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"TER" 2003 Obituary


TERDIK  TERHUNE  TERRON  TERRY 

TERDIK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-12-11 published
TERDIK, Joseph (Superintendent, Peel Regional Police, Ret'd) Joe died December 9th, with dignity, in the warmth of his family's love. He was most proud of his service to the community of Mississauga/Peel the officers he commanded and his warm Friendship with Hazel. An Federal Bureau of Investigation Graduate (Pres. Fit. Award), Medal of Bravery (Miss. Disaster, Personnel Deployment) Exemplary Service Award, Exec. Officer to the Chief, Cmdr. 11 Div., Cmdr. Spec. Services, Crim. Intel. Bureau, Cdn Police College Lecturer, Author: Mgmt. Audit Manual, founding Pres. Sr. Officers Assoc. Born Windsor, March 1943, resident in Peel till 1997, adoring husband of Barbara DOWDALL- TERDIK, father of Robert (Jessica, Meaghan, Ashley); Jodey (Paul) LITTLE (Caleb, Taelor); Susan CORNWELL; Proud son of John (dec.) and Irene TERDIK, brother of Bill (Karen;) John (Donna) Irene (Aimo) MANNINEN. Cherished brother-in-law to David (Paul); Susan (Shane); Peggy (Don, Tom, Mimi) Catherine (Rob, Graeme, Iain, Allison, Colleen) and special Joanna DOWDALL. Friends will be received at the C. Stuart Sykes Funeral Home, 91 Division St. S., Kingsville from 2: 00 to 4:00 p.m. and 7: 00 to 9:00 p.m., Friday. Funeral service from the funeral home Saturday, December 13th at 11: 00 a.m. Remembrances: Palliative Care, Hotel-Dieu Grace Hospital, 1030 Ouellette Ave., Windsor, Ontario N9A 1E1

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TERHUNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-10-25 published
GIBSON, James Alexander, C.M., M.A., M.Litt., (D.Phil.Oxon,) LL.D President Emeritus, Brock University
After a long and useful life, clear-headed to the end, died in Ottawa on October 23, 2003. Born in Ottawa in 1912, elder son of John Wesley GIBSON and Belle Crawford McGEE; school and college in Victoria, Rhodes Scholar from British Columbia in 1931; Foreign Service Officer, Department of External Affairs (1938-47); served with the Prime Minister on missions to Washington, Quebec Conferences, San Francisco, London and Paris.
Original member of Faculty of Carleton College, (1942); from 1952, first Dean of Arts and Science, Carleton University; later Dean of Arts and Deputy to the President; in 1963, named Founding President of Brock University.
A founding member of the Canadian Association of Rhodes Scholars, he held various offices and served as editor of the newsletter for 19 years. For over 60 years, he was a member of the Canadian Historical Association and of the Canadian Institute for International Affairs, as well as national and regional voluntary organizations.
He is survived by his daughters, Julia MATTHEWS and Eleanor S. JOLY (Gerald,) and his son Peter James; grandchildren Alison MATTHEWS- DAVID (Jean Marc), Colin MATTHEWS (Nathalia), Micheline, Nina (Jean-Marc BERNIER) and Gerald JOLY, Anna GIBSON (Robert) and Hilary TERHUNE (Peter;) two great-grandchildren. His wife Caroline died in 1995; also surviving are his brother William and his sister Isobel SEARLS in Victoria.
Memorial services will be held in Ottawa (December) and in St. Catharines at Brock University on November 7th, at 3 p.m. If desired, memorial remembrances may be made to the James A. Gibson Library, Brock University, St. Catharines, Ontario L2S 3A1.

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TERRON o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-08-21 published
HOUSTON, Neil Ritchie
78, of North Vancouver, British Columbia, amiable entrepreneur, avid golfer and bridge partner, long-time horse-racing fan, armed forces veteran, one-time owner of a thoroughbred racehorse in Toronto, a hotel in Leamington, Ontario, a fishing lodge on the French River, a clothing store in Burlington, Ontario, an antique/collectibles store in Waterdown, Ontario. Born in Toronto on October 11, 1924, husband of the late Helen HOUSTON (née CHARLTON) and the late Dorothy HOUSTON (née LAKE,) brother of Archie of West Vancouver, Bob of Toronto and the late Colin HOUSTON, father of Gail TERRON of Windsor, Ontario, and John HOUSTON of Toronto, stepfather of Ron JOINER of Victoria, British Columbia, Lynda JOINER of Burlington, Ontario, Elizabeth HADDOCK of Chatham, Ontario, grandfather of six, uncle to many nieces and nephews. Died peacefully Monday, August 18, 2003 in Lion's Gate Hospital, North Vancouver, following a lengthy illness. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation of British Columbia or a charity of your choice. Special thanks to the doctors, nurses and staff at Lion's Gate and St. Paul's Hospital. Arrangements will be made for burial service in Aylmer, Ontario.

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TERRY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-10-07 published
Jonathan SWALLOW
By Chris MALETTE Tuesday, October 7, 2003 - Page A24
Teacher, educational software consultant, ski and soccer coach, and dad. Born in Glenn Ridge, N.J., on April 20, 1958. Died April 27 in Stirling, Ontario, of sudden heart failure, aged 45.
Kids who love a cold day on a fast ski hill, somewhat sedentary soccer moms and dads who liked to break an occasional sweat and, strangely, frogs everywhere will miss Jonathan SWALLOW. Jonathan was 45 when, in the prime of an athletic and active life, his heart -- harbouring a hidden, undiagnosed ailment that affected the rhythm of the organ -- betrayed an otherwise vibrant man in his prime.
Born in suburban New Jersey and educated at Syracuse University, Jonathan came to Canada in the 1980s to undertake graduate studies at McMaster University where he met the woman who would become his wife, Mary Ellen THOMPSON/THOMSON/TOMPSON/TOMSON. He went on to achieve his PhD at the University of Toronto.
In his professional career, Jonathan was lauded by scholars for his cutting-edge work in interactive learning software. At Waterloo, he collaborated with professor Norm SCOTT and the Centre for Learning and Teaching Through Technology -- or LT3 -- to create a program that allows biology students to dissect frogs in a virtual environment, on computer, without harming a single amphibian.
After moving to Stirling, north of Belleville, Ontario, and beginning a family there, Jonathan made fast and strong Friends in the local amateur theatre community. He helped get couch-potato parents off the sofa for an adult soccer league and coached in the Stirling and District Minor Soccer League. But Jonathan truly came to the fore on the ski slopes of Ontario.
Batawa Ski Club holds many memories of Jonathan. During the winter he was either on the road, at a ski race, over by the fireplace talking earnestly with a parent, sitting at a table with his family and Friends or on the hill having a great time with his racers.
At a moving and funny, yet surreal, memorial service for Jonathan at the tatty but active ski club in May, one of Jonathan's closest Friends and fellow Batawa racing coach, Jeff DURISH, remembered Jonathan's dual sense of duty and of fun: "The Rookie program, for children not old enough to travel with a league team, had fallen on hard times and nobody had run it for a number of years. Jonathan phoned me and talked me into helping him revive the program. Helping Jonathan was one of the best decisions that I have ever made. I always meant to thank him for it, now I wish I had."
Jonathan would always show up to practice with a backpack full of beanbags, ropes and bungee cords, his arms full of bamboo poles and his head full of crazy ideas. All the other coaches would scratch their heads and marvel at the weird and wonderful drills he came up with -- four kids hanging onto a bamboo pole doing 360s down the hill, racers hanging onto long ropes as they carved big turns around beanbags. Those crazy beanbags were always strewn across the hill.
Of course there were always the weird songs and dances to go along with the drills. It was effective, it was amazing, it was silly, it was fun, it was wonderful and full of joy -- it was Jonathan.
"Jonathan was an exceptional coach because he was a great teacher, an inventor and a child at heart," said brother-in-law Rob TERRY.
Jonathan leaves wife Mary Ellen, daughter Jenny Lee and son Joseph, as well as scores of grateful soccer kids, skiers and leopard frogs everywhere who croak their thanks for a life well lived.
Chris MALETTE is a ski dad who shared a mug or two of hot chocolate with Jonathan SWALLOW.

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