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"WY" 2000-2009 Marriage


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WYATT m@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2003-10-25 published
ROBERTSON, Alex and Rhonda - Happy 1st Anniversary
Oct 26, 2003
To my hubby - Alex ROBERTSON
A year ago I took your name, love respect and heart.
I loved you then, today and "til death do us part!"
Many more laughs and tears to come.
Love Mini Me (Rhonda - née WYATT.)

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WYATT m@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-09-17 published
WYATT, Ed and Ethelene - 50th Wedding Anniversary
September 24, 1955-2005 Open House at the Knights of Columbus Club, 1295 Webster St. @ Huron Street, 2-4 p.m. and 8-12 p.m. Happy Anniversary, Love all your family.

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WYBENGA m@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-10-21 published
DINNIN / MILLENAAR -- Wedding Announcement
Julie and John WYBENGA and Cheryl and Bill DINNIN happily announce the wedding of their children, Sheila MILLENAAR and Will DINNIN, on Friday, September 15, 2006 at Grand Bend, Ontario. Congratulations and best wishes for a long and happy life together!

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WYBORN m@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-07-16 published
WYBORN, Bill and Marie - Happy 60th Anniversary
Mom and Dad
Married July 21, 1945
Congratulations on 60 years of Love and Devotion

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WYNNE m@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-03-19 published
Tracy WYNNE and David CLARK -- Match:
By Judith TENENBAUM, Saturday, March 19, 2005 Page M6
David Leonard CLARK was teaching romantic literature at Trent University in 1985 when he encountered a professorial dilemma. Her name was Tracy Lee WYNNE.
The self-described "gaunt, brooding young professor" was struggling to finish his doctoral dissertation and wasn't looking for distractions. He was also well aware of the thorny ethical issues that arise out of student-teacher relationships.
But Ms. WYNNE was "a vivacious, gifted undergraduate with freckles and fair hair," he recalls. "I felt there was this kind of integrity about Tracy, with real intellectual honesty, a woman brimming with intelligence. After years of dating catastrophes she seemed too good to be true."
The attraction was mutual. Almost 30 at the time, Dr. CLARK appealed to Ms. WYNNE in a way that many of her fellow students didn't.
"I have to confess I was immediately struck by David's intelligence and intensity, coupled with the kind of maturity that at the time I didn't find in my fellow 20-year-olds," Ms. WYNNE explains. "It had an infinite appeal for me."
Their ensuing relationship, a model of propriety, was confined to long walks, diverse discussions and wistful glances as they weighed their options. She could remain in his class and observe university decorum or choose another course. "When you're 20, a year seems like a long time," says Ms. WYNNE, "so I dropped the course, picked up another and didn't feel that I was compromising my education."
Eight months later, distance and finances challenged the underpinnings of their romance. Dr. CLARK moved to Connecticut after receiving a postdoctoral fellowship at Yale University -- a distinction that led to "two intense years," he says, "where I threw myself into critical theory."
Ms. WYNNE, meanwhile, had run out of money and had to put her education on hold. To raise enough funds to continue, she took a job in Peterborough. "I... did the honourable work of scooping ice cream and managing a frozen-yogurt store to keep body and soul together and collect enough cash to go back to school," she says. "A helpful travel agent would tell me when I could get a flight to Hartford for $79 return, and it seemed like a king's ransom at the time."
Copious letters connected them. Mirroring a Jane Austen gallant, the sensitive Dr. CLARK has kept them. "They're an archive of what we wrote," he says. "Now, we'd be communicating by e-mail and it would just get deleted."
"We are firm believers that distance does make the heart grow fonder," Ms. WYNNE says.
But when Dr. CLARK joined the staff at McMaster University in 1988 the two took up residence together in a modest apartment in downtown Hamilton, surviving a "boiling summer" together without air conditioning. With pluck and poise Ms. WYNNE completed her undergraduate studies in English literature and history there, then began a law degree at Osgoode Hall. "I drove the life out of our tiny red Hyundai for three years," says Ms. WYNNE, "and when I graduated we moved to Toronto in 1993."
Since then, Dr. CLARK has become the commuter, travelling to Hamilton to teach English as well as supervise M.A. and Ph.D. candidates on A.I.D.S. activism. It's a topic that combines his interest in the social and cultural phenomena of disease with his desire to help some of the people he and Ms. WYNNE know "who are Human Immunodeficiency Virus-positive and struggling to live with that."
Ms. WYNNE, a partner in the boutique firm Lax O'Sullivan Scott, also takes an active interest in social issues, volunteering with Second Harvest food bank and serving on the board of the Bond Street Nursery School, which services the Regent Park community.
In their 16-year committed relationship the pair had exchanged rings and were regarded as de facto married, but as they strolled last June near Allan Gardens Ms. WYNNE was "caught off-guard" by a proposal.
Soberly, Dr. CLARK reflects on why he thought they should formalize their relationship: "So much seems to be falling apart. In a world of war and terror, we feel an ever sharpening sense of the preciousness of what we have in terms of the richness of family and Friends."
Clearly they didn't want to take each other for granted.
The sunset, the sound of tree frogs and hundreds of incandescent blooms announced the beginning of their wedding ceremony, which took place on December 29 in the British Virgin Islands.
Deputy Registrar Hugh Allington HODGE performed the nuptials before a party of eight at Toa Toa House nestled in the hills of Tortola, overlooking Sir Francis Drake's Channel.
A month later, at Canoe, the couple hosted a black-tie reception, where 140 guests sipped island-themed martinis and confections by Eat My Words, a non-profit organization whose proceeds go to Out of the Cold.
To those who still don't understand why they chose to marry after 16 years, Dr. CLARK offers this response: "A poem, Two Words: A Wedding by bp Nichol, read by Dr. Marina LESLIE at our reception is the best answer."
An excerpt reads, "There are things you have words for. Things you do not have words for. There are words that encompass all your feelings and words that encompass none..."

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WYVILL m@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2007-09-12 published
WYVILL, Gearld and Marion - 50th Wedding Anniversary
The family of Gearld and Marion WYVILL would be delighted if you would join them in celebrating their parents Fiftieth Wedding Anniversary Saturday the 15th of September, 2007 from 8: 00 p.m. til 1: 00 a.m. to be held in the Flesherton Kinplex Centre in Flesherton.
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