Thomas Alfred Crookes

Thomas Alfred Crookes

June 16, 1954 - December 23, 2006

Thomas Alfred Crookes

June 16, 1954 - December 23, 2006


Thomas Alfred Crookes

Born June 16, 1954 in New York, died on Saturday, December 23, 2006 in Mission Viejo, California at age 52.

He worked for Clarient, Inc. as a Director of Field Service for 9 years.

He is survived by his devoted wife, Linda Crookes; loving daughters, Kristen Crookes and Kelly Crookes; parents Thomas and Edith Crookes; beloved sister, Catherine Loiacono. He was dearly loved by many and will be deeply missed by all.

A Memorial Mass will be held on Wednesday, January 3, 2007 ~ 11:00 A.M. at St. Kilian Catholic Church in Mission Viejo, California.

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6 responses to Thomas Alfred Crookes

  1. Sincere Sympathy and Condolences to the Crookes family from Mark, Patti, Liesl and Karl Unvericht in Spencerport NY.

  2. Judy Gleason says:

    Dear Lynn, Kristen, Kelly and Family,

    My thoughts and prayers are with you during this difficult time. Tom was a great person inside and out. I had the pleasure to work with him at Kodak and know him as a friend. I will treasure the conversation we had together in the Fall. May God Bless you and keep you. Tom will be fondly remembered by all who met him.



  3. Lin our deepest sympathy to you, your daughters and the entire family. I will always remember Tom\’s and my trips to Japan HK and around the country. He will be missed.

  4. Brett says:

    As a young engineer full of ideas and with a young family, Tom taught me one thing I value to this day, tenacity.

    I always had intelligence, but to handle it in the right way requires a certain tenacious attitude. To always ask yourself, is this the way I want to be treated? It is not the intelligence that matters, we are all smart people, it is how we use it that makes a difference.

    This is one good memory/lesson. I cannot help to think there are many more.

  5. My sincere condolences to Tom’s family, and all those near and dear to him. I’ll never forgot Tom for his elegant solution to a difficult field-related equipment service problem, back in his Kodak days. At the time I dubbed it the “Tom Crooke’s Legacy”, and fittingly, it continues to this day. I’m glad I had a chance to reconnect and share this story with him via e-mail last fall.

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