WATTEGHEM o@ca.on.kent_county.wallaceburg.wallaceburg_courier_press 2005-06-29 published
VAN WATTEGHEM, Richard Alan
Richard Alan "Dick" VAN WATTEGHEM of Calgary, formerly of Wallaceburg and Toronto passed away on June 22, 2005 at the age of 48. Leaving to mourn his loss are his mother Vi VAN WATTEGHEM of Chatham, his brother Frank VAN WATTEGHEM (Cathy,) his niece Shannon (Randy LEVASSEUR,) nephew Trevor VAN WATTEGHEM (Karen) and their children Tommy, Madelyn and Mia, all of Windsor and several aunts, uncles and cousins. Dick also leaves behind a number of exceptionally true and loyal Friends in Calgary and Toronto as well as the staff at Beswick House who helped make his final days more comfortable. A graveside service will be conducted by Diaconal Minister Cheryl KIRK on Saturday, July 16, 2005 at Riverview Cemetery in Wallaceburg at 11: 30 a.m. A time of fellowship and refreshment will follow. If desired, remembrances to the Beswick House may be left at the Haycock-Cavanagh Funeral Home, in Wallaceburg. 519-627-3231.

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WATTEGHEM o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-06-28 published
VAN WATTEGHEM, Richard Alan " Dick"
Richard Alan "Dick" of Calgary, formerly of Wallaceburg and Toronto, on June 22, 2005, at the age of 48. Leaving to mourn his loss are his mother Vi VAN WATTEGHEM of Chatham, his brother Frank VAN WATTEGHEM (Cathy,) his niece Shannon (Randy LEVASSEUR,) nephew Trevor VAN WATTEGHEM (Karen) and their children Tommy, Madelyn and Mia, all of Windsor and several aunts, uncles and cousins. Dick also leaves behind a number of exceptionally true and loyal Friends in Calgary and Toronto as well as the staff at Beswick House who helped make his final days more comfortable. A graveside service will be conducted by Diaconal Minister Cheryl KIRK on Saturday, July 16 at Riverview Cemetery in Wallaceburg at 11: 30 a.m. A time of fellowship and refreshment will follow. If desired, remembrances to the Beswick House may be left at the Haycock-Cavanagh Funeral Home in Wallaceburg 519-627-3231.

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WATTEGHEM o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-06-25 published
VAN WATTEGHEM, Richard Alan (1956-2005)
Dick VAN WATTEGHEM, after a courageous battle, passed away on June 22, 2005. Dick was born on August 17th, 1956 in Chatham, Ontario, graduated with a B.A.A. - Interior Design from Ryerson in 1979. Dick moved to Calgary in 1990, to form Martens/VanWatteghem Design Consultants Ltd., with Sharon MARTENS, but due to illness, stepped away from the business in 1995. Dick brought his great sense of style, his creative talent, and his unique, sweet sense of humour to everyone he met. Leaving to mourn his loss is his mother Vi VAN WATTEGHEM of Chatham, his brother Frank (Cathy) of Windsor, his niece Shannon (Randy LEVASSEUR) and nephew Trevor (Karen KENNY) and their children Tommy, Madeline and Mia. Dick was predeceased by his father Frank in 1973, his great friend and colleague Peter RICE in 1994 and his little 'Angel' Dillon in 2004. Dick will also be missed but will live on in the hearts of his extended family - Lynn McGREGOR from Toronto and from Calgary - Sharon MARTENS and Robert HLADY, Pat LARSON, Wendy ARNETT, Jeff KAPLER, Britt SIMMONS, Wendy Ovaris ANDERSON and Gary KRIVY. Memorial tributes may be made to Beswick House (c/o The Sharp Foundation, Suite 530, #2, 3012 - 17 Avenue S.E., Calgary, T2A 0P9); in thanks for the caring attention Dick received.

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WATTEGHEM - All Categories in OGSPI

WATTERS o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2005-08-19 published
KENNEDY, Myrtle Irene (née RICKER)
Of Sauble Beach passed away peacefully at Grey Bruce Health Services, Wiarton, on Sunday, August 14th, 2005. Myrtle will be fondly remembered by her family, including her sister Grace SARGENT, of North Bay; her nieces Joyce BRINKMAN, of Stouffville, LaVerne BUNSCH, of Nobel, and Janet WATTERS, of Orillia; and nephew Glen SARGENT, of North Bay. Myrtle was born Myrtle Irene RICKER, in Commanda, Ontario and is predeceased by her husband, Bruce KENNEDY. According to Myrtle's wishes, there will be no visitation or service. Arrangements entrusted to the Thomas C. Whitcroft Funeral Home and Chapel, Sauble Beach (519) 422-0041. The Family wishes to give special thanks to Dr. K.R. MacNAY and staff and palliative care services at the Wiarton Hospital. As expressions of sympathy, the family would appreciate memorial donations to Palliative Care at the Wiarton Hospital. A Lilac tree will be planted at the funeral home in memory of Myrtle. Condolences may be expressed on-line at www.whitcroftfuneralhome.com
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WATTERS o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-01-25 published
SPRAGUE, Hazel Mary (née WELTER)
At her residence on Monday, January 24, 2005. Hazel Mary SPRAGUE of Terrace Lodge Aylmer in her 85th year. Beloved wife of the late Clarence SPRAGUE (1974.) Dear mother of Doug SPRAGUE and wife Barb of Aylmer, Gary SPRAGUE of London, Trudy BRADT and husband Bob of Pt. Burwell, Shirley WATTERS and husband Bill of Lyons, Robert SPRAGUE and wife Cindy of Linwood, Michigan and Rhonda ODANSKI of Aylmer. Loving grandmother to Todd, Sheri, Denise, Jeff, Kevin, Kyle, Jessica, Leah, Amy and 10 great grandchildren. Born in Colonsay, Saskatchewan on August 12, 1920, daughter of the late Arthur and Mary Jane (PERCY) WELTER. Hazel was a hairdresser and worked for a number of years as a chef at the Central Hotel. Friends may call at the H.A. Kebbel Funeral Home, Aylmer for Public Visitation on Wednesday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. A private family funeral service will be held on Thursday, January 27, 2005 at 11: 00 am. Cremation will follow with burial of ashes in the Aylmer Cemetery. Reverend Norman JONES, officiating. Donations to Terrace Lodge Auxiliary would be appreciated.

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WATTERS o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-05-30 published
PETTIT, Donald William
Peacefully at his residence on Sunday, May 29, 2005. Donald William PETTIT of New Sarum in his 87th year. Beloved husband of Dee PETTIT. Dear father of Sam and wife Marilyn of Aylmer, Don of New Sarum, Dan and wife Janet of Saint Thomas and Marilyn WATTERS and husband John McGREGOR of R.R.#6, Aylmer. Step-father to Greg DUNGAN and wife Carol, Bob DUNGAN and Diana THOMAS. Loving grandfather to Jason, Don, Marlene, Steven, Danyel, Stephanie and Robert. Also survived by 9 great grandchildren and a number of nieces and nephews. Predeceased by his wife Marion (GARTON) PETTIT (1988,) daughter Marlene PETTIT (1950,) daughter-in-law Julie PETTIT (2005,) brother Harvey PETTIT and sisters Florence JOHNSON, Eleanor KUNZ and Mabel ASHTON. Born in Yarmouth Township on March 22, 1919 son of the late Charles and Flora (FOWLER) PETTIT. Don was a farmer at New Sarum for most of his life and he was mail carrier at R.R.#7, Aylmer (Kingsmill). He wintered in the Tampa area of Florida for 38 years. Friends may call at the H.A. Kebbel Funeral Home, Aylmer on Tuesday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. The funeral service will be held at the Seventh-day-Adventist Church, Manor Road at Talbot Line, Saint Thomas on Wednesday, June 1, 2005 at 3: 00 pm. Interment, Orwell Cemetery. Donations to the Diabetes Association or the Seventh-day-Adventist Church would be appreciated.

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WATTERS o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-06-27 published
UTLEY, Edith " Ella" M. (née MOYER)
At her residence on Friday, June 24, 2005. Edith (Ella) M. UTLEY (née MOYER) of Woodingford Lodge Woodstock and formerly of Eastwood and Kent Street Woodstock in her 93rd year. Beloved wife of the late Ray J. UTLEY (1981.) Dear mother of Lois WATTERS and her husband Ross of Princeton, Joan BRUBACHER of Southampton, Barbara SEYMOUR and her husband Al of London. Loved grandmother of seven grandchildren and 13 great-grandchildren. Dear sister of Evelyn JACQUES of Woodstock and sister-in-law of Eileen MOYER of Woodstock. Predeceased by her brothers Charles, Norman, Chester and Robert MOYER, sons-in-law Edward YEOMAN and Cleason BRUBACHER, brother-in-law Joe JACQUES and by granddaughter Kathy WATTERS. Also survived by several nieces and nephews. Ella was a longtime member of Saint John's Anglican Church (Eastwood) A.C.W. Friends may call at the R.D. Longworth Funeral Home, 845 Devonshire Avenue, Woodstock, 539-0004. Tuesday 2: 30-4:30 and 7-9 p.m. where the memorial service will be held in the chapel Wednesday at 1: 30 p.m. with Reverend Keith SUTHERLAND officiating. Interment was held in the Saint John's Anglican Cemetery, Eastwood. Contributions to the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario or Saint John's Anglican Church Memorial Fund would be appreciated. Online condolences at www.longworthfuneralhome.com

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WATTERS o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-10-29 published
WORKMAN, Fred Laverne
Suddenly at his residence on Thursday October 27th 2005, Fred Laverne WORKMAN of Mill St. Woodstock in his 75th year. Beloved husband of D. Jean WORKMAN (née WATTERS.) Dear father of Don and his wife Marlene, Barb KLEINER and her husband Gerry all of Woodstock. Loved grandfather of Allan WORKMAN, Jeff (Connie) WORKMAN, Jerry KLEINER and Lindsay KLEINER and great-grandfather of Paige WORKMAN and Owen KLEINER (Edwards.) Also survived by several nieces and nephews. Predeceased by a brother Bill WORKMAN and by his sister Eva ORT. Fred was a member of the Royal Canadian Legion Branch #55 Woodstock. Friends may call at the R.D. Longworth Funeral Home, 845 Devonshire Ave. Woodstock (539-0004) Sunday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. where the funeral service will be held in the chapel on Monday at 10: 00 am. Interment Windfall Cemetery. Contributions to the Canadian Cancer Society or the Canadian National Institute for the Blind would be appreciated. Online condolences at www.longworthfuneralhome.com

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WATTERS o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-11-02 published
McNAMARA, Julia Louise " Lou" (née BEAN)
At London, Ontario on Tuesday November 1, 2005 at the London Health Sciences Centre after a valiant battle with cancer. She was in her 88th year. Beloved mother of Margaret KERNAGHAN (Bill) of Edmonton, Alberta, Fr. Terrence McNAMARA of Chatham, Sr. Dianne McNAMARA, S.P. of London, and Patrick McNAMARA (Janet) of Greensboro, North Carolina. Predeceased by her husband, Gerald (1990) and infant daughter Patricia Louise. Dear grandmother of Patrick and Shawn KERNAGHAN, Meghan, Colleen, and Ryan McNAMARA. Great-grandmother of Brendan and "Katie" KERNAGHAN. Dear sister of Alice WATTERS, Ann WRIGHT, Evelyn MARION of Sudbury, Eileen McKINSTRY of Kingston, Kathleen DONOHUE of London. Predeceased by her sister Velma RADEY, Earl, Donald, Henry and Frank BEAN. Louise was born on December 17, 1917 the daughter of the late Joseph and Mildred COONEY) BEAN. She was a 62 year member of the Catholic Women's League. Visitation at John T. Donohue Funeral Home, 362 Waterloo St. at King, London, on Wednesday from 2-4 and 7-9 o'clock. Parish Prayers Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Funeral Mass will be celebrated at St. Patrick's Church, 377 Oakland Avenue at Dundas Street East, on Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. Interment in St. Anthony's Cemetery, Chatham at 2: 30 on Thursday. Donations to the charity of one's choice.

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WATTERS o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-12-03 published
TOMLINSON, Heather Edy
Suddenly, as a result of an automobile accident on Thursday, December 1st, 2005, Heather Edy TOMLINSON of Saint Marys, Ontario in her 53rd year. Beloved daughter of Mrs. Norma B. TOMLINSON of London and the late Ronald F. TOMLINSON. Dear mother of Jordie MARGISON and Janalynne ROGERS, Jesse MARGISON and Brandy WATTERS of London; Greg MARGISON and Johanna; and Nikki TOMLINSON of Saint Marys, Ontario. Dear sister of Sherri LONG and Ted of London and Scott TOMLINSON and Pam of Simcoe. Loving Aunt of Christine, Dean and their children Bo and Paige, Dan and Amy, Ryan and Jaime and their son Liam, Jamie and Laura, and Sean and Katie. Cremation has taken place. The family will receive Friends from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Monday at the A. Millard George Funeral Home, 60 Ridout Street South, London where the funeral service will be conducted in the chapel on Tuesday, December 6th at 11: 00 a.m. As an expression of sympathy the family would greatly appreciate donations directed to a trust account set up for Heather's daughter Nikki at any Royal Bank Branch Account Number 02882-003-5084520. On line condolences accepted at www.amgeorgefh.on.ca.

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WATTERS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-05-23 published
Les BARTLEY, Lacrosse Coach and Executive: 1954-2005
As the man behind the Toronto Rock, he led a neophyte team to unsuspected heights in North American professional sport
By Danny GALLAGHER, Special to The Globe and Mail, Monday, May 23, 2005, Page S6
Toronto -- Over seven seasons of operation, the Toronto Rock lacrosse club has stick-handled its way from pro-sport obscurity to achieve cult status and a blaze of success both on the floor and at the turnstiles.
Suddenly, the National Lacrosse League's Rock is chic in Hogtown, and it's all because of Les BARTLEY. As head coach and general manager, he led the team to four league championships. Of course, he did not do it alone (former Toronto Maple Leafs executive Bill WATTERS is principal owner, and minority shareholders include Tie DOMI, Brendan SHANAHAN and Bobby ORR) but, as the mastermind of the team's success, he was the iconic head and leader of the current Rock dynasty.
Given that, it's all the more surprising to learn that Mr. BARTLEY himself was an unspectacular lacrosse player. Growing up in St. Catharines, Ontario, he also played football for St. Catharines Collegiate Institute. He was a defensive end when Malcolm ALLEN met up with him and discovered him to be "exceedingly strong" physically. "When he came into a room, he had a huge presence but not because he was 6-3 and weighed 250. He was a wiry guy about 5-10, 165 pounds."
Not long after graduating from high school, Mr. BARTLEY landed a job on the General Motors' V-8 assembly line in St. Catharines. He later became a union representative for United Auto Workers, which became the Canadian Auto Workers in 1985. He was what the union calls an "in-plant elected official" for the local in St. Catharines. For 20 years, he was a key negotiator in contract talks with General Motors both at the local and national level. As it happened, one of the people who worked with him at the Canadian Auto Workers office was Mr. ALLEN, his high-school crony and friend since 1968.
"Les was a compassionate, caring person," said Mr. ALLEN, who is financial secretary for the union's local in St. Catharines. "The employees he represented in contract talks, he put them first and foremost. When it came to family, he always wanted to know how you were and how the children was doing."
It was while at Canadian Auto Workers that Mr. BARTLEY decided to coach lacrosse on the side. In 1992, he joined the Buffalo Bandits for a short unpaid stint as a scout and then took on coaching duties when the team got off to an 0-3 start. So what did he do right off the bat? Well, he merely led the Bandits to 22 consecutive wins and a league championship. He followed that with title wins in 1993 and 1996.
In 1998, professional lacrosse evolved into the National Lacrosse League with the addition of the Ontario Raiders, the first Canadian franchise. Mr. HARTLEY became coach and the team went 6-6 playing out of Hamilton's Copps Coliseum. The following season, the Raiders were shifted to Toronto to become the Rock, and that's when Mr. BARTLEY spun his magic again, spearheading the team to four league titles in five years.
He also found a measure of success elsewhere. He coached Canada to international lacrosse titles, including the Heritage Cup served as the assistant coach of the St. Catharines senior A team that won its first Minto Cup in 10 years in 2001; and led Team Canada to the 2003 world indoor title.
"He's a guy who had no history in the game coming in to coach Buffalo and then he wins all these championships and becomes one of, if not the best coach lacrosse has ever known," said Jim VELTMAN, who was captain under Mr. BARTLEY in both Buffalo and Toronto for a total of 12 seasons.
Mr. BARTLEY was a legend at evaluating and acquiring talented players. As a motivator and coach, he was known for his pre-game pep talks and for his innovation.
He pioneered the use of specialists rather than two-way offensive and defensive players in a game that is dominated by offence.
"It was Les who implemented that style of having special offensive and defensive players and other coaches started doing the same thing," said Mr. VELTMAN. "I was a multi-faceted player and he wanted me to go out the offensive door but he allowed me to run back on defence. He gave me that latitude and I appreciated that."
"We have been and will be successful because we have depth with role clarity," Mr. BARTLEY once said. "Each player buys into playing their specific role. It simplifies everything. Each guy just does his job at the best level they can." But Mr. BARTLEY wasn't just a coach who stood behind the bench. Off the floor, he held team-bonding sessions at hotels in places such as Orillia, Ontario, and he would bring in sports psychologists to help bring out the best in his players.
"Les used mental imagery and exercises a lot," said Mr. VELTMAN. "He'd take you in a high school and have you jumping 20 feet off a platform in a harness -- stuff like that. That was a way to deal with the rougher edge in a person and lacrosse player. He was very fanatical and when he spoke, he was intense and passionate but he wasn't an in-your-face coach."
At first, some team members were puzzled by the techniques but soon discovered his off-the-floor tactics contributed to the team's success. "I can see now where he was coming from with his ideas," Rock goaltender Bob WATSON told reporters after the team won this year's National Lacrosse League championship without Mr. BARTLEY behind the bench.
One way or another, he brought it all together with the result that his overall coaching record of 93-38 (.709) in the regular season and 18-4 in the playoffs remains the best of any coach in National Lacrosse League history.
Mr. BARTLEY fell ill at the end of the 2003 season and was forced to relinquish his duties, although he stayed on as vice-president. Last year, he drew on his labour-negotiating experience and set aside his illness to coax the National Lacrosse League and its players' association to agree on a new three-year collective bargaining agreement at a time when the players had threatened to go on strike. As it turned out, he was a voice of reason when one was most needed.
"The players hold him in such high regard that his presence at the bargaining table elevated the level of trust in the process," National Lacrosse League commissioner Jim JENNINGS said.
In recognition, on May 9, the league named him executive of the year and renamed its coach-of-the-year award the Les Bartley Trophy.
On May 14, just before the Rock won its fifth league championship against the Arizona Sting in front of a crowd of 19,432, Mr. BARTLEY's story was told in a three-minute video that earned a standing ovation.
Les BARTLEY was born on March 11, 1954, in St. Catharines, Ontario He died there on May 15, 2005, of colon cancer. He is survived by his wife, Gloria, and children Matt and Laura. A private family service was held on May 16.

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WATTERS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-01-19 published
Judge KANE a giant in two arenas
Hockey and law were his driving passions in life
Former National Hockey League arbitrator had 'common touch'
By Christian COTRONEO, Staff Reporter
Joseph Charles KANE's heart belonged on a bench -- and even behind one.
As a Superior Court judge, his decisions from the judicial bench helped mould civil society in Ontario.
As a hockey coach, he shaped the lives of countless youth -- even if he had to be uncivil about it at times.
"The national anthem is finished," he would holler from his team's bench. "It's all right to move now."
The true measure of a man, KANE often said, is in his Friends. In that case, the former hockey coach, athlete and judge who died January 11 at the age of 76 was among the wealthiest men in the world.
Everyone from Maple Leafs coach Pat QUINN to sports magnate Steve STAVRO to Justice Roy McMURTRY attended KANE's funeral at Leaside United Church last Saturday.
"I have never been to a more glorious celebration of a man's life," said hockey analyst Bill WATTERS.
"I think he had more of a profound influence on me than I realized at the time. He always had a smile. He was always so positive."
WATTERS was 19 when he first met KANE.
"I thought, 'Boy, he's the kind of guy I would most like to be like,'" said WATTERS, who at various times was a coach, friend and even neighbour.
The fit, muscular man from Stratford, who "swore but was never mean," had role model written all over him.
KANE was among four freshly minted lawyers who founded a criminal law practice in an old building near Bay St. and Bloor Ave. KANE had the unenviable task of collecting fees from the clients.
"We were no good at charging fees," says former Justice Hugh LOCKE, who was a partner at the time. "So Joe collected the money. We called him the Vacuum Cleaner."
In 1978, after 23 years as a lawyer, KANE was appointed a county court judge in the City of Toronto. By 1997, he was sitting on the Superior Court bench.
"He was a very human judge," LOCKE says. "He knew what troubles people had. He had a very close, common touch."
Ontario Chief Justice McMURTRY, a friend of KANE's for more than 50 years, said KANE excelled when it came to tenant and landlord issues -- cases that could be so complex "a lot of judges sort of avoided them."
"But Joe understood people and he knew how to bring them together."
KANE was the consummate mediator, and his passion for law and hockey intersected when he served as an arbitrator for the National Hockey League.
Between hockey and the courthouse, KANE always found time for home.
"He was very hands-on," said daughter Wendy KANE. " Always involved in his children's lives and interested in their careers."
Along the way, KANE coached his four sons and spearheaded the move to bring a hockey team to York Mills Collegiate Institute in the early 1980s.
By then, the married father of six had long shaken the nickname Vacuum Cleaner -- and had been busy dispensing nicknames of his own. KANE's Friends were called the Fly, Spider and the Brush, names they kept for decades.
At one point, KANE reserved hockey tickets for a friend at the Corel Centre in Ottawa, but that friend found no tickets waiting for him at the arena.
Desperate, he tried using his nickname.
There were four tickets waiting for someone called "Haematoma."
"That's Joe," said WATTERS. "He was a judge. He was a scholar. But if he forgot your name, he would use your nickname."

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WATTERS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-02-01 published
WATTERS, Elaine Lillian
Passed away peacefully at York Central Hospital, Palliative Care Unit on January 30, 2005. Elaine was born in Truro, Nova Scotia and resided in Thornhill, Ontario for the last 33 years. Beloved wife of the late Dr. Robert WATTERS, loving mother to April Corinne YOUNG and husband Craig, and Kathryn Marie COLANTONIO and husband Chris. Grandmother to Amanda Marie YOUNG, Victoria Anne YOUNG, Andrew Robert COLANTONIO and Marie Elizabeth COLANTONIO. All were special to her and she loved them dearly. Elaine will be missed by all her family and remembered by her Friends as a positive and joyful person, who lived each day to its fullest. A private funeral was held at Marshall Funeral Home. A Memorial Reception for Friends and family will be held on Saturday, February 5th, 2005 between 3-5 p.m. at the Thornhill Golf and Country Club. In lieu of flowers, please send donations to York Central Hospital, Palliative Care Unit or the Canadian Cancer Society. "Come to me, all you who are weary and burdened and I will give you rest". Matthew 11: 28

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WATTERS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-03-08 published
WATTERS, Donald Charles, F.C.I.A.A.
In memory of Don WATTERS, an employee of Crawford Adjusters Canada, New Liskeard office, and a past president of Canadian Independent Adjusters Association. Passed away at the Temiskaming Hospital on Sunday, March 6, 2005 at the age of 64. Beloved husband of Lillian WATTERS. Dear father of Kathleen (Mrs. Jay FRASER) of Sturgeon Falls, Brian and his wife Michelle of Pickering, and Michael and his wife Jennifer MacKINNON of Lively. Loving grandfather of his "Pride and Joy" (grandchildren) Samantha, Alexander, Julia, Erin, Mackenzie, Cassandra and Katie. Survived by his mother Alice WATTERS of Sudbury, and brother Richard and his wife Ruth of Tillsonburg, two nieces and two nephews. Friends will be received at the Perrin Funeral Chapel Ltd., 128 Whitewood Ave., New Liskeard, Ontario on Wednesday from 2 until 4 and 7 until 9 p.m. A Memorial Mass will be held on Thursday, March 10, 2005 at 10: 30 a.m. from Our Mother of Perpetual Help Church, 81 Maple Street, New Liskeard, Ontario. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Temiskaming Hospital Community Cancer Support, or the Knights of Columbus Memorial Account. Cheques made to these charities may be forwarded to the Perrin Funeral Chapel Ltd., P.O. Box 734, New Liskeard, Ontario, P0J 1P0.

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WATTERS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-15 published
WATTERS, Robert
(R.G. Watters and Co. Ltd.) It is with great sadness the family announce the passing of Robert on Thursday, April 14, 2005 at the age of 82. Beloved husband and best friend of Lillian for 49 years. Loving father of Lynn CLAY and her husband Larry, and Karen LISLE and her husband Dave. Fun loving Gramps of Carolyn, Jason, Jessica and Samantha. Robert will be sadly missed by his sister Jean ROCHESTER (Doug) and brother Fred (Gerri) and the late Peggy DONALD (Jim.) Lovingly remembered by many family and Friends. Friends may call at the Turner and Porter Butler Chapel, 4933 Dundas Street West, Etobicoke (between Islington and Kipling Aves.) from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. on Sunday. Funeral Service will be held in the Chapel on Monday, April 18, 2005 at 3 p.m. If desired, donations to the Salvation Army would be appreciated.

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WATTERS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-05-27 published
FEARON, Shirley Irene (née WATTERS)
On Wednesday, May 25, 2005, at Scarborough General Hospital, following a battle with cancer. Survived by her husband Harold son Ron (Edda) of Thunder Bay; brother Ronald (Marion) of Mactier sister Diane GRAVES of Burlington and Constance ZUMPE of Barrie. The family will receive Friends at the Ogden Funeral Home, 4164 Sheppard Ave. East, Agincourt (east of Kennedy Rd.) on Friday, from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Service to be held at the Ogden Funeral Home on Saturday at 1: 30 p.m. Private Interment. If desired, memorial donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society or the Canadian Diabetes Association.

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WATTERS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-06-17 published
ROSENTHAL, Lena " Skinny" (née DAVIS)
Passedaway at Toronto East General Hospital on Wednesday, June 15, 2005, in her 94th year. Predeceased by her husband Emil. Loving mother of Carol MURPHY (Paul), James (Rema) and Jane WATTERS (Brian.) Dear grandmother of David, James (Tracey) and Bob MURPHY Suzanne, James and Patrick ROSENTHAL; Glenn (Joanne) and Cathy WATTERS, and Jennifer NAGY (Simon.) Great-grandmother of Kayla and Samantha MURPHY, Jessica and Dana MURPHY, Rachael, Sarah and Brian WATTERS, and Matthew and Lauren NAGY. Survived by her sister Winifred HOMAN of Florida, and brother Douglas DAVIS of Penetang. Predeceased by sisters Frances HULBERT and Kathleen COLBY, and brothers Wallace and Harold DAVIS. Lena will be fondly remembered by many nieces and nephews. Family reception at Sherrin Funeral Home, 873 Kingston Road, Toronto, on Saturday, June 18, 2005, 2: 00-4:00 p.m. No flowers please.

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WATTERS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-11-25 published
CHURCH, Fintan Christopher
Peacefully, at Maple Villa Nursing Home, Burlington, on Wednesday, November 23, 2005, in his 65th year. Beloved son of the late George and Madge CHURCH (née SHEEHAN) of Ireland. Very loved by many brothers, sisters, in-laws, nephews, nieces and extended family members. Also sadly missed by faithful Friends. Fintan had been on sick leave from Initial Security at the Chrysler Plant, Brampton since October 2003 and a resident of Burlington since November 2003. Very sincere thanks to all of Fintan's caregivers at Joseph Brant Hospital Cancer Clinic and Dr. Keith LEWIS of Brampton. Special thanks to everyone at Maple Villa Nursing Home for all of your loving care. Most sincere appreciation also to Father WATTERS, Father MIHM, Mr. Randy MATTERS and Father Ian DUFFY for their spiritual care and consolation to our dear Fintan. Visitation at Smith's Funeral Home, 485 Brant Street (one block north of City Hall), Burlington (905-632-3333) on Friday from 3-5 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Mass will be celebrated at St. Gabriel's Roman Catholic Church, 2261 Parkway Drive, Burlington, on Saturday, November 26, 2005 at 10 a.m. Private interment. If desired, expressions of sympathy to the Joseph Brant Memorial Hospital Foundation - Cancer Clinic would be sincerely appreciated by the family. Prayer Vigil Friday at 7 p.m. at the Funeral Home. www.smithsfh.com

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WATTERSON o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-05-03 published
Bomber survivor's wish to be buried with crew
By Michelle MacAFEE, Canadian Press
Epe, Netherlands -- For 61 years, Michael CASSIDY wondered why he survived the crash of his Halifax bomber in a Dutch field where five of his fellow crewmates died.
Losing altitude after its nose was sheared off by a Canadian bomber the night of April 24, 1944, the plane's two right engines were hit by German fire, prompting pilot Doug WATTERSON to order his crew to bail out.
CASSIDY, a tail gunner from the Ottawa area, struggled to find his parachute in the dark and wiggled his way out of the slim opening in the turret he could push out with his feet against the air pressure.
The image seered in his memory as he left the plane was of the silhouettes of four of his six crewmates standing motionless in the plane as he jumped -- having assumed they had already escaped.
Moments later he hit the ground and soon saw the wreckage of his downed craft burning a few fields away near the village of Zuilichem.
Those final moments of what was his third flight over German-occupied territory with the 420 Snowy Owl Royal Canadian Air Force Squadron never left him, and now -- six weeks after his death in Toronto of prostate cancer at age 81 -- CASSIDY's wish to be buried with his crew is about to be fulfilled.
His widow, Jana CASSIDY, planned to travel to Zuilichem in southern Holland with her husband's ashes yesterday for a full military burial tomorrow.
"They were his brothers in arms," CASSIDY said in an interview from Toronto as she prepared to leave for Holland with her mother, brother and some of CASSIDY's 10 surviving children.
"You put your life in the hands of the six people with you and they did the same thing because their actions determined whether you lived or died. They depended on each other."
CASSIDY, 28, who spent four years with her husband, said his lost Friends were very much a fixture in his mind and heart.
"We'd be just out walking or something and what he would think, even so many years later, was 'What could we have done to save all our lives,' recalled CASSIDY.
"It was this reconsidering of what they could have done differently, it would still be very real in his mind."
Michael CASSIDY, who had beaten back prostate cancer the first time last year, had until recently been planning on joining the more than 1,300 Canadian veterans who arrived in the Netherlands yesterday to take part in a week of events to commemorate the 60th anniversary of the country's liberation from German occupation.
The group, many of whom are in their mid- to late-80s, are gearing up for an ambitious agenda that includes visits to two large Canadian war cemeteries and a parade expected to draw as many as 350,000 Dutch citizens to the streets of Apeldoorn.
The Netherlands campaign stretched out over nine months and claimed 7,600 lives.
Michael CASSIDY's sister, Pat SEED, said her brother longed to be a pilot, but volunteered to be a tail gunner because he worried the war would be won before he'd get to see action.
"He never seemed to be scared or anything," SEED, 75, said in an interview from Ottawa, recalling the many letters she exchanged with her older brother.
"He was just excited and knew he was fighting for his own loved ones at home."
CASSIDY's plane crash caused some anxious weeks at the family's home in Brittania Bay, now a suburb of Ottawa, as the first telegram listed him as missing before a second followed to report he had been taken prisoner.
Jana CASSIDY, recounting her husband's own story with help from audio tapes he recorded long before his death and from their own conversations, said that following the crash, CASSIDY eluded the Germans for three days by heading south in stocking feet.
He was captured trying to cross a bridge over the River Waal and after several weeks of interrogation on suspicion he was a spy, he was sent to a prison in Holland.
There, he met the only other survivor of the Halifax bomber crash, mid-upper gunner Ray TANNER, who was turned over to the Germans after surviving the crash.
The two remained close Friends until TANNER's death about 15 years ago.

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WATTERSON o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-04-09 published
Mike CASSIDY, Businessman And Publisher 1923-2005
In 1944, he survived the destruction of his Halifax bomber over wartime Holland, Sandra MARTIN writes. Now, 61 years later, his remains will cross the Atlantic to join his long-dead crewmates in their Dutch graves
Saturday, April 9, 2005, Page S9
He was a small-time entrepreneur, a newspaperman and the devoted father of 10 children, yet it was the two years that Mike CASSIDY spent overseas fighting the Germans that had the greatest influence on his life. He was a tail gunner, a famously endangered species during the air battles of the Second World War, but he survived to become a prisoner of war. For the rest of his life he lamented the deaths of his crew members, going so far as to receive special permission to be buried next to their graves in a small village in Holland.
Bryan Michael CASSIDY was born in Ottawa in 1923, the only son and middle child of Charles and Marjorie CASSIDY. In the Depression, the family moved to Britannia Bay, then a summer cottage area on the Ottawa River and now a suburb of Ottawa. It was an ideal place for a boy to grow up, sailing in summer and skiing in winter. His younger sister, Patricia (Pat) SEED, remembers Bryan, as he was always called at home, asking for fashion advice before he went out and then knocking on her bedroom door to fill her in on all the details after he came home.
His father served overseas with the Canadian army at Ypres and Vimy Ridge during the First World War, and enlisted once again in the Second World War, which may help to explain his son's eagerness to sign up as well. Initially, he was rejected by the air force because he only had high school graduation and not senior matriculation. He applied instead to the army and was going to join the tank corps when the air force relaxed its requirements.
He joined up in February, 1943, was sent to training camp in Mont Joli, Quebec, and shipped overseas seven months later. Mike CASSIDY yearned to be a pilot, but volunteered to be a tail gunner because he feared the war would be over before he joined the fighting if he waited to be called up as a pilot.
He was assigned to the 420 Snowy Owl Royal Canadian Air Force Squadron based in Yorkshire, England. The squadron was equipped with the Handley Page Halifax heavy bomber. Similar in design to the famous Lancaster, the smaller Halifax was the aircraft in which Canadian aircrew flew 70 per cent of their wartime operations. In all, about 4,000 were built, the most powerful being the durable Halifax III night bomber.
After a series of training flights, Mr. CASSIDY started flying over German-occupied territory in April, 1944. On his third mission, his Halifax III completed its run over Karlsrube, Germany, early on the morning of April 25, and was heading home when the nose of the plane was sheared off after colliding with another Canadian bomber.
In vain, pilot Doug WATTERSON tried to steer the damaged bomber back to Britain. German Luftwaffe planes spotted the Halifax and started firing, knocking out two of the plane's engines. Later, Mr. CASSIDY, remembered fearing the worst and thinking, "It's going to be strange to be dead."
The pilot gave the order to bail out as the plane reared and tumbled toward the ground. At first, Mr. CASSIDY had trouble locating his parachute, which had become stuck in the ceiling of the plane, but finally he got it on. He dived out head first. Moments after he pulled the rip cord, the plane exploded and then crashed into the ground near the small Dutch village of Zuilichem. He and Ray TANNER, the upper gunner, survived, but the rest of the crew died, either in the mid-air explosion or from the impact when the plane hit the ground.
Tail gunners had an appalling survival rate because they were obvious and exposed targets in their Plexiglas spheres set into the belly of the bombers. Randall Jarrell wrote a short eloquent poem, The Death of the Ball Turret Gunner, about the horrific fate that awaited so many of them.
From my mother's sleep I fell into the State,
And I hunched in its belly till my wet fur froze.
Six miles from earth, loosed from its dream of life,
I woke to black flak and the nightmare fighters.
When I died they washed me out of the turret with a hose.
Mr. CASSIDY's sister Pat was 16 when the delivery boy peddled up to her parents' house carrying the ominous telegram saying Bryan was missing in action. "We only had a summer Catholic church in Britannia," she said, "and I took the streetcar into Ottawa to go to St. George's Church to pray that he would be all right, and the church was locked."
Both Mr. CASSIDY and Mr. TANNER eluded the Germans for about three days by surviving on chocolate bars and on water from the dikes. They were captured crossing one of the bridges over the River Waal. Mr. CASSIDY refused to give any information other than name, rank and serial number, according to his widow Jana CASSIDY. At first mistaken for spies, the two men were eventually interned in the first of several PoW camps in Germany, Poland and East Prussia before being liberated in 1945 after Germany surrendered.
"It was the biggest day of my life," Mrs. SEED said of waiting at the train station in Ottawa for her brother to disembark after his demobilization. "He made such a fuss that the newspaper people came over and asked if I was his girlfriend."
After the war, Mr. CASSIDY attended Carleton University and began his civilian life as a proof-reader at The Ottawa Citizen. He was an old-style, hard-drinking newspaperman, who had a successful run as a financial reporter for Dun and Bradstreet, before venturing into restaurant franchising and automation in Toronto, including San Francesco Sandwiches, the Longhorn Restaurant and vending machines.
In the 1960s, he operated a business in Montreal called C.F. Industries and Sparkomatic, selling electrode sparkplugs, but the political climate in Quebec worried him, and in the early 1970s he moved back to Toronto, where he launched The Press Journal with a partner. After its collapse, he started the quarterly magazine Press Review, a digest of news, awards and articles about journalism in Canada. He kept it going for more than 25 years, continuing to work as publisher after his diagnosis with prostate cancer last year.
His friend Ken BARRATT, who has known him since the early 1970s, remembers hearing about the hardships Mr. CASSIDY endured as a prisoner of war. With the Russians advancing from the east, the Germans forced the PoWs to walk as much as 60 kilometres a day. A big issue was finding enough food to eat.
Although they were a generation apart in age, the two men got along so well that Mr. CASSIDY sent him a fragment from a piece of his downed airplane, which local resident Peter Stoel had recovered from the bank of the River Waal. The salvaged parts of the plane were given to Mr. CASSIDY when he returned to Holland in 1995 to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the end of the war.
He married several times, twice to the same woman. "He kept making mistakes," his sister Pat said. "I was close enough to him to voice my opinion, but it was his life."
He met his last wife, Jana, about seven years ago. They were married about three years ago and she worked with him on Press Review until the end. "She took very good care of him while he was ill," Mrs. SEED said.
Mrs. CASSIDY is planning to fly to Holland the first week of May, with as many of the family as can make it, to bury her husband's ashes in the village of Zuilichem in a tomb next to the graves of the rest of the downed crew. "He always felt that he should have died with them," Mrs. CASSIDY said.
In an interview in The Toronto Sun in 1999, Mr. CASSIDY talked about his trips back to Holland, his guilt at having survived when his crewmates died, and his wish to be buried next to them. "When I first went back, in 1985, I had the feeling this is where I should have been," he told journalist Joe Warmington. "We lived together, ate together and we became closer than our own relatives."
The graves of the five crew who were killed in the crash have been maintained by the villagers. Every year, on May 5, they gather to remember the sacrifices these young Canadians made for their freedom. This time, on the 60th anniversary of the liberation of Holland, Mr. CASSIDY will finally rejoin his flight crew.
Mr. CASSIDY's widow is planning to continue publishing Press Review. The next issue, which is due out some time in June, will be a tribute to her husband.
Michael Bryan CASSIDY was born in Ottawa on August 13, 1923. He died of prostate cancer at St. Michael's Hospital in Toronto on March 17, 2005. He was 81. He is survived by his wife, Jana, 10 children from previous marriages, his sister Patricia and many grandchildren.

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WATTERSON o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-01-03 published
WATTERSON, April Marie
Suddenly and peacefully, at Lakeridge Health Corp., Oshawa on Saturday, January 1, 2005. April, in her 59th year, beloved daughter of June and the late Norm Anthony. Loving mother of Kellie and partner André of Kingston and Tracie and husband Jamie of Capreol, Ontario. Dear grandmother of Christian, Cameron and Morgan. Relatives and Friends may call at McIntosh-Anderson Funeral Home, 152 King St. E., Oshawa (905-433-5558) on Monday and Tuesday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Service will be held in the chapel on Wednesday, January 5, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. with cremation to follow. Donations in memory of April to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated.

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WATTERSON o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-01-05 published
WATTERSON, Bob
(Retired Short Order Cook, Fran's Restaurant and Past President of Ontario Manx Society) Peacefully, at York Central Hospital on Tuesday, January 4th, 2005. Bob, dear brother of Phyllis BUSCHE and the late Peggy MORRISON. Dear uncle of Gloria and Ray MILLER and Ron and Elaine MORRISON. Grand-uncle to Kimberly, Jason, Justin and Aaron. Family and Friends may visit at the Marshall Funeral Home, 10366 Yonge Street, Richmond Hill (4th traffic light north of Major Mackenzie Drive) on Wednesday 7 to 9 p.m. Funeral Service Thursday 1: 30 p.m. Cremation to follow. In Bob's memory, donations may be made to the Ontario Heart and Stroke Foundation or the Canadian Diabetes Association.

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WATTERSON o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-03-07 published
MYERS, Jacqueline " Jackie"
On Sunday, March 6, 2005 after a courageous battle at Southlake Regional Health Centre in Newmarket. Jackie MYERS beloved wife of Ian. Loving mother and mother-in-law of Sharon MYERS- VAMOSI and Peter VAMOSI, Aimee and William WATTERSON, and stepmother and mother-in-law of Susie and Wally CAMERON. Dear sister and sister-in-law of Norma and Raymond NEWMAN of England, and Brian and Helen ROTHFEDER of England. Devoted grandmother of Megan, Samantha, Sean, Joshua, Samson, and Anna. At Benjamin's Park Memorial Chapel, 2401 Steeles Ave. West (2 lights west of Dufferin) for service on Tuesday, March 8, 2005 at 10: 00 a.m. Interment Foresters Section of Pardes Shalom Cemetery. Shiva 20 Baif Blvd., Suite 709, Richmond Hill. If desired, memorial donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society, 1-888-939-3333.

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WATTERTON o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-06-28 published
HAMILTON, Hazel E. (KERRIGAN)
Suddenly at Strathroy Middlesex General Hospital on Sunday, June 26, 2005 Hazel E. (KERRIGAN) HAMILTON of Craigwiel Gardens, Ailsa Craig and formerly of Ilderton in her 90th year. Beloved wife of the late William B. HAMILTON (1976.) Dear mother of Marie and Al ATTWOOD, Bruce HAMILTON and Heather WATTERTON all of London, Bonnie and Ken PARKINSON of Denfield and Robert and Lynne HAMILTON of Ilderton. Also survived by 12 grandchildren and 8 greatgrandchildren. Dear sister of Shirley and Lou JOLLIFFE of Fergus. Predeceased by sisters Alva PAUL and Lena GREEN. Friends may call at the C. Haskett and son Funeral Home, 223 Main Street, Lucan on Tuesday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. where a private family service will be held on Wednesday, June 29th with Reverend Jock TOLMAY officiating. Interment Medway Cemetery, Middlesex Centre. Donations to a charity of your choice would be appreciated by the family. Condolences may be forwarded through www.haskettfh.com.

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WATTERWORTH o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-01-14 published
WATTERWORTH, James Rodney
Peacefully, at the London Health Science Center-South Street Campus, on Thursday January 13, 2005, James Rodney WATTERWORTH passed away in his 76th year. Dear brother of George and his wife Lilly, Don, Eileen BOAM and Marie BOWES. Special friend of Leona MOORE. Predeceased by his parents Shirley and James and brothers Archie and Garfield. Survived by many nieces and nephews. A Memorial Service will be held at the Memorial Funeral Home, 1559 Fanshawe Park Road (east of Highbury), 452-3770, on Monday January 17, 2005 at 1 p.m. with visitation one hour prior. Donations to the Canadian Diabetes Association or the London Health Science Center would be appreciated.

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WATTERWORTH o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-01-25 published
WATTERWORTH, Donald William

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WATTERWORTH o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-04-11 published
MORSE, Margaret (née JOHNSON)
At London on Sunday, April 10, 2005. Margaret MORSE of Aylmer in her 83rd year. Beloved wife of the late Robert MORSE (1992.) Dear mother of Larry MORSE and wife Margie of Texas and John MORSE and wife Tracy of Aylmer. Sister to Don JOHNSON and wife Betty of R.R.#4 Aylmer and Lucille WATTERWORTH of Aylmer. Also survived by a number of grandchildren, nieces and nephews. Predeceased by a brother Bus JOHNSON. Born in Malahide Township on June 15, 1922, daughter of the late Charles and Maud (ABELL) JOHNSON. Margaret was a school teacher at Richmond and Staffordville. Friends may call at the H.A. Kebbel Funeral Home, Aylmer on Tuesday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. where the funeral service will be held on Wednesday, April 13, 2005 at 11 a.m. Cremation will follow. Family Interment of Ashes in the Richmond Cemetery. Donations to the Richmond United Church would be appreciated.

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WATTERWORTH o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-06-03 published
JEFFERY, Luke
At Sprucedale Care Centre, Strathroy, on Wednesday, June 01, 2005, Luke JEFFERY formerly of Appin in his 92nd year. Loving husband of the late Alma (KELLESTINE) (1999.) Loving father of Rev. Shirley JEFFERY of Drayton, Margie and Ken WILSON of Appin. Grandfather of Pam and Dave WATTERWORTH, Christopher STONER and Janice DYKSTRA, Jacquie JAMES, Kari and Mark McDONALD. Loved by 5 great grandchildren and 4 great great grandchildren. Dear brother of Vera GOLDRICK and brother-in-law of Odetta JEFFERY. Predeceased by 4 sisters, Betty BOYCE, Sarah DEARING, Jessie DEARING, Georgina GREGORY and his brother John A. JEFFERY. Relatives and Friends will be received at the Van Heck Funeral Home, 172 Symes Street, Glencoe on Friday from 2-4 and 7-9 where the funeral service will be held on Saturday, June 4 at 11 a.m. Reverend Amanda BIRCHALL officiating. Interment Longwood Cemetery, Melbourne. Memorial donations may be made to Appin Presbyterian Church.

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