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"KEN" 2003 Obituary


KENDAL  KENDALL  KENDRICK  KENNARD  KENNEDY  KENNER  KENNY  KENSILL  KENT 

KENDAL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-06-09 published
PASK, William Arnold (Bill)
Died at home Friday, June 6, 2003 after a brief but difficult experience with cancer. He faced his illness with courage and dignity and died peacefully in the presence of his family. Bill was a long time employee of the Toronto Board of Education in the photographic/audiovisual department. After his early retirement he began a new career in film, print and television. In this second career that spanned more than a decade, Bill appeared in over a hundred movies, television shows and commercial advertisements. A the time of his death, Bill was working on his memoirs, a project that had occupied him for the last year.
Bill is survived by his wife Eleanor, son Andrew, daughter Elizabeth and his brother Don (sister-in-law, Audrey). He is predeceased by his parents Clarence and Daisy and brothers Cliff and Roy. His many family members and Friends will remember him for his kindness, generosity and unique sense of humour.
The family would like to express their gratitude to Dr. David KENDAL of the Temmy Latner Centre for Palliative Care of Mount Sinai, St. Elizabeth Health Care especially Britt Westdahl, VHA Home Healthcare, especially Gloria THOMPSON/THOMSON/TOMPSON/TOMSON and Cheri WILSON of the North York Community Care Access Centre. It was the care each provided in concert with the support and caring of many Friends and family that made it possible for Bill to remain in the comfort of his home with his family during his illness.
The family will welcome Friends from 2: 00-3:00 p.m. Wednesday, June 11, 2003 in the chapel of Saint John's Anglican Church York Mills, 19 Don Ridge Drive. The service will follow at 3: 00 in the church with interment following in the church cemetery. A reception will be held in the church.
In lieu of flowers the family would appreciate donations to the Temmy Latner Centre (416-586-4800 ext. 7884), St. Elizabeth Health Care (416-498-8600) Interlink Community Cancer Nurses (416-599-5465) or a charity of your choice.

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KENDALL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-02-13 published
YOUNG, Ira
Of West Vancouver, British Columbia and Malibu Beach, California died January 29th 2003 at his home in Malibu with family at his side.
Ira spent his life in pursuit of many passions. He was deeply loved and will be greatly missed by the many people he touched.
Born in 1926 in Edmonton, Alberta, Ira earned his B.Sc. at the University of Alberta and an M.A. in Clinical Psychology. He was an instructor in Psychology at Hobart and William Smith in Geneva, New York before starting a career in real estate. Ira founded the Western Realty Management group of companies in Edmonton in 1953 and embarked on a journey to create some of the most notable and ground breaking land development projects in Canada. He earned a reputation as one of Canada's leading private developers and builders. His vision evolved from suburban subdivision projects to apartments, office buildings, industrial building projects and shopping centers, spanning from western to eastern Canada, Los Angeles and Hawaii. Most notable was his award winning Coquitlam Center outside of Vancouver, British Columbia. 1980 Merit Award winner of the International Council of Shopping Centers and Governor General's Award for Architecture, the first two-level center in western Canada, this project was recognized for innovations in energy efficiency and the dedicated spaces and design elements furnished by local artists. It also became the catalyst for the massive development of the immediate area and realized the Town Center scheme originally proposed to the local district by Ira YOUNG's company.
It was at this time that his love and support for the arts began to eclipse his prominence in the real estate business. Starting as an avid collector of Eskimo art, Ira and his wife Lori developed a collection of art including major works of legendary American Artists; the likes of Jasper Johns, Andy Warhol, Robert Rauschenberg, Roy Lichtenstein and perhaps the most important collection of Cy Twombly in North America. All the while they actively supported and befriended many emerging Canadian and American artists, displaying their works alongside the rest of their collection. Their collections have been shown in Vancouver, London, Montreal, Los Angeles and Halifax with over 90 pieces donated to the Vancouver Art Gallery. A member of The Vancouver Art Gallery's Board of Trustees since 1996, he was also active on the Gallery's Program, Acquisitions and Master Planning Committees, always arguing for world class standards through international and local perspectives.
In the 1980's Ira and Lori's interest in automotive racing led to the acquisition of Malibu Grand Prix in Canoga Park, California. A family entertainment company featuring 35 amusement parks across the United States showcasing ¾ scale Indy Type race cars, Ira threw his heart and soul into the venture eventually expanding into Canada, France, Portugal and Japan. True to form, he went all out and created a race team to compete in the International Motor Sports Association GTU class of racing in North America. Surprising to many, but not to him, his team won their first race out, their first season out, and earned Mazda the Manufacturers title. Ira backed this venture in more ways than one. He drove in both the Daytona 24 hour and Sebring 12 hour endurance races. Also true to form, he recognized promise and gave opportunities to then unknown drivers like Jack BALDWIN, Tommy KENDALL and crew chief Clayton CUNNINGHAM. His commitment to racing was rewarded with a team with four consecutive years as International Motor Sports Association GTU Champion and a car that now sits in an automotive museum as the most winning automobile in auto racing history.
Ira YOUNG, a real estate developer with a vision, an outspoken advocate of the arts, and a race car driver at heart, will be forever missed by wife Lori YOUNG, son Jason YOUNG of New York, son Clinton YOUNG and daughter-in-law Randi, daughters Jennifer and Susan YOUNG of Toronto, step-son Christopher WENSLEY and daughter-in-law Tatiana of West Vancouver, step-daughter Blair and son-in-law Paul DONALD of Edmonton and step-son Adam WENSLEY and daughter-in-law Laura of Upland, California and grand children Samantha, Jamie, Axel, Morgan, Miya, Dylan and Alejandro.
A celebration of his life with family and Friends will be held at the Capilano Golf and Country Club on Saturday, March 1st, 2003, 420 Southborough Drive, West Vancouver, British Columbia at 2: 00 pm.
In lieu of flowers, donations may be made 'In memory of Ira YOUNG' to the Vancouver Art Gallery, 750 Hornby Street, Vancouver, British Columbia V6Z 2H7 or to a charity of your choice.

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KENDRICK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-09-24 published
COBLENTZ, Harry Stagg
Born in London, England, June 12, 1926 and died on Saturday, September 20, 2003. He dearly loved, and was dearly loved by, his wife Josephine (Craig) and his children, Linda (Bernard BECK,) Jenny (Edmund STELMACHER,) Craig (Bonnie CAMERON,) and Eliza (Michael KENDRICK.) He will be greatly missed and lovingly remembered by his grandchildren, Amy (Warren STEVENS,) Andrew, Aaron, Bianca, Ailish, Maggie, Hunter, Parkes, and Rennie, and great-grand_sons Sajen and Cannon.
He was educated at King's College, Durham University and University of North Carolina. He worked in the Planning profession in London, England, Toronto Township, Halifax, Nova Scotia, Albuquerque, New Mexico, and Phoenix, Arizona. He was professor of planning at Waterloo, Arizona State, and Pennsylvania State Universities.
Friends and family will gather to celebrate his beautiful life at Saint John's Anglican Church in Elora, Friday, September 26 at 3: 30 p.m. In memory of his lifelong passion for learning, teaching, and books, remembrances to the Waterloo Region Library, Elmira Branch, Children's Department, would be greatly appreciated by his family.

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KENNARD o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-21 published
MOSS, Earle Roderick
Internationally acclaimed pianist and teacher, bon vivant, gourmet cook, world traveler died at Grey Bruce Health Services, Owen Sound on Wednesday, March 19, 2003 after a long, painful but dignified struggle with age-related disabilities. He was 82 years of age. Dearly beloved brother of Eric (Bonnie) of Perth, Ontario and Sylvia (Frances) of Owen Sound, Ontario. Predeceased by brother Cyril Lloyd, mother Marian Agnes KENNARD, father Cyril Albert and step-mother Frances Astley McDOUGAL. Sadly missed by niece Catherine MOSS and great-niece Jesse MOSS- BALAN, nieces Joy (Raul) POBRE-MOSS, Ruayan and Gay POBRE- MOSS, nephew David MOSS- CORNETT and by many Friends and students. Baptized in the Anglican Church of St. Barnabas (Chester) in Toronto, the city of his birth, Earle in later years converted to Roman Catholicism, taking the name Thomas, after Saint Thomas, the doubting Disciple of Christ. Funeral Massachusetts will be celebrated at Saint Mary's Catholic Church in Owen Sound on Saturday, March 22, 2003 at 11 o'clock with celebrant Father Paul WALSH. At a date to be announced later, a Memorial Mass will be held at Regis College, 15 Saint Mary Street, Toronto. Donations in memory of Earle to Regis College, Toronto, Saint Mary's Church, Owen Sound or Saint Thomas Anglican Church, Owen Sound or the charity of your choice would be appreciated and may be made through the Tannahill Funeral Home (519-376-3710) 1178 4th Ave. West, Owen Sound N4K 4W5. Messages of condolence are welcome at www.tannahill.com

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-01-08 published
Denise Catherine OLMSTEAD
In loving memory of Denise Catherine OLMSTEAD, October 25, 1925 to December 20, 2002.
Denise OLMSTEAD, a resident of the Manitoulin Lodge, Gore Bay and formerly of Mississauga, died at the Mindemoya Hospital, on Friday, December 20, 2002 at the age of 77 years. She was born in London, England, daughter of the late Wm. Timothy and Anne (BUCKLAND) WALKER. Denise has been an R.N. in the R.A.F. and also at the Scarborough Centenary Hospital and the Trillium Hospital, Mississauga. She had been a very active person, having been a member of the Girl Guides Lion's Club, and had been Co-founder of the Parents Without Partners Chapter in her area. She was fondly referred to as "the Duchess", and will be remembered as a lady who kept others organized. Her greatest joys were being involved with her many Friends, her family and PWP. Through these relationships, she was an inspiration and mentor to many. Denise never "gave up" and her inspiration and love of life will be cherished by family and all who knew her. Dearly loved and loving mother of Gloria and Bill KENNEDY of London and Terry and Rosanne OLMSTEAD of Gore Bay. Proud grandmother of Jessica, Jason and Jennifer. Dear sister of Bill and his wife Ruth WALKER of Kingston and Pat KERRISON of England. Also survived by many nieces and nephews.
Friends called the Culgin Funeral Home, Gore Bay, on Monday December 23, 2002. The funeral service was conducted with Fr. Bert FOLIOT officiating. Cremation to follow. Culgin Funeral Home

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-01-15 published
Moira "Molly" BLEA
At North Bay General Hospital, Scollard Site, Saturday, January 12, 2003.
Moira DONOVAN beloved wife of James BLEA in her 76th year. Loving mother of Janet LABRECQUE (John) of Callander and David BLEA (Donna) of Keswick. Lovingly remembered by eight grandchildren, Jennifer CAMPEAU (Jean-Marc,) Joanne TAILOR/TAYLOR (Maxwell), Jeannie KENNEDY (Troy), Stephan, Sara, Adam, Issac, and Aaron BLEA and five great grandchildren, Jessica, Jenna, Molly, Meagan and Kyle. Dear sister of Richard DONOVAN (Marianne.) Dear aunt of Bridget MacKAY (David) and great aunt of Abigail, James and Darcy. Visitation at the McQuinty Funeral Home, Wednesday, January 15 from 1: 30 to 2:00 p.m. Funeral Service will be conducted in the McQuinty Funeral Home Chapel at 2: 00 p.m. Cremation to follow. McQuinty Funeral Home, 591 Cassells St. North Bay, Ont. P1B 3Z8. 705-472-8520.

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-01-22 published
She danced on tabletops of Ottawa
Former reporter with capital connections hosted parties for the powerful and waged a spirited campaign to save railway cabooses
By Randy RAY Special to The Globe and Mail Wednesday, January 22, 2003, Page R5
Most who knew her have a story to tell about Starr SOLOMON, a journalist and public-relations practitioner who for years hosted glamorous parties in Ottawa that attracted a who's who of cabinet ministers, bureaucrats and media people.
Ms. SOLOMON, the widow of Hy SOLOMON, former Ottawa bureau chief for The Financial Post, has died in Toronto. She was 64.
Long-time friend and colleague Walter GRAY/GREY remembers the time Ms. SOLOMON convinced former Prime Minister Brian MULRONEY and Liberal Member of Parliament Sheila COPPS -- for years Mr. MULRONEY's nemesis -- to sing together at the National Press Club in Ottawa in the mid-1980s, following the annual Parliamentary Press Gallery dinner.
"They sang a duet. The song was You Made Me Love You," says Mr. GRAY/GREY, a former Globe and Mail bureau chief in Ottawa, who played the piano while the two politicians crooned in tandem. Ms. COPPS is now Canada's heritage minister.
Edna HAMPTON, one of Ms. SOLOMON's closest Friends, said acquaintances, colleagues and politicians always looked forward to dinner parties at the SOLOMON home in Ottawa's trendy Glebe neighbourhood. Trouble was, you never knew when the meal would be served.
"I always used to eat first because the parties would zip along and she would let dinner go. You might eat at 8, you might eat at 11 . . . but you always knew the food would be good," said Ms. HAMPTON, a retired journalist.
Ms. SOLOMON was born in Ottawa and moved to North Bay, Ontario, as a child, where she attended elementary and high school. In the late 1950s, she landed a reporting job with The North Bay Nugget, where Ms. HAMPTON was a senior reporter at the time. Later, The Ottawa Citizen hired her as a reporter and she wrote under the byline Starr COTE, the surname of her first husband.
"She was always full of energy and fond of fun assignments," recalls Ms. HAMPTON. " She would cover anything from a royal tour to a St. Patrick's Day event up the Ottawa Valley."
Among her plum assignments was the visit to Ottawa by U.S. president John F. KENNEDY and his wife, Jacqueline. She also wrote restaurant reviews for The Citizen, where she developed a reputation as a lively writer who was quick-witted, entertaining and personal. Ms. SOLOMON often fought it out for the big local stories with Joyce FAIRBAIRN, a reporter with the now-defunct Ottawa Journal. Ms. FAIRBAIRN later became a Senator.
Ms. SOLOMON left The Citizen in the mid-1960s and moved to Toronto, where she worked with the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation as a writer/producer. She married Mr. SOLOMON on January 23, 1966. The couple lived in Toronto until Mr. SOLOMON was transferred to Washington to open a bureau for The Financial Post.
When the SOLOMONs returned to Ottawa, Ms. SOLOMON and a partner formed a public-relations firm. She quickly became a fixture in the city's media and political circles, a move Mr. GRAY/GREY calls "networking at its best. She had a wide range of Friends and she used these connections to her greatest advantage. I wish I had her Rolodex."
For about 10 years in the 1980s, Ms. SOLOMON and Mr. GRAY/GREY worked at the same public-relations firm, where they teamed up on a variety of projects.
"There was the day the African chief Butelezi arrived in Ottawa as a front for a group of Canadian businesses trying to develop business relations with South Africa. I was assigned to shepherd the chief around town," says Mr. GRAY/GREY. " Starr was to accompany his lady, the lovely Princess Irene, whose sole interest was to shop -- especially at Zellers. As they made their departure laden down with Zellers bags. I think the princess gave Starr a tip for her services."
The pair also worked together on an unsuccessful campaign to stop the Canadian National Railway from eliminating railway cabooses. "The cabooses disappeared, but to this day, the Save the Caboose sweatshirt has been the most comfortable sweatshirt in our respective wardrobes," says Mr. GRAY/GREY.
Over the years Ms. SOLOMON volunteered her public-relations skills for many campaigns. She was a founding member of the Legal Education and Action Fund, which was established to advance women's equality rights, and served on the board of directors of the Ottawa Civic Hospital.
As a couple, the SOLOMONs were known in Ottawa for throwing glamorous parties, some planned, some spontaneous, that attracted the leading cabinet ministers, writers and journalists of the day. Ms. SOLOMON entertained and amused guests with her wit and political insights, while her husband was an engaging conversationalist whose business and political insights held the attention of politicians and bureaucrats.
Those who attended their soirees remember Ms. SOLOMON as a welcoming hostess and terrific cook, whose specialty was Greek and Mediterranean dishes. When guests arrived, she was always beautifully dressed and "the records were on the turntable," recalls Mr. GRAY/GREY. " Patsy Cline was her favourite. But also lots of jazz -- her friend Brian Browne, Oscar Peterson, Oliver Jones." Often guests would sing and dance around the SOLOMONs' dining-room table.
"We did have serious discussions on serious subjects, from time to time," adds Mr. GRAY/GREY.
Former Ottawa Citizen food editor and restaurant reviewer Kathleen WALKER remembers Ms. SOLOMON as "literally . . . the kind of person who danced on tabletops. She was just wonderful and wild. We had a ball together. Great sense of humour. A terrific lady."
She will also be remembered as a great friend "who was there in thick and thin if you had a problem," says Mr. GRAY/GREY.
After her husband died in 1991, Ms. SOLOMON moved back to Toronto, where she did volunteer consulting and public relations work for various organizations, including Legal Education and Action Fund and a Greek nursing home. She was also a trustee of the Hyman SOLOMON Award for Excellence in Public Policy Journalism, established to honour her husband's legacy.
Ms. SOLOMON leaves her two sons, Adam and Ben, two grandchildren and two brothers. A celebration of her life is to be held at the National Press Club in Ottawa on January 29 at 5: 30 p.m.
Starr SOLOMON, journalist, public-relations specialist; born Ottawa, February 27, 1938; died Toronto, January 3, 2003.

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-05 published
Politician, chef, farmer cooked for presidents
He first came to Canada after the Second World War at the invitation of the Dutch ambassador
By Randy RAY Special to The Globe and Mail Wednesday, March 5, 2003 - Page R9
Ottawa -- Anton WYTENBURG was a proficient chef who had little time to prepare meals for his wife and 10 children because he was often too busy cooking for others, including presidents and other dignitaries.
"He was never a chef at home, because he was always working in a hotel somewhere or at the bakery, " says his son Rudy of Ottawa, who says his father's specialties were Dutch pastries and cakes.
At one point, Mr. WYTENBURG was a cook at the venerable Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York, where he helped prepare meals for U.S. presidents Dwight EISENHOWER and Harry TRUMAN, and president-to-be John F. KENNEDY. In 1945, he worked as a chef for General Henry CRERAR at a Canadian Officers' Club in Holland.
Mr. WYTENBURG, a native of Delft, the Netherlands, died in Ottawa on January 30. He was 83.
The son of a Dutch tailor, Mr. WYTENBURG completed Grade 8 in Delft and landed a job at a bakery. Later, he moved to Scheveningen to work as a sous chef in an oceanside hotel.
While working there, he learned to speak German, French and English and, during the Second World War, used his language skills as part of the Dutch resistance in its fight against the invading Germans.
Later, while working for Gen. CRERAR, Mr. WYTENBURG was asked by Dr. Jan VAN ROYEN, the Dutch ambassador to Canada, to come to work for him as a chef at the Dutch embassy in Ottawa.
"Anton gladly accepted the opportunity. The Dutch were and are forever grateful for the support of the Canadians during the war, " said Rudy. In 1947, he came to Canada to work at the embassy in Ottawa.
In 1950, when the Dutch ambassador was transferred to Washington, Mr. WYTENBURG worked as a chef at the French embassy in Ottawa before buying a bakery in Ottawa that became the first Dutch pastry shop in the city. The business, renamed Anton's Select Pastries, later expanded to include five outlets.
In 1952, he married Catharina VAN VUGT, also a native of the Netherlands, whom he met when she was a nanny for the secretary to the Dutch ambassador. That year, Dutch Queen Juliana paid a visit to one of Anton's bakeries.
While running their bakeries, the WYTENBURGs made many Friends, including some who farmed outside Ottawa and spoke highly of life in the country. This led them to buy a small farm west of Ottawa in 1962 and in 1964 would see the family give up its bakeries in favour of full-time agriculture on larger Ottawa Valley spreads, first in Richmond and later in Renfrew, where dairy farming would become the family's bread and butter.
As a farmer, Mr. WYTENBURG took a keen interest in agricultural organizations and committees. "He had a way with people, he could diffuse tense situations and always find a solution, " says Rudy.
Over the years, Mr. WYTENBURG's sons took on more of the farming responsibilities, leaving their father with more time for the many organizations he worked with, including the Ottawa-Carleton Safety Council and the Richmond Agricultural Society. In the late 1970s, Friends and neighbours urged him to consider politics.
In 1978, he won a councillor's seat in the rural ward of Goulbourn in 1980, he ran for mayor but lost; he tried again in 1982 and was successful, sitting as Mayor of Goulbourn Township from 1982 through to 1991. He was also on the council of the former Regional Municipality of Ottawa-Carleton.
Moving a large family around the community and the farm was difficult, until Mr. WYTENBURG bought a used, fully stretched Cadillac limousine.
"It sure raised a few eyebrows when we were being chauffeured to the hay fields in a black limo, " recalls Rudy. "It often made for a bit of fun when the boys would ask an unsuspecting gal out on a date."
Mr. WYTENBURG left politics and farming in 1991 at age 72. After retiring, he continued to volunteer his time to help out on committees and task forces and as a strong supporter of the church. At the age of 75, he was the oldest participant in a walkathon for a local charity.
Mr. WYTENBURG leaves 10 children who live in California, Vancouver, Calgary, Toronto, Renfrew, Ottawa and in England. Two of them continue to operate the family's 440-hectare farm near Renfrew.

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-08 published
HAGERMAN, Florence C.
Peacefully, at Central Park Lodge, Thornhill, on Saturday, March 1, 2003, in her 98th year. Much loved wife of the late Col. Albert Robert HAGERMAN, M.C., E.D., M.D. Daughter of the late Lt. Col. T.B. RICHARDSON, M.D., F.R.C.S. (E) and the late Anna (BUTLAND) RICHARDSON. Beloved sister of Kathleen KENNEDY of Warkworth, Ontario and beloved sister-in-law of Meada RICHARDSON of Burlington, Ontario. Predeceased by sisters Marian, Edith and Evelyn, and by brothers Ralph and Hubert. Survived and remembered fondly by three nieces, three nephews, and by her great-nieces and great-nephews. Cremation has taken place. A private celebration of her life, including her talents and accomplishments in music, will be held by the family. The family is very thankful for the kind care and compassion shown by the caregivers at Central Park Lodge.

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KENNEDY 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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KENNEDY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-20 published
MILLMAN, Doris A. (NEWMAN) (née ARNETT)
Always to be lovingly remembered by her large extended family, Doris Angelina (née ARNETT) (NEWMAN) MILLMAN died Sunday, March 9, 2003, at Lindenwood Manor, Winnipeg, at the age of 96. The second oldest of the four children of the late T.L. and Leila ARNETT (née GRANT,) Doris Angelina was born December 1, 1906 in Souris, Manitoba. In 1923 her father moved his appliance manufacturing business to Winnipeg. Doris attended Wesley College, then part of the University of Manitoba, graduating with a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1927. She played competitive ice hockey for the university women's team, and was an avid tennis player. After university, Doris worked for the Royal Bank of Canada where she met Lincoln R. NEWMAN, also of Winnipeg. They married in 1934. During the Second World War, his career took them, and their two sons, to Calgary and Toronto, and, at the end of the war, to England where Linc ran Royal Bank of Canada's London office and Doris re-established the family. In 1950 they returned to Canada to live in Montreal. After her husband's death in 1955, Doris returned to Winnipeg with family. She became an active member of the University Women's Club. In 1963, Doris married H.T. (Ted) MILLMAN, a widower, engineer, and builder of Canada Safeway stores across Western Canada. After their marriage, his three children became an important part of her life. Doris maintained her home for nearly two decades after Ted's death in 1984. Just three months ago, she moved successfully to an apartment at Lindenwood Manor, where she was happy. While highly capable and independent, Doris always appreciated the care and support of her sister, Frances BOWLES, and her brother-in-law, the late Richard S. BOWLES, former Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba; and since Ted MILLMAN's death, the continued devotion of his youngest child, Alison KENNEDY, whom Doris raised as her own daughter. Doris is also survived by her sons, print journalist Roger NEWMAN (Janice,) Gimli, Manitoba journalist and Canadian Broadcasting Corporation television broadcaster, Don NEWMAN, (Shannon DAY,) Ottawa, Ontario; stepsons, architect Hartley Vance MILLMAN (Claudia,) Ottawa, and retired school principal Bob MILLMAN (Linda CHERNENKOFF,) Winnipeg; sisters-in- law Joyce NEWMAN and Bernie ARNETT, Winnipeg; ten grandchildren; ten great-grandchildren and numerous also treasured nieces and nephews. Her memorial service was held in Winnipeg, Wednesday, March 19th, at Westminster United Church where Doris was a member for nearly 40 years. She died on her way to a church service. Doris was cremated and buried at Brookfield Cemetery between her beloved husbands. She was also predeceased by her cherished parents and brothers Tom and Sheldon ARNETT; brothers- and sisters-in-law; daughter-in-law Audrey-Ann NEWMAN and grand_son Lincoln Taylor NEWMAN. Doris Angelina Arnett Newman MILLMAN will be remembered by her family as a cheerful, positive, intelligent, independent and nurturing person. She was caring and compassionate no matter what the circumstances. In lieu of flowers, donations in Doris Millman's memory may be made to the Lincoln Taylor Newman Bursary Fund to assist promising students in need; cheques payable to Queen's University, and sent to the attention of the L.T. Newman Fund, Queen's Office of Advancement, Kingston, Ontario, K7L 3N6.
''Love never ends.'' (1 Corinthians 13: 8)

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-04-14 published
STILL, Clare Kennedy
Helen Clare Kennedy STILL died in Kingston, Ontario, on the afternoon of April 7, 2003, after a long battle with Alzheimer disease. Clare was a self-appointed promoter of each city or village in which she lived. She was active in a number of groups and organizations and did thoughtful things for many individuals.
Because of Clare's organizational talent and knowledge of the hospitality business, she was asked to create the Café at the Kingston General Hospital and Captain Henry's Tea Room at the Marine Museum of the Great Lakes at Kingston. Of all Clare's accomplishments, the best known and remembered is the creation of the outdoor café Summer Pantry In The Courtyard, which she operated during the summers from 1977 to 1987. The Downtown Business Association honoured her with the presentation of a certificate as a Pioneer of the Outdoor Cafés in Kingston. Summer Pantry was regularly listed in Where to Eat in Canada. Clare's artistic talent, displayed in the ambience of Summer Pantry, also defined her home. She received the Trillium Award for her front yard garden. The Stills' home was part of a fund-raising house tour for the Kingston Symphony. Clare made a difference, inspiring many individuals and working with a number of groups and organizations within the community.
Clare was born on August 1, 1929, in Winnipeg, Manitoba, the first child of William Alexander and Helen Clare (née HITCHINGS) KENNEDY. Clare graduated from the University of Manitoba with a Bachelor of Home Economics degree. She and her husband Harold (a.k.a. Bus) lived in Kingston from 1952 to 1955 and returned to Kingston in 1965. They lived for two years in Blacksburg, Virginia, where Harold completed a PhD in Statistics. They lived for eight years in Alfred, New York. Her husband's work also allowed them to spend a year in LaJolla, California, and a year in Wolfville, Nova Scotia. Clare will be greatly missed by Harold, her husband and life-long friend, sons Peter and Jonathan, Peter's wife Sharda (Yaj), grand_sons Andrew, Michael and Jason, sister Jan SHERIDAN, brother John KENNEDY, sister-in-law Jean, many cousins, nephews, nieces and Friends.
A service to celebrate Clare's remarkable life will be held at Chalmers United Church, 212 Barrie Street, Kingston, at three o'clock on Saturday, May 10, with a reception to follow.
In memory of Clare, please consider donations to the following: Alzheimer Society of Kingston (175 Rideau Street, Suite 201, Kingston, Ontario, K7K 3H6), Chalmers United Church, designated 'Radio Ministry' (212 Barrie Street, Kingston, Ontario, K7K 3K3), Kingston Regional Cancer Center (25 King St. West, Kingston, Ontario, K7L 5P9), Marine Museum (Marine Museum of the Great Lakes at Kingston, 55 Ontario Street, Kingston, Ontario, K7L 2Y2), Providence Manor, (Providence Manor Site, 275 Sydenham St, Kingston, Ontario, K7K 1G7), or a charity of your choice. Harold's mailing address is 306-33 Ontario Street, Kingston, Ontario, K7L 5E3. His e-mail address is stillh@post.queensu.ca
Online Guest Book ReidFuneralHome.com (613) 548-7973

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-04-29 published
Mcleod CRAIG
The Honourable McLeod A. CRAIG, Q.C., retired judge Superior Court of Justice, died peacefully, on Sunday, April 27, 2003, surrounded by his family at the William Osler Health Centre (Etobicoke General Hospital); after a short battle with cancer. He is survived by his loving wife Frances ('Bidy',) 3 children Jo-Ann HALL of Kitchener, George CRAIG of Barrie and his wife Judy, Susan BRICK of Dallas and her husband Bill, 8 grandchildren, Christine, Jana, Becky, Allison, Sarah, Chelsea, Natasha, Andrew and 2 great grandchildren, Macleod and Tyler. He was predeceased by parents, George and Minnie CRAIG, brothers, George Jr. of Toronto and Kenneth of Owen Sound and two grandchildren, John HALL and Jessica BRICK. 'Mac' was born, June 13, 1917, in the Village of Paisley, Ontario. In 1935 he attended Dr. KENNEDY's Law Course at the University of Toronto where he graduated in 1939. While at university he played Varsity Blues hockey. He then entered Osgoode Hall Law School and graduated in 1942. He was wounded in 1944, while serving in northern Italy with the West Nova Scotia Regiment. After convalescing he returned to England where he met and married his wife Bidy in 1945. Discharged as a Captain in 1946, he was called to the bar and practiced law in Walkerton, Ontario; 3 years with the late Campbell GRANT, Q.C.. From 1951 to 1952 he was deputy reeve of the Town of Walkerton. In 1952 he relocated his law practice to Owen Sound and was later appointed Queen's Counsel in 1958. During his years in Owen Sound, he was actively involved in a number of Royal Commissions, Chairman of the Board of Governors of Owen Sound General and Marine Hospital and active in numerous other organizations. In 1976 he was appointed a Justice of the Trial Division of the Supreme Court of Ontario where he served with much pleasure. He loved the law and retired, reluctantly, from the bench in 1992. For several years he continued work, mediating in the Private Court. In retirement Mac continued to be a doting grandfather and enjoyed his sports; especially golf. He will be greatly missed by all. Friends may call at the Turner and Porter Funeral Home, 2357 Bloor Street West at Windermere (east of the Jane Subway), Wednesday from 7-9 p.m. and Thursday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. A Memorial Service will be held at Kingsway-Lambton United Church, 85 The Kingsway, Etobicoke on Friday, May 2, 2003 at 2: 00 p.m.. At a later date the family will hold a private burial service. Memorial donations may be made to a charity of your choice.

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-05-15 published
Maker of men: 'The Chief' ran Kilkoo Camp for Boys
For 25 years, Ontario educator ran a wilderness camp for boys and then helped launch Toronto's Greenwood College
By Allison LAWLOR Thursday, May 15, 2003 - Page R9
John LATIMER's idea of a perfect evening was visiting with young campers in their cabins at Kilcoo Camp, telling stories and listening to tales of their day's adventures.
"You haven't seen the Pied Piper in action until you saw John in action," said his long-time friend David HADDEN, the head of Lakefield College School, a private school in Lakefield, Ontario "The kids just loved him."
Mr. LATIMER's life-long love of Kilcoo Camp, the Ontario boy's camp he directed for more than 25 years, began in 1938. At the age of 8, Mr. LATIMER arrived at Kilcoo, located on the shores of Haliburton's Gull Lake, about two hours' drive northeast of Toronto, as a young camper.
He loved the outdoors and became an accomplished canoeist. After several years as a camper, Mr. LATIMER moved on to become a leader-in-training, counsellor and program director at the camp. Then in the fall of 1955, he bought the camp and became its director.
Mr. LATIMER, along with his wife Peggy, directed Kilcoo until 1981. It was as director of Kilcoo that he became known as "Chief" a name that stuck with him throughout his life. After retiring from Kilcoo, he had a cottage built beside the camp and remained active in camp life and as a well-known face to the young campers. Not long after stepping down as the camp's director, Mr. LATIMER's eldest son, David LATIMER, took over and continues to direct the camp.
Mr. LATIMER later wrote a book called Maker of Men: The Kilcoo Story, about the place he loved so much. He also co-authored a camp-counsellor's handbook. With his wide smile and keen interest in people, Mr. LATIMER captured people with his enthusiasm.
"He just had this special gift," said Mr. HADDEN, who considers Mr. LATIMER his mentor and the reason he pursued a career working with young people. "No one I know has had a greater capacity to love so many people."
Mr. HADDEN added: "He had the ability to touch people's souls, really I believe that."
John Robert LATIMER was born on October 13, 1930, in Toronto. After graduating from Lawrence Park Collegiate Institute in north Toronto, he went on to radio school. He completed his training and went to work as an announcer at private radio stations in Guelph, Ontario, and Stratford, Ontario, before joining the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation in Toronto. At the public broadcasting corporation, he worked in the film department but continued to spend his summers at Kilcoo Camp.
"I think he worked to go to Kilcoo," said his long-time friend John KENNEDY.
At a party of camp Friends, he met his future wife Peggy MacDONALD. The couple married on April 29, 1961, and later had three sons, who grew up around the camp.
Not long after retiring as director of Kilcoo in 1981, Mr. LATIMER went to work in the Ontario government's Office of Protocol.
"He never had any intention of retiring," his wife Peggy LATIMER said. "He always said he didn't like golfing."
As acting chief of protocol, Mr. LATIMER was responsible for making sure visits to the province by the Royal Family and heads of state ran smoothly.
In his role, Mr. LATIMER and his wife had occasion to meet the Queen, Prince Philip, the late Queen Mother and several other members of the Royal Family. The Duchess of York, Sarah FERGUSON, spent time at Kilcoo Camp learning how to paddle a canoe.
From the Ontario government, Mr. LATIMER went to Royal St. George's College, a private boys' school in Toronto, where he was headmaster from 1988 to 1996. About three years ago, Mr. LATIMER and his son David sat down with Richard WERNHAM, a lawyer and entrepreneur who made millions selling his mutual-fund company Global Strategy, to talk about their dream of starting up a private school in Toronto.
Together they, along with Mr. WERNHAM's wife Julia WEST, founded Greenwood College School (the school was named in honour of Mr. LATIMER's mother, Zetta GREENWOOD.) The school, which emphasizes not only academic achievement but the student's emotional, social and physical development, opened last September.
"He fully believed in leadership and building leaders," said David LATIMER, who is the school's director of community life. "He always believed that through leadership, all kids could be helped."
An active member of the school, John LATIMER served on the school's board of directors and took part in interviewing hundreds of prospective students for the school's first year.
Having founded the school, which fulfilled a long-time dream, Mr. LATIMER pursued another goal. He got tickets for his first rock concert. Sitting in the 11th row of the Rolling Stones concert in Toronto last year was a spry man in his 70s, said his son David.
Known as a prankster, Mr. LATIMER's jokes ran from sending dead flowers on a birthday, to filling a room full of balloons, to placing a strange object in a bed.
Mr. KENNEDY can remember finding a plastic rose in his lush rose garden at his home in British Columbia and opening up his suitcase after a trip with Mr. LATIMER to find hundreds of packages of matches tucked away in shirt pockets, socks and underwear.
About three years ago, Mr. KENNEDY and his wife joined the LATIMERs on a trip to Disneyland in California. The two couples spent three days going on every ride, and exploring every exhibit.
"He revelled in it -- he loved it," Mr. KENNEDY said of the trip. "If there is such thing as an inner child, he had it."
Mr. LATIMER, who died in Toronto on April 22 after a short battle with cancer, leaves Peggy, his wife of 42 years, their three sons David, Jeffrey and Michael, and grandchildren Tori, Thomas, T. J. and Charlie.
"I do not regret leaving this Earth... because my life has been utterly fantastic," Mr. LATIMER said not long before he died.

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-07-29 published
David LAKIE
Died July 24, 2003 in Ottawa as he was preparing to embark on an Arctic tour. David LAKIE was born December 19, 1924 at Motherwell, Scotland to James and Agnes (KENNEDY) LAKIE. After serving as a flight officer in the Royal Navy, Fleet Air Arm, during the Second World War he arrived in Newfoundland where he married his lifelong love June HUNT on October 5 1949. After a sucessful career in business David retired to Aurora, Ontario to share his love for family and travel with June. David is survived by his children David, Jennifer, Bruce and his brother William (Bill) LAKIE of Arbroath Scotland. Grandchildren, nieces and nephews will all miss David and as will his many Friends from Rosedale Golf Club, Harvard Business School, Probus Club and June's art group. Family and Friends are invited to pay their respects during visitation at the Thompson Funeral Home 29 Victoria Street, Aurora. (905-727-5421), on Wednesday July 30 from 7-9 p.m. A funeral service will be held on Thursday, July 31st 2003 at 11 a.m. at St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church, 32 Mosley Street, Aurora. A Graveside Service will be held at a later date at Saint John's, Newfoundland, where David will be put to rest with June. David was deeply grieved by June's passing on May 22, 2003. His wish to be with her again has been fulfilled.

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-08-02 published
FRASER, Jessica
Died peacefully in her sleep, at Toronto, on Wednesday, July 30, 2003. Born in Glasgow, Scotland, to James and the late Ethel DICK, Jessica emigrated to Canada as a youngster and grew up in Montreal. She began her professional career as a teacher and later proprietor of her own nursery school in Wolfville, Nova Scotia. A graduate of the drama program at Arcadia University, Jessica entered the theatre world as an award winning actress in both amateur and professional productions. After 20 years in Nova Scotia, she moved to Toronto where she discovered her talents as an administrator, becoming General Manager of Theatre Direct Canada. She continued exercising her teaching skills as a lecturer in theatre management at York University. At the time of her death, Jessica was Executive Director of the Toronto Theatre Alliance, having successfully produced the Dora Mavor Moore Awards, and was recently appointed by the Bank of Montreal to produce the prestigious Elinore and Lou Siminovitch Prize. She was a consultant to the Vancouver Professional Theatre Alliance and conducted research on theatre development for the Canadian Consulate in New York. She was a tireless and passionate advocate for the importance of the performing arts, and her community involvement was extensive. She was the driving force behind T.O. Tix, the Toronto Theatre Alliance's half price ticket booth; a member of the Board of Directors for Tourism Toronto and the Board of Management of Yonge/Dundas Square; and a member of the Advisory Board, University of Toronto Arts Management Co-operative program. The passion she had for the performing arts was usurped only by that for her family and Friends. Jessica is the loving mother of Andrew of Perth, Australia, mother-in-law of Rachel, and cherished grandmother (''Designer Gran'') of Lucy. She is the dear mother of Laurie of Toronto and mother-in-law of Tom EYMUNDSON. She is also survived by her father James M.R. DICK, her only sister Muriel and her husband David KENNEDY, her only brother Martin DICK and his wife Janet. Jessica will be sadly missed by her former husband and good friend Sandy FRASER, niece Tobi, nephew Rick, many other relatives in Canada and Scotland, and an extensive group of devoted Friends. The family will receive Friends at the Humphrey Funeral Home - A. W. Miles Chapel, 1403 Bayview Avenue (south of Eglinton Avenue East), from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. on Tuesday, August 5th. A Memorial Service will be held at Can Stage (Main Stage), 26 Berkeley Street, on Wednesday, August 6th at 7: 30 p.m., followed by a reception in the Courtyard. If desired, donations for the establishment of an award in Jessica's honour may be made to Theatre District Canada, 720 Bathurst Street, Toronto M5S 2R4.

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-08-22 published
ENGLISH, Vivian Merle (née KENNEDY)
Died August 20, 2003, at the age of 88, in Kitchener. Born in Bruce, Alberta, daughter of Jessie McCALLUM and Lorne KENNEDY. Predeceased by brother ''Mac'' KENNEDY. Survived by husband Jack and sons John and his wife Hilde of Kitchener and Dr. Robert and wife Sandy of Fergus. Remembered fondly by grand_son Jonathan of Kitchener. Service at Trinity United Church, Kitchener, at 1: 30 Saturday, August 23. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Waterloo Regional Health Foundation, P.O. Box 9056, 3570 King St. E., Kitchener N2G 1G3 or Trinity United Church Organ Fund, 74 Frederick Street, Kitchener N2H 2L7.

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-10-13 published
BENT, Vera Clara (née SEARS)
With her family at her side, Vera died peacefully at the North York Seniors Health Centre, Friday, October 10, 2003 in her 99th year. Beloved wife of the late Norman Arthur BENT. Devoted mother of Maurice BENT and Margie Penhallow. Loving mother-in-law of Pat BENT. Beloved sister of Margaret and Mable and the late Harry, Art, Ernie, Dorothy and Annie. Dearest Nana of Jacqueline KENNEDY (John,) Stephen BENT (Tara,) Warren BENT (Jody,) Andrea BENT and Tim PENHALLOW. Proud great grandmother of Madison, Lauren, Cameron, Charlotte and Graydon. Special thanks to Carol and to the staff of the 4th Floor at North York Seniors Health Centre for all their loving care and compassion. A private family service will be held at the Humphrey Funeral Home - A. W. Miles Chapel, 1403 Bayview Avenue (south of Eglinton Avenue East), on Wednesday, October 15. Interment Pine Hills Cemetery. If desired, donations may be made to North York General Hospital Building Fund, 4001 Leslie Street, Toronto, M2K 1E1.

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KENNEDY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-12-27 published
ACTON, Colin
Peacefully, at Grand River Hospital, Kitchener, Ontario on Monday, December 8, 2003. Born in Brighton, England, in 1925, Colin was in active service with the British Army in France and Germany in World War 2. After the war he went to sea with Cunard Lines. He worked his way up to Staff Purser on the Queen Elizabeth and, in that role, met his future wife, Cathie WEBB, a Toronto-born Canadian traveling to Europe on Cunard Lines. After the birth of their first child they emigrated to Canada where Colin started at the bottom again as a clerk at Canada Life. He retired in 1989 as a Vice-President; quite an accomplishment on a Grade 8 education. Throughout his life, Colin was an avid reader and a prolific writer, earning extra money for his short stories and articles published in newspapers and magazines. He fully embraced the computer age, acquiring one of the first 10 Macintosh computers in Canada. Prior to retirement, Colin moved to St. Catharines where he was active in the community until disabled by Alzheimer's. He lived most recently at Leisureworld in Elmira, Ontario. Colin will be missed by his children: Janet and her husband Neil KENNEDY of Elmira, Lee ACTON and his wife Cindy of Seattle, Craig ACTON of Toronto and Maria POWERS, also of Seattle, Washington. He leaves grandchildren Kate, Thomas, Colin, Julia and Brittany. His wife, Cathie, died on June 30, 2003. Cremation has taken place. A memorial service and interment will be held in May 2004 at Little Lake Cemetery in Peterborough, Ontario. In lieu of flowers, donations to The Alzheimer Society of Canada (www.alzheimer.ca) or the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Canada (www.HeartAndStroke.ca) would be greatly appreciated by the family. Stories and memories about Colin may be shared with his family by email at Colin_Acton@hotmail.com

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KENNER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-11-27 published
Canadian scholar expert on Ezra Pound
Associated Press, Thursday, November 27, 2003 - Page R11
Athens, Georgia. -- Hugh KENNER, the Canadian-born author and literary critic who argued that expatriate American poet Ezra Pound is the best English-language representative of literary modernism, died Monday. He was 80.
In his monograph The Pound Era, the literature professor who was born and raised in Peterborough, Ontario, but who moved to the United States after completing his studies in Canada, argued that Pound was the first to portray the altered perception of time created by Albert Einstein's theories.
His guide to literary modernism is also considered to be definitive. Dublin's Joyce (1956) and The Pound Era (1971) are among his best-known books. Prof. KENNER taught at the University of California, Johns Hopkins University and the University of Georgia.

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KENNY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-06-12 published
Died This Day -- 13 school canoeists, 1978
Thursday, June 12, 2003 - Page R9
Adventure outing by Saint John's School, Claremont, Ontario, struck by high winds on Lake Temiskaming, single capsize caused panic and the upset of other canoes, led to deaths of teacher Mark DEANNY and boys
Todd MICHELL,
Barry NELSON,
Jody O'GORMAN,
Timothy PRYCE,
David GREANEY,
Andy HERMAN,
Simon CROFT,
Tim HOPKINS,
Tom KENNY,
Scott BINDON,
Kevin BLACK,
Fraser BOURCHIER
Autopsies showed all drowned but that some had been in water 12 hours before death occurred.

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KENNY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-07-03 published
POTTER, Douglas Briant
died in Toronto on Sunday, June 29, 2003 after a prolonged struggle with Alzheimer's. Douglas is survived by his wife Josephine his son John and partner Mark KENNY; granddaughter Natasha, and her mothers Dr. Andrea NEMETH and Dr. Samantha KNIGHT of Oxford England. He was born in Leeds, England in 1925 to William Clifford POTTER and Francis (NEWTON) POTTER. Predeceased by his brother Jack who died tragically at age of 12. He served in the British Army where he was stationed in Italy. Following his time in the forces he immigrated to Canada in 1950. Douglas married Josephine DAGNALL in 1952, and later went on to found Industrial Process Equipment. We wish to thank the staff at the Laughlen Centre and Fudger House for all their support through Douglas's long illness. The family will have a private Service officiated by the Reverend Jeannie LOUGHREY. In his memory we will be planting a tree in the garden of the house he loved. If desired, donations may be made for Alzheimer Research through the Alzheimer Society of Ontario.

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KENSILL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-09-20 published
ACLAND, Virginia (née CONKLIN) 1920-2003
After a full and rich life died Friday, September 19. Ginny will be terribly missed by her immediate family - son Laurence, daughter-in-law Anne, and grandchildren Wesley and Erinn - her great buddies/sisters Barbara KENSILL and Doris MANN and their families and her many Friends and admirers. Many thanks to the caring staff at St. Michael's Hospital.

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KENT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-04 published
MARTIN, Anne V. (née KEMP)
On Saturday, March 1, 2003 at home peacefully of cancer surrounded by her loving family in her 67th year. Tended with skill by her loving sister Sheila RITCHEY, husband Dr. Ronald MARTIN and daughter Susan KENT who never left her side in the closing days. Also by her side sons David and Stephen and Russ KENT whose help was so much appreciated. She will be sadly missed by five grandchildren, four nieces, Colleen MARTIN and many Friends and acquaintances. The family will receive Friends at the Humphrey Funeral Home - A. W. Miles Chapel, 1403 Bayview Avenue (south of Eglinton Avenue East), from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. on Wednesday, March 5th. Service in the chapel Thursday, March 6th at one o'clock. Interment of cremated remains Saint John's Norway Cemetery. In memory of Anne, donations to the Multiple Sclerosis Society of Canada, 250 Bloor Street East, Suite 1000, Toronto, M4W 3P9 would be appreciated.

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KENT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-08 published
PETROWSKI, Mary Anne (KENT)
At London Health Sciences Centre, Westminster Campus on Thursday, March 6, 2003 in her 73rd year. Only daughter of the late Marion (FAUNT) and Gordon KENT. She leaves behind her dearest friend and loving husband Victor. She is survived by her two cherished daughters Suzanne LEWIS of West Vancouver and Lauren TEEVAN of Toronto, their husbands Richard and Nicholas, and two darling granddaughters Jordan and Kendall LEWIS. Mary Anne was predeceased by her son G.W. Kent PETROWSKI and now goes happily to meet him with open arms. She was born and lived her entire life in London and was a third generation of the West-Kent family, business people in London from 1888-1980. She will be fondly remembered by many beloved relatives and Friends made throughout her life. She was very interested in the work of the Imperial Order of the Daughters of the Empire and May Court clubs and was a life member of Metropolitan United Church. Mary Anne had a deep love of music for pleasure, and hopefully will leave a song in the hearts of all who knew her and whom she loved.
Friends may call on Sunday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at the James A. Harris Funeral Home, Richmond St. at St. James, London, Ontario. A memorial service will be conducted on Monday, March 10 at 12: 00 Noon in Metropolitan United Church, Dufferin Ave. at Wellington Street, London, Ontario, by Reverend Farquhar MacKINNON. A private cremation service will be held followed by burial in Woodland Cemetery. Memorial contributions to the Children's Hospital Foundation (for Medical Genetics Research) or the London Regional Cancer Centre would be gratefully acknowledged.

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