Book of Remembrance
Lost Soldiers of the Great War

Poppy

Lest we forget...

While many of the area citizens who gave their lives in the Great War were memorialized by their families with a biography, photograph or both, several of the names appearing on the Cenotaph were not included in the 1919 Book of Remembrance. Others' names were listed, but no biographies or photographs were submitted by the families. The first pages of the book list those who went overseas, most of whom returned, but in spite of the efforts by the committee headed by Rev. Elliott, some were missed. If you know of a photograph of one of those "lost soldiers," let us honour him or her on this page.

To enlarge a picture, hover your mouse over it.

Guy Ambrose
Evening Guide: 05 Apr 1919
John Guy Cluxton Ambrose (2341377) was born 11 June 1880, son of Thomas and Ada (Cluxton) of Port Hope. A musician, he enlisted in Montreal 14 May 1917, arriving at Liverpool 05 July 1917.
A gunner with the Canadian Garrison Unit, 4th Siege Battery, 2nd Brigade, he died of pneumonia resulting from influenza at the 46th Canadian Hospital, France, 25 February 1919 and is buried in Halle Communal Cemetery, Belgium.
There is no mention of him on the Cenotaph nor in the Book of Remembrance.
Charles Anderson
Courtesy of The Varsity, University of Toronto, 1918
Charles Laidlaw Anderson (475533), son of Thomas and Mary Jane (Cromie), was born 20 September 1896 in Port Hope.
He enlisted with the 4th Universities Company, PPCLI, in Kingston 11 September 1915, arriving in France 26 March 1916.
He was killed in action 01 June 1916 at Sanctuary Wood, Ypres, and is buried in Railway Dugouts Burial Ground, Belgium.
Charles' name is neither on the Cenotaph nor in the Book of Remembrance.
Circumstance of death
Evening Guide: 27 Jan 1917
No photograph available Leonard Reginald Barham (805175) was born 01 February 1897 in London, England. He arrived, a Barnardo boy, in Portland, Maine, 05 March 1907. His next-of-kin was foster mother (Mrs.) Emma Austin of Paddock, England.
An unmarried farmer employed by George Raby of Hope Township, he joined the 136th Battalion in Port Hope 05 January 1916, disembarking in Le Havre, France, 15 November.
He was killed in action 01 January 1917 and is buried in Ecoivres Military Cemetery.
While his name appears on the Port Hope Cenotaph, he was not mentioned in the Book of Remembrance.
Newspaper death notice
Evening Guide: 27 Jan 1917
Harry Baxter Henry (Harry) Baxter (348398), the son of James and Grace Caroline (Harris), was born 10 March 1893 in Paris, Ontario.
A file cutter living in Port Hope with his mother, he was conscripted in Kingston 15 November 1915 and saw service overseas with the "C" Battery, Royal Canadian Horse Artillery (a specific regiment of artillery within the Royal Canadian Artillery).
He disembarked in France 07 July 1916 and it was at the battle of Vimy Ridge that his hearing problems originated. His medical report reads: "Man was in Gun Pit in front of Vimy on 9-4-17 when he became deaf in left ear feeling a sharp pain in ear". He had suffered a ruptured eardrum, which caused an infection.
The condition continued, with Harry being classified "B.1 - Deafness and Otitis Media" 21 October 1918. He was discharged 10 February 1919 in Kingston, with the rank of Sergeant.
Back in Port Hope, Harry married Jennie Rutherford Robson 19 November 1919, and had four children: Horace, Betty, Arnold, and Joyce.
On 05 January 1933, at the age of 33, Harry died of pneumonia and pleurisy, and is buried in Port Hope Union Cemetery. His name is shown in the Book of Remembrance as one who enlisted.
James and Gladys Baxter Top photo
James and Gladys (Davis) Baxter
Bottom photo
James on the right, a fellow soldier on the left.
[Both photographs courtesy of James' daughter, Irene.]
James Baxter (3056818), the son of James and Grace Caroline (Harris), was born 14 January 1884 in Kidderminster, Worcestershire, England.
A machinist living in Port Hope with his mother, he was conscripted in Kingston 22 February 1918 and saw service overseas in Belgium, France, and Germany with the 5th Battery, CFA.
James married his war-bride, Gladys Davis, 03 April 1919 in England, returned to Canada shortly after, and had three children - Irene, Arthur, and Lorne.
At the time of his death in 1936, he was employed at Nicholson File in Port Hope and is buried in Union Cemetery with his wife and two sons.
While his brother, Henry (Harry) was mentioned in the Book of Remembrance as one who enlisted, James was not.
James Baxter
Charles Bell Charles William Henry Bell (192444), the son of Charles and Julia (Richardson), was born 26 March 1893 at Salford Lanes in Lancashire, England.
He enlisted in Toronto (5'4", 106 pounds!) with the 92nd Highlanders 18 August 1915. He arrived in France 28 August 1916, was reported wounded and MIA at Rouen 26 September and confirmed killed the same day. He is buried in Courcelette British Cemetery.
While Charles' name is on the Cenotaph, he is not listed in the Book of Remembrance.
No photograph available George William Bell (412546) was born in 1896, the eldest child of William Mordey and Marion Annie (Cook), in Sunderland, England, arriving in Canada around 1911. He was an unmarried farmer prior to his 27 February 1915 enlistment in Port Hope. He listed as next-of-kin his brother, Norman, "address unknown", but in his Will, sister Dorothy Bell of England.
He met his death in action at 12:30PM on 17 February 1917 and is buried at Ecoivres Military Cemetery, France. While his name is on the Cenotaph and in the Book of Remembrance, there was no biography nor photograph supplied to the Committee.
Newspaper death notice
Evening Guide: 26 May 1917
John Samuel Brown
Courtesy of the Canadian Virtual War Memorial
John Samuel Brown (32783), second son of William Holmes & Fannie Louisa (Banks), was born 16 November 1890 in Port Hope.
A 3rd-year medical student at McGill University, he enlisted at Valcartier 24 September 1914 and was taken on strength with the No. 1 Field Ambulance in France. He was promoted to Staff Sergeant 21 April 1916. He was transferred to the 61st Battery, RGA with the rank of Second Lieutenant.
John was killed in action at Arras 18 May 1917 and is buried in Tilloy British Cemetery, Pas-de-Calais, France. He is not mentioned on the Cenotaph nor in the Book of Remembrance.
John's death notice
McGill Daily: 01 Oct 1917
No photograph available James Donnachie Campbell (814135), the son of James and Mary, was born 17 February 1898 in Deagles, Ayrshire, Scotland. The family emigrated to Cobourg in 1910.
A sectionmaster for the Grand Trunk Railway, he enlisted at Cobourg in the 139th Overseas Battalion 01 January 1916 and arrived at Liverpool 09 October.
When his battalion, the 21st, was advancing on the Sensee River on the Drocourt-Queant Line, he was killed in action 27 August 1918. He is buried in Windmill British Cemetery at Monchy Le Preux, France.
While his name appears on the Port Hope Cenotaph, he was not mentioned in the Book of Remembrance.
James Campbell's Will
Image courtesy of Library and Archives Canada
William Clark family Orley Clayton Clark (805532), the son of William and Grace (Vinson) and brother of Charles and Fred, was born 13 November 1890 in Port Hope. He enlisted with the 136th Overseas Battalion in Port Hope 20 May 1919 and was shipped overseas in October 1916, serving in England and France before being discharged 02 July 1919 as being "medically unfit".
Although he passed his enlistment medical, over the following three years he was treated for a number of conditions, including epilepsy, the main reason for his discharge. His case history sheet notes: "Gives a history of having 'fainting spells' in Nov. 1916, in Eng. several others followed while in Eng. and states he had about twenty while in France. Has had them occasionally since leaving Fr., last one at Port Hope on Mar. 2/19." It is also stated: "Mother has had similar fainting spells since childhood."
On discharge, Orley resumed a farming life and passed away, unmarried, 11 March 1955. He is buried in Welcome Cemetery.
His name is shown in the Book of Remembrance as one who enlisted.
[Photograph courtesy of John Hill]
Newspaper death ontice
Evening Guide: 11 Mar 1955
No photograph available Clarence Richard Clarke (195049), the fourth son of William and Emily (Gilbury), was born in Port Hope 07 October 1897. A file maker, he enlisted 31 Dec 1916 with the 207th Battalion in Ottawa. He was sent to England 14 June 1917 and to France 11 November, where he saw service as a stretcher bearer, suffering shrapnel and gunshot wounds on at least three occasions in 1918. He was discharged 11 March 1919.
On his return to Canada, he married Alma Beckwith 01 May 1919 in Toronto. He died 14 August 1931 of tuberculosis.
While his name is inscribed on the Cenotaph, he was not included in the Book of Remembrance.
Newspaper death ontice
Evening Guide: 14 Aug 1931
No photograph available Robert Charles Cooke (3056208), the son of Edward Charles and Emily (Bales), was born 28 December 1897 in Hoxton, Hackney, England. A farmer, he was conscripted in Estevan, Saskatchewan, 07 November 1917, arrived in England 04 March 1918, and was posted to the 21st Overseas Battalion.
Shortly after joining his unit in France, he was killed in action 19 September 1918. The War Graves Registers read: "Was on duty at his Company's Headquarters, doing sentry, and during hostile artillery retaliation, shell burst immediately in front of him, killing him instantly." He is buried in Dominion British Cemetery at Nord Pas de Calais.
While his name appears on the Port Hope Cenotaph (as Cook), he was not mentioned in the Book of Remembrance.
Robert Cook's Will
Image courtesy of Library and Archives Canada
Rev. James Elliott James Alfred Elliott, Captain. Eighth of nine children of Hugh & Mary Ann (Hannah), was born 20 April 1864 in Pontiac, Quebec. He was a Rector in Cowansville when he married Sarah Charlotte Smardon 09 Jan 1896 in Trois-Rivieres, Quebec. Rector of St. John’s Anglican Church in Port Hope since 1912, he enlisted as Chaplain to the 136th Battalion at Port Hope 30 May 1916.
A long-time sufferer of heart disease, he was discharged 22 Sep 1916 after a Medical Board review. In 1919, he headed the committee that produced the local Book of Remembrance, and passed away 20 October 1925 in Port Hope. James, Sarah, and their unmarried daughter, Alfreda Charlotte, are buried in St. John’s Cemetery.
He did not include himself in the Book of Remembrance as one who enlisted.
No photographs available John Fairhurst, Jr. (745981), son of John and Emma (Yates), was born in Sheffield, England, 06 September 1899 and emigrated to Canada with his family in 1912.
In 1914, his father enlisted in Cobourg and was killed in action 31 May 1916 in France, whereupon his son "Became the sole support after the death of father in the C.E.F.".
A dye worker, John enlisted in the 116th Battalion in Oshawa 02 August 1915. He arrived in Liverpool, England, 31 July before being transferred to the 2nd Battalion and shipped to France 11 October 1916, where he was attached to the 13th Canadian Machine Gun Company.
As a result of his service in France, where he was treated for a shrapnel wound that turned septic to his foot, he began, in February 1917, to suffer from a severe case of otitis. This chronic "service-related" condition lead to his being discharged 22 February 1918 as medically unfit for further service. Later that year, he was treated for deafness at Winnipeg General Hospital.
John married May Pearce, the daughter of Thomas William and Mahala (Fitzwilliams), in Toronto 05 September 1927. He died in 1986 and is interred with his wife in Woodland Cemetery in Hamilton, Ontario.
Both John and his father (no biography nor photograph of John Sr. was supplied by the family) are listed in the Book of Remembrance.
No photographs available Gibson -
As only the surname was listed in the Book of Remembrance, he is likely one of the two following brothers or cousins (a Frank Gibson is listed as Harry's next-of-kin on his attestation papers) born in Port Hope in the mid-1860s.
Frank S. Gibson (126302) was born in Port Hope, according to his attestation papers, 13 June 1892, yet Frank stated that he had previously served in the York Rangers in the Riel Rebellion of 1885. A medical report in his military file reads: "He went to France on 08 June 1916 as a Pte. which duty he carried out in England from 16 April 1916. After leaving Base his O.C. put him in the transport lines where he did duty until 28 June 1916. He never was on sick parade since he enlisted. Says he told recruiting officer he was not sure of his age so that officer put it down and he is not sure what it was. He admits he might be 50 yrs. He was in the 1885 Rebellion (NW)". His next-of-kin was his wife, Annie.
Frank served in France for six weeks with the 42nd Battalion before being discharged due to age in Quebec 15 February 1917. "This man is too old. He looks his age and feels it. No other evidence of disability. All systems normal."
His file bears the notation: "Deceased 26 December 1952". No further information has been found.
Harry Gibson (219828) was born in Port Hope 26 May 1870. A sailor claiming previous service with the 46th Regiment (Boer War?), he enlisted 25 September 1915 at Port Hope. He was transferred to the 80th Battalion on 01 October and discharged at Kingston as "medically unfit for service" on 05 October 1915. Death date and burial site are unknown.
Alexander Jenkins Alexander Jenkins (454796), the son of William Thomas and Mary Ann (Lee), was born 07 June 1887 in Port Hope. On 10 December 1910, he married Alice Barton McDonald in Toronto.
A sheet metal worker, he enlisted 22 May 1915 in Lindsay and sailed from Halifax 04 January 1916. He landed in France 18 July.
His military file lists a number of times he was reported for offences, including being "awarded 7 days of Field Punishment No. 1 for absenting himself from 2pm parade", which consisted of the convicted man being placed in restraints and attached to a fixed object, such as a gun wheel or a fence post, for up to two hours per day. He also suffered a number of gunshot and shrapnel wounds.
He died in action with the 5th Canadian Mounted Rifles 26 August 1918 and is buried in Orange Hill Cemetery, Nord Pas de Calais, France.
While his name appears on the Port Hope Cenotaph, he was not mentioned in the Book of Remembrance.
Jenkins death notice
Image courtesy The Canadian Virtual War Memorial
Thomas Kerr
Courtesy of the Evening Guide
Thomas Kerr (805092), the son of Thomas and Margaret Ann (Craig), was born 26 September 1870 in Port Hope. He and a group of friends joined D battery, Royal Canadian Field Artillery, in Ottawa 05 January 1900 as it was about to leave for South Africa. Having served with the 46th Regiment, he returned home in 1902.
He was one of the first to enlist with the 136th Overseas Battalion 27 December 1915 in Port Hope. His military record has little to offer, save an investigation into his death, after going AWOL from Kingston, at his home. The conclusion of the Board of Inquiry at Barriefield 14 June 1916: "The Board having assembled persuant to order, proceed to investigate the cause of death and find that Pte. Thomas Kerr, 136th O.S. Batt'n, C.E.F., died a few minutes after being taken to Port Hope Hospital, Port Hope, Ontario, on May 26th, 1916, from the effect of a dose of Crude Carbolic Acid administered by his own hand while in a stage of depression due to influence of Alcoholism notwithstanding the fact he was on the prohibited list."
He is buried in Union Cemetery. While his name appears on the Port Hope Cenotaph, he was not mentioned in the Book of Remembrance.
Harry Mason Henry (Harry) Denver Mason (Lieutenant), the son of William E. and Agnes Jane (Finnie) of Canton, was born 22 June 1892 in Denver, Colorado. A banker, he enlisted with the 80th Battalion 06 September 1915 in Barriefield, becoming a Lieutenant 01 November.
In France, he was attached to the Royal Flying Corps as an observer 02 April 1917. He was killed in action 28 April 1917 and is buried in Bruay Communal Cemetery.
While his name appears on the Port Hope Cenotaph, he was not mentioned in the Book of Remembrance.
No photograph available Joseph Harold Middlebrook (193594), one of five children of Joseph Harper and Emma (Kirkland), was born 17 November 1887 in Port Hope. By 1891, the family was living in Toronto.
Joseph enlisted, an unmarried electrician, in Toronto 10 April 1916. He served in England and France before being discharged from the 92nd Battalion, COEF, 05 June 1918 as "being wounded and rendered physically unfit for further war service" after suffering a gunshot wound "to the upper extremities".
On 28 July 1932, Joseph married Edna Kennedy in Toronto. He passed 01 March 1954. There is no mention of him in the Book of Remembrance as one who enlisted.
No photograph available Thomas William Mouser (3059882), one of seven children of George and Eliza (Earl), was born in Bristol, England, 16 June 1896. By 1901, he was living in the Aston Union Cottage Homes in Erdington, a complex for orphaned and destitute children.
He emigrated with a Barnardo party in 1911. At the time of his 13 Oct 1917 enlistment with the 1st Depot Battalion (Eastern Ontario) Canadian Infantry, he was working on the Hope Township farm of Richard Uglow.
Enroute to England on the SS Thongwa, he died of double lobar pneumonia 18 July 1918 and was buried at sea. With no family, he left his wordly goods to Richard Uglow. His name is inscribed on the Halifax Memorial.
While his name appears on the Port Hope Cenotaph, he was not mentioned in the Book of Remembrance.
Thomas' death notice
Evening Guide: 29 Jul 1918
Lewis Peverelle Lewis Shambourg Peverelle (59796), the son of Lewis and Julia, was born in Toronto 26 April 1893. A member of the 21st Battalion, Canadian Infantry, he enlisted 06 November 1914 in Kingston and sailed from Montreal 06 May 1915, arriving in England 15 May. His unit disembarked at Boulogne, France, 14 September 1915. He was killed in action 24 June 1916 and is buried in Bedford House Cemetery, Belgium.
His name is shown in the Book of Remembrance, as one who enlisted, and found on the Cenotaph.
Lewis Peverelle death notice
Image courtesy of the Toronto Star
No photograph available William Ernest Pomfret (412625) was born in Preston, England, 25 June 1886, the son of James and Mary (Bunning). He and his wife, Mary Sandham, emigrated to America in 1913.
A carpenter, William enlisted at Port Hope 13 February 1915. His military record contains a signed permission note from his wife, and he sailed to England 24 June 1915. A medical examination dated 15 June 1916 at Shorncliffe, England, notes: "Has been doing Orderly Room work. Soft and Flabby - needs training". At 5'6", he weighed 135 pounds!
His service was in England and he was demobilized with the rank of Sergeant at Kingston 08 April 1919.
He died from tuberculosis 01 March 1923 at the Mowat Sanitarium in Portsmouth, Ontario. His military record states: "Death due to service". He is buried in Port Hope's Union Cemetery.
William's name appears in the Book of Remembrance, as one who enlisted, and found on the Cenotaph.

William's permission to enlist
Image courtesy of Library and Archives Canada
William's death notice
Evening Guide: 05 Mar 1923
No photograph available Alfred Thomas Prout (455143), the son of John and Harriet (Proctor), was born 16 November 1893 at Ivybridge, Devon. The family emigrated to Canada in 1911.
Alfred enlisted first at Port Hope 28 July 1915, serving in Canada and England for 18 months and France for 36 months. During that time, he married Edith Maude Bennett 18 September 1915 in England.
Discharged in April 1919, he returned to Canada and rejoined at Cobourg 01 September. Back in England, he died at 6:10AM 20 September 1919 in Sydenham Military Hospital of "general septicaemia, influenza type". He is buried in Cobourg Cemetery and appears on the Cenotaph and in the Book of Remembrance as one who enlisted.
Arthur Raby Arthur George William Raby (26177) was born 11 August 1891 at Kettering, England, the son of George William Smith and Kathleen (Lumber). The family emigrated to Port Hope around 1911.
Prior to enlisting at Valcartier, Quebec, 22 September 1914, he had spent three years with the Royal Canadian Rifles.
On three occasions in April and May, 1915, while attached to the 14th Battalion, he suffered gunshot wounds to his legs. On 03 June 1916, he was reported missing in action, but later was reported to have been killed at Rouen on that date.
His military file reads: "He was killed whilst taking part in an attack at Mount Sorrel". Arthur's name is inscribed on the Menin Gate, Ypres.
While his name appears on the Port Hope Cenotaph, he was not mentioned in the Book of Remembrance.
Arthur's Will
Image courtesy of Library and Archives Canada
No photograph available Alfred Rosser (412630) was born 29 September 1876 in Bedminster, Bristol, England.
Prior to his enlistment 23 February 1915 at Port Hope, he was a labourer married to Lydia Beatrice Daniels of Port Hope. He enlisted 23 February 1915 in Port Hope and was shipped overseas 24 June 1915. He was promoted to sergeant in the field 21 April 1917.
Alfred was transferred to England 05 August 1918 as "being over 50 years of age and considered not fully capable of carrying on with duties in the field - posted to Canadian General Depot at Shorncliffe". He was discharged 27 December 1918 in Toronto, "having been found medically unfit".
He died of tuberculosis in Toronto 25 September 1925 and is buried in St. John's Anglican Cemetery, Port Hope. He appears in the Book of Remembrance, as one who enlisted, and found on the Cenotaph.
Alfred's death notice
Evening Guide:26 Sep 1925
No photograph available James Tarrington (59951), the son of James and Jane (Burrows), was born in Taunton, Devonshire, 30 August 1876 (his attestation papers state 1881). He married Lily Lizzette Lake 06 August 1900 in Somerset. In 1907, James, Lily, and their three children emigrated to Canada.
He was working as a bricklayer when he was attested into the 21st Battalion 09 November 1914 in Kingston, sailing from Montreal 06 May 1915. He disembarked in Boulogne, France, 15 September 1915, proceeding to St. Omer.
During his time in France, where his military file indicates his conduct and character as "very good", he seems to have developed a series of ailments, being treated from 04 December 1915 to 21 March 1916 for sciatica, bronchitis, lumbago, myalgia, and rheumatism. As these were not previous complaints, they were attributed to the trench conditions: "Patient was at the front since September, in the trenches a good deal of that time. Trenches full of water and patient was drenched to knees most of time".
James returned to Kingston for his 20 October 1916 discharge from the 21st Battalion as "medically unfit".
He died, age 42, of pneumonia at Toronto's Grace Hospital 20 April 1918, leaving Lily with eight children. On 04 September 1919, Lily died of an embolism. Both are buried in Toronto's Prospect Cemetery. The Tarrington children were reported to have been separated and raised by various family members and friends.
His name appears in the Book of Remembrance, as one who enlisted, and found on the Cenotaph.
The Tarrington family

James' death notice
Evening Guide: 22 Apr 1918
No photograph available Roland Turner (195329) was born 25 May 1895 in Greater London, England, and at some time prior to 1907 was placed into the Fegan Home. In May of that year, he emigrated as part of a group of boys to the Distributing Centre in Toronto where eventually he would find himself a foster child of William and Annie (Kirkpatrick) McMillan of Elizabethville, Ontario.
Described as a 132 pound, five foot five and a half inch farm laborer with a dark complexion and blue-brown eyes, he enlisted 22 November 1915 in Peterborough, where he was assigned to the 5th Mounted Rifles (Quebec Regiment).
He left Halifax on the Empress of Britain 15 July 1916, arriving in Liverpool 25 July. He was sent to France 08 August with the B Company, 93rd Battalion, and on 30/31 October 1917 was killed in action. There was a memorial service held in Elizabethville in November of that year. As there is no known burial spot for him, his name is inscribed on the Menin Gate, Ypres.
While his name appears on the Port Hope Cenotaph, he was not mentioned in the Book of Remembrance.
Roland's Will
Image courtesy of Library and Archives Canada

Roland's memorial service
Evening Guide: 21 Nov 1917
Pte Wilson, prior to leaving Canada for WWI
Image from The Canadian Virtual War Memorial
William James Wilson (305040), son of James and Eliza Jane (Stoddart), was born 13 April 1890 in Port Hope.
Listing himself as a single farmer with previous military involvement with the 40th Regiment, he enlisted with the 120th City of Hamilton Battalion, Canadian Infantry, 17 September 1915 in Hamilton and sailed for England from Halifax 14 August 1916.
Following a bout of influenza (1916) and two cases of trench fever (1917, 1918), he was killed in action with the 19th Battalion (Central Ontario Regiment) in France 27 August 1918. He is buried in Windmill British Cemetery, Pas-de-Calais.
He is shown in the Book of Remembrance, as one who enlisted, and found on the Cenotaph.
William's death notice
Evening Guide: 12 Sep 1918
William Yates
Evening Guide: 28 Nov 1917
William Lawrence Yates (805317) was born in Perrytown, Ontario, the son of Rowland Charles and Alvina Jane (Hearns), 17 July 1894. On 07 February 1916, he enlisted with the 136th Battalion in Port Hope. He sailed to England 25 September. An acting Corporal, he requested he be made a private so that he could be sent to France.
On 16 June 1917, he arrived at Etaples, joining the 21st Battalion. A day after moving into the front lines at Passchendaele, he took shrapnel wounds to his abdomen and died at the No. 44 Casualty Clearing Station 04 November 1917. He is buried in Nine Elms British Cemetery, Belgium.
His name appears in the Book of Remembrance, as one who enlisted, and found on the Cenotaph.
Lawrence Yates' death notice
Evening Guide: 28 Nov 1917

Peter and Barbara Bolton - Port Hope, Ontario
www.alivingpast.ca