Thursday, March 30th, 2017

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MULLIN: Ruth Mullin of Cartwright, Manitoba died peacefully on March 27, 2017 at the Brandon Regional Health Centre in Brandon, Manitoba at the age of 83. Ruth was predeceased by her husband Elvis, and daughter Lynda. She is survived by children Gordon, Gwen, Boyd, Laurie, Pat, Murray and Dan, as well as their families. A memorial service will be held on Friday, March 31, 2017 at the Cartwright United Church at 2:00 p.m. Private interment will be held at the Mather Cemetery. Donations in memory of Ruth may be made to South Central Cancer Resource, 400-35 Stephen Street, Morden, Manitoba, R6M 2G3.
Messages of condolence may be made online at Wheatland Funeral Service(204) 825-2848
KENNEDY: Son, Brother, Uncle, Papa. Keith Adair Kennedy (a.k.a. Charlie) peacefully passed away on March 27, 2017 at the age of 52. Funeral service will be held at Sioux Valley Veteran’s Hall on Friday, March 31st, 2017 at 10:00 a.m.
BUNN: Bertha Joan Bunn (Branth) of Sioux Valley Dakota Nation. Bertha was born on March 24, 1970 and passed away March 27, 2017. A Traditional Wake at Sioux Valley Veterans Hall will be held on Friday, March 31, 2017 at 5:00 p.m. A Service will be held on Saturday, April 1, 2017 at 2:00p.m. Interment will follow at the Anglican Cemetery.
FEDORUK: Clara (Clare) May. Clare was born on February 16, 1918 and passed peacefully on March 19, 2017. Clare lived most of her life in Brandon, moving to Winnipeg in her later years to be close to her family. She will be remembered for her great sense of humour, her sound advice, her community spirit, and her love of sports. Clare was predeceased by her husband, William (Bill) Fedoruk and her grandson, Jason Hosegood (Port Coquitlam). She is survived by her daughters, Barbara Hosegood (Alan, Port Coquitlam) and Katharine Blaschuk (Emma Frost, Winnipeg) and her grandchildren, Geoffrey and Jonathan Hosegood (both Port Coquitlam) and Danielle Blaschuk (Melbourne). At Clare's request, there will be no funeral and she will be laid to rest with her husband at the Brandon Municipal Cemetery. The family thanks the caring and respectful staff of Riverview Health Centre 3 East for their sensitive care of their mother and grandmother during her final days.
THOMPSON-HUDON: Lois Jean “Trouble” Thompson-Hudon passed away surrounded by family on the morning of Saturday March 25, 2017, at Brandon Regional Hospital, after a short battle with cancer, at age 58. She is survived by her parents, Frieda and Earl Thompson of Minnedosa; husband, Brian Hudon of Minnedosa; children, Kayla, Brendan, and Matthew Hudon of Minnedosa; siblings Gord (Val) Thompson, of Minnedosa and Audrey (Marcel) Gousseau, of Winnipeg. Lois was born on June 5, 1958 in Minnedosa, Manitoba. She graduated from University of Manitoba in (1985), with a degree in Agricultural-Plant Science. In 1986, she married Brian, who she met in Winnipeg in a horse barn converted to a study hall, over a burnt cup of coffee, in her second last year at the University of Manitoba. Lois ran the family farm with Brian since 1988. They welcomed 3 children, Kayla (25), Brendon (22), and Matthew (20), into the world during this time, and Lois set about teaching them life’s lessons. Her children remember her as a kind and patient mother, who gave them the tough love that drove them to pursue their goals and succeed. She was very dedicated to her family and would not hesitate to stop in the middle of a work day to help them, even if she had to work at night to make up the time. She was dedicated to her community and involved in 4-H for many years teaching kids how to ride their horses and life skills from public speaking to running a meeting, was a member of the church board, and was a longtime volunteer with Farm Credit Canada’s (various community programs) program Drive Away Hunger, Habitat for Humanity. Lois worked as a Relationship Manager for Farm Credit Canada, for over 30 years. She was well known and respected in her community and profession; farmers across Manitoba requested to work with her because they knew that she would fight for them and give them the best, most realistic advice that she could. She was steadfast in her belief that farmers were the backbone of the community. Lois loved the outdoors, traveling with her family, and riding her horses. She took great pride in her very large garden, orchards, crops and animals. A Celebration of Life service and reception is scheduled for Saturday, April 1, 2017 at 1:00 p.m. at the Minnedosa Conference Center. Pastor Elgin Hall will officiate the ceremony. Interment will take place in the Cadurcis Cemetery. All are welcome to attend and celebrate Lois’s life. In lieu of flowers, please send donations to a charity of choice. Her family would like to thank the nurses and doctors, especially Dr. Joanne Maier, at the Brandon Regional Hospital, and close friends Cathy Smith and Betty Schneider along with her loving sister Audrey Gousseau for their help and support through a time when we it was most needed.
Minnedosa Funeral Service in care of arrangements.
SIGURDSON: Shirley, beloved wife of the late Bud Sigurdson, passed away peacefully at the Assiniboine Centre on Sunday, March 26, 2017, at the age of 80 years. A graveside service will be held at the Brandon Cemetery at a later date. Donations in memory of Shirley may be made to a charity of choice. Complete obituary information to follow.
Messages of condolence may be placed
MORRIS: Betty Lorraine Morris, nee Macpherson, 91 years, formerly of Calgary, Alberta passed away peacefully on Thursday, March 23, 2017 surrounded by loved ones at her daughter’s lake house, after a courageous and valiant battle with cancer. Born on Homecrest Farms, Brandon, Manitoba on August 3, 1925. Betty was an accomplished equestrian, showing at the Toronto Royal Exposition at the age of five, and countless other horse shows across Canada. At the young age of 15, she attended the University of Manitoba. Two years later, she went to teach in a one-room school house where her oldest student was only a couple years her junior. Returning home to the farm, she worked alongside her beloved father on the family’s land. In 1952, she married RCMP Constable Vernon Morris and moved to British Columbia where they started their family, before numerous postings around the nation. Sewing instructor for Singer sewing machines, bookkeeper, award-winning realtor, and an avid gardener, Betty will always be remembered for her strength, grace, and beauty. Betty will be forever cherished in the hearts of her loving family, her two daughters: Bette-Jo and her special son-in-law, Keith Nesbitt of Parkland Beach, Alberta; and Debra Morris Richards of Cochrane; as well as her treasured grandchildren: Braden (Catherine) Richards of Montreal, Quebec; and Sarah Richards of Cochrane; and Betty’s great grandson, Stetson of Cochrane; in addition to her sister-in-law, Evelyn Macpherson; and numerous nieces and nephews. Betty was predeceased by her parents, Archibald and Madeline; her beloved husband of 63 years, Vernon; her brother, Keith Macpherson; and her sister, Ruth Ramage. With respect for Betty's wishes, no formal Funeral Service will be held. Cremation took place at the Central Alberta Crematorium, Red Deer. A Private Memorial Gathering will be held at her beloved family farm in Brandon, Manitoba where her cremated remains will be scattered at the place she held most dear. If friends desire, memorial tributes in Betty's Memory may be made directly to the Tom Baker Cancer Centre, c/o Alberta Cancer Foundation, 710-10123, 99 Street N.W., Edmonton, Alberta, T5J 3H1 (
Condolences to the Morris Family may also be expressed by e-mail to: special_reflections@telusplanet.netCremation Arrangements for the Late Betty Lorraine Morris entrusted to the care of Oberhammer Funeral Chapels 403-843-4445
KENT: Robert Lloyd “Bob” Kent passed away at the Brandon Regional Health Centre on Friday, March 24, 2017 at the age of 62 years. A funeral service will be held at the Brockie Donovan Chapel, 332-8th Street, on Friday, March 31, 2017 at 2:00 p.m. Donations in memory of Bob may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society, 415-1st Street, Brandon, MB, R7A 2W8.
Messages of condolence may be placed at
SEYMOUR: With sadness the family of David Philip Seymour, age 81 years, announce his passing on Saturday, March 25, 2017. David is survived by his children Traci and Will, and his sisters Lois Sorochuk, Joyce Perkins and niece Dana Denning. He was predeceased by his wife Loretta. The family would like to extend a special thank you to Mark and Shauna Thomas and their children Heather and Brandon for their friendship. David will be laid to rest in a private ceremony at a later date. Donations in memory of David may be made to the Alzheimer Society, Unit 4B-457 9th Street, Brandon, Manitoba R7A 1K2.
Expressions of sympathy may be made at
DOOLEY: Joan, 82 years old, beloved wife of the late John Dooley, mother of Frank, Doug and Will, passed away in the Souris Personal Care Home on Friday, March 24, 2017. Funeral Service will be held in the summer of 2017, notifications will be published at that time. In memory of Joan, donations may be made to the Souris Health Centre Palliative Care Fund c/o Prairie Mountain Health, Box 10 Souris, Manitoba R0K 2C0 or a charity of your choice. Kowalchuk’s Funeral Home, Souris, in care of arrangements.
Expression of sympathy may be made at
GOLDFINCH: Ellen Jensine Sorensen was born August 11th, 1927 to Anna and Albert Sorensen of Goodlands, Manitoba. Ellen attended Croyden School having to walk or ride horse and buggy with her three older siblings Albert, Irene and Lily. When Ellen finished school she went to Winnipeg and worked at The Bay, working her way up to buyer of clothes as she always had great taste in clothes. Ted (Goldy) Goldfinch walked into The Bay and saw this young lady in front of the counter and said “That is the girl I am going to marry”. He asked her out for supper and they were married February 23, 1952 in Toronto. Ted (Goldy) was working in Toronto as an RCMP officer. Ted (Goldy) and Ellen lived in many cities in Ontario, London, Windsor, Hamilton and Toronto, retiring to Brandon in the late 70’s. On returning to Brandon they lived in a duplex owned by Murray and Elsie White on 2nd Street. They had great neighbours in Jack and Ruby Ready, Bill and Audrey Tomeski, Murray and Elsie White. Ellen was very sad when they had to leave their home on 2nd Street and move to an apartment on Ottawa Ave. Ellen and Goldy loved dogs and had two special white highland terriers Monty and Princess. Ellen loved garage sales and Goldy would drive her wherever she wanted to go and at one garage sale they met a lady who became a very dear friend Tina Michalinski. Ellen made friends easily at the grocery store, (she loved Friday morning shopping at the Richmond Ave. Co-op store, taxi drivers, Ellen’s hairdresser Pam (Ken) White became dear friends and her phone friend Phyliss Zimmerman were all very special to her. Ellen and Goldy moved into Fairview Home in August 2016 after spending a month at the Assiniboine Centre. Ellen passed away at the Assiniboine Centre on September 23rd, 2016. Ellen is survived by her husband Ted (Goldy) of Fairview Home, brother Harvey (Betty) Sorensen, sister-in-law Anne (Norman) Moffat and numerous nieces and nephews, special friends Lynn and Brent White and families. Ellen was predeceased by parents Anna and Albert Sorensen; brothers, Albert and Roy Sorensen; sisters Irene Brown, Lily Neufeld; sister-in-law Mary Sorensen; brothers-in-law Raymer Brown, and Albert Neufeld; nephews Ross Neufeld and Glen Brown. Interment at a later date in Goodlands Cemetery. Special thanks to all the staff at the Assiniboine Centre and Fairview Home for the excellent care she received. To everyone who visited and the friends she made during her short stay at Fairview. A special thanks to Tina for sitting with Ellen at the Assiniboine Centre.
HUTLET: George Joseph Hutlet. In the early hours of March 15, 2017 at the Glenboro Health Centre, we said “Goodbye” to our husband, Dad and Grandpa, George Joseph Hutlet of Cypress River, MB. George will be ever loved by his family: wife Myrtle (Jackson) Hutlet; and his five children: Georgette Hutlet; Paul Hutlet and Joanne Reiss; Suzanne and Ron Paddock; Denis and Brenda Hutlet (grandchildren Miranda and Edward) and Joseph Hutlet (grandchildren Aaron and Nicole). George is survived by sisters Annette Fifi and Jacqueline Hutlet, nieces and nephews, cousins, and many other relatives and friends. He was predeceased by his parents Arthur and Dorothee (Gregoire) Hutlet, infant sister Ghislaine Hutlet, sister Jeannine (Roger) Gillis, brother Gaetan (Florida) Hutlet, brother-in-law Henry Fifi, and infant niece Claire Hutlet. Born at home on the farm SE 31-6-11, a few miles northwest of Bruxelles on November 28, 1929, George was the second child and oldest son of Arthur and Dorothee Hutlet. He attended school at the Convent in Bruxelles, in the winter staying with his Uncle Albert Hutlet's family during the week, and enjoyed playing hockey at the outdoor rink and sledding down the hill in town. He was stricken with Rheumatic fever when he was 8 years old; but easily caught up to his classmates when he returned to school. When asked, he'd say he had "half of grade 12". In reality, George completed Grade 6, then left school to work at home. Their family moved to the farm SW 9-7-12 east of Cypress River in 1945, and George lived there for almost 72 years. George was given a broken fiddle by his uncle, Nick Messner when he was 17 years old. His dad fixed the fiddle and made a bow, and he was away! George was part of the Richmond Hill Orchestra with Pete Bereti, Ron Campbell, Isabel Barker and Bert Richmond, and played for many dances through the years. At the band's first dance in Mariapolis when George was 18, he froze, and Bert poked him from behind with his own bow and said, "if everyone down there was as smart as us, they'd be up here". Eventually, with families of their own, each went their own way; but 27 years later, in 1985, the band joined together again to perform at the Cypress River Centennial concert. George and Myrtle were members of the Tiger Hills Group with Linda Chambers, George Stevens and Maurice VanDenBussche, and played for many dances and other occasions. For several years, the Tigers were part of the Southwest Manitoba Old Time Fiddlers, playing music across the province and beyond, with proceeds directed towards charities. In 1991, George joined many of his old friends to form the Bruxelles Centennial Brass Band to perform at the Bruxelles Centennial in 1992, playing his dad's clarinet. They went on to perform for several years, including the celebration of the Bruxelles Brass Band's Centennial in 1999, Hutlet family reunions, at the Gathering of Nations, and were featured on CBC's "On The Road Again". In 2011, George and Myrtle were inducted onto the Manitoba Fiddling Wall of Fame for their contribution to fiddle music. George had several fiddles over the years but his last one made by Gerry Gaboury was his favorite. When he was 11 years old, the first tractor George drove at harvest time was a Hart Parr 16-30 owned by his grandfather, Gustave Hutlet. One modification his Dad made to the tractor was to extend the right rear fender as the steering was close to that wheel and he feared the driver getting their leg caught in the wheel. In 1944, the year before the family left their Bruxelles farm, George drove the tractor for his last harvest on his grandfather's crew. Eventually that tractor made its way to the Manitoba Agricultural Museum near Austin, and with its long fender, was easy to find when the family visited the Museum. George was honoured in July 2015 when he had the opportunity to once again drive the little Hart Parr; through the parade at the Threshermen’s Reunion, thanks to the generosity of the Pratt and Down families. It had been 71 years since he’d last driven it, but what a lot of memories that drive brought back! George and Myrtle were married on October 28, 1957 at St. Augustine's, in Brandon; and celebrated their 59th wedding anniversary last fall. They settled on the farm and George hauled gravel for several years, then bought a second-hand backhoe (it arrived all in pieces and he put it together) in the early 1960s when farmers and communities were installing water lines. Over the years, he custom round baled for other farmers, and eventually purchased a lathe and milling machine, and with his welder, repaired many pieces of farm equipment for himself and neighbours. During busy times on the farm, there were a lot of days George hardly left the shop as he worked to help other farmers get their equipment back into the fields. The kids harvested the crop and sometimes Dad didn't get to a field before the crop was off, and his young crew had moved to the next field. To George's amusement, a neighbor once said he'd never seen so many vehicles or pieces of equipment on a farm operated by so many different people. He built a stock trailer, seed/fertilizer wagon, calf shelters, bale trailers and truck box for his own use; and eventually built items for other farmers. He enjoyed travelling through the countryside seeing the items he built in use. Dad taught us to catch grain "on the fly" at harvest, how to harness old Croppie to the stoneboat, and to keep your feet together when you're moving hogs. He enjoyed following an old family tradition of smoking hams and bacon in his smokehouse, fresh bread, mom's homemade butter and Pâté de foie, good music and good friends. He didn't think much of all the lights turned on when you weren't in the room, having your hands in your pockets when you were moving livestock, suits and ties, tools that weren't returned to the proper place, wearing seatbelts, and telephone surveys at mealtimes. The farm always had a herd of cattle; George was partial to Herefords, and he owned one of the last farms in the area to continuously have horses since it was homesteaded. Over the years many other animals called the farm "home", including tame turkeys, shetland and hackney ponies, wild turkeys, chickens, ducks, geese, pheasants and sheep; and the hogs were a mainstay for many years. As a child, he raised pigeons. Dad's heart was in farming, and he enjoyed watching the seasons change. He liked his Oliver and Ford tractors, and in the last few years, he'd take the old IHC 1086 tractor and 914 combine to the fields just to prove they could still do the job. He bought that combine new in 1978 from Helgason & Arason. His first new grain truck, a blue Chevy 3-ton was purchased in 1975, is still running, and dad would say the old equipment was all he needed to take off the crop. Every farmer needs a half ton truck, as long as it is a GM. Dad said you didn't need a 4-wheel drive truck if you knew how to drive properly, and got great satisfaction being able to pull a stuck 4-wheel drive truck out with his truck. We could always use Dad's truck, as long as we asked first - he wasn't happy when he needed that truck and it was gone! During our teen years, Dad could pretty well tell who'd last driven his truck by how far the seat was moved back, and how loud the radio was when he turned the key. Advice he offered his kids: "always keep the top half of your fuel tank full", "drive according to the conditions" and "if you get a speeding ticket, I'm not paying for it!" He was still offering these bits of wisdom a month ago! Dad had many half tons over the years but his last, a 2004 black Chevy with over 470,000 kms was his favorite. He spent many hours in that truck, travelling the back roads to view the crops and check on the cattle, and was in town a few times each day. He said he drove slowly because he now had time to enjoy the view. He was a good driver; his first solo driving trip was when he was 12 years old; driving their 1927 Chevy into Bruxelles to pick up groceries at Doyon's store. There was nothing George enjoyed more than visiting, telling stories and a few jokes. He was excited to be a Grandpa, and taught the grandkids how to open Grandma's cupboard to find the pots that made the most noise when hit with a wooden spoon. Miranda, Aaron, Edward and Nicole meant the world to Grandpa; he loved their visits, and their photos are on the sun visor in his truck. He enjoyed travelling but always said the best part was coming home. George spent many hours flying with Martin Anderson, a particularly memorable trip was flying on a Sunday morning to Brandon for a Pepsi; he also enjoyed travelling on trains and by Greyhound. He kept a set of binoculars in the tractor and scanned the sky for Air Canada vapour trails, he pretty well knew what time the flights would be overhead. When in Brandon, he went to the airport to watch the WestJet flights come in and leave. As soon as he heard the planes spraying crops, he'd be off to watch them. George and Myrtle travelled to the west coast, as far east as Montreal, and several vacations in the United States. George was a hard worker, putting in long hours each day during his younger years. Whatever you did, you should do it properly. He preferred being an hour early rather than a minute late. He set a good example for his family, and those are big shoes to fill. A few years ago George was diagnosed with Emphysema, which eventually prevented him from doing many of the activities he enjoyed; work most of all. Though poor health slowed him down, it didn't stop him. On cold days this past winter, he enjoyed many phone visits with Bill and Anna Stephens in Ontario, life-long friend Ron Campbell in Winnipeg, and cousins Norm Gregoire in Winnipeg and Remi Messner in Killarney. In his last few weeks at home, he attended a cattle sale, was at the rink for the bonspiel, checked out the work in progress on the bridge north of Holland, visited relatives and friends, entertained with his fiddle music at the Notre Dame care home, went on parts-runs, bought a harmonica, attended a memorial service for fellow fiddler, Norman Cheyne, and drove to Brandon for Ag Days where he marveled at the size of the new equipment. Most of all, he loved going to town and would visit with friends and neighbours in front of the post office and grocery store, dropping in at the garages, picking up the Brandon Sun, and keeping up to date with all the happenings. George was admitted to the hospital on February 24th, due to lung failure. There he told Paul and Denis he wouldn't be able to help them much when he got home. He looked forward to meeting Suzanne's donkey babies each spring, was always interested in Joe's work projects and spent hours watching fiddling videos on youtube with Georgette. He looked forward to a visit from his Poncelet cousins: Léo & Hannelore, and Gisèle & Joe later this month, and attending the spring induction of his uncle Nick Messner onto the Fiddling Wall of Fame. We had 19 days to say our goodbyes before he passed away on March 15th; and reflect on his life well lived; his opportunity over 87 years to see changes in agriculture and technology, and the many people who were important in his life. His passing has changed our lives forever. Mass of the Christian Burial to celebrate George's life was held at the St. Gerard Majella Roman Catholic Church, Bruxelles, MB, on Saturday March 18, 2017 at 1:00 pm with Father Jose Montepeque as Celebrant. George and Myrtle's music was played at 12:30 p.m., Rosary was said by Annette Verniest at 12:45 p.m. Readings were by friends Alvin DePauw and Germaine Van Den Bussche and cousin Annette Verniest. Pallbearers were George's family: Paul, Denis, Joseph, Aaron and Edward Hutlet and Ron Paddock. Funeral Pall was spread over their Dad's casket by Georgette Hutlet and Suzanne Paddock. Interment was in the St. Gerard Parish Cemetery. Flowers gratefully declined, however donations may be made in George's memory to the Cypress River & Area Foundation, Box 86, Cypress River, MB, R0K 0P0.
On line condolences can be sent by visiting
Jamieson's Funeral Services of Glenboro-Holland in care of arrangements. 204-827-2480 or 204-526-2380.
BERRY: H.M. (Mollie) Berry originally of Birtle, MB most recently living in Brandon, passed away on March 21, 2017 at the age of 87 years. The funeral service will be held at a later date from the Birtle United Church with interment at the Birtle Cemetery. If friends so desire donations may be made to the Birtle United Church.
Remembrances and condolences can be e-mailed to
Braendle-Bruce Funeral Service of Russell, MB (204) 773-2747 in care of arrangements.
DRUMMOND: Douglas Murray passed away peacefully on Wednesday, March 1st, 2017 at the Assiniboine Centre. Murray was born on November 10th, 1930, the eldest of six children to Douglas Keith and Florence Elsie Drummond. Dad lived on a farm near Alexander for the first part of his life while attending a one room schoolhouse in Alexander before moving to Brandon. Here, dad went to many schools before dropping out in grade seven to go to work. For the first few years he was a farm hand for Walter Leachman in Wawanesa. At the age of sixteen, he started working for Cumming and Dobbie off and on for over the next twenty plus years. On June 6th, 1953 dad married the love of his life Joan (nee Darvill). From this union came two children David and Darlene. In 1969, a back injury led him to ACC to take autobody. After completing the course he worked at Andy’s, Brandon Automobiles and Central Autobody. In 1975, dad accepted the opportunity to work as an estimator at Autopac where he remained until his retirement in 1993 as the estimating supervisor. Over the years dad curled and played softball, but music was his passion. He played in a band for many years where they even were on a local broadcast on CKX called Guest Ranch in the late 60’s. At age 83, his three grandchildren purchased some recording time for him to do a CD of his favourite songs. Up until last summer dad was still going to Fairview, Dinsdale and Rideau Park homes to entertain. Cooking and gardening were also favourite pastimes. He was instrumental in getting two garden boxes for the Parkview Seniors Complex where dad and mom live. Baking Patricia cookies and chocolate cake for his grandchildren gave him great enjoyment. Dad will be sorrowly missed by his wife of nearly sixty-four years Joan, children Dave (Bev), Darlene (Rick Shoemaker), grandchildren Dustin Shoemaker (Kyla), Chris Drummond (Allison) and Breanne (Jon Pawluk), great-grandchildren Alexandria and Baylee Shoemaker and Charlie Drummond. He is also survived by sisters Vi, Bev and Linda and numerous nieces and nephews. Dad was predeceased by his parents, sisters Elva and Lois and brothers-in-law Cecil, Jack and Lou. The Ceremony to Celebrate Murray's Life took place at Memories Chapel on Thursday, March 9, 2017. Urn bearer was grandson Dustin Shoemaker. Interment followed at the Brandon Cemetery. We the family would like to thank all who attended the service and shared their condolences. We would also like to thank the nursing staff on A2 for the care that was given dad while he was there. Dr. Visser, on behalf of my mom and sister we would like to thank you for all the care you gave dad over the last few years. He thought a lot of you. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Manitoba Lung Association, Unit 301-1 Wesley Avenue, Winnipeg, Manitoba, R3C 4C6 or the Canadian Diabetes Association, Unit 1A-800 Rosser Avenue, Brandon, Manitoba, R7A 6N5.
Expressions of sympathymay be made at
COMBS: Isobel Combs beloved wife of the late Lloyd Combs, mom to Murray, Clark and John died March 22, 2017 at the Delwynda Court Personal Care Home, Deloraine, Manitoba at the age of 94 years. Memorial Reception will be held on Saturday, April 1, 2017 at the Mountview Centre, Deloraine, MB from 2:00 p.m. – 5:00 p.m. Interment will be held at the Deloraine Cemetery, Deloraine, MB. Donations in memory of Isobel may be made to the Mountview Centre or to a charity of one’s choice. Messages of condolences
may be made online at Smith Funeral Home204-747-2088
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