CHAB o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-01-15 published
Earl CAMERON, Broadcaster: 1915-2005
The man with the distinctive, rich voice and famously unflinching face lent authority to the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation in the early days of television broadcasting. Never a journalist, 'I just read the words'
By F.F. LANGAN, Special to The Globe and Mail, Saturday, January 15, 2005 - Page S7
Toronto -- Earl CAMERON used to tell the story of how he once walked into a store and found a salesman staring at him.
"Fellow who reads the news on television looks just like you. Ever watch him?"
"No," said Mr. CAMERON, not telling a lie since he couldn't watch himself while he was doing his job.
Early on, he discovered the strange kind of fame that comes with appearing on television. Like the salesman, people thought they knew him but weren't sure.
"People often look at me in the street. They want to say hello, but aren't sure whether I'm somebody's brother or a guy they met recently at a party."
Earl CAMERON was a classic Canadian Broadcasting Corporation announcer, the voice of Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's The National, which, in the early part of his tenure from 1959 to 1966, was the only national television newscast in the country. If Lorne GREENE was the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's Voice of Doom, then Earl CAMERON was probably its voice from Mount Olympus -- listened to and trusted by the viewers.
"If Earl said it, you knew it was true and that, even with all the miseries, all was well with the world," said Knowlton NASH, who read The National long after Mr. CAMERON.
"He was the last anchor who was part of the old school of broadcasting," said Mr. NASH from his winter home in Naples, Florida "No matter how awful the news -- and he broadcast during the war -- he was always a reassuring presence, giving the impression there were better things ahead."
Mr. CAMERON will long be regarded as "the anchor's anchor" by the corporation. "His skill and professionalism contributed greatly to Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's reputation for credibility, objectivity and dependability in our newsgathering and broadcasting, and in our role as Canada's national public broadcaster," said Richard STURSBERG, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation-television's executive vice-president. "He was truly a legend."
All told, Mr. CAMERON read more than 1,500 Canadian Broadcasting Corporation newscasts. His audience believed that if Mr. CAMERON said something -- anything -- then it had to be true. One woman went so far as to say, "he couldn't convince me that black is white, but if he said it, then I would certainly give it some thought."
Back in the days when news on television was a few talking heads and too many words, Mr. CAMERON appeared on the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's 11 p.m. news broadcast and became a national institution. He read the news from a script, not a teleprompter, and was famous for his diction and flawless delivery.
His fans included those with an ear for perfectly spoken English. In 1966, television columnist Dennis BRAITHWAITE wrote in The Globe and Mail that "I consider him a uniquely talented news reader, the only one at the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation who, in my hearing, has never made a mistake in phrasing or pronunciation."
Earl CAMERON was born in Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan., during the early months of the First World War. He inherited his magnificent voice from his father, Ernest, who was described as having "one of the finest undiscovered bass-baritones in North America" by Sir Arthur Benjamin, the British composer who toured North America judging choral contests.
The elder Mr. CAMERON wanted Earl to become a teacher like his brother and two sisters. Earl did go to Saskatchewan Teachers College, but soon decided the vocation wasn't for him. He liked to tell a story of his brief career in the classroom. "I was hired to teach in a little town called Kildare. This was during the great Western drought of the '30s and it hadn't rained in Kildare for a long time. My second day on the job there was a downpour of 3½ inches. I figured I had done enough for the town, so I left."
Perhaps it wasn't a great idea at the height of the Depression, for he next found work shovelling coal for $18 a week. After that, he worked on the railway for 25 cents an hour. His break came when he heard of an audition for a summer job as an announcer at CHAB, the local Moose Jaw radio station.
"I had about 70 others competing against me for an announcing job. The whole public speaking class at the Young Men's Christian Association," quipped Mr. CAMERON, who had a droll sense of humour despite his unflinching, stone-faced persona. His distinctive, rumbling voice won him the job, and it quickly became permanent.
He soon moved to CKY in Winnipeg and stayed there for four years. The station was owned by the Manitoba Telephone Co. but, as it happened, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation also used the staff and facilities there and Mr. CAMERON quickly made a good impression. The Canadian Broadcasting Corporation promptly lured him away and, in 1941, he arrived in Toronto. It wasn't long until he was reading the National Radio News.
After television arrived, Mr. CAMERON served as the backup for Larry HENDERSON, who was the reader at 11 p.m. When Mr. HENDERSON quit in 1959, Mr. CAMERON was given the job of reading the National News.
For the next seven years, he was a familiar face, opening the program with a nod of his head, a hint of a smile and a quiet "good evening." It was a no-nonsense approach to a no-nonsense subject, and both Mr. CAMERON and the network liked it that way. Then he got down to the serious stuff (commercials were not allowed during the news) and he worked hard to avoid the slightest gesture or change in inflection that might betray an emotion or a personal opinion. If the program's editors provided him with a "kicker" to end the newscast, he would permit himself an expression that might suggest a chuckle.
He was the anchor, a term that didn't make it into the Oxford English Dictionary until 1965, from 1959 to 1966. In many ways, he was the last of a breed.
"Earl was devastated when they decided to go with a journalistic anchor rather than a traditional broadcaster," says Larry STOUT, who was then a Canadian Broadcasting Corporation news writer and reporter. "He didn't think of himself as a journalist, but rather as a broadcaster."
That got him into a bit of trouble. Like other announcers, he was allowed to do commercial work. Mr. CAMERON had two big clients Crest toothpaste and Rambler, a car made by American Motors. The toothpaste ads caused some complaints of bias -- by politicians, among others -- and in 1965 Mr. CAMERON was given a choice: no more jobs doing ads if he wanted to keep his high-profile job reading the 11 o'clock news.
In the end, he chose the news over toothpaste, but a year later he was dumped anyway. Mr. CAMERON's replacement as the main reader on The National was Stanley BURK/BURKE, who had worked as a foreign correspondent. Mr. CAMERON took over rotating duties that included reading the early evening news that went across the country. He also introduced the opinion program Viewpoint.
Earl CAMERON was always strictly a newsreader. He wasn't allowed to change a comma of copy. It was a union regulation and not one he minded. "I just read the words."
While his diction may have been perfect, he was wrong on the direction that television news was taking. In 1967, he told the Toronto Telegram, "I've heard that Huntley and Brinkley and Walter Cronkite say that the era of the broadcast journalist is ending and here the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation is just trying to start it."
The tradition at almost all television networks now is that the main newsreader is not "just an announcer" but someone who has advanced through the ranks as a reporter. The change did not occur overnight. Stanley BURK/BURKE quit and was replaced by announcers, including Lloyd ROBERTSON.
Peter KENT, a field reporter, read The National after Mr. ROBERTSON and he was followed by others of similar background. For all that, Mr. CAMERON and Mr. ROBERTSON were remembered as newsreaders by the audience and by the comedy troupe SCTV, which played on their names in a running sketch that featured rival anchors Earl Camembert and Floyd Robertson.
After Mr. CAMERON's demotion from his television job, he was still one of two readers for The World at Six on Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Radio. And he stayed on, introducing Viewpoint until it was cancelled in January of 1976. A few months later, Mr. CAMERON retired after 32 years -- and the world seen through a Canadian television screen was never the same again. "He was very, very Canadian," said Mr. NASH. "As Canadian as wheat."
Earl CAMERON was born in Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan., on June 12, 1915. He died Thursday in Royal Victoria Hospital in Barrie, Ontario, after a lengthy illness. He was 89. He is survived by his wife, Adelaide and son Harold. He was predeceased by his son Clark, who died in a car accident in 1984. Funeral services will be held on Saturday.

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CHAB o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-01-15 published
Earl CAMERON, 89, voice of the National
News anchor retired in 1976
Was announcer at Canadian Broadcasting Corporation for 32 years
By Jim BAWDEN, Television Columnist, Page A18
Earl CAMERON was often called Canada's best-known anonymous man. The onetime warehouse worker from Moose Jaw became Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's " Voice of Doom" when he replaced Lorne GREENE on Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's national radio news in the late 1940s and Larry HENDERSON on The National in 1959.
CAMERON, 89, one of only seven men to anchor The National, died Thursday in Royal Victoria Hospital in Barrie after a lengthy illness.
Over the years, CAMERON's uncanny resemblance to the mythical "man-in-the-street" Canadian made him a well-respected television figure. Television critic Bob BLACKBURN wrote in 1965: " CAMERON is not just the image of Canadian Broadcasting Corporation news, he is the cultivated image of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation itself: solid, patriarchal, Gibraltary!"
CAMERON took early retirement from Canadian Broadcasting Corporation in 1976, at age 61 and after 32 years with the corporation. Throughout his Canadian Broadcasting Corporation career, he had always been officially a staff announcer. He remained one of the regular newsreaders on Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Radio's The World At Six but had become disappointed over his decreasing role on Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Television.
On his last day, he simply dropped off a note for his department head and left for Florida. That was in keeping with a man who was typically "quiet, not ostentatious" said CTV anchor Lloyd ROBERTSON, who knew CAMERON from his early days at Canadian Broadcasting Corporation.
"I came to Canadian Broadcasting Corporation in 1954 and we were required to do it all. A typical day for Earl involved reading weather on radio, then hosting a radio jazz show, doing station breaks, too. At 9: 30 he'd stroll over to Canadian Broadcasting Corporation News' studio to begin script rehearsals for The National, which went live at 11 p.m. He had to do it all, and he did so calmly, rarely making a mistake. We were required to memorize the pronunciation of difficult names and foreign words, and Earl made it all seem very natural."
Born in 1915, CAMERON ran the gamut of business training and normal school in his Moose Jaw hometown. Local radio station CHAB hired him as a summer replacement at $20 a month.
CAMERON said in 1966 that,1" got the best advice ever from my first boss. He explained to me I was reading for just one person. He said to go into a house, and you'll find one person listening to a radio. Try to talk to just this one person."
CAMERON later moved to Winnipeg radio station CKY for a year, and in 1944 joined Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Radio in Toronto, from which he rose to top anchor status.
In 1965 Canadian Broadcasting Corporation executives began publicly grumbling that CAMERON was doing too many outside commercials. His association with Rambler cars and Crest toothpaste, though allowed by the union contract, was unseemly for the voice of The National, they said. Under intense pressure, he ended his lucrative contracts.
His television star went into eclipse the next year, when he was replaced as headliner of The National by Stanley BURK/BURKE.
There was never any doubt about CAMERON's announcing abilities his reading was impeccable, but it was the system that was at issue. He was dropped in an effort to break the union jurisdiction which dictated that newsmen could write the scripts but announcers could only read it on air.
Television critic Dennis BRAITHWAITE wrote at the time: "The national news didn't make Earl CAMERON. He made the national news."
CAMERON did not mention his departure on air. For his last broadcast as announcer he simply said, "Now this is Earl CAMERON, saying goodnight for Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Television News."
Canadian Broadcasting Corporation offered him a job as host of the public affairs series Viewpoint, reading viewers' letters, but that show was canned in 1976 after an 18-year run.
Retired, CAMERON moved his family to LeFroy, on Lake Simcoe. He did commercials for American Motors and Krona margarine, golfed daily and watched Global's 6 p.m. news.
His retirement didn't stop SCTV from satirizing him and Lloyd ROBERTSON as duelling, argumentative anchors Earl Camembert and Floyd Robertson in skits CAMERON liked because "in this business a little publicity always helps."
CAMERON leaves his wife, Patty; son, Hal; and three grandchildren.

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CHABOT o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-02-21 published
CUMMING, Valerie Jean (formerly BUCKLEY, née CHABOT)

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CHABOT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-02-21 published
CUMMING, Valerie Jean (formerly BUCKLEY, née CHABOT)
Suddenly as a result of a motor vehicle accident on Thursday, February 17, 2005. Valerie Jean (CHABOT) CUMMING, age 56, of Waterloo. Beloved wife of Barry CUMMING. Loving mother of Shawn BUCKLEY and wife Susan, Kevin BUCKLEY and girl friend Donna, Andrea WIRSCHKE and husband Kevin. She will be dearly missed by her grandchildren Curtis and Kaitlyn. Her loss is also deeply felt by her first husband Stephen BUCKLEY. Loving daughter of Vera CHABOT and the late Ronald CHABOT. Dear sister of Joann CHABOT, Vivienne SEEMANN (Walter), Brenda CHABOT (Geoff), Marie CARTER (John,) Martin CHABOT (Kathy.) Lovingly remembered by many nieces, nephews and Friends. Cremation has taken place. Family and Friends are invited to share memories of Val with her family on Wednesday, February 23, from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at the W.G. Young Funeral Home, 430 Huron Street, Stratford. A service to celebrate her life will be held at the funeral home on Thursday at 1 p.m. Reverend Cheryl Ann STADELBAUER- SAMPA will officiate. As expressions of sympathy, memorial donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society or to the charity of one's choice through the funeral home, (519) 271-7411.

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CHABOT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-09-17 published
SPEIRS, Eunice (née ALEXANDER) (1934-2005)
It is with deep sorrow we announce the passing of a devoted wife, daughter, and sister. Our cherished Eunice lost her courageous battle with cancer on September 15, 2005 at Trillium Health Care Centre in Mississauga. Eunice had a sharp wit and a great sense of humour. A long time employee of Nortel. She leaves to mourn her loving husband and best friend John and her mother Nora, Mascouche, Québec. Predeceased by her father Newton ALEXANDER. Cherished sister of Caroline (late Herbert DICKINSON,) Richard (Ethel MAITLAND), Norma (Michel MARTIN), Leslie (Shirley GREEN), Alvin (Bud) (Lilliane SSAINTUIS), Allan (Bill) (Linda VEZINA), Douglas (Karen CHABOT.) Fondly remembered by the Speirs family (Margaret), Arthur (Beverly), Wayne, Fred, Brian, David, Stephen (Noreen,) Joan WHITE/WHYTE, Rose, Delores ROBERTSON (Bruce,) Carol KINMOND (Graham.) Predeceased by Robert, Diane, and Don. Sadly missed by a host of nieces, nephews and many Friends. The family will receive Friends at the Glen Oaks Memorial Chapel and Reception Centre, 3164 9th Line (at Dundas), Oakville on Saturday and Sunday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral service will be held on Monday at 1 p.m. in the chapel. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Salvation Army would be appreciated by the family. We would like to express our profound thanks to a dear friend, Anne CORCORAN, for her devoted care and support. Looking back with memories Upon the path she trod We bless the years we had her And leave the rest to God

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CHABOT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-12-26 published
CHABOT, Marie-Thérèse (1927-2005)
At the Charles-Lemoyne Hospital on December 22, 2005, age 78 years. She is survived by many brothers and sisters, nieces and nephews, Friends and family. The family will receive Friends at Urgel Bourgie Funeral Home, 8145 Chemin Chambly (south of autoroute 30, exit 115), St-Hubert, Quebec, 514-735-2025. Funeral Liturgy on Tuesday, December 27, 2005 at 8 p.m. in the funeral home chapel. Donations to the Ste-Justine Hospital Foundation wouuld be appreciated. Visitation on Tuesday from 3-8 p.m.

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CHABURSKY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-12-26 published
CHABURSKY, Reverend Ihor S.
Passed away peacefully on December 22, 2005 at Grand River Hospital - Freeport Site, Kitchener. He received the last rites from Rev. V. YANISHEWSKY. Beloved husband of Romana. Loving father to Renata Roman and Orest CHABURSKY and father-in-law to Eugene ROMAN. Cherished grandfather to Krystina and William ROMAN and Luba and Gregory CHABURSKY. He will be missed by his sister Ulana and brothers Myron and Nestor with their families from Toronto, brother-in-law Lubomyr ZOBNIW and family from New York, family in Canada, U.S.A. and Ukraine. He will be fondly remembered as a dedicated pastor by many parishioners and priests at the following Ukrainian Catholic Churches: Kitchener, Church of the Transfiguration Guelph, Holy Protection; Cambridge, Nativity of Mother of God London, Christ the King; Saint Thomas, Exultation of the Holy Cross. A special thanks to the nurses and staff, Dr. MacEACHERN and Dr. CAMPBELL at Grand River Regional Cancer Centre and Dr. WILLIAMSON, nurses and staff at Freeport Site in Kitchener. A heartfelt thanks to Dr. REINHAM, Dr. BELL, Dr. ANELLO and Dr. HORN for their care and guidance. Resting at the Cardinal Furneral Home, 92 Annette Street (near Keele) Monday from 6-9 p.m. then to the Ukrainian Catholic Church of the Holy Protection (Leeds St.) Tuesday from 7-9 p.m. Funeral Mass Wednesday at 10 a.m. Interment St. Volodymyr Cemetery, Oakville. In lieu of flowers, donations to Lviv Ukrainian Catholic Seminary would be appreciated. On-Iine condolences at www.cardinalfuneralhomes.com

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CHADALA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-08-16 published
CHADALA, Susan (née MORRIS)
Suddenly on Sunday, August 14th, 2005 in her 52nd year, of Milton. Loving wife of Rob, dear daughter of Frank and Joan MORRIS and sister of Nancy and Frank. Susan will be missed by all her family and many Friends. Visitation will be held on Tuesday, August 16th, 2005 from 4-8 p.m. Funeral Service will be held on Wednesday, August 17th, 2005 at 11 a.m. from the Chapel of The Simple Alternative Funeral Centre, 1535 South Gateway Road, Mississauga, 905-602-1580.

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CHADBAND o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-13 published
PROUSE, Vera Irene (née CHADBAND)
Suddenly at Lakeshore Place, Burlington on Monday, April 11, 2005, Vera PROUSE of Burlington, age 85 years. Beloved wife of the late A.R. "Bob" PROUSE. Much loved mother of Bob and his wife Doris, Terry and his wife Lynne, Lynda PROUSE and her husband David SZABO, and Marlene and her husband David DICK. Cherished grandmother of Robert, Lori, Nikki, Stacee, Jane, Paul, Bryan, Philip, Michael and 5 great-grandchildren. Also lovingly remembered by her sister Dorothy ALEXANDER and her family and the family of her late brother Jack BULLOCK. Special thanks to the nurses and staff at Lakeshore Place for their loving care. Visitation at Smith's Funeral Home, 1167 Guelph Line (one stoplight north of Queen Elizabeth Way), Burlington (905-632-3333) on Thursday 7-9 p.m. where Funeral Service will be held on Friday, April 15, 2005 at 1 p.m. Cremation. If desired, expressions of sympathy to the Red Cross Society or the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario would be sincerely appreciated by the family. www.smithsfh.com

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CHADDOCK o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-04-05 published
GALLOWAY, Tom
Suddenly on Sunday, April 3rd, 2005, Tom GALLOWAY of London in his 67th year. Beloved husband of Marlene. Loving father and grandfather of Kim GALLOWAY (Craig CHADDOCK) and their children Cassandra and Nicola, and Kelly GALLOWAY- KAY (Norm) and their children Alexa and Alicia all of London. Dear brother of Joan RICHER (Robert) of Toronto. Visitation will be held on Tuesday from 7: 00-9:00 p.m. and Wednesday from 2:00-4:00 and 7:00-9:00 p.m. at the Westview Funeral Chapel, 709 Wonderland Road North, where the funeral service will be conducted on Thursday, April 7th, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. Interment to follow at Woodland Cemetery. Those wishing to make a donation in memory of Tom are asked to consider the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario.

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CHADDOCK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-05 published
GALLOWAY, Tom
Suddenly on Sunday, April 3rd, 2005, Tom GALLOWAY of London, in his 67th year. Beloved husband of Marlene (MAGNACCA) GALLOWAY. Loving father and grandfather of Kim GALLOWAY (Craig CHADDOCK) and their children Cassandra and Nicola, and Kelly GALLOWAY- KAY (Norm) and their children Alexa and Alicia, all of London. Dear brother of Joan RICHER (Robert) of Toronto. Visitation will be held on Tuesday from 7: 00-9:00 p.m. and Wednesday from 2:00-4:00 and 7: 00-9:00 p.m. at the Westview Funeral Chapel, 709 Wonderland Road North, London, where the funeral service will be conducted on Thursday, April 7th, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. Interment to follow at Woodland Cemetery. Those wishing to make a donation in memory of Tom are asked to consider the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario.

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CHADRABA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-09-27 published
APFEL, Dusan
(Born in Bratislava, Slovakia on March 30, 1944) Died peacefully on Sunday, September 25, 2005 at 7: 03 p.m. Dear husband of Bosena and father of Dusan APFEL Jr., both residing in Slovakia. Dear brother of Mirek and brother-in-law of Anna VYMYSLICKY and her husband Paul of Kitchener. Dearly loved friend of Diane SEDORE and Willy CHADRABA. Friends will be received at the Ridley Funeral Home, 3080 Lakeshore Blvd. W. (between Islington and Kipling Aves., at 14th Street, 416-259-3705) on Tuesday from 7 to 9 p.m. and Wednesday from 2 to 4 p.m. followed by a complete service in the chapel at 4 p.m. Cremation. Donations to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated. Messages of condolence may be placed at www. RidleyFuneralHome.com

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CHADWELL o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-05-04 published
WEILER, Robert " Bob"
At home, on Monday, May 2nd, 2005, Robert "Bob" WEILER of London in his 68th year. Very special husband and loving dad of Gail (TUCKER) WEILER, Jeff, of Beamsville, Michelle and her husband Ken BOE of Owen Sound. Proud papa of Zach, Jack, Taylor and Nicole. Dear brother of Marg and her husband Art PAQUETTE, Monica and her husband Jim STEELE, Veronica and her husband June MARKLE, Ray WEILER, Sandy and his wife Doreen, Nancy and Glenn CHADWELL and Lynda NEWMAN, and brother-in-law of Jim and Lorraine LIVINGSTONE, and Bill and Carolyn McGEE. Bob was a proud retiree of the Ontario Provincial Police. Cremation has taken place. A memorial service will be held at the Westview Funeral Chapel, 709 Wonderland Road North (2 blocks North of Oxford), on Thursday, May 5th, 2005 at 3: 00 p.m. with visiting one hour prior to the service. Interment of ashes at Saint Mary's Cemetery, Woodstock. Those wishing to make a donation in memory of Bob, are asked to consider the Canadian Diabetes Association.

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CHADWICK o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2005-08-03 published
PERRY, Verna Leanore (formerly BLAKE, ARSENEAULT, née FISH)
Peacefully, at the Grey Bruce Health Services in Wiarton, Monday evening August 1st, 2005. The former Verna FISH, of Wiarton, formerly of Windsor, in her 81st year. Beloved wife of Ray PERRY, and former wife of George BLAKE and the late Joseph ARSENEAULT. Loving mother of Richard BLAKE and his wife Sandra, Ronald BLAKE, Robert BLAKE and his wife Deborah, and Wesley BLAKE and his friend Denise, all of Windsor. Dear step-mother of Wilda GILBERT and her husband Blain, of Purple Valley, David PERRY and his wife Carolyn, of Owen Sound, Ron PERRY and his wife Pat, of Wiarton, Robert PERRY and his wife Jean, of Calgary, Gloria THOMAS and her husband Bob, Colleen THOMAS and her husband Mike, all of Wiarton, Ken PERRY and his wife Kim, of Owen Sound, Tim PERRY and his wife Cathy, of Brantford and Patty MILLARD and her husband Doug, of Calgary. Dear sister of Bernice CHADWICK, of Wiarton. Dear sister-in-law of Margaret FISH, of Windsor. Lovingly remembered by many grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Predeceased by a daughter Kathleen DONISON and two brothers Stanley and Russel FISH, a sister Shirley CUTFORTH, and her daughter-in-law Sharon BLAKE. Friends may call at the Downs And son Funeral Home Hepworth, Wednesday from 2: 00 to 4:00 and 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. Funeral Service will be conducted from Gateway Haven Chapel, Wiarton, Thursday morning at 11: 00 a.m. with Reverend Jack FEARNALL officiating. Memorial contributions to Wiarton Hospital or Friends of Gateway Haven would be appreciated as your expression of sympathy. Royal Canadian Legion Branch 208 Wiarton, Ladies Auxiliary will hold a memorial service Wednesday evening at 7: 00 p.m. Messages of condolence for the family are welcome at www.downsandsonfuneralhome.com. A tree will be planted in the Memorial Forest of the Grey Sauble Conservation Foundation in memory of Verna by the Downs and son Funeral Home.
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CHADWICK o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-09-12 published
CHADWICK, James " Jim"
At Woodstock General Hospital on Sunday, September 11th, 2005, James "Jim" CHADWICK of Woodstock in his 65th year. Beloved husband of Veronica. Dear father of Tracy CHADWICK of London, and Colleen CHADWICK and Sean CHADWICK, both of Woodstock. Loving Papa of Nicole and Erin. Dear brother of Ron CHADWICK and his wife Elizabeth of Toronto, and brother-in-law of Frances and Patrick KILLEEN of London and remembered by their families. Also missed by his many nieces, nephews and family in Ireland. Friends will be received at the Smith-LeRoy Funeral Home, 69 Wellington Street North, Woodstock on Wednesday, September 14th, 2005 from 1: 30 to 2:30 p.m. for a funeral service in the chapel at 2: 30 p.m. with Father Chris GEVAERT officiating. Cremation followed by interment later. If desired, memorial donations to the Canadian Diabetes Association would be appreciated. Smith-LeRoy, 537-3611. Personal condolences may be sent at www.smithleroy.com

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CHADWICK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-04-29 published
Reginald 'Red' HORNER, National Hockey League Hockey Player: The bad-boy captain of the prewar Toronto Maple Leafs shared the ice with such legends of defence as 'King' CLANCY and established a record for penalties that stood for 20 years
By James CHRISTIE, Friday, April 29, 2005, Page S7
The night of December 13, 1933, was a landmark night in the history of the National Hockey League. The career of Toronto Maple Leaf Irwin (Ace) BAILEY was ended with a life-threatening head injury suffered when he crashed to the ice following a hard check by Boston Bruins' Eddie SHORE.
What is not always mentioned is the fact that Mr. BAILEY was not the only man carried off the ice at Boston Garden that night. He had an avenger, a flame-haired bad boy named "Red" HORNER, the prototype of hockey's "policeman."
Red HORNER was the oldest Toronto Maple Leaf captain and oldest living member of the Hockey Hall of Fame. Red HORNER embodied Toronto Maple Leaf history. He was on the ice for the very first shift played at Maple Leaf Gardens in 1931 and was involved in ceremonies at the closing of the Gardens on February 13, 1999.
On the dangerous night in Boston Garden, Mr. BAILEY recalled in a 1985 interview with The Globe and Mail's Paul PATTON that "SHORE took my feet from under me. I wasn't facing him and when I fell, my head hit the ice and I went into convulsions.
"SHORE was standing over at the other side of the rink when Red went over and said, 'Put up your hands, I'm going to hit you.' And HORNER did. One punch was all he needed. The boys told me afterwards that they carried SHORE out feet first, just moments after they carried me out, and they needed seven stitches to sew him up."
While Ace BAILEY was still unconscious and recovering from surgery done at Boston City Hospital to relieve pressure on his brain, "My dad went to Boston and he checked into the Copley Plaza hotel because he knew that was where Conn SMYTHE (the Leaf manager) was staying. He had a.45 revolver with him and wanted to know where he could find SHORE. SMYTHE said, 'Let's go up to my room and have a chat.' SMYTHE got two of the hotel policemen to come up, and they must have slipped dad a couple of mickeys. SMYTHE put him on the train back to Toronto and Dad didn't wake up until he was back in Canada. Two weeks later, he got his gun back through the mail."
Fortunately, Red HORNER was all the avenger the Toronto Maple Leafs needed most nights during his 12-year career. Hockey feuds were serious matters and Mr. HORNER was hockey's version of the blunt instrument.
"Red" HORNER was born in a small rural community near Brantford, Ontario He was the son of a farmer. The HORNER family moved first to Ancaster, where he started school, then to Hamilton and eventually to Toronto. He was playing bantam hockey with North Toronto by his early teens, living with his half-brother who was a grocer, and his wife.
He was one of 72 players trying out for Frank SELKE's Marlboro juniors in 1926 and although young Red did not distinguish himself in that first practice, Mr. SELKE felt that he would be as patient as possible with him. The fact that Red was Mr. SELKE's grocery boy didn't hurt his chances.
Leafs founder Conn SMYTHE was a builder and well acquainted with Mr. SELKE, who was business manager of the electrical union. Mr. SELKE's autobiography recounts how Mr. SMYTHE was tiring of his Leafs being manhandled by the likes of the Montreal Maroons but couldn't pry any strong physical talents away from other National Hockey League teams.
Mr. SELKE's suggested solution was for Mr. SMYTHE to unload his vulnerable veterans and fill the lineup with robust kids from the Marlboros. Red HORNER made his National Hockey League debut on Saturday, December 22, 1928. He had already played a Friday night game with the Marlboro juniors and a Saturday afternoon match with a senior team when he was informed he'd be suiting up as a Toronto Maple Leaf that night at Arena Gardens on Mutual Street, the predecessor of Maple Leaf Gardens.
In a 2003 interview with the Internet site legendsofhockey.net, he recalled his debut: "He said, 'I'll tell ya what I'm gonna do. I'll pay you $2,500 for the balance of the season.' I thought about it and it sounded pretty good because I was making $25 a week as a clerk at the Standard Stock Exchange.
"I said, 'Well Mr. SMYTHE, I've only seen two pro games in my life before, I don't know any of your players, I haven't a car but if you'd like to pick me up and take me down tonight, I'll take you and introduce you to my mother and father.'
"He said, 'That's a deal,' and we shook hands on it. No signing or anything, just a handshake."
He was not a graceful skater but could move the puck quickly and possessed a gift for concentration under pressure. He could make a pinpoint pass while two forecheckers were zeroing in on him.
His tough, physical style of play earned him the league leadership in penalty minutes for eight of his 12 National Hockey League seasons. He set a record for penalties that lasted 20 years.
Mr. SMYTHE dispatched Mr. HORNER to a summer camp to work out and to put on weight in the summer of 1931. He was trained by Olympic pole-vaulter Ed ARCHIBALD. By the end of the summer, Mr. HORNER had gone from a soft 180 pounds to a solid 190.
In 1932, he was on a Stanley Cup winner with Toronto. For seven of his seasons, he played alongside another Toronto legend on defence, Francis Michael (King) CLANCY. Mr. HORNER played his entire career with the Maple Leafs and served as team captain from 1938 until his retirement in 1940. In 490 regular season games, he scored 42 goals and added 110 assists for 152 points. But his scoring statistics pale beside the fact he collected 1,264 penalty minutes during that time. He once collected 17 penalty minutes in the first 20-minute period of a game.
The scuffles didn't end when he retired as a player. Mr. HORNER, like Mr. CLANCY, turned to officiating and was an National Hockey League linesman for two seasons. On January 11, 1943, at Maple Leaf Gardens, he was working a game between the Maple Leafs and Detroit Red Wings when Detroit manager Jack ADAM/ADAMS berated him, alleging he had missed an icing call. Later in the game, Mr. HORNER lined up for a faceoff near the Detroit bench and Mr. ADAM/ADAMS reached out and shoved him, claiming he was blocking the view. Mr. HORNER swung around with an elbow that grazed his chin. Mr. ADAM/ADAMS shoved him again. Detroit player Syd ABEL took a swing at Mr. HORNER, who shoved Mr. ADAM/ADAMS hard before referee Bill CHADWICK stepped in.
Mr. HORNER went on to a business career managing North American Coal in Cleveland, Ohio, where he was the majority owner.
George Reginald (Red) HORNER was born in Lynden, Ontario, on May 28, 1909. He died in Toronto on April 27, 2005. He was 95. He was predeceased by his wife.

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CHADWICK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-30 published
CHADWICK, William " Bill"
Peacefully, at home, on Thursday, April 28, 2005. Born in Londonderry, Northern Ireland, in 1923, he immigrated with his parents at the age of 5. Bill started as a choir boy at St. Barnabus Anglican and later with Christ Church Deer Park Anglican. He served overseas in Europe for the Canadian Army Corps. Upon his return, following the end of the war, he graduated with his engineering degree at the University ofToronto. Bill started with Ontario Hydro in 1949 and retired in 1983. Following his retirement he worked as a consultant for many years. Beloved husband for 56 years to Margaret. Loving father to David (Georgina), Charlotte (Tim), and Douglas (Seema). Cherished grandpa to Tom (Kara), Keith, Peter, Richard, Catherine, and Blaine. A special thank you to the doctors and staff at the Chemotherapy Unit at North York General Hospital and our family doctor, Dr. Margaret Grunebaum. Funeral Service to be held on Monday, May 2, 2005 at Saint John's Anglican Church, York Mills (19 Don Ridge Rd.), visiting from 3 p.m. until the time of Service at 3: 30 p.m. Interment Saint John's Anglican Church Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations to the charity of your choice would be appreciated by the family.

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CHADWICK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-07-05 published
DOYLE, Ronald
Peacefully at home on Sunday, July 3, 2005 at the age of 72. Dear brother of Elaine (Al) CHADWICK, Mary (Hugh) CHARPENTIER, Pat (Don) HORAN and Fran McPHERSON. Predeceased by brother Doug (Sharon) DOYLE. Ron will be lovingly remembered by his many nieces and nephews. Friends may visit at the Ogden Funeral Home, 4164 Sheppard Ave. East, Agincourt (east of Kennedy Rd.), Thursday from 10-11 a.m. Funeral Service in the Chapel at 11: 00 a.m. Interment Holy Cross Cemetery. In memoriam donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation would be appreciated by his family.

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CHADWICK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-09-16 published
CHADWICK, William " Bill"
Peacefully at the Scarborough Grace Hospital on Tuesday, September 13, 2005, in his 92nd year. Loving husband of Mary for 57 years. Dear father of Ian (Susan) and Jerry (Sandy). Devoted grandpa of Jessica, Stephanie and Tim. Brother of Mary TAILOR/TAYLOR of South Africa. A Memorial Gathering will be held at the Scarborough Funeral Centre, (2966 Eglinton Avenue East at Bellamy Road, Scarborough) 416-289-2558 on Monday, September 19, 2005 at 2: 00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to the Tony Stacey Centre for Veterans Care (59 Lawson Road, Toronto, Ontario M1C 2J1).

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CHADWICK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-11-09 published
JOHNSON, Marjorie Evelyn (née CHADWICK)
Passed away peacefully after a brief illness, at Mississauga Trillium Hospital, Sunday, November 6, 2005. Our heartfelt thank you to the compassionate and caring nursing staff and doctors who added such comfort in Mom's final days. Mom cherished her family life in Applewood Acres and Bass Lake with her late husband Bob and is survived by her son Chad and beloved daughter-in-law Carole. Gramma J. will be missed by her two little darlings, Robert and Katie. Special thanks to the daughters she never had, who were always willing to step in to help out, Norma Sue, Elaine, Bonnie and to Uncle Robb for all his support. Dear sister of Leonard CHADWICK (Denise) and the Chadwick nieces and nephews, Stephen, Suzanne, Scott, Michelle and Marc. Predeceased by brother Eric (Win) and lovingly remembered by Richard, Jan, Allison, Mark and Jeremy of Pennsylvania. Mom was a notorious reader and at gatherings with family and Friends was always ready with her political ammunition to engage anyone in debate. She remained independent to the end and enjoyed her years at Westminster Court, Mississauga. At Mom's request we will be having a private gathering with family and Friends to celebrate her life this weekend. A donation to the Ontario Lung Association in Marjorie's name would be appreciated because "When you can't breathe nothing else matters." Messages of condolence to the family may be directed to chadjohnson@rogers.com

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CHADWICK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-11-14 published
CHADWICK, Ronald Bruce
After a courageous battle over the past year with cancer, died peacefully, surrounded by family, at his home, November 11, 2005. Dearest and loving husband of Elizabeth (Babe), father of Jeff and wife Rachael and Duff and wife Julie. Grandad of Keaton, Dryden and Caleb. He was predeceased in September of this year by brother James Grant CHADWICK of Woodstock, Ontario. Born June 25, 1934, in Woodstock, Ontario. Founder and President of Spectrum Abrasives Limited of Mississauga, Ontario. Ron enjoyed travelling, cottaging and spending time with his family and Friends. Friends and family may call at Roadhouse and Rose Funeral Home, 157 Main Street South, Newmarket, Ontario, for visitation Tuesday evening 7 p.m.-9 p.m. and Wednesday 2 p.m.-3 p.m. Funeral Services in the Chapel Wednesday, November 16, 2005 at 3 p.m. As expressions of sympathy, memorial donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society and may be arranged by contacting the FuneralHome. Condolences/Donations/Flowers www.roadhouseandrose.com 905-895-6631

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CHADWICK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-11-15 published
DAVIS, Myrtle
Passed away peacefully at the Trillium Health Centre, Mississauga on Monday, November 14, 2005 in her 83rd year. Beloved wife of the late Gordon. Much loved mother of Karen and her husband Steve BREITNER, and Lori and her husband Mark CHADWICK. Loving grandmother of Kevin, Kelly, Kyle, Marsha, Lisa and Sandra. She will be sadly missed by her family and Friends. Friends may call at the Turner & Porter "Peel" Chapel, 2180 Hurontario Street, Mississauga (Hwy. 10 North of Queen Elizabeth Way) on Wednesday, from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Service to be held at Church of the Holy Spirit, 1170 Tynegrove Road, Mississauga, on Thursday, November 17, 2005 at 11 a.m. Interment Glendale Memorial Gardens. If desired, memorial donations may be made to the Trillium Health Centre Foundation, or to the Princess Margaret Hospital Foundation.

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CHAFE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-02-15 published
CHAFE, E. Gordon
Peacefully at Parkwood Hospital, London, on Monday February 14, 2005. E. Gordon CHAFE of R.R.#4, Thamesford in his 88th year. Beloved husband of Berniece (GRAHAM) and dear father of Harvey and Judi of London, Bob and Julie of Ingersoll, Brenda and Frank FIORAMANTE of Goulais River, Mary Lee and Herb DE WITT of Point Edward and the Late John CHAFE (1979.) Also loved by 9 Grandchildren Cindy, Jill, Heather, Matthew Gordon, Cristopher, Dawn, Melissa, Sarah and Peter and 14 great-grandchildren. Predeceased by his only brother Gerry and his late wife Dora. Friends may call at the Harland B. Betzner Funeral Home, 177 Dundas Street Thamesford on Wednesday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. where Funeral Service will be held on Thursday February 17, 2005 at 11 a.m. Pastor Byron WITHINSHAW officiating. Interment Bethel Cemetery, Warwick Township. Gordon served with the Royal Canadian Engineers in Continental Europe from 1940-1945, was employed at Polymer Sarnia, taught at Wheable Secondary School and retired from Kellogg Canada in 1982. As an expression of sympathy memorial donations may be given to the Alzheimer Society or Parkwood Hospital.

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CHAFE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-12-17 published
CHAFE, Berniece Monta (GRAHAM)
Suddenly, at Bluewater Health Mitton Street Site, Sarnia on Thursday, December 15, 2005 Berniece Monta (GRAHAM) CHAFE, 79, of Thamesford, Ontario, and most recently of Fairwinds Lodge, Sarnia, went home for Christmas on December 15, 2005. She was born July 31, 1926 in Warwick Township to Fred and Edna GRAHAM. In 1947 she married E.L. Gordon CHAFE, and together they shared 58 years of marriage, raising four children, living first in Sarnia, then "on the farm" in Thamesford. She served her Lord throughout her life, in community volunteer work, at the Free Methodist Church, and in employment at Sears and Teucher and Metz Plumbing (London). She was a loving and devoted wife, mother, grandmother, sister and friend. Beloved wife of the late Gord CHAFE. Loved mother of Robert and Julie CHAFE of Port Perry, Brenda and Frank FIORAMANTE of Goulais River, and Mary Lee and Herb DEWITT of Point Edward. Step-mother of Harvey and Judi CHAFE of London. Dear grandmother of 9 grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren. Also survived by brothers Ron and Irene GRAHAM, Neil and Diane GRAHAM, dear sister Phyllis CULLEN, several nieces and nephews and many dear Friends. Predeceased by her son John, sister and brother-in-law Dora and Gerry CHAFE. A funeral service will be held on Monday, December 19, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. at Smith Funeral Home, 1576 London Line, Sarnia (519) 542-5541. Interment to follow in Bethel Cemetery, Warwick. Friends will be received at the Smith Funeral Home on Sunday, December 18, 2005 afternoon from 2 to 5 p.m. and again on Monday morning from 10 a.m. until service time at 11 a.m. Expressions of sympathy through donations to International Child Care Ministries or the Heart and Stroke Foundation would be appreciated by the family. Memories and condolences may be sent online at www.smithfuneralhome.ca

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CHAFE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-11-03 published
CHAFE, William Thomas " Bill"
After a lengthy illness on October 31, 2005 at Toronto East General Hospital in his 80th year. Bill CHAFE, beloved husband of Gerry, loving father of David. He is survived by his brothers Danny and John, his sister Esther FLYNN and many nieces and nephews in Newfoundland and the U.S.A. A graveside service will be held on Friday at 1: 00 p.m. at East Lawn Cemetery in Hamilton.

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CHAFEE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-07-12 published
CHAFEE, James Edwin " Ed"
In loving memory of a dear husband, father and grandfather James Edwin "Ed" CHAFEE who passed away 2 years ago today, July 12, He had a nature you could not help loving
And a heart that was purer than gold
And to those who knew and loved him
His memory will never grow cold.
Lovingly remembered by wife Bernice; children Bill and wife Victoria, Allan and wife Jo-Ann, Donna and husband Bob and grandchildren Shalo, Beau and his wife Cara and Rob.

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CHAFFE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-09-06 published
CLARKE, Gertrude J. (MARTIN)
(Former employee of Domtar Packaging for over 20 years) Peacefully at her residence, the Wildwood Care Centre, Saint Marys on Friday, September 2, 2005. Gertrude J. (MARTIN) CLARKE age 86 years, formerly of Elizabeth Street, Saint Marys. Beloved wife of the late Ray CLARKE (1979.) Loving mother of Ken and Linda CLARKE of R.R.#5, Stratford and Ron and Debbie CLARKE of Saint Marys. Proud grandmother of Brian and Sally CLARKE of Sebringville, and Diane and Jack CHAFFE of Mitchell, Sonya CLARKE and Nancy CLARKE both at home. Dear great-grandmother of Owen, Evan and Curtis. Dear sister of Loreen HAMILTON of Saint Marys. Predeceased by her parents William MARTIN and the former Stella BRAY and a brother-in-law Frank HAMILTON. Rested at the L.A. Ball Funeral Chapel, 7 Water Street North, Saint Marys on Monday 7-9 p.m. where the funeral service will be held on Tuesday, September 6, 2005 at 11 a.m. with Reverend Dr. Robert SPENCER officiating. Interment will follow in Exeter Cemetery. In her memory donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation or Camp Trillium (Childhood Cancer Support Centre). Branch #372 Hillcrest Rebekah Lodge held a service on Monday evening at 6: 45 p.m.

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CHAFFE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-11-09 published
CORBETT, Hazel I. (née MORENZ)
Peacefully, at Queensway Nursing Home, Hensall, on Tuesday, November 8, 2005 Hazel I. (MORENZ) CORBETT, of Hensall, in her 93rd year. Beloved wife of the late John "Jack" CORBETT (1984.) Dear mother and mother-in-law of Al and Elaine CORBETT of Strathroy, Connie and Bob CHAFFE of R.R.#5, Mitchell and Donna CORBETT of Exeter. Loving grandmother of Steve and Janine CORBETT, Jeff CORBETT, Jonathon and Leigha CORBETT, Cathy CORBETT, Becky and Jamie BEAL, Joe and Donna CHAFFE, Jack and Diane CHAFFE, Tony and Candace CHAFFE, Sally and Brian CLARKE and 19 great-grandchildren. Dear sister-in-law of Dorothy CORBETT. Sadly missed by several nieces and nephews. Predeceased by her parents Albert and Eleanor MORENZ, one son Ross, one granddaughter Kim CORBETT, brothers Hugh and Annie and Roy and Mae MORENZ, sisters Marjorie and Les ADAM/ADAMS and Blanche and Harry CHAPMAN, brothers-in-law and sisters-in-law Edward CORBETT, Bertha and Archie McGREGOR, Dorothy and Harold PARKER, Jim and Edna Mae SANGSTER and Evelyn and Ed SCHROEDER. The funeral service will be conducted in Hensall United Church, on Thusday, November 10, 2005 at 2 p.m. with visitation 1 hour prior to service. Mr. Bob HEYWOOD officiating. Interment Baird's Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to the Hensall United Church, Parkinson Society or Juvenile Diabetes Association. (J.M. McBeath Funeral Home, Zurich). Condolences may be forwarded through www.jmmcbeathfuneralhome.com A tree will be planted as a living memorial to Hazel CORBETT.

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CHAFFE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-08-23 published
CARTER, Mary Sweatman (née FOTHERINGHAM)
On Saturday, August 20, 2005, in her 90th year, at the Golden Plough Lodge in Cobourg. Much loved mother of Susan CHAFFE and her husband Terry, Hall, and Michael and his wife Barbara. Will be fondly remembered by Madeline CARTER, and by grandchildren Michael, Kevin, Matthew, Alexandra, Christina, Hilary, Brant, Shannon and Nancy and their families. Proud great-grandmother of eleven. Predeceased by husbands Jim CARTER and W. Hall CARTER and sister Olga WARD. Survived by brother Brant FOTHERINGHAM. Cremation has taken place. We are deeply grateful to the wonderful staff at both the Cobourg Retirement Residence and the Golden Plough Lodge for their patient and kind care during the last two years of Mary's life. In lieu of flowers, the family would welcome donations on Mary's behalf to The St. Peter's Building Fund; St. Peter's Anglican Church, P.O. Box 113, 240 College Street, Cobourg, Ontario K9A 4K2. A service to celebrate Mary's long life will take place at St. Peter's Anglican Church in Cobourg on Friday, August 26 at 11 a.m. Condolences received at www.maccoubrey.com.

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CHA surnames continued to 05cha002.htm