Pelland - Une histoire de famille

De la Bretagne aux Amériques.


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401 Baptisé sous le nom de Bosley (Beausoleil) GORDON, Fredrick (I186290)
402 Baptisé sous le nom de Paul, enterré sous le nom d'Alexis PELLAND, Paul Martin (I671)
403 Baptisée sous le nom d'Eliane. PELLAND, Liliane Rose Marie (I3053)
404 Baptisée sous le nom de Catherine et enterrée sous le nom d'Angèle. PELLAND, Catherine Angèle (I88)
405 baptX donne Lela Mary Gertrude PELLAND, Lila Mae Gertrude (I8174)
406 Barb Pelland
23 décembre ·2015

With a heavy heart I must regretfully inform everyone that Pete Pelland, our brother passed away yesterday,in his home in West Orange, NJ, quietly and peacefully.

He was the beloved husband to Eva Dano Pelland, and father and mentor to Wez Pelham. His brother Gene Pelland, sister Mary Pelland Wolford, sister-in laws Anne Pelland and Jane Taylor Pelland, granddaughter Alexis, nephews, nieces will miss him enormously.

He was my best friend, and had a huge impact on my life and everyone that came in contact with him.

He was gentle man that loved all God's creatures.

Keep our family in your thoughts and prayers as we navigate this holiday season with a very heavy heart.

PELLAND, Peter David (I4319)
407 Barbara J. (Glowacki) Rousselle, age 76, of New Bedford, passed away Wednesday, January 8, 2014 at the Sacred Heart Nursing Home. She was the wife of Paul Rousselle to whom she had been married for 56 years.

Born in New Bedford, she was the daughter of the late Theodore P. and Alice R. (Martin) Glowacki. She lived most of her life in Acushnet and E. Freetown. She also wintered in Ft. Myers Beach, FL and spent time in Ogunquit, ME. A graduate of New Bedford High School, Mrs. Rousselle was employed as an office worker in Grant's Department Store and was an import broker for National Silver for over 30 years. She most recently was the owner of Dust Bunnies Be Gone for 10 years until her retirement.

Mrs. Rousselle enjoyed traveling, bowling with her daughters, spending time in her yard and family Sunday get togethers. She also made her classical piano debut in 1955.

In addition to her husband of 56 years she is survived by three daughters, Sharon Pelland and her husband Kevin of Freetown, Donna Mendes and her husband Ronald of New Bedford and Paula Eramo and her husband Jay Condrick of Westwood; seven grandchildren, Kerri, Tracy, Kevin Jr., Katie, Lauren, Renee and Jared; a brother-in-law, Joseph Medeiros; and two sisters-in-law, Jeannette Rodil and Claire Seguin. She was the sister of the late Marion R. Medeiros and Richard F. Glowacki.

Her funeral will be held on Monday, January 13, 2014 at 9AM from the Rock Funeral Home, 1285 Ashley Blvd., New Bedford followed by a Funeral Mass at 10AM in St. John Neumann Church, 157 Middleboro Rd., E. Freetown. Visiting hours Sunday 3-6PM. Burial in Pine Grove Cemetery. Flowers welcome or donations may be made to the , 480 Pleasant St., Watertown, MA 02472. 
GLOWACKI, Barbara (I12476)
408 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. ZIEGLER, Baron Vaughn (I216581)
409 BARRE - Effie Smith Craige, 96, of Elmwood Avenue and a longtime resident of Lower Graniteville, died Saturday, January 11, 2003 in the Woodridge Nursing Home in Berlin.

Born August 20, 1906 in Graniteville, she was the daughter of Angus D. and Annabella (Murray) Smith. She attended Graniteville Schools and graduated from Spaulding High School in 1925 as Valedictorian of her class. She later completed the teacher training program at the high school.

On July 3, 1926, she married Leon J. "Cap" Craige in Lower Graniteville where they made their home. He died March 22, 1981. Since her husband's death, she had lived with her daughter and son-in-law, Linda and James Taylor in Barre and her daughter, Janet Tilley in Burlington.

Mrs. Craige was a life long member of the First Presbyterian Church of Graniteville, which her father helped to build. She enjoyed her family and her home.

Survivors include her son, Donald Craige and his wife, Corinne of Barefoot Bay, FL; son-in-law, James Taylor of Barre; twin daughters, Janet Tilley and Jane Couillard and her husband, Raymond all of Burlington; nine grandchildren, Craig Tilley and his wife, Janell of Houston, TX, Kenneth Tilley and his wife, Lynn of North Andover, MA, Dr. David Couillard and his wife, Patty Fone of Orangevale, CA, Gail Couillard of Burlington, Steven Craige and his wife, Rowena of Antioch, CA, Norman Craige and his wife, Anne of Williston, Pamela Craige of Grand Isle, Susan Strachan and her husband, Robbie of Graniteville, and Beth Taylor-Nolan and her husband, Jeff of Williston; ten great-grandchildren, Ryan and Michael Tilley, Eric and Nicole Couillard, Kimberly and Zachary Craige, Alex and Kelsey Craige, Ian Strachan, and Seamus Nolan; and two nieces, Margaret Caccavo and Judith Ayer.

Her daughter, Linda Taylor and two sisters, Annie Aimi and Mary Polli predeceased her.

A Service of Remembrance will be held on Wednesday, at 11:00 a.m. in the First Prebyterian Church of Graniteville. Later interment will be made in the Wilson Cemetery in Websterville. Friends may call at the Hooker and Whitcomb Funeral Home, 7 Academy Street, Barre, on Tuesday from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m.

Contributions in her memory may be made to the First Presbyterian Chur 
SMITH, Effie Florence (I152754)
410 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. E, Arline (I201594)
411 BARRY, Earl and Louise: Colonists from Wisconsin, left the colonist project after purchasing Bogard's homestead on Finger Lake in 1938. They farmed and later opened Barry's Resort, on the NW corner of their farm, bringing in the old Matanuska railroad depot to use as the resort. Children: Earl Jr., Helen, Melvin, Francis "Swede", Marian, Donald, Papul, Janice and Robert (Robert's daughter Carolyn,married Traeger Machetanz, only child of Fred and Sara Machetanz). VERBONCOEUR, Louise (I23957)
412 Basic infantry training over for Pvt. Luker

By: Staff November 17, 2005

Email to a friend

Army National Guard Pvt. Michael A. Luker has graduated from basic infantry training at Fort Benning, Columbus, Ga. Luker is the son of Scott Luker of Lakebay, Wash., and Kelly Pelland of Carnation. He is a 2004 graduate of Interlake Senior High School in Bellevue.
For eight weeks, Luker received training in drill and ceremonies, weapons, map reading, tactics, military courtesy, military justice, physical fitness and first aid. Additional training included development of basic combat skills and battlefield operations and tactics, and experiencing use of various weapons and weapons defenses available to the infantry crewman. 
LUKER, Michael A (I41327)
413 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. BEAUVAIS, Beatrice Elisabeth Adéline (I193242)
414 Being a family owned business is more than a label. The Gormley family devotes time, energy and commitment to their community and holds their family business to high standards. It’s how they’ve earned respect as a reliable, service-focused plumbing and heating company serving Yamhill County and Oregon.

Four generations of plumbing expertise and service began in 1908 in Nebraska, and the family owned business continues today in McMinnville.

Third generation Ed Gormley served as McMinnville’s mayor for 24 years. He and his wife, Candy, led the successful Mayor’s Ball as an annual fundraiser for Kids on the Block for 20 years. Under their leadership, Gormley Plumbing + Heating has donated plumbing services to many non-profits, including Habitat for Humanity.

Brothers James T. and Ira Gormley established Gormley Brothers in central Nebraska in 1908. They first delivered plumbing, heating, and well-drilling services using a wagon pulled by a team of mules. Later they mounted their well-drilling equipment on a truck frame and continued serving the state.

Years later, Ira left the family business due to poor health. After World War ll, James T.’s son, James E., moved to McMinnville, Oregon to work for C. N. Bennett Plumbing & Heating (previously Bennett & Murray Plumbing & Heating). In 1950, James E. returned to Nebraska to help his ailing father run the business. James E. returned to Oregon in 1955 and continued to work in plumbing. In 1968, James E. and Jean Gormley bought C. N. Bennett’s business and began McMinnville Plumbing & Heating, the second generation of the family owned plumbing business. 
GORMLEY, Ed (I233162)
415 Beloved wife of 50 years to Joseph. Loving Mother of Lori (Jim) Cora, Mark (Eileen), Kathy (Larry) Zatyracz and Glenn (Maria). Dearest Grandmother of Alexis, Erica, Andrew, Nicolle, Mark, Scott, Brianne, Elyssa, Brian, Garett and Michael. Dear Sister of Kenneth (Winifred) Pelland. Sister In Law of James Pangrazzi. 
PELLAND, Jeannette L (I14096)
416 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. BEAUDOIN, Benoît (I221474)
417 Bernard A. Robert

Bernard Francis Robert

Priest, Diocese of London, Ontario. Ordained 1950. Initially was a member of the Capucin order of priests – (ofm cap behind his name – the order is known as the Order of Friars Minor Capuchin). He served as Vocations Director at St Francis Minor Seminary, Blenheim, Ontario 1951-53. By early 70s seems to have left the Capucins and become a diocesan priest with the Diocese of London. August 2011 lawsuit filed by four men alleging child sex abuse by Robert: the allegations date to the 70s when Robert served at St. Francis Xavier RC Church. Two of the men were former altar boys: both allege the abuse began when they were 10-years-old and continued for several years. Roberts died in 1996.

By 2014 approximately 24 men had come forward alleging they had been sexually abused as young boys by Father Robert.

Had a cottage in Lighthouse Cove – many victims were molested at the cottage. The abuse also transpired in the church rectory. 
ROBERT, Joseph Antonin Bernard (I53611)
418 Bertram Orian "Pig Iron" Corbeau (February 9, 1894 in Penetanguishene, Ontario – September 21, 1942) was a Canadian professional ice hockey defenceman who played 10 seasons in the National Hockey League for the Montreal Canadiens, Hamilton Tigers, Toronto St. Pats, and Toronto Maple Leafs. He was a member of the first Stanley Cup-winning squad of the Montreal Canadiens in 1916. His brother Con Corbeau also played professional ice hockey.

Corbeau played junior hockey for the Penetang Hockey Club from 1910 until 1912, when he moved up to the Penetang intermediate team. Corbeau signed as a professional with the Halifax Crescents in 1913, playing one season before he signed with the Montreal Canadians in 1914. Corbeau would be a member of the Canadiens until October 1922 when he was traded to the Hamilton Tigers for cash. In December 1923 he became a member of the Toronto St. Pats as part of a trade. He stayed with the Toronto franchise and was one of the original Toronto Maple Leafs before being waived in October 1927. He then played two seasons in the minor Canadian Professional Hockey League with Toronto Ravinia and the London Panthers before retiring as a player. From 1928 to 1929 he coach the Panthers and then for a decade was an NHL referee. Corbeau then returned to coaching with the Atlantic City Sea Gulls of the Eastern Hockey League from 1939 to 1942.
Corbeau finally left hockey and returned to Penetanguishine, where he lived and worked as a plant superintendent at the Midland Foundry and Machine Company (supporting Canada in World War II) until his death from a boating accident.
Corbeau was the first player to play for both the Canadiens and the Maple Leafs. In the 1926–27 season, he became the first player to record 100 minutes in penalties in one season.

Corbeau died as the result of a boating accident in Georgian Bay. During a party hosted by Corbeau aboard his boat, the boat struck a sand bar. Portholes on the sides of the boat were open and water entered the boat through them, sinking the boat within a matter of minutes. 25 of the 42 persons on boat died, including Corbeau.[1]

Canadiens defenceman Bert Corbeau was amongst 25 men drowned on September 21, 1942. Newspaper copy provided courtesy Huronia Museum

He was considered one of the toughest and best defencemen of his era. But on September 21, 1942, former Montreal Canadiens and Toronto Maple Leafs rearguard Bert Corbeau met his match in the waters of Georgian Bay.

The native of Penetanguishene, long retired as a player and no longer coaching, had returned home to help his community’s effort during World War Two in 1942.

Working as a plant superintendent at the Midland Foundry and Machine Company, Corbeau and his staff worked long days to aid Canada’s war effort.

After a successful work order was completed, Corbeau issued a memo for his men;

You are invited to attend a stag party.

Aboard my boat on Monday Sept. 21 at 4 P.M.

For a buffet lunch and refreshments.

Come one and all.

Prizes Will be awarded to the best fishermen.

Plant Superintendent

B. Corbeau

Forty-two men set out on Corbeau’s boat the Wawinet, on that clear Monday afternoon at 4:00 p.m., but only 17 would return.

After making the trip to from Penetanguishene to Honey Harbour, with a brief stop at the Delawana Inn, Corbeau began to make trip back home.

At about 9:50pm, the Wawinet struck a sand bar on the south end of Beausoleil Island and listed to the starboard side and, with the portholes open, began to take on water.

One report said you could see a 25 foot rift in the sand bar where the boat had struck.

Despite Corbeau’s warnings, the men rushed to the port side out of panic and the boat buckled to that side, taking on more water. The boat quickly began to sink rapidly.

Witness accounts, in an article by Gordon Sinclair of The Toronto Star, state that Corbeau may have been thinking to go down with the boat, but not before trying to save his guests.

“I was up in the wheelhouse with Bert when we were on the way home,” said survivor Chas Rankin.

“There were two others there and Bert was talking with one of these when he swung hard left to come around. She heeled over pretty heavy and, with the large square windows open, they filled with a great gush of water and she went down within two minutes.”

“When Bert saw what happened, he didn’t want to be saved,” Rankin continued.

“We were both beside Bert and there was a bright moon. As the boys were struggling in the water, Bert peeled off his clothes and said ‘You boys swim for it..Good luck.’”

“Bert and I went out out of the wheelhouse sort of sideways and I pulled off my windbreaker sort of sideways and trod water where he was. I saw Bert take hold of one chap and pulled him up to the boat as she hesitated before making the plunge.”

“You’re dead right,” echoed fellow survivor Stewart Cheetham on Rankin’s account.

“I was below in the galley when she swung around sharp and the water started pouring in through the side windows. Charles Rankin started swimming straight off and Bert Corbeau climbed climbed up to where I was . He looked the whole picture over in the moonlight then he just slid in. Bert Corbeau was a strong swimmer and a very good guy.”

In all chances, Corbeau tried to save as many as he could before succumbing to the frigid waters of Georgian Bay.

With only two lifeboats in tow, one capsized, and no lifejackets, the survivors clung to what they could, if anything, and swam to Beausoleil Island. Soon they realized that they were in shallow water and walked to shore. The men, cold and wet huddled in a small cabin on the Island’s YMCA camp.

For others on the far side of the boat, the only land in sight was the further Present Island. Few successfully made that long swim.

Rescuers would not arrive until the next morning.The local police in Midland were not made aware of the tragedy until 5:00 a.m. Tuesday morning, once reports from families of the missing men and the discovery by morning boaters trickled in.

How the Wawinet came to strike sandbar has been questioned for decades.

There was speculation that alcohol was a factor. Many survivors said there had been little drinking on board, and Corbeau’s blood alcohol level was found to be within limit. Witnesses did say a one or two rounds had been bought at the Delawana before it’s departure.

Another theory is that there was some horseplay, or a scuffle on the bridge. Witnesses stated that up to five men were up top and some took turns at the wheel. Maybe things got a bit out of hand and Corbeau found the boat off course and was unable to regain control in time.

Another report, but less unlikely, claims Corbeau liked to rock the boat to amuse his passengers, perhaps rocking it one too many times.

Chas Rankin’s account verifies the sharp turn but does not mention an incident with the men in the wheelhouse or Corbeau rocking the boat.

The structure of the 75-foot boat also came into question, as Corbeau had made several modifications to the 38-year-old Wawinet that may not have made the boat top heavy and unbalanced.

That with the fact that Corbeau may not have been licensed to operate a boat with that many passengers, may have led more to the tragedy.

Elmer Shaw, the owner of the Midland Foundry, confirmed that another employee was at the wheel earlier in the evening, but that Corbeau was the the helm on the return trip. He also gave an account that little alcohol was involved on the trip and noted the boat’s unbalanced structure.

Regardless of how it happened, for the people of Penetanguishene and Midland, the tragedy could not have come at a worse time.

Residents of the area were already reading reports in the weekly newspapers of the war unfolding. Stories of family lost, killed or taken prisoner in the European theatre of World War Two already brought enough heartbreak to the area.

As Raymond Desrochers put it in his account ten years ago, "It was a time when the loss of the breadwinner held terrible consequences for the remaining family. There were few social supports and few people had life insurance.”

With the war still raging on however, foundry owner Shaw had no choice but to re-open his shop three days later.

“We have only sixteen men left now out of a staff of around forty but shall build up our organization rapidly from local people,” he said. “Only three members of the staff did not go on the trip.”

As a new resident to the Midland-Penetag area, I’ve spent the last several months researching and learning more about this tragedy and the life of Mr. Corbeau.

Hopefully I can learn more. I still have to make a trip to the Penetanguishene Sports Hall of Fame, where Bert Corbeau is an inductee, and am awaiting some further information from other sources. If anyone else has other information, please email me.

I’d like to dedicate this article to the victims, survivors and their families from this tragic event.

The victims from September 21, 1942:

From Penetanguishene: Aimé Lalumière, Bert Corbeau, Jack Magnus, Arthur Legault, George Todd, Mitch Maracle, Norman Roberts, Jack McLaughlin, Bert Mason, Arthur Bingham.

From Midland: F. 'Buddy' Bell, Bert McQuay, Richard Cornelius, William Clark, Lloyd Strong, Rudy Ellery, Elgin Scott, Harry Gillespie, Ted Contois, Alvin Bourdon

From Port McNicholl: Moïse St-Denis, Joe Staruck

From Wyebridge: Gordon Eakley

From Toronto: Albert A. Dix, J.N. Bicknell

The survivors:

From Midland: Charles Rankin, Joseph Parker, Al Miller, Mort Garrett, Orville McClung, Harry Lavigne, Stanley Leclair, Albert Perrault, Basil Somers, Henry Deschamps, Kenneth Lower, Robert Shaubel.

From Wyevale: Ernie Robbins, Thomas Davidson

From Penetanguishene: Laurie Goutte.

From Toronto: Elmer Shaw

From Brantford: Stewart Cheetam 
CORBEAU, Bertram Orion (I28258)
419 Besides her husband she leaves a son, Barry L. Holland Jr. of Peace Dale; two daughters, Laurie A. Holland of Woodstock, Ga., and Lisa Marie Holland of Providence; two brothers, Lawrence H. Gadrow Jr. of Westerly and Michael A. Gadrow of Cranston; three sisters, Amelia A. Gadrow of Pawtucket, Linda Spear of New London, Conn., Susan Perkins of Uncasville, Conn., and a granddaughter. GADROW, Virginia Lee (I36469)
420 Besides his parents he leaves his stepmother, Barbara M. (Matterson) Gadrow of North Kingstown; his stepfather, Philip Salisbury of Exeter; two brothers, Glenn P. and Joseph R. Gadrow, and a stepsister, Carolyn M. Gadrow,all of North Kingstown. GADROW, David Michael (I109329)
421 Besides his wife he leaves a son, Reginald E. Gadrow Jr. of Wakefield; two daughters, Mary C. Boynton of Naples, Fla., and Elizabeth A. Walton of Easton, Mass.; two sisters, Mary K. Northup of Wakefield and Eleanor A. Gadrow of Peace Dale; 11 grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. He was brother of the late Alfred Gadrow, Louis A. Gadrow, Capt. Robert E. Gadrow, USN ret., Victor Gadrow, and Florence Krotky. GADROW, Reginald Edward (I36388)
422 BESNER, Gaëtan “Gerry” - Peacefully on Monday, May 26th, 2008 at the age of 74. Husband of Claudette Besner (nee Sicotte). Father of André Besner (Catherine Paquet), Nicole Besner (Jean Bellehumeur), late baby Danielle Besner (1961) and Michel Besner (Sylvie Mongeon). Grandfather of Dany, Jamie, Matthieu, Karyne, Chantal, Janie, Benoit and Patrick. Great grandfather of Jacob & Aidan. Brother of Paulette, Raymond (Pat Schryer), Lina (Larry Larabie), Madeleine (Jim Low). Family and friends are invited to attend the memorial service at 11:00 a.m. on Saturday, May 31st, 2008 at the St-Laurent Chapel of HULSE, PLAYFAIR & MCGARRY, 1200 Ogilvie Road(at Aviation Parkway) Ottawa. As an expression of sympathy, memorial contributions to the Canadian Cancer would be appreciated. Condolences: www.mcg BESNER, Gaétan (I204360)
423 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. BESSEY, Betty (I106412)
424 Betty Jane Martin

September 17, 1929-November 10, 2008
Betty Jane Martin, of Benson passed away on November 2008. Betty moved to Arizona from Colorado in 1988. She lived in the Tombstone area for 20 years.
Betty is preceded in death by her parents and her Ex-husband Cecli Moye.
Betty is survived by her Daughter, Pamela (Ray) Pelland of Hollister, California, and her son Dennis (Sandra) Moye of St. David, Arizona. She also had a Granddaughter; Jeannie (Mike) Cezar of Tres Pinos, California. Betty had 3 Grandsons; Matthew Moye currently stationed in Iraq, Tony Moye of Gulf Port Mississippi, and Jesse (Meg) Moye of White Oak Georgia.. Betty is also survived by two Great-grandchildren: Ethan Moye of Virginia, and Emily Cezar of Tres Pinos, California.
Arrangements have been entrusted to Jensen’s Sierra Vista Mortuary. 
MARTIN, Betty Jane (I87249)
425 Bien que cette généalogie se retrouve sur beaucoup de sites, je doute fortement que ce William soit le fils de Thomas Drew et Elisabeth Moore DREW, William (I42616)
426 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. GADOURY, Diane (I227761)

Pendant 10 ans, Pascale Wilhelmy a travaillé comme reporter artistique et culturelle à TQS ainsi qu’au bulletin de nouvelles de fin de soirée à TVA. Elle a aussi animé les quotidiennes de Star Académie pendant trois saisons. Aujourd’hui, Pascale Wilhelmy fait des chroniques avec son mari à LCN et coanime l’émission Les matins de Montréal sur les ondes de Rythme FM. Par ailleurs, depuis l’automne 2011, elle signe l’édito du magazine 7 Jours, où elle partage ses petits plaisirs et ses opinions du moment. Elle a également coanimé la première saison de Focus hommes avec Richard Turcotte sur la chaîne Mlle. 
WILHELMY, Pascale (I220904)
428 Biographie
Natif de Roberval, Denis Lévesque obtient son premier boulot d'animateur radio à l'âge de 17 ans sur les ondes de CHVD Lac-St-Jean.

En 1980, curieux et avide de connaissances, il complète une formation en science politique à l'Université de Montréal; c'est le début d'une longue carrière qui s'amorce.

Durant 15 ans, soit de 1980 à 1995, Denis Lévesque devient tour à tour «morning man» et animateur-vedette de l'émission du midi sur les ondes de CJMT à Chicoutimi ainsi que sur les ondes de CKRS radio et télé à Jonquière. Il a alors le privilège d'interviewer, dans son style unique, les gens qui ont marqué cette époque tels que René Lévesque, Robert Bourassa et Albert Jacquard.

En 1995, il quitte le Saguenay et débute sa carrière montréalaise sur les ondes de RDI.

En 1999, Denis Lévesque fait le saut à TQS où il fait sa marque en tant que lecteur de nouvelles et animateur. Sa créativité et son désir de donner l'heure juste à ses téléspectateurs le poussent à élaborer la formule des débats de fin de soirée.

Croyant fermement en l'avenir de l'information sur les chaînes spécialisées, Denis Lévesque quitte TQS à l'été 2005 pour joindre l'équipe de LCN. Journaliste à l'esprit créatif, il se démarque par son ton convivial et n'est pas du genre à se satisfaire de la langue de bois de ses invités. Son style direct, mais jamais déplacé, son désir d'aller au fond des choses et de poser les bonnes questions, font de Denis Lévesque un journaliste fort sympathique doté d'une très grande crédibilité. 
LÉVESQUE, Denis (I220905)
429 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. BORDELEAU, Jean-Paul (I142204)
430 Biographie :

Née au début du siècle, Anne-Marie Ducharme a principalement joué dans les salles paroissiales avant que la télévision ne fasse souvent appel à elle pour lui demander d’incarner les gentilles grand-mères ou les tantes acariâtres.

Au théâtre, comme dans le télé-théâtre du même nom, elle a interprété la mère Bertha dans Un simple soldat de Marcel Dubé et celui d’Angélique dans la distribution originale des Belles-sœurs de Michel Tremblay en 1968.

Elle fera plusieurs apparitions au petit écran, notamment dans la série Moi et l’autre, la comédie de Gilles Richer qui mettait en vedette Dominique Michel et Denise Filiatrault.

Le cinéma exploita aussi les services de la comédienne en lui offrant un des rôles principaux du film Kamouraska (1973) où elle partageait la vedette avec Olivette Thibault et Camille Bernard.

Retirée depuis le début des années 80, Anne-Marie vivait seule à son domicile de Montréal où elle décède le 15 février 1985 à l’âge de 82 ans.

Filmographie :

1972 - Les allées de la terre : d' André Théberge
avec Pierre Curzi
1973 - Il était une fois dans l'Est : d' André Brassard
avec Denise Filiatrault
1973 - Kamouraska : de Claude Jutra
avec Geneviève Bujold
1974 - Une nuit en Amérique : de Jean Chabot
avec Guy L’Écuyer
1975 - Tout feu tout femme : de Gilles Richer
avec Jean Lapointe
1975 - La tête de Normande St-Onge : de Gilles Carle
avec Carole Laure
1976 - L’eau chaude, l’eau frette : d’André Forcier
avec J-Léo Gagnon
1976 - Ti-Mine, Bernie pis la gang… : de Marcel Carrière
avec Lucille Drouin
1976 - Le soleil se lève en retard : d' André Brassard
avec Yvon Deschamps
1976 - Parlez-nous d’amour : de Jean-Claude Lord
avec Anne Létourneau
1979 - La belle apparence : de Denyse Benoît
avec Françoise Berd
1980 - Ça peut pas être l’hiver on a même pas eu d’été : de Louise Carré
avec Charlotte Boisjoli 
DUCHARME, Anne Marie (I118130)
Anceau was the son of Adam, a castle lord on the Ile-de-France. Like his brothers Guillaume and Etienne he was a seneschal of France. Anceau was married to a daughter of Gui II 'le Rouge' de Monthléry, comte de Rochefort-en-Yvelines, whose family had the highest influence at the court of Louis VI 'the Fat', king of France, by occupying the post of royal seneschal. However in 1108 there was a rift between the king and the house of Monthléry-Rochefort, which culminated in a revolt of the lords of the Ile-de-France against the king. According to the _Vita Ludovici Grossi_ of Abbot Suger of Saint-Denis, the conflict was ignited because of the ambition of the Garlandes who coveted the castle of Gournay belonging to the Monthléry family.

The king appointed Anceau as seneschal, but he made an enemy of his brother-in-law Hugues de Crécy, son of Gui II by his second wife Adélaide de Crécy, dame de Gournay-sur-Marne; Hugues had previously held the position of Seneschal, succeeding his father. In 1108 Gournay was captured by the king and presented to Anceau. Because Eudes, comte de Corbeil, had supported the king in this, Hugues de Crécy attacked him and took him prisoner. In December 1108 Anceau attacked Corbeil and freed Eudes. For his faithful services he received the county of Rochefort from the king after his nephew-in-law Gui III, son of Hugues, had died there in 1115.

In the following years Hugues III, sire du Puiset, vicomte de Chartres, became a dangerous enemy; he had fallen out with the king over the inheritance of the county of Corbeil. Together with the king, Anceau besieged the castle of Le Puiset in 1111 and 1112. In the spring of 1118 Anceau besieged it a third time, but he was killed by a lance thrust from his adversary Hugues III du Puiset.

Anceau had a daughter and heiress Agnès, who was married first to Amaury III de Montfort, comte d'Evreux, sire de Montfort, with whom she had progeny. Then as a widow she married Robert I, comte de Dreux, du Perche, de Braine-sur-Vesle, with whom she had a son who died young.

Anceau's brother Guillaume succeeded him in the office of the king's seneschal. 
DE GARLANDE, Anceau (I61549)
Foucher de Limoges, the founder of the House of Limoges-Rochechouart, was a younger son of Raimond I, comte de Toulouse, and his wife Bertheiz, daughter of R?emi. The viscounts of Limoges and of Rochechouart were thus descended from the counts of Rouergue and probably from the counts of Autun and from Th?eodoric, who founded the Autun dynasty in about 730.

Foucher, supporter of Emperor Charles 'the Bald', was rewarded for his services in the emperor's wars by being granted the viscountcy of Limoges, which extended into Limousin and Berry. Foucher was crowned as viscount in 876 in Limoges and started minting his own coinage. The promulgation of the Capitulary of Quierzy the following year simultaneously freed the lords from royal authority and made their titles and charges hereditary, thus giving birth to the French feudal system. Like other lords, the viscountcy of Limoges became an autonomous territory, administered by Foucher. On his death in 886, his son Hildebert became lord of Limoges, followed by Hildebert's son Hildegaire, then Hildebert's grandson G?eraud, establishing in a lasting way the dynasty of viscounts in their fiefdom of Limoges. 
DE LIMOGES, Foucher vicomte (I158184)
Garcia was born about 1099, the son of Ramiro Sanchez de Navarre, lord of Monzon, and Cristina Rodriguez, the daughter of Rodrigo Diaz 'El Cid'. His father was a son of Sancho Garcés, lord of Uncastillo y Sanguesa, illegitimate son of Garcia V 'el de Nájera', king of Navarre, and half-brother of Sancho IV 'el Penalen', king of Navarre.

When Aragón, which had been united to Navarre, lost its warrior king Alfonso I 'the Battler' and fell into a succession crisis in 1134, Garcia managed to wrest Navarre from his Aragonese cousins. He was elected in Pamplona by the bishops and nobles of the realm against the terms of Alfonso's testament. That Alfonso, in drawing up a will, had ignored his distant relation (of an illegitimate line), is not surprising given the circumstances. Alfonso had nearer male kin in the form of his brother Ramiro. In addition, since Alfonso seems to have disregarded Ramiro as well, the choice of an illegitimate descendant of Sancho 'the Great' would undoubtedly have aroused the opposition of the papacy to the succession.

Ramiro did succeed Alfonso in Aragón, because the nobles refused to enact the late king's unusual will. At the siege of Bayonne in October 1131, three years before his death, Alfonso published a will leaving his kingdom to three autonomous religious orders based in Palestine and politically largely independent of the pope: the Knights Templars, the Hospitallers, and the Knights of the Holy Sepulchre, whose influences might have been expected to cancel one another out. The will has greatly puzzled historians, who have read it as a bizarre gesture of extreme piety uncharacteristic of Alfonso's character, one that effectively undid his life's work.

Ramiro's accession did raise protest from Rome and was not uncontested within Aragón, much less in Navarre, where Garcia was the chosen candidate once the testament of Alfonso was laid aside. Rome does not seem to have opposed him, but neither does he seem to have had much support within Aragón, while Ramiro strongly objected to his election in Navarre. In light of this, the bishop of Pamplona granted Garcia his church's treasure to fund his government against Ramiro's pretensions. Among Garcia's other early supporters were Lop Ennechones, Martinus de Leit, and Count Latro, who carried out negotiations on the king's behalf with Ramiro. Eventually, however, the two monarchs reached a mutual accord - the Pact of Vadoluongo - of 'adoption' in January 1135; Garcia was deemed the 'son' and Ramiro 'the father' in an attempt to maintain both the independence of each kingdom and the de facto supremacy of the Aragonese one.

In May 1135 Garcia declared himself a vassal of Alfonso VII, king of Castile and León. This simultaneously put him under the protection and lordship of Castile and bought recognition of his royal status from Alfonso, who was a claimant to the succession to Alfonso I in Aragón. Garcia's submission to Castile has been seen as an act of protection for Navarre which had the consequence of putting her in an offensive alliance against Aragón, which thus forced Ramiro to marry, to forge an alliance with Raymund Berengar IV, conde de Barcelona, and to produce an heir, now that Garcia, his adoptive son, was out of the question. On the other hand, Garcia may have been responding to Ramiro's marriage, which proved beyond a doubt that the king of Aragón was seeking an heir other than his distant relative and adopted son.

Before September 1135 Alfonso VII granted Saragossa to Garcia as a fief. Recently conquered from Aragón, this outpost of Castilian authority in the east was clearly beyond the military capacity of Alfonso to control and provided further reasons for recognition of Garcia in Navarre in return for not only his homage, but his holding Saragossa on behalf of Castile. However in 1136 Alfonso was forced to do homage for Saragossa to Ramiro and recognise him as king of Saragossa. In 1137 Saragossa was surrendered to Raymund Berengar, though Alfonso retained suzerainty over it. By then Garcia's brief reign in Saragossa had closed.

Some time after 1130, but before his succession, Garcia married Marguerite de l'Aigle, daughter of Gilbert, seigneur de l'Aigle, and Julienne du Perche. She was to bear him a son and successor, Sancho VI, as well as two daughters who each married kings: the elder, Blanca, born after 1133, married Sancho III 'el Deseado', king of Castile, while the younger, Margarita, named after her mother, married Guglielmo I, king of Sicily. Garcia's relationship with his first queen was, however, shaky. She took on many lovers and showed favouritism to her French relatives. She bore a second son named Rodrigo whom her husband refused to recognise as his own. She died in 1141, and on 24 June 1144 in León, Garcia married Urraca Alfonso, called 'La Asturiana' (the Asturian), illegitimate daughter of Alfonso VII, king of Castile and León, by Gontroda Pérez, to strengthen his relationship with his overlord. Garcia and Urraca became the parents of a daughter Sanchia who would have progeny.

In 1136 Garcia was obliged to surrender Rioja to Castile, but in 1137 he allied with Afonso I 'o Conquistador', king of Portugal, and confronted Alfonso VII. They confirmed a peace between 1139 and 1140. He was thereafter an ally of Castile in the _Reconquista_ and was instrumental in the conquest of Almeria in 1147. In 1146 he occupied Tauste, which belonged to Aragón, and Alfonso VII intervened to mediate a peace between the two kingdoms.

Garcia died on 21 November 1150 in Lorca, near Estella, and was buried in the cathedral of Santa Maria in Pamplona. He was succeeded by his son Sancho VI.

Garcia left, as a monument of his reign, the monastery of Santa Maria de La Oliva in Carcastillo. It is a fine example of Romanesque architecture. 
DE NAVARRE, García VI (I61668)
Garcia was the eldest legitimate son and heir of Sancho III 'el Mayor', king of Navarre, count of Aragón and Castile, and Munia Mayor of Castile. He not only received the patrimony of his family, but he was also given seniority among his brothers, a sort of 'High Kingship'. However, his father divided his many conquests among Garcia's brothers: Ramiro, the eldest but illegitimate son, received the petty kingdom of Aragón; Fernando, the second eldest legitimate son, received Castile (which his father received through marriage to his mother); and his youngest son (legitimate), Gonzalo, received the kingdoms of Sobrarbe and Ribagorza.

In 1037 Fernando requested Garcia's aid against his brother-in-law Vermudo III, king of Leén, in battle near Pisuerga. The two brothers defeated Vermudo, who died in battle, the final descendant of Pedro de Cantabria, and Fernando succeeded in León. By aiding Fernando, Garcia received his brother's favour and, in a repartition of Castile, he expanded Navarre to the bay of Santander and incorporating the entire Basque country.

In 1038, probably in Barcelona, Garcia married Estefania de Foix, daughter of Bernardo Roger, comte de Couserans de Foix et de Bigorre, and Garsenda, comtesse de Bigorre. She and Garcia had nine children, of whom Ramiro and Garcia would have progeny. Garcia also had illegitimate sons, of whom Sancho Garcés would have progeny.

In 1043 Garcia was confronted by his brother Ramiro at Tafalla, and defeated him.

Garcia was one of the Christian kings to profit greatly from the weakened taifa kingdoms inhabiting the 'vacuum' that was the caliphate of Córdoba. In 1045 he conquered Calahorra.

Relations eventually soured with Fernando and war broke out between the fraternal kingdoms, Garcia dying in the Battle of Atapuerca on 15 September 1054. His nickname 'El de Nájera' comes from his foundation of the monastery of Santa Maria la Real in Nájera. After Garcia's death Estefania is said to have married Roger de Tosny, a Norman adventurer. Estefania may have been a widow at the time of her marriage to Garcia. A traditional poem tells of the marriage of an illegitimate son of Garcia (presumed to be Sancho) to his step-sister, a daughter of Estefania by a former husband. 
DE NAVARRE, roi de Navarre García V el de Nájera (I61678)
Ramiro was born about 1070, the son of Sancho Garcés, lord of Uncastillo y Sanguesa, and his wife Constanza. His father was an illegitimate son of king Garcia Sánchez III of Navarre. Ramiro's mother was a daughter of Estefania de Foix, wife of Garcia V 'el de Nájera', king of Navarre, and hence stepsister of her husband, who was Ramiro's grandfather.

With the assassination in 1076 of Ramiro's uncle Sancho IV 'el Penalen', king of Navarre, the kingdom was divided between Castile and Aragón, and the royal family parcelled out between the two. Ramiro was thus raised at the Aragonese court, and was lord of Monzón. About 1098 he married Cristina Rodriguez, daughter of Rodrigo Diaz de Vivar, 'El Cid', and Jimena Diaz de Oviedo. They had four children of whom their eldest son Garcia, the future king Garcia VI of Navarre, would have progeny. Ramiro died in 1116. 
DE NAVARRE, Ramíro Sanchez (I61672)
Robert was born about 1011, a son of Robert II 'le Pieux', king of France and Constance de Provence, and brother of Henri I. In 1025, with the death of his eldest brother Hugues, he and Henri rebelled against their father and defeated him, forcing him back to Paris. In 1031, after the death of his father the king, Robert participated in a rebellion against his brother in which he was supported by his mother, Queen Constance. Peace was only achieved when Robert was given Burgundy in 1032.

About 1033 Robert married H?elie de S?emur-en-Brionnais, and they had five children, of whom two, Henri and Constance, would have progeny. In 1046 he repudiated H?elie and assassinated her brother Joceran, as well as murdering her father Damas I, sire de S?emur, with his own hands. By Ermengarde d'Anjou, daughter of Foulques III 'Nerra', comte d'Anjou, Robert had a daughter Hildegarde who would have progeny.

Throughout his reign, he was little more than a robber baron who had no control over his own vassals, whose estates he often plundered, especially those of the Church. He seized the income of the diocese of Autun and the wine of the canons of Dijon. He burgled the abbey of St-Germain at Auxerre. In 1055 the bishop of Langres, Hardouin, refused to dedicate the church of Sennecy so as not 'to be exposed to the violence of the duke'.

Robert died on 21 March 1076. His first son Hugues had died in battle in his mid-20s, and his second son Henri also predeceased him. Robert was succeeded by Henri's eldest son, his grandson Hugues I. 
DE BOURGOGNE, Robert I (I61698)
Sancho was born about 1132, the son of Garcia VI, king of Navarre, and Marguerite de L'Aigle. Called 'el Sabio' (the Wise), he was the king of Navarre from 1150 until his death. He was the first to use the title 'King of Navarre' as the sole designation of his kingship, dropping Pamplona out of titular use.

On 2 June 1153 he married Sancha of Castile, daughter of Alfonso VII, king of Castile and León, and Berenguela of Barcelona. They had three sons and three daughters, of whom only Blanca would have progeny, marrying Thibaut III, comte de Champagne.

Sancho's reign was full of clashes with Castile and Aragón. He was a founder of monasteries and many architectural accomplishments date to his reign. He is also responsible for bringing his kingdom into the political orbit of Europe.

He tried to repair his kingdom's borders which had been reduced by the Treaties of Tudellén and Carrión, which he had been forced to sign with Castile and Aragón in his early reign. By the Accord of Soria, Castile was eventually confirmed in its possession of conquered territories. He was hostile to Raymund Berengar IV, conde de Barcelona, but Raymond's son Alfonso II, king of Aragón, shared the lands taken from Murcia with him by the Treaty of Cazorla in 1179. In 1190 the two neighbours again signed a pact in Borja of mutual protection against Castilian expansion.

Sancho died on 27 June 1194 in Pamplona, where he is interred. 
DE NAVARRE, Sancho VI (I61661)
438 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLAND, Eliane (I43857)
439 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLANT, Lisa Marie (I2212)
440 Birth: Jan. 12, 1909
New York, USA
Death: Feb. 10, 1990
Ottawa County
Michigan, USA

Maxwell D Pomeroy, 81, of Holland died Saturday, Feb 10, in Holland Community Hospital.
He retired in 1971 from Buick Motor Division after 40 yrs of service. He worked as a supervisor of the material control section.
A past vice-president of the "Optimist Club" of Flint, he was also a former Justice of the Peace in Holly Township. He was a member of the board for Donald M Whaley Children's Center in Flint.
a past member of the St Paul's Episcopal Church in Flint, he served as a senior warden there and a superintendent of church school.
He was also a member of the Grace Episcopal Church in Holland.
He is survived by his wife, Gertrude; three daughters, Mrs Stanley (Barbara) Weber of Harbor Springs, Mrs Frank (Jane) Mauck of Pittsburgh, PA, and Mrs James (Susanne) Hempstead of Kalamazoo; eight grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren.
Services are scheduled for 3pm Monday at Grace Episcopal Church at 555 Michigan Ave with Jean Christofferson officiating. Visitation will be held from 7 to 9 today at the church.
Memorial donations can be made to the Donald M Wharley Children's Center and Grace Episcopal Church Memorial Fund.
Arrangements are by the Mulder Chapel of Dykstra Funeral homes at 188 W 32nd St. 
POMEROY, Maxwell Delano (I175603)
441 Births Feb. 11. BR BR A birth was reported Friday by a Jamestown Hospital official. BR Feb. 8 girl 6 pounds 8 ounces to Sandra and Robert Knight Marion N.D. BR BR Michael and Sara Propeck Fargo are the parents of a girl 8 pounds 2 ounces born Jan. 30. BR Grandparents are Mike and Betty Propeck and Doug and Sue Kleingartner both Jamestown and Tim Arness Juneau Alaska .

July 28 2004. Two births were reported Tuesday by a Jamestown Hospital official. July 27 boy 7 pounds 10 1 2 ounces to Amee and Spencer Johnson Jamestown. ...Grandparents are Tim Arness Juneau Alaska Douglas and Susan Kleingartner Fargo and Mike and Betty Propeck Jamestown. Great-grandparents are Sally Propek Webster City Iowa Lillian Cap Tabor S.D. Lou Arness Bismarck N.D. Ralph and Liz Slen Fargo . 
PROPECK, Mike (I108005)
442 Blade, The (Toledo, OH)

August 27, 2002

Page: B4

Author: Blade

St. Luke's Hospital
Kristina Miller, Toledo, girl, Saturday. 
MILLER, Kristina Kay (I100349)
443 Blade, The (Toledo, OH)

March 23, 1999

Page: 15


St. Vincent Mercy Medical Center
Melinda Keirsey, Swanton, boy, Sunday. 
KEIRSEY, Melinda (I85488)
444 Blade, The (Toledo, OH) - Wednesday, February 12, 1997 GRANT, Virginia Mae (I94104)
445 Blessé au pied par une hache. BEAUSOLEIL, Jean Baptiste (I186329)
446 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. FOURNIER, David Louis (I145159)

Au CHRDL, le 25 décembre 2012, à l’âge de 56 ans
Est décédé monsieur Yves Boisclair,
Demeurant à St-Félix-de-Valois.

Il laisse,
Sa conjointe Heather Luker,
Ses frères, sœurs, beau-frère et belles-sœurs :
Diane (Claude Pilon),
Ses neveux, nièces, oncles, tantes, autres parents et de nombreux amis.

Une cérémonie privée aura lieu à une date ultérieure. 
BOISCLAIR, Yves (I173660)
448 Bonin
Cardin Germaine
À Sorel, le 6 février 1995 est décédée à l'âge de 86 ans, Mme Ulric Cardin, née Germaine Bonin demeurant au 30, chemin Ste-Anne à Sorel. Les funérailles auront lieu en l'église St-Pierre le lundi 13février 1995, l'inhumation au cimetière de Sorel. Direction funéraire: S. Jacques et fils, 75, Elizabeth, Sorel. 
BONIN, Germaine (I93204)
449 Bonin
Crépeau Rose
le 2 février
à l'âge de 89 ans
est décédée Mme Louis
Philippe Crépeau
Rose Bonin
demeurant à Joliette. Elle laisse dans le deuil ses
enfants: M. et Mme
Maurice Crépeau et soeur
Monique Crépeau des
Soeurs de
Providence à
Montréal. Exposée mardi à
14 heures aux salons:
674, RUE ST
Funérailles mercredi à 14
heures en la cathédrale de
Joliette. lnhumation au cime
de Joliette 
BONIN, Marie Rose Germina (I28029)
450 Bonin Joseph
Célestin"Joe" Celestin Bonin went to be with his Lord on Tuesday, April 10, 2007 the day
of his and Marie's 64th Wedding Anniversary. They were married in Red Deer,
Alberta on Saturday, April 10, 1943. Joe wasborn in St. Amelie, Manitoba on Tuesday, March 21, 1916. Joe was predeceased by his parents, Joseph and
Anysie, six brothers and five sisters. Joe is survived by his loving wife, Marie, one
daughter, Elaine, four sons: Bob (Donna), Gordie, David, and Don, nine
grandchildren andfive great grandchildren. Joe was a friend and mentor to many,
from his army days to his care giving at Holy Family Hospital, Prince Albert, Sask.
and at the Red Deer General Hospital from 1953 until retirement in 1978. There
was even a few good years on the Canadian Pacific Railroad andcoaching minor
hockey and baseball to so many of the Red Deer kids he knew and loved. Joe
even had a few years in the Forestry Service after he retired, thrown in for good
measure. A full life for sure, but still too short for hisfamily and many friends. Rest
In Peace Joe, you are SO loved, and will be dearly missed. A Celebration of Joe's
life will be held at Parkland Funeral Home and Crematorium, 6287-
67A Street, Red Deer, AB at 1:00 p.m. on Monday, April 16, 2007, with Pastor
James Schuelke officiating. For those who wish to pay their final respects may do so from 12 noon
to 12:50 p.m. prior to the Funeral Service. In lieu of flowers, Joe and Marie have
requested donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation Of Alberta, #101, 5
208-53 Avenue, Red Deer, Alberta, T4N 5K2. Condolences can be forwarded to the family
at: In living memory of Joe Bonin, a tree will be
planted in the Parkland Funeral Home and Crematorium Memorial Tree Park, 
BONIN, Célestin Joseph (I9532)

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