MORAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-14 published
LEPOIDEVIN, Shirley
Died peacefully and bravely at home on Thursday, March 13, 2003.
Predeceased by her parents, Dr. Jim and Jean ELLIOT/ELLIOTT of Quebec City.
Shirley was so glad that her two six week old grandchildren, Lucy and Alex, with Teresa and David, were able to come to Collingwood from Vancouver to be with her. The twins are an absolute delight.
Shirley was also able to celebrate her 40th Wedding Anniversary with Tom and Mark, along with sister Ann and Jack LAIDLAW.
Ann and Jack as well as nieces Kate and Meg gave so much love and support throughout Shirley's ordeal. It is greatly appreciated.
The numerous cards, letters, emails, phone calls, food, flowers etc. that Shirley received were constant reminders of all her loving Friends. Many remembered what an important role she played in their lives. Shirley new that she had an army of angels looking out for her over the past four months. She never stopped caring for others and wanting to help them in any way she could.
Shirley accomplished a lot in her lifetime. Very early in her adult life she travelled by herself around the world. She returned to nursing, met Tom, sailed off to England, raised two wonderful sons, went back to school to get her BscN, and then was a very caring Homecare Co-ordinator, first at Sunnybrook, then in North York.
In retirement, she loved life in Collingwood with many new Friends, playing bridge, golfing, skiing, hiking, biking the list of activities goes on and on.
Shirley, you were so strong. You will be greatly missed but we all have incredible memories from a life so full of terrific events, like hiking on the northern shore of Lake Superior.
There are many people to thank but particular recognition has to be given to the Community Care Access Centre in Simcoe County, Hospice in Collingwood, the doctors and nurses in the Cancer Wing at Sunnybrook, Dr. MORAN and a special, big thanks to Gil and Angela.
A memorial service and reception will be held at the Presbyterian Church, at the corner of Third and Maple Streets in Collingwood, at 2 p.m. on Friday, March 21.
Instead of flowers, the family suggests a donation to Hospice Georgian Triangle, 49 Raglan Street, Collingwood L9Y 4X1.

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MORASSUTTI o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-31 published
MORASSUTTI, Sergio
Died suddenly on March 27th, 2003 in his 65th year. Husband of Maria, father of Adriano (Karen/Sarah) and Sandro (Allison). Brother of Dario (Matilda), Giuliano (Doris deceased), Celestina (Graziano) and Adriana (Bruno). A dedicated family man, his ready smile and loving presence will be missed by all who knew him. Visitation on Sunday, March 30, 2003 and Monday, March 31 2003 from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at the R.S. Kane Funeral Home (6150 Yonge Street, at Goulding, south of Steeles). Mass at 10: 30 a.m. on Tuesday, April 1, 2003 at St. Paschal Baylon Church (92 Steeles Ave., west of Yonge St.). In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation.

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MORDEN o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-09-03 published
Ina ADDISON
In loving memory of Ina ADDISON, August 27, 1914 to August 22, 2003.
Ina ADDISON, a resident of Gordon Township, passed away at Manitoulin Lodge on Friday, August 22, 2003 at the age of 88 years. She was born in Gordon Township, daughter of William and Ida (WOOD) LINLEY. Ina was predeceased by brothers William and Herbert and sisters Edith (CAMPBELL, WILSON) and May (MORDEN.) Ina enjoyed quilting, flowers and gardening. Her greatest love other than the cattle was her family and all the gatherings they enjoyed over the years. Ina married Joe WILSON on August 9, 1933 and they lived their married life on the farm in Gordon, where Ken and Beth GIBBS now reside. Joe died on April 27, 1981 and on May 4, 1985 Ina married Clarence ADDISON. Clarence died on March 18, 1995. Ina's daughter, and only child, Eldean GIBBS (Mrs. Jack,) died on March 29, 1995. Ina's faith in God got her through this sad time but she spent many lonely days. Clarence and Ina lived in Evansville where his daughter Sheila and her husband Frank HARLEY now spend their holidays. They then moved to Mill Site Apartments and in October 2002, Ina moved to Manitoulin Lodge. Ina leaves to mourn her son-in-law, Jack GIBBS (friend June,) grand_son Ken GIBBS (wife Beth) and her beloved great-grandchildren, Loren, John, and Krysten GIBBS, and her stepchildren, Chester ADDISON (wife Pat deceased,) Stan and Joan ADDISON, Sheila and Frank HARLEY and step-grandchildren and great-grandchildren. She will also be remembered by many nieces and nephews to whom she was a very special aunt. Friend called the Culgin Funeral Home on Sunday, August 24, 2003. The Funeral Service was held on Monday, August 25, 2003 with Pastor Erwin Thompson officiating. Interment in Gordon Cemetery. Culgin Funeral Home 282-2270

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MORDEN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-10-14 published
SCHMIDT, Zdenek, ''Dan''
Died peacefully at home in Toronto on October 10, 2003, at the age of 80 years. Dan was born on his family's estate in Kvasetice, Czechoslovakia on December 21, 1922. In 1948, he fled communist oppression in his native Czechoslovakia and in 1949 he came to Canada, where he made Toronto his home. He will be lovingly remembered for his kindness, wit and charm by his widow, Kathleen, his nephews Thomas HRUBY of Prague, Czech Republic and Michael HOLY of Montreal, his cousin, M.U. Dr. Olga BEZPALCOVÁ of Prague, his step-daughter, Mary MORDEN of Salt Spring Island, British Columbia, his brother-in-law, Dr. Jarolsav ''Jerry'' HRUBY- HOLY of Montreal, as well as many other relatives and Friends both in North America and Europe. Friends may call at the Morley Bedford Funeral Home 159 Eglinton Ave. West (2 stoplights west of Yonge Street) on Tuesday October 14, from 7-9 p.m. The funeral mass will be held in Saint Margaret's of Scotland Church, 222 Ridley Blvd. (at Avenue Road) Wednesday October 15, 10: 30 a.m. Dan loved animals and his family is certain that he would greatly appreciate donations made in his memory to the Canadian Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals in lieu of flowers.

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MORENZ o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-08 published
Died This Day -- Howie MORENZ, 1937
Saturday, March 8, 2003 - Page F11
Hockey athlete born in Mitchell, Ontario, on September 20, 1902; in 1923, joined Montreal Canadiens; in 1927, became National Hockey League's leading scorer; in 1928, 1931 and 1932, won Hart Trophy as most valuable player; in 1934, traded to Chicago Black Hawks; in 1936, returned to Canadiens; on January 28, 1937, suffered head injury and died six weeks later; laid in state at centre ice in the Montreal Forum.

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MOREY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-12-18 published
Crash kills promising teen
By Jonathan FOWLIE, Thursday, December 18, 2003 - Page A18
An 18-year-old man was killed and another seriously injured when their white Toyota Celica slammed into a hydro pole yesterday afternoon on Kingston Road near Danforth Avenue.
Allen BELLEHUMEUR died immediately, and was identified by his distraught parents who arrived at the scene shortly after the crash.
His close friend, Chris THOMPSON/THOMSON/TOMPSON/TOMSON, was in the passenger seat and was rushed to intensive care at St. Michael's Hospital. He was in critical condition last night after suffering internal head injuries.
Mr. BELLEHUMEUR graduated from nearby Birchmount Park Collegiate last year, where Mr. THOMPSON/THOMSON/TOMPSON/TOMSON was still attending classes.
Darryl MOREY, a physical-education teacher at the school, described Mr. BELLEHUMEUR as a driven student who was always pushing to improve himself. "I know academically he did very well. He fought for everything he could get. He hated getting a 70 [per cent]."
Mr. MOREY, who has been teaching for 16 years, said Mr. BELLEHUMEUR also loved hockey and was a "huge Leaf fan" who often wore the team's jersey.
Mr. BELLEHUMEUR was engaged to his long-time girl friend, the daughter of a teacher at Birchmount Park and a student at the school, Mr. MOREY said. The young man's parents run a variety store on Danforth Avenue, Mr. MOREY said, where the teenager used to work.
The school held an emergency staff meeting yesterday at which a crisis counsellor delivered the news of the crash, the teacher said. Students will be given the news today.
Police said yesterday afternoon that Mr. BELLEHUMEUR had been "changing lanes erratically" when his car jumped a small median on the ramp where Danforth Avenue feeds onto Kingston Road.
After the car cleared the median, it swerved across two lanes before knocking over a hydro pole, Sergeant Rob GREGORY of traffic services said last night.
Skid marks showed the path the car took over the median and directly into the hydro post, which broke in many places as a result of the collision. After hitting the post, the car bounced back onto the road and came to rest on its roof.
No one else was hurt and no other cars were involved in the collision. Sgt. GREGORY said that the teens had definitely not been drinking but that "speed certainly will be a factor we will be looking at."

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MORGAN o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-09-17 published
John Carson BRYAN
In loving memory of John Carson BRYAN, July 24, 1918 to September 8, 2003.
John C. BRYAN, a resident of Providence Bay, passed away peacefully at the Manitoulin Lodge Nursing Home, Gore Bay on Monday, September 8, 2003 at the age of 85 years.
He was born in Spring Bay, son of the late Robert H. and Mabel (HEWITT) BRYAN.
John was an avid reader with a great desire for knowledge. His hobbies included home remodeling and he enjoyed building projects he designed. He had a major role in the design and construction of the Manitoulin District Cenotaph. He was a Chief Petty Officer in the Royal Canadian Navy during World War II. He later worked for the National Research Council of the Canadian Government as an electrical design engineer. In 1964, he and his family moved to the San Francisco, California area where he worked for General Electric as an electrical engineer. He retired in 1978 and returned to Providence Bay to enjoy his great love of family and Manitoulin. He and Phyllis traveled extensively during their retirement. John was also a member of Royal Canadian Legion Br. #177 Little Current, Manitoulin and North Shore Naval Veterans Association. He will be greatly missed by his family, Friends and comrades.
Beloved husband of Phyllis (MacINNIS) BRYAN of Providence Bay. Dearly loved father of Wayne BRYAN of Winnipeg, J. Marlene JEWELL and husband William of Ithaca, New York and Gregory BRYAN and wife Stephanie of Los Angeles. Proud grandfather of Jeffrey and Erica. Dear brother of Gordon BRYAN (wife Betty deceased.) Predeceased by sister Idena MORGAN and husband Reginald and brother Roy BRYAN and his wife Jean. Also survived by many nieces and nephews. Friends called the Providence Bay United Church on Friday, September 12, 2003. The funeral service was conducted from the church on Saturday, September 13, 2003 with Reverend Mary Jo ECKERT TRACY officiating. Cremation to follow.

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MORGAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-02-24 published
O'CONNOR, Patricia Heatherington
On February 20th, 2003 at St. Michael's Hospital, Toronto, in her 72nd year. Predeceased by parents S.A.B. '' Mac'' and Eva McCLEARY. Will be sadly missed by children Kathleen ''Katie'' THOMAS (Crista,) John ''Sandy'' (Pam) and Patrick (Kathy) and by their father T.G. ''Jerry'' O'CONNOR. Survived by grandchildren Allison, Dustin and Trevor; Corey, Cody and Kasey. Also survived by sister Mary (Myles ALLISON,) Joan (Tim HEIBERG) and Margaret (Peter MORGAN,) by nieces Jeanne, Kathinca and Janikka, nephews Jonathan and Timothy. Friends may call at the Morley Bedford Funeral Home, 159 Eglinton Avenue West (2 lights west of Yonge Street), on Tuesday, 5-8 p.m. Service in the Chapel on Wednesday, 1: 00 p.m. Interment in the family plot, St. Jude's Cemetery, Oakville. In lieu of flowers, a memorial contribution may be made to the Salvation Army either by telephone 1-888-321-3433 or by mail, 2 Overlea Blvd., Toronto, M4H 1P4

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MORGAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-05 published
MORGAN- JONES, John Frederick (April 9, 1918 - March 1, 2003)
Suddenly, at Mount Sinai Hospital, on March 1, 2003. Born in Winnipeg in 1918, Dr. MORGAN- JONES was the younger son of John Samuel MORGAN- JONES and Elizabeth Madeline (BROWNRIGG) MORGAN- JONES. Dr. MORGAN- JONES obtained his doctoral degree in microbiology from Uppsala University in Sweden in 1960. He served as a professor in the Botany Department at the University of Toronto from 1953 to 1983 where he specialized in microbiology and created new courses in industrial and medical mycology. His film ''Penicillin: First of the Miracle Drugs'' won the top award in the medical and health category at the 1989 Houston International Film Festival. He will be missed by his niece Lynda JONES, his niece Sybil JONES, and her husband Stephen Cox THOMAS. Memorial Service to be held on Saturday, March 8, 2003 at 2 o'clock in the Chapel of the Missionary Church of St. Francis of Assisi, 817 O'Connor Drive. In lieu of flowers, please send a donation to the Animal Rescue Mission of Canada, 821 O'Connor Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4B 2S7. Arrangements by Aftercare Cremation and Burial Service 416-440-8878.

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MORGAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-11 published
KENNEDY, John (Jack) Leslie
Formerly of Woodstock, Muskoka, Niagara-on-the-Lake and Oakville died peacefully in his sleep at the age of 88 years on March 10, 2003. Born August 8, 1914 near Windsor, Ontario, Jack had a distinguished naval career as an officer aboard ships patrolling the north Atlantic during World War 2. In 1952 he moved to Woodstock where he and Vonda raised 4 children and successfully owned and operated Oxford Motors until his retirement in 1970. He is survived by his wife of 62 years, Vonda (née MORRIS;) daughter Lynne and husband John MORGAN and their children Jennifer, Katie and Heather son Tom and wife Elizabeth and their children Maggie and Kate and son Kevin and his daughter Jacklyn. He is predeceased by his son John (1943 -1988). Jack will be remembered for his zest for life, passion for knowledge and love of people. He always impressed upon those around him that education is the key to opportunity. A memorial service will be held at The Simple Alternative Chapel (1535 South Gateway Rd. at Dixie Rd., 905-602-1580) on Thursday, March 13, 2003 at 3: 00 p.m. Friends are welcome beginning at 2: 00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations to the United Church of Canada or a charity of your choice would be appreciated by the family.

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MORGAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-06-07 published
MORGAN, Margaret Kathleen (née DAVIS)
Died in her sleep at her home in Toronto on Thursay, June 5, 2003. Beloved wife for 56 years of the late Robert MORGAN. Dear mother of Robert Davis MORGAN (Karen) and Lynn CANTOR. Proud grandma to Scott MORGAN (Nicole), David MORGAN, Adam CANTOR and Sarah Alexandra CANTOR. Predeceased by her older brother, Gordon DAVIS, and her twin Frederick DAVIS. Best pal of Marian CARTER for 75 years. Margaret was born in Winnipeg in 1915. Before her marriage she worked for Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Radio in Winnipeg. Her marriage to Bob took her to Halifax, Saint John, Ottawa, Edmonton, London, Ontario and finally Toronto where a lifelong love of the ballet led her to become involved with the newly formed National Ballet of Canada. She founded the National Ballet's ''Paper Things'' store, and was President of the Volunteer Committee. She was a Past-President of the Southern Ontario Unit of the Herb Society of America, a member of the Toronto Herb Society, and a Governor of Sunnybrook Hospital. Her joyful spirit and sense of fun will be sadly missed by her vast network of Friends who played bridge with her at the York Club, golfed with her at The Toronto Hunt, marveled at her creative talents with The Garden Club of Toronto, and partied with her at Goodwood, Longboat Key and Muir Park. She loved life and she lived with amazing grace.
A memorial service will be held at Lawrence Park Community Church, 2180 Bayview Avenue, Toronto, on Tuesday, June 10 at 2 o'clock p.m. In honour of Margaret's commitment to the ballet, donations in her memory may be made to Development, Special Gifts, The National Ballet of Canada, 470 Queen's Quay West, Toronto, Ontario M5V 3K4. Arrangements in the care of Trull 'North Toronto' Funeral Home andCremation Centre, 2704 Yonge Street (5 blocks south of Lawrence) 416-488-1101

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MORGAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-07-16 published
TYRRELL, John William ''Jack''
It is with great sadness that we announce Jack's death at the Humber River Regional Hospital, Church Site, on Friday, June 27, 2003. Jack died peacefully after a lengthy illness, at the age of 73. Beloved husband of Linda for 25 years. Predeceased by his parents William and Mary Ellen TYRRELL and his sister Joyce Beverly TYRRELL. Dear son-in-law of Paula MORGAN, brother-in-law of Gary MORGAN and Kathleen MORGAN, and uncle of Evan MORGAN. A memorial service will be held at Timothy Eaton Memorial Church, 230 St. Clair Avenue West, on Thursday, July 24, 2003 at 11 o'clock. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Jack's memory to Home Dialysis Unit, Humber River Regional Hospital, Church Site, 200 Church Street, Weston, Ontario M9N 1N8, c/o Dr. A. PIERRATOS or a charity of your choice. The family wish to thank the Home Dialysis Team and staff on Tower 6 at the Humber River Regional Hospital, Church Site, for their excellent care.

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MORGAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-08-13 published
MORGAN, Lilyan Selma (1914-2003)
Died peacefully, surrounded by her loving family; daughters Mary and Eileen, and son Donald. The Queen of Cedar Point always knew that the best things in life are free. Her Family and Friends were the most important thing of all. A service for Lilyan Morgan will be held at the Humphrey Funeral Home - A. W. Miles Chapel, 1403 Bayview Avenue (south of Eglinton Avenue East) on Friday, August 15th at one o'clock.

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MORGAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-10-03 published
PAPE, James Durkin (Brother Luke PAPE, O.S.B.) February 1, 1910 - July 26, 2003
Died at Mount Saviour Monastery in Pine City, New York pre-deceased by his parents Angela and Augustine, brothers Bill and Jack, and sister Anne HEENAN. Jim's sisters Mary MAHOOD, Margaret MORGAN and Joan PAPE, his sister-in-law Margaret PAPE, and his many nieces and nephews invite you to a celebration of his life on Saturday, October 18. Memorial Mass at 11: 00 a.m. St. Bonaventure's Church 1300 Leslie Street, south of Lawrence Reception from noon to 2: 00 p.m. Civic Garden Centre Located in Edward's Gardens, north of the church

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MORGAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-11-20 published
CADOGAN, Elda Magill (née MAGILL)
of Mount Saint Joseph Nursing Home, Miramichi, New Brunswick, a journalist, poet, playwright and short story writer, died Tuesday, November 18, 2003, at 7: 47 a.m. at the age of 86. As a playwright, she was best known for her one-act-play, Rise and Shine, which has the distinction of being one of the most frequently-performed Canadian plays ever written. It has been performed in every province in Canada, in 47 states in the U.S., and in England, Ireland, Australia and South Africa. A German translation was Canada's representation in a worldwide cultural exchange in Bonn, Germay.
In 1992, the University of Guelph added the Elda Magill Cadogan Collection to its extensive theatre archives. The collection included correspondence, manuscripts, printed editions, advertisements, review and programs related to the play. In 1993, the university obtained her voluminous collection of memorabilia on the Stratford Festival She attended the theatre's premier performance in 1953 and took a special interest in the organization after moving to Strfatford in 1985. Born December 17, 1916 at Mount Forest, Ontario, she was the only daughter of Robert, a lay minister at Conn, and Katherine Herron MAGILL. She grew up in Woodstock, where her writing was first published - a story and poem in the Woodstock Sentinel Review - when she was 8. She graduated from Woodstock Collegiate Institute, where she was valedictorian for her class and, after completing a business course, was employed at the Woodstock Sentinel Review. In 1939, she married George CADOGAN, of Woodstock.
The couple later purchased newpapers in Durham, Ontario, Pictou, Nova Scotia and Oromocto and Newcastle, New Brunswick. George CADOGAN died in February, 1996. Mrs CADOGAN won several awards for her newspaper articles and she and her husband were the first husband and wife team to be named honourary life members of both the Atlantic and the Canadian Community Newspaper Associations. While in Stratford, Mrs. CADOGAN was an honourary member of the Writers Club of Stratford and a member of the Canadian Authors Association, the Noon Book Club and the Good Book Club. She was a member of Saint John's United Church, Stratford. She was also a contributor to The Beacon Herald for several years. In September, 1999, she moved to a retirement residence in Frederiction, New Brunswick, where she could be closer to some of her family members, and recently moved again, to Mount Saint Joseph Nursing Home in Miramichi.
An animal lover, Mrs. CADOGAN usually had at least one cat in her life, and once a dog as well.
She is survived by two sons, David (Michelle), of Miramichi, New Brunswick, and Michael, of Scarborough; daughter Katherine HILDER (Stephen,) of Prince George, British Columbia, and Elizabeth Jean MORGAN (Dan,) of Fredericton, New Brunswick. Also surviving are six grandchildren, Joanne (Allen IRVING) and Colin CADOGAN, Craig CADOGAN and Sheryl UDEH (Obi) and Kristin and Leslie HILDER, and one great grandchild, Benjamin UDEH. In addition to her husband, she was predeceased by four brothers, Max, Rex, Weston and Robert, and a daughter-in-law, Susan (YOUNG) CADOGAN. Friends will be received and the Stratford, Ontario W.G. Young Funeral Home for visitation Friday evening November 21st from 7: 00-9:00 p.m. and for the funeral service Saturday morning, November 22nd at 11: 00 a.m. Reverend Greg WHITE/WHYTE of Saint John's United Church will officiate.

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MORGENTALER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-04-07 published
Cardinal felt at ease with politics, power
Corporate Friends, conservative image concealed complexities, contradictions
By Michael VALPY Monday, April 7, 2003 - Page A9
Gerald Emmett CARTER presided over the Roman Catholic Church in Toronto for 12 years with panache, deftness, wit and worldliness too much worldliness, some of his critics thought.
The retired cardinal archbishop, who died at 91 yesterday morning after a brief illness, chummed with the powerful of business and politics and became the most influential cleric in Canada.
He was a personal friend of Pope John Paul 2nd. His weight was felt in Vatican circles and his administrative expertise -- and connections with the elite world of corporate finance -- were valued by the church's governing Curia.
He raised millions of dollars for charity through his annual cardinal's dinner, pressed governments for social housing and worked energetically to improve race relations in a city being transformed from a WASPy bastion into a multicultural and multiracial metropolis. His was the largest and wealthiest English-speaking diocese in Canada.
In the North American church's tumultuous years after the 1961-65 Second Vatican Council, the most significant reassessment of the Catholic Church since the 16th century, Cardinal CARTER was branded a conservative by many Catholic liberals. It was a superficial label for a complex and astute pastoral theologian and a man whose intelligence was described as commanding.
The conservative label, for one thing, did not take into account Cardinal CARTER's publicly tepid response to Pope Paul 6th's reaffirmation of the church's opposition to birth control.
Or that he once said Catholics were "not required to agree with [the Pope's] every word or act." Said the cardinal: To think that a good Catholic is obliged to agree with the Pope on everything "would, at the very least, make for a very dull church."
But he strained ecumenical good fellowship in Ontario by relentlessly and, eventually, successfully -- prodding the provincial government to legislate full financing for the Roman Catholic separate school system. He intervened in the Newfoundland constitutional referendum on ending public financing of denominational schools.
He publicly defended his church's rules for an all-male, celibate priesthood. He wrote a pastoral letter calling Dr. Henry MORGENTALER's abortion clinic an "abomination" and calling on Christians to oppose its operations. But he also ordered his priests to stop distributing literature of militant anti-abortion groups.
When the Canadian Conference of Catholic Bishops swung to the left in its criticisms of the national government's fiscal policies, Cardinal CARTER bluntly took the opposite direction.
And he objected to the conference's decision in 1984 to study a plan to give women and girls a more prominent role in the church and attracted noise and notoriety three years later when he ordered a suburban Toronto church not to allow a teenaged girl to be an altar server at mass.
Cardinal CARTER, a Montreal typesetter's son who made his mark as an academic and teacher before climbing the church's ranks, looked stern in public, gave arid homilies and was known to intimidate his priests.
But he was mischievous and funny in private, played a superb game of tennis and was a sought-after dinner guest in the homes of Toronto's business and political elite.
He was, among other things, credited with converting Conrad BLACK to Catholicism, and his name often appeared in the press alongside those of political leaders such as former Ontario premier William DAVIS, prompting Globe and Mail columnist Orland FRENCH to write: "His presence at glittering Tory functions is overly noticeable and it would be fair to speculate that he discussed with the Premier the advantages of extending funding to separate schools."
Born in Montreal in 1912, Cardinal CARTER was a priest for nearly 66 years and a bishop for 40 years. His brother Alexander, who died last year at 93, had retired as bishop of the Ontario diocese of Sault Ste. Marie. Two sisters were nuns, one of them the head of her order.
Cardinal CARTER was educated at the Grand Seminary of Montreal and the University of Montreal. He spent the first 25 years of his priesthood working in various educational fields in the province of Quebec.
In 1939, he founded St. Joseph's Teaching College in Montreal and was its principal until 1961. For 15 years, he was English commissioner for the Montreal Catholic School Commission. He was a professor of catechetics -- the formation of faith -- for 25 years.
He was installed as the first auxiliary bishop in the diocese of London, Ontario, in 1961 and became the eighth bishop of London in 1964.
In 1971, he headed the International Committee for English in the Liturgy, which was responsible for translating Latin texts for the mass and the sacraments.
In 1977, he was elected a member of the Permanent Council of the Synod of Bishops in Rome, which sets the topics for the International Synod of Bishops in Rome every two or three years.
Pope John Paul named him a cardinal, one of only four in Canada, in May of 1979, a year after he became archbishop of Toronto.
From the moment he was installed as archbishop, promising to serve all who "would like to see Toronto as something more than an asphalt jungle," Cardinal CARTER put his job in the spotlight and, very often, himself in the hot seat. He tackled controversial issues with a candour that won him arrows and acclaim from politicians, minority groups, the church laity and sometimes fellow clergy.
At the same time, he was loyal to the Pope and to the official teachings of the church, declaring in 1979 that the time had come to end the dissent within the church that had followed Vatican 2 and turn the 1980s into a time of reaffirmation of faith.
"We have had enough of confusion, enough of confrontation, enough of dissent. We are the believers. Those who go looking for dissent are not Catholic."
His ties with the Pope were personal. John Paul, as archbishop of Krakow, had visited Cardinal CARTER in London, Ontario, and had him stay as a houseguest in Poland. Cardinal CARTER, in turn, was host to the Pope at his Rosedale home when the pontiff visited Toronto in 1984.
His funeral will be held at 10: 30 a.m. Thursday in St. Michael's Cathedral, Toronto.

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MORISSEAU o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-10-24 published
Norman KNOTT
By Maurice SWITZER Friday, October 24, 2003 - Page A22
Norman KNOTT
Anishinabe artist. Born February 5, 1945, in Toronto. Died July 31, of a heart attack, in Haliburton, Ontario, aged 58.
The day before he died, Norman KNOTT (Waabshki ki Mukwa -- White Bear) called to give me hell, in a good way.
"Hey, chum, you're going to cost me money," the renowned Anishinabe artist joked.
It seems the caption in July's Anishinabek News, under a photo of his large, four-by-four-foot canvas titled Native Heritage, said he was willing to part with it for $4,000. The actual selling price is $15,000. Norman had already received several inquiries at the lower figure.
Collectors from all over the world sought him out to buy his paintings, which were owned by collectors including Johnny Cash, Queen Elizabeth, Lee Trevino, and the late Pierre Elliot TRUDEAU.
"I still get people from France and Italy looking me up," he told me, during a late June visit to the Union of Ontario Indians head office near North Bay. Like many lesser-known Native artisans and crafters, he had just pulled into the parking lot and set up shop in the reception area.
He had no business cards, no website, and he hadn't been selling his art on the pow-wow trail for years. What about people interested in buying his paintings of splashing loons and perching cranes, or intricately carved moose antler combs, or bear-tooth pendants with jade inlay?
"They'll find me," he shrugged. "I go out when I want. I could have shows but as long as I can pay my bills..." his voice drifted off. "This not having a hydro bill is something else!"
He was describing a new lifestyle. He and his partner Crystal had recently retreated to a 200-acre hideaway, where they would burn wood for heat and grow their own vegetables. It wasn't too far from his Curve Lake First Nation roots, Norman said, although he was careful not to be too specific.
The retreat was a long way from what he called "the world of champagne and caviar" that he enjoyed when his 16-by-20-inch paintings sold for $9,000. Those were heady times, when he and other Native Woodlands artists like Norval MORISSEAU were the darlings of the North American art scene. The times had taken their toll, leaving Norman with a heart condition and a face that looked like it had weathered more than 58 years. He said he hadn't had a drink for the last 16 or 17 years, after a car accident.
These days he was trying to get his paintings, carvings, and jewelry into the hands of as many people as he could, hawking it like a door-to-door salesman and giving it away to those who couldn't afford it. He said true happiness was making his art affordable to everyone who liked it. Minutes after he and Crystal had packed up the mobile Norman KNOTT art gallery outside our office, he returned, handing out Norman KNOTT originals as giveaways for those who didn't (or couldn't afford to) buy them earlier.
Then, several weeks later, two telephone calls. The first, from Norman, joking about me understating his prices. The next day, word about his heart attack and death. He is survived by Crystal, former wife Barb, sons Tony and Norman, and daughters Jessica and Naomi.
I hadn't heard a loon's call all summer until one day on a high place overlooking Lake Laurentian near Sudbury. It reminded me of the little painted paddle -- a Norman KNOTT original -- I had purchased from him for a mere $60.
May his spirit be in a better place and shine in the night sky with all the other stars.
Maurice SWITZER is director of communications for the Union of Ontario Indians in North Bay.

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MORISSETTE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-09-06 published
Parachute officer dies after jump over water
By Estanislao OZIEWICZ Saturday, September 6, 2003 - Page A6
The man who commanded parachutists at Canada Forces Base Trenton died yesterday morning after jumping from a helicopter over Lake Ontario's Bay of Quinte.
Lieutenant-Colonel Michel BLANCHETTE, 49, was participating in his unit's annual water-landing refresher qualifications.
The Montreal native was a 20-year veteran who had experienced more than 2,000 parachute jumps. He is survived by his wife and two children.
A Forces public affairs spokesman confirmed that witnesses: said Lt.-Col. BLANCHETTE separated from his parachute too early before hitting the water at Baker's Island. His parachute had opened.
Lt.-Col. BLANCHETTE was pronounced dead at Trenton Memorial Hospital.
Major Jean MORISSETTE said an investigation, with the results to be made public, is under way. The training exercise involving about 75 soldiers was called off.
Lt.-Col. BLANCHETTE was the first of six parachutists jumping from a helicopter at about 300 metres. Parachuting over water can be very tricky because a jumper, for example, may misjudge height coming down in clear, sunny weather over glassy water. Parachutists must separate from their parachutes upon hitting the water to avoid being tangled in their paraphenalia. "You have to separate from your parachute because if the canopy gets on your head, it could cause problems," Major MORISSETTE said. "You have to separate as soon as you touch the water. It appears he separated before, and we don't know the reason."
Governor-General Adrienne CLARKSON, commander-in-chief of the Canadian Forces said in a statement that she was shocked and saddened by the fatal accident. She said Lt.-Col. BLANCHETTE was highly respected by soldiers and fellow officers.
Major MORISSETTE said such dangers are part of military life.
"It's a risky business. Even though we take all safety precautions at every turn, there is always inherent risk associated with military life," he said.
The mission of the parachute centre is to support "the generation and deployment of combat-ready forces through the conduct of parachute-related training and aerial delivery operations."

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MORPHET o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-05-07 published
MORPHET
-In loving memory of Evelyn, who passed away May 9, 2002.
Past her suffering, past her pain,
Cease to weep for tears are vain,
She who suffered is at rest,
Gone to heaven with the best.
--lovingly remembered by your family.

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MORPHET o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-05-14 published
Gerald (Jerry) Norbert LOOSEMORE, (C.D. with Bar)
The family announces with sorrow his passing on May 1, 2003 in his 64th year. He was born in Killarney to the late Norbert and Ruby (PATTERSON) LOOSEMORE and attended Saint John de Brebeuf School and Little Current High School prior to joining the Royal Canadian Signal Corps in 1959. After a 25 year career, he retired from the Canadian Armed Forces Communications Command with the rank of Master Warrant Officer and subsequently joined the Communications Security Establishment for an additional thirteen years during which he was instrumental in the modernization of the NORAD communications system. Jerry was made Scouter in 1978, a member of Royal Canadian Legion Branch #177, and he had an extensive repertoire of Newfoundland folk music. He returned to Manitoulin Island to pursue his interest in genealogy. He is survived by his wife, the former Evelyn PECK, his son Christopher (Gayelene,) and daughter Melissa (Donnie) CLARK. He will be dearly missed by his sister Patricia and brothers Peter (Vivian), Harold (Laurine), Michael (Ann), and James (Bernice). He will be lovingly remembered by his mother-in-law Erma PECK, sisters-in-law Phyllis MARSHALL, Beverly (Everett) MORPHET, and brothers-in-law Iliff (Jane) PECK and Warren (Gail) PECK. He is also survived by nieces, nephews, great nieces and great nephews. Jerry will be remembered by his family and Friends for his generosity, his storytelling, and his sense of humor. A memorial service celebrating his life will be officiated by Mr. D. J. LAROUCHE at the graveside at the St. Bernard's Catholic Cemetery, North Channel Drive, on Saturday, May 17, 2003 at 3 p.m. with Interment.

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MORPHET o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-12-10 published
MORPHET
-In loving memory of my husband, Floyd, who passed away on December 10, 2001.
There is a bridge of memories,
From here to Heaven above
That keeps you very close to me,
It's called the bridge of love.
One day I hope to join you,
One day, I know not when
To clasp your hand in that better land,
Never to part again.
-Ever loved and sadly missed by wife, Lily.

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MORRELL o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-06-11 published
Mary Elizabeth McCULLIGH (née HANER)
In loving memory of Mary Elizabeth McCULLIGH who passed away peacefully at the Welland Hospital, on Thursday, June 5, 2003 at the age of 54 years.
Predeceased by husband Roy (Nov. 17, 1999). Loving mother of Sharon GIBSON (predeceased,) Robert GIBSON, Lloyd and Michelle GIBSON and Mary Lynn. Step mother of Catherine and Bill GRAHAM and George and Diane McCULLIGH. Cherished grandma of Jesse, Jamilee, Kyle, Ashley, Jessica and Jason. Step grandma of Aaron GRAHAM, Ashley, George, Sebastian McCULLIGH. Dear daughter of Lloyd and Mae HANER. Will be missed by brothers and sisters Bill and Marion HANER, Gertrude and Evan MORRELL, Marilyn HANER, Frank and Anne HANER, Charlie HANER, Nancy and Dale SAGLE and Susan and Derek STEPHENS. Remembered by many nieces and nephews. Visitation was held on Saturday, June 7, 2003. Funeral Service was held on Sunday, June 8, 2003 both at Island Funeral Home, Little Current, Ontario. Burial in Nairn Cemetery.

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MORRELL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-07-10 published
DECKER, Viva (Vi) Arlene (née McLEES)
Died peacefully at Laurier Manor, in Ottawa, on July 5, 2003, at age 84. Predeceased by her husband Bob. Survived by her daughters, Helen, Elaine and Ciarla (Jacques); grandchildren, Caitlin (Todd), Kyler (Laney), Ryan, Simon and Jesse; great-grandchildren, Tal and Eli. The family thanks Betty MORRELL and the staff of Laurier Manor for their kindness. Memorial donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation would be appreciated. Interment Bath, New York.

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MORRIS o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-07-30 published
Allan Robert HAGGERT
January 8, 1939 to July 21, 2003.
On July 21, 2003, after a valiant battle with pancreatic cancer, Allan passed away at the Mindemoya Hospital.
He was 64. He leaves behind his wife Carolyn, his two sons, Kenneth (Roma) and Korwin (Danielle), of whom he was so proud, his brothers Gordon (Eleanor) and Ross (Dorothy,) brother-in-law Marlowe MORRIS (Wendy,) mother-in-law Vera MORRIS and many nephews and nieces both in Canada and Australia. Allan was born and lived in Toronto, retiring to Manitoulin in 1999. He began his working career as a silkscreen printer for McCLAY Brothers and then as a silkscreen cutter and printer for the Dylex Corporation. He left Dylex to set up a partnership called Retail Environments which designed and built retail stores. Finally, he branched out on his own and developed a business that he ran with Carolyn which supplied and installed signage. Allan was never happier than when he was on his boat and he truly enjoyed the time he spent sailing alone and with Friends on the North Channel. In Toronto he had been a long-time member of Ashbridges Bay Yacht Club. When he was not sailing he enjoyed woodworking, ice skating and although he was not a gardener, in Toronto he loved being in the garden that Carolyn created. During the early stages of his illness he began building model sailboats as well as working on the plans for the new house that he and Carolyn are building. He was a good man and is sadly missed by Carolyn, his family and Friends. It was his wish that there be no funeral service.

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MORRIS o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-10-22 published
Patricia Joan STERRITT
In loving memory of Patricia Joan STERRITT (née MORRIS) a resident of Manitowaning, died at Laurentian Hospital, Sudbury, on Sunday, October 19, 2003 at the age of 69.
Pat was born in Brampton, daughter of the late Gilbert and Mona (TRIMBLE) MORRIS. Will be dearly missed by her loving husband Malcolm SINCLAIR STERRITT and her children Richard (Rick) STERRITT of Brampton, Wendy (GRAY/GREY) and husband Jim of Palgrave, Robert and wife Lorie of Caledon East, Carl and wife Karen of Alton. Her six grandchildren Mandy, Laura, Nicole, Samantha, Jake and Benjamin will miss their "Nanny"
Predeceased by brothers Robert and Brian and survived by dear sister Virginia and husband Yvon GALIPEAU of Milton, Gail GRIFFITH of Brampton, Mary (CLARIDGE) and husband Hap of Salmon Arm, BC, Julie (CAMPBELL) and husband Brian of Brampton, brothers John, of Brampton and Grant and wife Pam of Chatham. Visitation was held on Monday, October 20, 2003. Funeral service was held on Tuesday, October 21, 2003 all at St. Paul's Anglican Church, Manitowaning, Ontario. Reverend Canon Bain PEEVER officiating. Burial in Hilly Grove Cemetery.

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MORRIS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-11 published
KENNEDY, John (Jack) Leslie
Formerly of Woodstock, Muskoka, Niagara-on-the-Lake and Oakville died peacefully in his sleep at the age of 88 years on March 10, 2003. Born August 8, 1914 near Windsor, Ontario, Jack had a distinguished naval career as an officer aboard ships patrolling the north Atlantic during World War 2. In 1952 he moved to Woodstock where he and Vonda raised 4 children and successfully owned and operated Oxford Motors until his retirement in 1970. He is survived by his wife of 62 years, Vonda (née MORRIS;) daughter Lynne and husband John MORGAN and their children Jennifer, Katie and Heather son Tom and wife Elizabeth and their children Maggie and Kate and son Kevin and his daughter Jacklyn. He is predeceased by his son John (1943 -1988). Jack will be remembered for his zest for life, passion for knowledge and love of people. He always impressed upon those around him that education is the key to opportunity. A memorial service will be held at The Simple Alternative Chapel (1535 South Gateway Rd. at Dixie Rd., 905-602-1580) on Thursday, March 13, 2003 at 3: 00 p.m. Friends are welcome beginning at 2: 00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations to the United Church of Canada or a charity of your choice would be appreciated by the family.

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MORRIS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-12-11 published
GELBER, Sylva Malka, OC, LL.D.
93 years old, Sylva Malka GELBER, whose years of activism in pre-Israel Palestine eventually propelled her to be the first director of the Canadian Department of Labour's Women's Bureau, died on December 9th, 2003, of complications from a stroke. She was 93 and lived in Ottawa.
During the heady years of pioneering in gains for women's rights and Medicare in Canada during the 1960s and 70s, she travelled the country, never shrill and always reasoned in her campaign for equality for women in the country's labour force. She took this pragmatic approach to the United Nations where she represented Canada on the United Nations Commission for the Status of Women between 1970 - 74.
A social and industrial activist at heart, she never lost her zest for a good argument on those issues which had been part of her adult life since she left her comfortable Toronto home in the early 1930s for the turmoil of Jerusalem and Palestine. There she became the first graduate of the Va'ad Leumi School of Social Work - now the Faculty of Social Work of the Hebrew University - and took on jobs incongruous with her upbringing which had included schooling at Havergal College, a private girl's school.
She worked in Palestine during the Mandate as a family counsellor, a probation officer and medical social worker at Hadassah Hospital, and then with the Palestine Department of Labour from 1942 - 48 when she returned to Canada. The adventuresome 15 years Sylva GELBER lived in the turmoil of Palestine are chronicled with affection, awe and frankness in ''No Balm in Gilead: A Personal Retrospective of Mandate Days in Palestine'' published in 1989. By the time she moved back to Canada, she could switch effortlessly among Hebrew and Arabic and English which impressed no one in bureaucratic Ottawa, but did startle the Capital's stuffy side, she often noted mischievously.
Her deep red lipstick and nail polish when paired with her fast sports cars belied the image of the traditional Ottawa civil servant she could never be, despite distinguished and proud accomplishments in promoting federal health insurance and Medicare until they became the law of the land.
Along the way, she accepted many appointments to serve Canada at International Labour Organization conferences, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development and the United Nations General Assembly. She was a member of the Order of Canada and was awarded honorary degrees from several universities including Queen's, Memorial, Trent, Guelph and Mount St. Vincent.
Sylva Malka GELBER was born in 1910 in Toronto to Sara (MORRIS) and Louis GELBER. Her father, a survivor of pogroms in Eastern Europe, was determined that her four brothers, all of whom attended Upper Canada College, and she, all receive worldly educations beyond their specific Jewish community. She always admired her father for this farsightedness in encouraging his children to become part of a broader society.
At the University of Toronto, she produced plays. She sang spirituals on a Toronto radio station, but her parents would have none of a show business career. She was packed off to Columbia University in New York; but even that did not satisfy her rambunctious spirit and soon she was on her way to distant Palestine.
Never domesticated as women of her day usually were, she paid little attention to her kitchen pantry when she finally settled in Ottawa; but always gregarious, she loved to entertain around the piano which she played by ear and with great gusto. Her library of records and Compact Disks, was always in use as music filled her life; and she has endowed an important annual prize through The Sylva Gelber Music Foundation, which is granted to an outstanding young Canadian musician at the early stage of his or her career.
In retirement, she energetically participated in the Canadian Institute of International Affairs and the Wednesday Luncheon Club of former cabinet ministers and civil servants, such as her neighbour, Jack PICKERSGILL, who thrashed over current political issues.
Sylva GELBER was predeceased by her four brothers, Lionel, Marvin, Arthur and Shalome Michael. She is survived by her four nieces and their husbands, Nance GELBER and Dan BJARNASON, Patty and David RUBIN, Judith GELBER and Dan PRESLEY, and Sara and Richard CHARNEY, all of Toronto; her sister-in-law, Marianne GELBER of New York; four great nephews and a great niece, Gerald and Noah RUBIN, and Adam, Andrew and Laura CHARNEY; as well as cousins Ruth JEWEL and David EISEN; David ALEXANDOR, and Ruth GELBER all of Toronto; and Ivan CHORNEY and Betsy RIGAL, both of Ottawa. At Benjamin's Park Memorial Chapel, 2401 Steeles Avenue West (1 light west of Dufferin) for service on Thursday, December 11, 2003 at 12: 00 noon. Interment Beth Tzedec Memorial Park.

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MORRIS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-12-13 published
MORRIS, Reverend Robert J.D.
B.A. (University of British Columbia), M.A. (McGill), Hon. D.D. (U of T). As a United Church minister Bob served, with Catherine, in Hazelton/Kispiox/ Kitsegukla, Vancouver, Toronto, Moose Jaw, Edmonton, Victoria and Nelson. They made it their life's work to share their faith, hope and love. Bob died peacefully in Nelson, British Columbia, 12/12/02; born in Nelson, 1920. He was predeceased by his beloved wife Catherine (MacDONALD,) October 4, 1999, and their daughter Margaret Joan, 1950. He is lovingly remembered by his sister Effie KEAYS, his children, Donald, David, Peter, Heather and Stephen, their families, and a much wider circle of and family and Friends. Shalom.

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MORRISION o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-08-30 published
TAILOR/TAYLOR, Dr. A. Ronald A.
Emeritus Professor of Biology, University of New Brunswick, died August 26, 2003 following a stroke. He is survived by his wife, Peg (H. Margaret); sons, Peter B., Douglas M., Dr. J. Robert D. (Janet L. SOUTHERN,) and Hugh A.; grand_sons, Andrew R. and Benjamin R. TAILOR/TAYLOR and his sister Robina D. MORRISION. From 1946 until his retirement in 1987, Ron taught Biology specializing in marine algae and sea grasses. He was a strong supporter of development of the Biology Department, its facilities and the University as a whole. He had a special interest in fostering the Creative Arts Program at University of New Brunswick. Ron showed his dedication to education throughout his life and in the same spirit dedicated his body to Medical Science at Dalhousie University. A celebration of his life will be held Friday, September 5, at 2: 00 pm in Memorial Hall, University of New Brunswick. In remembrance, donations may be made to the Dr. A.R.A. Taylor Graduate Fellowship in Biology Award through the Development Office at University of New Brunswick.

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MOR surnames continued to 03mor002.htm