WANNEROO’S last cohort of Pioneers received recognition at a luncheon this week.
City of Wanneroo held the annual lunch on Wednesday at the Bridgeleigh Reception Centre, where 15 people received Pioneer status for their contribution to establishing the community.
The group included Frank Antulov, Ante and Tereza Antunovich, Angelo Canzirri, Kathleen Nancy Cummins, Lucy D’Olimpio, Barbara McKendry, Pamela Rocca, Jenny Stritof, Norah and Yerko Susac, Ena and Phil Taylor, plus Angelo and Christine Tsalis.
Mayor Tracey Roberts said they joined 96 existing Pioneers at the luncheon.
“This event is one of the most important on our calendar, a time where we acknowledge the people who made our great City what it is today,” she said.
“The City of Wanneroo was built by our hard-working, passionate pioneers and this is a small token of our appreciation.”
Mrs Roberts said the luncheon was an occasion to share memories and celebrate Wanneroo’s history and the foundations laid by Pioneers for future generations.
“Their character and resilience have helped shape our community into a rich tapestry of cultures and experiences,” she said.
“Our City was built by inspirational individuals who showed grit and determination in building a community, not just a town.
“Each month when I welcome new Australians at our citizenship ceremonies, I talk about the values of our hardworking Pioneers; the trailblazers; the innovators; the doers.”
In 2013, the council decided it would stop recognising new people as Pioneers for 50-year contributions to the City after 2016.
“Inducting new Pioneers each year is a tradition that began in 1975 and we will continue to honour our Pioneers each year,” Mrs Roberts said.
“To date, we have welcomed 247 Pioneers.”
The City currently has 101 living Pioneers and will continue to host an annual pioneers’ luncheon.
PIONEER PROFILES (supplied by the City of Wanneroo)
Born in Perth in 1942, Frank Antulov grew up in Osborne Park, where his parents Ante and Rayna had a market garden. In the early 1960s, his parents bought land at the 10-and-a-half mile peg on Wanneroo Road, and established their market garden while building their home. In 1965 the family moved to the property, and Frank’s life in Wanneroo began, where he remembers Wanneroo being “way out”, and not having to contend with much traffic.
Frank was a motor mechanic, and after 10 years working in the field, he set up at home to work on machinery used in the market gardens then ended up working in the market garden himself. In 1980, he married Lois, and they lived at their property in what is now Pearsall. While life was busy in the garden, Frank enjoyed fishing in his spare time, and later joined the Hillarys Yacht Club where he remains a member in the angling section.
Frank remembers entering vegetables in the Wanneroo Agricultural Show, with the family even winning the perpetual trophy in the late 1970s. A significant memory for Frank was when the time capsule was opened up about 15 years ago.
Lucy D’Olimpio (nee Antulov)
One of Frank’s three sisters, Lucy, also joins us today as a new Pioneer. Growing up with siblings Frank, Marie, Dawn and John, Lucy remembers a childhood in her parents’ Osborne Park market garden. When all of the gardens were being pushed out of the city, Ante and Rayna bought land on Wanneroo Road at Lake Goollelal, near where Waldecks is today.
Lucy used to cook lunch in Osborne Park and drive along the single lane Wanneroo Road to deliver it to her parents while they were establishing the garden and building the house.
At age 21, the family moved to the 10 and-a-half milepeg on Wanneroo Road, which Lucy says she was excited about as it was a new adventure. Since her early teens, Lucy has had a love for music, excelling at piano and vocals.
She went on to become a music teacher, and many here today would have had the pleasure of Lucy performing for them, as she has been at everything from Deb balls to dinner dances, weddings to the Agricultural Society Dinner Dance.Lucy married her late husband Bob D’Olimpio, the son of a West Swan vigneron, at St Kieran’s Catholic Church in 1968 after meeting at a New Year’s Eve dance.
They moved to Kemp Street where they went on to have children Nicole, Jason and Tonia. Life in the gardens and working in the family’s Goollelal Growers Market was toug, however they just got on with everything. She fondly remembers entering their produce in the Show.
Lucy says she has seen many changes in her time but loves Wanneroo, and especially loved the old Wanneroo Hall. She now has seven grandchildren and lives in Civic Drive, and is still singing, often performing at nursing homes or when her daughter Nicky drags her on stage.
Born in Kozica, Yugoslavia (today part of Croatia) in 1933, Ante was the eldest son to father Mate and mother Zorka. When Ante was two years old, Mate left Korzica for Perth to establish a better life for his family. Ante would not see his father for another 20 years. His mother was killed in the war when he was nine, so he and his five-year-old brother went to live with an aunt until they moved to Perth in 1956.
Ante was at a dance one evening when a pretty girl named Tereza caught his eye and a few months later, in April 1960, they married. The young couple initially rented a house in the Swan Valley and Ante worked as a labourer at Midland Brick and later at Wesfarmers. They bought a big block of land in Wanneroo in 1961, the same year their first child, Zoran, was born, and established a market garden business. Here they grew all sorts of vegetables, from lettuces and silver beet to cauliflower and broccoli.
Times were tough and the family lived in a shed for two years while they saved money to build a house. During the good years, their business flourished but there were plenty of hard years in between. Tereza gave birth to a daughter Elsie in 1964, and the couple kept their market garden going for 45 years with their son Zoran joining them as they grew older.
In 2006, aged 73 and 70 respectively, they decided to retire. The couple did not slow down though, continuing to socialise with their many friends and enjoying time to travel to places such as Europe, America and Asia.
Tereza Antunovich (nee Ruich)
Tereza was born in Solta, in the former Yugoslavia in 1936, the youngest child to Anton and Maria Ruich. The family arrived in Perth in 1956.
“When we left Split it was snowing but when we arrived in Perth it was 110F (43.3C),” she said. “We were very shocked at the difference.” That year Tereza met Ante at a dance and the couple were married in April 1960. The following year they moved to Wanneroo, in the area which is now Madeley, together with their new baby son Zoran.
The couple worked hard to establish a successful market garden and Tereza fondly remembers clearing the land on their large block.
“We didn’t have a tractor so instead we used dynamite to blow up the trees—it was good fun! Wanneroo was very isolated from the rest of Perth in those days.
“Each day I would walkwith my baby to our post box on Wanneroo Road to collect our supply of mail, milk and bread. I enjoyed walking through the bush, listening to the beautiful bird songs. And I often saw Mr Tony Martin, the police sergeant riding up what is now called Kingsway Road.”
Born in Sinagra, Sicily in 1947 to Alberto and Carmela, Angelo Canzirri was three years old when he made the long journey to WA with his mother and brothers Joe and Colin. His father had come out a couple of years prior and worked in the Villanova sawmill, close to where the family first lived at a settlement on Wesco Road. It could be considered a blessing in disguise when Albert damaged his hand in an accident at the sawmill; the £800 insurance payout provided the deposit for a 30-acre property in Carabooda, where Angelo’s life in the family market garden began.
The Canzirris had two more children, Mary and Charlie, and the days were busy in the garden, with the children working prior to setting off to Wanneroo State School. Angelo later went to high school in Tuart Hill, where he says he only went along for the ride on the bus. He remained dedicated to growing vegetables, which he is still doing today, and has entered the produce in the Wanneroo Show.
In 1975 he married Sincorsa Napoli in Bunbury, and together they had three children – William, Leon and Sarina – all of whom live in the City. Angelo works with his sons, dividing their time between their Carabooda garden and a property in Gingin for the winter, growing celery, cauliflower, broccoli and cabbage. He remembers when Wanneroo Road was upgraded ahead of the 1962 Commonwealth Games, with the athletes training and racing on the new road.
Kathleen Nancy Cummins (nee Puglia)
Kathleen was born in Wanneroo and has never lived anywhere else. Her parents were market gardeners and Kathleen and her nine siblings worked in the vegetable garden, even when they were going to school. Their dad leased a vineyard and she remembers getting up at 5am to do a couple of hours work before they went to school. The biggest change Kathleen has seen in Wanneroo is the growing infrastructure. They used to run and walk for over half an hour to get to school as there were no buses, and Kathleen recalls going to Balcatta on limestone roads with no traffic lights.
Kathleen went to St Anthony’s school, helping at church and getting the mail for the nuns. Growing up they were poor, but rich in love; Kathleen was close to her siblings and helped raise four of them who lived with her at different stages after she was married. She was talented at basketball and was selected for the state team but was unable to join due to commitments looking after her siblings.
Kathleen has fond memories of sitting in nice red velvet chairs in the old theatre and going to the old post office. When she was older, her dad allowed her to take girls trips with her school friends to Yanchep to relax and explore the caves.
She lost her first husband to cancer when he was 35 and her two sons were five and six. She married Colin Cummins and had another son. Kathleen’s brother Frank Puglia mechanic who restored their grandfather’s 1928 Chevrolet 4 truck to its former glory in 2002 in his workshop. Her grandfather used to lend the truck to the old Wanneroo Road Board to carry food and beer to various functions and the family used to take their vegetables on the truck to market.
When Frank sold his shop, he had nowhere to store it so he asked the City of Wanneroo if they could house it. It is now in the Wanneroo Museum, recognised as a significant piece of Wanneroo history.
Barbara Lynette McKendry (nee Hawkins)
Barbara moved to Wanneroo when she was five and has not lived anywhere else since. Her mum was a piggery farmer and drove the Wanneroo school bus for 19 years, while her dad was a fitter and turner. Three of her five siblings still live in Wanneroo. Barbara’s earliest memory of Wanneroo is going to the Post Office when she was around six years old.
Barbara and her siblings went to the old East Wanneroo State School. One of her old classrooms remains, which is the old wooden building behind the Department of Parks and Wildlife office. Barbara has fond memories of the orange school buses run by Mr Vosnacos and his sons; during the day, they parked their buses under pine trees at the side of Wanneroo Road.
Each morning Barbara and her siblings walked along a bush track to the corner of Badgerup and Hawkins roads to catch the school bus. She remembers going on the “butter box” school bus, nicknamed by its small size. They helped their mum run the piggery; Barbara fed the pigs and helped with the cooking and housework. Barbara remembers having to be careful around the mothers when the piglets were born as they were protective of their young.
She married Charles McKendry at St Mary’s Church in Leederville in 1967 and they had three children, Paul, Mary-Louise and Liam. A significant event that stands out in Barbara’s mind is when the new Wanneroo School was built. Barbara’s brother planted one of the trees in front of the new school.
The biggest change she has seen over the years is the growth. When she first moved to Wanneroo, it was vast and she remembers all the lakes and land. She loved swimming in the lake at the front of their farm. Nowadays, Barbara loves Wanneroo for her friends, family and the environment.
Pamela Margaret Rocca (nee Cooper)
Pamela Rocca has had Wanneroo connections in her family history for several generations. While Pamela was born in Belgrave, Victoria, her great, great grandfather Frederick Waldeck worked as the superintendent of an Aboriginal mission in Wanneroo in 1844 after immigrating to Australia from Germany. Her parents were originally from WA and her father, Alan Cooper, was a Wanneroo Shire councillor and worked for the forestry department in Wanneroo.
Pamela first moved to Wanneroo with her family in 1958. She met her husband Guiseppe “Joe” Rocca, another Wanneroo pioneer, at a dance at the shire hall. Wanneroo was a very small town back then and when the new girl arrived, everyone noticed. The couple were married at St Anthony’s church on February 25, 1961. Pamela remembers it as a great time for friendships and socialising at local dances.
The couple now have four children, 14 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. One of Pamela’s favourite memories of her time living in the City is the renaming of Rocca Way, the road the Wanneroo Library and Cultural Centre is on. She said it was a beautiful moment as she had tried for a long time to get a street named after her husband’s family so their memory could live on and future generations would know how hard they worked and how much they contributed. When she put in the submission and the chief executive accepted it she was thrilled. She invited all of Joe’s family over to dinner and told them she had a surprise; it was an even bigger thrill for the family when the street was opened.
Jenny Stritof (nee Ruparcic)
Jenny was born in Slovenia. After her dad was killed in the war, her mother remarried and the family moved to Australia when she 17. She first moved to the bush in Qualeup, where her stepfather worked at a sawmill.
When she arrived, she felt very isolated and missed her big town in Slovenia. She taught herself English by memorising 100 words at night. Jenny lived in Franklin River, Kojonup, Albany and Mount Barker where she met her late husband Joseph. When she was 22, they married and moved to Wanneroo. They lived in a portable forestry house made from planks of wood that had cracks in them. As a result, mosquitos used to fly in and drive them mad. Jenny remembers her husband spending all night chasing and banging them.
A house on stilts with no airconditioning and a tin roof meant summer was stinking hot and winter was freezing cold. Jenny and Joseph lived in a house on Church Street for four years before buying their current house on Wanneroo Road in 1970. Jenny has fond memories of old Wanneroo being very quiet. There was a picture theatre in a tin shed with benches and a small shop. Wanneroo Road was quiet with barely any cars passing by. Growing flowers in her garden was her saving grace and she became close to a lovely neighbour, fellow pioneer Daphne Lindley.
Soon after marriage, Jenny fell pregnant and went on to have four children. She used to clean for CALM at night while her husband looked after the children so there was always someone with them. Two of her children still live in Wanneroo and she has one grandson who is 18. Joseph also worked for CALM for 36 years and planted many of the pine trees in Gnangara, Yanchep and near the old Cappello house on Wanneroo Road. Jenny remembers hand pollenating the pine forest trees opposite Ashby Road that were her height at the time. Jenny joined the choir at St Anthony Church for 18 years, performing at a number of competitions and special occasions.
Nora Susac (nee Mercer)
Born in East Yorkshire, England on April 12, 1940, Nora worked as a hairdresser, a trade she learnt from her father. When she was 18 years old, Nora, her parents and her two sisters moved to Perth travelling on a ship called the Himalaya. They arrived after a three-week journey in July 1958.
Nora continued to work as a hairdresser at the Boans department store in Perth for four years. Boans, now the location of the Perth City Myer store, was the biggest store in the city at the time. On New Year’s Eve 1961, Nora met Jerry Susac at a dance in Perth. They were married in 1964 and Nora moved to Wanneroo. The couple have three children and nine grandchildren.
For Nora, life in Wanneroo has changed so much over time. While she misses the simple way life used to be, she has really enjoyed seeing the development and growth of the area and the way the population has changed. One of Nora’s favourite memories of life in Wanneroo was being named Belle of the Ball at the Agricultural Ball held at the shire halls. She and Jerry went to the Agricultural Ball and the Catholic Ball every year.
Yerko ‘Jerry’ Susac
Jerry Susac has lived in Wanneroo his whole life. Born on March 3, 1941 to market gardener parents, Jerry is of Croatian descent. Growing up he always told people to call him Jerry as nobody understood the Croatian pronunciation of ‘y’ as ‘j’. One of six children, Jerry remembers how back then, everything revolved around work. As his parents worked in the market gardens, he knew all the other market garden families. He worked with his parents in the gardens until he was 15.
When he was older, Jerry started a line-burning business. There was no machinery at the time and he did the work by hand. It involved a lot of woodcutting, stone moving and other manual labour. In the early days they used a horse and cart to move stone from the quarry. Once a year, Jerry would go to see the motorbike racing at Yanchep National Park. Apart from the Wanneroo Show and the shire dances, it was the only entertainment available at the time.
On New Year’s Eve 1961, Jerry met Nora at a dance in Perth and they were married in 1964. Jerry loves living in Wanneroo and believes that while it is good to travel and see the world, there is nothing like coming home.
Ena Taylor (nee Edrich)
For Ena Taylor, the early days of life in Wanneroo were an exciting adventure full of sunshine and new horizons. Ena was born in Norfolk, England in 1924. She met her future husband Philip in a pub when she was working as a plotter in the RAF during the war. They were married in England in 1948. In 1966, Ena came over to Perth on a ship called the Fairstar with the couple’s four children, three months after Philip had arrived to set the family up in Wanneroo.
At the time, their eldest son was 17 and their youngest daughter was six. The journey took three weeks. Ena remembers the move over as an exciting time; they loved the sunny days compared to the grey days back in the UK and were excited to live near the beach. When the children were high school age, they attended St Mary’s School in Perth. At the time, there was only one bus to and from the city each day so Ena and three mums from school would take turns driving the children for the school run. Eventually, Ena decided things needed to change and she went to see the manager of Transperth to ask for more buses. Her request was granted.
In the 1970s, Ena worked as a volunteer welfare volunteer with the Good Neighbour Council. Eventually she decided to get a degree and studied comparative literature at Murdoch University. Later she completed her masters at ECU when she wrote a novella. In 2005, Ena wrote her autobiography ‘Girls Don’t Play Cricket’ which was published and can be found in the State Library of WA. She is also a founding and life member of the Peter Cowan Writers Centre and ran a few classes there. Ena and Philip have lived in their house at the beach in Quinns Rocks for the past 26 years and called Wanneroo home for the past 50 years.
When Philip Taylor first moved to Kemp Street in Wanneroo, there were only 3000 people in the whole Shire. Born in Lancashire, England on November 19, 1925 Philip first arrived in Australia in 1966. He had come out three months before his wife Ena and four children to establish a farm for the family. He remembers living in a shack on Mullaloo Beach where, at the time, there was nothing else around for miles.
When the family moved to Wanneroo in 1966, Philip began working at the Diamond Chicken Farm, leaving it in 1970. At that time Philip, with partners Murray Hamilton, Angus Horwood and Don Blaxell, built the largest chicken farm in WA, Dress Circle Farm. After he left the chicken farming business, Philip had a rose business supplying roses to florists, then grew ferns for several years and even went prospecting for gold at one point. He found six or seven nuggets, which he had made into jewellery for his daughters.
He has also been a hobby wine maker for 30 years, setting up a small vineyard with friends at Yaranary Farm in Nowergup. Philip has loved living in Wanneroo and all the opportunities life in Australia presented to him. He is a foundation member of the Wanneroo Golf Club and still plays every Saturday afternoon. During his tenure there, he has been captain, president, club champion and is a life member. Philip remembers the early days of life in Wanneroo as being amazing because the whole town was like one big family.
Born in Macedonia on 3 March 1940, Angelo Tsalis and his family moved to Australia in 1955. He was brought over by his uncle and worked as a market gardener from the age of 14 and a half, growing tomatoes,beans and cauliflower. Angelo and Cristine lived with his parents in Kiro Road, Carabooda after they were married. The family worked together in the market gardens for several years before Angelo’s parents moved to North Perth.
In the 1970s Angelo and Cristine took over a property in Carabooda and established their own market garden property. One of his standout memories of life in the City of Wanneroo is going to the open air cinema at Wanneroo Shopping Centre, back when it was a little shop and a post office. Once a month he would get two pounds to go to the movies with his brother and wife and they would also have ice cream. It was a real highlight for them all. Angelo has been a Wanneroo market gardener his whole life, and now that he has retired, he keeps working in his own garden. He doesn’t like to keep still.
Christine Tsalis (nee Nessl)
Christine Tsalis’ first memories of life in the City of Wanneroo was getting everything delivered because there were no shops, roads or even electricity in the early days. Born in Austria on May 4, 1944, Christine moved to Australia with her parents in 1956. They left Austria on a boat and arrived in Fremantle six weeks later. First the family took a bus to Cairns but finally they decided to settle in Newcastle.
Christine met her husband Angelo at a dance while he was on vacation in Newcastle in the late 1950s. They fell in love and she moved to Wanneroo so they could get married, travelling by train over 10 days. When they first married, Christine and Angelo lived with his parents.
They were market gardeners from the beginning and made friends with all the other market gardens families. They were a little group back then and everyone knew everyone else. At first, Christine struggled to communicate because everyone else spoke Macedonian, but eventually her husband and her in-laws taught her the language too.
The couple have one daughter, Dena, who has lived in the City her whole life – they have two grandsons and a great granddaughter who all live in Wanneroo too. For Christine, Wanneroo has always been a beautiful place to call home, with plenty of special memories.
Previous City of Wanneroo Pioneers
Rosa Allen, Connie Allia, Leone Allia, Rayna Antulov, Lucy Arite, Antonino Ariti, Nita Ariti, Fred Bannister, Nancy Bannister, Paul Bellini, Angnesa Bellometti, Mary Borgogno, Andja Bosjnak, Jo Briand, Vic Briand, Nina Bruno, Frank Buytels, Helen Buytels, Ante Chokolich, Barbara Chokolich, Margaret Cockman OAM, Evelyn Conti, Paul Conti, Marilyn Crisafulli, Barry Darch, Darinka Delich, Dulcie Duffy, Laurie Duffy, Les Duffy, Basil Faranda, Dorothy Franulovich, Ivan Franulovich, Carmelo Genovese, Anne Germano, Derek Gibbs, Lola Gibbs, Rodney M Gibbs, Sebastiano Giglia, Vincenzo Giglia, Zita Giglia, Sylvia Hamilton, Betty Havel, Joe Havel, Joe Hawkins, Margaret Hayes, Michael Hayes, Andy Heerkens, Johanna Heerkens, Ruth Horsley, Russell Hosken, Rosie Ioppolo, Borka Jambanis, George Jambanis, Nick Jambanis, Steve Jambanis, Trevor Johnson OAM, Andonis Kapitanikis, Sofia Koroveshi, Rita Leach, Carmelo Lenzo, Daphne Lindley, Dorothy Maloney, Joe Marinovich, Rose Marinovich, Faye Manzas, Joseph Mobilia, Mary Mobilia, Constance Neave, Ray Okely, Roma Okely, Margaret Pezaj, Angela Popolo, Hilda Pratt, Giuseppe Rocca, Domenic Romeo, Michele Romeo, Rosa Romeo, Mary Schivardi, Carmela Sinagra, Janice Sinagra, Joe Sinagra, Nino Stazzonelli, Teresa Stazzonelli, Andrija Susac, Gail Susac, Chris Trajanovich, Nicolas Trandos OAM, Pandelis Trandos, Sofia Trandos, Stavros Trandos, Vesa Trandos, Rose Trichet, Eileen Turner, Leslie Turner, Sofia Vosnacos, Mick Walding, Pearl Walding, Alma Whitehouse and Paula Znidarisic
In Memory: Giuseppe Agnello, Antonino Allia, Carmelo Allia, Pierina Allia, Rosaria Arite, Charlie Ariti, Antonio Ballato, Alfred Brady, Josephine Bridger, Edward Buck, Alma Butterworth, Albert Canzirri, Carmela Canzirri, Alexandrina Chisholm, Elfreda Chitty (Jess), Ernest Chitty, Ivan Chokolich, Father John Chokolich, Kata Chokolich, Perina Chokolich, Cecil M Cockman, Kelvin Cockman, Mary Cockman (Dolly), May Cockman, Ronald Cockman, Carmelo Conti, Salvatore Conti, Giuseppina Crisafulli, John Crisafulli, Lavinia Crisafulli, Mary Crisafulli, Nardo Crisafulli (Ned), Santo Crisafulli, Thelma Cummins, Cyril Darch (Peter), Dorothy Darch, Roy Darch, Domena Dhimitri, Vangel Dhimitri, Vasil Dhimitri, Athina Dimitrovich, Cecilia Duffy, Frederick Duffy (Bill), Jack Duffy, Lilian Duffy, Norman Duffy, Edith Fairweather, Catena Faranda, Cona Faranda, Leone Faranda, Palma Faranda, Angelo Floresta, Giuseppe Germano (Joe), Albert Gibbs, Alice Gibbs, Ernest Gibbs, Jabez Gibbs (Ned), Kenneth Gibbs, Sylvia Gibbs, Concetta Guida, Guiseppe Guida, Murray Hamilton, Norah Hawkins, Ailsa Hosken, Bill Jeffrey, Argjir Koroveshi, Vangjel Koroveshi, Ellen Kruger, Robert Kruger, George Kuret, Angelina Kyme, Paul Kyme, Eva Lawrence, Alex Leach, Charles Leach, Elsie Leach, Evelyn Leach, Raymond Leach (Jack), Shirley Leach, Sylvia Leach, Francesco Lenzo, George Manzas, Nikki Manzas, Steve Manzas, Angelo Menchetti, Giuseppina Menchetti, Antonina Mobilia, Carmelo Mobilia, Eva Mola, Guiseppina Muni (Josie), Michael Nanovich, Dorothy Neville, John Neville (Jack), Elizabeth Ostle, Athena Panagiotidis, Peter Panagiotidis, Anthony Parin, Erica Parin, John Parin, Marija Parin, Albert Pearsall, Charles Pearsall, Marguerite Pearsall, Giuseppe Popolo, Desmond Pratt, Salvatore Rabbone, Phil Renkin, Italina Rocca, Catena Rocchi, Joyce Sears, Marie Sinagra, Giuseppe Staltari (Joe), Josephine Staltari, Alice Steele, Louisa Tenardi, Guiseppe Tenardi (Joe), Beniamino Togno (Bert), Maria Togno, Iris Townsend, William Townsend, Andreja Trajanovich , Sultana Trajanovich, Ruby Trichet, William Trichet, Domenic Verteramo, Antonio Villanova (Tony), Lorna Villanova, Angela Vosnacos, Athanas Vosnacos (Tom), Edwin Walding and Frank Znidarisic.