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"SKI" 2007 Obituary


SKILBECK  SKILLING  SKILLITER  SKINNER  SKIPPEN 

SKILBECK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-09-13 published
GRAY/GREY, Samuel " Sam," P.Eng. (1916-2007)
Peacefully, with his loving family at his side, at Chelsey Park Nursing Home, Streetsville, on Tuesday, September 11th, 2007, in his 92nd year. Beloved husband of the late Orpha GRAY/GREY (2006) for 65 years. Loving father of Larry and his wife Dorothy, Betty and her husband Rick SKILBECK, Brian and his wife Lois and Kathy and her husband Don VANCE. Cherished 'Grandpa' of Julia, Sheryl (Ted), Kjerstin (Aaron), Byrn, James, Nathan and David. Adoring 'Gigi' of Kai and Ainsley. Survived by his dear brother Jack and his wife Jean and predeceased by his older brother Nat GRAY/GREY. Sam will be missed and lovingly remembered by his many nieces and nephews, family and Friends. Sam was blessed with the gift of music, a gift that he shared with many choirs and with his large Barbershop family of almost 50 years. Friends may call on Friday, September 14th, from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at the R.S. Kane Funeral Home (6150 Yonge Street, at Goulding, south of Steeles). A celebration of Sam's life will be held at the R.S. Kane Chapel on Saturday, September 15th, 2007 at 11 o'clock. Cremation to follow. As an expression of sympathy, donations may be made to the Epilepsy Society or the Canadian Cancer Society Prostate Research. Condolences - www.rskane.ca 'Where Dad is, we know he's still singing!' R.S. Kane 416-221-1159

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SKILLING o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-10-06 published
McCREIGHT, Margaret Grace (née McKEOWN)
Passed away peacefully at Baycrest Hospital on Thursday October 4, 2007 in her 85th year. Beloved and deeply cherished wife of John T. (Jack) for 61 years. Loving mother of John W. and his wife Xenia and Shirley M. GUSTAFSSON and her husband Anders. Proud grandmother of Beccis, Kattis and Lisa GUSTAFSSON. Dear sister of Jean HENRY and her husband Walter. Treasured aunt of niece Lynn SKILLING. Loving sister-in-law of Carol McCREIGHT and her family. She will be fondly remembered by her many loving Friends. Dedicated volunteer Beach Unit Canadian Cancer Society. Heart felt appreciation to all caregivers at Baycrest, Sunnybrook and Saint_John's for their compassionate and tender attention. Friends may call Sherrin Funeral Home, 873 Kingston Road (west of Victoria Park) (416-698-2861) on Thursday October 11, 2007 from 7-9 p.m. and Friday October 12, 2007 from 2-4 p.m. Funeral Service in the chapel on Saturday October 13, 2007 at 11: 00 a.m. Cremation to follow with a private interment at a later date. Donations to the Baycrest Foundation would be appreciated. Friends are invited to sign Margaret's book of condolences at www.sherrinfuneral.ca

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SKILLITER o@ca.on.simcoe_county.nottawasaga.stayner.stayner_sun 2007-11-14 published
NEWMAN, Florence “Florrie” Emma (née SKILLITER)
Passed away peacefully on November 8, 2007 at the Stayner Nursing Home in her 94th year. Florence, loved wife of the late Joseph Edward NEWMAN (January 17, 2002.) Loving mother of Elizabeth WEATHERALL, June (the late Sid HOLROYD), Gayle (Lorne LENNOX) and Brenda NEWMAN. Dear grandmother of Deborah (Nathan,) David (Kitty), Heather (Rob), Grant (Lesley), Gary (Krista), Michael (Candace), Joseph (Diana) and Matthew (Melissa). Great-grandmother of Megan, Melissa, Joseph, Samantha, Gabrielle, Nicole, Justin, Samantha, Aaron, Fred, Chad, Stefanie, Makayla, Ava, Mason and Jayden. Great great-grandmother of Owen and soon to be born baby. Predeceased by sisters Olive HENDERSON, Sally NICCOLLS, Bessie WRAY, Alice SKILLITER and brothers Jack SKILLITER, Jerry SKILLITER and Sam SKILLITER and sister-in-law Norahine NEWMAN. She will be sadly missed by her many nephews, nieces, Friends, family and son-in-law Doug. Friends were received at the Carruthers and Davidson Funeral Home, 7313 Highway 26 (Main St.), Stayner (705-428-2637) from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. on Sunday November 11, 2007. Funeral Mass was held at St. Patrick's Catholic Church, 215 Pine Street, Stayner on Monday November 12, 2007 at 11: 30 a.m. Interment Saint Mark's Cemetery, Milford Bay, Ontario. Remembrances to the Canadian National Institute for the Blind, Humane Society, Canadian Cancer Society or Stayner Nursing Home Residents' Council would be appreciated. For more information, log on to: www.carruthersdavidson.com.
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SKINNER o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-09-28 published
SKINNER, Stanley Wilfred
Passed away peacefully after a courageous battle with Leukemia, on Wednesday, September 26, 2007, at Cambridge Memorial Hospital, in his 70th year. Beloved husband of Paula (née KIMPEL.) Dear father of Paul and his wife Roslyn of Cambridge, Glen and his wife Gayle STEVENS of Kitchener, and Guy of Cambridge. Lovingly remembered by five grandchildren Patrick, Aaron, Jessica, Jamie and Matthew and four great-grandchildren Hope, Amber, Kayla and Emile. Survived by brothers, sisters, and in-laws. Predeceased by his parents Ernest and Rita SKINNER. Mr. SKINNER was born in Owen Sound and had been a resident of Cambridge for the past 50 years. He was a member of St. Clement's R.C. Church and was retired from Babcock and Wilcox. At Stan's request cremation has taken place. A Memorial visitation will be held at the Barthel Funeral Home, 566 Queenston Road, Cambridge on Sunday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. The Memorial Mass will be celebrated at St. Clement's R.C. Church, 745 Duke Street, Cambridge on Monday, October 1, 2007 at 10: 00 a.m. Parish prayers will be recited at the funeral home on Sunday at 3: 45 p.m. As expressions of sympathy, donations to the charity of your choice would be appreciated by the family. Tributes may be made online at www.mem.com

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SKINNER o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-12-11 published
HOGAN, Kathleen Mary (née EDMUNDS)
At Grey Bruce Health Services, Owen Sound on Monday, December 10, 2007. Bunny HOGAN of Owen Sound in her 70th year. Wife of the late Kenneth HOGAN. Dear mother of Darlene SKINNER (Bruce WARDROP,) Donna Lynn STEWARD/STEWART/STUART, Robert DANARD, Jack GENOE (Tam CARRUTHERS), Debbie VIRTURE (Jenny PLAYFORD), Donna VIRTURE (Stacey CAMERON), Shannon GIBBONS (Rick GIBBONS) and Kevin VIRTUE. Also survived by eight grandchildren Kenny, Lisa, Chris, Mark, Clinton, Crystal, Natasha, Emily and five great-grandchildren. Predeceased by her parents Grace and Al EDMUNDS, a son Robert and a son-in-law Arthur HAMILTON. Friends are invited to the Tannahill Funeral Home for visiting on Wednesday from 12: 30 p.m. until service time. The funeral service will be conducted in the chapel on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock with Rev. Dr. Ted CREEN officiating. Interment, Mt. Pleasant Cemetery. Memorial donations to the CFOS - Sun Times Christmas Fund Broadcast would be appreciated.

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SKINNER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2007-01-02 published
SKINNER, John " Jack" Edward (1930-2006)
Passed away peacefully at home, after a courageous battle with cancer, on Friday, December 29th, 2006 at the age of 76. Jack was predeceased by his beloved wife Bernie (nee: TEAR) in 2001 and son Rob in 1999. Loving father to Greg and his wife Joan of Harrow and Dianne KELLER and her husband Tom of Waterloo. Jack was a devoted and fun-loving grandfather to Michael, Michelle, Melissa, Patrick, Jessica, Chase, Robert and Gregory. Jack had a long and full life after retiring from Bell Canada in 1984. He loved his home on Long Point Bay taking time to enjoy fishing and golf. His greatest love was for the game of hockey. Go Cyclones Go! Friends are invited to share their memories of Jack with his family during visitation at the Erb and Good Family Funeral Home, 171 King Street South, Waterloo, on Wednesday, January 3, 2007 from 1: 00 to 2:45 p.m. A memorial service to celebrate Jack's life will follow at 3: 00 p.m. in the chapel of the funeral home. A reception will be held in the Fireside Reception Room immediately following the service. Cremation will have already taken place. Our deepest gratitude to Doctor Donna WARD and to Joan, Nancy, Sara and Paula, the nurses of CarePartners for their wonderful support and help. Condolences for the family and donations to the Grand River Regional Cancer Centre may be arranged through the funeral home, 519.745.8445 or www.erbgood.com. In living memory of Jack a tree will be planted through the Trees for Learning program by the funeral home.

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SKINNER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2007-01-11 published
MILLER, Russell Lloyd
Peacefully at his residence on Tuesday, January 9, 2007, Russell Lloyd MILLER of Woodingford Lodge and formerly of Chieftain Street, Woodstock, in his 91st year. Beloved husband of Helen MILLER (née DOUGHERTY.) Dear father of Graham, Bernice Atkinson (Tony,) Marion CHARTRAND, Doris McKEOWN (Dale), Velma WHERRY (Ken), Joyce QUAIFE (Brett) and Lorna SKINNER (Steve.) Loved grandfather of 22 grandchildren, 26 great-grandchildren and 1 great-great-grandchild. Dear brother of Audrey WHITEHEAD, Marie SHERRAN (Jim,) Pearl BRINDLEY and Tom MILLER (Marg) and brother-in-law of June MILLER, Neldy MILLER, Velma BIGINGTON (Bob), Bernice DOWNEY (Gord) and Frank JONES. Predeceased by two precious grandchildren; Naomi and Eric, dear daughter-in-law Dianne MILLER (2005,) sister-in-law Doris JONES (2003) and by his seven brother and two sisters. Friends will be received at the R.D. Longworth Funeral Home¸ 845 Devonshire Avenue, Woodstock, (519-539-0004), on Friday, January 12, 2007 from 7-9 p.m. where the complete funeral service will be held in the chapel on Saturday at 3: 30 p.m. with President Wayne CHISHOLM officiating. Interment later in the Anglican Cemetery. Contribution to the Kidney Foundation, Cystic Fibrosis or the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated. Online condolences at www.longworthfuneralhome.com

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SKINNER o@ca.on.simcoe_county.nottawasaga.stayner.stayner_sun 2007-11-28 published
WEDDELL, Ramsay
Passed away peacefully on Saturday November 24, 2007 at the General and Marine Hospital, Collingwood at the age of 93. Beloved husband of Edna for 63 years. Loving father of son Vaughan and daughter Lynne (Derek SCOTT.) Dear grandfather of Buck WEDDELL (Anna,) Lorrie WEDDELL (Mark ALLAIN), Emily (Casey WEBSTER), Thomas SCOTT, step-granddaughter Michele (Graham WALLER) and great-grandfather of Nicole, Julia, Gillian, Adelaide and step-great-granddaughter Ashley. Also survived by his sisters Beatrice BOAG and Ruth SKINNER. Friends were received at the Carruthers and Davidson Funeral Home, 7313 Highway 26 (Main St.), Stayner (705-428-2637) from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. on Tuesday November 27, 2007. Funeral Service will be held in the funeral home chapel on Wednesday November 28, 2007 at 1 o’clock. Cremation with interment Queensville Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations in Ramsay’s memory may be made to Centennial United Church, 234 William Street, Box 385, Stayner, Ontario L0M 1S0 or a charity of your choice. For more information or to sign the online guest book, log on to www.carruthersdavidson.com.
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SKINNER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-01-06 published
KERR, Robert " Bob" (October 5, 1911-December 30, 2006)
Wing Commander Royal Canadian Air Force
Peacefully at Saint-Vincent Hospital, Ottawa in his 96th year. Loving husband of the late Helen (HEDGER.) Dearly loved father of Roberta LOWES (Brian) and Dawn SKINNER (Bob.) Proud grandfather of Laura LOWES (Huber,) Sara LOWES, Matthew SKINNER (Lauren) and Luke SKINNER (Alexandra.) Delighted great-grandfather of Kieran and Masha. Predeceased by sister Greta DOW and brother David KERR. Survived by sister Betty AAK (Andy.) Bob joined the Royal Canadian Air Force in 1929, serving in England, France and across Canada. While stationed at Uplands Ottawa, he was proud of his role in the building of affordable military housing and in the volunteer construction of the Uplands Golf Course. His role was recognized by naming the clubhouse "Kerr House". Upon retiring in 1963, Bob joined the Ontario Department of Labour in Construction Safety, where he earned the workers' respect with his sense of dedication, integrity and fairness. His second retirement allowed ample time for golf at the Ottawa Hunt Club where he continued to play well into his 90s. Bob saw the best in everyone and in every situation. He loved selflessly and wholly. His energy and drive will be greatly missed. No more stairs to climb.

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SKINNER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-01-13 published
KERR, Robert "Bob", Wing Commander Royal Canadian Air Force,
(October 5, 1911-December 30, 2006)
Peacefully at Saint-Vincent Hospital, Ottawa in his 96th year. Loving husband of the late Helen (Hedger). Dearly loved father of Roberta LOWES (Brian) and Dawn SKINNER (Bob.) Proud grandfather of Laura LOWES (Huber,) Sara LOWES, Matthew SKINNER (Lauren) and Luke SKINNER (Alexandra.) Delighted great-grandfather of Kieran and Masha. Predeceased by sister Greta DOW and brother David KERR. Survived by sister Betty AAK (Andy.) Bob joined the Royal Canadian Air Force in 1929, serving in England, France and across Canada. While stationed at Uplands, Ottawa, he was proud of his role in the building of affordable military housing and in the volunteer construction of the Uplands Golf Course. His role was recognized by naming the clubhouse 'Kerr House'. Upon retiring in 1963, Bob joined the Ontario Department of Labour in Construction Safety, where he earned the workers' respect with his sense of dedication, integrity and fairness. His second retirement allowed ample time for golf at the Ottawa Hunt Club where he continued to play well into his 90s. Bob saw the best in everyone and in every situation. He loved selflessly and wholly. His energy and drive will be greatly missed. No more stairs to climb.

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SKINNER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-07-20 published
Red Wings coach won Stanley Cup without ever playing in the National Hockey League
As Detroit's coach, he acquired many more penalties than during his days with the Flin Flon Bombers. He traded blows with players, refs and ushers, and once even ended up in court
By Tom HAWTHORN, Special to The Globe and Mail, Page S8
Victoria -- Jimmy SKINNER won the Stanley Cup in his rookie season as coach of the Detroit Red Wings. The triumph was the more remarkable for his having done so without benefit of National Hockey League experience as a player.
The 1955 victory - delivered in storybook fashion, at home in the seventh and deciding game - brought with it the promise of many more to come. However, the team would not win another championship for 42 years, by which time the old coach had retired, after more than three decades with the club.
Early in his tenure, Mr. SKINNER earned the approval of Red Wing players, although he had a reputation in the minors as a harsh taskmaster. "He has the drive and knows how to handle the fellows," said team captain Ted Lindsay.
The desire to win sometimes led the coach to display his considerable temper. He once exchanged punches with a rival player during a game, while his vocabulary included words better suited to the locker room than to a players bench within earshot of paying customers.
He quit in his fourth season, blaming migraine headaches, but continued his association with the club in the front office and as a scout.
A rotund man with a face as round as a hockey puck, Mr. SKINNER seemed less obsessed with keeping his job than others in the tiny National Hockey League coaching fraternity. It was always his option to return to the family restaurant in Manitoba, where he was regarded as the Hot Dog King of Lockport.
Although he placed his name on the Stanley Cup but once, he is credited with giving the storied trophy its first kiss, a tradition that continues to this day.
Jimmy SKINNER carried a hefty 184 pounds on his 5-foot-9 frame, making him something of a bowling ball in bodychecking opposing forwards during his playing days.
He patrolled the blueline for the junior Winnipeg Rangers as a teenager during the Depression. In 1936, he played on the New York Rovers amateur team against what was billed as the Canada All-Stars in a series of exhibitions staged in Winnipeg. The grand-sounding showdown was a means for Lester Patrick and the New York Rangers brain trust to evaluate young players at their preseason hockey school. One of his teammates was his year-older brother Morden, who carried the unlikely hockey nickname of Ducky. The Rangers eventually passed on the two, who were signed to the Red Wings organization.
The battling SKINNER brothers played for the Flin Flon (Man.) Bombers in 1938-39. At the end of the season, Jimmy SKINNER went to work in the copper mine for 56 cents an hour.
His dreams of an National Hockey League career were denied - these were the days when the premier circuit had just six teams with only about 25 jobs for defencemen. Although he was the last player cut at the Red Wings training camp in 1944, Detroit boss Jack Adams told him he would never be good enough. He signed a contract to play for the Indianapolis Capitals farm team, where he was reunited with Ducky.
The next season found Mr. SKINNER on the roster of the Omaha Knights, joining a 17-year-old rookie from Floral, Saskatchewan., who was making his pro debut. The great Gordie Howe would later help his teammate win the Stanley Cup as coach of the Red Wings. He was a kid with a chippiness about him," Mr. SKINNER told the Windsor Star last year. "We had to teach Gordie not to take silly penalties… but I think he turned out pretty good, didn't he?"
By the end of the decade, both SKINNERs were working behind the bench: Ducky as a playing coach in San Diego and Jimmy as head coach of the junior Windsor Spitfires and the Windsor Ryancretes of the International Hockey League.
Although not notorious for violating hockey's rules as a player, Jimmy chafed behind the bench. He was bounced from the arena by referees many times. The poor play of the Ryancretes did not help matters, as the team failed to win a single game during the 1948-49 season, with 25 losses and six ties.
The junior Spitfires were more satisfying to guide, as Mr. SKINNER gave instruction to such future stars as goaltender Glenn Hall.
Yet it was with the Spitfires that Mr. SKINNER found himself in court facing a criminal charge after a game in Barrie, Ontario In the second period, the referee called consecutive penalties against Mr. SKINNER's team in a span of three seconds. The incensed coach screamed invective at the ref.
At this point, an usher approached Mr. SKINNER to demand he tone down his language. The usher, a staff sergeant at nearby Camp Borden, got a single punch for his troubles, suffering a broken nose and a cut that require five stitches. A Barrie fan who tried to join the melee was similarly dispatched by the coach.
Players from both teams then fought a battle at the Windsor bench. The referee ordered Mr. SKINNER from the arena. He was taken to the police station, where bail was set at $500. A Barrie court later found him guilty of assault, levying a fine of $50. The Ontario Hockey Association also suspended him for a month.
In 1954, Mr. SKINNER was coaching the junior Hamilton Cubs when a game in the Montreal suburb of Verdun ended in chaos at 5: 44 of the second period. The coach accused the referee of favouring the home side. The referee insisted the coach take back the insult.
"I said I would never take it back, and then we started arguing nose to nose," Mr. SKINNER said afterward.
The game ended with the referee sprawled on the ice -- he claimed to have been headbutted by the coach before being knocked flat by a Hamilton player. Mr. SKINNER, escorted from the rink by police, denied striking the official.
In the end, both men were suspended by the league.
Not all of his adventures behind the bench involved cursing and brawling. A hypnotist was once engaged to put his players into a pregame trance, a move that successfully ended a losing streak. He also raised funds for Gordie Petrie, a Winnipeg-born former teammate at Omaha who became dependent on an iron lung after contracting polio in the 1950s.
For his part, Mr. SKINNER let it be known that perhaps coaching was not to be his life's calling. "Maybe I'll stick to selling hot dogs," he said. "You don't get ulcers that way."
The SKINNER family had run an eponymous restaurant in Lockport since 1929, famous to this day for selling foot-longs.
A few months after suggesting he might become a full-time frankfurter vendor, Mr. SKINNER was promoted to head coach of the Red Wings, the defending Stanley Cup champions. His predecessor, Tommy Ivan, had been lured away to be general manager of the Chicago Black Hawks.
The ascension to the highest ranks of hockey did not make Mr. SKINNER a more gentlemanly presence behind the bench. On December 2, 1954, a scuffle between players of the Canadiens and Red Wings in front of the Detroit bench at the Olympia became a free-for-all. At one point, Mr. SKINNER exchanged punches with a much bigger Butch Bouchard.
A month later, on New Year's Day at the Montreal Forum, some loud, off-colour criticisms of the officiating led one patron to approach the Detroit bench to instruct the coach to watch his players' language. Mr. SKINNER told league president Clarence Campbell to mind his own business.
Mr. Campbell and Mr. SKINNER also found themselves at the Forum on the night of what would become known as the Richard Riot. The league president had suspended Canadiens star Rocket Richard for the remainder of the season. The crowd was in an angry mood, which did not improve as Detroit took the lead. Somewhere, a tear-gas canister was ignited. The building was evacuated, the game was suspended in Detroit's favour and the crowd spilled onto downtown streets, where disorder lasted for several hours.
In the playoffs, the Red Wings knocked off the Toronto Maple Leafs before meeting the Canadiens in the final series. Mr. SKINNER received a good-luck telegram signed by 500 residents of his hometown of Selkirk, Manitoba Both teams won their home games to tie the series 3-3 before Detroit claimed its second consecutive Cup with a 3-1 victory at home.
The cup was placed on a table on the ice. Clutching his fedora in his left hand, Mr. SKINNER leaned forward to peck the bowl of the silver trophy. "It scares me to think of all the mistakes I made, right up to the end," the winning coach said. "I've been plain lucky."
The Canadiens, smarting from the Richard suspension, took revenge by winning the next five championships.
Early in 1958, Mr. SKINNER surprised the hockey world by resigning. He blamed persistent migraine headaches on a concussion suffered while playing for Flin Flon. He was named Detroit's chief scout later in the year.
Part of his duties for the organization saw him become general manager of the Red Wings' junior team in Hamilton, which won the Memorial Cup in 1962.
Mr. SKINNER stayed with the Red Wings through the darkest seasons in the franchise's history, including a long playoff drought. He served a two-year stint as general manager beginning in 1980.
The Red Wings did not repeat Mr. SKINNER's Stanley Cup triumph until 1997, by which time he had been long retired.
He had a brief, almost comical, return to coaching during a game in 1963. When Hamilton coach Ed Bush was ousted from the game, Mr. SKINNER took over his duties, only to be banished himself four minutes later for throwing the scorekeeper's papers onto the ice in protest at a call.
James Donald SKINNER was born January 12, 1917, at Selkirk, Manitoba He died in Windsor, Ontario, on July 11. He was 90. He leaves a son and three daughters. He was predeceased by his wife, the former Vivian Anna REYNOLDS, who died at home on January 11. He was also predeceased by his brothers, Gordon, who died in 1991, and Morden (Ducky), who died in 1993.

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SKINNER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-09-17 published
ROSENTHAL, Joan (née SKINNER)
On September 13th, 2007 at home. Joan, beloved wife of the late Gordon ROSENTHAL. Dear mother and mother-in-law of Janet and Paul HENNICK, Lynda and Joe LOMBARDO, and the late Harlan ROSENTHAL and Rise GOODE. Proud Nanny to Jennifer, Kimberley, Alexander, Joey, Lawrence, Lesley, Stacey, and Sean. Great-grandmother to Halle and Mackenzie. A graveside service was held at the Holy Blossom Memorial Park on Sunday, September 16th, 2007.

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SKIPPEN o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-12-08 published
BUMSTEAD, Lloyd Angus
Peacefully at the Grey Bruce Health Services, on Friday, December 7th, 2007. Lloyd Angus BUMSTEAD, of R.R.#1, Shallow Lake, in his 73rd year. Dearly beloved husband of Rosalyn BUMSTEAD (née CRUICKSHANK.) Loving father of David (Laurie) BUMSTEAD, of Barrie, Doug (Carol) BUMSTEAD, Lori BUMSTEAD, Rob (Alice) BUMSTEAD, Julie (Kevin) MOORES and Sharon (Mike) LONGLAND, all of Owen Sound. Proud grandfather of fourteen grandchildren. Dear brother of Ruth (Lewis) SKIPPEN, of Owen Sound and Glen (Joyce) BUMSTEAD, of Tara. Lloyd will be missed by his sister-in-law, Sumire BUMSTEAD, of Japan. Predeceased by his parents, Percy and Christine BUMSTEAD and his two brothers, Ivan and Gordon BUMSTEAD. Friends may call at the Brian E. Wood Funeral Home, 250 - 14th Street West, Owen Sound (519-376-7492) on Sunday from 2: 00-4:00 and 7:00-9:00 p.m. A Funeral Service for Lloyd BUMSTEAD will be held in the Funeral Home Chapel on Monday, December 10th, 2007 at 11: 00 a.m. with Rev. Ted CREEN officiating. Interment in Greenwood Cemetery. If so desired, the family would appreciate donations to the Grey Bruce Health Service or the Lung Association as your expression of sympathy.

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