TRIBBLE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-12-11 published
DRONYK, Mary Violet (née TRIBBLE)
At the age of 98 years, it is with great sadness that we announce the passing of our beloved mother, grandmother, and great-grandmother on December 9, 2006 at Bluewater Health - Palliative Care Unit. Violet was born in Caledon, Ontario and resided in Sarnia. She was the daughter of the late Jemima PETCH and William TRIBBLE. Predeceased by her loving husband, Michael Henry DRONYK who died in June 1993. They were married October 26, 1940. Loving and cherished mother of Verna of Toronto, Bill and his wife Linda (Craig) of Kitchener, and Bob and his wife Linda (Jolly) of London. he will be sadly missed by her grandchildren Shawn and his wife Gillian, Mandy and her husband Carl BLAKE, Michael, Kim, Corey, Ben and Holly. Violet had two great-granddaughters who were her little "darlings-" Brielle BLAKE and Madeline DRONYK. Predeceased by her brothers Bert, George, Jim, Jack, Charlie TRIBBLE, and sisters Sarah RAYBURN and Nellie BRYAN. Violet is survived by her sister-in-law Gladys TRIBBLE of Guelph, Ann RASMUSSEN of International Falls, Minnesota. and will be missed by her many nieces and nephews. A funeral service will be held on Wednesday, December 13, 2006 at 2: 00 p.m. at Smith Funeral Home, 1576 London Line, Sarnia with Rev. Connie ELLIS officiating. Interment to follow in Resurrection Cemetery. Family and Friends will be received at the Smith Funeral Home on Tuesday afternoon from 3 to 5 p.m. and evening from 7 to 9 p.m. and again on Wednesday afternoon from 1: 00 p.m. until service time at 2:00 p.m. As expressions of sympathy, donations may be made to the Red Cross, Canadian College of Naturopathic Medicine or Bluewater Health Palliative Care. Memories and condolences may be sent online at www.smithfuneralhome.ca

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TRIBBLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-03-04 published
LANE, Lawrence
Passed away peacefully, on March 1, 2006 at the age of 78, at Runnymede Health Care Centre. Beloved husband of Margaret Anne (née MARTIN.) Cherished father of Linda TRIBBLE (Phil) and Audrey PITMAN. Much loved Grandpa to Angela (Bill) and Joseph (Lisa.) Beloved brother-in-law to Jessie and Bob HOWARD of Stirling, Ontario. "Daddy - you will always be in our hearts" A Memorial Service will be held at The Simple Alternative Funeral Centre - Mississauga, 1535 South Gateway Road (2 lights south of Eglinton, on the east side of Dixie Road), 905-602-1580 on Wednesday, March 8, 2006 at 11: 00 a.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation. Please visit us at www.etouch.ca

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TRIBE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-02-14 published
INGER, Lois Pauline (née TRIBE)
Of Saint Thomas, on Monday, February 13, 2006, at the Saint Thomas-Elgin General Hospital, in her 69th year. Beloved wife of Robert Theodore "Ted" INGER and dearly loved mother of Ted INGER Jr. of Saint Thomas, Tammy CORMACK of Alberta and the late Bertram "Bert" CORMACK. Dear sister of Dee and his wife Eva TRIBE, Linda and her husband Paul HOFFER, Lana JOHNSTON and friend John THIBAUDEAU and Louise SYMMS. Predeceased by 5 brothers Alvin, Travis, Wilfred, Vincent and Junior and by 2 sisters Lucille and Leta. Also survived by a number of nieces and nephews. Lois was born in Aylmer, on July 6, 1938, the daughter of the late Harry and Lulu (PERRY) TRIBE. Resting at Williams Funeral Home, 45 Elgin Street, Saint Thomas where funeral service will be held Thursday at 1: 00 p.m. Interment to follow in Saint Thomas. Visitation Wednesday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Remembrances may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society or the Lung Association.

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TRIBE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-11-17 published
TILLOTSON, Raymond Lewis
At his residence on Thursday, November 16, 2006, Raymond Lewis TILLOTSON of Chateau Gardens, Aylmer in his 88th year. Husband of the late Madeliene TILLOTSON (1982.) Special friend of the late Leona TRIBE (2000.) Dear father of Ruth Ann SPRINGER (Stewart LYON) of London, Bob TILLOTSON of Aylmer, Sandra GENOVY (Jim) of Winnipeg, Linda ROBINSON (Patrick MARKLE) of Aylmer and Patricia MICHIELSE (John) of Dorchester. Grandfather of Leslee, Sam, Wayne, Raymond, Shawn, Sam, Jennifer, Tanya, Kelly and Sherri-Lynn. Brother of Roy TILLOTSON, Lois TILLOTSON and Dolly WILSON. Also survived by a number of great-grandchildren, great great-grandchildren, nieces and nephews. He will be sadly missed by Laura JONES, LouAnn STOCK, Tony TRIBE and families. Predeceased by brothers Frank and Bill TILLOTSON, sisters Helen TILLOTSON, Sarah VAN ACKER, Joanie TILLOTSON. Born in North Carolina on August 25, 1919 son of the late William and Mabel (STEINBACH) TILLOTSON. Raymond was a tobacco farmer at Putnum until 1974. He worked at the Tobacco Marketing Board and was bartender at Col. Talbot Branch #81 of the Royal Canadian Legion. Friends may call at the H.A. Kebbel Funeral Home, Aylmer on Friday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. where the funeral service will be held on Saturday, November 18, 2006 at 1: 00 p.m. Interment, Aylmer Cemetery. Rev. Norman JONES, officiating. Donations to the Canadian National Institute for the Blind would be appreciated. Condolences at kebbelfuneralhome.com

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TRIBE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-04-15 published
TEICHMAN, Joseph
Passed away peacefully on April 12, 2006 at Copernicus Lodge in Toronto, Ontario He was 95 years old. Joseph was born in Dabkow (Lubaczow), Poland on March 13, 1911. In 1926, 15 years old, with only a suitcase in-hand, Joseph clearly demonstrated his pioneer spirit when he immigrated entirely on his own to his uncle's and aunt's farm in East Selkirk, Manitoba. Two years later, he permanently moved to Toronto. Joseph is survived by Stephanie, his loving wife of 68 years, his son George (Toronto, Ontario), his daughter Camille TRIBE (Mt. Lehman, British Columbia), three grandchildren, Sean TRIBE (Ivy Lake, British Columbia), Michelle TRIBE (Vancouver, British Columbia) and Sarah TEICHMAN (Toronto, Ontario) and one great-grandchild Robbie TRIBE (Ivy Lake, British Columbia). An avid fisherman and hunter, Joseph will best be remembered for his love of joke-telling and his devotion to his family. Respecting his wishes, Joseph will be cremated, with no service. In lieu of flowers, donations to Copernicus Lodge Foundation, 66 Roncesvalles Ave., Toronto, Ontario M9R 3A7 would be gratefully appreciated.

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TRICHILO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-03-18 published
TRICHILO, Salvatore
Quietly on March 14, 2006, Salvatore TRICHILO passed away at the age of 85. He will be greatly missed by: his children, daughter Josie COMMISSO, her husband Giuseppe, and their children, Vince, Susanna and Paul; son Domenic TRICHILO, his wife Mary, and their children Zachary, Joshua and Ryan; daughter Rose MIGLIORE, her husband Aniello and their children Felicia and Catherine; and daughter Anna CVECICH, her husband John and their children Rachel and Michael, brother Tony and his wife Bettina, their children Cathie and Paul and their families, his brothers, sisters, and many nephews and nieces and Friends in Italy, Canada, and around the world. Our dad was a special man, with a love for his family which was unending and a stubborn streak that helped him overcome many obstacles in his life. We will miss his sharp mind, his mischievous smile, and his deep love. With his death, he will join his wife Caterina, our beloved mother. Please join us in celebrating his life at Bernardo Funeral Home, 2960 Dufferin Street, for visitation Monday, March 20 from 6-9 p.m, Tuesday, March 21 from 2-4 p.m. and 6-9 p.m. Funeral Service will be held at St. Bernard's Church at 1789 Lawrence Ave. West, on Wednesday, March 22 at 10 a.m., followed by interment at Westminster Memorial Gardens. Donations can be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation.

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TRIEBNER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-06-02 published
RENNING, Jeremy
On Tuesday, May 30, 2006 at Weyburn, Saskatchewan, Jeremy RENNING, 24, of Weyburn, and formerly of R.R.#4, Seaforth. Cherished son of Maureen (ERB) and Ken RENNING of R.R.#4, Seaforth. Loving Daddy of Dakota. Lovingly remembered by his sister Paula (Jamie) RENNING- O'BRIEN of Vanastra, three brothers Ron RENNING, Tom RENNING and Josh RENNING, all at home, and his step-sister Katrina ROBERTS of Texas. Loved uncle of two special nephews, Bailley and Brayden. Dearly loved grand_son of Roy and Lenore ERB of Zurich, Tom and Noella TRIEBNER of Exeter and Ron and Val RENNING of Guelph. Dear nephew of Marvin ERB, Martha (Johnathan) A AT- MMENSAH, Murray ERB, Matthew (Janet) ERB, Mark ERB, Bill (Darlene) RENNING, Alan (Denean) RENNING and Denise (Andrew) TROYER. Also missed by his cousins. Welcomed into rest by his grandmother Doreen ERB (1991.) Family will receive Friends at the Whitney-Ribey Funeral Home, 87 Goderich Street West, Seaforth, on Monday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral service will be held at the Zurich Mennonite Church, Zurich, on Tuesday, June 6 at 2 p.m. Interment Zurich Mennonite Cemetery. Condolences at www.whitneyribey funeralhome.com.

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TRIEBNER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-10-12 published
TRIEBNER, Gary
Resident of Fort Saint_John, British Columbia, passed away on Thursday, October 5, 2006 at 64 years of age. A memorial service was held on Wednesday, October 11, 2006 at 2: 00 p.m. at the Royal Canadian Legion, Fort Saint_John, British Columbia. Pastor Don Holloway officiated. Expressions of sympathy in memory of Gary, may be made by way of a donation to the Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis Society of British Columbia, 119-1600 West 6th Avenue, Vancouver, British Columbia. V6J 1R3 Funeral arrangements under the direction of Bergeron Funeral Services and Crematorium.

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TRIGG o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-07-22 published
FRASER, William " Bill" Robert (1959-2006)
On July 19, 2006, Bill died suddenly, but peacefully, in his home in Clarkson. Beloved son of Jacqueline and the late John FRASER. Bill will forever be missed by his close extended family: his brother Bruce, sister-in-law Elaine, nephew Dakota, nieces Christine and Ashley, and their mother Anne, and by his sister Jo-Anne TRIGG, her children Kevin and Laura and their father Bruce TRIGG. Bill was predeceased by his sister Katherine. He will also be missed by his beloved Daschunds Amy and Charlotte. Friends will be received at the Neweduk Funeral Home "Mississauga Chapel", 1981 Dundas St. W., (1 block East of Erin Mills Pkwy.) on Sunday 7-9 p.m. A time of fellowship and refreshment will be held at Christ Church United (1700 Mazo Crescent, Clarkson, Mississauga) at 10 a.m. on Monday, July 24, 2006 followed by a Celebration of Life Service at 11 a.m. Private family interment. In lieu of flowers, donations in Bill's memory made to the Mississauga Humane Society would be appreciated by the family. Neweduk Funeral Home 905-828-8000 www.neweduk.com

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TRIGGER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-12-09 published
Bruce TRIGGER: Archaeologist, Anthropologist (1937-2006)
McGill University professor was one of Canada's great, yet uncelebrated, minds, writes Sandra MARTIN. Uninterested in self-promotion, he refused to rearrange history in order to make it agree with his theories
By Sandra MARTIN, Page S9
Archaeologist, anthropologist and historian Bruce TRIGGER had a wide-ranging intellectual curiosity that roamed across civilizations from ancient Egyptians in Africa to the Huron Confederacy in Eastern Canada -- historical time frames and scholarly disciplines. He understood from an early age that complexity was an underlying factor in human behaviour, an insight that made him wary of ideological determinism and rigid methodological approaches to data.
"He was a dedicated Canadian patriot," said his McGill University colleague Michael Bisson. "He was extremely interested in Canada's history, but he was also interested in the history of inequality and that was the crucial thing that led him to look at early civilizations and at how social and political inequalities developed."
Of his two dozen books, three are considered masterpieces: The Children of Aataentsic: A History of the Huron People to 1660 A History of Archaeological Thought; and Understanding Early Civilizations: A Comparative Study.
Writing in Saturday Night magazine in 1986, journalist Boyce Richardson called Aataentsic "a work of such historical imagination and literary quality that TRIGGER deserves to rank with Harold Innis, Northrop Frye, and Marshall McLuhan -- Canadian academics known abroad for their critical imaginations and honoured at home for their contributions to Canadian self-knowledge." And yet, Mr. Richardson lamented, fully 10 years after the publication of Aataentsic, that it had sold only 1,500 copies.
One of those books was bought for Ron Williamson as a Christmas present from his parents. In 1976, he was an undergraduate at the University of Western Ontario and he already knew that he wanted to be an archaeologist and that he had to have Prof. TRIGGER's two-volume work. "It changed my life," he said yesterday. "There was no comprehensive treatment of that period that covered not only the Huron, but all of their allies and enemies in the Great Lakes Region… and gave voice to the people in that history in a way that was different from anything that came before. Reading TRIGGER brought that whole world alive to me." He was so stimulated that he went to McGill to study under Prof. TRIGGER.
What made Prof. TRIGGER different from almost anyone else as a teacher, a scholar and a human being is the thoroughness and integrity of his work, according to Ursula FRANKLIN, university professor emeritus at the University of Toronto. "He let the evidence speak, he didn't rearrange history to fit his theory. He had the incredible ability to step back and see what is a figment of somebody's wishful imagination and what is sustained by internally consistent facts," Prof. FRANKLIN said yesterday.
In contrast to some archaeologists, she said, Prof. TRIGGER had a great openness to different sources -- from science, folklore, oral history -- but he always evaluated them with rigour and integrity. He applied those same standards to every aspect of his life, as a scholar, teacher, husband and father. "If you gave me the choice of [naming] one intellectual, in the very best sense of the world, a citizen who used an exceptional intellect carefully, humbly and immensely effectively in Canada, I would say that's Bruce."
Bruce Graham TRIGGER was the only child of John and Elizabeth (neé GRAHAM) TRIGGER. His childhood was lonely because his father, an operator for Ontario Hydro, often worked the night shift and slept during the day, and his mother seemed preoccupied with her own interests. His life-long friend, set designer Maxine GRAHAM, remembered him as "a very precocious child" who could be "quite imperious." At 7, he had already absorbed The Book of Knowledge and was "reading the Bible for fun."
When not yet 10, he had an even more formative reading experience after having succumbed to chicken pox and infecting his father. While they were both recuperating, Mr. TRIGGER showed his son a lavishly illustrated book on ancient Egypt. "I was wonderstruck," Prof. TRIGGER recalled in Retrospection, an essay that he wrote for The Archaeology of Bruce Trigger: Theoretical Empiricism, a festschrift edited by Doctor Williamson and Prof. Bisson.
His early interest in Egyptian archaeology prompted an awareness of the history of his own province, which was abetted by occasional newspaper articles at the time about a dig at Sainte-Marie-among-the-Hurons and Ojibwa artifacts that were still turning up in local farmers' fields. Hydro transferred John TRIGGER to Saint Mary's, Ontario, and then to nearby Stratford, which meant that young Bruce had to switch schools and leave Friends behind, so he spent even more time metaphorically digging into ancient Egyptian and First Nations archaeology.
After high school, he enrolled in the University of Toronto in 1955, doing fieldwork in his final two summers with Norman Emerson. After graduating with a degree in anthropology in 1959, he headed to Yale University on a Woodrow Wilson fellowship to do a PhD in anthropology, along with two other undergraduates, Richard Pearson and George MacDonald, both of whom would also become significant scholars. As he noted many years later, "there was no alternative to going abroad to study." At the time, there was no established graduate program in anthropology in Canada, but he always intended to come back as soon as he could find a teaching job.
He joined the Pennsylvania-Yale Expedition to Nubia that was carrying out rescue anthropology before the area was flooded by the Aswan High Dam project. That led to his dissertation, which was published as History and Settlement in Lower Nubia in 1965. He was able to show that environmental conditions, technological innovations, trade and war were the four factors that accounted for changes in the size and location of settlements. This complex approach to understanding human behaviour became a trademark of his scholarly work.
He had become increasingly nostalgic for Canada during the years he spent living in what he later described as "imperial America," a society in which political debate was limited and "citizens almost unanimously agreed that their way of life was the most advanced and perfect in human history …" Determined to help reverse the brain drain, he ignored the advice of American academic colleagues who warned him that he would be in an academic backwater if he returned home, and accepted an appointment at McGill in 1964. That is where he stayed for the next four decades, despite many offers of distinguished chairs at illustrious institutions abroad. He preferred to build a department and a discipline in Canada rather than to chase international scholarly accolades.
At the McGill Faculty Club in the fall of 1965, he was introduced to Barbara WELCH, an English geographer who was teaching at the university. They were married in London in 1968 and subsequently had two daughters, Isabel, a particle physicist, and Rosalyn, a historical geographer. He was a very engaged father. Rosalyn remembers intense family discussions at the dinner table with people leaping up to get books to substantiate their arguments. "I think he went to a lot of trouble to ensure that my childhood, and that of my sister, was quite different from the one he had himself," said Ms. TRIGGER, who has "lots of happy memories" of her father coming home at midday from McGill to scoop up his daughters for impromptu lunches.
"He hired me in 1974," said Michael Bisson, chair of the department of anthropology at McGill. He was "absolutely wonderful" to work with, said Prof. Bisson, describing Prof. TRIGGER as a very hard working scholar, a huge contributor as a teacher and administrator, and a conciliator in disputatious situations. "He was quite a shy person, which is one of the reasons he didn't go to a lot of academic conferences and make presentations. He wasn't into self-promotion."
A dedicated teacher, Prof. TRIGGER taught mainly advanced courses, as befitted the leading theoretician and author of the definitive texts in the field. He used those books, Archaeological Thought and Early Civilizations, as the basis for two of his major courses. He was very interested in the synergy between undergraduate teaching and cutting-edge scholarship. Unlike many eminent scholars who have little time or patience for undergraduates, Prof. TRIGGER was "very accessible," said Prof. Bisson.
Prof. TRIGGER fell ill about a year ago and was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer in November of 2005. The prognosis was brutal, but even while submitting to aggressive chemotherapy, Prof. TRIGGER continued his prodigious work load. It was almost as though he feared time was short and set his mind to completing unfinished tasks and embarking on new projects. He worked on the galleys of a revised edition of A History of Archaeological Thought, contributed to the festschrift in his honour, continued writing a book of essays on what he considered to be the problems of the political right, both globally and in Canada, began planning a new text on the history and archaeology of Egypt, and translated some Middle Egyptian texts.
He was also showered with awards, including the Order of Canada, which Governor-General Michaëlle Jean presented to him in his hospital room in December of 2005. Although obviously frail, he was well enough in June of this year to attend convocation, where McGill president Heather Munroe-Blum appointed him James McGill Professor Emeritus of the university.
His final decline was swift. "We were getting out archaeology books from the McGill library within days of his death," said his daughter Rosalyn. She and her fiancé had been planning their wedding for December 2, which her father insisted should go ahead, no matter what was happening with his health. Her sister Isabel came from Vancouver with her family, including her infant daughter. But it was not to be. The wedding went ahead without the father of the bride.
Bruce Graham TRIGGER was born in Preston, Ontario, on June 18, 1937. He died of cancer at the Montreal General Hospital on December 1, 2006. He was 69. He is survived by his wife, Barbara, daughters Isabel and Rosalyn, and by his grandchildren David and Madeleine.

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TRIGGS o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2006-12-16 published
KOCHANY, Maria “Mary&rdquo
Of Hanover, passed away at Hanover and District Hospital on Thursday, December 14, 2006. She was 79. Survived by her husband Stefan KOCHANY, sons Richard KOCHANY of Hanover, Stan (Karen) of Stratford, Joseph (Josephine) KOCHANY of Coff's Harbour, Australia, Peter (Barb) KOCHANY of R.R.#3 Hanover, daughter Christina (Larry) WEDOW of Hanover, grandchildren Kaitlyn, Chelsea, Sam, Gregory, Amanda, Rachel, Arleigh and Emily. Also survived by her sisters Helga (Bob) KOCH of Chesley, Gisela ZORN (Ron TRIGGS) of Scarborough and Teresa ZORN of Germany. Predeceased by her daughter Annamarie in infancy, daughter Sergeant Veronica (Ronnie) STUBBERT, son Michael KOCHANY and a brother Paul. Visitation at Mighton Funeral Home, Hanover, on Sunday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. where a Funeral Service will be held on Monday, December 18, 2006 at 11: 00 a.m. Interment in Hanover Cemetery. Memorial donations to the Canadian Cancer Society or Canadian Diabetes Association would be appreciated as expressions of sympathy. Further information and register book available at www.mightonfuneralhome.ca

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TRIGGS o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-02-04 published
STAFFORD, Lois
In loving memory of Lois STAFFORD who died January 13, 2006.
Although we didn't say goodbye,
You will be forever in our hearts.
Sadly missed by Jean KNIGHT, Jean HANCOCK, Anne TRIGGS, Julie and all your Friends from Kmart.

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TRIGIANI o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-03-25 published
DOW, Allen Gibson
It is with great sadness that the family announces the passing of Allen DOW on Tuesday, March 21, 2006 in his 91st year at Joseph Brant Memorial Hospital, Burlington. Devoted and dearly loved husband for 62 years to Thelma Leggat DOW. Cherished uncle to Lloyd LEGGAT Jr., June (Paul) VAUGHAN, Diane (Joseph) MAZIARZ Deborah (Henry) BOCCACCIO, Melvin (Paula) LEGGAT and Laurie (Daniel) TRIGIANI. Beloved great-uncle to Tyler and Ryan VAUGHAN, Jenny (Sean) MacRAE, Lee and Conrad MAZIARZ, Jennifer (Bruce) ODELL and Gregory and Jeffrey BOCCACCIO and Jacob LEGGAT. Brother-in-law to Vincent LEGGAT and Katherine LEGGAT. Predeceased by sister-in-law Betty McFADDEN, brother-in-law Lloyd LEGGAT, nephew David LEGGAT and great-niece Sydney VAUGHAN. Allen was the former Vice President of the T.H.&B Railway, a 33rd Degree Mason and a Veteran of World War 2. Visitation to be held at Smith's Funeral Home, 1167 Guelph Line (one stoplight north of Queen Elizabeth Way), Burlington (905-632-3333) on Monday, March 27 from 3: 00-5:00 and 7:00-9:00 p.m. Service to be held in the Funeral Home Chapel on Tuesday, March 28th at 11: 00 a.m. with burial to follow at Woodland Cemetery. Donations to the Canadian Cancer Society and the Heart and Stroke Foundation would be greatly appreciated by the family.

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TRIGT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-04-17 published
GOURLIE, William " Bill" David
(45 year employee of Anaconda American Brass and 40 year member of Islington Golf Club)
Peacefully, on Easter Sunday, April 16, 2006, at Tyndall Nursing Home, just a few months after celebrating his 100th birthday. Bill has gone to join his beloved Elsie. He is survived by his children Allan (and the late Shirley) and Gail and her husband Nick VAN TRIGT, his grandchildren Allan and Christine, Barbara and Ken, Kevin and Kay, Kimberley, Sheri and Brian, and his six great-grandchildren. Friends may call at the Turner and Porter "Peel" Chapel, 2180 Hurontario St. (Hwy. 10, North of Queen Elizabeth Way), on Wednesday, April 19th at 2 o'clock. Visitation to start at 1 p.m. Interment Park Lawn Cemetery.

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TRIMBLE o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2006-11-10 published
BLACKLOCK, Bruce Robert
Passed away suddenly on Wednesday November 8, 2006 while playing the great Canadian game of Hockey. Bruce Robert BLACKLOCK age 48 years of Corunna. Loving husband and best friend of Wendy. Dear father of Logan TRIMBLE at home, Stephanie and Jamie BLACKLOCK of Owen Sound. Also survived by; his father, Cliff BLACKLOCK and his wife Leora of Ferndale; his brother Dan BLACKLOCK and his wife Nancy of Port Elgin; his sister, Marie BLACKLOCK of Scarborough; father-in-law and mother-in-law, Tom and Bonnie FIELD of Pike Bay; sisters-in-law Kathy FIELD of Hamilton and Malinda BEARE of Owen Sound; his children's mother, Lori JOHNS of Owen Sound and by several aunts, uncles, nieces, nephew and cousins. Predeceased by his mother Norma BLACKLOCK. Bruce enjoyed enduro racing at Delaware Speedway driving his #35, he worked at the Lambton Generating Station in the coal yard as a mechanical maintainer and was a member of the Moore Optimist Club. Friends will be received at the Knight Funeral Home 588 St. Clair Parkway, Corunna on Saturday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. were the funeral service will be held at 1: 30 p.m. Sunday with Rev. Bob WHALLS officiating. Cremation to follow. As expressions of sympathy Friends who wish may send memorial donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation or to the Canadian Cancer Society. Knight 519-862-2845
Page B5

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TRIMBLE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-11-13 published
GRAVES, Winnifred Lottie (née BLEWETT)
Formerly of Saint Thomas, after a prolonged illness that robbed her of communication, passed away at dawn on November 10, 2006, at the Sunnyside Home in Kitchener, Ontario, in her 85th year. She was the eldest daughter in the Elgin County farming family of the late William and Eva BLEWETT, and the beloved wife of city trainman and musician, the late W. Jack GRAVES of Saint Thomas. She was a nursing graduate of the Saint Thomas Memorial Hospital Class of 1944. Winnie enjoyed the love and admiration of her brothers and sisters and their families, as they celebrated their milestones with brunches in the London-Saint Thomas area. She will be missed by her sisters, Flossie (Ed, dec.) TRIMBLE, Marion (Bill) WHITE/WHYTE and Suzanne MILLIGAN, and her brothers, Jack (Eleanor) BLEWETT: Ted (Barbara) BLEWETT, and George (Joy, dec.) BLEWETT. Winnie's older brother Murray, died as a teenager. Her children, Mary Ann (Keith) LOWERY/LOWREY/LOWRIE/LOWRY, Toronto; Judy Marie GRAVES (Terry STOREY), Edmonton and William Scott (Theresa Fitzgerald) GRAVES, Waterloo, are especially proud of her accomplishments - as a Victorian Order of Nurses professional; as a leader in the Order of the Eastern Star, Daughters of the Nile, and Lady Trainmen; and as a model of unwavering commitment to community service and education. But their sweetest memories of Mom are her quiet ways of making simple moments joyful- stove-top birthday cakes, silly racing games, music and dancing, camping trips and her unmistakable delight in her grandchildren, Sean LOWERY/LOWREY/LOWRIE/LOWRY, Toronto; Karah LOWERY/LOWREY/LOWRIE/LOWRY, Newmarket; and Carmen and Cleo GRAVES, Waterloo. Don PARDEY will officiate at the funeral service on Saturday, November 18 at 1 p.m. at Williams Funeral Home, 45 Elgin Street, Saint Thomas. Afterward, family and Friends will be welcomed at a reception at the Community of Christ Church at 105 Fairview Avenue. Visitation will take place at Williams Funeral Home on Thursday, November 16 from 7 to 9 p.m., and on Friday, November 17 from 2-5 and from 6: 30 to 9:00 p.m. At 6:45 p.m. on Friday evening, the Daughters of the Nile will hold a brief service, followed by the Order of the Eastern Star service at 7: 00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, Winnie requested donations to the Shriners Hospitals for Children, the Ontario Heart and Stroke Foundation or the Canadian Diabetes Association

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TRIMBLE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-12-01 published
TRIMBLE, Ola Frances (VETOR)
Peacefully at Kingsway Lodge, Saint Marys on Wednesday, November 29, 2006. Ola Frances (VETOR) TRIMBLE, formerly of Thamesford in her 93rd year. Beloved wife of the late Gerald TRIMBLE (2000) and dear mother of Gerry and Isabel of R.R.#4 Thamesford and Brian and Barb of Fort Francis. Dear grandmother of Becky and Dave MOUNSTEVEN of Port Perry, Tyler (deceased 1999,) Denny and Sharon and Darien and Barb all of Fort Francis, Chip and Kate of Saint Thomas and Ben and Colleen of London. Also loved by seven great-grandchildren. Dear sister of Ellen HOLMAN of Essex. Predeceased by 11 brothers and sisters. Friends may call at the Harland B. Betzner Funeral Home, 177 Dundas Street, Thamesford on Friday from 7-9 p.m. where funeral service will be held on Saturday, December 2, 2006 at 11 a.m. with Mr. Mark MARSHALL officiating. Interment Zion 7th Line Cemetery. As an expression of sympathy memorial donations may be given to Zion 7th Line United Church Memorial Fund or the charity of one's choice. Special thanks is extended to the Staff of Kingsway Lodge for their compassionate and loving care of our mother during her stay.

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TRIMBLE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-12-08 published
TRIMBLE, Duke
The days and years without you here, they go by so fast.
It sometimes seems like yesterday is when I saw you last.
I think of you often and will tell stories of our past.
I wish you were here, I love and miss you Dad.
Love Dennis and Family.

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TRIMBLE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-12-08 published
TRIMBLE, Dennis " Duke"
In loving memory of a dear father and grandfather Dennis (Duke) who passed away 4 years ago December 8, 2002.
We hold you close within our hearts And there you will remain To walk with us throughout our lives
Until we meet again.
We love and miss you, your daughter Wendy, son-in-law Chris, grandchildren Christina, Jamie and Ryan.

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TRIMBLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-07-04 published
Alex TRIMBLE, Royal Canadian Air Force Officer (1920-2006)
Meticulous worker began his career during the Battle of Britain, repairing and maintaining the delicate instruments that crowded the cockpits of his squadron's Hawker Hurricanes
By Buzz BOURDON, Special to the Globe and Mail, Page S9
Ottawa -- Alex TRIMBLE climbed out of the cockpit of a Hawker Hurricane fighter aircraft and wiped his brow. Nearby, a dozen Hurricanes stretched down the airfield, each of them swarmed by Royal Canadian Air Force technicians intent on servicing their aircraft for the next flight.
From the fitters who maintained the engines and the riggers who repaired the airframes, wings and undercarriage, to the men who fixed the radios plus the armourers who cleaned and loaded each aircraft's eight.303-inch machine guns, the technicians knew the pilots of No. 1 (Fighter) Squadron depended on them.
Mr. TRIMBLE had a vital job of his own. Known for his painstaking accuracy, he was an instrument maker, responsible for repairing and maintaining the dozen or so delicate instruments that crowded each Hurricane cockpit.
Speedometer, tachometer, oil-pressure gauge, air-pressure gauge, compass -- every instrument had to be in perfect working order because a pilot's life could depend on it, especially when flying blind in clouds.
The Royal Canadian Air Force regarded servicing extremely seriously. "Before a plane can take off, a chart has to be signed by eight different men, including the five airmen in charge of the main ground jobs, and the flight sergeant," said a newspaper story entitled Ground Men Playing Vital Roles In War. "As a result, accidents from mechanical faults seldom occur and when a pilot sets out on a sweep across northern France he can be reasonably certain that if he doesn't get in the way of enemy guns he'll come safely back to his base."
Despite a lack of formal recognition -- ground crew weren't entitled to a campaign star, like the Aircrew Europe Star awarded after the war to aircrew -- Mr. TRIMBLE enjoyed his job. He knew his pilots as human beings, since he strapped them into their cockpits and wished them good hunting before taking off. Scanning the sky anxiously, Mr. TRIMBLE was there for them when they returned, physically and emotionally drained after combat.
A key member of the only Royal Canadian Air Force squadron to participate in the epic Battle of Britain, fought from July 10 to October 31, 1940, Mr. TRIMBLE watched history being made in the skies over Britain that hot summer of perfect weather as the German Luftwaffe tried to destroy the Royal Air Force as a prelude to invasion. Over all, 105 Canadian pilots flew in the Battle of Britain, 77 with the Royal Air Force and 28 with No. 1 Squadron.
Organized in 1937 at Royal Canadian Air Force Station Trenton, Ontario, No. 1 Squadron and its Hurricanes were mobilized on September 10, 1939, the day Canada declared war against Germany. In May, 1940, No. 1 absorbed No. 115 (Fighter) Squadron and moved to Britain.
On August 26, No. 1 Squadron engaged the Luftwaffe for the first time when 10 Hurricanes scrambled against a force of 25 to 30 bombers. Flight Lieutenant G.R. McGREGOR destroyed a Dornier Do. 215 and Flying Officer T.B. LITTLE was awarded a bomber probably destroyed. Flying Officer R.L. EDWARDS was killed.
It had been quite a day for Squadron Leader Ernie McNAB and his pilots. His unit was the first Royal Canadian Air Force squadron to score victories, suffer combat casualties and win gallantry awards. On March 1, 1941, No. 1 was renumbered as 401 Squadron after the Royal Canadian Air Force was awarded the 400-block series of numbers.
For Mr. TRIMBLE and his comrades, life during the Battle of Britain was hectic. Described as unsung heroes for their dedication, ground crew worked long hours -- often starting before dawn and finishing after midnight -- but the bright lights of London also beckoned, with its "tonight we live for tomorrow we may die" atmosphere.
In 1941, Mr. TRIMBLE was at a party when he spied a pretty girl. Sparks ignited and he asked Isobel KIRKPATRICK to dance. That was the beginning of a whirlwind romance that ended in marriage a year later, on March 17, 1941.
"It must have been the uniform. We danced, we dated, he got posted then came back. It was war time and we didn't know what tomorrow would bring," said Mrs. TRIMBLE. "It was love at first sight. He was a handsome lad, had a great sense of humour, a wonderful personality."
Alex TRIMBLE joined the Royal Canadian Air Force the day after Canada declared war on Nazi Germany on September 10, 1939. After training in Ottawa, he was sent to No. 115 (Fighter) Squadron. On August 25, 1941, he was posted to the newly formed 408 Squadron. A month later, he was promoted to sergeant, just 24 months after first enlisting. Mr. TRIMBLE spent the next two years in charge of 408's instrument section. Formed as the second Royal Canadian Air Force bomber squadron overseas, 408 attacked targets all over Europe with its Hampden and Halifax bombers.
After the war, Mr. TRIMBLE remained in the Royal Canadian Air Force. He served from 1948 to 1956 with 412 (Transport) Squadron, based at Royal Canadian Air Force Station Uplands, in Ottawa, in command of the instrument and electrical sections. Then, as now, 412 is known as the "V.I.P. squadron," flying prime ministers, governors-general and the royal family. It was the golden era of the Royal Canadian Air Force, which soon reached 52,000 men and women and 2,000 aircraft.
In 1956, Mr. TRIMBLE became an officer, specializing in aeronautical engineering. He and his family spent three years in France before going to air force headquarters in 1959. He retired in 1968 as a captain and bought a 100-acre farm in Lanark County, Ontario, in 1973.
Gail PROUDE of Ottawa remembers family life with her father during the 1950s with affection. "He went to work every day and every night the family sat down for supper together. Afterwards, Ann and I did the dishes and Mom and Dad would retire to the living room and read the paper. Families established their parameters and kids followed the rules, for the most part. It was a secure time."
Known as an organized, meticulous man, Mr. TRIMBLE loved repairing clocks and watches. "[It] became his hobby when we kids were all very young. He used to tell us that whatever money he made&hellip he used it to put gas in the car," said Mrs. PROUDE. He continued his repair work for a jewellery store in Perth, Ontario, until Alexander George TRIMBLE was born on September 3, 1920, in Ottawa. He died of heart disease on April 11, in Perth, Ontario He was 85. He is survived by his wife, Isobel, his son Gordon, his daughters Gail and Ann, six grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.

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TRIMBLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-07-15 published
TRIMBLE, Heather Anne (née SCHOFIELD)
Passed away peacefully and courageously at Sunrise Senior Living Centre in Richmond Hill on Sunday, July 9 at the age of 76. Daughter of Agnes and Whitehead SCHOFIELD, sister to Ian SCHOFIELD and Agnes ROSS and mother of Malcolm, Andrew and Jennifer. Heather will be missed by her nine grandchildren, five nieces and nephews and the staff at Sunrise who provided the same level of care, attention and comfort that Heather provided to her patients while she was a nurse at Toronto General and Sunnybrook Hospitals. At Heather's request, cremation will be followed by a private family funeral. Her memory will be celebrated at a memorial reception to be held on Saturday, August 5, 12: 00-3:00 p.m. at 3 Guinevere Court (Yonge and Major Mackenzie Drive), Richmond Hill (905.883.0867). If desired, donations in lieu of flowers may be made to Princess Margaret Hospital.

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TRIMBLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-11-13 published
GRAVES, Winnifred Lottie (née BLEWITT)
Formerly of Saint Thomas, after a prolonged illness that robbed her of communication, passed away at dawn on November 10, 2006, at the Sunnyside Home in Kitchener, Ontario, in her 85th year. She was the eldest daughter in the Elgin County farming family of the late William and Eva BLEWITT, and the beloved wife of city trainman and musician, the late W. Jack GRAVES of Saint Thomas. She was a nursing graduate of the Saint Thomas Memorial Hospital Class of 1944. Winnie enjoyed the love and admiration of her brothers and sisters and their families, as they celebrated their milestones with brunches in the London - Saint Thomas area. She will be missed by her sisters Flossie (Ed, deceased) TRIMBLE, Marion (Bill) WHITE/WHYTE and Suzanne MILLIGAN, and her brothers, Jack (Eleanor) BLEWITT: Ted (Barbara) BLEWITT, and George (Joy, deceased) BLEWITT. Winnie's older brother Murray died as a teenager. Her children, Mary Ann (Keith) LOWERY/LOWREY/LOWRIE/LOWRY, Toronto; Judy Marie GRAVES, Edmonton and William Scott (Theresa FITZGERALD) GRAVES, Waterloo, are especially proud of her accomplishments - as a Victorian Order of Nurses professional; as a leader in the Order of the Eastern Star, Daughters of the Nile, and Lady Trainmen; and as a model of unwavering commitment to community service and education. But their sweetest memories of Mom are her quiet ways of making simple moments joyful - stove-top birthday cakes, silly racing games, music and dancing, camping trips and her unmistakable delight in her grandchildren, Sean LOWERY/LOWREY/LOWRIE/LOWRY, Toronto; Karah LOWERY/LOWREY/LOWRIE/LOWRY, Newmarket; and Carmen and Cleo GRAVES, Waterloo. Don PARDEY will officiate at the funeral service on Saturday, November 18 at 1 p.m. at Williams Funeral Home, 45 Elgin Street, Saint Thomas. Afterward, family and Friends will be welcomed at a reception at the Community of Christ Church at 105 Fairview Avenue. Visitation will take place at Williams Funeral Home on Thursday, November 16 from 7 to 9 p.m. and on Friday, November 17 from 2 to 5 and from 6: 30 to 9 p.m. At 6:45 p.m. on Friday evening the Daughters of the Nile will hold a brief service, followed by the Order of the Eastern Star service at 7 p.m. In lieu of flowers, Winnie requested donations to the Shriners Hospitals for Children, the Ontario Heart and Stroke Foundation or the Canadian Diabetes Association.

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TRIMBLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-01-28 published
MARLBOROUGH, Gladys Alvera
In her 95th year, Gladys peacefully passed away on January 25th, 2006. She was surrounded by the love of her family. Gladys leaves behind her son, William (Billy), daughter-in-law, Gail and sister, Mae CLEAVER. Predeceased by her husband, William Lawrence and daughter, Joyce TRIMBLE. Nana will be fondly remembered by her grandchildren, Laurie (John), Sandy (Paul), Heather and Michele. She will be sadly missed by her great-grandchildren, Rachel, Ryan, Rory, Kristin and Nolan. Gladys was the sister of the late Louise, Charles and George. Gladys will be fondly remembered for her love of the race track, the horoscope (your fortune) and for the feistiness with which she led her life. Family and Friends are invited to Ridley Funeral Home (3080 Lakeshore Blvd. West) on Sunday from 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. A funeral will be held at Ridley (in the Chapel) on Monday at 1: 00 p.m. followed by interment at Springcreek Cemetery, Clarkson. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Canadian Cancer Society.

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TRIMBLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-02-16 published
MUNRO, David Anthony
Peacefully, with his family, on Wednesday, February 15, 2006 at the Royal Victoria Hospital, Barrie, in his 62nd year. David, beloved husband of Carol. Loving father of Anthony and his wife Theresa, and Jane. Dear Papa of Elizabeth and Zachary. David is survived by his sisters Margaret and Angela of England. Friends may call at the Steckley-Gooderham Funeral Home, Minet's Point Road at Yonge Street, Barrie on Friday from 7: 00-9:00 p.m. A Funeral Mass will be held from Saint John Vianney Church, Baldwin Lane, Barrie on Saturday, February 18, 2006 at 10: 00 a.m. Interment Saint Mary's Cemetery. The family wish to thank Dr. Nancy TRIMBLE for the dedication and care she provided to David. Remembrances to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated.

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TRIMMER o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2006-05-03 published
Brian George TRIMMER AND Nathan George TRIMMER
In loving memory of Brian George TRIMMER May 14, 1976 - April 14, 2006 and
Nathan George TRIMMER December 13, 2005 - April 14, 2006 Brian and Nathan
TRIMMER died as the result of a tragic car accident on Friday, April 14, 2006.
Brian was born in Little Current, son of Peggy (GILPIN) TRIMMER and
Dale TRIMMER and Nathan was the son of Brian TRIMMER and Julie KING. Brian
worked as an Aircraft maintenance Engineer, and was in the process of moving
from Powassan to Timmins, a transfer with Voyageur Airways, his employer.
Brian was the kind of person who always made you smile, and he always had a
big smile. Anyone who knew Brian will smile as they remember his way of
wearing his hat in a variety of ways. He will be greatly missed by his
cousins who were his best Friends, and his many other Friends who he dearly
loved to visit on Manitoulin where he enjoyed hunting and fishing or any
outdoor activities. Brian's greatest love was his family. He adored Julie
and his kids. Brian will be remembered as a devoted and loving husband,
father, son, son-in-law, brother, grand_son and friend. Brian and Nathan's
absence will leave a huge void in the lives of all who knew them. Devoted
and loved husband and son of Julie, loved father and brother of Emma.
Precious son and grand_son of Peggy TRIMMER of Onaping and son and grand_son
of Dale TRIMMER. Dear brother and nephew of Steve TRIMMER (Chrissy) of
Holtyre and Deanna BURNS (Arron) of Lindsay, son-in-law and grand_son of Bob
and Linda KING of Barrie, grand_son and great grand_son of George and Margaret
GILPIN of Spring Bay, brother-in-law and nephew of Kevin KING of North Bay,
Kim JURY (Glen) of Barrie, grand_son-in-law and great grand_son of Daniel and
the late Grace KING of Nipissing and uncle and cousin of Victoria, Natasha,
Jessica and Tara JURY, Patrick, Brianna and Lily TRIMMER and Clayton BURNS.
Also survived by numerous cousins and Friends. The funeral service was
conducted at Powassan United Church on Thursday, April 20, 2006 at 11: 00
a.m. Interment was in Nipissing Cemetery with Nathan in his father's arms.

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TRINEER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-12-11 published
TRINEER, Mary
Peacefully at London Health Sciences Centre, Victoria Campus on Sunday December 10, 2006. Mary TRINEER of London in her 86th year. Wife of the late Robert TRINEER. Dear mother of Mervin TRINEER (Monique) of La Chute, Québec, Barbara TRINEER of Montreal and Randy TRINEER (Heather) of London. Loving grandmother of Katherine (Allen), Paul (Christina), Michael (Natasha), Frank (Sharon), Michael and Thomas. Great-grandmother of Cassidy, Jennifer and Sabrina. Mary will also be lovingly remembered by her friend Ted. Cremation has taken place. A private family service will be held. Expressions of sympathy and donations (Heart and Stroke Foundation) would be appreciated and may be made through London Cremation Services (519) 672-0459 or online at www.londoncremation.com

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TRINKER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-06-18 published
BIELIK, Matus
Unexpectedly on Friday, June 16th, 2006, Matus BIELIK of London in his 69th year. Beloved husband of Helena BIELIK. Dear father of Ivan BIELIK and Adriana HURST and her husband Michael. Loving grandfather of Mikayla and Mathew. Dear brother of Fero BIELIK, Josefina BIELIK, Ondrej BIELIK (Milka,) and Rudo BIELIK (Maria,) all of Slovakia, and Larry BIELIK of Toronto. Predeceased by his parents John and Veronica BIELIK. Special thank you to Doctor TRINKER and all the staff at H1 for their efforts and compassion over the last several weeks, as well as the staff at Mount Hope Centre for Long Term Care, Saint Mary's-first floor, for their dedication to provide excellent care and support over the last year and a half. Visitation will be held on Monday, June 19th from 2-4 and 6-7 p.m. at the Westview Funeral Chapel, 709 Wonderland Road North where the funeral service will be conducted on Monday, June 19th, 2006 at 7 p.m. Private family interment. In lieu of flowers those wishing to make a donation in memory of Matus are asked to consider the Mount Hope Centre for Long Term Care, c/o Saint_Joseph's Health Care Foundation or the Alzheimer's Society of London and Middlesex.

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TRI surnames continued to 06tri002.htm