DUNNE o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2007-05-23 published
Lucie Jane DOAN (née COLLINS)
In Loving Memory of Lucie Jane DOAN (née COLLINS) who died peacefully at the Manitoulin Centennial Manor on Sunday, May 20, 2007 at the age of 94.
Predeceased by her beloved husband Andrew in 1987. Loved by her children Betty BOWERMAN (husband Clint predeceased) of Espanola, Everett and wife Maralynn of Rexdale, Lillian (predeceased in 1975), George (predeceased in 1996) wife June of Toronto. Cherished grandmother of Sandra and husband Albert BEAVEN, Debora and husband John MERCHANT, Joanne and husband Peter KATZUR, Cathie and husband Cas BURNS, Staccy and husband Michael DUNNE, Kim and husband Jeff TOPPIN, Derwin DOAN and Samantha, Leanne and husband Royce HAMIGUCHI, Leslie and husband Dave GUYON. Special great grandmother of Chris and wife Joelle MERCHANT, Megan MERCHANT and fiance Matt, Kara MERCHANT, Ehren KATZUR, Michael BURNS and fiance Jennifer, Anthony BURNS, Patrick and Thomas DUNNE, Jessie TOPPIN, Britney and Jake DOAN, Cassidy Hamiguchi, Cole GUYON. Proud great great grandmother of two - Jack and Darcy MERCHANT. Will be missed by her siblings Alice KIRK (predeceased by both husbands Ivan KIRK and Russ HORE,) Pearl SMITH (husband Aubrey predeceased,) Dorothy WISSON (friend Orest NADOR) (husband Lorne "Spike" predeceased,) Richard COLLINS (wife Dorothy predeceased,) Clifford COLLINS and wife Moria, Percy (predeceased) wife May COLLINS, Elizabeth and husband Wilbert McCULLIGH (both predeceased,) Walter (predeceased) wife Norine COLLINS, Bella and husband Fred DENNIS (both predeceased,) Mable PETERS (predeceased,) Norman and wife Ruth COLLINS (both predeceased.) Will be forever remembered by many nieces and nephews. Visitation was 7 - 9 pm Monday. Funeral Service was at 11: 00 am Tuesday, May 22, 2007 at Island Funeral Home, Little Current. Reverend Faye STEVENS officiating. Burial in Elmview Cemetery, Sheguiandah. Donations to Sheguiandah United Church, Manor Bed Fund or to cancer.

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DUNNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-11-24 published
McCLELLAN, Lucy Jane
Born Yonkers, New York, November 24, 1917. Died peacefully in her 90th year at the Royal Gardens in Peterborough, Ontario. L.J. is predeceased by her beloved husband Bob, Gordon ROBERTSON and a cast of cherished Friends who were a constant source of delight and strength to her. She is survived by her beloved son Gordon, daughter-in-law Catherine DUNNE, grandchildren Carli and Jaime and their mother, Annemarie CARERE. L.J. was educated at The Bishop Strachan School following which she obtained her Honours Degree in Modern Languages from the University of Toronto in 1938. She graduated from The Ontario College of Education in 1960 and taught for many years at Kenner Collegiate in Peterborough. She was the Headmistress of Miss Edgar's and Miss Cramp's School for Girls in Montreal and did graduate work at New York University and the University of Western Ontario, receiving her Master's Degree in English from Western in 1972. She finished her teaching career in London at Fanshawe Community College in 1976. L.J. was a person of independent mind and spirit with an impatient and curious intellect. She was passionate about life, ideas and the world. On November 15, 2007, she finally let the current carry her out into the deep, wine dark waters from whence there is no returning, there to be reunited in love with those who have gone before and to wait for those who will follow. The family expresses its heartfelt gratitude to Doctor Tom BELL and the remarkable staff at Royal Gardens who appreciated L.J. in a very personal way and cared for her with real affection and respect. There will be a private memorial service with details to be announced.

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DUNNIGAN o@ca.on.simcoe_county.nottawasaga.stayner.stayner_sun 2007-11-21 published
DUNNIGAN, Carl Wayne
After a brave battle with cancer, on Saturday, November 17th, 2007, in his 60th year. Loving and supportive Dad to Remy. Beloved Brother to Lee, Joan, and Robin. Uncle "C" will be sadly missed by Rob, Tracy, Brent, and Kyle. A funeral service was held on Tuesday, November 20 at the Ogden Funeral Home, 4164 Sheppard Ave. East, Agincourt (east of Kennedy Rd.). Cremation has taken place. Donations to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated.
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DUNNILL o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-01-09 published
DUNNILL, Barbara Mae
At Errinrung Nursing and Retirement Home in Thornbury on Monday, January 8, 2007. Barbara Mae DUNNILL of Thornbury, in her 72nd year. Daughter of the late Garnet “Sandy” and Arleen (WICKENS) DUNNILL. Dear sister of Gerald DUNNILL, of Thornbury. Predeceased by a brother, Bradley DUNNILL. Fondly remembered by her many relatives and Friends. The family will receive Friends at the Ferguson Funeral Home, The Valley Chapel, Thornbury on Wednesday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. and on Thursday one hour prior to service. Funeral and committal services, officiated by Pastor Jim NEALE of the First Baptist Church in Thornbury will be conducted at the funeral home on Thursday, January 11, 2007 at 1: 30 p.m. Interment at Thornbury-Clarksburg Union Cemetery. As your expression of sympathy, donations to a charity of choice would be appreciated.

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DUNNING o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-11-05 published
McCRAE, Armour Livingstone
Mayor, City of Welland, Ontario 1953-58
Passed away, on Saturday, November 3, 2007, at Toronto, in his 91st year. Armour is survived by his beloved wife Heather (nee MONTGOMERY,) and his two loving sons and their families: Armour and Eydie McCRAE of Guelph and granddaughter Cara (Mike;) James McCRAE of Barrie, daughter-in-law Brooke McCRAE and grand_son Jamie of Brampton; and by his two loving daughters and their families: Wendy and Bruce DUNNING of Newmarket and grand-daughters Abbey and Rebecca; and Donna CREIGHTON of Toronto; and by his daughter-in-law Margaret McCRAE and granddaughter Jessica. Predeceased by his cherished first wife Jessie King (MAINS) McCRAE, and by his son Nichol. son of the late Nichol and Emily McCRAE of Welland, dear brother of Margaret Mccrae MORO and Rudy MORO of London. Predeceased by brothers Alex, James and Charles.
Of all positions aspired to or later achieved, being Mayor of the City of Welland was always first and foremost in his heart, and the one for which he wishes most to be remembered. Elected President of the then Association of Ontario Mayors and Reeves 1956-57. In 1958, as Mayor he presided over the centennial celebrations of the city, and in that same year was the first to be honoured in receiving the Citizen of the Year Award for Welland-Crowland. He was invited by the Queen to attend her Coronation at Westminster Abbey, and was the recipient of the coronation medal. A well-known after-dinner and convention speaker, he addressed the British Commonwealth Parliamentary Association in Belfast, Ireland in 1953. On two occasions he was the speaker representing Canada (France and the United States also being represented) at the Annual Flag Day Celebration at Old Fort Niagara, Youngstown, New York, U.S.A. Armour always promoted a better understanding between English and French-speaking Canada, and to that end, was instrumental in "twinning" the city of Welland with the Québec city of Sorel. Member and Vice-Chairman of the Ontario Municipal Board 1958-83; seconded from the Board to be Chief Hearing Officer for the Parkway Belt West hearings in 1976, and seconded again to be Chief Hearing Officer for the Niagara Escarpment Plan hearings from 1980-83.
Friends may call on Tuesday, November 6, from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at the R.S. Kane Funeral Home (6150 Yonge Street, at Goulding, south of Steeles). Funeral service will be held at Willowdale Presbyterian Church (38 Ellerslie Avenue), on Wednesday, November 7, 2007 at 11 o'clock. Private family interment at Westminster Cemetery. As an expression of sympathy, donations may be made to the Willowdale Presbyterian Church, 38 Ellerslie Avenue, Toronto, Ontario, M2N 1X8 or to the Canadian National Institute for the Blind, 1929 Bayview Avenue, Toronto, Ontario, M4G 3E8 Condolences www.rskane.ca
R.S. Kane 416-221-1159

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DUNPHY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2007-01-04 published
Giovanni NOLFI, 74: 'Typical' guy had winning attitude
By Catherine DUNPHY, Obituary Writer
Giovanni NOLFI was a happy man. He never had much. He never owned a car, never even learned to drive.
For years he worked hard at the factory, living frugally. When he could finally afford the down payment on a house near the Junction, he paid it off in just seven years.
He loved opera on the radio, his wife's pasta and the Azzurri, Italy's national soccer team. He urged his sons to study, to glory in the act of learning -- as he, a Grade 5 dropout, had never been able to. And his boys did. Between them they have five university degrees. Nick is a teacher and Jerry an optician and businessman.
"Every day we told them -- do what we couldn't do," said Elena NOLFI, his wife of 45 years.
NOLFI grilled his boys on world geography and constantly reminded them about the great Italians who shaped the world, including Giovanni Caboto (otherwise known as John Cabot) and Antonio Meucci, who he always insisted was the inventor of the telephone.
He doted on his six grandchildren, slipping them chocolate bars. He was their Nonno, a small and fiercely proud fixture at school concerts and hockey rinks. For them, he even sat through baseball games, a sport he never could understand.
A classic immigrant story? Yes. But something more.
NOLFI lived by a code: Chi si contenta gode. He who is contented prospers.
He was the youngest of five children. His mother took ill when he was young. ("He basically raised himself," said son Nick.) NOLFI was 13 when World War 2 ended and his two older brothers came home from fighting in Africa. The family farm couldn't support them all; the Italian economy was in ruins.
"Canada was his beacon. It was a place of hope and opportunity," said his son, Jerry.
He landed in Halifax July 1, 1958. He wasn't impressed with the train ride to Toronto -- it was definitely not up to the standard of European trains -- but he found an Italian-speaking haven in the Trinity-Bellwoods neighbourhood where his sister lived. He bunked on a cot on her side porch, for which he paid $16 weekly and washed dishes at Pinocchio's Restaurant for $1 an hour. When he didn't have the money for bus fare, he walked to the Etobicoke eatery.
"You hear the stories of the (wealthy developers) Del Zotto and Bratty families," said Nick NOLFI. " But there were (thousands) of Italians who came to Toronto, and they were like my father. My dad's story is typical."
He got a job in construction, working from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m., until one day the boss just disappeared. He never did get paid for two weeks' work. He was saving every penny so he would have a place for Elena when she came to Canada. They had met at her sister's wedding and she waited for him for 3½ years. There was no money for transatlantic calls and at times she worried. "I think maybe I should forget him," she recalled. "Maybe he find a Canadian."
Instead, he found a piecework job in the Alpha Shoe Factory, working so hard he was soon earning $100 a week. Elena's protective parents had no intention of allowing her to go to Canada unmarried, but NOLFI wasn't earning enough to afford a trip home as well as to set up an apartment for his bride.
Like many other couples of the day, they married by proxy. He went with his sister to Toronto's Saint Michael's Cathedral September 10, 1961, and Elena stood at the altar in a beautiful church close to her home in Italy with her brother-in-law at her side.
Elena arrived in Canada the next March with a suitcase full of cheese that got lost until a man from near her village found it. He also gave her bread and three oranges. "I've never forgotten that," she said. But they were on their own in Toronto. "From the second Elena got here, it was Elena and Giovanni together, facing all their struggles," said Jill NOLFI, Jerry's wife.
They rented rooms in the High Park area, buying their house in 1966. They took in tenants; she babysat. NOLFI went off every morning to the shoe factory -- until the late 1960s, when he lost his job. He worked in other factories until he suffered a back injury in 1971 that rendered him unable to work for almost a year.
Elena cooked in a delicatessen to support the family until NOLFI could return to work after back surgery. His last job was at Warden and Eglinton. He would get up every morning at 4: 30 and ride the Toronto Transit Commission for 90 minutes. He spent some Saturdays on the couch suffering from excruciating headaches, but he never complained. Even after he retired at 61, he continued to get up at 4: 30 a.m. He went for daily walks in his neighbourhood, stopping people on the street to inquire where they were from. He was the kind of guy who would get to know everybody sitting in the doctor's waiting room. The cashiers at No Frills adored him.
He and his friend, the late Antonio GRASSO, were neighbourhood fixtures, talking politics, playing cards, joking, and meeting and greeting people.
"He loved talking to strangers, hearing their stories," said Nick.
On a trip to Italy this past May, he chatted with a man as his son fetched their luggage. When he ran into him later at a restaurant in Rome, he greeted the man as an old friend. It was his first trip back to Italy for 30 years. He saw Bugnara, his hometown, and enjoyed himself at a big family lunch that lasted until midnight.
No one knew he had cancer then. His health declined after he returned home. He died October 25 at age 74. "He wanted to die in Canada, it had become his home," said Jerry. "But you could never take the Italian out of Dad. It was a soul thing."
His wife has placed two flags -- one from each country -- at his grave.

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DUNPHY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2007-01-11 published
Full life's worth of big-hearted giving
By Catherine DUNPHY, Obituary writer, Page R2
People usually have only nice things to say about the departed some of which might even be true -- but with Kelly SILVERSTEIN people always had only nice things to say about him.
He really was just the greatest guy. Always there for kids -- any kid, not simply his own two boys. He was the fundraiser you could count on. And a coach for eight teams spread through four different sports.
He was the brother who rescued his fraternity when it teetered on bankruptcy. The volunteer who always raised the most money every year at Big Brothers and Big Sisters Bowl for Kids Sake. The parent who donated the Raptors tickets that pushed the bidding over the top at the school auction. The Dad who slipped the school principal a cheque for sports camp for an underprivileged student he thought particularly talented.
So when SILVERSTEIN died November 20 at age 42 just four days after he was diagnosed with leukemia, there was a shocked silence throughout his Hillcrest community.
And people wept when they heard.
There was standing room only at Holy Blossom Temple -- more than 1,200 people attended. The line snaked around the corner, and the service was 25 minutes late starting.
"You could feel it," said Rabbi John MOSCOWITZ. " There was a sense the very best one of us had just died."
SILVERSTEIN's Friends and family -- wife Jill, sons Oliver and Jonah -- were there, as were his fraternity brothers, his work colleagues, the teachers from the schools where he coached, kids from the teams he coached, but also the guy who worked in the underground parking lot in the building that housed his office.
He was that kind of guy.
"He was a stand-up kind of guy," said Terry KARIS, his barber at the Forest Hill Barber Shop. The two talked about more than the weather when SILVERSTEIN came in for his camouflage cut -- short on sides, long on top -- to hide the hair thinning on top.
In the fall of 2005, SILVERSTEIN invited KARIS to a hockey old-timers function.
"My son Adam was on the ice with Guy Lafleur. How good is that?" said KARIS.
It got better, though. KARIS had forgotten his camera and just as he and his son were about to leave, SILVERSTEIN hauled them over to Lafleur and took their picture together.
"He found a camera somewhere, somehow, because he knew I was a Montreal fan. And he wasn't even one. He put it in a frame and gave it to me. I treasure that picture," said KARIS.
"He was goodness personified," said Michael KALLES, a fraternity brother. "He gave his all to everything. He wasn't a guy who asked you to lift a heavy piano and he carried the piano bench. He'd be carrying 15 pianos." When they were students at the University of Western Ontario together, it was SILVERSTEIN who started Pi Lambda Phi fraternity.
First they met in a bedroom, then SILVERSTEIN got the idea they should rent a house; then he decided they should buy one -- which they did, choice real estate at the corner of Cheapside and Richmond Sts. -- because he raised a ton of money.
He started a chapter at the University of Windsor as well.
"Kelly did all the heavy lifting," KALLES said. He mobilized them to raise the $10,000 they needed to retain their charter when their chapter got in financial trouble. "He would say that we have to ensure that the frat would be around when our kids wanted to join."
He was always doing it for kids.
"He really was as fine a person as you would ever meet," said John HUNTER, principal of Hillcrest public school, where the SILVERSTEIN sons had attended and their father coached.
He started the basketball team there -- for five years he called practices for 7: 30 a.m. before he went to work. There was an offer on the table for him to come back and coach again this winter.
"He was so kind to the kids. He had a lot of trouble cutting them (from the team)," Hunter said.
For four years he coached two hockey teams in the North Toronto house league. For even longer he also coached two soccer teams, as well as baseball and basketball teams. Basketball was his favourite sport, possibly because he was six-foot-four.
He'd take his teams out for chicken wings; he'd sweep his sons' Friends up along on their family outings.
"Lunch became dinner and then supper. It was always one more invitation. That was the way it was with the whole family. They were a team," said Elaine LESNIAK, a single mom whose son, Ari, 14, had been Oliver's best friend until they went to different schools.
That never stopped SILVERSTEIN. "At the bus when the kids were going off to camp, Kelly always made sure to give Ari a big hug," she said.
"Every time you are with him, you want to be with him more. You are just drawn to him," said Ari.
Maybe he was just a big kid in some ways. He'd take the family and their Friends to a Baskin-Robbins ice cream place, seat them at the window and pay the kids $1 for every person they could get to wave to them. "It was our job to get people to wave, in a freezing cold night," Jill recalled.
SILVERSTEIN attacked life, reading three newspapers daily, tearing out articles to send off to Friends. "We all got them with the note: FYI, K.S.," said Bonnie BLONDER, Jill's best friend since childhood.
As he was often first in the office of Davis + Henderson cheque makers, he'd put on the coffee.
"Kelly just wanted to make sure everyone was happy," said Jill with a smile.
He was the youngest of five children of Sonny and Marlene SILVERSTEIN, of Silverstein's Bakery. "He was always being picked up and cuddled," said his only sister Robin SILVERSTEIN- EISEN.
The family lived in a cul-de-sac near Lawrence and Marlee in a house with a basketball hoop out front that was the centre of activity for all the neighbourhood kids. SILVERSTEIN often took his own family back there.
"He called it our 'drive-bys,'" said Jill. "He'd always tell the kids who lived in the houses. He wanted us to know about the good things."
In 1998, SILVERSTEIN had returned to Toronto after working in Atlanta when his mother was diagnosed with cancer. He postponed finding work to be with her. It was as if he pushed himself to get in a full life's worth of giving.
"This was just his thing -- to do for others," said family friend Barbara SILVERSTEIN (no relation.)
"He was so decent. I have never met anyone like him."
"I can't tell you how many people phoned us to volunteer because they heard about us from Kelly," said Heather SPROULE, executive director of Big Brothers and Sisters.
The day after SILVERSTEIN died, her office received a donation from him via the United Way. "I had no idea that beyond all that he was doing for us, that in his usual quiet fashion he made an annual donation through the United Way."
Next month there will be an award in SILVERSTEIN's name at the 2007 Bowl for Kids Sake.
"We thought about it for less than a second," SPROULE said. "It will be a fundraising award, which at the least is very fitting."

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DUNSEITH o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2007-01-11 published
DUNSEITH, Peggy A. " Peg"
Peacefully at Stratford General Hospital on Tuesday, January 9, 2007. Peggy A. (Peg) DUNSEITH age 81 years, formerly of Jones St. E., Saint Marys. Beloved wife of the late J. Delbert (Del) DUNSEITH (1995.) Loving mother of Andy and his wife Barb DUNSEITH of Penticton, British Columbia and Jeff DUNSEITH of Ingersoll and his wife the late Mary (DUNSEITH.1998.) Loving grandmother of Jenni, Mike and Corrie, Melissa, Lee Ann and Amanda and great-grandmother of Ellie Mae, Olivia, Cale and Cole. Sadly missed by many nieces and nephews. Resting at the L.A. Ball Funeral Chapel, 7 Water St. N., Saint Marys on Thursday 7-9 p.m. The funeral service will be held at Saint_James Anglican Church (65 Church St. S.) on Friday, January 12, 2007 at 1 p.m. with the Reverend Doctor Dalice SIM officiating. Interment will follow in Saint Marys Cemetery. In her memory donations to Saint Marys Memorial Hospital would be appreciated as expressions of sympathy.

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DUNSKY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-09-07 published
DUNSKY, Menachem
With sadness we announce the death of Menachem DUNSKY, who passed on September 4th, 2007; a wonderful father and grandfather, pugnacious and pioneering political strategist, accomplished painter, avid skier, Chinese chef, and contributor to the Montreal Jewish Community. He considered his greatest accomplishment the raising of his three sons, in partnership with his former wife Liliane. Menachem's wit, spirit, and family devotion will be remembered by his children Ron, Ilan and Dan; sister Zipporah; grandchildren Ben, David, Gillian, Sarah and Rebecca' daughters-in-law Nancy, Isabelle and Carolyn; nieces Noni, Daphna and Elana; Harry STILMAN, and many other family members. Menachem was born July 5, 1930 in Montreal, son of Shimshon and Esther (née STILMAN) DUNSKY. He attended the Jewish Folks' Schule, which his father helped to found. After obtaining a B.A. at Concordia, he pursued graduate studies in New York at New York University and the Parson's School of Design. In 1960 he founded Dunsky Advertising, a force in Canadian political advertising and public relations. For two decades it was the agency of record for the New Democratic Party of Canada. He was often quoted on political, media and Jewish issues, and was a founding member of the Trans-Canada Advertising Network and chairman of the Sadie Bronfman Center. In retirement, he lived on Lac-des-Chats, St. Sauveur, where he painted pictures inspired by the Old Testament, which were publicly exhibited in Montreal. Funeral service at Paperman and Sons, 3888 Jean Talon W., on Friday September 7 at 1 p.m. Burial at the Farband Labour Zionist Association Section, Kehal Israel Cemetery, D.D.O. Shiva immediately following at 870 Hartland, Montreal. Donations may be made to the Shimshon and Esther Dunsky Scholarship Fund at the Jewish People's and Peretz Schools. Tel. 514-731-3843.

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DUNSWORTH o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-12-27 published
WHITE/WHYTE, George Augustine " Skip"
Passed away peacefully at Four Teddington Park Retirement Home, Toronto, on December 25, 2007, in his 95th year. Beloved husband of the late Catherine ('Kaye') WHITE/WHYTE (née MacNEIL.) Lovingly remembered by his son Graham (Cathy KINLIN,) and by grandchildren Katie, Heather and Patrick. A favourite uncle to Donna BRASSET- SHEARER the late John BRASSET; Ron, Jim and Paul BRASSET; Eleanor MOORE, Anne DUNSWORTH; Pam SILVERMAN, Monica GRENIER, Ian and Patricia MacNEIL. George was predeceased by his two sisters, Phyllis and Mary GENEVIEVE ('Toots'.) He was born in Sydney, Nova Scotia and was educated at Sydney Academy, St. Francis Xavier University and Nova Scotia Technical College. After graduating from Tech' in 1935 with a degree in civil engineering, George worked for the Nova Scotia Government and for National Parks of Canada, building the Cabot Trail. During the war he was involved in naval construction projects in several Nova Scotia ports. Following the war, he joined the Foundation Company of Canada, where he worked for many years on major engineering projects throughout Canada and the United States before retiring in 1977. He was a long-time, active parishioner of St. Anselm's Church in Leaside.
The family extends heartfelt thanks to the staff at Four Teddington Place who care for him so well in his final years and to great friend Jim Bouley for all his support. Friends may visit at the Rosar-Morrison Funeral Home and Chapel, 467 Sherbourne Street (south of Wellesley), on Friday from 7-9 p.m. Funeral Mass at Rosar-Morrison Chapel, 9: 30 a.m. Saturday. If desired, donations may be made to the St. Vincent de Paul Society.

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DUNWOODY o@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2007-09-19 published
ZINN, Audrey Norene (née BAKER)
Audrey Norene ZINN (née BAKER.) After a short illness, peacefully with her family by her side, at London's Victoria Hospital on Wednesday, September 12, 2007 at 74 years of age. Best friend and partner of Fred for 54 years. Loving mother of Pat (Ric) DUNWOODY of Orton and Barb (Kim) OSBORNE of Shallow Lake and devoted grandmother of Codey, Caly and Carley. Dearest sister to Bruce (Noreen) BAKER of Collingwood and Shirley (Ken) BROWN of Oakville. Norene led a fun-filled life and will be missed by all who knew her. The family will receive Friends at the Fawcett Funeral Home, Flesherton on Thursday, September 20 from 2: 00-4:00 and 7: 00-9:00 p.m. A celebration of Norene's life will be held on Friday, September 21 at 1: 00 p.m. at Eugenia United Church (Canrobert Street in Eugenia). Interment will be at a later date. In lieu of flowers donations to the Eugenia United Church would be gratefully appreciated.
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DUNWOODY o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-09-15 published
ZINN, Audrey Norene Zinn (née BAKER)
After a short illness, peacefully with her family by her side, at London's Victoria Hospital on Wednesday, September 12th, 2007 at 74 years of age. Best friend and partner of Fred for 54 years. Loving mother of Pat (Ric) DUNWOODY of Orton and Barb (Kim) OSBORNE of Shallow Lake and devoted grandmother of Codey, Caly and Carley. Dearest sister to Bruce (Noreen) BAKER of Collingwood and Shirley (Ken) BROWN of Oakville. Norene led a fun-filled life and will be missed by all who knew her. The family will receive Friends at the Fawcett Funeral Home, Flesherton on Thursday, September 20 from 2: 00-4:00 and 7:00-9:00 p.m. A celebration of Norene's life will be held on Friday, September 21 at 1: 00 p.m. at Eugenia United Church (Canrobert Street in Eugenia). Internment will be at a later date. In lieu of flowers donations to the Eugenia United Church would be gratefully appreciated.

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