 1921-May 27, 2005)
It is with great sadness that we say goodbye to Cyril KALFIN, beloved husband of Shirley, father to Gillian and Karen, father-in-law to Chris and grandfather to Aya. For those who wish, donations may be made to the Kidney Foundation of Canada or the Kingston General Hospital, Renal Unit.

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KALFIN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-06-03 published
KALFIN, Cyril (November 26, 1921-May 27, 2005)
It is with great sadness that we say goodbye to Cyril KALFIN, beloved husband of Shirley, father to Gillian and Karen, father-in-law to Chris and grandfather to Aya. For those who wish, donations may be made to the Kidney Foundation of Canada or the Kingston General Hospital, Renal Unit.

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KALIANTERIS o@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2005-06-08 published
TSOTROS, Angelo
At his home in Mount Forest on Sunday, June 2005. Angelo TSOTROS in his 60th year. Beloved husband of Christine (WILLIAMS) TSOTROS. Loved father of Tony TSOTROS of Mount Forest and Joanne TSOTROS of Mount Forest. Predeceased by parents Laskaris and Fani TSOTROS. Dear brother of Malama KAMAKARIS and husband Bill of Toronto, Betty KALIANTERIS and husband Jim of Toronto and Ellen SOTIRELIS and husband Aris of Newmarket. Son-in-law of James LUCAS of Mount Forest and the late Marion LUCAS. Survived also by his nieces and nephews. Angelo was the owner operator of Jo and Tony's Pizza in Dundalk. Friends called at the Hendrick Funeral Home, Mount Forest on Tuesday from 7 to 9 p.m. The funeral service are at the First Baptist Church, Mount Forest on Wednesday, June 8, 2005 at 2 p.m. Cremation to follow. Memorial donations to First Baptist Church would be appreciated by the family.
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KALIANTERIS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-06-07 published
TSOTROS, Angelo
At his home in Mount Forest on Sunday, June 5, 2005. Angelo TSOTROS in his 60th year. Beloved husband of Christine (WILLIAMS) TSOTROS. Loved father of Tony TSOTROS of Mount Forest and Joanne TSOTROS of Mount Forest. Predeceased by parents Laskaris and Fani TSOTROS. Dear brother of Malama KAMAKARIS and husband Bill of Toronto, Betty KALIANTERIS and husband Jim of Toronto and Ellen SOTIRELIS and husband Aris of Newmarket. Son-in-law of James LUCAS of Mount Forest and the late Marion LUCAS. Survived also by his nieces and nephews. Angelo was the owner operator of Jo and Tony's Pizza in Dundalk. Friends may call at the Hendrick Funeral Home, Mount Forest on Tuesday from 7: 00 to 9:00 p.m. The funeral service will be held at the First Baptist Church, Mount Forest on Wednesday, June 8th at 2: 00 p.m. Cremation to follow. Memorial donations to First Baptist Church would be appreciated by the family.

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KAL surnames continued to 05kal002.htm