BROMWICH o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-11-02 published
STANLEY, Clare Harold
At University Hospital on Tuesday, October 31, 2006 Clare Harold STANLEY of Lucan in his 76th year. Beloved husband of 51 years of Lois (DEVINE) STANLEY. Loving father of Anne and John FAIRLES of Waterloo, Lynn and Bruce WADDELL of Ilderton and Michael and Jacqueline STANLEY of Chevy Chase, Maryland. Devoted Poppa and Grandpa to Carly, Katie and Gillian FAIRLES; Scott and Kent WADDELL and Andrea and Danielle STANLEY. Dear brother and brother-in-law of Helen (Lewis) and Bill SMITH of Mitchell and Al BROMWICH of Sarnia. Predeceased by his sister Mary BROMWICH and brother-in-law Gerald LEWIS. Born in 1931, son of the late Myrta (KENT) and Harold STANLEY, Clare was a lifelong resident of Lucan. He was a member of Holy Trinity Anglican Church, past president and avid supporter of the Lucan Irish Junior D Hockey Club, a fifty year member of the Lucan and District Lions Club, and a member of Irving Masonic Lodge. Clare retired in 1990 after 42 years with the London Life Insurance Company. He was an enthusiastic golfer and hometown hockey's greatest fan. The family will receive Friends at C. Haskett and son Funeral Home, 223 Main Street, Lucan on Friday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. A memorial service celebrating Clare's life will take place at Holy Trinity Anglican Church, Main Street, Lucan on Saturday, November 4th at 2: 00 p.m. with Rev. Sue McCULLOUGH officiating. Cremation with interment Saint_James Cemetery. In lieu of flowers those wishing to make a donation in memory of Clare are asked to consider the Brain Tumor Foundation. There will be a Lions Memorial Service in the funeral home Friday evening at 6: 30 p.m. Condolences may be forwarded through www.haskettfh.com.

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BRONFMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-05-17 published
Marion ANDRÉ, Theatre Director (1920-2006)
The Holocaust shaped the artistic vision of a Pole who came to Canada and founded two dynamic theatre companies, writes Sandra MARTIN. His productions showcased significant moral and political issues
By Sandra MARTIN, Page S9
Marion ANDRÉ was a triple threat in the theatre: a writer, a director and an impresario. But his greatest contribution was as founding artistic director of Montreal's Saidye Bronfman Centre and Toronto's Theatre Plus, a company that in its ambitions was a forerunner of the Soulpepper Theatre Company.
"He was a sparkling ignited soul" and "a real mentor for me," said actress Lynn Griffin, who performed in A Doll's House, Antigone and The Lark at Theatre Plus. "He was very demanding to work with," she said, adding she was happy for the training and discipline he instilled in her because "you can often get by being really lazy" as an actor. "He challenged himself and everybody around him to bring their work up to his inspiration."
Calling Mr. ANDRÉ a "very welcoming man with a very generous heart," said Robin PHILLIPS, former artistic director of the Stratford Festival. What he remembered was not so much the quality of the productions that Mr. ANDRÉ mounted at Theatre Plus but the attitude behind them. "There was a real need to communicate beyond the play," an obsession that Mr. PHILLIPS thinks originated in the Polish underground theatre where Mr. ANDRÉ worked after the Second World War -- where the experience of going to the theatre was a much more engaged and political act than simply being entertained for a couple of hours. "He always looked behind the easy criticism to a connection and empathy with the intention of a work."
Marian Andrzej TENENBAUM was born in Le Havre, France, while his Polish parents, Emil and Renata (née LIEBLING) TENENBAUM, were studying at the university. After earning their degrees, the TENENBAUMs returned to Lvov in southeastern Poland (now part of Ukraine), where they worked as pharmacists and had a second child, Hanka.
After the signing of the German-Soviet pact in 1939 and the subsequent Soviet invasion of Poland from the east, the Jewish population in Lvov doubled when 100,000 refugees fled from the Nazi onslaught in the west. When the Germans occupied Lvov after their invasion of the Soviet Union in June of 1941, the TENENBAUMs' family home and other property were confiscated.
More than 6,000 Jews were killed in Lvov in two pogroms before the Germans established a ghetto in the northern part of the city in November of 1941. With the help of Christian Friends, Marian obtained false papers for himself and his mother in the Polish name of CZERNIECKI, and that enabled them to live outside the ghetto. He joined the Polish underground and smuggled messages in and out of the Lvov ghetto (where his father and his sister had been forced to live) while he was ostensibly collecting scrap metal from the Jews for the German war effort.
In March of 1942, the Germans began deporting Jews to the Belzec death camp. By August, more than 65,000 Jews had been transported to the camp and murdered. Ten months later, the Germans shut down the ghetto, killing many thousands of people in the process. Marian never found out the fate of his father and sister, but he always believed they had been killed in the camps.
Passing as a Christian, Marian had escaped the deportations and made his way to Warsaw, but he was arrested because of his work in the underground and sent to a German camp. He escaped after the Allied invasion of Normandy in 1944 and was recruited by the British army because of his linguistic skills in Polish, German, French and English. By the end of the war, he was in France, where he learned from the Red Cross that his mother was alive. He returned to Poland, found her and, together, moved to The Hague in 1946. Working as a cultural attaché for the Polish legation, he met and married his first wife, a Dutch woman, with whom he had a son, Tom.
In 1950, they moved to Warsaw, where he began making documentaries and translating American plays for Polish radio. Three years later, he started a small children's theatre called Kleks. His marriage broke up and he and his mother emigrated to Montreal in 1957, sponsored by his uncle.
In Montreal, Marian Andrzej CZERNIECKI shortened his name to the more masculine and French-sounding Marion ANDRÉ (a change he legalized in 1980). He found a series of jobs: helping to establish a drama program for the Protestant School Board, directing plays on a freelance basis at McGill University, writing for Canadian Broadcasting Corporation radio and television and starting a theatre company called Studio Six and another one called The Freelancers. He also married a second time and had another son, Krystian.
In 1967, Minda, Phyllis, Edgar and Charles BRONFMAN, children of Samuel BRONFMAN of the Seagram Distillery fortune, established the Saidye Bronfman Centre for the Arts, as the cultural branch of the Y.M.-Y.W.H.A. Montreal Jewish Community Centres, in honour of their mother's 70th birthday. Mr. ANDRÉ was appointed inaugural director of performing arts and subsequently became executive director and artistic director. It was at the Saidye Bronfman Centre that he met Ina RUBIN, a dancer and teacher who had been brought in to help with the dance program. They married in 1970, and he later adopted her two children, John and Jennifer, from a previous marriage.
After a traumatic youth, Mr. ANDRÉ seemed to be prospering both artistically and romantically. Coming from Poland, where theatre had always been a forum for showcasing controversial ideas, he tended to present thought-provoking, sometimes even disturbing, material about moral and political issues. In 1971, Mr. ANDRÉ scheduled a production of Robert Shaw's post-Holocaust drama, The Man in the Glass Booth, a play about the Adolf Eichmann trial in Israel in 1961 that raises questions about Jewish passivity as well as dealing with German guilt. Some Holocaust survivors and members of the Jewish Y were deeply offended by the play's content. There was a huge controversy that manifested itself in telephone campaigns against the ANDRÉs and others, and threats to torch the theatre. Afraid of incipient violence and overly sensitive to the feelings of a survivor's group, the board closed the play before it opened.
Mr. ANDRÉ quit as artistic director in protest because "he felt it was important that they shouldn't knuckle under to this kind of fear," said Ina, his wife.
"I have nothing but deep feelings of compassion for the victims of Nazi oppression," Mr. ANDRÉ said in an interview with the Montreal Gazette at the time. "Theatre must not fear controversy, but consider it a necessary ingredient of its existence. I have a profound feeling of revulsion when intimidation is used, or when any group goes to extremes to have its own views prevail."
The aftermath of the 1970 F.L.Q. crisis added to Mr. ANDRÉ's unhappiness over the furor at the Bronfman Centre, and he and his family moved to Toronto, where he was given teaching work in the theatre department at York University. Within a year, he had seized the opportunity presented by the unused smaller theatre space at the St. Lawrence Centre in the summer and launched Theatre Plus in what was then the Jane Mallet, and now the Bluma Appel, theatre. As he said at the time, "People don't turn their brains off in the summer."
His statement of purpose was to "present plays from a national and international repertoire that reflect the social, political and moral problems of our times." Over the next 13 years, he mounted 56 productions, many of them premieres of modern Canadian, European and American plays. A few of his choices were written and directed by himself, which caused some critics such as Matthew Fraser to label him "self-indulgent" and Ray Conlogue to argue that artistic directors should have to do what every other writer does: "Convince somebody else that the play is worth producing."
Nevertheless, The Aching Heart of Samuel Kleinerman, a play Mr. ANDRÉ wrote and directed, was voted the best production of the 1984-85 season by Theatre Plus subscribers. He was given the Toronto Drama Bench Award for distinguished contribution to Canadian theatre in 1985, the year that Meniere's disease, a disorder of the inner ear that causes extreme vertigo and nausea, forced him to step down. His health continued to trouble him and, by 1988, he needed a quadruple heart bypass.
Mr. ANDRÉ continued to write, always using the Holocaust, the central experience of his life, as his theme in novels Maria B. (1990) and The Battered Man (1996), both published by Mosaic Press. By then, he had been diagnosed with Lewy body disease, a progressive dementia that is accompanied by hallucinations and has symptoms similar to both Parkinson's and Alzheimer's. Eventually, Mrs. ANDRÉ could no longer care for him; he went into a retirement home, and then a nursing home.
Marion ANDRÉ was born in Le Havre, France, on January 12, 1920. He died in Toronto of complications from Lewy body disease on May 9. He was 86. He is survived by his wife, Ina, four children and six grandchildren.

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BRONFMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-07-04 published
LEVINE, Freda (formerly FINKELSTEIN, née ROSNER)
(4 January 1904-3 July 2006)
Dedicated daughter of Priscilla and Samuel ROSNER, loving sister of Saidye BRONFMAN, O.B.E., Leah Monica AMDUR and Frances GROSSMAN, devoted wife of Doctor Manly FINKELSTEIN (1898-1949) and Moe LEVINE (1903-1978). She will be especially missed by her immediate family, Tom FINKELSTEIN and his wife Pamela MADALENA of Comox, British Columbia, Sue and Bernie PUCKER of Boston, Massachusetts, Roselle ABRAMOWITZ of Stowe, Vermont and Harvey LEVINE and his partner Louise Trudel of Montreal. She adored and was adored by her grandchildren: Cara FINKELSTEIN, Marcie and Bill SCUDDER, Joseph and Melanie ABRAMOWITZ, Naomi and Michael COHEN, Michael and Gigi PUCKER, Ken and Leslie PUCKER, Jon and Marcie PUCKER. Her great grandchildren were a great source of joy and focus for her. Daniel, Jeremy and Elana SCUDDER, Allison EDEN and Isaac ABRAMOWITZ, Loren and Adam COHEN, Abby Maggie and Jessica PUCKER, Oliver PUCKER and Hannah and Isabella PUCKER will miss having her in their lives - always remembering their birthdays and their special desires. She was a devoted aunt and great aunt to Edgar BRONFMAN, Charles BRONFMAN, Phyllis LAMBERT, Barbara BRONFMAN and Jean DEGUNZBURG who often traveled from France to visit with her; Jeff GROSSMAN and Nancy GIDWITZ, Cynthia GROSSMAN and Nancy GROSSMAN. Freda was loved and honoured by the entire Levine family as represented by Michael and Donna LEVINE of Toronto, Allan and Suzie LEVINE of Israel, Ruth and Arthur PENN of Boston. So many around the world counted Freda as a friend and many others adopted her as family because she cared so much about the well-being of so many. The family is eternally grateful to her assistant, Marie-Claire Freeme DE WALLENS and her loving and attentive caregivers for their attention and support. May she find peace in her passing as she did joy in her living. Funeral service from Paperman and Sons, 3888 Jean Talon St. W., Montreal on Tuesday, July 4th at 2: 00 p.m. Burial in Montreal. Shiva at 4300 de Maisonneuve St. W. #328, Westmount, Québec through Thursday evening, shiva daily from 3-5 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. In lieu of flowers, Freda can be remembered with support for Birthright Israel Foundation in Canada, (416) 398-7785 Ext.: 2, in the U.S. - (212) 457-0040.

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BRONFMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-10-26 published
Henry Clifford HATCH, Liquor Distiller (1916-2006)
He followed in his father's footsteps and took a business built on supplying bootleggers and turned it into a roaring success called Hiram Walker
By Ron CSILLAG, Special to The Globe and Mail, Page S7
Toronto -- Was Scottish whisky maker Tommy Dewar thinking of Henry Clifford HATCH when he said "success is merely a matter of buying your experience cheap and selling it at a profit"?
Cliff HATCH followed in his father's footsteps as head of Hiram Walker, Canada's second-largest liquor distiller (after Seagram), and made the liquor trade in this country as respectable as it could get. That wasn't always easy, given that the HATCH family rose to prominence in the heyday of bootlegging in the United States.
But through business practices that may now seem quaint, harkening to a time when a person's word was his bond, Mr. HATCH cemented an upstanding reputation through tough but always civil competition, anchored by his deep Roman Catholic faith.
Besides, he sure sold some fine hooch, namely, the ubiquitous Canadian Club rye whisky, Ballantine's Scotch, Kahlua and Tia Maria liqueurs, and Courvoisier cognac.
In many ways, Mr. HATCH's career paralleled that of the other great Canadian liquor barons, the BRONFMANs and their signature brand, Seagram. Mr. HATCH's father, Harry, was archrivals with the BRONFMAN patriarch, Sam, but only in business. Cliff HATCH, notes his son, chaired Mr. Sam's 80th birthday party in 1971.
Mr. HATCH also had kind things to say when the BRONFMAN family's Fairview Corp. entered into a 50-50 partnership with the Toronto-Dominion Bank to build the Toronto-Dominion Bank Tower in downtown Toronto. At the time, he was serving on the bank's board.
Mr. HATCH was remembered as a gentleman both in and out of the boardroom. A favourite son of Windsor, Ontario, where Hiram Walker and Sons Ltd. still fronts the Detroit River, he gave generously to a variety of charitable and civic causes. On his retirement, Hiram Walker employed 5,000 people worldwide, and annual profits were $250-million (U.S.).
"He was a wonderful fellow, an industry leader and a good friend," said Charles BRONFMAN. "My father and Harry HATCH had a great feud going for many years, but they built great businesses, so Cliff HATCH and I could afford to compete as Friends. I told him there's nothing I enjoyed more than switching somebody from Canadian Club to [Seagram's] V.O. and he laughed and said, 'There's nothing I enjoy more than the reverse.' Neither of us wanted to put the other out of business. We worked as competitors, and as very good Friends.
"But much more important to me, frankly, he was a fine human being."
The groundwork was laid by Mr. HATCH's father during Prohibition in the United States. His father had tended bar in some tough saloons in eastern Ontario and ran a liquor store in Whitby, Ontario Harry HATCH made his money, though, first by going into the mail-order booze business and then by coming to the attention of Montreal tobacco-and-liquor magnate Sir Mortimer Davis, who hired the young go-getter as sales manager at his Corby whisky plant. Within two years, production went from 500 gallons a month to 50,000 gallons.
Historian Bill Hunt, author of Booze, Boats and Billions, relates that, at about the same time, Sir Mortimer paid Mr. HATCH $1 for every case of whisky he could sell to American bootleggers. Mr. HATCH, his brother Herb, and future distiller Larry McGUINESS recruited a fleet of fisherman to ferry the liquid gold through the Thousand Islands in an operation that came to be known as "Hatch's Navy."
Harry HATCH prospered and, in 1923, he and some Toronto investors paid $1.5-million for the idle Gooderham and Worts, which had been the country's largest distiller. Three years later, the descendants of Hiram WALKER, a Detroit grain merchant and father of Canadian Club whisky who died in 1899, sold the family concern to the elder Mr. HATCH for $14-million. Mr. HATCH merged his companies into Hiram Walker-Gooderham and Worts, headquartered in Walkerville, Ontario, now part of Windsor, and was dubbed "the king of Canadian distillers."
By the time Prohibition was repealed in 1933, the elder Mr. HATCH had built the world's biggest distillery in Peoria, Illinois, capable of producing 50 million gallons of whisky a year. In 1937, he acquired Ballantine's Scotch Whisky, and just before the Second World War, built a huge distillery in Dumbarton, Scotland.
His son, meantime, had been sent to boarding school in Montreal to learn French. He was 8. After high school at Saint Michael's College School in Toronto, Mr. HATCH considered studying for the Catholic priesthood. But, at his father's urging, he became a travelling salesman, at 17, for the T.G. Bright wine company, which the senior Mr. HATCH bought in 1933. Four years later, his son moved to Windsor to begin his ascent at Hiram Walker.
In 1940, the younger Mr. HATCH personally received a British royal warrant from Lord Chamberlain at Buckingham Palace for Hiram Walker to purvey its goods in the Royal Court.
Also that year, Mr. HATCH enlisted with the Royal Canadian Navy. He served in corvettes on convoys that escorted fighting ships across the treacherous North Atlantic. It was dangerous work: At the height of the U-boat campaign, as many as half of the ships were sunk.
Mr. HATCH served on three escorts. He was lieutenant commander on H.M.C.S. Napanee and captain on H.M.S.C. Drummondville and on H.M.C.S. Ville de Quebec. While leaving Halifax Harbour one day, a semaphore message signalled him that his wife, Joan, had given birth to a son two weeks earlier.
He saw the worst of war up close but kept a stoic silence, recalled H. Clifford HATCH Jr. Instead, "his stories about the war were funny. He never talked about death and horror and the number of men he saw die."
Harry HATCH died in 1946. Author Peter C. Newman relates in his book The Bronfman Dynasty that, a few weeks later, the HATCH family received a "sizable" offer for their controlling interest in Hiram Walker-Gooderham and Worts that was believed to have come from the BRONFMANs. It was turned down flat.
Cliff HATCH, meantime, built on his father's innovations. Brands, for example, had come to be an important aspect of whisky marketing and, following Prohibition and the Second World War, consumers restored their loyalties to Canadian Club and labels such as Imperial. In the area of merchandising, Hiram Walker was the first to gift-wrap its liquor.
Unlike the generation that succeeded him, Mr. HATCH never attended university, save for a six-week executive training course in New York in the 1950s. He was crowned company president and Chief Executive Officer in 1964, and among his first tasks was the acquisition of Courvoisier cognac.
He also engineered the purchase of the company's most profitable brand, Kahlua coffee liqueur. Company policy was to buy fewer labels and concentrate on marketing them.
Of course, tasting was important. Mr. HATCH would sample the goods personally, "always before lunch because that's when your taste buds are most active... about 11 o'clock in the morning," says his son, who also became president and Chief Executive Officer of Hiram Walker-Gooderham and Worts.
Mr. HATCH became company chairman in the late 1970s, and, in 1980, he initiated the merger between Hiram Walker Gooderham and Worts and Consumers' Gas Co. of Toronto to fend off a rival's bid for the liquor concern. A corporate shuffle in 1982 returned him as president and Chief Executive Officer following the $630-million (U.S.) acquisition of oil and gas properties in the United States from Davis Oil Co. of Denver. Hiram Walker stumbled badly when it was discovered that the properties held much less proved and probable oil reserves than originally thought.
Mr. HATCH announced his retirement in 1984. But, when the Reichmann family of Toronto launched a $3-billion hostile takeover bid in 1986 for the renamed Hiram Walker Resources Ltd., the company sold the liquor subsidiary to Allied-Lyons PLC, based in Britain. Mr. HATCH finally retired in 1987.
Today, Hiram Walker is owned by the French firm Pernod Ricard as a result of that company's acquisition last year of Allied Domecq, and the various brands have been parcelled out. Hiram Walker and Sons Ltd. on Riverside Drive in Windsor still produces and bottles Canadian Club, sold in more than 150 countries, and several other labels, but it's all under contract to Kentucky-based Jim Beam. Its latest offering is pomegranate schnapps.
Mr. HATCH left several major legacies in Windsor, despite having moved back to Toronto in 1994 to be closer to his children and grandchildren: He was founding chair of the Greater Windsor Community Foundation, which has supported the Basilian Fathers and the Art Gallery of Windsor. The Joan and Clifford Hatch Foundation has donated substantial sums to women's legal aid, Scouts Canada, and L'Arche Canada. And the Joan and Clifford Hatch Wildflower Garden commemorates the couple's contributions to the city's riverfront and parks system.
In a particularly long struggle -- from 1938 to about 1980 -- Mr. HATCH was involved in efforts to remove rail lines from Windsor's waterfront.
Like his own father, Mr. HATCH was a taciturn man who shunned the limelight. He made no public statements on the demise of the company his father founded. He never missed Sunday mass. "My father was very old-fashioned," said H. Clifford HATCH Jr. "He believed that good business was good for both sides. He believed his word was his bond. He always believed in never doing anything in the short term that would hurt the business in the longer term. And he believed that people made a big difference."
Henry Clifford HATCH was born in Toronto on April 30, 1916, and died there on September 23, 2006, of cancer. He was 90. His wife, Joan, died in 2004. He leaves four children -- Cliff, Gail, Mary and Rick -- nine grandchildren and three great-grandchildren.

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BRONFMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-01-24 published
Andrea BRONFMAN, 60, killed by car
Associated Press
New York - Andrea BRONFMAN, wife of former Seagrams chairman Charles BRONFMAN, was killed yesterday in a traffic accident.
BRONFMAN, 60, was hit by a car and died of her injuries, the Andrea and Charles Philanthropies organization said in a news release.
"It's a tragic catastrophe," said Irving ABELLA, a close friend of the BRONFMANs and head of Jewish studies at Toronto's York University. "She and her husband have done so much not only for Jews and Israel, but for Canada. They've funded a whole variety of cultural and academic endeavours."
ABELLA called Andrea BRONFMAN's greatest achievement a travelling exhibit of Canadian Jewish history called a Coat of Many Colours.
"She was the inspiration, the creator and the funder of the exhibit," he said. "It really was the start for Canadian Jewish history in the sense that it talked about the contributions and the life of Jews in Canada, right from the 1750s on."
Jewish communities in Canada and around the world were mourning the death of BRONFMAN, known to Friends and family as Andy. She and her husband have five children and six grandchildren. BRONFMAN served as founder and deputy chair of The Gift of New York, a non-profit initiative which provided admission to New York City's cultural, arts, entertainment and sports venues, without charge, to the bereaved families of the 9/11 terrorist attacks.
In 2003, she founded The Association for Israel's Decorative Arts, to expose Israeli artists to North American galleries and collectors, as well as to educate North Americans about decorative arts in Israel.
Charles BRONFMAN established the Andrea M. Bronfman Prize for the Arts (The Andy) to honour his wife's lifelong passion for and support of the arts, and to create a showcase for Israeli decorative artists.
Andrea and Charles BRONFMAN were co-founders of Birthright Israel, a program offering 18- to 26-year-olds their first Jewish living and learning experience in Israel. In just six years, almost 100,000 participants have benefited from the program.
"There was an undeniable force that seemed to emanate from Andy and make good things happen for many, many people," said Jeffrey Solomon, president of Andrea and Charles Bronfman Philanthropies. "She derived much of that energy from the young people whom she made it her purpose to serve."
A spokesperson at the United Jewish Federation in Toronto says BRONFMAN's funeral will be held in New York, with plans for burial in Israel.
Police said no charges were filed against the driver who hit BRONFMAN.

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BRONGERS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-04-13 published
SMALL, John F. (October 2, 1925-April 12, 2006)
SMALL, Ruth E. (May 7, 1921-April 25, 2005)
John (Jack) Francis SMALL passed away on April 12, 2006 at his home in Arbutus Ridge, British Columbia after a long battle with cancer. Jack was born and schooled in Toronto, joining the Royal Canadian Air Force at 18 and left as an Air Crew Officer. He married his wife Ruth in 1948 and they were together 57 years. Jack retired as Vice-President of Marketing at Canadian Johns Manville in 1982 after a 24 year career in sales and marketing. Jack was a member of Lambton, Seymour and Arbutus Ridge Golf Courses and achieved a golfer's dream of shooting 1 under par in 1973 at Seymour Golf Course. Ruth and Jack had a long and successful bridge partnership winning many tournaments. Ruth predeceased Jack in April 2005. Survived by their children, Nancy BRONGERS (John) of Prince George, British Columbia; Bob SMALL (Janice) of Roberts Creek, British Columbia; Barbara SMALL of Victoria, British Columbia; grand_son John A. SMALL of Gibsons, British Columbia; Jack's siblings, Bob SMALL, Ruth BALL (Ralph) and Joyce CARTER (Don) of Ontario; Ruth's brother Norm ARMSTRONG of Ontario and numerous nieces and nephews. Many thanks to Doctor Decker for his compassionate care, to the V.I.H.A. homecare workers and nurses and Harmony Healthcare workers. A private family service will be held. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society. Condolences may be offered at www.sands-funeral.com "Gone to join his favourite bridge partner" Sands of Duncan 250-746-5212

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BRONNER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-03-27 published
KIRSHEN, Joseph
Died peacefully at home in his 83rd year with his family by his side. Joe is survived by his wife and true love, Elaine, sons Dr. Albert Jacob (Janice) and Doctor Ira Rueben (Esther), and grandchildren Chayim and Erin, Sarah Aliza, Carly, Dustin and Jeffrey. Will be sadly missed by his nephews and nieces and his sisters-in-law Adrian (and the late Michael KARP,) and Sandra (and the late Maurice BRONNER.) Joseph grew up in Staszow, Poland, the 2nd of 6 children, all of whom perished in the Shoah, together with his parents and grandparents, uncles, aunts, and cousins. He survived to reach Canada in order to be with his surviving family. Thanks to Joe THOMAS of Spectrum Health Care, Maria, Kendra, and Isatu of Integracare, Bonnie COLE of Elizabeth Health Care, North York Community Care Access Centre, Doctor BERRY of Toronto Sunnybrook Regional Cancer Centre, and Doctor David KENDAL of Temmy Latner Centre for Palliative Care. Funeral services were held at Steeles Memorial Chapel, 350 Steeles Ave. W., Thornhill, Ontario, Canada on Sunday, March 26, 2006 at 11 a.m. Shiva will be held at 9 Baintree East St. Toronto from Sunday, March 26 until Friday, March 31, with prayers at 7: 00 a.m. and 6:25 p.m. Please direct any donations to The Temmy Latner Centre for Palliative Care (416-586-4800 ext 7884) or Beit Halochem Canada (905-695-0611).

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BRONSARD o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-03-21 published
CHUSROSKIE, Irene May (GALLANT)
Peacefully at Craigholme Nursing Home on Saturday, March 18th, 2006, Mrs. Irene May CHUSROSKIE, of Ailsa Craig, in her 79th year. Beloved wife of the late James Frederick GALLANT. Loving mother of Linda CLIFFORD and Sandy of Strathroy, Bob and Frances BRONSARD of Dashwood and Rick and Carmen GALLANT of Calgary. Predeceased by her son Gerald BARBER. Dear grandmother of Mitchell, Robert, Christopher, Bill, Tami, Cristy and Laura. Also survived by several great grandchildren and her friend Edward WALSH. Predeceased by siblings Olive, Jack, Stewart, Amy and Jim. Friends may call at the Lloyd R. Needham Funeral Chapel, 520 Dundas Street, London on Wednesday, March 22nd from 7-9 p.m. Service from the chapel on Thursday, March 23rd at 2: 30 p.m. Memorial donations to the charity of one's choice would be appreciated. Tributes may be left at www.mem.com.

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BRONSKILL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-04-10 published
FINDLAY, William Brodie (1922-2006)
Unexpectedly, on Friday, April 7, 2006 with his family beside him at the K-W Health Centre of Grand River Hospital, Kitchener, Ontario. Bill was a great people person, golfer, and recent pool enthusiast, he will be sorely missed. He was beloved as a husband, father and grandfather and had a very special gift with children and the many family pets. Originally from Springburn, Glasgow, life's adventures took him briefly to the U.S. as a child, the Middle and Far East during the war then to Montreal where he and his wife Eleanor made a home. He retired to Waterloo to be close to family. He is survived by his wife Eleanor McCulloch FINDLAY, his children, James and Helen FINDLAY, his grandchildren, Dylan, Alison, Liam and Drew FINDLAY and his son and daughter-in-law, Reg BRONSKILL and Anne CONWAY. He was predeceased by his son Ian FINDLAY. A memorial service will be held at the Edward R. Good Funeral Home Limited, 171 King St. South, Waterloo, on Thursday April 13, 2006 at 11: 00 a.m. Reception to follow at 6 Willow Street, Waterloo. In memory of Bill, and in lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Seeing Eye Organization or the Heart and Stroke Foundation and may be arranged through the funeral home. Condolences/Donations www.edwardrgood.com 519-745-8445

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BRONSTEIN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-02-11 published
GREEN, David
Peacefully, in Florida, on Wednesday, February 8, 2006. David GREEN, adored husband of the late Leona (LEE) GREEN. Devoted and cherished father of Anita and Jerry HENECHOWICZ, Rosalyn and Stephen ADAM/ADAMS, and Steven and Mindi GREEN. Fun loving Zaidy to Shawna, Sam, and Tara HENECHOWICZ, Joanna, Corinne, and Tyler ADAM/ADAMS, and Ryan, and Lexi GREEN. Superb brother and brother-in-law to Adele and the late John GILBERG, Henry and Ofira GREEN, Jerry and Lola GREEN, and the late Pola and Jack SCHONFELD. Caring brother-in-law to Min and Bernie BRONSTEIN, Norm and Gerri ZOBERMAN, Bernice and Harvey BERMAN, and Brenda JACOB. At Benjamin's Park Memorial Chapel, 2401 Steeles Ave. West (3 lights west of Dufferin), for service on Sunday February 12, 2006 at 12: 00 noon. Interment Beth Shalom Section of Mount Sinai Memorial Park. Shiva 40 Brookshire Circle, Thornhill. If desired, donations may be made to the David Green Memorial Fund, c/o The Benjamin Foundation, 3429 Bathurst Street, Toronto, Ontario M6A 2C3 (416) 780-0324.

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BROOK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-03-10 published
HEASLIP, William Arthurs, C.M., LL.D. (Hon.)
(July 5, 1927-March 3, 2006)
78, died suddenly of a cerebral hemorrhage at Sarasota Memorial Hospital, Florida, on March 3, 2006. Adored husband of Nona MacDONALD, he is the cherished brother of Betty DREW- BROOK (Bob) of Qualicum Beach, British Columbia. He was predeceased by his two other sisters, Alice RADFORD (Paul) and Doris MORRIS (Bert.) He is uncle of Bruce RADFORD (Rosemary), Brenda Radford MILLION (Rob) the MORRIS children - Debra, Lee, Sheri, Bob, Bill and Brad - and of the Drew-Brooks - Alan, Neil and Paul. He and the late Richard CHATER co-founded one of Canada's largest retail clothing conglomerates, Grafton Group Ltd. Bill retired as Chief Executive Officer and Chairman in 1992. He was appointed a Member of the Order of Canada and received an Honorary Doctorate from St. Francis Xavier University, Nova Scotia. His interest in education led him to create undergraduate ongoing scholarships for the following universities: Toronto, York, Western Ontario, Waterloo, Guelph, Prince Edward Island, Memorial, Manitoba and British Columbia. His many grand-nieces and grand-nephews will remember him for his financial assistance in achieving their higher education goals. At the University of Toronto, he established the Nona Macdonald Visitors Centre and the Macdonald Heaslip Walkway at Hart House Theater. At Ryerson University, Heaslip House for Continuing Education opened recently as did The Macdonald Heaslip Theatre at Sheridan Institute, Oakville. Other significant gifts have been made to Shaw Festival, Soulpepper Theatre, Toronto Symphony, Canadian Opera Company, Art Gallery of Ontario, Design Centre and Banff Centre for the Arts. He was a dedicated fundraiser and board member of Care Canada and Canadian Liver Foundation. He made major gifts to United Way, Rotary Club and Hincks Institute. Hospitals that benefitted from his giving include: Sunnybrook, Women's College, St. Michael's and Toronto General. An avid golfer, he held club memberships at Rosedale, Toronto Hunt; and in Florida at The Oaks he scored a 77, one-less-his-age, this January. A skilled fly fisherman, he belonged to Ristigouche Salmon Club, New Brunswick, and to the Caledon Mountain Trout Club, Ontario. Other recreational clubs were Tadenac in Georgian Bay and Griffiths Island. Two highlights of a favourite sport, Ballooning, were soaring over The Alps and participating in the 200th Anniversary of Ballooning, starting from Place de la Concorde, Paris. His love of wine was enjoyed with the members of The Tastevin des Chevaliers and The Commanderie de Bordeaux societies. In the 1820's, the Heaslips immigrated to Ontario from County Wexford, Ireland. This Irish background may account for his convivial and generous nature. Unfortunately, the 'luck of the Irish' ran out when heart disease, prevalent in the family, became his problem in later years. Thanks to superb surgery, he survived two by-pass operations at Toronto General Hospital where he has been a decade-long patient of Dr. Douglas WIGLE, his friend and cardiologist. Stricken suddenly at his Florida residence, he succumbed to a stroke. An organ donor at his death, he gave the ultimate gift - his liver so befitting a benefactor of the Canadian Liver Foundation. Bill HEASLIP will be remembered always, by his wide-ranging coterie of loyal Friends; by George and Joan REYNOLDS, by Carmelita and Danny ALCALA and by his wife's family, the Macdonald clan. Family and Friends are invited to celebrate his life on Monday, May 8, 2006 at Rosedale Golf Club, Toronto from 5: 30 to 8:00 p.m. If desired, a charitable donation may be made to any of the above-mentioned universities or to Theatre Museum Canada, 77 Bloor St. West, Ste. 1903, Toronto, Ontario M5S 1M2.

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BROOK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-06-17 published
BROOK, Christine (DITTRICH)
Quietly on June 9, 2006 after fighting a lengthy battle with cancer. She will be sadly missed by her loving husband Dick and her very best friend, Cathy PROWSE, as well as her many Friends in Toronto and Montreal. In addition to her husband she is survived by her chosen children and their families: Jill BROOK and James HOWDEN of Beaconsfield, Québec and their children Caitlin and Kiel, Rick and Carolyn BROOK of Connecticut, U.S.A. and their children, Christopher, Kyra and Avery, Lori BROOK of Oakville, Ontario and her daughter Heather, and William BROOK and Darolyn DANIEL of Calgary, Alberta and their children, Gordon, Elizabeth and Mark. A "celebration of life" service will be held June 22, 2006 at 12: 30 p.m. at St. Philips Church, 31 St. Phillip's Road, Etobicoke followed by a reception at St George's Golf Club, 1668 Islington Avenue, Etobicoke. Special thanks to Doctor Jean HUDSON, the fine Palliative Care nursing staff of Credit Valley Hospital, Mississauga, and home care nurse Ben OSAKUE. In lieu of flowers, please consider making donations to the Credit Valley Hospital Foundation, Palliative Care Unit. Arrangements entrusted to Tranquility Burial and Cremation Services.

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BROOKE o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2006-06-07 published
McLEOD, Margaret E. (née DORAN)
Passed away peacefully with her family at her side at Cambridge Memorial Hospital on Monday, June 5, 2006 in her 80th year. Predeceased by her husband of 46 years Fred McLEOD. Beloved mother of Pat and her Paul HENRY of Cambridge, Barb ENTWHISTLE of Cambridge, and Allan McLEOD and his wife Wanda of Paris. Special grandma of Paul, Christine, Stephanie and Scott, and great grandma of Jessica, Savannah, Cheyenne and Tyson. Margaret is also survived by her sister Lillian BROOKE of Meaford, On and many nieces, nephews and family in the Georgian Bay area. Family will receive Friends at Coutts Funeral Home and Cremation Centre, 96 St. Andrew's Street, Cambridge, (519) 621-1650, Thursday, June 8, 2006 from 2-4 p.m. A private family service will take place at a later date. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Crohn's and Colitis Foundation of Canada.

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BROOKE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-11-22 published
PAUL, Doctor William Morris "Bill", M.D., F.R.C.S.(C), F.R.C.O.G.
Professor Emeritus, University Of Toronto
Died peacefully at his home in Toronto on November 19, 2006 in his 83rd year. Bill will be deeply missed by his wife Doctor Carol COWELL and their son Andrew (Scott CREEDEN.) Bill, son of the late George and Robina PAUL, was the much loved brother of Bette SHAW (the late William,) and cherished father to Shelagh (Bob BROOKE), Susan (Ken ENGELHART), Alison, Megan (the late Sol RUSEN) and a beloved Papa to Katie, Luke, Sally, Hannah, Rachel, Emma and Evan. Bill graduated from the University of Toronto Medical School in 1947. Throughout his career he headed the Departments of Obstetrics and Gynecology at the Toronto Western Hospital, University of Alberta, and University of Toronto and was the Associate Dean of Clinical Sciences, Faculty of Medicine, U of T. While he held many executive positions nationally and internationally, he will best be remembered as a dedicated and engaging teacher to a generation of medical students and residents. Bill's Friends and colleagues are invited to celebrate his life on January 5, 2007 from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Junior Commons Room, Massey College, 4 Devonshire Place, U of T. If desired, donations may be made to the Genesis Research Foundation for the advancement of women's health (416-978-2667), of which Bill was a Founding Doctor. Special thanks to our dear friend Mary HOSKINS and to North York Palliative Care (Bonnie Cole, R.N.).

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BROOKE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-11-25 published
PAUL, Doctor William Morris "Bill" M.D., F.R.C.S.(C), F.R.C.O.G.,
Professor Emeritus, University Of Toronto
Died peacefully at his home in Toronto on November 19, 2006 in his 83rd year. Bill will be deeply missed by his wife Doctor Carol COWELL and their son Andrew (Scott CREEDEN.) Bill, son of the late George and Robina PAUL, was the much loved brother of Bette SHAW (the late William,) and cherished father to Shelagh (Bob BROOKE), Susan (Ken ENGELHART), Alison, Megan (the late Sol RUSEN) and a beloved Papa to Katie, Luke, Sally, Hannah, Rachel, Emma and Evan. Bill graduated from the University of Toronto Medical School in 1947. Throughout his career he headed the Departments of Obstetrics and Gynecology at the Toronto Western Hospital, University of Alberta, and University of Toronto and was the Associate Dean of Clinical Sciences, Faculty of Medicine, U of T. While he held many executive positions nationally and internationally, he will best be remembered as a dedicated and engaging teacher to a generation of medical students and residents. Bill's Friends and colleagues are invited to celebrate his life on January 5, 2007 from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Junior Commons Room, Massey College, 4 Devonshire Place, U of T. If desired, donations may be made to the Genesis Research Foundation for the advancement of women's health (416-978-2667), of which Bill was a Founding Doctor. Special thanks to our dear friend Mary HOSKINS and to North York Palliative Care (Bonnie Cole, R.N.).

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BROOKE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-04-25 published
BROOKE, Margaret Florence (née STOUT)
Entered into rest at the Civic Hospital Scollard Site in North Bay on Tuesday, April 18th, 2006. Margaret Florence BROOKE (nee STOUT) in her 82nd year. Dear mother of Arthur John BROOKE (Sandi,) Margaret Suzanne BROOKE (Terry) and Arthur Peter BROOKE (Linda). Loving grandmother of Kelli BROOKE (Steve), Cameron BROOKE and Seren BROOKE- LANNON. Great-grandmother of Damion BROOKE. Fondly remembered by all her relatives and Friends. Mrs. BROOKE rested at the Dempster-Allair Funeral Home in Burks Falls. Funeral Service was held in the Funeral Home Chapel on Saturday, April 22, 2006. A Legion service was held in the chapel Friday evening. Cremation has taken place. If desired, donations to Lady Isabelle Nursing Home in Trout Creek would be appreciated by the family.

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BROOKER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-05-15 published
BROOKER, Gerald Wesley
Peacefully at the South Muskoka Memorial Hospital, Bracebridge on Thursday, May 11, 2006. Jerry "Jake" BROOKER beloved husband of Margaret and dear father of Barry of British Columbia, Belinda and her husband Steve SAUNDERS of Huntsville and Bradley and his wife Lee of Dresden. Loved by 10 grandchildren and 1 great-grand_son. Survived by sister Joan and her husband Alvah MARTIN and predeceased by his parents George and Elizabeth BROOKER and brother Don. A private family service was held. If desired, donations may be made to the Ontario Heart and Stroke Foundation or the Canadian Cancer Society by contacting the Mitchell Funeral Home, 15 High Street, Huntsville, Ontario, P1H 1N9 (705) 789-5252. www.mitchellfuneralhome.ca

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BROOKER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2006-10-16 published
COLL, Fredrick Darrell Sr.
A resident of Ridgetown, Fred COLL Sr. passed away suddenly at the Chatham-Kent Health Alliance, Chatham on Saturday, October 14, 2006 at the age of 63. Born in Morpeth, son of the late Darrell and Annie (D'HOOP) COLL. Beloved husband of Emily (MARIANCHUK) COLL for 38 years. Dear father of Kathy JUBENVILLE and her husband Randy of Blenheim, Ken COLL and his wife Mandy of Lambeth, Fred COLL Jr. and his wife Leah of Ridgetown, and Candace BROOKER and her husband Todd of Ridgetown. Grandfather of Tanya and Randell JUBENVILLE, Alicia and Sean COLL, Skyelynn, Chantel, and Colton BROOKER, Dylan, Darrell (Cobbie), Laci COLL and predeceased by infant granddaughters Amelia and Christina COLL. Brother of Luella LASALLE of Toronto, the late Alphonse BEUCKELARE and his wife Mary of Ridgetown, Mary ROBINSON and George MINNIE of Chatham, George and Anne COLL of London, Bernice ROBINSON of Port Glasgow and her late husband Carm, Edward and Heather COLL of Chatham, and Irma COLL of Port Glasgow. Also survived by several nieces and nephews. Fred worked for Huron Construction, and was an avid hunter. Family will receive Friends at the McKinlay Funeral Home, 76 Main Street East, Ridgetown on Monday from 7: 00-9:00 p.m. and Tuesday from 2: 00-4:30 p.m. and 7:00-9:00 p.m. Funeral Service will be held at the Funeral Home on Wednesday, October 18, 2006 at 11: 00 a.m. with The Rev. Stephen DEMITROFF of Church of the Advent (Anglican) officiating. Interment in Morpeth Cemetery. Donations by cheque to the Heart and Stroke Foundation would be appreciated. Online condolences may be left at www.mckinlayfuneralhome.com

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BROOKER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-02-28 published
MATTE, Ignatius Loyola (1916-2006)
Peacefully at Ottawa on Monday, February 27, 2006. Predeceased by his first wife Irene VILLENEUVE; his second wife Madeleine MÉNARD- CARRIÈRE; his daughter Claire MATTE and step-daughter Charlotte BROOKER. Survived by his children Sr. Arlita MATTE c.n.d., Kempton (Carol) MATTE, Marie MATTE (Neil FORTES) and Nadine LABELLE (Charles;) step-sons Jean (Marie) CARRIÈRE and Guy CARRIÈRE and grandchildren Adrian (Adrienne SZALAMEN,) Nicholas, Marianne (Brad TAILOR/TAYLOR), Natalie, Shannon (Troy ROBINSON), David, Christine, Benoit, Justine, and Sebastien. The last of a family of 9 born to Elie and Rose MATTE from the Chapeau, Quebec area. Dad was a labourer, butcher, miner, World War 2 Veteran (Air Force), secretary, and beer salesman. He retired as Chairman of the Board of La Brasserie O'Keefe in 1982. Yet it was as a musician, a poet, and a lyricist that he truly expressed his love of life, family and people. Throughout life's challenges, music was his source of strength and inspiration. He strove to bring the joy and comfort of music to each of us. Relatives and Friends may call at McEvoy-Shields Funeral Home, 1411 Hunt Club Road (one block east of Bank St.), Ottawa on Wednesday, March 1, from 7-9 p.m. Funeral Mass Thursday 10 a.m. at Immaculate Heart of Mary Church, 1758 Alta Vista Dr. Interment St. Edward's Parish Cemetery, Bristol, Quebec in the spring. In memoriam donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation. Condolences may be sent to www.mem.com

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BROOKER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2006-09-25 published
ELLIOT/ELLIOTT, Gladys
It is with deep sadness the family of Gladys ELLIOT/ELLIOTT announces her passing in Ottawa on Saturday, September 23rd, 2006. Beloved wife of the late Jack ELLIOT/ELLIOTT (1959.) With the same invincible courage, conviction of character and quiet dignity, that she lived all her life, Gladys managed these last few difficult months. Quick wit, gentle humour and a gracious lady. We are all poorer for her passing, but richer for having had her. Devoted mother and closest friend of Janet ELLIOT/ELLIOTT (Thomas LOGAN) and Elizabeth MALLON (Chris.) Loving and proud grandmother of Jennifer, John and Katie MALLON and Bill and Patrick LOGAN. Fond sister of Emily STERLING and the late Betty DRAVES, Ross BUSTARD, Ruby BROOKER and Robert BUSTARD. Dearest aunt to many nieces and nephews who also had life long Friends from Matheson, Don Mills and Leaside. The service will be held at Saint Thomas Anglican Church in Bracebridge on Thursday, September 28th, 2006 at 11: 00 a.m., Interment Saint Thomas Anglican Cemetery, Bracebridge. As your expressions of sympathy donations may be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario. Arrangements entrusted to Reynolds Funeral Home "Turner Chapel" in Bracebridge, 1-877-806-2257.

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BROOKER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2006-01-08 published
GRAHAM, Annie " Nancy"
Peacefully, at York Central Hospital, on Saturday, January 7, 2006. Beloved wife of the late James. Dear mother of James, Wendy, Brett, Barton, and Marna. Dear Nanna of Jeffrey, Cameron, Olivia, Kaitlin, Cody, Catrina, Cole, Daphne, Mallory, and Marek. Sister of Mary HUGHES and Margaret BROOKER. Friends may call at the Marshall Funeral Home, 10366 Yonge Street, Richmond Hill (4th traffic light north of Major Mackenzie Drive), on Monday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Service in the Chapel on Tuesday, 11 a.m. Cremation. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated.

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BRO surnames continued to 06bro006.htm