TRAAS o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-12-18 published
MARKS, William " Bill"
Peacefully at the London Health Sciences Centre - Victoria Hospital, London, on Saturday, December 16th, 2006, William "Bill" MARKS of London in his 77th year. Beloved husband of Carole (TRAAS) MARKS for 55 years. Dear father of John MARKS and his wife Carol of Surrey, British Columbia, Janet MARKS, Lynn GUNN and her husband Kevin and Sandy JANSSEN and her husband Reinier all of London. Dear grandfather of Monique JANSSEN and Luke JANSSEN and Kristin GUNN and Jordan GUNN. Dear brother of Shirley CLARKSON of Lindsay, John MARKS and his wife Carol of Winfield, British Columbia and James MARKS of Toronto. Predeceased by his sister Joan JONES. Friends will be received by the family from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Tuesday at the A. Millard George Funeral Home, 60 Ridout Street South, London, where the funeral service will be conducted in the chapel on Wednesday, December 20th, 2006 at 1: 00 p.m. with Reverend Chris KRAATZ officiating. Cremation. As an expression of sympathy, in lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the Canadian Diabetes Association, 442 Adelaide Street North, London, Ontario N6B 3H8 or to the London Regional Cancer Program, 747 Baseline Road East, London, Ontario N6C 2R6. On line condolences accepted at www.amgeorgefh.on.ca

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TRACE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-10-11 published
TRACE, Basil
Passed away peacefully on Monday, October 9, 2006 at Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre in his 68th year. Beloved husband of Eva. Loving brother of Irene DEVLIN (Gerald), William (Eva), David (Marlene,) Helen POSTILL (Frank) and the late John. Son-in-law of Angela CAPPELLI and brother-in-law of Evelyn, Vince (Maureen) and Frank. Uncle of 13 nieces and nephews. Basil worked with Bell Canada for 37 years. The family will receive Friends at the Humphrey Funeral Home - A.W. Miles Chapel, 1403 Bayview Avenue (south of Eglinton Avenue East), from 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. on Thursday, October 12th. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held on Friday, October 13th at 10: 30 a.m. in St. Anselm Church, (Millwood and MacNaughton Roads). Entombment in Holy Cross Cemetery with a reception to follow in the Leaside Room of the funeral home. If desired, donations to the Canadian Cancer Society, 20 Holly Street, Suite #101, Toronto M4S 3B1 or a charity of one's choice would be appreciated.

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TRACEY o@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2006-02-08 published
RAWLINGS, Millie
Millie RAWLINGS passed away in Owen Sound hospital on Sunday January 15, 2006 aged 72, after a lengthy illness. Born Mary Mildred Bethea July 25, 1933 near Maxwell, the youngest daughter of Len and May (BENNINGTON) DUCKETT and resided all her life in the Maxwell area.
On August 28, 1954 she married Murry RAWLINGS at the home of her parents. As a bride and groom they settled on the farm where they now reside. Born to them were two sons, Paul and Glenn and made a home for Pat who was like a daughter to them.
Millie was an honourary member of the Osprey Women's Institute having being a life member first with the Maxwell branch and later with Osprey.
Surviving are her husband of 51 years, two sons, Paul and his wife Sharon of Newmarket, Glenn and Liza of Portlaw and Pat and Mike MARSDEN of Feversham; grandchildren Jennifer and Matthew RAWLINGS, Cody RAWLINGS, Andrea WENSLEY, Clayton KALBFLEISCH one sister Violet RAWLINGS. She was predeceased by a sister Reta (MILLS) ALSEY and in-laws Joe RAWLINGS, Harold and Margaret RAWLINGS. Surviving also are sister-in-law Ethel TRACEY, Elgin and Dawn RAWLINGS and Jim ALSEY.
The funeral was held at the Fawcett Funeral Home, Flesherton on Wednesday afternoon January 18, 2006 at 1 p.m. Mrs. Norma GODBOLD officiated. Cremation followed with later interment in Maxwell Cemetery.
Pallbearers were Cody RAWLINGS, Matthew RAWLINGS, Clayton KALBFLEISCH, Wayne WRIGHT, Norman MILLS and Doug RIMMER. Flowerbearers were Jennifer RAWLINGS, Sharon RAWLINGS, Lisa WENSLEY and Pat RAWLINGS.
Following the service a fellowship time with Osprey Museum serving refreshments at the Maxwell Community Centre was held.
Relatives and Friends present were June and Jim RICH of Verplanck New York Bob and Hazel GILBANK of Hampton, Doug RIMMER of Rusty Cove, Prince Edward Island as well from Brampton, Shelburne, Collingwood, Stayner and surrounding communities.
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TRACEY o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-12-23 published
JACKSON, Douglas Lyle
In his 85th year, Douglas entered peacefully into rest at London Health Sciences Centre on Friday, December 22, 2006. Gentle and dearly loved, Douglas was predeceased by his wife Helen and survived by his brother Gordon, nieces Phyllis (Don) LAMONT, Linda (Graham) ENGLAND, Vicki (Bruce) HAMBLY and nephew Ronald. Also, predeceased by Maureen TRACEY and friend Myrtle Showers. Doug will be dearly missed by his close Friends Bill Huntley and Karen Brissette. Doug touched the lives of many people with his positive attitude and was an inspiration to all he came in contact with. Many thanks to the Comcare team who supported him throughout the years and to the ACE team at the hospital. Visitation will be at Evans Funeral Home, 648 Hamilton Road, on Wednesday, December 27th from 12: 30-1:30 p.m. Service and reception to follow in the Evans Chapel at 1: 30 p.m. Interment in Mount Pleasant Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations in Doug's name can be made to the Canadian National Institute for the Blind. Online condolences can be expressed at A tree will be planted as a living memorial to Doug Jackson.

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TRACEY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-10-20 published
Lindalee TRACEY, Filmmaker And Writer (1957-2006)
Director with an uncanny ability to document her own life grew up poor. After becoming the central subject of Not a Love Story: a Film about Pornography, she began making her own films, writes Sandra MARTIN
By Sandra MARTIN, Page S9
A child of poverty, Lindalee TRACEY ran away from home as a young teenager, made a living as a stripper and exotic dancer in Montreal and forged an award-winning international career as a writer and documentary filmmaker. Multitalented and driven, almost as though she had a presentiment her time would be short, she had an uncanny ability to document her own life in print and in film. As a journalist, she had an innate talent to connect with people on a visceral level, a quality that made her work controversial and unforgettable.
When her young son, Liam, started asking questions about his dead grandfather, Ms. TRACEY decided to make a documentary about the father who had abandoned her as a baby. Abby, I hardly Knew Ya (1995) was a cinematic journey that took her through flop houses and long-term-care facilities, as she sought out her father's drinking buddies, and ended up in the cemetery beside his grave. Although she had intended to mouth conventional bromides about absent fathers while the cameras rolled, she found invective pouring out of her mouth in torrents of rage. Another filmmaker would have yelled cut, composed herself and started again. That might have been professional, but it wouldn't have been authentic and authentic was what Lindalee TRACEY was all about as a filmmaker, a writer and a person.
"She wanted people to read her work and to react to it. She had an incredible sense of adventure and a very clear idea in her own mind of right and wrong and what she should do to change things," says Lynn Cunningham, the magazine and book editor whom Ms. TRACEY credited with having "demanded the truth, however much I winced" as a writer.
"She had a great, raunchy, Rabelaisian sense of humour," says broadcaster Shelagh Rogers, host of Sounds Like Canada on Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Radio. "And her laugh went on about two minutes longer than mine. And she was a vault. I told her things I told no one else. And those things went nowhere. She was everything you could want in a girlfriend. And her eyes were so beautiful. You just knew you were loved by looking into her eyes."
Those eyes were variously described as sparkling, alive and a mirror into her personality -- mischievous, determined, difficult and passionate. She was theatrical, a trait she used to advantage as a burlesque dancer, and irrepressibly interested in other people, especially the poor and disadvantaged. She would walk down the street and see a panhandler. Instead of passing by with her eyes averted or dropping a loonie from on high into a plastic cup, she would sit down on the curb and have a conversation and then, as likely as not, she would invite her new friend to join her for a meal at the nearest eatery.
Of Irish and Québécois ancestry, Lindalee TRACEY was the elder of two children of Abby TRACEY, an alcoholic who was in and out of jail, and Yolande TREMBLAY, a government clerk. Her father took off when she was a few months old, reappeared briefly and left again before her brother Paul was born a year later.
She grew up above a diner in the west end of Ottawa. "There were no trees, no parks, just the incessant rattle and dark belching of warehouses, factories and rag plants," she wrote in her first book, On the Edge: A Journey into the Heart of Canada (1993), which was nominated for the Gordon Montador Award. "I remember a sweet-unknowing before awareness and shame. The cheesy clumps of Kraft dinner and ketchup in the roof of my mouth. The gummy front-yard tar melting to my shoes in summer. The slow creaking of springs as my mother unfolded her hide-a-bed in the living room each safe night." Her father was "a deadbeat, a man I didn't know," while her mother "lived for years without her own room, without new clothes, with constant worry that lined her face early. She was poor so her children wouldn't be."
Ms. TRACEY went to D. Roy Kennedy Public School and Woodruff High School in Ottawa. She was a sickly child, and suffered from rheumatic fever in the days before universal health care. Although she was always proud of her mother's frugality and strength, Ms. TRACEY was a rebellious teenager who ran away from home when she was 15. She rode the rails until she was picked up in Kamloops, British Columbia, and sent home. In 1973, she quit school and moved to Montreal, where she began appearing in clubs as a stripper and an exotic dancer. She was 16.
"I just loved stripping; those were grown-up girls with real boobs, and I wanted to do that, too! It was the express lane into adulthood," she explained to Marc Glassman in an interview in the fall, 2006, issue of POV magazine. "We paraded our imperfections. We enjoyed them. The people who came to the clubs were often sorrowful folk; and we talked to them."
She wrote a book, Growing up Naked: My Years in Bump and Grind (1997), about her life as a peeler, working at a club called Eden under the stage name Fonda Peters. She was a runner-up in the Miss Nude Canada contest and was billed as Canada's Top Young Show Exotic on a tour of the United States, before going back to Montreal in 1967 to work in an upscale club called SexOHrama, and eventually organizing an annual fundraising striporama for the Montreal Children's Hospital called Tits for Tots. "Certainly the mid-seventies was the last good time to be a stripper," she wrote in her memoir, "just before television swallowed our imagination, before the corporate agenda made us homogeneous and hard-core pornography spread its numbing venom."
At first, she was a willing participant in a film Titled Not a Love Story: a Film about Pornography made in 1981 by Bonnie Sherr Klein and Dorothy Henaut for Studio D, the women's unit of the National Film Board. When she saw the finished film, she felt betrayed and exploited. "I'm reduced to porn queen, me, the softest thing in the film, the stripper who doesn't spread, immortalized as a cheap cliché and the 'articulate' voice of all the live sex girls," she wrote in Growing up Naked.
The publicity from Not A Love Story, which was variously banned and lauded, helped her to find on-air work on a Montreal television show. "I wasn't supposed to do anything but wear tight clothes, but I brought on people like [Henry] Morgentaler," she said in POV magazine. She began writing stories and columns for print, including articles about street people, notably a piece about homeless women -- largely unexplored territory in the early 1980s and worked in radio, hosting and co-producing Montreal Tonight on CJAD.
Ms. TRACEY "went down the road" to Toronto to work for As It Happens and Sunday Morning in the mid 1980s. "She was very street wise, incredibly brash and an amazing thinker -- very curious and very smart -- and she could connect with almost anybody. I could send her into the most improbable places and she would find a way to get them to open up and bring back great tape," said Norm BOLEN, then the executive producer of Sunday Morning and now an executive vice-president at Alliance Atlantis. "She genuinely cared about what made other people tick and she had no respect for conventional definitions." Ms. TRACEY was also a "fabulous writer," who could fix other producer's script problems. "She was a real word master." At the same time, she had no deference for authority or experience, which could irritate her colleagues even as they were "dazzled" by her talent.
She met her husband, filmmaker Peter RAYMONT, in a documentary workshop at the old Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Radio building on Jarvis Street in 1986. "She was very bright and a quick study and she came from a different world," Mr. RAYMONT said. They connected romantically at a staff party at Mr. BOLEN's house. Like Ms. TRACEY, he was born in Ottawa but on the "other side of the tracks." His father, a colonel in the Canadian army who was awarded the M.B.E. for his war service, was a senior staff officer and historian for the Department of National Defence. Together, they shared a deep commitment to social justice, human rights and making the world a better place, but her approach, at least initially, was much more hands-on.
When Mr. RAYMONT travelled to Nicaragua to make The World is Watching in 1987, Ms. TRACEY went with him. They were married in Ottawa in 1989 and their son, Liam TRACEY- RAYMONT, was born the following year. "We had a very good relationship," said Mr. RAYMONT. "It was often tempestuous and sparky, but you don't want to marry yourself. It is really good to get together with people from different worlds and you complement and help each other."
She joined him as a partner in White Pine Pictures, an independent film, video and television production company in 1993. Its credits include Shake Hands With the Devil: The Journey of Roméo Dallaire and A Scattering of Seeds: The Creation of Canada, for which Ms. TRACEY also wrote the book.
An unregenerate multitasker, Ms. TRACEY, who had been writing poetry since her days as a stripper in Montreal, was also penning magazine articles, mainly for Lynn CUNNINGHAM, then a senior editor at Toronto Life, while she was working on films with Mr. RAYMONT. "She was cold-calling editors and I picked up the phone," Ms. CUNNINGHAM remembers. "She was an amazing bundle of energy and charm and outrageous wit." Her story proposals were "the Lindalee trademark" of a writer who scorned celebrity and felt passionately about the forgotten and marginalized people in society.
One of her pieces for Toronto Life was "The Uncounted Canadians" about the thousands of illegal migrants who work in our fields and kitchens, hotels and restaurants. It won a couple of journalism awards and went into production this week as a pilot for a television series. Her approach, working at a story from the inside -- from the perspective of a participant, rather than from the viewpoint of a detached "objective" observer -- is the signature of Ms. TRACEY's work as a journalist in print and on film. "Being moral, being decent, being honourable" whether "you are in front or behind the camera," were lessons, Ms. TRACEY said, that she had derived from her experience with Not a Love Story. Shelagh Rogers recognized Ms. TRACEY as "a force" when she interviewed her in 1993 and was immediately attracted to her energy and fearlessness as a storyteller. She was never afraid of being a do-gooder or too-small "l" liberal in her views, or of venting her outrage about the many people "who didn't have a voice and who weren't reflected in the national media." Ms. Rogers says she loved Ms. TRACEY's compassion, her "personal power" and her ability to take charge and to inspire change in people.
Although she was a very active partner in White Pine Pictures, Ms. TRACEY formed Magnolia Movies as a "boutique production company" in 2003. She did it partly because she wanted her own identity, partly because she wanted to make films that either didn't fit the profile of White Pine, or came at similar subjects from a different slant. Her first film for Magnolia was An Anatomy of Burlesque, which Globe television critic John DOYLE deemed "smart and entertaining" and a "cheerfully informative jaunt through the history of burlesque funny business." Bhopal: The Search for Justice, a scathing indictment of what happened after the disaster at the Union Carbide plant in Bhopal, India, on December 2, 1984, aired on Canadian Broadcasting Corporation the following year.
About five years ago, Ms. TRACEY was diagnosed with HER-2 Neu positive breast cancer, a very aggressive form of the disease. She was 44. After a mastectomy and chemotherapy, "it looked as though it had disappeared" for about two years, Mr. RAYMONT said. "Then it came back in the same part of her body and it was in her bones, her lungs and her liver." She sought out an alternative cure in Tijuana, Mexico, in the late fall of 2004 and returned looking devastated. Desperately ill with metastatic cancer, she was eligible to receive Herceptin as a last-hope treatment. "It gave her another nine months, or a year, of life," her husband said of what seemed a remarkable recovery. During that time, she continued her frenetic work schedule, and found time to lobby Ontario Health Minister George Smitherman to make Herceptin available as well to non-metastatic Her-2 breast-cancer patients.
In January of 2006, the cancer invaded her brain. Late in September, her family took her to the palliative care unit at Princess Margaret Hospital, expecting she would last two or three days. In the end, she defied death for almost a month, as she had always confounded authority -- grabbing as much life as she could and asking, on one occasion, for her loved ones to sing Gordon Lightfoot songs around her bed.
Lindalee TRACEY was born in Ottawa on May 14, 1957. She died of metastasized breast cancer in Toronto yesterday. She was 49. She is survived by her husband, Peter RAYMONT, their son, Liam, her mother, Yolande, her brother, Paul, and her extended family.

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TRACEY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-10-21 published
TRACEY, Lindalee (May 14, 1957-October 19, 2006)
The Toronto author, journalist, filmmaker and producer died at Princess Margaret Hospital as a result of breast cancer. She was only 49, but in her all-too-brief life and career accomplished much. She will be greatly mourned by her husband Peter RAYMONT, son Liam TRACEY- RAYMONT, mother Yolande TREMBLAY, brother Paul TRACEY, mother-in-law Mary Ward RAYMONT and her dear aunts, uncles, cousins and brother and sister-in-law. She will also be missed by countless Friends across the country and overseas, many of who had the pleasure of working on her many award-winning publishing and broadcast projects for, among others, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, TVO, CTV, History Television, Channel 4 and Toronto Life. The underlying theme of her articles, books, documentaries and drama was to champion those who are often ignored, underestimated and forgotten and to celebrate those who rise above disadvantage. Funeral services will take place on Tuesday, October 24 at 2 p.m. at Saint Anne's Anglican Church (270 Gladstone Ave., Gladstone and Dundas), Toronto, followed by a Celebration of Lindalee's Life at the Arts and Letters Club (14 Elm Street, Yonge and Gerrard) at 6 p.m. Visitation will begin at 1 p.m. at the church. In lieu of flowers, donations would be appreciated to The Lindalee Tracey Seed Trust c/o Magnolia Movies, 822 Richmond St. W., Suite 301, Toronto, Ontario M6J 1C9. The trust will be used to support emerging writers and filmmakers. Arrangements entrusted to Turner and Porter Yorke Chapel, 416-767-3153.

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TRACEY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-11-06 published
SCHMIDT, Kathleen Mary (née PLUMBTREE)
Passed away peacefully in Toronto at the age of 91 on Wednesday, November 1, 2006. Kathleen was the beloved wife of the late Zdenek SCHMIDT and the late Harley MORDEN. Loved mother of Mary MORDEN and Harley MORDEN. She was the devoted grandmother of Sarah, Britta, Spencer and Kelsey. Sadly missed by her great-grandchild, Royal. For 50 years Kay was the dear friend of her boss and champion the late Eddie GOODMAN, Q.C. Kay will be lovingly remembered by the Hruby-Holy family - Thomas and Dominique in Prague, Jaroslav, Fran, Michael and Matthew in Montreal as well as many other relatives and Friends. We would like to thank the wonderful staff, past and present at Central Park Lodge, Spadina, who showed Kay the utmost kindness and care along with her faithful companions there, Angela TENENBAUM, Lorna ROSS and Jim TRACEY. Friends may call at the Morley Bedford Funeral Home 159 Eglinton Ave. West, Toronto, (2 stoplights west of Yonge Street), Friday, November 10, from 7-9 p.m. A funeral mass will be held in Blessed Sacrament Church 24 Cheritan Ave. Toronto, (west off Yonge Street, first street south of Lawrence Ave.) Saturday November 11, at 11 a.m. Interment Maple Cemetery (north side Major MacKenzie Doctor east of Keele Street). If desired, donations to the Alzheimer Society, Suite 500, 2323 Yonge Street, Toronto, Ontario M4P 2C9, would be appreciated by the family.

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TRACEY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-02-08 published
TRACEY, Robert " Bob" Alexander
(February 20, 1937-February 5, 2006)
After a courageous battle, Bob succumbed to his injuries on Sunday, February 5, 2006 at 11 p.m. He is survived by his wife Mary. Proud father to his children - Andrew, Karen, Hughie, Kathleen and Daniel, their spouses Yvonne, Ian, June, Lawrence and Francina. Cherished Granddad to James and Richelle, Jason and Daniel, Brandon and Brett, and Dylan and Cole. Will also be missed by his brothers George (England), Roger (South Africa), Roy, Greg and sister Anna, and their spouses Anne, Joan, Margaret and John. Uncle Bob leaves behind his devoted nieces and nephews: George, Mark, Gail, Nicole, Robert Alexander, Catherine, Andrew, Darren, Raymond, Linda, Norma and Janice, and cousins from coast to coast. The family would like to thank the 5th Floor Patient Care Unit and N.I.C.U. of Sunnybrook Hospital for their valiant efforts. Proud member of the I.B.E.W. Local 353 and Royal Canadian Legion Branch 614. The family will receive Friends at the Ogden Funeral Home, 4164 Sheppard Ave. East, Agincourt (east of Kennedy Rd.) on Friday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral service to be held in the Ogden Chapel on Saturday at 11 a.m. A Celebration of Life is to follow at the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 614, Salome Dr., Scarborough. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Canadian Diabetes Association, Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario, or the Ontario Brain Injury Association. Thank you to each and every one of you for your support at this trying time!

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TRACEY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-02-09 published
TRACEY, Margaret
Suddenly on Tuesday, February 7, 2006, beloved wife of Herb. Loving mother of Reg, Linda, Pat, Cheryl, and the late Greg, Michael and Terry. Also survived by her many grandchidren and great-grandchildren. Dear sister of Raymond, Lorraine, Carol, Bernice and the late Cecil. Visitation at the Giffen-Mack "Danforth" Funeral Home and Cremation Centre, 416-698-3121, 2570 Danforth Ave. (at Main St. subway) on Thursday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Service in the chapel on Friday morning at 11 o'clock. Interment Pine Hills Cemetery.

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TRACEY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-02-13 published
Wretched end to life of laughter
Beating victim talked of disrespectful teens
Family, Friends mourn happy, robust man
By Andrew CHUNG, Staff Reporter
Bob TRACEY's biggest pet peeve was witnessing someone disrespecting somebody else.
And so he would sometimes complain, recently with increasing frequency, that young people had lost respect for their elders.
To his children, the robust 68-year-old -- who walked for three hours every day, often along Sheppard Ave. E. to the McDonalds at Warden Ave. where he'd sit down for a hot chocolate -- would bitterly tell of the teenagers he'd encounter during those treks.
"He mentioned to me several times leading up to this that these young guys would bump you on the sidewalk and they wouldn't even move to get past," said his daughter, Karen CAMPBELL, 38. "'It's total disrespect,' he would say."
On January 13, while walking at Sheppard and Warden Aves., TRACEY ran into the wrong 17-year-old. Police say they got into an argument, though it's unclear what sparked the exchange. TRACEY was viciously kicked and punched in the head and left eye, the family said.
TRACEY was taken to Sunnybrook hospital. On February 5 he died of his injuries, police say, becoming the city's fourth homicide of the year.
A teenager, who cannot be named, has been charged with second-degree murder. The boy had been previously arrested for aggravated assault and set free on bail.
Family members wonder how anyone could do such a thing to a senior.
"I've read this kind of thing before about others, you know, a senior beaten," CAMPBELL said. "But it doesn't really hit home until it happens to you."
She said her father's death will stir change. "This will have a big impact on society. People are going to know that this cannot continue."
It was a wretched end to a life filled with laughter. At his funeral Saturday, Friends and family members recalled how he offered a grin to everyone.
"He had a big handshake and a smile for everyone he met," CAMPBELL said.
TRACEY came to Canada from Scotland in his 20s and settled in Scarborough. He found a job as an electrician, a trade he plied for 35 years.
He brought with him a few passions. One was soccer. His father played professionally, while he was an avid player. For more than a decade he coached the sport, and refereed with the Scarborough Soccer Referees Association.
"He was well respected," said long-time friend and fellow referee John McALISTER, 67. "It's such a passionate game. If you don't keep good tabs on them they can turn into riots at a moment's notice. He kept good control."
McALISTER said TRACEY was a big man, not afraid of anyone. "Bob would never go out looking for trouble," he said, "but if trouble came his way, Bob would never back off."
TRACEY served in the army as a young man. When he came to Canada he made a point of attending the Royal Canadian Legion branch 614 on Salome Dr. every Thursday, CAMPBELL said.
Through two marriages, TRACEY had two children and three step-children. He was firm, but fair. The boys in the family had a tendency to wreck the cars, some remembered at the funeral. So once, TRACEY took the insurance payout to buy $2,400 in lottery tickets. "He was always trying something," CAMPBELL said.
He also had eight grandchildren. They loved him and, best of all, respected him. He was losing his hair, so when he joked with 4-year-old Richelle recently whether he could have some of her beautiful locks, she actually cut some off and gave them to him.

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TRACEY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-04-05 published
CAPELAZO, Helen
Peacefully at the North York General Hospital on Monday, April 3, 2006. Helen loving wife of the late Fred. Dear mother to Gloria Anne SKRABEC (John), Mary Catherine, David and Anne Louise (Gary) David CAPELAZO (Karen), and Margaret; Mary Louise BATH (David), Peter and Nicole; Fredric CAPELAZO, and Christian and Melanie. Great-grandmother of 6. Predeceased by Mary TRACEY and Joseph VIRIO. Friends will be received at the Ogden Funeral Home, 4164 Sheppard Ave. East, Agincourt (east of Kennedy Rd.) on Thursday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Complete Funeral Mass will be held on Friday 9: 30 a.m at Epiphany of Our Lord Roman Catholic Church, 3200 Pharmacy Ave. (north of Finch). Cremation to follow.

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TRACEY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-04-05 published
O'HALLORAN, Roy Lloyd
World War II Veteran (Algonquin and Canloan Regiments), former Mayor of Parry Sound.
At Barrie on Monday, April 3rd, 2006, age 91 years. Loving son of the late Timothy and Eleanor (TRACEY) O'HALLORAN. Beloved husband of Olive of Barrie. Loving father of Maureen O'HALLORAN of Streetsville. Predeceased by his sisters Madge, Beatrice, Thelma, Kay, Pat, Laura and brothers William, Ken, Mike, Danny and John. Fondly remembered by his nephews, nieces, other relatives and Friends. Resting in the Logan Funeral Home, 81 James Street, Parry Sound where the family will receive visitors on Friday, April 7th from 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. and from 12-1 p.m. on Saturday. Royal Canadian Legion Branch 117 Veteran Service at the Funeral Home on Friday evening at 7: 00 p.m. and Prayers following at 7: 30 p.m. Funeral Mass will be celebrated at St. Peter the Apostle Church, Parry Sound on Saturday, April 8th at 1: 00 p.m. Reception to follow. Interment Hillcrest Mausoleum and Cemetery. For assistance with donations to the West Parry Sound Health Centre or a charity of your choice, please contact Logan's, 1-800-265-2218. Online condolences www.logansfuneralhome.com

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TRACEY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-11-02 published
Lindalee TRACEY, 49: Documentarian
By Catherine DUNPHY, Obituary Writer
The first film Lindalee TRACEY made was very personal, extremely powerful and damned good. Her quest to find her father, Abby, who left his family when she was an infant for a life as a rubbie on the mean streets of Ottawa, was nominated for a Genie, in no small part because of the brave filmmaking of its final scene.
"I came close so many times to following you into the abyss," she narrated in Abby, I Hardly Knew Ya (1995) as she kneeled by the grave of a man reduced to spiking his morning orange juice with shaving lotion by the time he died at 36 -- her age then, in '93.
"I have a son, " she said, tears slipping down the curves of her open, suddenly vulnerable face as she tenderly offered up a photo of a beautiful, hopeful young boy as if there were someone there that day to receive it. Then -- rage and a howl, from the heart, from the gut. "You don't deserve pity," she snarled at the headstone. "You make me very mad, Al -- bert."
"Nobody can watch that scene and not leave a changed person," said her friend Bernie Farber, head of the Canadian Jewish Congress. They met when the writer/producer/director was filming Hearts of Hate, a documentary about the Canadian white supremacist movement.
"I have worked with many documentarians, and many operated literally behind the camera," Farber said. "Lindalee operated in front of the camera. She got into the subject, she explored, she pushed, she pulled, and she was so natural it was as if you were speaking to your favourite person. You wanted to talk to Lindalee TRACEY. She absorbed everything and she had those eyes that just consumed you."
Being interviewed by her was like running a marathon, Farber said. "You let everything out."
But then again, so did she.
"There was never anything guarded about Lindalee," said Peter RAYMONT, her husband and partner in White Pine Pictures. Together they made scores of award-winning documentaries, videos and television series, all with a social justice bent, including the 26-part documentary television series A Scattering of Seeds, for which TRACEY also wrote the book and a website, and Shake Hands with The Devil: The Journey of Romeo Dallaire. The Border, a television pilot that sprang from their 2002 film The Undefended Border, wrapped a few days after TRACEY died October 19, at 49, of breast cancer.
Typical was her last interview, given to POV (Point of View) magazine. It appeared in late September, just as she was entering hospital. "She was so candid in it, talking about being upset by wrongs in the past," said RAYMONT. " But that's who she was. F -- - it, she'd say. Tell the truth. Don't be careful."
Her truth was, she had once been a stripper -- and had loved it. Her single mother had supported TRACEY and her brother on a government clerk's pay.
"She was poor so her children wouldn't have to be," TRACEY wrote in the introduction to her book about Canada's poor, On The Edge. "Four small rooms above a diner on Clyde Avenue, a gash of gravel on a hump of clanking industry. People were supposed to work here, not live or raise families."
By 16, she had left home and was stripping as Fonda Peters in Montreal. "I pull my bra off quickly, almost imperceptibly, sneaking into my nakedness. It is almost beside the point. The audience begins to blur now as I go furiously into myself, feeling every tendon stretch, every searing breath, and the air on my wet skin," she wrote in her 1997 memoir Growing Up Naked. "Her routines were almost slapstick," said her friend Lynn CUNNINGHAM. " She would go out with a pair of scissors and cut off a guy's tie." She was runner-up for Miss Nude Canada and the impetus behind Tits for Tots, reportedly a wildly successful stripping fundraiser for the Montreal Children's Hospital.
She was featured in Bonnie Sherr Klein's National Film Board documentary Not A Love Story: A Film About Pornography and remained furious about what she perceived to be the film's exploitation of her colleagues and their profession. "I saw (stripping) change from this wonderful carnival to a source of awfulness and exploitation," she told POV.
Nevertheless, she went to work in media, as a host on a Montreal television show, later moving to host and co-produce a Montreal radio program. She came to Toronto to work on As It Happens. A habitual multitasker, she began trolling Toronto magazine editors seeking assignments. That's how she met CUNNINGHAM, then with Toronto Life. "We hit it off almost immediately. She was really engaging, with a wicked sense of humour, and never shied away from being a trifle outrageous." CUNNINGHAM edited TRACEY's first story for Toronto Life about migrant workers. Uncounted Canadians won just about every major journalism award in 1991.
"Lindalee was hanging out under bridges in Buffalo and getting to know the illegal community in Toronto," said RAYMONT. It was the beginning of their shared preoccupation with what he calls "the real people." She was always stopping and chatting with homeless people -- sitting right down on the curb and asking them about their lives. Every Christmas Eve she made up care packages -- cookies, cash, a card saying she cared -- wrapped them in a kerchief, tied them with string and took son Liam in the car to dole them out. "We'd do it every Christmas and Liam would be embarrassed, but in the end he was extremely proud of her," RAYMONT said.
TRACEY was treated for breast cancer in 2001. She made three more films -- Burlesque (through Magnolia Movies, a company she established for herself), Bhopal: The Search for Justice and a film about Women's College Hospital -- before the cancer came back in the fall of 2003.
She tried many alternative therapies, including one at a Tijuana clinic, before she was prescribed Herceptin, a new cancer fighter. "She had this amazing comeback," said CUNNINGHAM. Her pain was gone and, triumphant, she and member of Parliament Carolyn Bennett lobbied Health Minister George Smitherman to make the drug available under Ontario Health Insurance Plan. (He did.) "She felt wonderful she thought: 'I'm clear. I'm going to live as long as anybody else,'" RAYMONT said. "Then the headaches started."
By September she was in Princess Margaret's palliative care unit. Her room became a place of music and hope as RAYMONT and Friends brought their guitars to her bedside. "Delta Dawn." "City of New Orleans."
The night before she died, after everyone had gone, RAYMONT told her he'd seen that day's rushes of The Border, their pilot. RAYMONT told her they looked great, that the show was going to be a success. And she smiled. That was her last communication. "She's such a powerful life force, and part of me thought she will survive somehow."
"I think many of us will be talking of her in the present tense for a long time," Farber said.
RAYMONT will be in South America next month, starting a new documentary about Chilean writer/activist Ariel Dorfman. "To honour her," he said.

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TRACHTENBURG o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-06-05 published
MASON, Vere Karsdale, B.Sc., B.Eng., P.Eng., M.E.I.C.
(December 9, 1916-June 1, 2006)
Founder V.K. Mason Construction Ltd.
With sadness and love the MASON family announces the passing of Vere MASON in his home with dignity on June 1, 2006. Born in Paradise, Nova Scotia to Ella (LONGLEY) and Reginald HOLMES and raised by his stepmother, Mildred Durling MASON. Beloved husband of Audrey (Prettie, Neish). Predeceased by June (Moses) MASON and sister Joan McKENZIE of Montreal. Vere will be missed by sisters Jean PELL of Halifax and Margaret PREECE of Toronto. Much loved father of Elizabeth "Betty" MASON (Bruce VIDLER,) Linda (Lyn) (Daniel VOGHT), David (Michelle), James (Jim) (Tanya TRACHTENBURG.) Special Grampa to Stephanie, Jonathan, Tyler, Thomas, Leda, Eric and Zack. Uncle to Bill PELL, Sharon McKINNON, Sue CLARKE and John McKENZIE. Stepfather to Rob NEISH (Kerry) and Geoffrey NEISH and Grampa Vere to Robin and Oliver. Vere attended Mount Allison University, Sackville, New Brunswick - B.Sc. 1939, McGill University, P.Q. - B.Eng. 1942, graduating with honours and winning the British Association Medal. After graduation he joined the Aluminum Company of Canada. In 1942 Vere chose to serve in World War 2 with the Royal Canadian Navy on the Escourt Frigate H.M.C.S. Carlplace until 1946 and was discharged with rank of Lieutenant (E) R.C.N.V.R. After the war he joined George Hardy Ltd., General Contractors in Toronto from 1945-1953. Vere then joined Perini General Contractors Ltd. as Chief Engineer in 1953 and was appointed Vice President in 1957. In 1960 Vere founded V.K. Mason Construction Ltd. in Toronto and established offices in Ottawa, Winnipeg and Edmonton. Some of their projects included: Royal Bank of Canada Building, North York General Hospital, Commerce Court, Four Seasons Sheraton Hotel, Royal Bank Plaza, The Atrium on Bay and Two Bloor West in Toronto; the National Arts Centre, the National Science Library Carlton University and Place Guy Favreau in Ottawa; the Rupertsland Square and Seven Oaks General Hospital in Winnipeg. In 1988, Vere received an honourary Doctorate of Engineering from the Technical University of Nova Scotia. Vere was a member of the Beaumaris Yacht Club in Bracebridge, a founding member of Loxahatchee Club in Jupiter, Florida, and the Donalda Club in Toronto. All who met him were richer by knowing him. He was the kind of man that was a true role model for others. The lessons that he taught by way of his life were by the example that he set. He had a commanding height and stature that always left an impression on others. Even people who only knew him for a short period of time were drawn to him because of his sincere and humble nature. He will be truly missed. Special heartfelt thanks to all those who wanted to make sure that he was as comfortable and as well taken care of as possible. Vere truly appreciated the efforts of Doctor J.D. ROBERTSON, Doctor Michael R. JOHNSTON, Doctor Robert HYLAND and "wonder nurse" Heather WHALEN. Thanks also to Princess Margaret Hospital's Thoracic Department for their dedicated expert care and to the Temmy Latner Centre for Palliative Care, to Doctor Russell GOLDMAN and to Steve JENKINSON for helping so much with your comforting and reassuring words. 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 Thursday, June 8th and from 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. on Friday, June 9th. The funeral service will be held on Saturday, June 10th at 2: 30 p.m. in Saint_John's York Mills Anglican Church, 19 Don Ridge Drive. In memory of Vere, donations may be made to the Temmy Latner Centre for Palliative Care, 600 University Avenue, Toronto, Ontario M5G 1Z5.

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TRACK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-09-11 published
COOPER, Virginia, S., B.A., M.Ed., Ed.D.
Dr. Virginia S. Cooper died peacefully, at home, on August 27, 2006 after a courageous battle with cancer. Dear friend and companion of Lazo MIKIJELJ. Much beloved by Friends and relatives in England and in Canada. Her understanding and wise counsel will be missed by her many clients. A charter woman member of the Arts and Letters Club of Toronto, she was for many years active at its literary table and with its annual spring revues. A Director of the Tarragon Theatre and an active member of the Toronto Psychotherapy Community. A private memorial service has been held. Those wishing to make a contribution to a charitable cause in her memory are invited to do so to the Ontario Arts Foundation at 151 Bloor Street West, 5th floor, Toronto, on M5S 1T6 (attention Janet STUBBS) or to Woodsworth College, University of Toronto, 119 St. George Street, Toronto, Ontario M5S 1A9 (attention Barbara TRACK,) where in each case, endowments for awards and scholarships will be established in her name.

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TRACK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-01-26 published
GIBB, Ada
Peacefully at Scarborough General Hospital on Wednesday, January 25, 2006. Beloved wife of John. Loving mother of Kathy TRACK (Randy). Will be sadly missed by granddaughters Allison and Tiffany. Funeral arrangements entrusted to Giffen-Mack "Danforth" Funeral Home and Cremation Centre, 416-698-3121. "Many thanks to her Friends especially her Friends at The Scarborough Stroke Group."

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TRACY o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2006-11-07 published
McMURRAY, Lawrence Edmund (November 29th, 1925-October 28, 2006)
Lawrence McMURRAY, a resident of Mindemoya died at home on October 28th, 2006 at the age of 80. He was born in Tehkummah, son of the late John James and Mina (KAY) McMURRAY. Lawrence was predeceased by his first wife Rosie. His wife Eleanor (McALLISTER) and his children, son Len and wife Shannon and daughter Freda will sadly miss him. Grandpa greatly loved and adored by his grandchildren Bryan, Todd, Ashley, Jennifer of Owen Sound. Dearest brother to Orland and family of Elliott Lake, Floyd and family of Brampton, Glen and family of Hepworth, Percy and family of Erin, Scott and family of Nova Scotia and dearest brother to Bernice DUGGAN and family of Tehkummah, Marie KAY and family of Thunderbay, Sally SMITH and family of Alberta. He was predeceased by his sister Louise BATES and family of Owen Sound and brothers Ken and family, Bill and family. Lawrence will be remembered and sadly missed by so many Friends who were like family to him. Such as his and Eleanor's room-mates and staff members of the Field House, Hope farm and Community Living, Mums Restaurant in Mindemoya. His presence will be greatly missed. As of October 28th Mr. Lawrence McMURRAY returned back home to be with his Heavenly Father. And Friends and family said their final goodbyes on November 2nd, 2006, at the Mindemoya Cemetery. All of Lawrences' family would like to take this time to express our condolences and support to all those whose lives have been touched by his loving presence. Special thanks and enormous appreciation to all of those who cared for him especially on his last days. The staff members and room-mates of his residence. Especially, Culgin Funeral Home director Ted CULGIN and staff members and officiating Rev. Mary Jo Eckert TRACY, thank you for a beautiful service. God Bless.

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TRACY o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-07-18 published
HEIGHINGTON, Norman V.
Peacefully with his family by his side on Sunday, July 16, 2006 at University Hospital, Norman V. HEIGHINGTON passed away in his 75th year. Dear husband of Barbara of 46 years. Predeceased by his daughter Lynn HEIGHINGTON, his brother Victor, his wife June and his sister Beryl COLLINS and her husband Ross. Loving father of Scott (Donna) HEIGHINGTON. Brother to Edgar (Elsie) HEIGHINGTON, Jim (Valerie) HEIGHINGTON, Vieann TRACY, Gwen (Richard) MOTTERSHALL, John (Cathy) HEIGHINGTON, and Gail (George) RAPOS. Brother-in-law to Ruth McKERLIE and family. Norman is a member of Mt. Dennis Masonic Lodge and Rameses Shrine Toronto and is retired from Kodak Canada. A memorial service will be held at Forest Lawn Memorial Chapel, 1997 Dundas Street East (at Wavell), London, on Wednesday, July 19, 2006, at 3 p.m. with visitation one hour prior to the service. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations to the Canadian Diabetes Association would be gratefully appreciated by the family. On-line condolences are available through www.memorialfuneral.ca

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TRACY o@ca.on.simcoe_county.nottawasaga.collingwood.enterprise-bulletin 2006-02-15 published
MILES, Marjorie Alice (formerly HEWITT, née JAMES)
Peacefully with her family by her side at the Victoria Village Manor, Barrie, on Thursday, February 9, 2006, in her 91st year. Marjorie, beloved wife of the late Sidney Walter MILES and the late Wilbert HEWITT. Loved mother of Carol McKERNON and husband Bill of Bracebridge, Jim HEWITT of Collingwood, Joan LEBOEUF and husband Bill of Barrie and Randy HEWITT and wife Dana of Calgary, Alberta. Cherished grandmother of Mark McKERNON and wife Chris, Janice CARON and husband Doug, Adam LEBOEUF and wife Rhonda, Charlotte LEBOEUF, Jake and Tyler HEWITT and great grandmother of Annie and Sydney CARON, Kalli and Sam McKERNON and William and Maxwell (A.J.) LEBOEUF. Dear sister of Myrtle TRACY and her late husband Roy. Predeceased by her brother Harry JAMES. Family and Friends were received at the Doolittle Chapel of Carson Funeral Homes, 54 Coldwater St. East Orillia (705) 326-3595, on Sunday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. and on Monday afternoon February 13, from 1: 30 until time of Funeral Service in the chapel at 2:30. Interment, St. Andrew's - St. James' Cemetery. If desired, memorial donations made to the charity of your choice would be appreciated by the family. Online Messages of Condolence are welcome at www.carsonfunerlhomes.com A Memorial Tree will be planted by the Doolittle Chapel of Carson Funeral Homes.

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TRACZUK o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-07-14 published
JUSCENKO, Maria
Peacefully at Parkwood Hospital on Wednesday, July 12th, 2006, Mrs. Maria JUSCENKO of London in her 85th year. Beloved wife of the late Nicholas JUSCENKO. Loving mother of Olga SIHANOK of the Ukraine, Doug (Helen) SCHWARTZENTRUBER of London, Olga (Ted) TRACZUK of Komoka and Alex (Lois) JUSCENKO of Toronto. Dear grandmother of Ihor and Oleg SIHANOK, Chanel and Jordan SCHWARTZENTRUBER Jimmy and Michael SPIVAK, Walter, John and Steven TRACZUK. Predeceased by her grand_son Jason JUSCENKO. Also survived by 3 great-grandchildren in the Ukraine and Belle Marie in British Columbia. Friends may call at the Needham Funeral Chapel, 520 Dundas Street, London (519-434-9141) on Friday July 14th from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Panachida at 7 p.m. Service from Holy Trinity Ukrainian Orthodox Church on Saturday at 10 a.m. Interment Mt. Pleasant Cemetery. Memorial donations to Parkwood Hospital Palliative Care Unit would be appreciated. Tributes may be left at www.mem.com

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TRAETTO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-03-07 published
HARRIS, Eveline "Ev" (née McCUTCHEON)
Peacefully on Friday, March 3rd, 2006 in Ottawa at the age of 86 years. Beloved wife of the late Kenneth "Ken" HARRIS. Loving mother of Margaret RATCLIFFE and Michael HARRIS (Edie.) Cherished grandmother of Eric RATCLIFFE (Wendy) and Tanya TRAETTO (Tony) and great-grand_son Kenny RATCLIFFE. Predeceased by her brothers and sisters: Thomas, Eddy, Dennis, Gladys, Andy, Violet, Donald, Walter and Lorraine. Special thanks to the staff at The Edinburgh Retirement Home, Dr. Louise COULOMBE and other care givers. Friends may call at the Garden Chapel of Tubman Funeral Homes, 3440 Richmond Road, (between Baseline Rd. and Bayshore Dr.) Nepean, on Friday from 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. Funeral service will be held in the Chapel on Saturday, March 11th, 2006 at 1 p.m. Donations to a charity of choice would be appreciated. A memorial service will be held at Saint John's Anglican Church, Weston Road, Toronto at a later date. Condolences, tributes or donations may be made at www.tubmanfuneralhomes.com

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TRAFAGANDER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.strathroy.age_dispatch 2006-01-24 published
KUNTZE, Irvine Charles
At the Woodstock General Hospital, on Thursday, January 19, 2006, Irvine Charles KUNTZE of Woodstock, in his 75th year. Beloved husband of Dorothy J. KUNTZE (née ATKINS) for nearly 50 years. Dear father of Roger KUNTZE of Windsor, Gord KUNTZE of Bradford, and Al KUNTZE and his wife Helen of Stratford. Loved grandfather of Amanda, Andrew, and Kathryn. Dear brother of Don KUNTZE and his wife Jean of Kitchener and Ellen TRAFAGANDER and her husband Charles of Stratford. Irvine was a longtime member of the Church of the Nazarene, an employee of C.N. Rail for over 40 years, and a member of the C.N. Pension Association. Friends called at the R.D. Longworth Funeral Home, 845 Devonshire Ave., Woodstock, 539-0004, on Sunday, January 22, 2006 from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m., where the funeral service was held in the chapel on Monday at 11 a.m. with Aaron CRAIN of the Church of the Nazarene officiating. Interment in the Oxford Memorial Park Cemetery. Contributions to the Canadian Cancer Society or the Woodstock General Hospital Building Fund would be appreciated. Online condolences at www.longworthfuneralhome.com

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TRA surnames continued to 06tra002.htm