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"ANN" 2006 Obituary


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ANN o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2006-03-15 published
NANCY ANN DUNLOP
In loving memory of Nancy Ann Dunlop who died tragically on Sunday, March 5,
2006 at the age of 54. Nancy worked as an RPN at Sudbury General Hospital
for over 20 years, moving to the Island she worked at both Little Current
and Mindemoya Hospitals. She was an avid curler and will be remembered for
her happy, friendly way, her affection and devotion to her family. Born to
Bob and Edith Fogal (both predeceased). Beloved wife of Chris Dunlop of
Sheguiandah. Loved mother of Karen and Karla both of Sudbury. Dear sister of
Marie and Lawrence Clarke, Shirley and Bob Graham, Pat and Doran Bryant,
Arla (predeceased) and Cam Thibeault, Mike and Valinda Fogal.
Daughter-in-law of Leila Dunlop (Burton predeceased). Remembered by in-laws
Garfield and Lenora, Fraser and Wendy, Mark and Margit, Kevin and Lynn. Will
be missed by special Friends Nicholas and Xander. Visitation was from 7 - 9
pm Tuesday at Island Funeral Home. Cremation. Donations to Mindemoya
Hospital Auxiliary would be appreciated.

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ANNABLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-01-23 published
PARKES, Kathleen Loretta
Passed away quietly and peacefully at Lakeshore Lodge on Friday, January 20, 2006 at the age of 95. Predeceased by her husband Harry and sisters Mary ANNABLE, Helen FITZHENRY and brother Bill FITZHENRY. Kay will be sorely missed and lovingly remembered by her children, Carole McDOWELL and Paul PARKES and his wife Anne, her grandchildren Jim McDOWELL, Mary and Brian SHERMAN, John and Angie McDOWELL, Paul PARKES and Fee TOTONCHIAN, Lori and Steve HAENEY, her five great-grandchildren Kyle and Jessica SHERMAN, Stefan and Liam McDOWELL and Ryan HAENEY. Kay was dearly loved by her nieces, nephews, family and Friends. Friends may call at the Turner and Porter "Peel" Chapel, 2180 Hurontario Street, Mississauga (Hwy. 10, North of Queen Elizabeth Way) on Saturday, April 8, 2006 from 2 o'clock until the time of Service of Remembrance in the Chapel at 3 o'clock. If desired, remembrances may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society. Mom, thank you for your love, guidance and generous heart; Nana, thank you for the love and wonderful memories, we will all miss you.

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ANNAERT o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-10-03 published
McKAY, Margaret (formerly DE PAEPE, WINDSOR, née ANNAERT)
Peacefully at Victoria Hospital with her family by her side on Sunday, October 1, 2006, Margaret McKAY of Lambeth in her 69th year. Cherished wife of John McKAY of Lambeth. Loving mother of Delbert DE PAEPE and his friend Gayle of Norwich. Dear mother-in-law of Larry LISABETH of Fairground and Darlene DE PAEPE of Leamington. Loving stepmother of Robin and Steven LEGEN, Jodi WINDSOR and her friend Frank, Kim and Dan VAN SCHAIK and Jeff and Chris McKAY. Proud grandmother of Shawn and Tammi, Travis and Annette LISABETH, Delbert Jr. and Kelsey DE PAEPE, Brandi DE PAEPE, Michelle and Mathew LEGEN, Bradley and Carrie VAN SCHAIK, Connor and Curtis McKAY. Special great-grandmother of Taylor LISABETH. Also survived by her brothers Willy and Andrea ANNAERT, Luke and Pat ANNAERT and sisters-in-law Denise ANNAERT their families and many other extended family members. Predeceased by her husbands Alfred DE PAEPE Sr. (1982) and Edward WINDSOR (1993;) her children Robert DE PAEPE (1964,) Alfred DE PAEPE Jr. (1993,) Dianne LISABETH (2004) and brothers Roger and Maurice ANNAERT. Dear daughter of the late Karel and Madeleine ANNAERT. Friends may call at the McFarlane and Roberts Funeral Home, (2240 Wharncliffe Road South, Lambeth 519-652-2020) on Tuesday from 3-5 and 7-9 p.m. then to Saint_Justin's Roman Catholic Church where the Funeral Mass will be held on Wednesday, October 4, 2006 at 11: 00 a.m. with Father Rick HURDLE celebrating. Cremation with interment Delhi Cemetery at a later date. Donations to the London Regional Cancer Centre gratefully acknowledged. The "Duchess" was known for working hard and playing hard, too. She will be remembered for her great loves: her family, her Friends and her flowers.

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ANNAND o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-11-28 published
Larry HENDERSON, Broadcaster And Editor: (1917-2006)
He was the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's first regular newsreader on what became The National, only to leave for becoming a household name. He later became editor of The Catholic Register
By F.F. LANGAN, Special to The Globe and Mail; Globe and Mail archives, Page S9
Toronto -- For five years in the 1950s, Larry HENDERSON owned the most famous face in Canada. As the first regular anchor of Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's national television news from 1954 to 1959, his steep brow and distinctive mustache were known from coast to coast. He later went to work for other broadcast outlets, including CTV News, then switched careers by becoming a conservative and outspoken editor of The Catholic Register.
But it was on early television that he made his mark. "There isn't much doubt that, in Canada, the name HENDERSON means television news," said Maclean's in September of 1957. Twice a day, at 6: 45 p.m. and 11 p.m., he would read the national news on the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, which was then the only television network in Canada.
His newscasts left a lasting impression on a young Peter MANSBRIDGE growing up in Ottawa. "We bought our first television in 1956 and all I remember is Patti Page and Larry HENDERSON," said Mr. MANSBRIDGE, now the lead anchor on The National. "He was my introduction to television news. There was a lot of Larry HENDERSON reading, and the odd picture back then."
At the time, all television announcers had started out in radio, with the information coming from wire services and the front pages of newspapers. The first newscasts were more like bulletins rather than today's glitzy programs. To ensure that viewers paid attention to the news and not to a single face, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation distributed the job among a roster of announcers. Newscasts were only five minutes long and seldom incorporated any film. If footage could be found, it was usually presented in the style of a Movietone newsreel without sound, except for what might later be added in the studio.
That all changed with the arrival of Larry HENDERSON. He had come to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation with a background in theatre and music. Raised in Montreal, he was educated in the city's Protestant school board system. His father was a wool merchant, and his mother was an artist who encouraged her son's musical and acting talents.
As a boy, he put on plays, wrote scripts and played the piano. He won a scholarship to McGill University, where he studied music. After graduating, he decided to try his luck on the English stage and took a freighter across the Atlantic. He arrived in Britain with $50 in his pocket and fetched up in Birmingham, where he worked in a factory before landing a job in local theatre. One of the highlights of his acting career was to perform with a young Alec Guinness in Romeo and Juliet in Perth, Scotland. Then the Second World War broke out and the theatre closed, forcing him to return to Canada.
He used his theatrical training to work as an announcer for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, studied electrical engineering and joined the Officer Training Corps. In 1943, he was commissioned a lieutenant in the Canadian Army signal corps and served as a signals officer in Italy and northwest Europe.
In 1945, with the war almost over, he was recalled to direct the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's shortwave International Service that was broadcast to the troops. Shortly after that, he returned to an announcer's job at the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation.
He left the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation in the late 1940s and worked for radio station CFRB, producing a program called Headliners, 10-minute radio items from overseas that ran five times a week on 24 Canadian radio stations.
In 1949, he married Joan ANNAND, whom he had met at the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. Two years later, they set out for Europe. Armed with a recording machine, they retraced the steps of the Canadian army through Italy and produced segments for Headliners. An admirer of American broadcaster Edward R. Morrow, Mr. HENDERSON patterned his broadcasts on that style.
In 1950, he spent six weeks in Korea. As the first Canadian broadcaster sent to cover the Korean War, he was accredited to U.S. General Douglas MacArthur's headquarters and toured Japan, Hong Kong, Indochina, India and Yugoslavia, all the while filing reports. He also turned out a similar international series for Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Radio called Passports to Adventure.
In 1954, Mr. HENDERSON returned to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation to pitch an idea to Mavor Moore, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation-television's program director. An accomplished photographer, Mr. HENDERSON's scheme was to run his slides on air with commentary. Mr. Moore heard him out but had other ideas. Instead of the travelogue, he decided to hire Mr. HENDERSON as the first permanent reader of national television news in Canada.
The policy of using a herd of announcers had not worked, and the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation was looking for someone permanent to anchor the news. At the same time, though, the corporation was nervous about allowing a television personality to develop, and it discouraged Mr. HENDERSON from doing much more than present the news. The newscast was expanded to 15 minutes, and Mr. HENDERSON began reading his scripts over film. His role grew and he became one of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's first television correspondents to report from the field.
Mr. HENDERSON made several visits to the Middle East, including one to Egypt in April of 1956. That summer, Egypt's Gamal Abdel Nasser nationalized the Suez Canal, and soon Britain, France and Israel went to war against Cairo. The camera equipment of the day was bulky. Mr. HENDERSON travelled with Canadian Broadcasting Corporation cameraman Bob Crone and all the necessary gear they needed to record interviews.
Like many announcers of the time, Mr. HENDERSON's background was more theatrical than journalistic. This was before the era of the teleprompter. Mr. HENDERSON would memorize a script for at least an hour before the broadcast. That way, he would seldom have to look down at it.
It wasn't long before he was being recognized on the street, and soon developed ideas of his own. His plan was to work exclusively on The National. For its part, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation continued to distrust anyone who resembled a broadcast star and made every effort to discourage him. Somewhat short-tempered by nature, and perhaps feeling constrained by Canadian Broadcasting Corporation policy, Mr. HENDERSON became the enfant terrible of Canadian television. He had a reputation for swearing on air, and for speaking so quickly when prompted to speed up that the audience heard only gibberish. He once stormed off the set when a piece of footage failed to roll.
In 1959, he left the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation after a dispute over his contract. Mr. HENDERSON had proposed that he anchor only the National; the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation wanted him to do other things as well. "Canadian Broadcasting Corporation star Henderson dropped," read the headline in The Toronto Telegram.
He went to work for radio station CHFI in Toronto and television station CHCH in Hamilton. Later, he joined CTV National News as a commentator on international affairs, and the weekend newsreader. It was during this period that he became interested in Catholicism.
"My father met a priest in Ottawa in the late 1960s and started talking to him about his faith," said Graham HENDERSON, who lives in Toronto. "When he converted to Catholicism, the whole family was shocked. My mother brought us up as Presbyterians [and] he had been an atheist."
After he left broadcasting full time, Mr. HENDERSON ran a school for broadcasting and did other work, including going to Africa for the Canadian International Development Agency to help set up Tanzania's broadcasting system.
In 1973, Mr. HENDERSON began writing articles for The Catholic Register, a Toronto-based publication that ranked among the oldest English-language Catholic weekly newspapers in Canada. He became editor the following year and steered the newspaper to a prominent role in the Canadian anti-abortion movement.
In 1981, he raised a furor by directing the Register to accept paid advertisements from an anti-abortion group recommending that voters reject Tory candidates in the Ontario election. Campaign Life had placed ads to say Conservative candidates were poor choices for voters and blamed then-premier William Davis for supporting Pierre Trudeau's constitutional package, including a Charter of Rights. Entrenchment of the Charter, it warned, would lead to abortion on demand, homosexual marriages, adoptions by homosexuals, and the loss by women of financial support from their husbands.
In 1985, the Register urged Ontario voters to spoil ballots in that year's provincial election. It was an attitude not supported by the Archdiocese of Toronto, and the writing was on the wall. Mr. HENDERSON left the paper the next year after having increased subscriptions from 30,000 to 60,000, replaced by an editor with more moderate views.
Mr. HENDERSON had the satisfaction of seeing his replacement, Peter HOWELL, resign in little more than a year. By all accounts, readers did not find favour with what they perceived as new liberal views and wrote to tell him so. "Nobody likes getting hate mail, but that's what it amounts to," Mr. HOWELL said.
In contrast, many of the letters had praised Mr. HENDERSON for upholding traditional church views.
Mr. HENDERSON was not finished. He joined Challenge, a Catholic monthly magazine, as managing editor and retired in 2002.
Larry HENDERSON was born in Montreal on September 4, 1917. He died in Toronto of unspecified causes on November 26, 2006. He was 89. He leaves his sons Graham and Ross. His wife, Joan, died in 1980.

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ANNANDALE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-09-29 published
LORIMER, Joseph Earle
Passed away September 27, 2006 at Mississauga. Born July 17, 1916, Kerrobert Saskatchewan. Pre-deceased by first wife Esther (1969.) Survived by 3 daughters - Judy HUGHES, Joanne ANNANDALE (Tom) and Jill TRASOV (Doug,) all of Vancouver, as well as by 8 grandchildren and 4 great-grandchildren. Also survived by present wife Yvonne (Avon VANEXAN), her three children Nancy MATTHEWS (Barry), Rick VANEXAN (Wendi) and Wendy LITTLE (Ken,) as well as by 6 more (step) grandchildren. Aviation pioneer in the 1930s, flight instructor Commonwealth Air Training Program World War 2, commercial pilot 35 years (T.C.A./Air Canada) - after a long productive life and fun-filled retirement, one last time the pilot 'slips the surly bonds of earth to dance the skies on laughter-silvered wings…' Bon Voyage, Captain Joe. Visitation 2pm, Memorial Service 3pm, Saturday September 30 2006, Saint Paul's Anglican Church, 1190 Lorne Park Road, Mississauga L5H 3A4. In lieu of flowers, donations to Saint Paul's Church would be appreciated.

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ANNEN o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-02-18 published
DEATH, Arthur
The family of Arthur DEATH would like to express their sincere gratitude to all whom supported and cared for him while in London: Ross and Cathy CHAPIN and the staff at Inspirit and Highview Residences, the staff at London Health Sciences, Dr. R. CRILLY and staff, Geriatric Rehab Unit, Parkwood Hospital, and Dr. A. ANNEN. They would like to thank Dr. Patrick POTTER for providing the bagpipe solo and postlude at the memorial service. They deeply appreciated all those who sent donations and flowers in remembrance, to all who called and sent cards to express their sympathy, and to their Friends and colleagues for the many acts of kindness during their recent bereavement.

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ANNEN o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-05-15 published
BERGMAN, Peter
Peacefully at University Hospital, London with his family by his side, on Saturday, May 13th, 2006, Peter was ushered into the presence of his Lord in his 90th year. Beloved husband of Hilda for 66 years. Treasured father of Peter (Kathy Edelene BRUBACHER) Lloyd, Don (Irene), Gary (Lynda), Beverley. Predeceased by his youngest son David. Cherished by 9 grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. Peter ever devoted and faithful to his Lord has left us with a Godly Heritage. Though he will be greatly missed we rejoice in the fact that he's now in the presence of his Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ. Family will receive Friends on May 15, 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at Tallman's Funeral Home, Vineland. Funeral Service will be held at Fairview Church, 455 Geneva Street, St. Catharines on Tuesday, May 16 at 11: 30 a.m. In lieu of flowers the family would appreciate donations to North Park Community Church in Peter's memory. A special thanks to Doctor ANNEN, University Hospital 6th floor Palliative Care.

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ANNESLEY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-12-16 published
David PARTRIDGE, Painter And Sculptor (1919-2006)
With a 'virtuosity of hammering,' his hard-edged, tactile and sculptural Naillies transformed nails and wood into art forms that are both evocative and spiritual, writes Sandra MARTIN
By Sandra MARTIN, Page S11
What came first, the nail or the hammer? That is the question people ponder about artist David PARTRIDGE. Although he began his artistic career as a painter and a printmaker, he is best known for his Naillies. To create them, he would begin with a piece of plywood, although he was known to use doors, beams and other surfaces, which he sometimes covered in buffed or abraded aluminum. Then he would hammer in nails of all sorts (aluminum, copper and steel) and lengths, beginning with the shortest to create a "relief sculpture." According to his fancy, he polished or trimmed the hammered nail heads, wrapped the Naillie in duct tape to give the surface more texture and lacquered or painted portions of the finished work.
The Naillies were quite spectacular, said artist Tony URQUHART, who was mentored by Mr. PARTRIDGE in the 1950s. Although a very different type of artist, Mr. URQUHART also creates sculptural collages or "boxes" out of wood, nails and many other things. "They were things that had never been done before and they were made at a very high level." And they also reflected many of the artistic and social concerns of the time.
Besides the visual, tactile and auditory sensations of the works, Mr. URQUHART was really impressed by "the virtuosity of his hammering." By that, he meant Mr. PARTRIDGE's workmanship in getting the nails in straight and figuring out how deep to hammer them. "I couldn't do that," he said. "If you X-rayed one of my boxes. I would be embarrassed because the nails go in at different angles and now I pre-drill them. But with the Naillies, one nail out of line and …"
Mr. PARTRIDGE was an intensely creative person who seemed to make art instinctively and organically rather than consciously and deliberately. His daughter, Kate, says his life was a series of creative cycles interspersed with down or resting phases until something dramatic happened in his life or his environment, and that would spark another creative synergy.
He is curiously not well known, said artist Ron BLOORE, who had known Mr. PARTRIDGE as an artist and a friend since the late 1950s. "That guy had a real collection of weird wild nails." The works, especially the later ones, sometimes got to be quasi-religious or spiritual, he said, because they explored "a visionary experience."
David Gerry PARTRIDGE was the youngest child of Albert Gerry and Edith (née HARPHAM) PARTRIDGE. His favourite toy as a child was a hammer, which he used to drag around with him and hit things although not always from a creative impulse. One of his grandfathers was a roofer, and the other was an undertaker, so that's where he may have inherited his affinity for hammering nails, his wife suggested this week. His other great love was flying, a passion that can be dated to seeing his first airplane in the 1920s on a family visit to Florida.
His father was a senior executive with Goodyear Tire, and so David, his mother and his older sisters, Elspeth and Emily, moved across the Atlantic in 1928 when Mr. PARTRIDGE was transferred to England. During the seven years that his father served as president of the British firm, David went to Mostyn House School in Cheshire, then Radley College in Oxfordshire. When they moved to Canada in 1935 so that Albert PARTRIDGE could head the Canadian operations of Goodyear, David was sent to Trinity College School in Port Hope.
That's where he met Edward CAYLEY, who always called him Birdy and considered him his closest friend for the next 76 years. "We were opposites. He was stubborn and impatient, but for some reason we got on," said Mr. CAYLEY, noting that his friend had a great sense of humour. "He was always restless, and that's where the creativity came in."
After Trinity College School, Mr. PARTRIDGE went to Trinity College at the University of Toronto, concentrating on English, history and geology, and graduated in 1941. He immediately enlisted in the Royal Canadian Air Force, where he scored so highly on his training courses that he was made a flight instructor and spent the war, much to his chagrin, on this side of the Atlantic.
On June 14, 1943, he married Helen Rosemary ANNESLEY (always known as Tibs), who was serving as a Women's Royal Naval Service. The couple had known each other slightly at university until their final year, when his mother spotted Ms. ANNESLEY at a reception for visiting parents and told her son that he should "marry that girl."
The year after they had both graduated, they began seeing each other socially, and became even closer when both of them were posted to Ottawa, she with the Royal Canadian Navy and he with the air force. By then, his mother was dead and it was her mother who was issuing the directives that Mr. PARTRIDGE should "marry that girl."
After the war, the PARTRIDGEs moved to St. Catharines, Ontario, where he taught art first at Appleby College and then at Ridley College. Their two children -- Katharine (always called Kate), a psychologist, and John, a reporter at The Globe and Mail -- were born there in 1945 and 1947. This was the period in which he was finding himself as a water colourist and a printmaker.
He won a British Council scholarship to study at the Slade School at the University of London, so the whole family lived in Hampstead for the academic year 1950-51. Afterward, Mr. PARTRIDGE enthused about working with artists Tom Monnington and Edward Ardizzone, the "wonderful introduction into etching and engraving" he received from John Buckland-Wright, and the stimulation of being in contact with Graham Sutherland and John Piper, among other Slade professors.
After returning to Canada, he taught high school art at St. Catharines Collegiate and Vocational Institute, co-founded the St. Catharines Art Association and the St. Catharines Public Library Art Gallery (and was its first curator) and taught summer school at Queen's, the same place he had himself studied a decade earlier.
The PARTRIDGEs, who were both anglophiles, lived in Sussex with their children from 1956 to 1958 and for a longer stint beginning in 1960. All the while, he was showing in group and solo exhibitions in Canada and abroad. In February and March of 1958, he was studying etching and engraving with William Hayter at Atelier 17 in Paris when he had a creative breakthrough.
"I was fascinated by the irregular surfaces of deep-etched copper and zinc plates, irrespective of their purpose in printing. They became low-relief sculptures, which seemed to my ex-pilot's eyes like aerial views of topography," is the way he described the process later. One Saturday, he was gallery-hopping and came across an exhibition by Hungarian sculptor Zoltan Kemeny that he described as "bas-reliefs using all manner of metal bits and pieces, welded into an even more exciting aerial vision than the etched plates had provided."
The eureka moment came in Ottawa (where the family was then living) the following winter when he came across a piece of plywood left over from a renovation. "Nails were at hand and a hammer! I descended to the basement and made my first nail sculpture." The Naillies, as Mr. PARTRIDGE called them, were born. Wood, the most basic building material, became a platform for work that undulated with rhythm, light and texture. Hard-edged, tactile and sculptural, Naillies transcended their utilitarian origins and transformed nails and wood into something evocative and spiritual. Naillies seemed too skinny a word for a new art form, so at a dinner party with Alan Jarvis of the National Gallery and his wife, Mrs. PARTRIDGE came up with the term "configurations."
He had his first solo exhibition of paintings, drawings and configurations at the Robertson Galleries in Ottawa in October of 1960, the same year he gave up full-time teaching and moved his family back to England. They stayed until 1974. Since then, Naillies have been acquired by the National Gallery, the Art Gallery of Ontario, the Tate Gallery, the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts and the Gallery of New South Wales and many other institutions. He also won commissions, such as Metropolis, a huge mural for the new city hall in Toronto and the Royal Canadian Air Force Memorial in Westminster Cathedral in London.
After returning from England, they settled in Toronto, spending summers at a cottage near Stony Lake, Ontario, that they bought from Mrs. PARTRIDGE's family. By 1980, Mr. PARTRIDGE, who had some spare cash after having sold a big Naillie, indulged his unquenchable love of flying by buying himself a do-it-yourself kit for an ultra-light plane. He partially constructed it at his studio on Queen Street and then hauled it up to the cottage, where he attached floats and set off across the lake, never having flown that kind of plane before.
He took some great photographs, said Mrs. PARTRIDGE, by tying a string around his big toe and attaching it to a camera "so he could fly with both hands, which he needed to do, and his big toe would pull on the thread and snap a photograph." Once again, he was interested in aerial views of the landscape, the same topographical impressions that he created in his Naillies.
About this time, Mr. PARTRIDGE reconnected with his old friend Ed CAYLEY, who had also been living abroad, by phoning to ask: "Do you still like movies?" The two men resumed a ritual weekly trip to the movies that had begun in their undergraduate days at the University of Toronto. After Mr. PARTRIDGE had a stroke a little more than three years ago that seriously hampered his mobility, Mr. CAYLEY brought lunch and a DVD to watch with his old friend at home.
David Gerry PARTRIDGE was born on October 5, 1919, in Akron, Ohio. He died of heart disease on December 11, 2006, after a stroke and a heart attack. He was 87. He is survived by his wife, Tibs, his daughter Kate, his son John and their spouses. There will be a public graveside service today at 10 a.m. at Saint_James-the-Less Cemetery in Toronto.

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ANNETT o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-03-10 published
WHALE, Gordon L.
A resident of Sombra Township, passed away peacefully on Wednesday, March 8, 2006 in his 71st year. Gord lived his whole life on the family homestead in Duthill and was the son of the late Walter Reginald and Lavina Irene (McINTYRE) WHALE. He had worked for the Ministry of Transportation in Lambton County and loved his trees, flowers, birds, cattle and cats Flip and Flop. Beloved husband of Midge and the late Christina (1985). Loving father and father-in-law of Karen and Jerry ANNETT of St. Clair Township, Kevin and Judi of Ottawa, David and Lynne of Aylmer and stepfather of Jim and Robin McRAE, Kathy and Tom O'CONNOR, Donna and Garnet FOX, Joe and Ellen MILNER and the late Roy. Dear grandfather of 10 grandchildren. Brother of Jean RICHARDSON, Eileen ANDERSON, Bill WHALE and the late Beulah KALAR, Maude TAILOR/TAYLOR, Hilda PERRY, Harry WHALE, Betty WILSON and John and Huey WHALE. Gord will be missed by his mother-in-law Annie JOYCE and his many nieces and nephews. Friends may call at the Haycock-Cavanah Funeral Home, 409 Nelson Street in Wallaceburg from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. on Friday. The funeral services will be held on Saturday, March 11, in the chapel at 2 p.m. The interment will follow at Duthill Cemetery. If desired remembrances to the Canadian Cancer Society or the Wilksport United Church may be left at the funeral home. 519-672-3231.

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ANNETT o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-06-03 published
PALOCZ, Austin Nash Raymond
Infant son of Ray and Tracy (ANNETT) PALOCZ, died suddenly in Wallaceburg on Wednesday, May 31, 2006. Loved brother of Miranda. Dear grand_son of Glen and Edna ANNETT of Petrolia and Gus and Helen PALOCZ of Port Lambton. Special nephew to Chris and Sylvanna PALOCZ, Larry and Barb PALOCZ, Jeff PALOCZ, Sandy and Pete WELSH, and Brian ANNETT. Friends may call at the Haycock-Cavanagh Funeral Home, 409 Nelson Street (at Elgin) in Wallaceburg from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. on Sunday. The funeral service will be conducted from the funeral home by Rev. Dean ADLAM on Monday, June 5 at 11 a.m. Interment will follow at Riverview Cemetery. If desired, remembrances to the C.D.L.S. Foundation may be left at the funeral home. 519-627-3231. Online condolences may be sent to austin.palocz@cavanaghfuneralhome.ca

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ANNETT o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-06-17 published
ANNETT, June
In memory of a sister June who passed away June 17th, 2005.
Although we're not together
The way we used to be
Memories of yesteryear will be
Forever in our minds.
Loved and sadly missed by Allan and Billie.

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ANNETT o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-06-17 published
ANNETT, June
When I look around today, It seems so few people ever get to know, What it feels like to be that special to someone as they grow… Love you forever, Gram. Tammy, Craig, Tyler, Chase

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ANNETT o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-07-08 published
PEASLEE, Shirley (SIMPSON)
Peacefully at Bluewater Health Norman Street Site, Sarnia on Thursday, July 6, 2006 Shirley (SIMPSON) PEASLEE, age 80 of Sarnia. Shirley was a long time member of Saint Paul's United Church, active in the United Church Women and served for 20 years organizing community outreach for Saint Paul's. She was an avid participant with her Bridge Club buddies. Beloved wife of Frank PEASLEE. Loving mother of Janice and David ADAM/ADAMS, Brenda and Mike WALTERS and the late Joan GARRISON. Also survived by son-in-law David GARRISON and his wife Connie. Loved grandmother of Jake and Jeremy FELKER, Nicholas and Devin WALTERS, Jesse and Mackenzie GARRISON, step-grandmother to Nicole GALLANT and her husband Trevor, Stuart ADAM/ADAMS and step-great-grandmother to Tristan, Aspen and Tage. Dear sister to Gertrude HALL, Audrey and Cecil ARMSTRONG, Edna and Glen ANNETT, Maxine and Ross HELPS. Also survived by sisters-in-law Marion SIMPSON, Evelyn DEKEYSER and Margaret PEASLEE. Predeceased by her brothers James SIMPSON, Wray SIMPSON and her sister Lois LANGIS. A memorial service will be held at Smith Funeral Home, 1576 London Line, Sarnia on Monday, July 10, 2006 at 2: 00 p.m. Cremation has taken place. Family and Friends will be received at the Smith Funeral Home on Sunday evening from 7 to 9 p.m. Sympathy through donations to the Joan Garrison Memorial Fund-Saint_Joseph's Health Care Foundation in London or the Charity of Choice would be appreciated by the family. Memories and condolences may be sent online at www.smithfuneralhome.ca

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ANNETT o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-09-16 published
ROBICHAUD, Peter Raymond
Peacefully surrounded by his family at London Health Sciences Centre, University Hospital on Thursday, September 14, 2006 Peter Raymond ROBICHAUD in his 65th year. Dear wife of Betty. Loving father of Charlene ROBICHAUD- TERMEER. Loved son of Dora ROBICHAUD. Stepfather of Teresa and Dave McCORMACK, Paula and Philip HUGHES and Alex ANNETT. Proud " Poppi" of Zackery TERMEER, Katherine and Kylie. Dear brother of Lucille and John FRENETTE, Simone and Leonard LEBLANC, Bob and Mary ROBERTS, Jo-Anne ROBICHAUD, Valerie and Tom GOURLEY and John and Diana ROBICHAUD. Predeceased by his sisters Roberta, Francine and Marcia. Uncle Peter will be missed by Lee, Liesje, Jason, Dave, Stacie, Shawn and several other nieces, nephews and cousins. Thanks to the staff, doctors especially the nurses and PSAs at University Hospital for their care and support. Visitors will be received at John T. Donohue Funeral Home, 362 Waterloo Street at King Street, on Sunday from 4-6 o'clock, where the funeral service will be held on Monday at 12 noon. Cremation with interment in Mount Pleasant Cemetery. Donations to the Multi-Organ Transplant Unit, c/o London Health Sciences Foundation would be appreciated.

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ANNETT o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-10-02 published
LEBERT, Julien
At Four Counties Health Services, Newbury, on Friday, September 29, 2006. Julien LEBERT, 85 years, of Petrolia. Beloved husband of the late Germaine (née COMARTIN) (2000.) Dear father of Paul and Karen LEBERT of Petrolia, Joanne PHILLIPS of Saskatoon, Pat REDICK of Alvinston, Gisele and Rick DEW of Alvinston, Elaine NEVE of Petrolia, Pierre and Lori LEBERT of Petrolia, Angela and Mark ANNETT of Wyoming and Doris and Dave THROWER of Petrolia. Dear brother of Aurele and Nadia LEBERT of Miller Lake, Urbain and Bernadette LEBERT of Watford, Rosaire LEBERT of Belle River, Marie UEBBING of Michigan, and the late Zoville GAGNIER, Briget DESMARAIS, Gerard, George, and Leo LEBERT. Also survived by 20 grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. Visitors will be received on Monday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. at the Needham-Jay Funeral Home, where a prayer vigil will be held at 8: 45 p.m. The funeral mass will be celebrated at St. Phillips Church, Petrolia, on Tuesday, October 3, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. Interment in Mount Calvary Cemetery, Wyoming. As expressions of sympathy, memorial donations may be made by cheque to the Canadian Cancer Society or the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario. Memories and condolences may be sent on line at www.needhamjay.com

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ANNETT o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-10-04 published
DROPE, Jean Victoria (née McCAUSLAND)
At Bluewater Health -- C.E.E. Site, Petrolia, on Monday, October 2, 2006. Jean Victoria DROPE (née McCAUSLAND,) 86 years, of Petrolia. Beloved wife of the late Harold DROPE (July 4, 1997.) Dear mother of William Harold DROPE of Petrolia. Dear sister of Helen McCAUSLAND of London. Dear aunt of Cathy McCRAE of London. Also survived by a nephew, Keith DROPE and predeceased by a sister, Mary McCRAE (1996,) a sister-in-law, Erma STRANGWAY, a niece Helen ANNETT and a nephew, Murray DROPE. Also survived by several cousins. Jean was a retired teacher, having taught for the public school system in Petrolia, Sarnia and Plympton, Enniskillen and Sarnia Townships. Visitors will be received on Thursday, October 5, 2006, at the Needham-Jay Funeral Home, Petrolia, from 10 a.m. until service time at 11: 00 a.m. with Rev. Dr. Robert M. GIBSON of Saint Paul's United Church, Petrolia, officiating. Interment in Wyoming Cemetery. As expressions of sympathy, memorial donations may be made by cheque to the C.E.E. Hospital Foundation or the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario. Memories and condelences may be sent online at www.needhamjay.com

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ANNETT o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-10-19 published
ANNETT, Alice Dorothy
Of Caressant Care Nursing Home, Saint Thomas and formerly of Ottawa on Wednesday, October 18, 2006, at her late residence, in her 82nd year. Alice was born in Calgary, Alberta on January 23, 1925, the daughter of the late Gerald Sydney and Melissa BIEHL) ANNETT and sister of the late Frances WITHEROW, Margaret BOWLBY and Sydney Henry ANNETT. Sadly missed by a number of nieces and nephews. Alice worked for the Government of Canada. She was a member of the First Baptist Church, Ottawa, the Royal Canadian Legion, and supported the Save the Children Program. A private family service will be held at Williams Funeral Home, 45 Elgin Street, Saint Thomas on Tuesday morning. Cremation to follow, with interment of ashes in Fingal Cemetery. No public visitation. Remembrances may be made to the charity of choice

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ANNETT o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-11-06 published
SIGSWORTH, V. Marguerite (JENNINGS)
At Longworth Long Term Care, London on Saturday, November 4th, 2006 V. Marguerite (JENNINGS) SIGSWORTH of London in her 88th year. Beloved wife of John SIGSWORTH. Dear mother of Grant SIGSWORTH and his wife Olwen of whitby. Dear sister of Helen HESS of Wallaceburg, Dorcas HARRIS and her husband Carman of Sarnia and sister-in-law Alice SIGSWORTH of London. Predeceased by her brother Harold JENNINGS and his wife Ethel and her sisters Nellie JENNINGS, Esther LEWIS and her husband Charles, Mabel DAWSON and her husband Neil and Gertrude JENNINGS and her brothers-in-law Harry ANNETT and Morris CHILDS. Loving grandmother of Michael SIGSWORTH and his wife Natalie and Bryan SIGSWORTH all of Whitby. Fondly remembered by her nieces and her nephews. Marguerite was born in Dawn Township near Dresden, trained in nursing at London's Victoria Hospital and the University of Washington. Before marriage in 1964 she served as head Nurse at Imperial Oil's Medical Clinic in Sarnia. Friends will be received by the family from 7 to 9 p.m. on Monday at the A. Millard George Funeral Home, 60 Ridout Street South, London where the funeral service will be conducted in the chapel on Tuesday, November 7th, 2006 at 11: 00 a.m. with Reverend Terry MOWAT of Free Methodist Church, London officiating. Interment in Harrowsmith Cemetery, Harrowsmith, Ontario. As an expression of sympathy, memorial donations may be made to International Child Care Ministries c/o the Free Methodist Church, 402 Commissioners Road West, London, Ontario N6J 1Y3. (online condolences accepted at www.amgeorgefh.on.ca)

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ANNING o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-06-17 published
ANNING, John " Jack" Henry
It is with great sadness that the family of John (Jack) Henry ANNING announces the passing of their father at Marshall Gowland Manor peacefully with his family at his side, on Friday, June 16, 2006, in his 90th year. Beloved husband of the late Ina (RIDDELL) ANNING (2004.) Jack and Ina were happily married for 65 years. He will be sadly missed by his children and their spouses, Jane and Jim GALLIE, Beth and Bob HYSTEAD, Gary and Ginny ANNING and Bill ANNING all of Sarnia, 9 grandchildren and 5 great-grandchildren. Born in Kincardine, Ontario, he came to Sarnia as a youngster. Jack was a member of Liberty Lodge #419 Ancient, Free and Accepted Masons and the Mocha Shrine. Predeceased by his siblings Elizabeth, Lillian, Greta and Dorothy. The funeral service will be held on Monday, June 19, 2006 at 12: 00 noon from Smith Funeral Home, 1576 London Line, Sarnia. Interment will follow in Lakeview Cemetery. Family and Friends will be received at Smith Funeral Home on Monday from 10: 30 a.m. until service time at 12:00 noon. As an expression of sympathy, memorial donations may be made to the charity of your choice. Memories and condolences may be sent on line to www.smithfuneralhome.ca

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ANNING o@ca.on.simcoe_county.nottawasaga.stayner.stayner_sun 2006-02-08 published
ANNING, Jean (May 17, 1929-February 11, 2004)
"Gone are the days we used to share,
But in our hearts you are always there,
The gates of memory will never close,
We miss you more than anyone knows,
With tender love and deep regret,
We who love you will never forget"
Forever loved and remembered by husband Les; sons Leslie Jr. and Lee; daughters-in-law Helen, Brenda and Gerda; and grand_sons, Ryan and Devon
Page 14

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ANNION o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-01-23 published
TAAL, Maarten
Born in Scheveningen, the Netherlands on October 23, 1934, passed away on January 21, 2006 in his 72nd year with his family by his side. Maarten is survived by his wife of many years Lainie. Loving "Pa" of Riekie RONCINSKE (Lucky), Brian (Laura), Paulien ANNION (Dave), Maarten Jr. (Michele). Proud Opa of Lainie RIDE- OUT (Barry,) Maarten ANNION (Janet,) Brian ANNION (Tina,) Gavin, Emily, Jacob, and Maxwell and Great Opa of Elise, Georgia, Thea, Clayton, and Brianna. Dear brother of Jan (Chris), Henk (Lainie), Rinus (Mia). He will be sadly missed by numerous nieces and nephews in the Netherlands. Maarten founded Taalman Engineered Products, a family run company that has become an industry leader in the radiator aftermarket of North America. This was made possible through his hard work and determination. Qualities that all who knew him would attest that he had in abundance. A loving father and devoted husband, Maarten will be missed by all those whose lives he has touched. The family wishes to thank the Victorian Order of Nurses and Community Care Access Centre of Hamilton for all of their efforts. Family and Friends will be received at the Glen Oaks Visitation, Chapel and Reception Centre, 3164 Ninth Line, Oakville (Ninth Line and Dundas Street) on Tuesday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. A celebration of Maarten's life will be held at the Glen Oaks Memorial Chapel on Wednesday January 25, 2006 at 4 p.m. Cremation.

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ANNIS o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2006-01-21 published
ARMSTRONG, Mary Irene (née ANNIS)
Passed away peacefully, in the arms of her children at Grey Bruce Health Services, Owen Sound, Friday January 20th, 2006. Mary Irene (ANNIS) ARMSTRONG of Markdale in her 90th year. Registered Nurse, Life time member of Grey Chapter #170 Order of Eastern Star, long time member of Annesley United Church. Beloved wife of the late Nelson ARMSTRONG (1966.) Devoted mother of Lynn WYVILL (Ron) of Markdale, Stan (Diane) of Keswick, Dave (Dale) of Markdale, and Ted (Jean) of Thunder Bay. Loving grandmother of Jennifer (George), Wendy (Brian), Greg (Julie), Brad, Mark, Meaghan, Amy, Heather, Thomas and Myles. Special great-grandmother of Emily, Hannah, Jacob and Sophia. Sadly missed by brother Lloyd ANNIS (Hennie) of Owen Sound. Predeceased by her parents the Reverend Stanley ANNIS and Agnes (Gregg DAVIS) ANNIS (missionaries - West China Mission 1916-1927) and brothers Edward, Harold and Bill. The family will receive Friends at the May Funeral Home, Markdale on Sunday 2: 00 to 4:00 p.m. and 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. A Funeral Service will be held at Annesley United Church, Markdale, Monday January 23rd, 2006 at 1: 30 p.m. Interment in Markdale Cemetery. If desired, donations to Annesley United Church or charity of choice would be appreciated. Grey Chapter #170 Order of The Eastern Star will hold a memorial service in the funeral home Sunday at 4: 15 p.m.

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ANNIS o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-10-10 published
ANNIS, James Thomas
It is with great sadness that we announce that Jim passed away on October 7, 2006 at the Garry Armstrong Home in Ottawa. Jim was born on December 13, 1917 in Hibbert Township. Predeceased by his parents Wilbert and Mabel Margaret (FAWCETT) ANNIS, brother Gordon and daughter Evelyn FISHER (David deceased.) Lovingly remembered by his wife of 65 years, Marie (née VINCENT,) his daughters Dorinda McCARTHY and Sandra WALKER (David,) grandchildren, Melanie, Lori (Bob), Matthew (Kendra), Michael, Meagan, Erin, Alicia and Jessica, sisters Frances NELLIGAN (Frank deceased) and Doris McDERMOTT (Robert deceased.) Jim graduated from the Ontario Veterinary College, in Guelph. Following his graduation, he practiced for a year at Blyth, Ontario before joining the Department of Agriculture with the federal government. He was assigned to Vancouver until 1948 and later worked in Windsor, Toronto, Regina, Ottawa and Moncton retiring to London, Ontario in 1978. He and his wife moved to Ottawa in the spring of 2005. Friends will be received at the Lockhart Funeral Home, 109 Montreal Street, Mitchell on Thursday from 1: 00 p.m. until time of funeral service at 2: 00 p.m. Interment in Woodland Cemetery, Mitchell. Online condolences at www.lockhartfuneralhome.com.

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ANNIS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-01-22 published
ARMSTRONG, Mary Irene (née ANNIS)
Passed away peacefully, in the arms of her children at Grey Bruce Health Services, Owen Sound, Friday, January 20, 2006. Mary Irene (ANNIS) ARMSTRONG of Markdale in her 90th year. Registered Nurse, Life time member of Grey Chapter No. 170 Order of Eastern Star, long time member of Annesley United Church. Beloved wife of the late Nelson ARMSTRONG (1966.) Devoted mother of Lynn WYVILL (Ron) of Markdale, Stan (Diane) of Keswick, Dave (Dale) of Markdale, and Ted (Jean) of Thunder Bay. Loving grandmother of Jennifer (George), Wendy (Brian), Greg (Julie), Brad, Mark, Meaghan, Amy, Heather, Thomas and Myles. Special great-grandmother of Emily, Hannah, Jacob and Sophia. Sadly missed by brother Lloyd ANNIS (Hennie) of Owen Sound. Predeceased by her parents the Reverend Stanley ANNIS and Agnes (Gregg DAVIS) ANNIS (missionaries - West China Mission 1916-1927) and brothers Edward, Harold and Bill. The family will receive Friends at the May Funeral Home, 63 Main St. E., Markdale (1-877-986-3310) on Sunday 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. A Funeral Service will be held at Annesley United Church, Markdale, Monday January 23, 2006 at 1: 30 p.m. Interment in Markdale Cemetery. If desired, donations to Annesley United Church or charity of choice would be appreciated. Grey Chapter No. 170 Order of The Eastern Star will hold a memorial service in the funeral home Sunday at 4: 15 p.m.

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ANNIS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-01-28 published
KRIST, Fiona (née TERRY)
(A.Y.S.P. Social Worker and avid hockey mom and volunteer)
Peacefully at Brampton Hospital, on Thursday January 26, 2006, at the age of 48, following a valiant battle with cancer. Loving wife of Chris and proud and loving mother of Will (Laura), Eric (Deanna) and Jevone. Beloved daughter of Clarice and the late Dennis TERRY and daughter-in-law of Pieter KRISAINT_Dear sister of Paul (Lynn) KNIPE and Zoe (Chris) MULHALL, Christopher TERRY, Lauren (John) HELE and Estelle (Brian) ANNIS and their families. Sadly missed by brothers-in-law Ron and Peter KRIST, relatives and Friends in Canada and abroad. Friends may call at the Ward Funeral Home "Brampton Chapel", 52 Main Street South (Hwy. 10), Brampton, from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Monday and Tuesday. Funeral service will be held on Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock at North Bramalea United Church, 363 Howden Blvd. at Vodden Street, Brampton, followed by interment at Brampton Cemetery. As expressions of sympathy, donations to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated. Condolences may be sent to fiona.krist@wardfh.com

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ANNUNTIATA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-04-03 published
BROWNE, Patrick Francis
Passed away, at the Avalon Nursing Home, Orangeville, on Friday, March 31, 2006, at the age of 83. Beloved father of Michael, Eileen, Maureen FRAWLEY, Joseph and his wife Marilyn and Brigid. Loving grandfather of 11 grandchildren and great-grandfather of 3. Dear brother of Sr. Mary ANNUNTIATA of Ireland, Bridget (deceased 2001), Eileen of England, Margaret of Ireland, Kathleen (deceased 1990), Michael John of Mississauga, Elizabeth of England, Bernard of Ireland, and Thomas (deceased 1998). Friends may call at the Turner and Porter "Peel" Chapel, 2180 Hurontario St. (Hwy. 10, North of Queen Elizabeth Way), from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. on Tuesday. Funeral Mass will be held on Wednesday, April 5, 2006 at 10: 00 a.m. from Saint Mary Star of the Sea Church, 11 Peter St. S., Mississauga. Interment Ballycastle Cemetery, Co. Mayo, Ireland.

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