All Categories: A B C D E F G H I J K L M Mc N O P Q R S T U V W Y Z Welcome Home
Local Folders.. A B C D E F G H I J K L M Mc N O P Q R S T U V W Y Z
-1 +1

"McUL" 2003 Obituary


MCULLAGH  MCULLIGH  MCULLOCH  MCULLOCK  MCULLOUGH 

McCULLAGH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-09-24 published
Died This Day -- William H. WRIGHT, 1951
Wednesday, September 24, 2003 - Page R9
Financier, miner and publisher born in Lincolnshire, England, on April 21, 1876; left school at 14 to be apprenticed to a butcher 1895, enlisted in British Army and served in India and in Boer War; 1907, immigrated to Canada; 1911, joined brother-in-law Ed HARGREAVES and went prospecting near Porcupine, Ontario; on rabbit-shooting expedition, discovered vein of silver; developed Wright-Hargreaves mine into world's richest silver deposit; 1916, enlisted in Canadian Army and served in First World War in France as "millionaire private"; 1920, invested in insurance, banking and horse breeding; 1936, bought Toronto's Globe newspaper and then Mail and Empire; month later, merged both under publisher George McCULLAGH; financed construction of William H. Wright building to house Globe and Mail at King and York in downtown Toronto; 1945, retired to estate in Barrie, Ontario

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

MCULLAGH - All Categories in OGSPI

McCULLIGH o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-04-09 published
McCULLIGH
-In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather, Dougal who passed away April 11, 1997.
If roses grow in heaven Lord
Please pick a bunch for us
Place them in his arms
Tell him they are from us.
Tell him we love and miss him
And when he turns and smiles
Place a kiss upon his cheek
And hold him for a while.
Remembering him is easy
We do it every day
But there is an ache within or hearts
That will never go away.
They say memories are golden
And although this may be true
We never wanted memories
We only wanted you.
Till we meet again
Love and miss you every day,
-Shirley, Rob and Laurie, Sally and Les, Doug and Dar, Ed, Keith and Ruthann, Kelly and Wayne, Eldonna and grandchildren.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLIGH o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-04-09 published
John Orval TAILOR/TAYLOR
In loving memory of John Orval TAILOR/TAYLOR " Jack" who passed away at his home on Monday, April 7, 2003 at the age of 72 years.
Predeceased by parents William and Elizabeth. Predeceased by brothers Orion (wife Doreen) and special brother Lindsey (wife Irene.) Lovingly remembered by sisters "Mary" Lillian TAILOR/TAYLOR of Little Current, Shirley McCULLIGH (husband Dougal predeceased) of Little Current, Elva TAILOR/TAYLOR (husband Clarence predeceased) of Espanola, and brother "Windy" William Senior (wife Doreen) of Wikwemikong. Will be greatly missed by special niece Christine TAILOR/TAYLOR and numerous nephews and nieces.
Visitation from 7-9p.m. Wednesday, April 9, 2003. Funeral Service will be held at 11: 00 am Thursday, April 10, 2003 at Island Funeral Home. Burial in Holy Trinity Cemetery at a later date.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLIGH o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-04-16 published
Lillian Milinda VINEY
In loving memory of Lillian Milinda VINEY, who passed away peacefully at Manitoulin Health Centre on Friday, April 11, 2003 at the age of 82 years.
Beloved wife of Charles VINEY. Dear mother of Shirley VINEY of Little Current, George VINEY of Manitowaning, Sandra and husband Bruce POPE of Manitowaning, Lyla VINEY of Orillia. Loved grandmother of Stephanie and Mark MacDONALD (fiancée Holly,) Andrew and Katherine POPE, Kimberley, Laura and Marianne MENARD. Special great grandmother of Jonathan and Jessica ORR, Justin, Destanie (BAILEY) and Liliana MacDONALD. Remembered by brother and sisters Violet HUBBARD- McALLISTER (predeceased,) Harry JAGGARD (wife Gladys predeceased,) Bessie LOCKYER (husband James predeceased,) Florence LENSON (husband Walter predeceased,) Madeleine CHARLTON (husband John predeceased), predeceased by sisters Beulah and Iris and parents Guy and Evalena JAGGARD. Sister-in-law of Harry VINEY, Ruth McCULLIGH (predeceased,) Lauretta McGILLIS (predeceased,) Grace HUNTER (predeceased,) Joyce and husband Howard HOLMES, Glenn and wife Margaret VINEY, predeceased by Joe, Bob and Edith. Will be missed by numerous nephews and nieces. Visitation was held Sunday, April 13, 2003. Funeral service was held Monday, April 14, 2003. Both at Knox United Church, Manitowaning. Burial in Hilly Grove Cemetery at a later date. Arrangements in care of Island Funeral Home.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLIGH o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-06-04 published
Raymond Kenneth " Ken" HAGEN
In loving memory of Raymond Kenneth "Ken" HAGEN who passed away Monday evening, May 26th, 2003 at Mindemoya Hospital at the age of 87 years.
Beloved husband of Pearl (SEWELL) HAGEN predeceased 1982 and Florence (McCULLIGH) HAGEN of Mindemoya. Loving father of Mary BEAULIEU (husband Guil) of Toronto, George HAGEN (wife Sharon.) Bob HAGEN (wife Linda) both of Lively, Daniel HAGEN (wife Suzanne) of Calgary, Susan RICHER and infant baby Martha Jane both predeceased, stepchildren Leila THURESON (husband Peter,) Karen VANZANT (husband Clyde predeceased,) Harley BAYER (wife Lorraine) and Shirley PHILLIPS predeceased. Cherished grandfather of 24 grandchildren, 17 great grandchildren and 4 great great grandchildren. Dear son of Dan and May HAGEN, predeceased. Dear brother of Edna JACKSON of Sault Ste. Marie and Alex HAGEN predeceased. Sadly missed by many nieces and nephews. Rested at the Jackson and Barnard Funeral Home, 233 Larch St. Sudbury. Funeral service was held in the R. J. Barnard Chapel on Thursday May 29, 2003 at 1p.m. Interment was held in the Lakeview Cemetery, Meaford, Friday at 11 a.m. A memorial service was held on
Saturday, May 31 in the Mindemoya United Church.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLIGH 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.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLIGH o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-07-02 published
Lilliean "Mary" TAILOR/TAYLOR
In loving memory of Lilliean "Mary" TAILOR/TAYLOR who passed away at Saint Joseph's Hospital, Sudbury on Tuesday, June 24, 2003 at the age of 76 years.
Loving friend of James ESSERY (predeceased.) Cherished mother of Kim and husband Neil ANDERSON of Blezzard Valley, Janet and husband Bruce FOX of Azilda, Marlene (predeceased) (husband Lawrence HOWARD,) Lindsey (predeceased) (wife Irene), Michael (predeceased)(close friend Sherry). Special grandmother of Tammy (husband Steve), Cory (wife Krystal), Chantelle, Wanda (husband Larry), Dwayne (wife Heidi), Rob, Shane (wife Holly), Lori (husband Neil), Sandra, Raymond, Darren, Stephanie. Will be missed by great grandchildren Mathew, Brianna, Jamie, Nathan, Carter, Caitlyn, Tyler, Nathan, Natasha, Tamara, Lindsey, Chance, Brittany, Tiffany. Dear sister of Shirley McCULLIGH (husband Dougal predeceased) of Little Current, Elva TAILOR/TAYLOR (husband Clarence predeceased) of Espanola, "Windy" William Sr. (wife Doreen) of Wikwemikong, predeceased by brothers John TAILOR/TAYLOR, and Orion (wife Doreen.) Remembered by many nieces and nephews. Visitation was held on Friday, June 27, 2003. Funeral Service was held on Saturday, June 28, 2003 at Island Funeral Home. Burial in Holy Trinity Anglican Cemetery.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLIGH o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-11-12 published
McCULLIGH--In memory of Roy, August 30, 1942 to November 17, 1999.
Dad it has been four years since that tragic night we lost you.
We think of you in silence,
and often speak your name.
All we have are memories and your picture in a frame.
Our hearts continue to ache,
and secret tears still flow.
In life we loved you deeply,
so in death we do the same.
You might be gone,
but you will never be forgotten.
We miss and love you Dad.
--Sadly missed by your daughter Catherine, son George (Diane) and your grandchildren, Aaron, Ashley, Georgie and Sebastian.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

MCULLIGH - All Categories in OGSPI

McCULLOCH o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-04-16 published
McCULLOCH
-In loving memory of Charlie, who passed away April 23, 1997.
We cannot Lord, Thy purpose see,
But all is well that's done by Thee.
Loving and kind in all his ways,
Upright and just to the end of his days,
Sincere and kind in heart and mind,
What a beautiful memory he left behind.
-Heather and Larry.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLOCH o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-04-23 published
McCULLOCH--Charlie
Those whom we love go out of sight,
But never out of mind
They are cherished in the hearts
Of those they leave behind.
Loving and kind in all his ways,
Upright and just in all his days
Sincere and true in heart and mind,
Beautiful memories he left behind.
--Lovingly remembered by Joyce and family.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLOCH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-04-21 published
The soul of Canadian basketball
The coach who led national teams to Olympics, world championships, was a well-loved motivator on and off the court
By James CHRISTIE Monday, April 21, 2003 - Page R5
Jack DONOHUE knew how to win. His underdog Canadian basketball teams won games against National Basketball Association-bound superstars -- and Mr. DONOHUE won every heart he touched.
The former national basketball coach and famed motivator was arguably the most beloved figure in Canadian amateur and Olympic sport. Mr. DONOHUE died Wednesday in Ottawa after a battle with cancer. He was 71.
With his trademark New York Irish accent and gift for telling inspirational and humorous stories, Mr. DONOHUE was the soul of basketball in Canada for almost two decades and led the national team to three Olympic Games and three world championship tournaments.
His great players included a high schooler in New York named Lew ALCINDOR (later Kareem ABDUL- JABBAR;) Canadian centres Bill WENNINGTON and Mike SMREK, who went on to get National Basketball Association championship rings with Chicago and Los Angeles respectively Leo RAUTINS, a first-round draft pick of Philadelphia 76ers in 1983; guards Eli PASQUALE and Jay TRIANO, who is now assistant coach with the Toronto Raptors.
"For all he's done for basketball in this country -- not just with the national team, but with clinics and all his public speaking he should get the Order of Canada," Mr. TRIANO said.
Under Mr. DONOHUE, Canadian teams stayed among the top six in the world for 18 years. Canada finished fourth at the 1976 Montreal and 1984 Los Angeles Olympics and claimed gold at the 1983 World University Games in Edmonton. In the process they beat a team of U.S. college talents that included future National Basketball Association stars Charles BARKLEY, Karl MALONE, Kevin WILLIS, Ed PINCKNEY and Johnny DAWKINS. The monumental win over the United States came in the semi-final. The gold medal match was just as much a stunner, as Canada beat a Yugoslavian team built with members of the world championship squad.
Globe and Mail columnist Trent FRAYNE recorded how the loquacious Mr. DONOHUE had steered the Canucks to the improbable triumph, making them believe in themselves:
"You've got to appreciate how much talent you have," Jack would say, hunkering down beside a centre or a guard or, every now and then, an unwary newshound (Jack is ready for anybody). "You are unique. Think about that: there's nobody else in the world like you. If you want to be happy, try to make other people happy. Hey, if you want to be loved, you must love others. The way to improve is to do something you have never done. Don't be afraid of your emotions. Let 'em all hang out. Emotions are your generator. The intellect is the governor...."
And now, in the seventh month of July, it has all come about just as Jack promised. On Saturday night in Edmonton, his players, Jack's Guys, hoisted him upon their shoulders, and, for once, Jack's jaw was still. Blue eyes blinking rapidly behind silver-rimmed spectacles, white hair tousled, Jack put the scissors to that final strand and held the net aloft.
Coaching was a passion, not so much for the trophies, but for the human victories, personal challenges and little triumphs.
"I remember my father coming home tired and dirty every night. That's not for me. I love what I'm doing, so it doesn't seem like work and never will," he said.
Since retiring as national coach in 1988, Mr. DONOHUE has been the darling of the motivational speakers' circuit. In that regard, Mr. DONOHUE never quit being The Coach. He urged captains of industry to get the most out of themselves and build teamwork among employees as he did his players.
Often, Mr. DONOHUE told them to find opportunity even in the midst of problems: "It's all a matter of attitude. A guy leaves the house wearing his new, expensive suit for the first time, trips and falls in a puddle. He can get up and curse; or he can get up and check his pockets to see if he caught any fish, " he said in an interview with The Globe and Mail before the Los Angeles Olympics.
Mr. DONOHUE, who was born June 4, 1931, received a bachelor's degree in economics at New York's Fordham University and a master of arts in health education before serving with the U.S. Army in the Korean War. He began teaching in American high schools in 1954 and eventually wound up at New York's Power Memorial Academy, where he coached Mr. ABDUL- JABBAR and amassed a 163-30 record.
He later moved up to Holy Cross College in Worcester, Massachusetts., before taking the reins of the Canadian program -- at first coaching both the men's and women's teams. Mr. DONOHUE was inducted into the Canadian Basketball Hall of Fame in 1992. He is also in the New York City Basketball Hall of Fame, and was awarded a Canada 125 medal by the Governor-General.
When the National Basketball Association expanded north into Canada in 1995, Mr. DONOHUE became director of international public relations and director of Canadian player development for the Vancouver Grizzlies.
One of Mr. DONOHUE's proudest times in basketball came when Mr. TRIANO followed in his path as a national coach. At the 2000 Olympics, Canada -- with Steve NASH and Todd MacCULLOCH -- finished with a 5-2 record, defeating mighty Yugoslavia once again, as it had in 1983.
"We talked about everything from how to guard guys on the perimeter to dying. I think he's at peace with it," Mr. TRIANO said of his mentor at a recent Raptor practice.
"He taught with humour," Mr. TRIANO said of Mr. DONOHUE's coaching style. "We learned a lot because we were laughing all the time."
A colourful broadcaster, naming names -- at least pronouncing them correctly -- wasn't one of Mr. DONOHUE's many strengths. He didn't earn the nickname "Jack Dontknowho" for no reason, Mr. TRIANO said. "It was always, 'that guy,' or 'you over there,'" he said. "I've seen him struggle to introduce his kids because he couldn't remember their names. He always told me he liked doing colour for the European teams, because no one knew if he wasn't saying their names right."
He travelled the world, but the dearest sight for Mr. DONOHUE was always his own front door, in Kanata, Ontario, where he spent his last days. Behind that door were wife Mary Jane, his six kids and his grandchildren.
"We're asking you to hug your families, extra special, and we're asking you to enjoy life, because we sure did and we still are," Mary Jane DONOHUE said this week.
Somewhere, the busy coach found time for all he needed to do. He used to keep a block on his desk reminding him that there are 86,400 seconds in a day, time enough if he organized himself. Family was a priority. At least five minutes of Mr. DONOHUE's day had to be reserved for hugging his kids. He was a believer in family and in human contact. In his coaching years, when he returned from a road journey, there would be a lineup awaiting him at home, the kids taking their turns to make up for the lost minutes of hugging during his absence.
"I met him at a dance he didn't go to," Mary Jane DONOHUE said in the pre-Los Angeles Games article. "My girlfriend and I went and he had several Friends who were very up on it. But Jack said he'd rather go to a movie and would meet them later. He came through the door as my girlfriend and I were walking out.
"He asked why we were leaving so soon, and said there were two gentlemen he wanted us to meet. He introduced my friend to one of his, then I asked who the other gentleman was supposed to be. Guess who?"
Mary Jane DONOHUE felt trust instantly. "I could have gone across the country with him that night and felt safe. If he's for you, he's for you all the way."

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLOCH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-07-08 published
VILA, Helen Jeanette
59, died on Sunday, July 6, 2003, at her home in Scotch Hill, Pictou Co., Nova Scotia. Born in Hamilton, Ontario, she was a daughter of the late Alan P. VILA and Jeanette (McVICAR) VILA. Helen attended schools in Chippawa, Ontario, and Baldwin, New York, where she excelled in sports and music. She graduated with Honours in English from McGill University and with a master teacher certificate from the Ontario College of Education at the University of Toronto. For several years, Helen taught English at Lawrence Park Collegiate Institute and film arts at Sheridan College in Toronto. Later, she and her late companion Trini PEREZ had a home craft business in woodworking and jewelry in Stoney Creek, Ontario, which they continued in Pictou. In recent years, Helen sang in the Hosannah Gospel Choir at the United Church of Canada, Lyons Brook, served as a volunteer at the Maritime Odd Fellows home, and worked at the job placement center and the library. She is survived by her sisters and brothers, Mary SHAW and her husband Robert of Palo Alto, California; John VILA and his partner Terry BISHOP of Guttenberg, New Jersey; James VILA and his wife Tanya of Tilton, New Hampshire; Elizabeth ROGAN and her husband Edward of Glastonbury, Connecticut; and Anne VILA and her husband Steven JACOBS of Needham, Massachusetts; and by five nieces -- Catherine VILA, Carolyn ROGAN, Jenny ROGAN, Julia JACOBS, and Anne ROGAN; four nephews -- Mark SHAW, Andrew SHAW, Jonathan SHAW and Daniel JACOBS; four grandnieces -- Jessica, Kaeli, Alissa and Zoë; one grandnephew -- Max; and two stepnieces -- Tracy MESSINGER and Kerri PACHOMOW. Helen will be dearly missed by her companion, Margaret MacCULLOCH, who cared for her during her long illness. Visitation will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. on Friday, July 11, at the McLaren Funeral Home, 246 Faulkland Street, Pictou. The funeral will be held at the United Church in Lyons Brook at 2 p.m. on Saturday, July 12, Mary MacDERMID officiating. Interment at the Scotch Hill Cemetery will be followed by a reception at the church hall. Her family requests that, in lieu of flowers, memorial donations be made to the Canadian Cancer Society -- Nova Scotia Division, the Humane Society of Canada, or to Palliative Care of the Aberdeen Hospital.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLOCH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-07-23 published
WIESMAN, Brahm
Died peacefully and with dignity July 20, 2003. He leaves his wife Madge, brother-in-law Alan BERNSTEIN of Montreal, nephew Robert and his wife Judy of Ottawa, niece Janet MENDELSON and her husband Stephen and their family of Nepean, Ontario, nephew Mark MADRAS and his wife Eva of Toronto, niece Karen MADRAS- STOPA and her husband Ed and family of East Greenwich, Rhode Island, brother-in-law David McCULLOCH and his wife Janet of Glasgow, Scotland, brother-in-law George McCULLOCH and his wife Ina and family of Glasgow, niece Helen FARMER and her husband Stewart and family of Glasgow, and nephew Gordon McCULLOCK and his wife Linda and family of Glossop, England. Born on June 13, 1926, Brahm lived his rich life with the greatest consideration and care for others. He studied architecture and community planning at McGill University in preparation for what was to become a distinguished career in the field of city planning. After taking on senior management positions in the Cities of Edmonton, Victoria, and Vancouver, he was asked to join the faculty of University of British Columbia's School of Community and Regional Planning in 1967. He went on to serve as Director of the School for 12 years. In that position, he was much loved as a colleague and teacher, and provided internationally admired leadership to the planning profession. In retirement, Brahm continued to actively promote good planning by advising universities in Asia on planning curricula, consulting to cities in China, and speaking out forcefully as a citizen on Vancouver area issues. A service will be held, 11 a.m. on Wednesday, July 23, at Schara Tzedeck Cemetery in New Westminster, 2345 Marine Drive. In lieu of flowers, donations may be sent to ''Prostate Cancer Research at Vancouver General Hospital'', Vancouver General Hospital and University of British Columbia Hospitals Foundation, 855 West 12th Avenue, Vancouver, V5Z 1M9.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLOCH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-08-01 published
McCULLOCH, Peter Blair, M.D., Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians of Canada
On July 31, Dr. Peter McCULLOCH died peacefully at home in Hamilton, in his 65th year. Peter was the loving husband of Judith (Craig), devoted father of Peter and his financée Christine KELLY of Westport, Connecticut, Paul and his wife Daphne BONAR of Toronto, Colin and his wife Marie (Hooey) of Charlton, New York, and gentle ''Bwana'' of Ian McCULLOCH. In 1968, just after five years of marrige, he lost his first wife, Sally Ann MARSHALL, mother of Peter and Paul, in a car accident. Peter was the only and dearly loved son of the late Velma and Peter McCULLOCH, the much admired and appreciated son-in-law of the late Charlotte and William CRAIG of Cambridge (Galt) and the late Grace and Frank MARSHALL of Orillia, and dear brother-in-law of Patricia and Ross HUTCHINSON/HUTCHISON of Oakville. A graduate of the University of Toronto (1964), he did his residency in Internal Medicine and Clinical Haemotology at the Montreal General Hospital, earning his Fellowship in the Royal College of Physicians of Canada in 1969. This was followed by two years in Kenya where he was seconded to the University of Nairobi by McGill University for the Canadian International Development Agency/Kenya Medical Development Program. While in Kenya, he taught medical students, served as a medical consultant, undertook various study projects for the United Nations International Agency for Research on Cancer and climbed Mt. Kilimanjaro. Dr. McCULLOCH returned to his hometown in 1972, becoming the first medical oncologist and establishing his systemic treatment program at the Hamilton Regional Cancer Centre. He cared skilfully and compassionately for his patients, collaborated on research projects, coordinated provincial clinical trials, mentored colleagues and inspired students until April 2003 when his own cancer was diagnosed. He was a Professor of Medicine at McMaster University and over the years served on many committees locally and nationally. He was particularly proud of his work as Chair of the Research Ethics Board of McMaster University/Hamilton Health Sciences. Peter was an enthusiastic skier, fisherman, photographer and student of history, science and world affairs, and he travelled extensively in pursuit of these interests. He will be sorely missed by his family, Friends, colleagues and patients, and by people whose lives he touched around the world. A funeral service will be held at Central Presbyterian Church, 165 Charlton Avenue West (at Caroline), Hamilton on Tuesday, August 5 at 11 a.m. The family will receive visitors at Dodsworth and Brown Funeral Home, Robinson Chapel (King Street East at Wellington, Hamilton) on Monday, August 4 from 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. In lieu of flowers, memorial gifts to the Hamilton Regional Cancer Centre Foundation, Hamilton Community Foundation or charity of your choice would be appreciated.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLOCH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-09-18 published
HOPE, Ann Leslie (née McCULLOCH)
In Charlottetown on Tuesday, September 16th, 2003 aged 77 years. Daughter of Hugh Leslie and Barbara McCULLOCH of Galt, Ontario. Ann died peacefully after a brief illness. Predeceased by her husband Frank. Survived by her three children, Robin (Robert PATERSON), William (Amanda PARFITT) and Barclay (Lindsay COLLINS) and seven grandchildren.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

MCULLOCH - All Categories in OGSPI

McCULLOCK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-07-23 published
WIESMAN, Brahm
Died peacefully and with dignity July 20, 2003. He leaves his wife Madge, brother-in-law Alan BERNSTEIN of Montreal, nephew Robert and his wife Judy of Ottawa, niece Janet MENDELSON and her husband Stephen and their family of Nepean, Ontario, nephew Mark MADRAS and his wife Eva of Toronto, niece Karen MADRAS- STOPA and her husband Ed and family of East Greenwich, Rhode Island, brother-in-law David McCULLOCH and his wife Janet of Glasgow, Scotland, brother-in-law George McCULLOCH and his wife Ina and family of Glasgow, niece Helen FARMER and her husband Stewart and family of Glasgow, and nephew Gordon McCULLOCK and his wife Linda and family of Glossop, England. Born on June 13, 1926, Brahm lived his rich life with the greatest consideration and care for others. He studied architecture and community planning at McGill University in preparation for what was to become a distinguished career in the field of city planning. After taking on senior management positions in the Cities of Edmonton, Victoria, and Vancouver, he was asked to join the faculty of University of British Columbia's School of Community and Regional Planning in 1967. He went on to serve as Director of the School for 12 years. In that position, he was much loved as a colleague and teacher, and provided internationally admired leadership to the planning profession. In retirement, Brahm continued to actively promote good planning by advising universities in Asia on planning curricula, consulting to cities in China, and speaking out forcefully as a citizen on Vancouver area issues. A service will be held, 11 a.m. on Wednesday, July 23, at Schara Tzedeck Cemetery in New Westminster, 2345 Marine Drive. In lieu of flowers, donations may be sent to ''Prostate Cancer Research at Vancouver General Hospital'', Vancouver General Hospital and University of British Columbia Hospitals Foundation, 855 West 12th Avenue, Vancouver, V5Z 1M9.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

MCULLOCK - All Categories in OGSPI

McCULLOUGH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-06 published
SAYERS, Marion Frances (née GRAVER)
At her home, surrounded by her family on Wednesday, March 5th, 2003. She will be sadly missed by her partner Anne PLOWRIGHT, her sister Lorraine and her husband Bob McCULLOUGH, her sons and daughters-in-law, Chris and Carol, and Scott and Judy, and her grand_sons David, Jeffrey, Mark and Matthew. Family and Friends will be received at the Ward Funeral Home, 2035 Weston Road, Weston, (416) 241-4618 on Friday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. and Saturday in St. Philips Anglican Church, 25 St. Phillips Road, Weston from 10 a.m. until the time of the Funeral Service at 11: 30 a.m. Interment St. Philips Cemetery.
''Heaven is in for a real treat''

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLOUGH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-04-02 published
An active life of kindness and empathy
The wife of former Globe and Mail editor and senator always reached out to others
By Allison LAWLOR Wednesday, April 2, 2003 - Page R7
In Florence DOYLE, Friends and family saw someone who throughout her life actively lived her Catholic faith and embodied the qualities of kindness and compassion.
"My mom was always very concerned about the people in her immediate reach," said her daughter Judith DOYLE. " Her sense of empathy and concern for others guided her. People felt safe near her."
Whether it was chauffeuring her family around or taking an elderly neighbour on an outing to the horse races, Mrs. DOYLE, wife of former Globe and Mail editor and senator Richard (Dic) DOYLE, was always conscious of others. Mrs. DOYLE died on March 20 in a Toronto hospital after suffering a stroke. She was 78.
Known as Flo to family and Friends, Mrs. DOYLE also earned the affectionate nickname of "Sarge" from her family for her knack of keeping watch over their schedules and well-being. At one point, she was the only family member with a driver's licence and would faithfully drive her husband to work and their children to various places. She also kept track of the family's money matters and would ensure at tax season that everyone filed on time. Later, she nursed her husband through a bout with throat cancer and with diabetes.
"Her family was the centrepiece of her life," said Colin McCULLOUGH, a former Globe reporter and newspaper publisher.
Sharing in her husband's professional life, Mrs. DOYLE travelled with him, attended functions and opened their home to Friends and colleagues. "I didn't enjoy myself without her," Mr. DOYLE said.
Aside from her responsibilities at home and at church, where she helped with various charitable works, Mrs. DOYLE enjoyed a good game of cards. Her bridge club met regularly for 40 years. One favourite memory was from a trip she and Mr. DOYLE took to China in the early 1980s, when she travelled down the Yangtze River playing cards with their guides.
Florence Barbara CHANDA was born on November 30, 1924 in Lynedoch, Ontario, the youngest of six children to farmers Frank and Franis CHANDA. Her early ancestors had cleared the land in this southwestern part of the province using workhorses. They grew turnips and later tobacco. Mrs. DOYLE was very close to her mother, who considered her last child "a gift" because she had her later in life, Judith DOYLE said.
After her father was killed in a car accident when she was about eight years old, Florence was put to work in the tobacco fields and remained on the farm until her older brother took over and she and her mother moved to nearby Chatham. In town, she attended a Catholic high school but soon suffered another tragedy when her mother died. Left without parents, she moved into a local boarding house run by a generous woman remembered as Mrs. Con SHAY/SHEA.
After high school, she found work at Libby's Foods and rose to the rank of office manager. Around that time, she met Dic DOYLE, a young reporter at The Chatham Daily News. The couple married in Chatham in January, 1953.
Not long after they were married, Mrs. DOYLE moved to Toronto, where her husband was by that time at The Globe and Mail. Hired as a copy reader on the news desk in 1951, Mr. DOYLE became editor and then the paper's editor-in-chief from 1963 to 1983.
Judith DOYLE remembers her parent's house as an open and welcoming place. Late at night after Mr. DOYLE and his colleagues left The Globe's office, they would often venture over to the house to talk and unwind from a busy day.
Cameron SMITH, a former editor at The Globe, said of Mrs. DOYLE: "She was one of the most welcoming people that I've known. She made me feel good about whatever I was doing."
Judith will never forget the only Christmas she experienced away from her mother. It was the early 1980s and Judith was in Nicaragua to make a documentary. Mrs. DOYLE managed to track her down and sent a Christmas cake. When the cake arrived, Judith remembers the joy of slicing it into slivers for a group of foreign journalists.
Years later when Judith made another documentary about an Ojibway reserve in Northern Ontario, Mrs. DOYLE befriended some of the people from the reserve when they visited Toronto.
Mrs. DOYLE extended her kindness to animals. Working in the garden of her Toronto home, Mrs. DOYLE could be heard chattering away to the birds and animals, Judith said. The family has photographs of her feeding foxes in the backyard.
"She was the kind of person who had raccoons following her around, " Judith said.
After Mr. DOYLE was appointed to the Senate in 1985, the couple moved to Ottawa. Their years in the capital were among their happiest. They made close Friends and Mrs. DOYLE enjoyed heading across the river to Hull with a friend and a few rolls of quarters to do some gambling. "She had the capacity for developing Friendships that went on throughout her life," Mr. DOYLE said. "She was interested in people."
Florence DOYLE leaves her husband Richard, sister Clara HILLIARD, son Sean and daughter Judith.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLOUGH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-08-16 published
HUBBS, Ruby Catherine (née McCULLOUGH)
Died peacefully on July 30, 2003 at Vancouver General Hospital She is remembered with love and sorrow and will live in our hearts always. Ruby HUBBS was born Ruby McCULLOUGH in Patterson, New Jersey, U.S.A. December 29, 1912. She lived with her family in Toronto during the Great Depression and World War 2. In 1947 she became a farmer's wife and later on a mother, first in Ameliasburgh, in Prince Edward County, Ontario and later on near Dundalk, Ontario. Ruby became a widow and single mother after the sudden death of her husband Harry Bruce HUBBS in 1955 and returned to Toronto where she lived most of the rest of her life. Ruby worked for Macmillan Publishing Company of Canada for 17 years. Following that, she was a devoted nanny for the small children of many families in Toronto for over twenty years. She was predeceased by her sister Constance McCULLOUGH, whom she cared for during the last ten years of her life. She is sadly missed by her daughter Connie HUBBS, grandchildren Kevin and Camille all of Vancouver, her brother Robert James McCULLOUGH of Toronto, nieces Leslie MIDDLETON of Markham and Lynda FITZSIMMONS of Florida, and nephew James McCULLOUGH of Mississauga and their families. Friends and family will gather for a Celebration of her Life Saturday September 13 at 3 p.m. at Humphrey Funeral Home on 1403 Bayview Avenue. In lieu of flowers, please consider an 'in memoriam' donation to Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario 1920 Yonge Street, 4th Floor Toronto, Ontario M4S 3E2 Telephone (416) 489-7111 mail@hsf.on.ca

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

McCULLOUGH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-12-01 published
'Curtain up, laugh, laugh, laugh, curtain down'
Versatile comic actor appeared in a string of hit revues, as well as at the Shaw and Stratford festivals, in London and on Broadway
By Allison LAWLOR, Special to The Globe and Mail Monday, December 1, 2003 - Page R7
At the mere mention of his name some people would just start giggling. In fact, wherever the wonderfully comic actor Tom KNEEBONE went there was laughter. He loved not only to make other people laugh but also to let out his own deep laugh, which Friends say seemed to start in his gut and make its way up through his body, gathering force as it went.
"Tom could make me laugh longer and harder than anyone else," said Gary KRAWFORD, a long-time friend who first worked with him in the mid-1960s. "He was without a doubt the funniest man I've ever met in my life."
Mr. KNEEBONE, who has been described by some critics as one of the world's top cabaret performers, died in a Toronto hospital on November 15 after suffering a heart attack and other complications. He was 71.
The versatile performer appeared for many years at the Shaw Festival and the Stratford Festival of Canada, where during the 1976 season he played Puck opposite Jessica TANDY in A Midsummer Night's Dream. He also performed at London's Old Vic, the Charlottetown Festival and on Broadway. He was a guest with the Canadian Opera Company and the National Ballet of Canada, a company he greatly admired.
Toronto audiences may remember him best for the string of hit revues he performed with Dinah CHRISTIE, which included Ding Dong at the Dell, The Apple Tree and Oh Coward! "I was absolutely in awe of the man," Ms. CHRISTIE said, recalling the first time they performed together 38 years ago.
They developed an enduring partnership that resulted in appearances across the country performing everywhere from cabarets to big concert halls with symphony orchestras. In Toronto, they performed together at Massey Hall and Roy Thomson Hall. Over the years, working with Mr. KNEEBONE became like "working with kith and kin," Ms. CHRISTIE said.
"We made each other laugh," she said, adding that they worked so well together because they were complete opposites.
While Mr. KNEEBONE was happy living and working in the big city, Ms. CHRISTIE feels more at home on her farm in rural Ontario with her animals and open space.
Born in Auckland, New Zealand, on May 12, 1932, Mr. KNEEBONE later moved to England to study at the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School. After graduation, he went with the company on a 1963 North American tour. When the tour folded in New York, Mr. KNEEBONE went out looking for work. He travelled to Toronto and joined the Crest Theatre Company, where he got a job performing in a production of She Stoops to Conquer. He later starred with the Canadian comic actor Barbara HAMILTON in the hit revue That Hamilton Woman. The road was paved for him after that and, as he was quoted as saying, it was 40 years of "curtain up, laugh, laugh, laugh, curtain down."
Over the years, several critics remarked on Mr. KNEEBONE's unique facial features. Walter KERR in The New York Times once wrote: "His eyes are all right, but I think his nose is crossed."
In Time magazine, comparisons were made between Mr. KNEEBONE, Pinocchio and Charlie Brown. "With leprechaun whimsy, and a pace as assured as the Dominion Observatory Time Signal, his major weapon is a wonderfully mobile face that he seems never to have grown accustomed to. Small wonder," the writer wrote. "His features might have been drawn by a child. Eyes like silver dollars, a nose that wobbles to a Pinocchio point, and a mouth tight and tiny as Charlie Brown's when he is sad."
The moment the sun came up in the morning, Mr. KNEEBONE was up and out of bed, opening his curtains and declaring: "Let's get on with the show," his friend Doug McCULLOUGH recalled. "You cannot take the theatre out of Tom," Mr. McCULLOUGH said. "Tom was always on stage."
Mr. KNEEBONE was never without a story to tell, whether it was a tale about the crazy person who gravitated to him on a Toronto subway or a character he met while performing in a small town. "Everything had a theatrical dimension," Mr. McCULLOUGH said.
In recent years, Mr. KNEEBONE turned his attention toward writing and directing plays for the Smile Theatre Company. Once again he and his long-time friend Ms. CHRISTIE were collaborators. Together they brought professional theatre to senior citizens' homes, long-term care facilities and hospitals. Mr. KNEEBONE had been the company's artistic director since 1987.
Known for his extensive research, he spent hours combing through books and old musical recordings at libraries and theatrical museums collecting information to use in his productions. He charmed all the librarians at Toronto's public libraries, Ms. CHRISTIE said.
He loved the process of gathering Canada's little-known stories, whether it was the tale of a war bride or the country's first black doctor, and then bringing them to audiences. He also saw it as a way to give something not only to people whose health prevented them from getting to the theatre, but to the country that has accepted him so warmly when he arrived.
Despite his writing and directing, he never stopped performing. Just weeks before he died, Mr. KNEEBONE and Ms. CHRISTIE performed some of Noël Coward material together for a benefit.
"He was one of the masters of Noël Coward," Mr. Krawford said.
In addition to his stage work, Mr. KNEEBONE performed in film and television, including the movies The Luck of Ginger Coffey and The Housekeeper.
A proud Canadian, Mr. KNEEBONE was honoured by his adopted country with the Order of Ontario, and was named a Member of the Order of Canada in October, 2002.
He leaves his cousin, Robert GIBSON, in Australia.

  M... Names     Mc... Names     McU... Names     McUL... Names     Welcome Home

MCULLOUGH - All Categories in OGSPI