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"PLO" 2005 Obituary


PLOEG  PLOMIN  PLOMP  PLOOARD  PLORINS  PLOSS  PLOTKIN  PLOTZKE  PLOUFFE  PLOURDE  PLOW  PLOWES  PLOWMAN  PLOWRIGHT 

PLOEG o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2005-09-20 published
HENDERSON, Harry K.
At the Grey Bruce Health Services, in Owen Sound on Sunday, September 18th, 2005, in his 78th year. Harry K. HENDERSON, the loving husband and friend of Dolores HENDERSON (née McMEEKIN) for over fifty-eight years. The loving father of Ann and her husband, Chris OGONOSKI, Heather and her husband, Paul SORENSON, Rick HENDERSON and his wife, June, David HENDERSON and his wife, Jan and Paula CAMERON. The loving grandfather of Angela and her husband, Tim MAITLAND, K.C. WILLCOCK, Laura and Paula OGONOSKI, Melanie NOLAN, Christopher SORENSON and his wife, Esther, Teena and her husband, Joseph DEMARS, Tania and her husband, Richard VANDER PLOEG, Rick HENDERSON Jr., Dolores HENDERSON, Kerrie and her husband, Jeff LEYBOURNE and Jodie RANDALL, Crystal and her husband, Aaron HIBMA, David and Darren HENDERSON, Michael and Anthony CAMERON. Great-grandfather of twenty great-grandchildren and one great-great-grand_son. Dear brother of Jean (Mrs. Mick MOORE.) Fondly remembered by his nieces and nephews. Predeceased by his brother, Harold and his sisters, Evelyn (Mrs. Jim PARK) and Betty (Mrs. Ron DUNCAN.) Harry served a third of his life in the City of Owen Sound government. Harry served on Police Commissions and as a City Councilman or twenty-three years and finishing his government service as Mayor of the City of Owen Sound. Friends may call at the Breckenridge-Ashcroft Funeral Home, on Monday from 7: 00 to 9:00 p.m. and Tuesday from 2:00 to 4:00 and 7:00 to 9: 00 p.m. A Funeral Service will be held at the funeral home on Wednesday afternoon at 1: 30 p.m. Pastor Mary TURNER officiating. Interment in Greenwood Cemetery. As an expression of sympathy, memorial donations to the Diabetic Association, the Ontario Heart and Stroke Foundation or to the Gideon Memorial Bible Plan would be appreciated by the family.
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PLOMIN o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-05-03 published
MacCURTAIN, Lillian
Peacefully, after a lengthy illness, with family by her side, on Saturday April 30, 2005, at Parkwood Hospital. Lillian MacCURTAIN in her 39th year. Beloved spouse of Hugh DUNCAN. Loving mother of Brian MacCURTAIN, Conrad and Bradley ROSE. Lovingly remembered by her parents Brian and Shelagh, sisters Maureen and her husband Robert PLOMIN, and Olwyn MacCURTAIN. Predeceased by brother Vincent. Loving aunt of Chandra and Chelsea PLOMIN, Elizabeth, Shawn and Jason DUNCAN. Also remembered by many aunts, uncles and cousins in Ireland. Visitation will be held at the Evans Funeral Home, 648 Hamilton Rd. (1 block east of Egerton), on Tuesday May 3, 2005, from 10: 30-11 a.m. Funeral service will follow in the Evans Chapel at 11: 00 a.m. Cremation with Interment in Mount Pleasant Cemetery. Online condolences can be expressed at www.evansfh.ca. A tree will be planted as a living memorial to Lillian.

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PLOMP o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-20 published
PLOMP, Ronald Gerard
Peacefully after a courageous battle on Tuesday, April 19th, 2005, at the Newmarket Health Centre, Ron passed away in his 47th year. Beloved son of Johanna and the late Gerald. Caring and devoted father of Devin, David and Melissa. Dear brother of Yvonne; Monique (John SCHNEIDER); Gerald (Mary); Richard (Kimberley) and Darryl. Ron will be sadly missed by his many nieces and nephews. Friends will be received at the Taylor Funeral Home "Newmarket Chapel", 524 Davis Drive, Thursday, April 21st, 2005 from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Mass of Christian Burial will be held at St. Elizabeth Seton (17955 Leslie St.) on Friday, April 22nd at 11 a.m. Services will conclude at the church as cremation will follow. Memorial donations to Pal Care or Doane House Hospice would be greatly appreciated.

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PLOOARD o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-04-26 published
PLOOARD, Jack Henwood
Peacefully, at Northumberland Hills Hospital, Cobourg, on Sunday, April 24, 2005, in his 93rd year. Jack PLOOARD, beloved husband of the late Irene Amy KIDD. Loving father of Charles, and Jaylene and her husband Paul COLLINS of Blind River, Ontario. Dear grandfather of Stephanie (Jim) and Aimee (Graham) COLLINS. Loving son of the late Charles and Emily. Brother of Art and the late Charlie, Marian, Anne and Rita PLOOARD. Friends are invited to call at the Ross Funeral Chapel, 135 Walton Street, Port Hope, Wednesday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Service will be held at St. Paul's Anglican Church, Perrytown, Thursday, April 28, 2005 at 11 a.m. Interment St. Paul's Perrytown Church Cemetery. Memorial donations to St. Paul's Anglican Church Perrytown would be appreciated. Many thanks to the staff at the Intensive Care Unit of Northumberland Hills Hospital for their extreme kindness and caring.

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PLORINS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-06-01 published
HEGARTY, Anne Kate
It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of our mother, on Saturday, May 28, 2005. Beloved wife of the late James HEGARTY. Loving mother of Tom (2002) and his wife Jane, Susan, Peter and his wife Patti, Mary and her husband Doug WALKER, Paul, Annette and her husband Ivars PLORINS, John and his wife Lisa. Loving grandmother of Nevin, Nathan, Meghan, Lisa, Peter, Jason, Ryan, Michael, Brian, John, David and Mark. Private family service will be held on Thursday, June 2, 2005. Anne's family wishes to thank Aurora Resthaven for the professional care they gave to her during her stay. If desired, donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation would be appreciated.

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PLOSS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-03-21 published
RAMINSH, Alma (née PLOSS)
We are deeply saddened to announce that on March 19, 2005 we lost our wonderful mother. Alma - wife of the late Alfreds - leaves behind their children: Ingrid (Egils TANNIS,) Margita (late Victor KANBERGS), Vija (Taketo MURATA), Imant (Becky STRUBE), John. Grandchildren: Aivar (Georgia), Anita (Dave); Davis (Natalija), John (Christine); Alfred, Teddy, Ariana; Lisa; Jessica (Colin), Robbie. Great grandchildren: Signe; Ilmars, Katrine; Callum. Alma graduated from Conservatory of Music, Riga, Latvia and was an accomplished concert pianist and piano teacher. She will be missed by many students in Cochrane and Toronto. Memorial service will be held on March 22 at 11: 00 at the Saint John's Latvian Lutheran Church, 200 Balmoral Avenue, Toronto, M4V 1J6. In her memory donations may be made to the above church.

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PLOTKIN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-08-15 published
PROMISLOW, Jennie (née PLOTKIN)
Peacefully on August 13, 2005, in her 95th year. Born in Medicine Hat, Alberta on April 15, 1911. Beloved wife of the late Louis David PROMISLOW. Loving and much loved mother of George and Avril PROMISLOW, the late Morry PROMISLOW and Josie PROMISLOW, Ruth and Ies VAN MESSEL, Miriam and Harold KATZIN. Lovingly remembered by thirteen grandchildren and nineteen great-grandchildren. Funeral services at Shaarey Zedek Cemetary at Armstrong and Main Street, 11: 30 a.m., Winnipeg, Manitoba. Shiva at 121 Eastbourne Avenue, Toronto, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Sunday 2-4 p.m. and 7: 30 p.m.

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PLOTKIN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-05-17 published
Young rabbi killed at train crossing
May have been blinded by sun
Police appealing for witnesses:
By Stan JOSEY, Staff Reporter
A popular young Thornhill rabbi may have been blinded by the rising sun early yesterday when his car was hit broadside by a GO train at a level crossing on Green Lane just east of Bayview Ave.
Rabbi Levi BIALO, 25, died instantly when his white Acura Legend became wedged under the lead car of the reversing GO train and was carried about 160 metres down the track.
BIALO and his wife Shira were in charge of the young adult program at Chabad Lubavitch, an Orthodox synagogue about a block and a half from the scene of the accident. Both also taught elementary classes in the synagogue school.
Friends say BIALO, who moved here from Cleveland about two years ago, likely was rushing to make Shacharit or morning prayers at the synagogue when his car was struck shortly after 7 a.m. The level crossing, which is protected by lights, bells and a barrier gate, is just east of the driveway to the BIALOs' home in the Landmark condominium project on Green Lane.
York Region police accident reconstructionist Sgt. Dave MITCHELL said police suspect BIALO may have been blinded by the rising eastern sun, brushed under the barrier gates, put on his brakes and stopped directly on the southbound tracks. "It's just a very sad and unfortunate set of circumstances," he said.
Police are appealing to anyone who may have witnessed the accident to shed some light on the circumstances.
The rush-hour train had just left the Langstaff station near Highway 7 and Yonge St. and was heading for Union Station.
No one was injured on the train, but MITCHELL said the three-member crew was "severely shaken" by the accident. They were taken away by investigators to be interviewed.
The GO passengers were transferred to buses within an hour and a half of the accident to continue their trip into Toronto.
Members of the tight-knit Chabad Lubavitch community were devastated. They called the young rabbi "the best person you could ever meet."
Several members of the synagogue stood staring anxiously down the tracks as Markham firefighters and other emergency workers conducted the difficult task of freeing the man's body from the car's wreckage.
A Jewish burial team, which traditionally cleans and blesses the site of a tragic accident involving Jews, was allowed on to the site shortly after the body was removed around 10: 30 a.m.
Green Lane was closed most of the day as accident investigators studied the scene. Rail traffic began moving along the Bala subdivision Toronto's main rail line into Northern Ontario -- around 11 a.m.
Rabbi Avraham PLOTKIN comforted BIALO's family. Other congregation members at the site could not believe the rabbi, who leaves pregnant wife Shira and a 2-year-old son, was gone.
"He was so full of life and such an inspiration to everyone," said Neil HENDERSON, 50. "He would have been on his way to morning services... this is really sad."
"Levi was a great person who helped bring religion to a lot of people who did not pray so often or so hard," said Jeremy PILARSKI, 25. "He hosted regular dinners at his home for the young people in the community and made a difference in their lives.
"I am sure everyone who knew him is just devastated."
HENDERSON said the accident should make officials consider a grade separation for the tracks, which run through a busy residential and commercial area.
GO Transit spokesman Ed SHAY/SHEA said the line is owned by Canadian National and he did not know of any plans for an overpass.
He said the train speed limit at that point was 40 or 50 km/h, depending on which of the two tracks the train was using.
York Region police, the Transport Safety Board, GO Transit and Canadian National are investigating.

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PLOTZKE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-03-13 published
BECK, Reverend Donald Robert
At London Health Sciences Centre, Victoria Campus on Saturday morning, March 12th, 2005, Reverend Donald Robert BECK of London surrounded by his family, passed away quietly and with great Faith, in his 76th year. Dearly beloved husband of Velma (formerly BLAIR) BECK. Don was predeceased by his first wife Wil and his son Brian. Dear father of four surviving children; Michael of Toronto, Jeffrey (Heather) of London, Topher (Kim) also of London, and Susan of Pennsylvania. Dear brother of Bill (Margaret) of London and several nieces and nephews. Don was the loving grandfather of Cian, Sophie, Chad, Hali (Jordan), Kristopher (Michelle), Carrie (Ian), Kyle and Brett. Also survived by his step-children Don (Leslee) BLAIR of Strathroy and Marilyn (Lutz) PLOTZKE of Chatham. Friends will be received by the family from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Monday at the A. Millard George Funeral Home, 60 Ridout Street South, London (433-5184). The funeral service will be held at First-St. Andrew's United Church, 350 Queens Avenue (at Waterloo Street), London, on Tuesday, March 15th at 2 p.m. with Reverend Dr. David McKANE officiating. Cremation to follow. As expressions of sympathy, memorial donations would be appreciated to the Stewardship Services of United Church of Canada, 3250 Bloor Street West, Suite 300, Toronto M8X 2Y4, or the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario, 617 Wellington Street, London N6A 3R6. Condolences accepted at www.amgeorgefh.on.ca

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PLOUFFE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-06-16 published
BELL, Robert Gordon, O.C., M.D., LL.D
Peacefully at home, on June 15, 2005, in his 94th year. Beloved husband of the late Mary Irene LAMPING, whom he married in 1938. Loving father of Bobbie (deceased,) Ronald (Katharine KIRKWOOD,) Janice (Walter HAMBLEY,) Linda (Louis ST- LAURENT,) Mary (Daniel PLOUFFE) and Brian (Lynn.) Cherished Grandpa to Kate (John BLICK,) Laura (Peter BHOI,) Carolyn (Sam BIRRITTELLA,) Jason, Jessie, Vicki, Christopher, Lisa, James, Elizabeth, Andrew and Sarah, and proud Great-Grandpa to Robert, James, Patrick, Daniel and Asha. Predeceased by his brother Oliver and his sister Jean. He will be missed by his dear sister-in-law Helen LAMPING, his cousin Mary WILSON, nieces, nephews, and Friends as well as his wonderful caregivers, Yolande, Matilda and Georgette. Born on a farm in Saint Mary's, Ontario in 1911, he grew up in a warm and caring home environment. Educated in Saint Mary's, he later attended Medical School, University of Toronto (Victoria College) and was a member of the Canadian Army Medical Corps in World War 2. A pioneer in addiction medicine, he and his wife Mary began working as a team treating patients in their own home in 1946, and subsequently established Glen Maple, Shadowbrook, Willowdale Hospital for Women, Alex G. Brown Clinic at Mimico Reformatory, and The Bell Clinic. He received international recognition for creating successful treatment and recovery programs and founded the first public hospital for addiction in Canada, The Donwood Institute. He then, at the age of 72, continued and expanded his work by opening Bellwood Health Services. He is an Officer of the Order of Canada, a recipient of the Royal Bank Award, an honorary Doctor of Laws (York University) and has received numerous other honours. Music played a big part in his life and he was an accomplished pianist. He loved gardening, dancing, reading, bridge and especially gatherings with family and Friends. Visitation will be held on Friday and Saturday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. at the R.S. Kane Funeral Home (6150 Yonge Street, at Goulding, south of Steeles). A Funeral Mass will be held on Monday June 20, 2005 at St. Gabriel's Church (Sheppard Avenue) at 10 a.m. Private Interment in Saint Mary's, Ontario. Condolences www.rskane.ca. For those who wish, donations may be made to the Gordon Bell Foundation for the Prevention of Addiction. More than 40,000 families have benefited from his life's work. His dedication to his patients will be remembered by them and their subsequent generations. As he often said, 'It has been a privilege to have been of service.' R.S. Kane 416-221-1159

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PLOUFFE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-06-30 published
Robert Gordon BELL, Physician: 1911-2005
Pioneering doctor who almost didn't make it through medical school turned a chance involvement with alcoholics into a life's calling to treat all manner of addictions
By Stephen STRAUSS, Special to The Globe and Mail, Thursday, June 30, 2005, Page S11
Toronto -- After word got out that Robert Gordon BELL, known to those who knew him as Gordon, had died at 93, an e-mail was sent to his family from a former patient. In it, the feelings of not just the writer but the tens of thousands of people whom Dr. BELL and his treatment had helped escape from addiction was summarized in a mental health koan.
"I learned from him that, yes, I was an alcoholic, but to be an alcoholic didn't mean I was a bad person," the man wrote.
It is something that the Ontario farmer's son, who turned a happenstance involvement with Toronto alcoholics in the 1940s into a life's calling to treat addictions of all sorts, would undoubtedly have relished. His personal motto, and one that he repeated daily to patients, was "it has been a privilege to have been of service."
What wasn't said, but implied, were the added words "when others find it such a privilege not to serve you."
The social context in which the ever-courtly Dr. BELL helped revolutionize the treatment of addiction in not just Canada but around the world was a medical disdain bordering on repulsion.
"He was a courageous pioneer, because he took on an area of medicine almost nobody at the time wanted to deal with," said Frank EVANS, long-time colleague and secretary of the Canadian Society of Addiction Medicine. "Doctors were both revolted and disgusted at a problem which they saw as self-inflicted. In what he did, Dr. BELL was almost the addiction equivalent of Father Damien, who provided an understanding and haven for lepers on the Hawaiian Island of Molokai."
Dr. BELL would later write that part of his sympathy for an addict's personal failures came from his own difficulties in becoming a doctor in the first place.
Born into a Scots Presbyterian family in the Southern Ontario town of Saint Mary's, Dr. BELL was inspired by his industrious Uncle Charlie -- a doctor who once held the North American record for the number of babies delivered in a year -- to go into medicine. But he was an indifferent student, and he failed medical school after his third year at the University of Toronto. While working in a smelting plant, he experienced what he would later call a transcendental release from fear of failure while watching the sun rise over Lake Erie. "I lost my fear of not being able to succeed, and I acquired a sense of direction in personal fulfilment," he would write in an 1989 autobiography.
He might have become self-assured, but he also had to struggle mightily to convince the University of Toronto to readmit him after a dean bluntly informed him: "Can you not appreciate that you have neither the intelligence nor the emotional stability to graduate in medicine and succeed as a physician." In a way, that set the tone for his subsequent dealing with authority -- he refused to leave until a second opinion was obtained from someone who saw the good doctor lurking within the previous failure.
Dr. BELL's first entree into social-psychiatric medicine came during the Second World War when he worked in the Canadian Army with soldiers traumatized by their war experience. Having found this interesting, and sure that his lack of an obstetrics background would doom him in general practice, he opened up a clinic in his home for -- in his words -- the "emotionally disabled."
At the time, he assured his wife, who already had given birth to two of his five children, that "the worst we could expect would be three or four nervous old ladies as guests. I had no idea at the time our only patients would be alcoholics." Not only that, but among them would be one who returned to the house after going on a bend with the express purpose of beating Dr. BELL to a pulp.
Reflecting a Canada in which alcoholics were viewed as the bane of a medical practice, Dr. BELL quickly found that there was almost nothing in the medical literature describing how you dealt with people who drank too much. Out of the personality jumble of the patients who came to him -- business successes, failures, the violent, the passive, the neat, the messy -- grew the notion that, to treat addiction, you had to treat the whole person in a caring community. A singularly important feature of this, and one that went against the thinking of the time, was that an alcoholic was an alcoholic for life and there was no possibility of going back to social drinking.
To this was grafted what were, for the time, revolutionary alcoholism drug treatments, most notably Antabuse, a medication that made anyone sick who drank alcohol afterward. To ensure they would truly be of service to their patients, Dr. BELL and another physician first tried the substance on themselves. The result was a near overdose wherein Dr. BELL's blood pressure and pulse rate fell to almost zero and he came close to dying. Later, he and a fellow doctor would invent and again self-test Temposil, an anti-drinking drug with fewer side effects. They also came up with a body-weight scale that allowed you to estimate how much you could drink without getting drunk.
Dr. BELL's interest in addiction -- he had soon learned that many of his alcoholic patients were addicted to barbiturates and other drugs -- led him to found a number of clinics and hospitals in the Toronto area. The establishment of these facilities was viewed by the authorities of the day with considerable suspicion. Indeed, so wary was the Ontario Medical Association of his activities that it secretly sent a couple of doctors to check out his clinic. In the words of one of the investigators, the Ontario Medical Association suspected that Dr. BELL was "some kind of medical racketeer out to make a fortune by sobering up wealthy drunks."
Making money would have surprised both his bank managers and his family. "He always paid himself last," said Ron BELL, one of his sons.
Soon, Bell clinics in their various incarnations were seen as the best places in North America for people to have a chance at least to stop being alcoholics. And rich Americans, notably Henry Clay Ford, grand_son of Henry Ford, and Harvey Firestone Jr., of the Firestone tire family, soon arrived for treatment. They both ended up sitting on the board and contributing money toward the operation of the Donwood Institute, the first public hospital in North America specifically designed to treat addictions.
Of particular pride to Dr. BELL was the more than half-a-million dollars contributed by former patients -- the "hopeless characters," according to those who turned them away -- to the Donwood. The success in Canada spurred the development of similar institutions in the United States, one of which treated Betty Ford, the wife of former U.S. president Gerald Ford. It became the template for the Betty Ford Center in California.
But life's accomplishments don't always capture the character of a man. Dr. BELL was, say those who knew him, someone who transcended his background. The child of the old Protestant Ontario embraced in his practice the multiplicity of the multiculturalism of its present. "He was very ecumenical," said University of Toronto professor Harold KALANT, who had known him since medical school.
As an example, Toby LEVINSON, a psychologist who worked with him since the 1960s, reported the reaction of a native woman when Dr. BELL took his family on a tour of the Donwood. "Dr. BELL was here with his family; he came right over and talked to me. Can you imagine Dr. BELL talking to a drunken Indian?" she asked in amazement.
His final accomplishment may have been the incorporation of his children in his vision of a caring community for addicts. Both his daughter Janice and his daughter Linda ended up working at Bellwood Health Services, a residential centre he helped found to treat not only drug and alcohol addictions but also gambling, sexual manias and eating disorders.
In the end, Gordon BELL's life finished in a full circle. He was buried in the graveyard of the church in Saint Mary's where he had worshipped as a child, and where his childhood minister had emphasized the need for lifelong learning. What killed him was a heart attack, which he diagnosed to a caregiver even as he was dying. "A good clinician to the last," said Ron BELL.
Robert Gordon BELL was born in Saint Mary's, Ontario, on November 11, 1911. He died of a heart attack in Toronto on June 15, 2005. He was 93. He is survived by daughters Janice HAMBLE, Linda BELL and Mary BELL- PLOUFFE and by sons Ronald and Brian. His wife, Mary, died in January of 1994.

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PLOUFFE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-03-03 published
JOHNSTON, Doris (née PLOUFFE)
Peacefully in her 93rd year, on Thursday, February 24, 2005. Predeceased by Cecil George, her husband of 69 years. Loving mother of Lilian KIRKPATRICK (Richard,) Rosemarie JARRETT (Neil,) Cecil BRUCE (deceased,) Virginia NEALE (Ray) and Michelle CAUSTON (Wayne). Fondly remembered by grandchildren and great-grandchildren. At her request, a private cremation has been held.

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PLOURDE o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2005-11-17 published
RYAN, Judith Mona “Judy” (née RACICOT)
Suddenly at Grey Bruce Health Services, Owen Sound on Tuesday, November 15th, 2005. Judy RYAN (née RACICOT) of Owen Sound in her 57th year. Beloved wife of Ray RYAN. Dear mother of Cynthia RYAN and Dennis RYAN. Sadly missed by two grandchildren RYAN and Caitlyn BALL. Also survived by two brothers Richard RACICOT and his wife Joyce of Kamloops, British Columbia, and Donny RACICOT of Vancouver and three sisters Linda and her husband Tom DEAKINS of Owen Sound, Patsy and her husband Norm PLOURDE of Ajax and Susie SPARLING of Toronto. Friends are invited to the Tannahill Funeral Home 376-3710 for visiting on Friday evening from 7: 00 to 9: 00 p.m. The Funeral Mass will be celebrated at Saint Mary's Church on Saturday morning at 10: 30 a.m. Memorial donations to either the Heart and Stroke Foundation or the Lung Association would be appreciated. Messages of condolence for the family are welcome at www.tannahill.com

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PLOURDE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-03-15 published
JONES, Iris (MASON) (née MATTHEWS)
March 10, 2005, at the Lakeshore General Hospital in Pointe-Claire, Quebec, at the age of 89. Beloved wife of the late Leonard JONES. Iris will be remembered by her daughter, Julia MASON (Pierre BEAUCHAMP,) her son, Ian MASON (Normande PLOURDE,) her brother Edward MATTHEWS (Darleen,) her sisters Rosa RILEY, June HOLMES (John) and her sisters-in-law Jean MATTHEWS (Bruce,) Alene MATTHEWS (Frank,) her granddaughters Emma and Arianne BEAUCHAMP, as well as her many nephews, nieces, cousins and Friends in Toronto, Pointe-Claire, and Guelph. Family and Friends will be invited to attend a private ceremony at a summer date and place to be announced. In lieu of flowers, a donation to the Red Cross Society would be gratefully appreciated.

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PLOURDE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-10-12 published
BROWN, Gail Ruth
After a brave battle, early Tuesday morning, October 11, 2005, we lost a very special person. Gail, beloved mother of Michael and Terry. Dear sister of Muriel and husband Gerry PLOURDE, and Carter GERMAIN and his wife Jackie. She will be sadly missed by Vincent BROWN, and by a large extended family and many Friends in Ontario and Nova Scotia. Friends will be received at the Lynett Funeral Home, 3299 Dundas St. West (one block east of Runnymede) Thursday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Service in the chapel Friday, October 14, at 1 p.m. Cremation to follow. If desired, donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society.

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PLOW o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-02-19 published
JUELSBERG, John Peter
It is with profound sadness that we announce Peter's passing at 61 yrs of age, on February 16, 2005. Predeceased by his infant son James Peter (1985) and his father Gunnar THORKIL. Survived by his wife and soul-mate of 25 years, Judith Grace (née STACKHOUSE, formerly PLOW,) his son, Jason Andrew, and stepchildren Dr. Lisa Grace PLOW- JARVIS (Ted) and John-Russell PLOW (Cathy.) Survived as well by his mother Lisa HIND (née FONNESBECH JUHLER) and sister Elizabeth "Suss". Loved by Bradley STACKHOUSE and Cannon GARBOR. Cherished Boppa of Keith, Harrison, Luke and Isobel JARVIS. A celebration of Peter's life will take place on Saturday February 26, 3: 30 pm, at St. Peter's Anglican Church Erindale, Mississauga (Mississauga Rd. and Dundas). In lieu of flowers, donations to Credit Valley Hospital Dialysis Unit gratefully accepted.

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PLOWES o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-02-08 published
ROWARTH, Arlene Elizabeth
Suddenly at Markham Stouffville Hospital on Monday, February 7th, 2005 in her 73rd year. Beloved wife of John. Sadly missed by her children Robert and his wife Michelle, Linda and her husband Dan McCAUGHEY, Laura and her husband Paul MOSER and Jane and her husband Brad LARKIN. Loving grandmother of Aaron, Benjamin, Cassandra, Kirsten, Shannon, Alison, Jordan, Ryan, Hailey, Brea, Amanda and Janna. Dear sister of Emily GREENWOOD, Beryl PLOWES and Neil EDWARDS. She will be fondly remembered by her many Friends and family. Friends will be received at the Dixon-Garland Funeral Home, 166 Main St. N. (Markham Rd.), Markham on Wednesday 7-9 p.m. Service in the Chapel on Thursday at 11 a.m. Cremation. If desired, donations to a charity of your choice would be appreciated.

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PLOWMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-10-04 published
MARSH PLOWMAN, Betty (Betty MARSH)
Returned home in the early morning of September 15, 2005. Fondly remembered by her husband Mayne PLOWMAN, sons Geoffery and Nigel MARSH, daughters-in-law Laura MARSH and Ro SELVETTI, grand_son Jordan MARSH, close friend Betty JOHNS. Step-mother to Bryan and Brenda PLOWMAN and Adele MURRAY. Grandi to Keith, Kevin, Daryl, Bryan, Shannon, Paul, Tim, Alisha, and Kayla. Great-grandmother to Kyle, Keegan, Kalub, Kristyn, Andrew and Connor; nieces Brenda and Juliette. A Memorial Service will be held at Saint John's Anglican Church at 1 p.m. on Friday, October 14, 2005, at 19 Donridge Drive (east off Yonge Street, south of 401 on York Mills to Old Yonge Street, left to Donridge, left to the Church). A reception will follow right after the service at York Cemetery at 160 Beecroft Road, Toronto (416-221-3404). Donations to your favourite charity.

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PLOWRIGHT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-08-22 published
PLOWRIGHT, Bertram Allan
It is with great sadness the family announces the passing of Allan PLOWRIGHT on Friday, August 19, 2005, at Sunrise of Unionville. Predeceased by his beautiful and loving wife Joy, and will be greatly missed by his daughter Anne PLOWRIGHT and Jane SIMARD and her husband Georges. The family would like to thank the gracious and caring staff of Sunrise of Unionville who cared for him as if he were family. Friends may call at the Ward Funeral Home, 2035 Weston Road, on Tuesday, August 23 from 1 to 2 p.m. Funeral service in the chapel at 2 p.m. Donations to the Alzheimer Society would be greatly appreciated by the family. Condolences to the family may be sent to allan.plowright@wardfh.com.

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PLOWRIGHT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-08-21 published
PLOWRIGHT, Bertram Allan
It is with great sadness that the family announces the passing of Allan PLOWRIGHT, on Friday, August 19, 2005, at Sunrise of Unionville. Predeceased by his beautiful and loving wife Joy. Will be greatly missed by his daughters Anne PLOWRIGHT and Jane SIMARD and her husband Georges. The family would like to thank the gracious and caring staff of Sunrise of Unionville who cared for him as if he were family. Friends may call at the Ward Funeral Home, 2035 Weston Rd. (north of Lawrence Ave.), Weston, on Tuesday August 23 from 1-2 p.m. Funeral Service in the Chapel at 2 p.m. Donations to the Alzheimer Society would be greatly appreciated by the family. Condolences to the family made be sent to: allan.plowright@wardfh.com

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