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"COY" 2005 Obituary


COY  COYEA  COYKENDAL  COYLE  COYLES  COYNE  COYSH  COYSMAN  COYSTON  COYTE 

COY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-04-02 published
HAND, W. Arthur
Born Sault Ste Marie, Ontario in 1908. Died peacefully at Hollyburn House, West Vancouver, on March 22, 2005.
Pre-deceased by his parents Thomas and Hannah Jane HAND and by his loving wife of 62 years Margaret Frances Hazen WHITMAN (Peggy.) Survived by his daughter Susan (Bert PORT,) son Peter (Susan,) grandchildren Andrew (Anne) and Brian (Christine) PORT, Stephen, Timothy and Leigh HAND and great-grand_son Simon PORT. Also by nieces Peggy COY and Beverley SPRAGUE.
Arthur was a Captain, Royal Canadian Artillery (Rtd.), 6 Canadian Anti Tank Regiment (1942-1946). Served as Assistant and Adjutant of the Regiment from 14 August 1942 to disbanding on 18 June He was with Confederation Life for 30 years and spent the last 11 years of his business life as Lay Executive Officer of the Anglican Diocese of Toronto. From 1960-63 he was General Secretary of the world wide Anglican Congress held in Toronto in July 1963.
A memorial service will be held at St. Christopher's Anglican Church, West Vancouver, on April 29, at 2: 00 p.m., followed by internment of ashes in the Memorial Garden there.

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COY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-11-29 published
MAHER, Edward Gerard " Gerry"
Retired Reinsurance Executive. Devoted husband, loving father and grandfather, beloved brother, uncle and friend, passed away suddenly November 26, 2005 at Lee Memorial Hospital, Fort Myers, Florida as a result of injuries sustained from a fall. Gerry was a model of faith, fortitude and love of family. He was a respected business executive, having graduated from Fordham in 1958, and worked for Guy Carpenter Reinsurance for over 35 years. In his later years, he was responsible for opening branches in many countries all over the world. Eighteen of his years with Guy Carpenter were spent in Toronto, Canada, where he raised his children. He forged many Friendships among his colleagues, here at home and internationally. Gerry was known to be a model of good stewardship in all aspects of his professional endeavours. When he retired, he offered his knowledge through volunteer efforts with Service Corps of Retired Executives, and parish finance administration for the parishes he attended. Gerry was a wondeful family man. He was born to John and Anne (DURCAN) MAHER, October 16, 1927, in the shadows of Mt. Nephin in Co. Mayo, Ireland. In his youth he participated in many athletic and scholastic adventures including boxing and drama. Gerry came to America in 1947, and worked for his Uncle Jack DURCAN while putting himself through college. He stayed very close to his 14 siblings in Ireland, England and New York. In 1952 he met the love of his life, Eileen STEEL, who survives him. They were married June 2, 1956. Together they raised seven children. Through perseverance and sacrifice, Gerry assured that each of his children could go to college. He often reminded his children of the value and importance of a liberal arts education. Gerry's greatest delight came from watching his grown children start their own families; he was very proud of his 19 grandchildren. He hoped to positively impact the next generation through family gatherings where many humorous stories were shared along with an appreciation of the family history and heritage. He was, above all else, a man of faith, devoted to daily reception of the Eucharist and recitation of the rosary. He was a member of St. Andrew Catholic Church in Cape Coral, Corpus Christi Catholic Church in Chatham, New Jersey, and St. Andrew's Catholic Church in Oakville, Ontario. He actively offered his time, talent and treasure to the church, especially through his volunteer work with the Corpus Christi Parish; as the mediator of the parish pastoral council at St. Andrew in Cape Coral; the St. Vincent de Paul Society, A.F.C.A.A.M. (African Caribbean American Ministry) and as a lector and Eucharistic Minister. He was a 4th Degree member of the Knights of Columbus. The best lessons of faith were taught by his lived example. In 2002, his son Brian died tragically, and this left a hole in Gerry's heart that never mended. We are comforted to know that father and son are now united in the presence of Christ, and that Gerry's heart no longer aches. We have lost our husband, father, grandfather, brother, uncle and friend. Our consolation is our faith in the day we will see him again, in his eternal happiness. In his 78 years Gerry touched the minds, hearts and souls of many. He was preceded in death by his parents, his brother Seamus MAHER of Manchester, England, and his son Brian MAHER of Charlotte, North Carolina. He is survived by his wife of 49 years, Eileen; children Kevin (Lucy) MAHER of Chatham, New Jersey Phyllis (David J.) FLORIAN of Kalamazoo, Michigan; Diane (Philip) SARIKAS of Beaverton, Oregon; Clare (David) EMERY of Calgary, Canada; Carol (William) MURRAY of Chatham, New Jersey; Patrick (Kim) MAHER of Beaverton, Oregon; his daughter-in-law Barbara (Davren) MAHER; nineteen grandchildren; and thirteen of his siblings, Noreen GAVIN, Anthony MAHER, Kathleen MAHER, Muiradack MAHER, all of Ireland; Grace COCK, Julia GORZKIEWICZ of England; Anne DINNEGAN of Cape Coral; Patrick MAHER, John MAHER, Frank MAHER, Theresa COY

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COYEA o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-01-01 published
DINGMAN, Pheobe Jane (ALDERTON)
On Tuesday, December 28, 2004 in Saskatchewan, Pheobe Jane (ALDERTON) DINGMAN in her 81st year. Survived by her 10 children and their families in Western Canada, son-in-law Ray HATHAWAY of Melbourne, Ontario and his children Barb, Raymond, David, and Martin HATHAWAY, Shirley COYEA and Evelyn WARD. Predeceased by her daughter Constance Lorraine HATHAWAY (1999,) and 2 sons David DINGMAN (1991) and Bob DINGMAN (2004.) Funeral service to be held at Carscadden G.R. Funeral Chapel in Moosemin, Saskatchewan on Tuesday, January 4, 2005. Burial in the Fleming Cemetery. Donations to Alzheimer's Society would be appreciated.

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COYKENDAL o@ca.on.kent_county.wallaceburg.wallaceburg_courier_press 2005-03-23 published
McLELLAN, Donald Wayne
Donald Wayne McLELLAN a resident of Copper Terrace in Chatham, formerly of Port Lambton passed away on Saturday, March 19, 2005 in his 84th year. Don had farmed on Ward Line for most of his life. He is the son of the late Ellen (WHALE) and William D. McLELLAN. Brother of the late Norman, Ray, Gordon, Lloyd, Wesley and John McLELLAN, Bessie COYKENDAL, Eve LENTHAL, Ila MILLER, Ruth MASEFIELD and infant Jennie. Dear godfather and great uncle of Nicole (TROTECHAUD) Church and her husband John of Port Lambton. Loved uncle of Marilyn TROTECHAUD, Ruth Anne MURRAY, Carol URQUHART, George MILLER, Stephen and Craig MacLELLAN and Forbes and Doug McLELLAN. Friends may call at the Haycock-Cavanagh Funeral Home, 409 Nelson Street in Wallaceburg from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. on Tuesday. The funeral service will be conducted by Reverend Bob WHALLS on Wednesday, March 23, 2005 in the chapel at 2 p.m. The interment will follow at McDonald Cemetery in Port Lambton. If desired, remembrances to Copper Terrace Memorial Gardens or the Alzheimer's Society may be left at the funeral home. 519-627-3231.

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COYLE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-11-12 published
COYLE, George Jr.
In loving memory of our dear son and brother George COYLE Jr. who left us November 13, 2000. If tears could built a stairway And memories where a lane We would walk right up to Heaven To bring you home again. No farewell words were spoken No time to say goodbye You were gone before we knew it And only God knows why. Our hearts still ache in sadness And secret tears still flow What it meant to lose you No one will ever know. Lovingly remembered by mother Edith sister Penny (Bill) and family. Nancy (Mike) family, and brother Joe COYLE.

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COYLE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-11-15 published
COYLE, George Jr.
In loving memory of our dear son and brother George COYLE Jr. who left us November 13, 2000. If tears could built a stairway And memories were a lane We would walk right up to Heaven To bring you home again. No farewell words were spoken No time to say goodbye You were gone before we knew it And only God knows why. Our hearts still ache in sadness And secret tears still flow What it meant to lose you No one will ever know. Lovingly remembered by mother Edith sister Penny (Bill) and family, Nancy (Mike) and family, and brother Joe COYLE.

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COYLE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-12-20 published
COULTHARD, William " Bill" S.
At his home, on Sunday, December 18, 2005, William "Bill" S. COULTHARD in his 82nd year. Born in Buffalo, New York December 29, 1923, raised in Windsor, resident of Tillsonburg since 1947. (Member of St. Paul's United Church, Tillsonburg; dedicated former accountant and later Personel Manager for Livingston's Industriesl, Tillsonburg and member of the 1952 Livies Gold Medal Basketball Olympic Team. Beloved husband of Irma V. (COYLE) (SHULTZ) COULTHARD. Predeceasd by his first wife June Frances (BARNES) COULTHARD (May 13, 1985). Much loved father and father-in-law: Carol and her husband David DODSLEY and their children: Carin, Cara, Derek and Rossa; Chris COULTHARD and his wife Pam and their children: Casey, Brett, Scott and Amy; Bruce COULTHARD and his daughter Sarah; Betty and her husband John ROE and their children: Joanna, Bronwyn, Emily; David COULTHARD and his wife Terry and their children: Christopher, Will, Owen and Irma's children: Bill COYLE and his wife LeAnne and their children: Lindsay, Shannon, Allison Margo and her husband Don BENTLEY and their children: Christopher and Taye and James COYLE. Bill was predeceased by his sister Mona COULTHARD- SPEED and late Stan. Survived by several nieces, nephews and cousins. Friends and relatives are welcome for public visitation to share memories of Bill with the COULTHARD family at the Verhoeve Funeral Home, 262 Broadway, Tillsonburg (842-4238) on Wednesday from 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. In keeping with Bill's expressed wishes, the Private family funeral service to celebrate Bill's Life will be conducted by Lynne ALLIN of the St. Paul's United Church. Interment Tillsonburg Cemetery. Memorial donations (payable by cheque) to the Lung Association or the Cancer Society would be sincerely appreciated by the family.

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COYLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-07-18 published
COYLE, David Marshall
Quietly at the Peter D. Clark Long Term Care Centre on Friday, July 15, 2005 at the age of 85 years. Beloved husband of 57 years to the late Isabel Thompson COYLE. Loving father of Elizabeth, Dudleigh (Barbara), Jennifer and Margaret (Martin). And lovingly remembered by grandchildren Janet Leona, Nancy, David, Patrick, Nicolaus, Isabel, Kelly, Charlotte, Catharine and Greggs. Remembered fondly by the members of the Big Table and the Little Table. We have been richly blessed by Dad, and we will celebrate his life by greeting Friends and family on Monday, July 18th, 2005 from 6: 00 p.m.-8:00 p.m. at the Pinecrest Visitation Centre (2500 Baseline Rd., Ottawa). Funeral Service to be held on Tuesday, July 19, 2005 at 2: 00 p.m. in the Pinecrest Remembrance Chapel. Interment to follow. We are very grateful to the compassionate and professional staff at the Peter D. Clark Centre. Please make donations in David's memory to St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church (2 Mulkins Street, Stittsville, Ontario K2S 1A6). Funeral arrangements entrusted to Cole Funeral Services (613-831-7122).

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COYLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-09-29 published
BRUHN, Beverly (1938-2005)
passed away peacefully on Friday, September 23rd, 2005 at the Bridgepoint Health Centre in Toronto, after a nine year battle with breast cancer. She leaves her three daughters; Annalisa COYLE (Bruce), Barbara BRUHN and Kristine BODDY (James) and four grandchildren; April, Blair, Mary Ellen and Brooke. She also leaves her sister Fay EWANICK (Henry) and their daughter Susan and her brother Bart CANTELON (Raeann) and their son Christopher. The family would like to thank the nursing staff at Bridgepoint for their care, compassion and high level of professionalism. A memorial will be held next spring in Oak River, Manitoba. If desired, in lieu of flowers memorial donations can be made to Canadian Breast Cancer (www.cbcf.org/ 416-815-1313 X350).

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COYLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-12 published
TITLEY, Georgina Linton
At the age of 92, went to be with the Lord on the Lord's day April 10th, 2005. Beloved wife of Clarence. Cherished mother of Brenda THISTLE. Dearly missed by in-laws Milly COYLE, Lillian COYLE, Pansy STOKER, Emily SMALLWOOD, Jean SCOTT, Ada MERRIMEN, Betty TITLEY, Edward TITLEY and their families. Friends may call at the Turner and Porter Roncesvalles Chapel, 436 Roncesvalles Ave. (at Howard Park) on Wednesday, April 13, 2005 from 11: 00 a.m.-1: 00 p.m. Followed by the Funeral Service in the Chapel at 1: 00 p.m. If desired, remembrances made in Georgina's memory to a charity or mission of your choice would be appreciated by the family. The family wishes to send their heartfelt thanks to the staff at Elmgrove Living Centre and the St. Joseph's Hospital for their loving care during Georgina's time with them.

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COYLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-05-27 published
STONE, Doris (née WIDDIFIELD)
Peacefully at Southlake Regional Health Centre, Newmarket, on Wednesday, May 25, 2005, at 60 years of age. Beloved wife of Terry. Loving mother of Brent and his wife Lori and Andrea and her husband Jason BELLAR. Dear grandmother of Mitchell, Owen and Blake STONE and Russell BELLAR. Survived by her mother Jean ASH, her brothers Ken (Barb,) Lorne (Pauline,) Doug (Linda,) Rick (Betty) and predeceased by her sister Ruth COYLE and her father Bruce WIDDIFIELD. Friends may call at Roadhouse and Rose Funeral Home, 157 Main St. South, Newmarket for visitation on Friday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral service in the chapel on Saturday at 1: 30 p.m. Interment at Aurora Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations to Southlake Regional Health Centre - Palliative Care would be appreciated.

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COYLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-06-18 published
A way out for those lost at the bottom of a glass
By Jim COYLE, Page A24
It would be a world-class understatement to say that Dr. Gordon BELL liked a challenge.
Who, after all, would choose to spend a lifetime treating some of the most deluded, deceitful, unruly, unreliable, unhygienic, destructive, apparently doomed and absolutely heart-breaking patients there are?
But the Saint Mary's, Ont, farm boy, who died this week at 93, had, as he put it, a "special calling" to work with alcoholics and drug addicts. And for that, tens of thousands of families across the continent surely thank him as his life is celebrated this weekend.
After receiving his medical degree in 1943, then serving in the army where he treated the psychiatric and emotional fallout of war, with a wife and two children to support, and having already suffered his own grief through the loss of a child to crib death, R. Gordon BELL was unsure what to do with his career.
He thought his skills and experience could best be used treating patients with emotional disorders. BELL started small With statutes of the day permitting physicians to take up to four patients into their home for treatment, he setup shop. He assured his wife, Mary; the worst they could expect were a few nervous old ladies as guests.
BELL had no idea, he would recall in a 1989 memoir, that his patients would turn out to be predominantly alcoholics, or that his work in the field of addictions would eventually see him appointed an officer of the Order of Canada and Win him the gratitude of thousands of people who were once the bane of their families.
BELL was a pioneer in the field As he set out, he found almost no useful guidelines in medical literature. The fellowship of Alcoholics Anonymous was only a decade old. The addicted were still widely regarded as incurable or hardly worth the bother. He had to learn on the job.
BELL moved the operation out of his house and set up the first of many clinics in Toronto for the treatment of addiction. Glenmaple. Shadow Brook. The Willowdale Hospital for women. The Alex G. Brown Clinic at Mimico reformatory and the Bell Clinic.
There were unexpected challenges along the way. The nurse who took it upon herself to minister to patients in ways that risked earning the clinic a reputation as a house of ill repute.
There were complications. The investigation by authorities into complaints that BELL was making a fortune sobering up wealthy drunks (when he was barely breaking even).
And, always, there was the failure rate inherent to addictions that would likely have discouraged less dedicated men "We were losing far too many truly talented individuals Bell wrote in his memoir. "The obituary columns reminded us constantly of the price of failure."
There were also, however the gratifying signs of success.
When funds were being raised for the Donwood Institute in the 1960s, BELL said, "Our (former) patients - those 'hopeless characters' nobody wanted - had contributed more than a half-million dollars by themselves."
By then, BELL had become recognized as a rare font of expertise in a singularly vexing field. He travelled widely in the U.S. giving seminars on addiction treatment. Demands for his service reflected the entirely democratic nature of addiction. He was a regular lecturer at a Michigan retreat house for alcoholic priests. He was sought by the United States. Navy to help deal with alcoholism problems in its ranks.
Years on, after having founded Bellwood Health Services in the 1980s, Gordon BELL still faithfully attended the graduation ceremonies for those who had arrived at his doors as the nearest thing to human wrecks.
He never ceased to be amazed at their stories. He also never stopped thinking about the ones who, for all their new hope and good intentions walking out the doors, didn't make it "Some of the most brilliant, talented people I have known died in their prime due to illness or injury related to addiction, in spite of everything that we, Alcoholics Anonymous, or other agencies could do," he said.
BELL could hardly have chosen better than to enter the field he did. "Our patients have been a fascinating, frustrating, exciting and challenging group of people who have presented us with every conceivable variation of chemical dependency and related physical, psychological, social and spritual problem."
As a young boy on the farm, BELL was always impressed "By the willingness of people to pitch in and help their Friends and neighbours - and even strangers."
So impressed, he made it the story of his life.

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COYLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-07-23 published
COYLE, Doreen
At the Toronto East General Hospital on Friday, July 22, 2005, Doreen, beloved daughter of the late James and Catherine COYLE. Devoted sister of Tom, Eileen and Jim, all predeceased. Lovingly remembered by her sister-in-law Agnes, her nephew Bob and his wife Laima; her nieces Tanya and Tamara. Friends may call at the Giffen-Mack Funeral Home and Cremation Centre, 2570 Danforth Avenue (at Main St. subway) from noon Monday until time of service in the chapel at 1 o'clock. Interment Saint John's Cemetery Norway.

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COYLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-10-04 published
COYLE, Ted " Edward"
At last his long struggle with Alzheimer's is over and he is at peace. Ted passed away at Parkview Home in Stouffville on October 1, 2005. Beloved husband of Dianne (PELVIN,) loving father of Carrie, Lisa (Al), and David (Fiona). Dear Grampa to Erynn, Cameron, Shane, Drew, Eleonor and Elizabeth. Ted is survived by his sisters Clara, Verna, Doris and Freda. Ted was an employee of Petro Canada for 32 years. The family wishes to thank the staff at Parkview for their kindness over these last few years. Cremation has taken place. Please join family and Friends to celebrate Ted's life on Friday, October 7, 2005 from 1-4 p.m. at Rouge River Community Centre, 120 Rouge Bank Dr., Unit 2, Markham 905-474-1007. If desired, donations to the Alzheimer Society would be appreciated by the family. To all those who knew him, Ted would not want us to mourn, but to remember the good times he spent with us.

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COYLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-10-15 published
MUSCATELLO, Giulio
Peacefully, at the Humber River Regional Hospital in Toronto, on Wednesday, October 12, 2005, at the age of 83, after a long illness resulting from a stroke. Loving husband of Nina. Loving father of the late David. Dear brother of Nick and Mary LUCARELLI. Predeceased by brothers Bill, Tony, Joe, sisters Annie COYLE and Gloria LUCARELLI. He will be sadly missed by many nieces and nephews in Toronto and Sault Ste Marie. Friends and family will be received at the Cardinal Funeral Home, 366 Bathurst Street (near Dundas), on Sunday, October 16th from 6-9 p.m. Chapel Service on Monday, October 17th at 1 p.m. Interment Queen of Heaven Cemetery. If desired, donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation.

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COYLES o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2005-09-16 published
COYLES, Audrey
Peacefully, in the presence of her family, on Wednesday, September 14th, 2005. Audrey, beloved wife of Bradley. Loving mother of Danah, Pamela and Jennifer. Fondly remembered Nanny of Drew, Allyssa, Halli, Maddie, Billie, Matthew, Meg, Emmalene, George Allan, Olivia and Alisha. Dear sister of Norah BETHUNE. A memorial service to be held in the Chapel of Skinner and Middlebrook Ltd, 128 Lakeshore Road E (1 Block West of Hurontario St.) on Saturday, September 17th, 2005 at 3: 00 p.m.
Page A2

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COYLES o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-09-16 published
COYLES, Audrey
Peacefully in the presence of her family on Wednesday, September 14, 2005. Audrey, beloved wife of Bradley. Loving mother of Danah, Pamela and Jennifer. Fondly remembered Nanny of Drew, Allyssa, Halli, Maddie, Billie, Matthew, Meg, Emmalene, George Allan, Olivia and Alisha. Dear sister of Norah BETHUNE. A memorial service to be held in the Chapel of Skinner and Middlebrook Ltd., 128 Lakeshore Road East (1 block west of Hurontario St.) on Saturday, September 17, 2005 at 3: 00 p.m.

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COYNE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-07-14 published
TOOP, Elizabeth Anne " Betty" (JAMES)
Elizabeth Anne (Betty) of Almonte. Peacefully in hospital, Almonte, Ontario on Tuesday, July 12th, 2005 at age 75. Elizabeth Anne JAMES beloved wife of the late Albert (Bert) Irwin TOOP. Loving mother of James (Beverley) TOOP, Pembroke, Carol TOOP (Phil) and Susan (Tim) COYNE all of London, Ontario. Dear sister of the late John (Joan) JAMES, Winfield, British Columbia, Robert (Lucille) JAMES, Alberta, Ennis (Betty) JAMES, Portland, the late Warren (Mary) JAMES, Ottawa, Audrey (Donald) MacDONALD, Clayton, Winston (Cheryl) JAMES, Haliburton. Loving grandmother of Rory and Mitchell TOOP. Friends may call at the Kerry Funeral Home, 154 Elgin Street, Almonte for visiting on Thursday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Funeral Service in the Kerry Chapel on Friday at 11: 00 a.m. with the Venerable Robert DAVIS officiating. Cremation to follow. Interment of Betty's ashes at Auld Kirk Cemetery, Almonte. Donations made in memory of Betty to the Heart & Stroke Foundation or Almonte Country Haven would be most appreciated by the TOOP family.

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COYNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-01-31 published
COYNE, Reta May Maud
Peacefully on Friday January 28th, 2005 at the Brampton Memorial Hospital in her 94th year. Predeceased by her parents John and Maud (née GAGE) COYNE and by her sister Violet Jane COYNE. Reta be dearly missed and remembered by her Friends. Friends will be received at the Ward Funeral Home "Brampton Chapel" (52 Main St. S. Hwy 10, Brampton) on Monday January 31st 2005 from 12: 30 pm until the time of service in the chapel at 1: 30 pm. Interment to follow at Brampton Cemetery.

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COYNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-06-28 published
International trade expert won Distinguished Flying Cross
Staff, Tuesday, June 28, 2005, Page S7
Ottawa -- Jack COYNE, one of Canada's leading trade lawyers, died of Alzheimer's disease in Ottawa yesterday. He was 86.
Born in Winnipeg, he enrolled at the University of Manitoba only to have his studies interrupted by the Second World War. He served as a pilot in the Royal Canadian Air Force and received the Distinguished Flying Cross. Later, he returned to school and, in 1948, began practising law in Ottawa, where he specialized in administrative law and international trade. He became a partner in the firm Herridge, Tolmie, Gray, Coyne and Blair, which later merged with Osler, Hoskin and Harcourt.
Over the years, he represented some of North America's largest companies and in 1989 he was one of several retired judges and trade lawyers selected to represent Canada in disputes under the Canada-U.S. free-trade agreement.
He is survived by his wife Margery and by their children Ryland, John, Barbara, Deborah and Jennifer. He also leaves his brother James, a former governor of the Bank of Canada.

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COYNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-06-29 published
COYNE, John " Jack" McCreary
World War 2 veteran, D.F.C., Q.C., M.A.
On Monday, June 27, 2005, in his 87th year, John McCreary COYNE. Beloved husband of the late Margery Joan (DANIELS) COYNE. Loving father of Jennifer of Toronto, Deborah of Ottawa, Barbara (Jeremy HOLLOWS) of Oxford, England, John (Karen ZEPPA) of Toronto and Ryland (Sheila REID) of Smiths Falls, Ontario. Cherished grandfather of Sarah, Matthew, Jessica, Sophie, Amanda, the late Anne, Laura, Heather, Rylie and Spencer. son of the late James Bowes COYNE and Edna Margaret COYNE of Winnipeg. Dear brother of Sally GOUIN and James COYNE. Rhodes Scholar, decorated World War 2 veteran, respected lawyer, world traveler, devoted husband, loving father and grandfather. Jack flew with the Royal Canadian Air Force, 1942-1945, and was decorated with the Distinguished Flying Cross. Prior to the war, he attended Ravenscourt School and received a B.A. (Hons.) from the University of Manitoba. He studied law at Oxford as a Rhodes Scholar after the war during which time he participated in the Spengler Cup hockey tournament as a member of the university's ice hockey team. Upon his return to Canada he joined the firm of Herridge, Tolmie, Gray, Coyne and Blair in Ottawa (later to be merged with Osler, Hoskin and Harcourt). Widely regarded as the best in the fields of administrative law and international trade, Jack represented some of North America's largest companies. This expertise led to his being named to the Canadian roster of panelists for dispute settlement procedures under Chapter 19 of the Canada-U.S. Free Trade Agreement. During his career, he served as legal counsel to several organizations including the Royal Canadian Geographical Society and the Fowler Royal Commission on Broadcasting. He was a member of the Board of Broadcast Governors, Trans Canada Pipelines, Ottawa Advisory Board and Canada Permanent Trust Company, Governor of the Canadian Tax Foundation and member of the board of governors at Trinity College School, Port Hope. He also served one term as a Rockcliffe Village councillor. Away from the rigours of work, Jack was devoted to his wife and children. He took particular pleasure in the summers spent at the family cottage at Meech Lake, sharing his love for sailing with family and Friends, a recreational activity he learned in his youth at Lake of the Woods near Kenora. He was a life member of the Royal Ottawa Golf Club and Rideau Club. He was also a long-time member of the Rockcliffe Lawn Tennis Club, Country Club and Cercle Universitaire. A funeral service will be held at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, 125 MacKay Street, Ottawa on Tuesday, July 5, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. Reception to follow in the church hall. Interment Beechwood Cemetery, Ottawa. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Jack's name to the Alzheimer Society or the Perley Rideau Veterans' Health Centre, both at 1750 Russell Rd., Ottawa, Ontario, K1G 5Z6. Condolences/ Donations/Tributes at: mcgarryfamily.ca (613) 233-1143.

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COYNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-07-02 published
COYNE, John " Jack" McCreary World War 2 veteran, D.F.C., Q.C., M.A.
On Monday, June 27, 2005, in his 87th year, John McCreary COYNE. Beloved husband of the late Margery Joan (Daniels) COYNE. Loving father of Jennifer of Toronto, Deborah of Ottawa, Barbara (Jeremy HOLLOWS) of Oxford, England, John (Karen ZEPPA) of Toronto and Ryland (Sheila REID) of Smiths Falls, Ontario. Cherished grandfather of Sarah, Matthew, Jessica, Sophie, Amanda, the late Anne, Laura, Heather, Rylie and Spencer. son of the late James Bowes COYNE and Edna Margaret COYNE of Winnipeg. Dear brother of Sally GOUIN and James COYNE. Rhodes Scholar, decorated World War 2 veteran, respected lawyer, world traveler, devoted husband, loving father and grandfather. Jack flew with the Royal Canadian Air Force, 1942-1945, and was decorated with the Distinguished Flying Cross. Prior to the war, he attended Ravenscourt School and received a B.A. (Hons.) from the University of Manitoba. He studied law at Oxford as a Rhodes Scholar after the war during which time he participated in the Spengler Cup hockey tournament as a member of the university's ice hockey team. Upon his return to Canada he joined the firm of Herridge, Tolmie, Gray, Coyne and Blair in Ottawa (later to be merged with Osler, Hoskin and Harcourt). Widely regarded as the best in the fields of administrative law and international trade, Jack represented some of North America's largest companies. This expertise led to his being named to the Canadian roster of panelists for dispute settlement procedures under Chapter 19 of the Canada-U.S. Free Trade Agreement. During his career, he served as legal counsel to several organizations including the Royal Canadian Geographical Society and the Fowler Royal Commission on Broadcasting. He was a member of the Board of Broadcast Governors, Trans Canada Pipelines, Ottawa Advisory Board and Canada Permanent Trust Company, Governor of the Canadian Tax Foundation and member of the board of governors at Trinity College School, Port Hope. He also served one term as a Rockcliffe Village councillor. Away from the rigours of work, Jack was devoted to his wife and children. He took particular pleasure in the summers spent at the family cottage at Meech Lake, sharing his love for sailing with family and Friends, a recreational activity he learned in his youth at Lake of the Woods near Kenora. He was a life member of the Royal Ottawa Golf Club and Rideau Club. He was also a long-time member of the Rockcliffe Lawn Tennis Club, Country Club and Cercle Universitaire. A funeral service will be held at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, 125 MacKay Street, Ottawa on Tuesday, July 5, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. Reception to follow in the church hall. Interment Beechwood Cemetery, Ottawa. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in Jack's name to the Alzheimer Society or the Perley Rideau Veterans' Health Centre, both at 1750 Russell Rd., Ottawa, Ontario, K1G 5Z6. Condolences/ Donations/Tributes at: mcgarryfamily.ca (613) 233-1143.

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COYNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-07-02 published
Jack COYNE, Lawyer: 1919-2005
A specialist in international trade and administrative law, he served on a panel that resolved disputes in the Canada-U.S. free-trade agreement, writes Sandra MARTIN. As an Royal Canadian Air Force pilot, he won the Distinguished Flying Cross
By Sandra MARTIN, Saturday, July 2, 2005, Page S9
Rhodes Scholar, decorated veteran and distinguished tax lawyer, Jack COYNE loved the law, history and his family. Although intensely private, his life merged with the public interest because of his own achievements and the controversies that flared around his brother James when he was governor of the Bank of Canada and his daughter Deborah when she was romantically involved with Pierre TRUDEAU.
He was the youngest of three children of James Bowes COYNE, a prominent Winnipeg judge, and Edna Margaret ELLIOT/ELLIOTT. Jack was nine years younger than his brother James, and four years younger than his sister Sally (now GOUIN.) "I was very fortunate," she said this week, "because I grew up with my older brother Jim, and my younger brother Jack grew up with me."
Remembering her brother as a very charming young man who was extremely good looking and intelligent, she said he was always popular because he played the piano. "And you know how it is when you're young and there's a gathering and there's a piano and somebody knows you play and you spend the rest of the time there." Years later, it became a family tradition for Mr. COYNE's five children, all of whom took piano lessons, to give their father recordings of their playing on his birthday.
Although not a natural athlete, he delighted in winter sports, especially hockey, which he learned to play on frozen ponds in Manitoba, and skiing, which he did with his own family every weekend in Ottawa. He was tall, about 6 feet, and slim with a short trunk and long legs and arms -- a bit like a daddy-long-legs. "He had a long stride which he used to full effect, partly because he had been taught to march during the war," says his son John.
An able student, he finished high school at 16, earned an honours degree in history and economics from the University of Manitoba four years later and won a Rhodes Scholarship to Oxford in 1940 as his older brother Jim had done before him in 1932. "It was a little diminishing," said Mrs. GOUIN. "I graduated from university without any great distinction, but I was very proud of my brothers."
Mr. COYNE always played down this achievement. "There weren't a lot of people in Manitoba back then, so your odds of getting one were pretty good." Besides, in 1940, he was much more interested in donning a uniform than an academic gown. He postponed the Rhodes Scholarship and found a job with the Bureau of Statistics (now Statistics Canada) while he figured out how he could get overseas and fight in the war.
In late 1941 (again like his older siblings), he enlisted in the Royal Canadian Air Force. Both COYNE men became pilots, each graduating at the top of his class, while their sister trained recruits and later worked in an administrative capacity at headquarters. When Jack qualified as a pilot, his sister's boss decided it would be "terrific publicity" if she, wearing her air force uniform, pinned the wings on her little brother.
After Mr. COYNE went overseas in 1942, he was stationed in northern Scotland and flew reconnaissance and bombing missions against German shipping off the coast of Norway. On one of these strikes, his squadron leader's plane was destroyed and his own plane, a Bristol Beaufighter, was hit and turned upside down. "He was able to right the plane and led his fellows back safely to home port," said his older brother Jim. He was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross for "skill, courage and resolution."
After the war, he took up his Rhodes Scholarship at Queen's College, where he showed off his skating skills as captain of the university hockey team in the Spengler Cup tournament. He graduated with a first-class bachelor's degree in law in 1947 and was called to the bar at Lincoln's Inn in London. The next year, he qualified to practise in Manitoba and Ontario; he settled in Ottawa, where he became a partner in the firm Herridge, Tolmie, Gray, Coyne & Blair. It later merged with Osler, Hoskin and Harcourt.
Unlike his older brother, who quickly abandoned law for the intricacies of monetary policy at the Bank of Canada (where he served as governor for a tumultuous period when John DIEFENBAKER was prime minister,) Mr. COYNE stuck with the law, but honed his practice to suit his interests in history, business and Canada's place in the world.
He specialized in international trade and administrative law and "very quickly carved out a real niche for himself in the 1960s as the acknowledged expert in Canada on anti-dumping," said his son John, general counsel for Unilever Canada. Another huge early case was his involvement in the trans-Canada pipeline debate. His specialty allowed him more scope than the straightforward practice of corporate law and got him closer to the business world than many of his colleagues.
"He was always interested in the inter-relationship between Canada and the rest of the world, which was probably an outgrowth of his experience during the war and at Oxford," said his son. Mr. COYNE represented some of the largest firms in North America and served on the Canadian roster of panelists for dispute settlement procedures under Chapter 19 of the Canada-U.S. free-trade agreement.
Lawyer Ron CHENG, who worked closely with Mr. COYNE at Oslers in the early 1980s, described his mentor as an old-school lawyer who set an example by doing rather than by telling. "He was one of the hardest-working lawyers I have ever come across. He was thorough down to the last detail, exploring every facet of an issue or problem and anticipating arguments from the other side," said Mr. CHENG. "He was a wonderful advocate who spoke compellingly and had the ability to draw an analogy from everyday life to give immediacy to a dry and arcane aspect of the law."
He had an impetuous side, too. "He had a sense of fun and he was a fast driver, a fact that was confirmed by everybody who drove with him," said Mr. CHENG. "He drove his car the way I'm sure he used to fly his Beaufighter."
If the law was Mr. COYNE's profession, his family was his passion. In 1952, he married Margery Joan DANIELS. They had five children Jennifer, Deborah, Barbara, John and Ryland. Jennifer remembers the family codes, such as MIK (more in the kitchen) or FHB (family hold back) that were invariably delivered with a wink at the dinner table. She says her father fostered independent thought and freedom of choice in his children, loved them all unconditionally, and taught them to always be there for each other, as he had been for them.
Two of his children followed him into law. Deborah, now a judge with the Immigration and Refugee Board, figured on the public stage in the 1980s because of her political affiliation with then Newfoundland premier Clyde WELLS in the move to abort the Meech Lake accord and her romantic liaison with Pierre TRUDEAU, which culminated in the birth of their daughter Sarah in 1991.
In his early 70s, Mr. COYNE began showing early signs of Alzheimer's disease, an affliction that gradually erased his prodigious memory and his independence. "It is a terrible disease," said his sister. "Not only does it rob the individual of all of his intelligence, but how devastating it must be to see your father disintegrating before your eyes."
Mr. COYNE's son John divides the progression of his father's Alzheimer's into three stages, beginning in the early 1990s when his mother became alarmed at his father's forgetfulness. Within a couple of years, Mr. COYNE himself knew something was amiss, "but it was one of those things he didn't want to talk about," his son says, explaining that silence is one of the concomitant tragedies of this "terrible affliction." The third stage came when the children realized their father was seriously impaired. He continued to go to his law office every day until the time came when he could no longer remember how to get home. That was when his family made the decision to put him into an institution, in 2000.
"That's a day I won't forget," said John COYNE, "because I was the one who had to take him to the home [Perley Rideau Veterans' Health Centre] and sit chatting with him as all of the kids left the room one by one, and him not really knowing at that point that this was where he was going to be spending the rest of his days."
John (Jack) McCreary COYNE was born in Winnipeg on June 20, 1919. He died of Alzheimer's disease in Ottawa on June 28, 2005. He was 86. His wife, Joan, predeceased him, on July 3, 2002.
He is survived by his five children, their partners, nine grandchildren and his siblings James COYNE and Sally GOUIN.
His life will be celebrated at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church in Ottawa on Tuesday.

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COYNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-07-08 published
I Remember -- Jack COYNE
By Gerald SCULLY, Friday, July 8, 2005, Page S7
Gerald SCULLY of Vancouver writes about Jack COYNE, whose obituary appeared on July 2.
In 1942, near St. Catharines, Ontario Jack COYNE and I were in the same class at elementary flying school. Modest, bright, dignified his persona and stature were above the ordinary. I doubt whether anyone knew he was a Rhodes Scholar. On one occasion, one of our classmates, all out of breath, delivered some startling news. "You got a higher mark than Jack COYNE!" I still consider that effort the highlight of my career. It never happened again. I doubt whether there are any veterans from that 1942 posting who, on more than one occasion, have not recalled that Jack COYNE, their comrade-in-arms, was a prince without equal.
I proceeded from flying school on a different course than Jack, though I, too, was stationed in Northern Scotland. I finished my air force career in India. It was more or less uneventful. The most dicey thing was landing our flying boat (a Catalina) on the Irrawady River in Burma. The hull split and we bailed out. We then survived for about 10 days on bully beef. We were airlifted to Rangoon.

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COYNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-08-05 published
LILLY, Jean Audrey (née COYNE)
79, peacefully at North Haven Nursing Home in Lewisporte, Newfoundland, July 22, 2005. Wife of Clifford LILLY of Little Burnt Bay. Sister of Irma, John, William and Robert COYNE. Predeceased by sister Dorothy PEPPER and parents John and Lela COYNE.

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COYNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-08-16 published
GOUIN, Sally (née COYNE)
Peacefully after a short illness, on August 5, at Temiskaming Hospital, New Liskeard, Ontario, aged 91. Widow of Air Commodore Peter GOUIN, mother of Judy, of Temagami, Ontario, and Margaret (Bruce LEVINE.) In lieu of flowers, donations to Temiskaming Hospital Computer-Aided Tomography Scan Foundation (421 Shepherdson Road, P.O. Box 4020, New Liskeard, Ontario, P0J 1P0) would be appreciated. Private funeral, Beechwood Cemetery, Ottawa.

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COYNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-06-23 published
TAILOR/TAYLOR, Bradda Teresa Pauline (née MILNER)
Suddenly in peace at home with her daughter and grandchildren, on Wednesday, June 22, 2005. Bradda MILNER, daughter of the late Hugh and Gladys MILNER. Dearly beloved wife of the late Bruce H. TAILOR/TAYLOR and special friend of David PITBLADO. Beloved mother and mother-in-law of Frances and David GAUTHIER, Dorothy TAILOR/TAYLOR, Fred and Wendy TAILOR/TAYLOR, Charles and Cheryl TAILOR/TAYLOR, Tim and Jane TAILOR/TAYLOR, Pauline and Peter FREW, and Philip and Shannon TAILOR/TAYLOR. Loving Gramma of 18 grandchildren and 2 great-grandchildren. Dear sister of Ian MILNER, Tean BARRICK, Douglas MILNER, Tom MILNER, Carol COYNE and the late Charles MILNER. Bradda was a past employee of Canada Packers, Status of Women's Council of Canada, Liberal Riding Association of Etobicoke North of which she was a past president, television Ontario and numerous legal firms. In addition to a very active career, she was very active and passionate about her needlework and crafts. Resting at the Newediuk Funeral Home, Kipling Chapel, 2104 Kipling Ave., Etobicoke (two blocks north of Rexdale Blvd.) from 7 p.m. Thursday. Funeral Saturday, leaving the funeral home 9 a.m. for Funeral Mass from St. Benedict's Church, 2194 Kipling Ave. at 9: 30 a.m., followed by cremation. As expressions of sympathy, donations to the Canadian Breast Cancer Foundation would be appreciated by the family. (The family will receive their Friends in the funeral home Thursday from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m and Friday 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.).

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COYNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-08-05 published
LILLY, Jean Audrey (née COYNE)
Age 79, peacefully at North Haven Nursing Home in Lewisporte, Newfoundland, July 22, 2005. Wife of Clifford LILLY of Little Burnt Bay. Sister of Irma, John, William and Robert COYNE. Predeceased by sister Dorothy PEPPER and parents John and Lela COYNE.

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COYNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-10-15 published
CRAIK, Frances Anne (née ROEMMELE) R.N.
Peacefully, at Scarborough Grace Hospital, on Friday, October 14, 2005, in her 77th year. Beloved wife of the late George CRAIK (1989.) Dear mother of Susan (Bill) COYNE of Fonthill, Anne (Doug) DOUCETTE of Markham and Liz (Paul) TAILOR/TAYLOR of Oshawa. Cherished Grandma of Lindsay, Kelly and Carolyn COYNE and Cole, Dean and Joel TAILOR/TAYLOR. Survived by loving sister Donna ROEMMELE of Windsor. Frances trained as a nurse at Grace Hospital in Windsor. Friends will be received at the "Scarborough Chapel" of McDougall and Brown Funeral Home, 2900 Kingston Rd. (east of St. Clair Ave. E.) from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. on Sunday, October 16, 2005. A private service will be held at a later date. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to St. Paul L'Amoreaux Senior Centre (Sunflower Club) located in Scarborough.

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COYSH o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-12-12 published
McINTOSH, Catherine Joan
Peacefully surrounded by her daughters at Grand Wood Park, London on Saturday, December 10, 2005, in her 84th year. Beloved wife of the late Alvin McINTOSH (2004.) Loving mother of Ellen and her husband Stephen TODD of Kitchener, Martha and her husband Jack HOPKINS of Goderich, Beth McINTOSH of London, and Joanne and her husband Chris BRAITHWAITE of Kitchener. Dear grandmother of Bryan HOPKINS and Jaime HOY, Sarah TODD and Adam LEES, Heather and Jason COOK, Christina CARL and Tristan COYSH, Cameron TODD and Heather McNEISH, Shannon TODD, Patrick CARL, and Sean and Adam BRAITHWAITE. Dear sister of Frances and her husband Wallace STEWARD/STEWART/STUART. Sister-in-law of Gordon and his wife Marion McINTOSH, Robert and his wife Shirley McINTOSH, all of London, Rae McINTOSH, Ivan FENWICK, Mary McINTOSH, and the late Isabel LAWRENCE, Jesse McINTOSH, Angus McINTOSH, Margaret FENWICK. Lovingly remembered by her nieces and nephews. Catherine and Alvin served as missionaries on the Bhil Field of the Canadian Presbyterian Mission in Central India from 1952 and returned to Canada in 1964. Friends may call on Tuesday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at the James A. Harris Funeral Home, 220 St. James Street, at Richmond Street, London. The funeral service will be conducted on Wednesday December 14 at 2 p.m. in New St. James Presbyterian Church, 280 Oxford Street, East at Wellington, London. Interment Saint John's Cemetery Arva. Memorial contributions to Memorial Fund of New St. James Prebyterian church would be gratefully acknowledged

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COYSMAN o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-02-23 published
McCALLUM, Cecelia Helen
Peacefully at her residence on Monday, February 21, 2005. Cecelia Helen McCALLUM of Chateau Gardens, Aylmer in her 91st year. Loving aunt to Chuck McCALLUM and wife Shelly of R.R.#1, Aylmer and Norma COYSMAN and husband Marcel of Mt. Brydges. Dear sister to Delia YOUNG of Belmont, Jim McCALLUM and wife Margaret of Aylmer and Bert McCALLUM and wife Norma of Aylmer. She will be fondly remembered by a number of nieces, nephews, great-nieces and great-nephews. Predeceased by her brothers Delbert "Hi" McCALLUM, Alvin "Tom" McCALLUM and Marjorie BLAKLEY.
Cecelia was a housekeeper at the Memorial Hospital in Saint Thomas and was an avid gardener. Born at South Dorchester Township on December 26, 1914, daughter of the late James and Ida May HOSNER) McCALLUM. She was a lifelong resident of the Springfield and Aylmer area. Friends may call at the H.A. Kebbel Funeral Home, Aylmer on Wednesday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. where the funeral service will be held on Thursday, February 24, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. Interment, Aylmer Cemetery, Reverend Phil BUTLER, officiating. Donations to the Children's Hospital or Gideon Bibles would be appreciated.

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COYSTON o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-01-13 published
McLEOD, Maureen Anne (née COYSTON)
Suddenly on January 8, 2004, with her loving husband Ken at her side, Maureen Anne McLEOD (née COYSTON) passed away peacefully at Ormond Beach Memorial Hospital in Florida. Maureen is survived by her husband, and sons Douglas of St. Catharines, Ken (Beth) of Beamsville, son-in-law Jeff BILLINGER of Caledonia, and grandchildren Donna and Jonathon BILLINGER, Amanda, Brittany and Kenny McLEOD. Predeceased by daughters Donna McLEOD and Debra BILLINGER. A memorial service in honour of Maureen will be held at 1: 00pm on Saturday, January 15th, 2004 at the Lakemount Worship Centre, Grimsby, Ontario. As an expression of sympathy, memorial donations may be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario. Safe in the arms of Jesus, Safe on his gentle breast, There, by his love o'ershaded, Sweetly my soul shall rest.

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COYTE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-05-11 published
PASKEY, Peter George (1933-2005)
On May 6th in St. Catharines, Ontario, of lung cancer. Beloved husband of 45 years to Arlene (née LEGROS.) Devoted father to Janice PASKEY (Marc COYTE) of Calgary and Gail PASKEY (Sean RANDALL) of Thunder Bay. Much loved grandfather of Conn and Brenna RANDALL, and Matthew and Adam PASKEY- COYTE. Brother to Helen (Ken) MARTIN of Atlanta. Godfather to Cindy PASKEY of St. Catharines, Chris and Nicholas TESTON. And Catharine BUTLER of Atlanta, and Danny VASKO of Chicago. Youngest child of Peter and Martha (née JASIENSKI) PASKEY who operated a barber shop/beauty parlor in St. Catharines. Peter worked as a sheet metal worker, a job he loved. Peter was always on the go: He loved reading, golf and travelling, and could often be found driving "over the river" to New York in one of his oversized cars for shopping, beer and wings. He was a devoted (and long suffering) Buffalo Bills fan. Funeral mass at The Cathedral, 67 Church Street, at 11 a.m., Saturday, May 14th. Reception to follow. No visitation. Condolences to www.dartefuneralhome.com. The family thanks the stellar staff at the Thunder Bay hospital (Doctors VERGIDIS, SIMPSON, and BIMAN) and the home care system, including Victorian Order of Nurses nurse Marg POLING, physiotherapist Bryan RICE, plus hospice volunteer Sandra REJALL who rode her bike and bus on cold nights to apply therapeutic touch. In St. Catharines, Peter was cared for by Sandra E. HARTMAN, Niagara's only visiting palliative care physician. Memorial donations to support her work, P.O. Box 243, 1184 Queenston Rd., St. David's, Ontario, L0S 1P0 or (tax receipted) to the Northern Cancer Research Foundation, 980 Oliver Rd., Thunder Bay, Ontario, P7B 6V4.

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