Alexander Egnatuk

alexander egnatuk
Egnatuk, Alexander a 54 year resident of Torrance passed away on Tuesday, June 5, 2001 in Torrance. Born in Albion, MI, Alexander was 79. He served in the Navy during WWII. He was an Industrial Caterer and had been self employed for over 54 years. He is survived by son Jim (Ingrid) Egnatuk of Redondo Beach; daughters Victoria Teer of Redondo Beach, Susan Egnatuk of Torrance and Mary Kay (Leon) Fricke of Torrance; along with six grandchildren Natasha Taylor, Christopher Teer, Jenny Teer, Erica Egnatuk, Ivan Egnatuk, and Haley Fricke. Rosary Services will be held Friday, June 8, 7:00 PM at White & Day Colonial Mortuary, 901 Torrance Blvd. in Redondo Beach. Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated Saturday, June 9th at 10:00 AM at St. Lawrence Martyr Catholic Church, 1900 So. Prospect Avenue in Redondo Beach. Burial will follow with procession to Holy Cross Cemetery in Culver City.

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Memories Timeline


  1. From All of the Paine/Carlisle Family and all of the Lost Boys Surf Club, we offer our sincerest and heartfelt condolences. Al and his family are in all of our thoughts and prayers.

  2. The thoughts and prayers of the Brodhead Family are with you and your families. Know that if there is anything we can do, that we are here for you.

  3. All of the McSweeney\’s wish to offer you our condolences. We know what it is like to lose a Father. God bless your Dad…

  4. We just want you to know that you all are in our thoughts and prayers. Your Dad (and Mom) were wonderful people and will not be forgotten. The McSweeney-Gill and Villano-Heyert family

  5. Our hearts and sympathy go out to your family for your loss. We experienced the loss of a father figure this year (Dave\’s Uncle Ray) and understand your feelings. Al and your family will be in our prayers.

  6. Diane and I offer our sympathy to you and your family following the death of your father, Al. On this sort of occasion, there\’s little to be said that doesn\’t sound trite and clichd. Still, the death of one\’s parents is a significant life moment. Diane and I have both experienced the death of a parent. It makes clear that we have moved to the natural order\’s front rank. Some time ago, I happened upon a quotation extracted from a letter allegedly written by Benjamin Franklin to the daughter of his deceased brother, John, on the occasion of John\’s death. We like the sentiment and offer it you with hope. A man is not completely born until he is dead. Why then should we grieve that a new child is born among the immortals? We are spirits. That bodies should be lent us while they afford us pleasure, assist us in acquiring knowledge or in doing good to our fellow creatures is a kind of benevolent act of God. When they become unfit for these purposes, and afford us pain instead of pleasure, instead of an aid become an encumbrance and answer none of these intentions for which they were given, it is equally kind and benevolent that a way is provided by which we get rid of them. Death is that way. Again, in the sure and certain hope of the resurrection, our condolences to you and your family, Tony, Diane, & sons

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