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"DAG" 2005 Obituary


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DAGA o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-06-06 published
Terry LITOVITZ, 56: 'Powerhouse' educator
Terry LITOVITZ cared for students
'Really smart' and inevitably right
By Catherine DUNPHY, Obituary Writer
A strong woman. Bold. Intimidating.
That's what everybody said about accountant and educator Terry LITOVITZ.
And not just her students, although everyone who ever took her first-year accounting class during her 25 years at the University of Toronto's Scarborough campus came away from them shaking.
She didn't suffer fools or foolish notions. If she thought something was stupid, she said so. And inevitably she was right.
"She was just smart. Really, really smart," said Felicia LITOVITZ, 25, her youngest daughter who works in public relations for a Toronto entertainment conglomerate. Her older daughter, Aviva, 28, is working on her Ph. D. in chemistry at Cornell University. "I always loved her, but I was scared of her too until I was about 10. She was a powerhouse."
LITOVITZ used to tell her daughters, with a grin, that she never wanted to be called nice.
Glen McFARLAND was in LITOVITZ's first-year accounting class 10 years ago. "I was absolutely petrified," he recalled. "The class was intense and she was intimidating."
He remembers LITOVITZ asking who had completed the discussion problem and only about a half dozen raised their hands. "You're wasting my time," she told the rest of the class. "Get out now."
The freshmen were stunned. Nobody moved.
"All right then," LITOVITZ said, "The six of you who completed the problem come with me to my office. We'll talk about it there."
McFARLAND is now a partner with a Scarborough chartered accountancy firm, a member of the university management school's advisory board and a hirer of co-op accounting students just like he once was. He credits LITOVITZ for giving him, as well as hundreds of other accounting students, the grounding they needed for their work.
"Once you got over the fact she was so strict, you realized she was doing it all for you," he said. "Students were always her number one concern."
Most students caught on to her care and commitment to them.
In 1991, they created an award specifically for LITOVITZ for outstanding effort and performance in education, which the University of Toronto Commerce Management Students' Association presented to her. One year later, she was the recipient of the annual Scarborough College Teaching Award for being a "tough but fair and compassionate instructor."
The pupils also named the campus student association room -- the hub of their scholastic life -- after her.
"She made it clear stupidity annoyed her," said her friend and teaching colleague Sandra DAGA. " That's why students were scared of her. When they found out what she was about, they saw her kindness and thoughtfulness. She always gave good advice, if you asked the questions properly and didn't waste her time."
Her office was filled with cards, gifts and doodads from students. As study supervisor, her door was always open -- just leave the small talk behind, though. Widowed 15 years ago when her husband, Howie, died from cancer, she faced her own diagnosis of breast cancer five years later. Until two years ago, she carried on teaching, continuing her supervisory work via telephone and email from her Thornhill home. She was 56 when she died March 6.
"She was critical to the success of the program," said Sandford BORINS, a professor who was hired as department chair in 1990 to build, if not rescue, the management program at the Scarborough campus. At the time there were no full-time professors in the program and he set out to right this. LITOVITZ, who was a certified chartered accountant, and later, the recipient of an M.B.A. taken at night school, was an instructor, the lower status stream within the academic world.
"People in the teaching stream can make a real contribution, if they're as good as her. I learned from Terry that not everybody has to have a Ph. D.," BORINS said. "She was always three steps ahead. There were just a handful of people I could get really good advice from and she was one of them."
"She was impossible to sum up because she was so big," said her daughter Felicia.
Terry LITOVITZ was just 5-foot-2 -- but she had always been extraordinarily driven. Her father, Moishe or Morris KWASNIEWSKI, a paratrooper and war hero with the Polish underground movement, had been a highly ranked Communist civil servant who could give his wife and first daughter a fine home with a grand piano, a fountain in the foyer large enough for Terry to learn to ride a bicycle, a summer place, and a car and driver at their disposal.
But sometime after the Hungarian Revolution he learned he had fallen out of favour with the Communists in Moscow, and fled to Israel where he worked in a factory. In 1960, the family came to Canada, where they owned and operated a series of convenience stores. They worked from 7 in the morning to midnight, seven days a week and it fell to Terry to look after her younger sister Barbara and brother, Bernard, who was born when she was 13.
"My father was incredibly demanding," said Bernard KWASNIEWSKI, who is now an attorney living in San Francisco. "Once Terry came home with a mark of 99 per cent and he wanted to know what happened to the other 1 per cent."
Luckily, his daughter was extraordinarily bright, breezing through high school and easily attaining a Bachelor of Commerce degree from University of Toronto in 1972.
Still, she told her own daughters she always hated school and opted to study chartered accountancy instead of law or medicine because it necessitated fewer years of study.
For three years, she worked in the Toronto office of Coopers and Lybrand (now PricewaterhouseCoopers) where she was the only female auditor. Her brother remembers her telling him about one company dinner at which she sat beside the chairman and was the only female in the room as well as the only person who didn't have a cigar by their plate.
"Being Terry, she complained loudly, and was given a cigar, which she smoked," Bernard said. She had been smoking Gauloise cigarettes after a trip to France.
She dropped out of the corporate fast track for a job doing in-house education, research and recruitment for a Toronto accounting firm, where she learned that she loved teaching. A member of the Institute of Chartered Accountants of Ontario, she taught part-time at York University, University of Toronto and George Brown College. She had been on the faculty of University of Toronto at Scarborough since 1980.
While taking her M.B.A. at York, and getting the top grade point average of her year, at the same time she made sure she was available for her daughters' school field trips at Rockford Public School.
When she was diagnosed with cancer, she made it her mission to survive long enough to ensure her daughters grew into strong women, her brother said. She was in remission for eight years and even took a long-awaited trip four years ago to Australia and New Zealand where she went water rafting, jet boating and hiking.
But then doctors told her the cancer had returned and had spread onto her spine. Felicia transferred from McGill University to the University of Toronto to spend time with her mother. "We were close. I called her every day and saw her most weekends," she said. " It was important for me to make the most of the time we had."
She told Felicia she wanted to give her enough advice for the next 10 years of her life, and her daughter believes she did.
LITOVITZ used her remaining time to completely organize her affairs. "I was probably the world's most redundant executor," her brother said. "She never fell apart. She just kept going."
One of her last acts involved her students. She created the Terry Litovitz Merit Award in Management with an endowment that has since been augmented by contributions from her former faculty colleagues, staff at the university, Friends and family.
Officially, the award will be given to a student entering the bachelor of business administration program straight from high school with excellent marks and who has demonstrated leadership skills.
"We know what Terry wants," said Daga. "It's to go to someone who appreciates that this course prepares you for a profession and that it is not just to get easy marks. There's a difference."
The first recipient will be announced later this month.

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DAGANG o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-06-17 published
DAGANG, Geronimo
Tragically, on Sunday, June 12, 2005, in his 23rd year, went to be with the Lord Jesus. Loving son of Tessie and the late Geronimo. Dear brother of Reymund and Rommel DANTE. Geronimo will be sadly missed by his aunties Ceren and Estrel, and brothers and sisters in Christ. Resting at the Paul O'Conner Funeral Home, 1939 Lawrence Ave. E. (between Warden and Pharmacy), from 3-5 and 7-9 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Funeral Service on Monday morning in First Filipino Baptist Church, 382 Lippincott Street (Bathurst and Bloor), at 9 a.m. Interment at Pine Hills Cemetery.

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DAGELINCKX o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-12-08 published
MARTIN, Gladys Eileen (née GOOD)
On Tuesday, December 6, 2005 at home two days after celebrating her 77th Birthday. Beloved wife of Lloyd S. and loving mother of Ron and Sharon, Darrel and Sharon. Lovingly remembered by son-in-law Eugene and daughter-in-law, Karen. Grandmother of Robyn (Maurits) DAGELINCKX, Ryan (Leanne) UTTLEY, Tonya and Jonathan MARTIN, Hillary and Evan SCHNIEDER/SNIDER/SNYDER and great-grandmother of Mikaela and Nathan DAGELINCKX and Benjamin UTTLEY. Daughter of the late Abner and Mary Ann GOOD. Survived by brother Willard (Joyce) GOOD and sister Margaret (Peter) METZGER and sister-in-law Polly GOOD. Also survived by sisters-in-law Florence WIDEMAN, Viola (George) WALLACE, Ellen (Carson) MOYER, Laura (Milo) SHANTZ and brother-in-law Abner (Shirley) MARTIN. Gladys will be fondly remembered by her many nieces and nephews and their families. Predeceased by brother Howard GOOD and brother-in-law Aaron WIDEMAN and sister-in-law Almeda MARTIN. Gladys was active in her church, St. Jacobs Mennonite, past-president of the Women's Missionary Sewing Circle, taught Sunday School and served in many capacities. She also partnered with Lloyd in all their business ventures including farming, Martin's Tax Service and a recreation facility in Grand Bend. The family will receive Friends and relatives at the Dreisinger Funeral Home, Elmira on Thursday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. At 9 a.m. on Friday, December 9th, transfer will be made to St. Jacobs Mennonite Church for funeral service at 11 a.m. with Pastor Mark Diller HARDER and Pastor Barb SMITH- MORRISON officiating followed by interment in St. Jacobs Mennonite Cemetery. In her memory, donations to Mennonite Central Committee or St. Mary's Hospital Cardiac Care Unit would be appreciated by the family as expressions of sympathy.

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DAGENAIS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-06-03 published
Alex SMART, Hockey Player: 1918-2005
Left winger from the minors set a scoring record in his first National Hockey League game that still stands
By Buzz BOURDON, Special to The Globe and Mail, Friday, June 3, 2005, Page S7
Ottawa -- Alex SMART burst into the National Hockey League like a meteor. In his very first game, on January 14, 1943, he defeated the Chicago Black Hawks single-handed by scoring three goals for the Montreal Canadiens.
His first two goals, scored in the final minute of the second period, came only 14 seconds apart; the third goal occurred in the third period. Final score: Canadiens 5, Black Hawks 1. Along the way, he also racked up an assist. Then 24 and on loan to the Habs from the Montreal Senior Canadiens of the Quebec Senior Hockey League, he set a benchmark for goals scored by a rookie in his first National Hockey League game. The record, which was tied by Real Cloutier of the Quebec Nordiques in 1979, still stands.
Montreal's daily newspapers were delighted. "Amateur Alex SMART Paces Canadiens to Brilliant 5-1 Victory," crowed the The Gazette the following day. Veteran Montreal hockey reporter Baz O'Meara described Mr. SMART, who played left wing, as "a smooth skater with an accent of speed. He is solid enough despite his rather frail appearance, one of those sinewy fellows who shed body checks easily, who is effortless in the extreme."
Mr. SMART, who scored his four points against Chicago goaltender Bert Gardiner, played with Buddy O'Connor and Gordie Drillon. They accounted for four of Montreal's five goals.
Joe GORMAN of Ottawa, the son of Canadiens' general manager, Tommy GORMAN, was in the Forum that night. "Alex impressed me because he was a natural left winger and played his position. Buddy O'Connor was able to feed him passes from centre."
One person who wasn't present in the crowd of 6,549 was Mr. SMART's wife of seven months, Freda. "He was so nervous he didn't want me to go. I went to the show at the Seville Theatre with my girlfriend (instead). I found out what he had done that night when he came home. I couldn't believe it."
Mr. SMART continued to burn up the National Hockey League for another seven games, scoring a total of five goals and two assists, for seven points in eight games. Fellow rookie Maurice "Rocket" Richard needed twice as many games as Mr. SMART to score five goals and six assists before he broke his leg, ending his season. The Rocket, of course, eventually scored 624 goals and hall-of-fame immortality while Mr. SMART found himself back in the minors.
Mr. SMART developed his skills in southern Manitoba during the 1930s. After playing for the Toronto Marlboros and the Verdun Maple Leafs in Montreal, he landed a spot with the Senior Canadiens in 1940. Over the next six years, he scored 86 goals and 188 points over 183 games, some of which were in the service of the Montreal Royals and Montreal Vickers.
It was also in 1940 that he met his wife Freda. "I was going to O'Sullivan Business Collage and he saw me every day. He found out that a girl who lived where he boarded knew me and asked her to arrange an introduction."
To break the ice, Mr. SMART asked Freda -- who wasn't "the least bit interested in hockey" -- if she'd like to attend a game. "He said, 'here's two tickets.' I said, 'I thought I was going with you.' He said, 'no, I'm playing.' "
Mr. SMART and his Senior Canadiens won the game and "from then on, I watched a lot of hockey games," said Mrs. SMART. They were married the day after his 24th birthday. "I told him I was his birthday present."
After the war, Mr. SMART got a job in Ottawa with the Goodyear Tire Company, where he worked for 45 years. He still loved playing hockey and found a spot with the Ottawa Senators of the Quebec league. Over the next four seasons, he was one of the Senator's best point getters. In 1947-48, his best year, Mr. SMART scored 28 goals and 66 points in 47 games.
Besides his eight games in the National Hockey League, the highlight of Mr. SMART's hockey career occurred in the spring of 1949 when the Senators beat the Regina Caps to win the Allan Cup as the best senior amateur club in Canada. They had lost to the Edmonton Flyers the preceding year.
The Senators, all of whom had full-time jobs, were a powerhouse right after the war. The roster included such names as George GREENE, Emile DAGENAIS, Jack McLEAN, Stu SMITH, Legs FRASER, Ray TRAINOR and Ab RENAUD, who, as a member of the Royal Canadian Air Force Flyers, had won a gold medal at the 1948 Winter Olympics.
After he retired as a player, Mr. SMART coached at the local level in Ottawa. He also scouted for the Los Angeles Kings for 25 years.
Alexander SMART was born on May 29, 1918, in Brandon, Manitoba He died of heart disease on April 18, 2005, in Ottawa. He was 86. He leaves his wife, Freda, and daughter Susan. He was predeceased by his daughter Donna Jean.

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DAGENAIS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-03 published
HOWSON, Irwin
On Saturday, April 2, 2005 at the Mount Sinai Hospital. Beloved husband of Ruth. Loving father of Bruce, David, Gail, Susan, and the late Robert. Proud grandfather of Cameron, Craig, Jeremy, Melissa, Adam, Ashley, and Danielle. Dear brother of John, Duane, and Lillian DAGENAIS. He will be sadly missed by many family and Friends. Friends will be received at the Jerrett Funeral Home, 1141 St. Clair Ave. W. (one block east of Dufferin St.), Toronto, on Monday, April 4, 2005 from 10 to 11 a.m. A funeral service will follow at 11 a.m. in the Chapel of the Jerrett Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation would be appreciated. Tributes to the family may be made at www.mem.com

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DAGERT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-07-20 published
PREBOY, Joseph William
Peacefully surrounded by his family on Sunday, July 17th, 2005. Joe PREBOY at the age of 85 years of Innisfil and formerly of Haileybury and Bracebridge. Beloved husband of Shirley (née SCOTT.) Loving father of John Scott PREBOY (wife Robin) of Toronto, Bradley James PREBOY of Innisfil, Lezlie Gwendolyne PREBOY (William S. BROWN) and Jeffrey David PREBOY (Janet DONALDSON,) all of Toronto. He will be sadly missed by his grandchildren Mia Skye, Aaron, Gabriel, Shane, Rene, Hayley, and Devon. Dear brother of Albert (wife Celine), Geraldine JAMIESON, Emily SHARKEY, Margaret KASANDA (husband Jerry,) Annette DAGERT (husband Jerry,) late John PREBOY and the late Jeanette ANTON. Also survived by many nieces, nephews, relatives and Friends. Friends may call at the Steckley-Gooderham Funeral Home (201 Minet's Point Road at Yonge Street), Barrie on Thursday evening 7-9 p.m. Funeral Mass will be held from St. Mary's Church, Barrie on Friday, July 22nd, 2005 at 10: 00 a.m. Interment Saint Mary's Cemetery. Memorial donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation or Wildlife Canada would be appreciated.

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DAGG o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-04-30 published
JOHNSTONE, Anna (WILSON)
Anna JOHNSTONE (WILSON) beloved wife of Clare JOHNSTONE of Lucknow, passed away at Pinecrest Manor Nursing Home, Lucknow, Friday, April 29th, 2005, age 91. Survived by two children, Helen (Bob) DAGG, London and Hugh (Brenda) JOHNSTONE, London, seven grandchildren, two great-grandchildren and sister-in-law Eileen ASHTON, Lucknow. Funeral service from MacKenzie and McCreath Funeral Home, Lucknow (519-528-3432) Monday, May 2nd, 2 p.m. with visitation one hour prior. Interment Greenhill Cemetery. Donations appreciated to St. Peter's Anglican Church, Lucknow Legion Poppy Fund or the Wingham and District Hospital Foundation.

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DAGG o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-11 published
CHRISTIE, Jean Elizabeth (née HARDING) (1922-2005)
Passed away peacefully, at Saint Mary's Hospital, Kitchener, on Saturday, April 9, 2005, at the age of 82. Beloved wife of George. Cherished mother of Karen (Tom) DAGG, and Calvin CHRISTIE. Lovingly remembered by her grandchildren Jennah and Eric. Jean is survived by her sister Margaret SINIBALDI. Predeceased by her parents Frederick and Doretta HARDING, and a brother William HARDING. Friends are invited to share their memories of Jean with her family during visitation at the Edward R. Good Funeral Home on Wednesday, April 13, 2005 from 10 to 11 a.m. The service to celebrate Jean's life and faith will follow in the funeral home Chapel at 11 a.m., with the Reverend Lowell NUSSEY officiating. Interment to follow a reception in the funeral home at Memory Gardens Cemetery. Jean's family wishes to extend their heart filled thanks to the wonderful staff, and Friends that she made during her stay at Beechwood Manor, as well as the care shown to her by the doctors and nurses at Saint Mary's Hospital Emergency Department. In Jean's memory, donations may be made to the Alzheimer Society of Kitchener-Waterloo, and can be arranged through the funeral home. Condolences/Donations/Flowers www.edwardrgood.com 519-745-8445

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DAGGITT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-06-28 published
BELL, Stephen James
Peacefully in Ottawa on Sunday, June 26, 2005, with his family at his side, age 53 years. Beloved husband of Patricia DAGGITT- BOND. Dear father of Laura BOND (Morrie MENDELSON,) Cory BOND (Ellen) and Barbara REITER (Mark.) Cherished Grandpa of Connor, Jessica, Aubrey and Camryn. Also survived by two brothers Howard (Wendy) and David (Grace) and three sisters Beverley LOVE (Gary,) Elaine EDGAR (Bill) and Nancy. Memorial donations to the hospice at May Court, 114 Cameron Avenue, Ottawa, K1S 0X1 would be appreciated by the family. Private family funeral arrangements with the Memorial Funeral Home of Hulse, Playfair and McGarry. Condolences/donations/tributes at mcgarryfamily.ca

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DAGHER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-08-09 published
STEA, Frank
After a courageous battle with cancer on Monday, August 8, 2005, at the Humber River Regional Hospital Finch Site, in his 81st year. Beloved husband of Rosa. Loving father of Lou (Dina), Grace, Vito and Angela (Fadi DAGHER,) dear nonno to Christopher, Paul, Rosemarie, Matthew, Frankie, Michael and Danielle. Frank will be deeply missed by his sisters-in-law Stella FARELLA, Carmela STEA, Elsie STEA, Concetta CARBONELLI, their families and his countless Friends. Friends may call at the Ward Funeral Home, 4671 Highway 7, Woodbridge (just west of Pine Valley Drive), 905-851-9100, from 7-9 p.m. on Tuesday and 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. on Wednesday. A Funeral Mass will be celebrated on Thursday at 10 a.m. from St. Jude's Church, 3265 Weston Rd. Entombment Westminster Cemetery. If desired, donations to the Humber River Regional Hospital Foundation would be appreciated by the family.

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DAGNEAU o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-12-17 published
MORIN, Yves E. (1938-2005)
Yves E. MORIN California, Chartered Insolvency and Restructuring Professional of Nun's Island, Montreal, son of the late Dr. J. Edouard MORIN and the late Rachel DAGNEAU, has died of cancer at the age of 67 surrounded by his immediate family on December 14, 2005 at the Montreal General Hospital. He has left peacefully his wife Suzanne DUFRESNE, his children François MORIN (Véronique GARNEAU) and Karine MORIN (Marie-Josée PROULX,) his grandchildren Vincent, Jean-François and Laurence, his sister and brothers Esther LAFRAMBOISE (Fernand RENAULT), Dr. Jean E. MORIN (Michèle LANGLOIS), Louis (Frick) MORIN, Eng. (Claude CARON) and his sister-in-law Francine DUFRESNE, his nephews and nieces, cousins and Friends and joins his sister the late Lucie MORIN and his brother-in-law Jacques DUFRESNE, Eng. The funeral will be held on Monday December 19 at 1: 30 pm at St-Léon-de-Westmount, 4311 de Maisonneuve Blvd. W., Westmount. Visitation will take place at the Mount-Royal Funeral Complex, 1297 Ch. de la Forêt, Outremont, (514) 279-6540, www.mountroyalcem.com, Sunday December 18 between 3: 00 and 9:00 pm as well as one hour before the funeral at the church. Instead of flowers, donations can be made to the Montreal General Hospital Foundation, 1650 Cedar Ave., Montreal, Québec, H3G 1A4, (514) 934-8230, www.cusm.ca/about/foundations/ or at Fondation de l'Hôpital Maisonneuve-Rosemont, 5345 Assomption Blvd., Suite 270, Montreal, Qc, H1T 4B3, (514) 252-3435, www.maisonneuverosemont.org or at the Taylor Statten Camping Bursary Fund, P.O. Box 491, Station 'P', Toronto, Ont, M5S 2T1, www.firesoffriendship.com/bursary.htm.

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D'AGOSTINO o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-01-12 published
BOLTON, Joyce (MALLOUGH)
Peacefully at Alexandra Marine and General Hospital on Tuesday, January 11, 2005, Joyce (MALLOUGH) BOLTON of Goderich in her 73rd year. Beloved wife of George BOLTON. Dear mother of Marie and Dough HICKS of British Columbia, Brenda and Michael D'AGOSTINO of Hamilton. Loving grandmother of Michael, Andrew and Katherine D'AGOSTINO and the late Sarah Lynn (1994.) Sister of Norene TEBBUTT, David MALLOUGH, Joan BRIDGE, Deanna BACON, Raymond MALLOUGH, Shirley BAECHLER and the late Donald MALLOUGH. Also predeceased by sister-in-law Willa WILLIAMS. The family will receive Friends at the McCallum and Palla Funeral Home, Cambria Road at East Street, Goderich on Thursday 7-9 p.m. Funeral Service will be held at Knox Presbyterian Church, Goderich, on Friday morning at 10: 30 Interment Maitland Cemetery. Donations to the Canadian Cancer Society or the Goderich Medical Clinic Campaign gratefully acknowledged.

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D'AGOSTINO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-12 published
D'AGOSTINO, Ernesto
Peacefully on April 11th, 2005 at Sunnybrook Hospital, in his 93rd year. Beloved husband of the late Giuseppina. Cherished father to Angela (Antonio CICHELLA,) Sergio (Giovanna,) Giovanni (Filomena). Always remembered by his grandchildren Luigi, Lucio (Giovanna), Dino, Rossella, Giuseppina, Ernest, Daniel, and Marco and by his great-granddaughter Stephania. He will be greatly missed by his many nieces and nephews. Relatives and Friends will be received at Bernardo Funeral Homes (2960 Dufferin Street, Toronto, 2 streets south of Lawrence Ave.) on Thursday from 6-9 p.m. and Friday from 6-9 p.m. Mass of Christian Burial in St. Thomas Aquinas Church (Eglinton Ave., east of Dufferin St.) on Saturday, April 16th, 2005 at 10 a.m. Entombment in Queen of Heaven Cemetery (Hwy. 27, north of Steeles Ave.).

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DAGOSTINO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-11-02 published
TARQUINI, Teresa
Suddenly at the Maple Health Centre on Sunday, October 30, 2005. Teresa, dear wife of the late Donato. Loving mother of Joseph and his wife Lina, Maria and her husband Joe DAGOSTINO, Sylvia and her husband Rino MORETTIN. Also survived by her 9 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. Friends may visit at the Marshall Funeral Home, 10366 Yonge Street, Richmond Hill (4th traffic light north of Major Mackenzie Dr. on Tuesday, November 1st from 7-9 p.m. and Wednesday from 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Mass Thursday at 11: 30 a.m. in Saint Mary Immaculate Catholic Church, 10295 Yonge Street, Richmond Hill. Entombment Holy Cross Cemetery.

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D'AGOSTINO o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-12-08 published
D'AGOSTINO, Tony
Peacefully after a courageous fight with cancer on Wednesday, December 7, 2005, at the St. Joseph's Health Centre. Tony D'AGOSTINO, dearly beloved father of Danielle and her husband Rob, John Carmelo, Laura and Lily. Loving nonno of Aidan. Beloved son of Carmelo and Maria D'AGOSTINO. Dear brother of Teresa, Rosa, Emily and Dina. Husband and friend of Anna D'AGOSTINO. Tony will be greatly missed by his family and Friends. Resting at the Newediuk Funeral Home, Kipling Chapel, 2104 Kipling Ave., Etobicoke (two blocks north of Rexdale Blvd.) from 2 p.m. Friday. Funeral Mass Saturday from St. Gregory's Church, 122 Rathburn Rd. at 10 a.m. As expressions of sympathy, donations to the Dorothy Ley Hospice would be appreciated by the family. (The family will receive their Friends in the funeral home from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday).

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DAGUERRE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-02-26 published
BROWN, Emma Anais " Babe"
At Montreal General on February 19, 2005 at age 88 years, passed away, Emma Anais "Babe". She will be sorely missed by her loving sister and brother-in-law Florence and Pierre DELAGRAVE, her nephews Vaughan BRUNEAU (Mary,) their four daughters and six grandchildren, all of Vancouver, and dear Friends.
She was predeceased by her husband Fred, sister-in-law Rose, sister Marie LUSSIER and brother Tony BRUNEAU.
After the death of her husband Fred of Toronto, Babe moved to Montreal to reside with her sister and brother-in-law.
A special thanks to Christine DAGUERRE- MASSIEU and her husband George who were very attentive during the past year as was her good friend Phillipe ROBERGE. The family would also like to thank Dr. LUSSIER and the very kind staff at the Montreal General Hospital.
A private service was held on Friday, February 25, 2005.

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D'AGUILAR o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-07-18 published
McCHESNEY, Robert David
On Sunday, July 17, 2005 at Oakville Memorial Hospital. Beloved husband of Beatrice Elizabeth (GREEN) of Burlington. Loving father of Tim (Gai) of Oakville, Susan D'AGUILAR (Brian) of Brampton and Grant (Jill) of Burlington. Treasured "Potch" to Megan, Matthew, Brandon, Jason, Connor, Mckenzie, Benjamin and Mitchell. Brother of Ron (Diane) of Grimsby and the late Earl and MaryLou. Veteran of the United States Navy and retired Sales Manager of Canadian Liquid Air. Warm brown eyes, big strong hands and a heart bound securely to his family. A comforting sense of humour, infectious laugh, "good shtuff", "skeezicks", Herman comics, dancing machine, Vodka Gibson's, fish and chips, Old Vienna, Tim Conway and western movies. "The more we are together, the happier we'll be". We are grateful to him and for all he made possible. After many years of pain and discomfort, peace is his. We love you.
Our heartfelt appreciation to our social worker Julie, Dr. T.B. COSTIN (Burlington) and the outstanding medical staff at Oakville Memorial Hospital. A private family gathering will be held (cremation). In lieu of flowers, gifts of remembrance may be made to the Oakville Hospital Foundation, 327 Reynolds Street, Oakville, Ontario, L6J 3L7. (Arrangements entrusted to Smith's Funeral Home, Burlington 905-632-3333) www.smithsfh.com

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