All Categories: A B C D E F G H I J K L M Mc N O P Q R S T U V W Y Z Welcome Home
Local Folders.. A B C D E F G H I J K L M Mc N O P Q R S T U V W Y Z
-1 +1

"ROP" 2005 Obituary


ROPER  ROPIEJKO  ROPP  ROPPEL  ROPPELL 

ROPER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-06-21 published
McLENON, Ruth E. " Dolly"
Peacefully at Leisure World, Brantford, on June 19th, 2005, Mrs. Ruth E. (Dolly) McLENON in her 91st year. Beloved wife of the late Thomas McLENON (1980.) Survived by many nieces and nephews and her sister Patricia ROPER of London. Predeceased by her sister Margaret LASHMORE and her brother Jim C. LOVELOCK. Visitation in the Lloyd R. Needham Funeral Chapel (520 Dundas Street, London) on Tuesday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. where the complete funeral service will be conducted on Wednesday, June 22nd, 2005 at 10 a.m. Interment to follow at Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens.

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-02-22 published
ROPER, Professor Gordon
ROPER, Professor Gordon, who pioneered the teaching of Canadian Literature in Canada passed away in Peterborough on February 20th, 2005, at the age of 93. Predeceased by his beloved wife Helen CADDY and parents George and Martha, brother of Jack and sister-in-law, Betty, loving father and father-in-law of Susan and Bill DAVIS and Mark and Heather ROPER, grandfather of Jamie, Martha, Marnie, Rhonda, Sean, Brenda, and great-grandfather of Caitlyn and Vicki. Born in Brantford, Ontario in 1911, Gordon grew up in Peterborough. His love of books led him to attend George Williams Junior College in Chicago (1933-35). He then took his B.A., M.A. and Ph.d. (1944) at the University of Chicago where he specialized in American Literature and became a recognized authority on Herman Melville. He taught English at Chicago and Yale before returning to Peterborough in 1944 to serve in the army. In 1946 Gordon came to Trinity College at the University of Toronto where he was for many years Chair of the Department of English. He introduced the first graduate course at the University of Toronto in American literature (1946) and later in Canadian literature (1963). He was a founding Senior Fellow of Massey College and helped build the Massey College Collection of Canadian Fiction. Among his many publications he collaborated on the Literary History of Canada (1965) and his work became the standard reference on nineteenth century Canadian fiction. In 1969 Gordon joined Trent University as Professor of English and Canadian Studies. Here he assembled the Bata Library's Shell Collection of Canadian Literature. After his retirement in 1976 he continued to share his enthusiasm for early Canadian studies and to mentor younger colleagues. He was active in the Peterborough Historical Society and in his late eighties, although blind, he researched, wrote and published a memoir of the CADDY family. In 2000 the City of Peterborough honoured him for his contributions with a Peter Robinson Award. Through Canadian National Institute for the Blind Talking Books and being read to by a lively circle of devoted Friends, he continued to relish both early and current writing. His wit and talent for insightful discussion remained shared until the end. Gordon and Helen were islanders at Stoney Lake for over thirty years. Gordon and his father built the initial cottage structure by hand while Helen cooked over a campfire. Their family will cherish memories of summers spent there when four generations joined in play on rock and water. Friends may call at the Comstock Funeral Home and Cremation Centre, 356 Rubidge Street on Wednesday, February 23rd from 7-9 p.m. A funeral service will be held in the chapel on Thursday, February 24th at 1: 00 p.m. Donations in lieu of flowers may be sent to Canadian National Institute for the Blind Talking Books or to the Roper Bursary Fund at Trent University.

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-05-21 published
RICE, Donald Ingram, C.M., M.D.C.M., LLD, F.C.F.P.
Donald Ingram RICE-long time resident of Toronto, Ontario and Middle Musquodoboit, Nova Scotia, on May 19th, 2005 following a courageous struggle with Parkinson's disease. He is survived by Ann (ARCHIBALD) of Bedford, Nova Scotia, his wife of 62 years son Christopher (Debbie EDWARDS) of Toronto, daughter Cheryl (Rod MILLAR) of Chester and Fort Lauderdale and sister Dorothy ROPER of Summerland Key, Florida. Born in Bridgewater, Nova Scotia 31st March 1920, the son of Charles Louis (deceased 1937), and Mamie Matilda (COUNTWAY) RICE (deceased 1930,) he completed public school education in Bridgewater and Sussex, New Brunswick. In 1941 he interrupted pre-medical education at Acadia University to enlist in the Canadian army. He served as an infantry officer with the West Nova Scotia Regiment in England, Sicily, Italy and North West Europe, was wounded in action, and awarded a mention in dispatches for distinguished service. After graduating from Dalhousie University Medical School in 1951, with an M.D.C.M. he practiced medicine in Halifax, Nova Scotia as a family physician until 1964 when he moved to Toronto, Ontario to accept the position of Executive Director, The College of Family Physicians of Canada, which is the standard setting and accreditation body for family doctors in Canada. During his tenure the College was acknowledged as having provided a leadership role in the evolution of the 'general practitioner' to that of a specialist. After his retirement in 1985 he had remained active as a consultant in medical education and medical communications. Active throughout his life in both medical and non-medical educational activities he was President and Chairman of the Board during the formative years of the Halifax Grammar School, a past Chairman of the Executive Committee Medical Society of Nova Scotia, and a member of Council of the Canadian Medical Association from 1962-1985. For his contribution to organized medicine in Canada he was awarded honorary membership in the Medical Society of Nova Scotia and was recipient of the 1985 Canadian Medical Association Medal of Service. He demonstrated a special interest in cancer control - particularly at the level of public education and patient care. He was National President of the Canadian Cancer Society (1975-77), and served on the boards of the Canadian Cancer Society; the National Cancer Institute of Canada, and as Chairman of the Committee on Campaign, Organization and Public Education of the International Union against Cancer. He was awarded an Honorary Life Membership in the Canadian Cancer Society in 1986. He served as Chairman of the Health Care Advisory Committee The Correctional Service of Canada (1988-91.) Dr. RICE's influence on organized medicine and particularly Family Medicine was not limited to Canada. He was a founding member of the World Organization of National Colleges/Academies/Academic Associations of General Practitioners/ Family Physicians, its first Chairman of Council, and President (1974-1976). He was also a founding member of the International Center for Family Medicine, and has held the office of Secretary, Vice President, and President (1991-93). During his career he travelled extensively studying educational programs for family doctors in many countries, with a view to improving the training of family physicians at both the undergraduate and graduate levels. He authored numerous publications relative to 'Training for Family Practice', and was co-author of a textbook 'Family Medicine A Guide Book for Practitioners of the Art'. In recognition of his contribution to family medicine, both nationally and internationally he was distinguished by Canadian Universities with three Honorary Doctorate Degrees, thirteen major Achievement Awards by the medical profession, and in April 1989 was appointed a Member of the Order of Canada. In celebration of his life marked by such achievement and devotion a Memorial Service will be held in the chapel at the R.S. Kane Funeral Home, 6150 Yonge Street, North York, Ontario, on Friday, June 3rd, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. Interment to be held later this summer in Nova Scotia. In lieu of flowers donations to the Canadian Cancer Society, Parkinson Society Canada or to a charity of choice would be appreciated. R.S. Kane 416-221-1159

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-03-23 published
ABBOTT, Nellie (née ROPER)
Peacefully, on Monday, March 21, 2005 in Surrey, British Columbia. Nellie, in her 87th year, wife of the late Ronnie ABBOTT. Loving mother of Glenn ABBOTT (Dale PETERSON) of Surrey, British Columbia and Marilyn and her husband Reg KROCK of Georgetown. Cherished and loved grandmother of Julianna, David and Andrea. Nellie will be sadly missed by her family and Friends. Friends will be received at the J.S. Jones and son Funeral Home and Cremation Centre, 11582 Trafalgar Rd. (north of Maple Ave.) Georgetown, 905-877-3631 on Wednesday, March 23 from 7-9 p.m. Funeral service will be held at the Georgetown Alliance Church, 290 Main St. S., Georgetown on Thursday, March 24, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. Reception to follow in the church hall. Interment Highland Memory Gardens, Toronto. In memory, contributions to the Cancer Assistance Services of Halton Hills would be appreciated. To send expressions of sympathy visit www.jsjonesandsonfuneralhome.com

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-03-28 published
He helped bring CanLit to the world
Gordon ROPER sneaked books on to curriculum
Group of Friends read to professor who went blind
By Catherine DUNPHY, Obituary Writer
Gathered around Mollie CARTMELL's kitchen table in Peterborough are the chair, associate chair and past chair of Trent University's department of English, talking about the man who has meant the world to them and who helped bring the world the study and appreciation of Canadian literature.
Prof. Gordon ROPER had been teaching at the University of Toronto's Trinity College some 45 years ago when he found a circuitous if not somewhat duplicitous way to slip the study of home-grown Canadian novels into Trinity's previously wholly Anglophile curriculum.
These three -- and many, many others in academia -- are the products of that subterfuge, a generation of scholars and former students who proudly and wryly describe themselves as "Roperized."
They were also the core of a group called Roper's Readers, eight people who read to the 93-year-old at a set time each week, because ROPER had become blind about 25 years ago and because, they all said, ROPER was simply wonderful company.
"He made it always a pleasure, an unalloyed pleasure," said James NEUFELD, chair of Trent's department of English literature. "You'd knock at the door of Applewood (the retirement home where ROPER lived until he died in his sleep on February 20) and he would leap up, stride to the door, thrust his hand out. 'James, so good to see you.' Why wouldn't you go?"
"When he talked to you, he wasn't a blind old man," said CARTMELL, a retired high school teacher who met ROPER 15 years ago while writing a history of the local Young Men's Christian Association. She read him newsmagazines and papers Friday evenings, and treasured his conversation and commentary. "He turned me on to The New Yorker magazine, for which I will be eternally grateful."
The group started in earnest and on a schedule in 1997, after the death of ROPER's beloved wife, Helen. ROPER fell into a deep despair, a shocking revelation for NEUFELD, who had idolized ROPER since he took an English course from him his first year at Trinity College. It was NEUFELD who called Gordon JOHNSTON, associate chair of the English literature department and also a former Trinity student of ROPER's, as well as Mike PETERMAN, past department chair and currently a visiting scholar at Princeton in Canadian studies, and suggested they set up a regular timetable for visiting and reading. Others soon joined, including Peterborough Mayor Sylvia SUTHERLAND.
Tuesdays were NEUFELD's time; Mondays, JOHNSTON read poetry with him; Thursdays, PETERMAN and ROPER often read and discussed PETERMAN's current writing: "It was a special bond and terrific for me. I could hear myself making headway or getting caught. He would make suggestions; he was my best reader."
The last time they were together PETERMAN read from Leaven of Malice, a book by Robertson DAVIES that he's been teaching in his Princeton course on Canadian literature. DAVIES was one of ROPER's oldest and fastest Friends. "I said to him that I thought the novel held up well -- that it was bracing and funny -- and he was thrilled."
And that was ROPER's secret. He was the gentlest of critics he valued literature, studying it with a rigorous intellect but also with a genuine and generous affection. He made neither waves nor academic headlines; his scholarly output was small by some standards, but careful and precise, and always illuminating. Gabrielle Roy said his introduction to her classic novel Where Nests the Water Hen was the best critical piece on her work she'd ever read. Initially a student of American literature who was fascinated by Herman Melville, Nathaniel Hawthorne and Samuel Clemens, ROPER wrote an introduction to Hawthorne's The Scarlet Letter because when he began teaching in 1948 there was no text available of this work for university study.
He was chair of English at Trinity College, a member of the graduate faculty at the university, a senior founder of Massey College and responsible as Senior Fellow Emeritus for developing the Massey College library, later renamed the Robertson Davies library. Northrop Frye and E.J. Pratt were his Friends. Governor General Adrienne CLARKSON was a student who phoned his nursing home last year when Peterborough was flooded to make sure ROPER was all right.
"Our class was small -- about 10 of us -- clustered around a table beneath the mullioned windows under the eaves. But as a result, years later, I never hear the word 'ambergris' (a waxy substance secreted by sperm Wales that's added to perfume) without thinking about Dr. ROPER explaining the elaborate metaphor of Ishmael's world," she wrote from Rideau Hall when she learned of ROPER's death. "He taught me not only literature, but also the meaning of caring about literature."
ROPER's greatness was displayed in the classroom. "He could give a whole lecture on the words 'Call me Ishmael,' said JOHNSTON. ROPER was a high-school dropout; he often joked it was the basis of his Friendship with Robertson DAVIES, also a doctor of letters without a high-school diploma. They met at a meeting at Peterborough's Y, when ROPER, from the back of the room, tossed off one of his trademark puns. ROPER took out his first library book when he was eight. When he was in Grade 10, the head librarian at Peterborough's library gave him the keys to the basement stacks because he was spending so much time there instead of across the street at Peterborough Collegiate Institute.
Nevertheless, ROPER attained his PhD in American literature in 1944 from the University of Chicago and was teaching there when he received the offer from Trinity College. At the time, ROPER had to work hard to obtain permission to teach a course on American literature, but by the early 1960s he'd manage to slip in two Canadian volumes at the end of that course. "It was a toehold," said NEUFELD, but not enough for ROPER, who hatched a plot with a colleague in the divinity school to devise a course of Canadian content he called "Spiritual Issues in Literature."
"That's how he got Canadian literature on to the syllabus," said NEUFELD. "It was one of the best courses I ever took. I taught CanLit at Trent on the basis of that course."
JOHNSTON remembered how ROPER smuggled Margaret Laurence -- another friend -- on to campus to address a class just after she had written The Stone Angel, one of a generation of Canadian books that jump-started the entire CanLit industry. In 1969, ROPER returned to Peterborough to teach at the fledgling Trent University. He was back in the classroom, where he was happiest, and he was closer to the family cottage on Roper Island on Stoney Lake where he and Helen spent summers with their children, Mark and Susan.
Later he suffered a colostomy, angina and blindness, but he remained upbeat and busy. When Roper's Readers decided to honour their friend last fall at the annual Rooke Reading Series by inviting the public to hear them read to him -- "and get a taste of our pleasure in doing it," as CARTMELL put it -- ROPER started making a suggestion, here, then there.
"He started to choreograph it," said JOHNSTON, with a laugh. One of his suggestions was that they read from the works of a local nature writer. It was a good one, they all agreed. "He always had in mind what he thought would be good for the community to hear."

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-08-08 published
ROPER, Violet Dorothy
Peacefully on Saturday, August 6, 2005, in her 87th year. Predeceased by her husband Wilfred (Bud). Loving mother of Bill (Carole), Ray (Lynda) and Valerie (Rod). Dear grandmother of Denise (John), Danny, Shelley (Tony), Cheryl (Eric), Dennis (Sandra), Lindsay (Darren), Kim (Mark), Scott and Gregg. Violet will be sadly missed by her 12 great-grandchildren. Friends may call at the Jerrett Funeral Home, 660 Kennedy Road, Scarborough (between Eglinton and St. Clair Aves. E.) on Tuesday, August 9 from 5-9 p.m. A Service will be held in the Funeral Home Chapel on Wednesday at 1 p.m. Cremation.

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-10-22 published
ROPER, Beverley Ann (BURBIDGE)

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPER - All Categories in OGSPI

ROPIEJKO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-02-01 published
ROPIEJKO, Chester C.
Peacefully at Kipling Acres Nursing Home on Monday, January 31, 2005. Chester ROPIEJKO, dearly beloved husband of the late Betty ROPIEJKO. Dear father of Paul and his wife Kim. Loving grandfather of Kristie and Justin. Resting at the Newediuk Funeral Home, Kipling Chapel, 2104 Kipling Ave., Etobicoke (two blocks north of Rexdale Blvd.) from Wednesday 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Service in the Chapel Thursday at 10 a.m. Interment Beechwood Cemetery. As expressions of sympathy, donations to the Alzheimer Society or the Parkinson Foundation would be appreciated by the family.

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPIEJKO - All Categories in OGSPI

ROPP o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-03-15 published
SCHWARTZENTRUBER, Grace Magdalene (née BENDER)
Grace Magdalene (BENDER) passed away peacefully surrounded by family on Wednesday, March 9, 2005, at Freeport Health Centre of the Grand River Hospital, Kitchener. Grace resided in New Hamburg and was born there 74 years ago on September 5, 1930, a daughter of the late Melvin W. BENDER and Mabel ROTH) (BENDER) LITWILLER. Beloved wife of Kenneth SCHWARTZENTRUBER, whom she married June 2, 1951. Loving mother and grandmother of Virginia A. (D. Michael) HOSTETLER and children Stefan and Sofia of Nazareth, Israel; Wilda (Willie) K. (Winfred) STOLZFUS and children Marcos, Tomas, Bia, Carla, Raquel, Davi and Lucas of Bellefontaine, Ohio Michele R. (Sandro) RIZOLI and children Lucas and Eric of Toronto K. Daniel SCHWARTZENTRUBER of New Dundee and children, Alyssa, Jeremy and Tyler and their mother Annette SCHWARTZENTRUBER of Mannheim. Dear sister of Elaine (Dan) ZEHR, Gerald (Verna) BENDER, John (Janet) BENDER, Jan (Aden) BRUBACHER and Darlene (John) ROPP. Also remembered by in-laws Vernon (June) SCHWARTZENTRUBER, Leonard (Delphine) SCHWARTZENTRUBER, Eleanor (Jerry) ROTH and Jerry ROPP as well as nieces, nephews and countless loved ones in Brazil. Grace was predeceased by brother Ray BENDER, sisters Mary and her husband Bob JOHNSTON, Doreen ROPP, granddaughter Paula RIZOLI, brother-in-law Lyle SCHWARTZENTRUBER and step-father Milton LITWILLER. Grace and Ken served in Brazil with the Mennonite Church for 32 years in bookstore and church ministry. Grace was a life-long and active member of Steinmann Mennonite Church, Baden

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPP o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-02-23 published
MOHR, Donald L.
Peacefully at his home, surrounded by his family, on Tuesday, February 22, 2005, Donald L. MOHR, Bolton, at the age of 69, loving husband of Gwen MOHR. Dear father of Jim and Lee-Anne MOHR, Mulmur Township; Tom and Holly MOHR, Everett; Dan and Carol MOHR, Everett. Cherished grandfather of Ryan and Cassie; Katelyn and Alex; Conor and Mackenzie. Dear brother of Betty and Doug ROPP, Reg and Roely COLE, David and Joan MOHR, John and Judy MOHR, Peter and Rosanna MOHR. The family will receive their Friends at the Egan Funeral Home, 203 Queen Street S. (Hwy. 50), Bolton (905-857-2213) Thursday afternoon 2-4 and evening 7-9 o'clock. Funeral service will be held in the chapel on Friday morning, February 25 at 11 o'clock. Interment Laurel Hill Cemetery, Bolton. If desired, memorial donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society or the charity of your choice. Condolences for the family may be offered at www.eganfuneralhome.com

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPP - All Categories in OGSPI

ROPPEL o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2005-01-07 published
ROPPEL, Jessie Mae (STANFORD)
At Elgin Lodge in Port Elgin on Tuesday, January 4th, 2005, at the age of 85 years. The former Jessie STANFORD, wife of the late Clifford ROPPEL, mother of Ed and his wife, Donna, and Keith and his wife, Jean, all of the former Bruce Twp., Linda and her husband, Allen JAYNES of Kipling, Saskatchewan and Joyce and her husband, Don SMITH, of Port Elgin. "Grandma Jessie" to Matthew SMITH, Laurie-Anne SIROIS, Patrick ROPPEL, Christopher ROPPEL, Mark ROPPEL, Jon JAYNES, Jennifer MIDDLEKAMP and Ryan Roppel GUY. She is survived by a sister-in-law, Ruby ROPPEL and a daughter-in-law, Ann GUY. Mrs. ROPPEL is predeceased by her son, Donald George ROPPEL, by granddaughter, Mary Ann ROPPEL and by her brother, Harry. Friends may call at the W. Kent Milroy Port Elgin Chapel, 510 Mill Street, Port Elgin, from 2: 00 to 4:00 and 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. Thursday, January 6th. Funeral Service will be conducted in the chapel on Friday morning at 11: 00 a.m. with the Reverend Janet SINCLAIR officiating. Interment, Sanctuary Park Cemetery, Port Elgin. Memorial contributions to the Saugeen Memorial Hospital Foundation M.R.I. Fund, or to Underwood United Church would be appreciated as expressions of sympathy. Portrait and memorial online at www.milroyfuneralhomes.com
Page A2

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPPEL - All Categories in OGSPI

ROPPELL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-03-24 published
SWISTARA, Anna
It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of Anna on Wednesday, March 23, 2005 at Kipling Acres Nursing Home at the age of 92. Anna was active for 60 years in the Polish Alliance Club. Predeceased by her loving husband Bronislaw SWISTARA (1975.) Loving mother of Jane (Ed) GADZALA and John (Virginia.) Cherished babcia of Mary-Anne, Dan (Kathy), David (Jennifer), Glen (Christina), Paul (Kim) and Kathy (Paul) ROPPELL. Pra-babcia to Matthew, Stephen, Danielle, DeAnna, Emily, Claire, Michael, Gabriella, Bethany, Rachael, Thomas and Bradley. A special thanks to Dr. EVANS and the wonderful nursing staff at Kipling Acres for their kindness, compassionate care and support. Friends will be received at the Ridley Funeral Home, 3080 Lakeshore Blvd. W. (between Islington and Kipling Aves., at 14th Street, 416-259-3705), on Monday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Mass on Tuesday at 11 a.m. from St. Teresa's Catholic Church (10th Street). Interment will follow at Springcreek Cemetery, Clarkson Road North, Mississauga. Donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation or a charity of your choice would be appreciated by the family. Condolences may be placed at www. RidleyFuneralHome.com

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPPELL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-03-26 published
SWISTARA, Anna
It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of Anna on Wednesday, March 23, 2005 at Kipling Acres Nursing Home at the age of 92. Anna was active for 60 years in the Polish Alliance Club. Predeceased by her loving husband Bronislaw SWISTARA (1975.) Loving mother of Jane (Ed) GADZALA and John (Virginia.) Cherished babcia of Mary-Anne, Dan (Kathy), David (Jennifer), Glen (Christina), Paul (Kim) and Kathy (Paul) ROPPELL. Pra-babcia to Matthew, Stephen, Danielle, DeAnna, Emily, Claire, Michael, Gabriella, Bethany, Rachael, Thomas and Bradley. Sadly missed by her sisters Mary SIEROTA, Rose (Gordon) GRAY/GREY, Kay ELLIS and Evelyn DYLL and all her nieces and nephews. A special thanks to Dr. EVANS and the wonderful nursing staff at Kipling Acres for their kindness, compassionate care and support. Friends will be received at the Ridley Funeral Home, 3080 Lakeshore Blvd. W. (between Islington and Kipling Aves., at 14th Street, 416-259-3705), on Monday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Mass on Tuesday at 11 a.m. from St. Teresa's Catholic Church (10th Street). Interment will follow at Springcreek Cemetery, Clarkson Road North, Mississauga. Donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation or a charity of your choice would be appreciated by the family. Condolences may be placed at www. RidleyFuneralHome.com

  R... Names     RO... Names     ROP... Names     Welcome Home

ROPPELL - All Categories in OGSPI