PALFRAMAN o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-04-18 published
ALBION, Arthur " Art"
Peacefully at University Hospital on April 16, 2205, Arthur "Art" ALBION of London in his 84th year. Beloved husband of Bessie (ALFRED) ALBION. Loving father of Heather (Paul) McCLUSKIE of Simcoe, Wendy BRADY of London, Douglas (Ursula) of London, Peter (Christine) of Kilbride, Keith (Brenda) of London, Christine (Steven) PALFRAMAN of Komoka and Dawn (David) GENEST of London. Dear grandfather of Kimberley, Patricia, John, Jason, Corey, Katherine, Caroline, Christopher, Jeffrey, Nathaniel, Jessica, Brynn, Matthew and great grandfather of Jordan. Survived by his brother Thomas (Doris) of Oshawa. Predeceased by his brothers Ernest and Kenneth. Visitation will be held in the Lloyd R. Needham Funeral Chapel, 520 Dundas Street, on Tuesday April 19th from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m., where the service will be conducted on Wednesday April 20th, 2005 at 10 a.m., with Reverend Ron DAKIN officiating. Interment Woodland Cemetery. Memorial donations to Church of Christ Disciples or the Canadian Diabetes Association would be appreciated.

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PALFRAMEN o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-01-27 published
CHARTIER, Andre
At Bluewater Health - C.E.E. Site, Petrolia, on Wednesday, January 26, 2005. Andre CHARTIER, 60 years, of Wyoming. Beloved husband of Sharon (née LYON) Dear father of Tina and Robert McKINLEY of St. Clement. Dear grandfather of Devin and Miranda. Dear brother of Lise and Bob PALFRAMEN of Welland, Nicky and Jerry COLE of Sarnia, Helen and Danny O'BRIEN of Wallaceburg, Teresa and Norm MUNRO of Sarnia, Jeannette and Charlie MASEFIELD of Wallaceburg and Ray and Tracy CHARTIER of Sarnia. Visitors will received on Friday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. at the Wyoming Chapel, Broadway Street, Wyoming. The funeral mass will be celebrated at Holy Rosary Church, Wyoming on Saturday, January 29, 2005 at 11: 00 Fr. Dan VERE officiating. Interment in Mount Calvary Cemetery, Wyoming. As expressions of sympathy, memorial donations may be made by cheque to the Salvation Army. Memories and condolences may be sent on-line at www.needham-jay.com.

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PALICA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-04-04 published
Bronislawa KOPANIAK, Resistance Fighter: 1919-2005
Polish beauty who fought the Nazis, helped former army officers out of the country and escorted Jews to safety later fled Communist rule to settle in Canada
By Carol COOPER, Special to The Globe and Mail, Monday, April 4, 2005, Page S8
On September 3, 1939, in a small town in Poland, a blue-eyed, golden-haired, stylish and beautiful young woman turned 20. That day, too, Britain and France declared war against Germany for invading Poland two days earlier.
The fighting cut short her university studies in economics. Instead, Bronislawa KOPANIAK helped many others affected by the war, using her intelligence, beauty and courage to work with the Polish resistance.
Through her efforts, many people escaped death. In turn, during the years when her own life was in danger, Mrs. KOPANIAK frequently relied on the kindness and courage of strangers.
"There were different values. People had to help each other," Mrs. KOPANIAK frequently told her daughter, Marguerite KOPANIAK of Toronto. "And you had to take risks."
By October of 1939, Poland's western region had been annexed by Germany, the central area overseen by a German governor based in Krakow, and the eastern part under Soviet control. Poland had ceased to exist.
Born Bronislawa KROL to parents who had been involved in earlier efforts to liberate Poland when it had been divided among Russia, Austria and Germany, she was the youngest of four children. Her father, the owner of a copper mine who was considered a Polish patriot, died when she was 12, and she lived with her mother in their hometown of Czeladz in southwestern Poland.
There, in the months after the Nazi invasion, she and other young people gathered in cafés to discuss how to help their country. In January of 1940, she joined the resistance group Organizacja Bialego Orla, or White Eagle, and entered a world where people did not use their real names and came and went without revealing much about themselves. For her part, she adopted the code name Baska.
Mrs. KOPANIAK's first assignment was to determine the allegiance of an official, Hieronim PALICA, who had access to exit documents. White Eagle urgently needed to get out of the country those Polish army officers eager to carry on the fight from abroad.
Germany, as part of its plans for the Polish population, had ranked people along racial lines and classified PALICA as Volksdeutsch, one of several Aryan subdivisions. But he had attended a Polish university, so his true beliefs were unclear. To find out, Mrs. KOPANIAK took German lessons from him and made many pro-German remarks to assess his reaction. PALICA became upset and told her he'd like to strangle her for her sentiments. His allegiance lay with the Poles. With trust established, PALICA passed documents to Mrs. KOPANIAK. Through her, they reached the officers, many of whom escaped.
At the same time, she also learned that PALICA had access to the list of people being rounded up, arrested and removed from their homes by the Nazi occupiers. Working with a friend, she was able to warn those on the list, supply them with food coupons and arrange false documents for their escape.
But the Germans grew suspicious of her activities. One night during the summer of 1941, she awoke to the sound of the Gestapo pounding on the door of her mother's first-floor apartment. Mrs. KOPANIAK escaped through a window, hid in some bushes and melted into the countryside. She destroyed her papers and, for the next few months, travelled from town to town. Often hungry and tired, she was dependent on others for food, shelter and transportation. Smuggled across a checkpoint in the engine of a train, she ended up in Warsaw, where she was easily absorbed. Later, she learned that her mother had been arrested, held for a few months, then released.
To regain identity papers, Mrs. KOPANIAK claimed to have come from a town she knew had been destroyed. She took as her surname that of a Polish hero, Lewandowicz, and, for a first name, Barbara. She would use it for the rest of her life.
In Warsaw, she continued her resistance work and helped Jews leave the Warsaw ghetto. Her trick, said her daughter, was to walk into the ghetto and then boldly escort people out to the safety of a distant forest, praying all the while they would not be challenged.
Once, Mrs. KOPANIAK took in a Jewish woman. With both of them hungry, Mrs. KOPANIAK took off her nylons, washed them and sold them so they could eat. Years later in a Warsaw café the woman recognized Mrs. KOPANIAK, who remained remarkable for her beauty, and invited her and her family for dinner.
More than once, Mrs. KOPANIAK counted on her beauty to help her pull off assignments. One involved mailing a certain package. Mrs. KOPANIAK carried a basket of cherries to imply innocence and enlisted another attractive young woman as cover. When the package landed on the postal scale, it made a clunking sound, startling her friend. Mrs. KOPANIAK denied there had been a noise when, in fact, there had been a clunk. The package contained a submachine gun.
By the time the war ended, Mrs. KOPANIAK had become seriously ill with tuberculosis, and she spent a year in a sanatorium. Later, she tried to return home to Czeladz. But, by then, Poland was under Communist rule. Because of her wealthy background and her refusal to join the Communist Party, bureaucrats made her life difficult. All the same, ordinary people hailed her as a hero. A streetcar driver once stopped his vehicle, put his hand on his heart and saluted her.
A few years later, while working at an administrative job in industry, she met her boss, a mathematician and economist who had also been in the resistance. His name was Jozef KOPANIAK, and they fell in love. They married in 1950, and Mrs. KOPANIAK settled down to a peaceful life in the provinces. In the late 1950s, the couple moved to Warsaw, where Mr. KOPANIAK headed Poland's first computer-research institute. In 1968, things took a turn for the worse after student riots erupted and the government found itself short of soldiers. It tried to recruit the workers into a new militia. Mr. KOPANIAK called a meeting of the 700 employees at his institute and appealed to them not to join up. To do so, he said, would mean fighting compatriots.
He resigned, only to be blacklisted. The family soon discovered that their mail was being opened and their telephone bugged. Around that time, Mr. KOPANIAK was run down in the street by a car.
Poland was no longer safe for the KOPANIAKs; it was time to leave. About 18 months later, Mrs. KOPANIAK arrived in Canada with her young daughter and with a husband who was still recuperating.
Until the end of her life, Mrs. KOPANIAK kept both her looks and sense of style. She looked back at the war with a sorrow for lives lost and with a feeling that her country had been abandoned by others, but without bitterness. "She was a beautiful woman both inside and out," her daughter said.
Bronislawa KOPANIAK was born in Czeladz, Poland, on September 3, 1919. She died in Toronto on January 6, 2005. She was 85. Her husband predeceased her. She leaves her daughter, Marguerite, and grand-daughter Jacqueline.

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PALICA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-02-28 published
Beauty used brains to outwit Nazis
Barbara KOPANIAK lived a fearless life
Polish activist saved compatriots
By Catherine DUNPHY, Obituary Writer
Like many eastern Europeans who came to Canada to rebuild lives shattered by World War 2 and its aftermath, Barbara KOPANIAK lived a quiet life here, deliberately and gratefully.
She tended to the home for her husband Jozef, a brilliant Polish scientist who found lesser work at Ontario Hydro and teaching part-time at Ryerson, then a technical college, and she raised and encouraged her only child, Marguerite, now a medical doctor with a post-doctorate degree in immunology.
She died last month at 85.
Only her style -- her regal carriage, the way she always stood for family snapshots at a slight three-quarter turn, one leg slightly bent, model-like, the clothes bought at department stores sales that seemed couturier on her, hinted that she was the granddaughter of wealthy nobility, the daughter of a successful and idealistic copper mine and property owner.
Her extraordinary eyes also gave her away -- they flashed and spoke of adventure and courage. Last September her daughter threw a party. She realizes now it was because she wanted her then frail, failing mother -- her best friend and soulmate -- to be well again.
"My mother was so young at heart, so vital, so classy," said Dr. Marguerite KOPANIAK. She used to have to drag her Friends away if her mother was telling stories.
At the party, she looked across the room. Barbara KOPANIAK was surrounded by five of the most handsome men there.
"They were fascinated. You could see they were really listening to her. They were leaning in to her. They weren't shifting their weight from one foot to the other, the way men do when they are bored at parties."
No wonder. The stories, like the woman, were extraordinary.
In January 1940, Bronislawa KROL was 20, a fair-haired beauty, the youngest of four children and the only one still living at home in the southern town of Czeladz, when she was approached by a former Polish officer who asked if she was willing to fight the German enemy.
Czeladz was in Silesia, an area adjacent to the Czech and German borders, and was part of an underground escape route for Poles to France via Hungary.
KROL's upper-class parents were Polish patriots who had funded and worked on an underground Polish newspaper advocating liberation from Russia. A wealthy property owner, her father, who died at a young age, was also a volunteer firefighter who refused to collect rent from tenants experiencing hard times. Steeped in altruism and idealism, KROL had been attending various clandestine youth meetings, as all around her Germans were arresting many of the town's leaders and taking them to Auschwitz.
False documents and passes were needed to whisk others out of the country to safety before they, too, were taken away to certain death. The man asked KROL to befriend Hieronim PALICA, who worked for the German-run municipal authority and had access to the Germans' lists of people about to be arrested. KROL was supposed to recruit him -- but first she had to ascertain where his sympathies lay.
She finagled German lessons with the man, during which she said disparaging things against Poles until one night, pale and shaking with rage, he stood up and said to her: "I would like to strangle snakes like you."
Thus began a relationship with PALICA that resulted in hundreds of Poles being saved from Auschwitz, many of whom were sheltered in her parents' home until they could be spirited across the border. As well, KROL demanded from a school friend, the son of the local baker, free loaves of bread. She'd pack them in a suitcase and go to the prison. Young and beautiful, she would look at the guards with her mesmerizing eyes, tell them she was visiting her brother, or perhaps her fiancé, and when they let her in, as they invariably did, head straight to the sick bay where she passed out the bread.
It was 4: 30 a.m. on August 15, 1941, when the Gestapo banged down her family's front door with the butts of their machine guns. Asleep on the couch, KROL leapt out the window of the ground-floor apartment, catching her scarf on a lilac tree, and hid in some raspberry bushes.
She watched the German officer eye her scarf, then deliberately stand in front of the window to block the sight of it as he ordered his men to search the rest of the large apartment. (Her mother was arrested and released eight months later.) KROL became a fugitive, following the Brynica River out of town, hiding in tunnels near the copper mines and in market-day crowds in neighbouring towns.
She was smart and savvy -- having strangers buy her train tickets because she feared the authorities had posted her photo, finding an empty villa in a forest where she slept -- but she also depended on the kindness and courage of strangers. An artist who housed her for two nights wept when she left before she could paint her portrait.
Without any documents, KROL used her wits, guile and beauty to stay alive and reach Warsaw, where she worked for the resistance. She got identity papers in a false name by pretending to be from a town the Germans had burned to the ground. "I have one witness, I need just one more person to sign," she said to strangers on the street.
When she was caught illegally crossing a border, she drew herself up -- regally -- to her full height of 5-foot-4 and said: " Gentlemen, look at me. I am a mess. Take me where I can wash up." They did she escaped.
When she once unwittingly walked into a room where German officers were waiting to entrap resistance workers, she smiled brilliantly when asked for her identity papers, fumbling through her purse. "I must have changed purses," she said. The officer didn't buy it. She kept talking, flashing those eyes, offering him a cigarette as she lit one for herself. When he accepted, she knew she might be able to escape. "What am I supposed to do with you?" he asked her. "Let me go," she said. "Okay, but run fast," he answered.
She rode in German, not Polish, train cars because she reasoned there was less chance of being asked for her papers. But one time, sitting by the window, smoking her habitual cigarette even though she suffered from tuberculosis, she watched the reflection of a German officer approaching her. "Is this your luggage?" he asked. She was terrified but never lost her sang-froid. Exhaling slowly, smoke curling from the corner of her mouth, movie-star fashion, she didn't even deign to turn and look at him as she replied with a haughty "Yes." He walked on to the next compartment.
Told to post a machine gun to a partisan in another town, she asked a friend, another pretty young woman, to go to the post office with her. They wore their best dresses, KROL hired a horse-drawn carriage, bought cherries. They were the picture of carefree youth when they pulled up to the post office. When the bedazzled clerk threw the parcel on the weigh scales, there was a metallic clunk. "Oh, something went clunk," her friend said. "The scale went clunk," said the quick-thinking KROL.
Marguerite KOPANIAK believes her mother saved hundreds of Jewish lives with her resistance work, which ended August 1, 1944 with the 63-day Warsaw Uprising. After the war, her mother returned to Czeladz and ordinary life. But the people there hadn't forgotten what she did. If she was in a store, townspeople would beg to help carry her parcels. A tram driver once stopped, stood, placed one hand across his heart and saluted her with the other.
After the town was taken over by Communists, she organized a march to honour the old Poland -- and was consequently forced into hiding. She was allowed to return only after the entire town signed a petition and threatened a general strike. She married Jozef KOPANIUK, a man as passionate and idealistic as she. In 1968, when students were protesting throughout Poland, he called a meeting of the 700 employees in his factory, told them to support the students' cause, and resigned. It was 1970 before the Communists allowed them to leave the country, another year before they came to Canada.
People were always asking Barbara KOPANIAK to write a book, to tell the world her stories. It's the stuff of movies, they'd tell her. More to the point, so was she, as beautiful and dashing as a Hayward or a Bacall. She refused them all, because, as she always said about her experiences: "It had to be done. How could you not?"

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PALIERE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-06-17 published
PRUEFER, The Reverend Helmut
It is with sadness that we announce the passing of our much loved father, grandfather and great-grandfather of heart failure, on Thursday, June 16, 2005. Predeceased by his first wife Ida in 1972 and his second wife Sophie in 2000. Loving father of Erwin (Kathleen,) Eunice HOGEVEEN (Jerry,) Kathy EVERETT (Tony) and Eva MARSZEWSKI (Chris PALIERE.) He was a very proud grandfather of Cathy, Mark, Andrea, Andrew, Adam, Alan, Jessica, Jeremy, Zoe, Julia and great-grandfather of Aaron and Regan. His long and hugely blessed life began in August 1913. He lived and ministered as a Lutheran clergy in both Europe and Canada. His last fulltime congregation was Bethel Lutheran Church in Kitchener-Waterloo. Until late 2004 he served St. Paul's Polish Congregation in Toronto. A funeral service will take place on Saturday, June 18, 2005 at 11 a.m. at St. Paul's Lutheran Church, 1424 Davenport Rd. (west of Dufferin), immediately followed by a reception in the Church. Interment at Woodlawn Cemetery, Kitchener at 3 p.m. Saturday. If desired, remembrances may be made to the Canadian Bible Society, Lutheran World Relief or the charity of your choice. Arrangements entrusted to the Turner and Porter Yorke Chapel, 416-767-3153.

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PALIJENKO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-07-12 published
MOZAROWSKI, Victor P. Eng.
Born August 17, 1951 (England). Died July 10, 2005 (Toronto). It is with deep sadness that Dr. Paul MOZAROWSKI (Lesia) and Andrea MOZAROWSKI (Peter PALIJENKO) announce the passing of their esteemed and loved brother Victor, following his valiant battle with Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis. First-born and beloved son of the late Nadia and Aleksy MOZAROWSKI, he was gifted with a rare intellect and poetic, ranging soul. An accomplished Engineer, his career was never the sum of his being. Upon completing his University degree, he took to the seas as a radio officer on a Norwegian freighter. (A polyglot, he easily learned Norwegian.) In childhood, Victor's father introduced him to Morse Code and thus began a lifelong dance with communications: with radio waves, languages, and orchestral music. His absence will be felt by his Friends, the parishoners of his church, and members of the clubs that were such an intricate part of his life, especially those of the West-Side Radio Club. We honour him for his courage and send our blessings thus, invoking the lyrics of a bluegrass favourite:
'Keep me from blowing away'
A private family service will be held at a later date. Arrangements are being made for Friends, colleagues, fellow musicians, and ham buddies to join in a celebration of Victor's life. Details may be found at www.cardinalfuneralhomes.com. In lieu of flowers, donations in Victor's memory may be made to A.L.S. research, or your favourite charity.

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PALIJENKO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-11-21 published
PALIJENKO, Anne
Suddenly but peacefully at Mount Sinai Hospital, Toronto on Friday evening November 18, 2005.
Beloved wife of the late Basil PALIJENKO, loving mother of the late Nicholas PALIJENKO, the late Marianne PALIJENKO and of Peter PALIJENKO. Dear mother-in-law of Andrea MOZAROWSKI. She will be sadly missed by her sister Lesya PAVLENKO, her brother-in-law Paul PALIYENKO, her sister-in-law Leslie PALIYENKO, her cousin Halya BILYK and their families.
Born in Novostavcy, Ukraine January 14, 1929, she survived horrific wartime events of the Nazi and Soviet armies and a series of losses of immediate family members starting with her mother when Anne was a child of 11. In facing these hardships she found a courage -- both awesome and resourceful -- which forged in her a peerless character and stamina.
Together with her younger sister, she immigrated to Canada to build a life and family here. Her love of learning and innate curiosity became the foundation for an accomplished career as a medical librarian at Princess Margaret Hospital in Toronto. She discovered a love of opera and attended performances with the Canadian Opera Company's inception. The tragic events of her early years pained and haunted her so deeply, but her suffering forged a deep compassion and a strong desire to be loving and tender to others. Her relatives and Friends were the benefactors of her generosity and will fondly remember Anne as a warm, exuberant, giving individual.
The family expresses its gratitude to the staff at Fellowship Towers for the kindness and care which gave Anne support and strength in her later years.
"Here we will moor our lonely ship
And wander ever with woven hands,
Murmuring softly lip to lip,
Along the grass, along the sands,
Murmuring how far away are the
unquiet lands...
The heavy boughs, the burnished dove
That moans and sighs a hundred days:
How when we die our shades will rove,
When eve has hushed the feathered ways,
With vapoury footsole by the water's drowsy blaze.' (W.B. Yeats)
Vichnaya Pamyat'.
Visitations Monday evening 7-9 p.m. Panachida Monday evening at 7: 30 at Cardinal Funeral Home, 92 Annette Street (east of Keele), Toronto Funeral service at St. Volodymyr Cathedral, 400 Bathurst Street on Tuesday at 10a.m. Interment at Prospect Cemetery.

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PALIJENKO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-11-20 published
PALIJENKO, Anne
Suddenly but peacefully at Mount Sinai Hospital, Toronto on Friday evening November 18, 2005. Beloved wife of the late Basil PALIJENKO, loving mother of the late Nicholas PALIJENKO, the late Marianne PALIJENKO and of Peter PALIJENKO. Dear mother-in-law of Andrea MOZAROWSKI. She will be sadly missed by her sister Lesya and her husband Victor PAVLENKO, her brother-in-law Paul PALIYENKO, her sister-in-law Leslie PALIYENKO, her cousin Halya BILYK and their families. Born in Novostavcy, Ukraine, January 14, 1929, she survived horrific wartime events of the Nazi and Soviet armies and a series of losses of immediate family members starting with her mother when Anne was a child of 11. In facing these hardships, she found a courage - both awesome and resourceful - which forged in her a peerless character and stamina. Together with her younger sister, she immigrated to Canada to build a life and family here. Her love of learning and innate curiosity became the foundation for an accomplished career as a medical librarian at Princess Margaret Hospital in Toronto. She discovered a love of opera and attended performances with the Canadian Opera Company's inception. The tragic events of her early years pained and haunted her so deeply, but her suffering became the source for a deep compassion and a strong desire to be loving and tender to others. Her relatives and Friends were the benefactors of her generosity and will fondly remember Anne as a warm, exuberant, giving individual. The family expresses its gratitude to the staff at Fellowship Towers for the kindness and care which gave Anne support and strength in her later years. "Here we will moor our lonely ship And wander ever with woven hands, Murmuring softly lip to lip. Along the grass, along the sands, Murmuring how far away are the unquiet lands... The heavy boughs, the burnished dove That moans and sighs a hundred days: How when we die our shades will rove, When eve has hushed the feathered ways, With vapoury footsole by the water's drowsy blaze." (W.B. Yeats) Vichnaya Pamyat' Visitations Monday evening 7-9 p.m. Panachida Monday evening at 7: 30 at Cardinal Funeral Home, 92 Annette Street (east of Keele), Toronto. Funeral service at St. Volodymyr Cathedral, 400 Bathurst Street on Tuesday at 10 a.m. Interment at Prospect Cemetery.

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PALIKROUSIS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-07-28 published
PALIKROUSIS, Lefteri
Suddenly, surrounded by his family, on Wednesday, July 27, 2005 in his 72nd year. Beloved husband of Christina. Loving father to Dan, and Mary and her husband Paul VORVIS. Devoted Dedo to Elena Alexandra. Dear brother of Lazaros, Pandora, Bill and brother-in-law Costas KOULIDIS. A special thanks to Dr. FLORAS for taking care of Dad for the last eight years, and the staff at Mount Sinai and William Osler Health Centre - Etobicoke Campus hospitals. Friends may call at the Ward Funeral Home, 2035 Weston Road (north of Lawrence Ave.), Weston, on Thursday from 2-4 and 6-9 p.m. A service will be held in the funeral home chapel on Friday at 10 a.m. Interment Riverside Cemetery. If desired, donations to the Diabetes Association or the Heart and Stroke Foundation would be appreciated by the family.

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PALIKROUSIS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-12-01 published
IOANNOU, George
Peacefully on Tuesday, November 29, 2005 at the Hellenic Home for the Aged at the age of 85. George, beloved husband of the late Eleftheria. Loving father of Alice PALIKROUSIS (Bill,) Annie NOUMIS (Norm,) Spero (Esther) and Fela and her late husband Peter. Cherished grandfather of 10 and great-grandfather of 16. Dear brother of Christine and will be sadly missed by his many nieces and nephews. Resting at the Scott Funeral Home, 420 Dundas St. East, Mississauga (just west of Cawthra) on Thursday from 4-6 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral service will be held at Prophet Elias Greek Orthodox Church, 1785 Matheson Blvd. East, Mississauga on Friday at 10: 00 a.m. Interment Saint John's Dixie Cemetery.

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PALIN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-01-20 published
PALIN, Peter Richard
Peacefully at Sunnybrook Hospital, Toronto, on Tuesday, January 18, 2005. Peter PALIN of White Lake, in his 65th year. Sadly missed by his wife Lois HUTT. Also missed by his stepchildren Tanya AERI (Rahul) of Markham and Joseph HUTT of Cambridge. Lovingly remembered by his sister Ann PALIN of Barrie. Also remembered by several nieces, nephews and cousins. Peter was very active as a volunteer with the Douro-Dummer Fire Department. Cremation has taken place. Friends and relatives may call at the Hendren Funeral Home, Lakefield, on Sunday, January 23rd, 2005 from 1-4 p.m. A memorial service will be held in the Hendren Chapel on Monday, January 24th, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. Memorial donations may be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation or to the Douro-Dummer Fire Department Association as expressions of sympathy. Friends may send condolences or make donations at www.hendrenfuneralhome.com or by contacting the funeral home at 1-877-839-2488.

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PALIN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-02-16 published
MOFFATT- SCHAFFNER, Beverly Jean (CROCKER)
It is with great sadness that the family of Beverly Jean MOFFATT- SCHAFFNER (CROCKER) announces her death on February 15, 2005, in her 63rd year. Bev faced her short but difficult battle with Inflammatory Breast Cancer, the way she faced life - head on, with courage, determination and pride - never thinking about herself, but worrying about those around her. Bev always introduced herself as "an extreme introvert", yet she managed to touch the hearts of everyone she met. Bev leaves behind her life-partner of 11 1/2 years, Sami, with whom she loved to explore the back roads of Ontario, and spend weekends cross stitching and watching movies; her daughter, Christine, her husband Christopher BOAL, and their children Nicholas, Ashley-Rose, and Anthony, who were Grandma's pride and joy; and her daughter Susan, and her husband Marc DE LEON and "The Munchkin," due August 23rd. Also left to mourn Bev are her mother-in-law Dorothy MOFFATT; her chosen sister and brother-in-law Sue and Bob NITTOLY, and her best friend Lisa FAKHOURIE, both who cared so lovingly for Bev; her feline babies Sweetums, Treya, Molly, Merlin, Billy and LilSpooks; her spiritual family at St. Dunstan of Canterbury Anglican Church; and her former co-workers, family and Friends. She is predeceased by her parents, Jean and Alfred and her step-father Jack. The family would like to thank Drs. Akbar KHAN, Arnold TEPPERMAN, Michael CHAN and Dina ZAYID, for the wonderful and supportive care they gave Bev throughout her illness; her special nurse, Shawn, who visited daily and gently tended to her needs; the Palliative Care team from Scarborough Centenary Hospital; Fr. Richard NEWLAND whose visits were filled with spirituality and humour; and "The Prayer Team", who encompassed most the world and supported all of us through their prayers, cards, phone calls and emails. A celebration of Bev's life will be held at St. Dunstan of Canterbury Anglican Church (56 Lawson Road, Scarborough), on Saturday, February 19, 2005. Visitation and reception will begin at 7: 30 p.m., followed with the Funeral Service at 9: 00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations to PALIN "The Weekend to End Breast Cancer"; or, 4 women 4 ever team, in Bev's name would be appreciated. Arrangements entrusted to the McEachnie Funeral Home, 905-428-8488.

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PALIN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-06-09 published
HENDERSON, Marion Kathleen
Peacefully on Monday, June 6, 2005 at the Credit Valley Hospital, Mississauga, in her 86th year. Marion, beloved wife of the late Robert (Bob) HENDERSON passed away on their 53rd wedding anniversary. Loving mother of Stephen and Michelle, Laurel and Robert, Michael and Betty and Sylvia and the late Michael HUBERT. Beloved grandma to Hollie and Brandon, Danielle and Kirk, Victoria and Rachel. Sadly missed by Jodi, Charity and Jordan. Dear sister of Edith SMITH and Doris (Bill) PALIN and sisters-in-law Marjorie WILSON and Mary Lou (Bernie) SLAVIN. Friends may call at the Turner & Porter Yorke Chapel, 2357 Bloor St. W., at Windermere, east of the Jane subway on Thursday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Mass will be held at Our Lady of Sorrows Church, 3055 Bloor St. West (west of Royal York Rd.), Etobicoke, on Friday, June 10, 2005 at 10: 30 a.m. Interment Park Lawn Cemetery. If desired, remembrances may be made to the Alzheimer Society.

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PALING o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-06-08 published
PALING, Robert Stewart, C.G.A.
On Tuesday, June 7, 2005 after a val iant battle against cancer, Robert Stewart PALING, age 65 year, passed away with his family at his side. Beloved husband of Diane (née GODDARD) PALING. Much loved father of Lee-Ann (Alex) WYLIE of Burlington, Robert Kent (Claudia) of Grimsby, and Nicole DANDIE of Burlington. Cherished grandfather of Hunter, Cole, Alex, Dorothy, Beatrice. Loving son of Beatrice PALING of Ingersoll and the late Ralph PALING. Dear brother of Bev (Joan) PALING of Ingersoll, Barbara PALING of Pointe Claire, and Betty (Dale) BARNHILL of Ingersoll. Bob was a long time employee of the Bank of Montreal and a member of St. Luke's Anglican Church. Visitation at Smith's Funeral Home, 485 Brant Street (one block north of City Hall), Burlington (905-632-3333), on Thursday 7-9 p.m. Funeral service will be held at St. Luke's Anglican Church, 1371 Elgin Street, Burlington on Friday, June 10, 2005, at 2 p.m. Cremation. If desired, expressions of sympathy to the Carpenter Hospice, 2250 Parkway Drive, Burlington L7P 1T1 or St. Luke's Anglican Church, 1382 Ontario Street, Burlington, L7S 1G1 would be sincerely appreciated by the family. www.smithsfh.com The Lord Himself goes before you and will be with you; He will never leave you nor forsake you. Deuteronomy 31: 8

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PALING o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-08-15 published
HARRIS, Sidney
Sidney a resident of Thamesville, passed away suddenly at the Chatham-Kent Health Alliance on Friday, August 13, 2005 at the age of 75. Born in Camden Twp., son of the late Bert and Kate (PALING) HARRIS. Sid is survived by his sisters Bessie, Mrs. Bruce MAYNARD of Chatham, Joan and Gordon MAYNARD of Thamesville, two brothers-in-law, Mac NEAVES of R.R.#2 Dresden, and Don BUCKINGHAM of Chatham and several nieces and nephews. Predeceased by sisters Beryl NEAVES, Edna BUCKINGHAM, brothers Jack HARRIS, Walter HARRIS and sisters-in-law Mary and Ethel HARRIS. The HARRIS family will receive Friends at the John C. Badder Funeral Home, 72 Victoria Street, Thamesville on Monday from 1: 00 p.m. until the time of the funeral service at 2: 00 p.m. with Reverend Derek PARRY of the Thamesville United Church officiating. Interment Mayhew-Mt. Pleasant Cemetery, Thamesville. If desired donations may be made at the funeral home by cheque to the charity of ones choice. "A tree will be planted in memory of Sid HARRIS in the Badder and Robinson Memorial Forest, Mosa Twp."

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PALINKAS o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-08-22 published
DONISON, Rose Mae (TATOMIR)
At Strathroy Middlesex General Hospital on Saturday, August 20, 2005. Mrs. Rose Mae DONISON (TATOMIR) of Strathroy in her 75th year. Wife of the late Traian DONISON (1999.) Beloved mother of Elizabeth and Leon GREGORY of R.R.#2 Strathroy. Dear grandmother of Tiffany and Nathan LANDON of Saint Thomas, Amber GREGORY of Australia and Alyssa GREGORY of Saint Thomas. Also survived by sisters, Marg SHAW of London, Pauline (Gary) COWAN of Blenheim and Carol (Andre) JULIEN of London. Predeceased by her son George DONISON (1969) and brother Bill (Dolores) TATOMIR and a sister Leda (John) PALINKAS. Visitation on Monday, August 22nd from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at Denning Bros. Funeral Home, Strathroy where the funeral service will be held on Tuesday, August 23rd with Rev. Charles SEED officiating. Interment in Strathroy Cemetery. Donations to the Canadian Diabetes Association or the Heart and Stroke Foundation would be appreciated by the family. A tree will be planted as a living memorial to Rose.

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PALINKAS o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-08-23 published
DONISON, Rose Mae (TATOMIR)
At Strathroy Middlesex General Hospital on Saturday, August 20, 2005. Mrs. Rose Mae DONISON (TATOMIR) of Strathroy in her 75th year. Wife of the late Traian DONISON (1999.) Beloved mother of Elizabeth and Leon GREGORY of R.R.#2 Strathroy. Dear grandmother of Tiffany and Nathan LANDON of Saint Thomas, Amber GREGORY of Australia and Alyssa GREGORY of Saint Thomas. Also survived by sisters, Marg SHAW of London, Pauline (Gary) COWAN of Blenheim and Carol (Andre) JULIEN of London. Predeceased by her son George DONISON (1969) and brother Bill (Dolores) TATOMIR and a sister Leda (John) PALINKAS. Visitation on Monday, August 22nd from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at Denning Bros. Funeral Home, Strathroy where the funeral service will be held on Tuesday, August 23rd at 1 p.m. with Reverend Charles SEED officiating. Interment in Strathroy Cemetery. Donations to the Canadian Diabetes Association or the Heart and Stroke Foundation would be appreciated by the family. A tree will be planted as a living memorial to Rose.

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PALINKAS o@ca.on.middlesex_county.strathroy.age_dispatch 2005-08-23 published
DONISON, Rose Mae (TATOMIR)
At Strathroy Middlesex General Hospital, on Saturday, August 20, 2005, Mrs. Rose Mae DONISON (TATOMIR) of Strathroy, in her 75th year. Wife of the late Traian DONISON (1999.) Beloved mother of Elizabeth and Leon GREGORY of R.R.#2, Strathroy. Dear grandmother of Tiffany and Nathan LANDON of Saint Thomas, Amber GREGORY of Australia, and Alyssa GREGORY of Saint Thomas. Also survived by sisters, Marg SHAW of London, Pauline (Gary) COWAN of Blenheim, and Carol (Andre) JULIEN of London. Predeceased by her son George DONISON (1969) and brother Bill (Dolores) TATOMIR and a sister Leda (John) PALINKAS. Visitation was on Monday, August 22 from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at Denning Bros. Funeral Home, Strathroy, where a funeral service was held on Tuesday at 1 p.m. with Reverend Charles SEED officiating. Interment in Strathroy Cemetery. Donations to the Canadian Diabetes Association or the Heart and Stroke Foundation would be appreciated by the family. A tree will be planted as a living memorial to Rose.

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PALISOC o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-05-23 published
TIMBANG, Ma. Teresa B.
On May 22, 2005 at Credit Valley Hospital, in her 47th year. Beloved daughter of Ma. Salome and the late Armando. Loving sister of Montgomery, Ma. Elvira, Monterey, Maria Luisa PALISOC and Monching. Loving aunt of many nieces and nephews. Loving nanny of Mackenzie and Samantha. Friends will be received at the Neweduk Funeral Home "Mississauga Chapel", 1981 Dundas St. W., (1 block east of Erin Mills Pkwy.) from 7-9 p.m. Monday and Tuesday for visitation only. Interment Philippines. In lieu of flowers, monetary donations to the family would be appreciated by the family. Neweduk Funeral Home 905-828-8000

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PALIWODA o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-07-06 published
TAILOR/TAYLOR, Clair
Clair, at Metcalfe Gardens, Saint Thomas, on Monday, July 4, 2005. Clair TAILOR/TAYLOR, in his 89th year, dearly loved husband of L. Helen (GAY) TAILOR/TAYLOR. Dear father of Brenda Gay PALIWODA and her husband John of R.R.#3, Saint Thomas, and Roger TAILOR/TAYLOR and his wife Sharon of Shedden. Loved grandfather of 4 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. Brother of the late William (Bill) B. TAILOR/TAYLOR of Cornwall. Born in Saint Thomas, November 11, 1916, he was the son of the late I. Cecil TAILOR/TAYLOR and Nellie M. (BALDWIN) TAILOR/TAYLOR. He had worked in the Stores Department at the Saint Thomas Psychiatric Hospital. Clair had been an active member of First United Church, Saint Thomas, and a very active worker in the community. He was a founding member of the Saint Thomas Barbershoppers (Saint Thomas Elginaires), and had worked for many years with the Scouting movement. Cremation took place at Woodland Crematorium, London. A memorial service will be held at First United Church, corner of St. George and Curtis Street, Saint Thomas, Friday afternoon at 2 p.m. Interment will be made in Union Cemetery, later. Donations to the "Harmonize for Speech Fund" would be appreciated by the family. Arrangements through the R.E. Allen Funeral Chapel, Saint Thomas.

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PALIYENKO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-11-21 published
PALIJENKO, Anne
Suddenly but peacefully at Mount Sinai Hospital, Toronto on Friday evening November 18, 2005.
Beloved wife of the late Basil PALIJENKO, loving mother of the late Nicholas PALIJENKO, the late Marianne PALIJENKO and of Peter PALIJENKO. Dear mother-in-law of Andrea MOZAROWSKI. She will be sadly missed by her sister Lesya PAVLENKO, her brother-in-law Paul PALIYENKO, her sister-in-law Leslie PALIYENKO, her cousin Halya BILYK and their families.
Born in Novostavcy, Ukraine January 14, 1929, she survived horrific wartime events of the Nazi and Soviet armies and a series of losses of immediate family members starting with her mother when Anne was a child of 11. In facing these hardships she found a courage -- both awesome and resourceful -- which forged in her a peerless character and stamina.
Together with her younger sister, she immigrated to Canada to build a life and family here. Her love of learning and innate curiosity became the foundation for an accomplished career as a medical librarian at Princess Margaret Hospital in Toronto. She discovered a love of opera and attended performances with the Canadian Opera Company's inception. The tragic events of her early years pained and haunted her so deeply, but her suffering forged a deep compassion and a strong desire to be loving and tender to others. Her relatives and Friends were the benefactors of her generosity and will fondly remember Anne as a warm, exuberant, giving individual.
The family expresses its gratitude to the staff at Fellowship Towers for the kindness and care which gave Anne support and strength in her later years.
"Here we will moor our lonely ship
And wander ever with woven hands,
Murmuring softly lip to lip,
Along the grass, along the sands,
Murmuring how far away are the
unquiet lands...
The heavy boughs, the burnished dove
That moans and sighs a hundred days:
How when we die our shades will rove,
When eve has hushed the feathered ways,
With vapoury footsole by the water's drowsy blaze.' (W.B. Yeats)
Vichnaya Pamyat'.
Visitations Monday evening 7-9 p.m. Panachida Monday evening at 7: 30 at Cardinal Funeral Home, 92 Annette Street (east of Keele), Toronto Funeral service at St. Volodymyr Cathedral, 400 Bathurst Street on Tuesday at 10a.m. Interment at Prospect Cemetery.

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PALIYENKO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-11-20 published
PALIJENKO, Anne
Suddenly but peacefully at Mount Sinai Hospital, Toronto on Friday evening November 18, 2005. Beloved wife of the late Basil PALIJENKO, loving mother of the late Nicholas PALIJENKO, the late Marianne PALIJENKO and of Peter PALIJENKO. Dear mother-in-law of Andrea MOZAROWSKI. She will be sadly missed by her sister Lesya and her husband Victor PAVLENKO, her brother-in-law Paul PALIYENKO, her sister-in-law Leslie PALIYENKO, her cousin Halya BILYK and their families. Born in Novostavcy, Ukraine, January 14, 1929, she survived horrific wartime events of the Nazi and Soviet armies and a series of losses of immediate family members starting with her mother when Anne was a child of 11. In facing these hardships, she found a courage - both awesome and resourceful - which forged in her a peerless character and stamina. Together with her younger sister, she immigrated to Canada to build a life and family here. Her love of learning and innate curiosity became the foundation for an accomplished career as a medical librarian at Princess Margaret Hospital in Toronto. She discovered a love of opera and attended performances with the Canadian Opera Company's inception. The tragic events of her early years pained and haunted her so deeply, but her suffering became the source for a deep compassion and a strong desire to be loving and tender to others. Her relatives and Friends were the benefactors of her generosity and will fondly remember Anne as a warm, exuberant, giving individual. The family expresses its gratitude to the staff at Fellowship Towers for the kindness and care which gave Anne support and strength in her later years. "Here we will moor our lonely ship And wander ever with woven hands, Murmuring softly lip to lip. Along the grass, along the sands, Murmuring how far away are the unquiet lands... The heavy boughs, the burnished dove That moans and sighs a hundred days: How when we die our shades will rove, When eve has hushed the feathered ways, With vapoury footsole by the water's drowsy blaze." (W.B. Yeats) Vichnaya Pamyat' Visitations Monday evening 7-9 p.m. Panachida Monday evening at 7: 30 at Cardinal Funeral Home, 92 Annette Street (east of Keele), Toronto. Funeral service at St. Volodymyr Cathedral, 400 Bathurst Street on Tuesday at 10 a.m. Interment at Prospect Cemetery.

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PALKO o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-10-18 published
PALKO, Vlasta (née RANCAK)
At London Health Sciences Centre, Victoria Hospital, on Sunday, October 16, 2005 Vlasta PALKO (née RANCAK) of London, formerly of Dorchester in her 56th year. Beloved mother of Dan of London. Sadly missed by her father Jaroslav RANCAK of the Czechoslovakia Republic and predeceased by her mother Krista (née STEPOVA) (1993.) Dear sister of Linda SMITH (Nick) of Thorndale and Jerry RANCAK (Judy) of London. Fondly remembered by nieces Sarka WALSH of London, Linda TOMAN of Parkhill and Agnes RANCAK and nephew Mark RANCAK both of British Columbia. Great aunt of Jessica, Johnathan and Matthew all at home. Friends will be received at the Bieman Funeral Home, Dorchester on Wednesday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. where the funeral service will be held on Thursday, October 20, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. with Fr. Zvonimir KUTLESA, O.S.M. of St. Leopold Mandic Croatian Roman Catholic Church officiating. Interment at Dorchester Union Cemetery. Memorial donations to a charity of your choice gratefully acknowledged. Vlasta was a charter member of Moose Lodge #1300.

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PALKO o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-10-22 published
PALKO, Vlasta
The family of the late Vlasta PALKO would like to thank the doctors and staff at London Health Sciences Centre, Victoria Campus (5th and 6th Floors) for their exceptional care and compassion. To the Moose Lodge for the touching Service for Vlasta. To Patricia SMITH, organist, for her gift of music. To Fr. Zvonimir KUTLESA, O.S.M. for his words of scripture and comfort. To Jim MOORE and Colleen BIEMAN of Bieman Funeral Home for their kind assistance. We would especially like to thank our Friends and family who sent flowers, made donations, sent food and visited the funeral home. Words cannot express how much we appreciate the many kindnesses. Sincerely, Dan PALKO.

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PALKOVIC o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-01-29 published
PALKOVIC, Anne Noël (GEMMELL)
In loving memory of Anne Noël PALKOVIC (GEMMELL,) dearly missed mother and grandmother.
We think of you and miss you every day.
Love forever, Laurence, Janet, Ryan, Jessica, Chris, Sydney, Sabine and Raymond.

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PALKOVIC o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-01-29 published
PALKOVIC, Noel
In loving memory of my beautiful Aunt, Noel.
You are always in our hearts.
Love Wee Phyllis and Claudio, Sierra, Claudia, Olivia, Donald, Brooke and Phyllis.

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PALKOVIC o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-01-29 published
PALKOVIC, Noel
In loving memory of Noel, a beloved sister and loving aunt.
Although we smile and make no fuss
No one misses her more than us.
And when old times we oft recall
That's when we miss her most of all.
Dearly loved and sadly missed by Joy, Bill and family.

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PALKOVICH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-20 published
KORBUT, Pauline (née TKACHUK)
Passed away peacefully at Erin Mills Lodge on Tuesday, April 19, 2005 in her 95th year. Beloved wife of the late Alexander. Loving mother of Mary (Frank LUTKA,) Jean (the late Edward BUREK,) Doris (Norm LAINE,) Anne (Richard FALZARANO,) and the late Victoria PALKOVICH. Much loved grandmother of Norma Jean (Gilberto,) Ronald, Barbara (Herman), Douglas (Joan), Shelley (Dennis), Jodie, Korey, Andrea, and "Baba" of Kristina, Carolyn, Jaclyn, Adam, Daniel, Matthew, Alexander, Vanessa and Tyler. She will be fondly remembered by her sisters Anne and Victoria and her son-in-law Joseph PALKOVICH. Predeceased by her sisters Polly, Tilly, Kay, Sophie and Olga. Friends may call at the Turner and Porter Yorke Chapel, 2357 Bloor St. W., at Windermere, east of the Jane subway on Thursday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Panachyda Thursday 7: 30 p.m. Funeral Service to be held in the Chapel on Friday, April 22, 2005 at 11 a.m. Interment Park Lawn Cemetery. If desired, memorial donations may be made to a charity of your choice.

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PALLADINO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-05-24 published
MARINO, Alessandra (née PALLADINO)
It is with great sorrow that we announce the passing of our most loved and cherished mother Alessandra MARINO on Sunday, May 22, 2005. Predeceased by her devoted and much loved husband Antonio MARINO. Now re-united with her parents Giovanni and Arcangela PALLADINO and baby granddaughter Rita. Most loved and loving mother of John (Darlene,) Anne, Clare (Pat PELLICCIONE.) Amazing Nonna of Anthony, David and Steven. A truly wonderful and talented woman. She will be sorely missed by family and Friends. Friends will be received at Delmoro Funeral Home, 61 Beverly Hills Dr., (1 light south of Wilson Ave., west of Jane St. 416-249-4499) on Tuesday, May 24, 2005 from 4-9 p.m. A Funeral Mass will be held on Wednesday, May 25, 2005 from All Saints Roman Catholic Church (at Royal York Rd. and La Rose Avenue) at 10: 30 a.m. Entombment to follow at Queen of Heaven Cemetery (on Hwy. 27, south of Hwy. 7). Donations to the Hopsital for Sick Children - Neo Natal Intensive Care Unit would be appreciated by the family.

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PAL surnames continued to 05pal003.htm