PRIES o@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2007-09-12 published
Names Released in Fatal Crash
Grey County Ontario Provincial Police released the names of the other motorists involved in the Monday September 3 crash that claimed the life of Philip James BOYLES, a 75 year old Nichol Township man. The incident occurred just north of Mount Forest on Highway 6 at approximately 12: 30 p.m.
Vehicle one a 1997 Pontiac Sunfire 2 door green driver was Leroy PRIES, age 51 from Guelph (remains in a Hamilton Hospital.) The passenger, Philip J. BOYLES (deceased) age 75 was from Nicol Township.
Vehicle 2, a 2002 Dodge Caravan blue driver was Carol TRUAX, age 49 from Minto Township. Other passengers were an 8 year old female (transported to hospital,) Krystal TEABO, age 16, an 11 year old female, and a 13 year old female.
Vehicle 3, a 1994 Dodge RMV white driver was Leanne WARREN age 45 from Pilkington township (transported to hospital). Passengers were David WARREN age 49 of Pilkington Township (transported to hospital,) and Nicolette WARREN, age 16 (transported to hospital.)
Page 16

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRIES - All Categories in OGSPI

PRIEST o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-10-29 published
Jack MATTHEWS, 79: Educator
Influenced by a sabbatical year spent teaching at Gordonstoun School in Scotland, he saw education as a period when students should spend as much time outdoors as they do indoors
By Alicia PRIEST, Special to The Globe and Mail, Page S12
Victoria -- Jack MATTHEWS believed that education - the right kind of education - was the world's last great hope. An Ontario private school headmaster steeped in British boarding school traditions, he left a secure post at a time of great uncertainty to become the founding director of British Columbia's Lester B. Pearson College. Later, he went on to develop the Trent University International Program.
Education under his watch meant spending as much time outdoors - sailing, star-gazing and debating philosophy around a campfire - as indoors. Students adored him for his open mind and for his unflappable faith in what they could do.
To know Mr. MATTHEWS, it helps to know a bit about Pearson College and the global educational movement that spawned it. One of 12 United World Colleges on five continents, PC, as the school is called, is huddled on a forested bay about 30 kilometres west of Victoria on Vancouver Island. Inspired by its namesake - former Canadian prime minister and 1957 Nobel Peace Prize recipient, Lester B. Pearson - the college offers an international baccalaureate diploma for 200 students from about 100 countries. Students are selected on merit alone and attend on full scholarship. Pearson aims, like all United World Colleges, to promote international goodwill by bringing together young people from every possible religion, race and political persuasion in a community of respect, service and outdoor activity.
Raised in Peterborough, Ontario, Mr. MATTHEWS was the youngest of three boys. His father, Gordon MATTHEWS, ran a meat-packing company. His mother, Agnes EASTWOOD, was a homemaker. A close, active and conservative family, they spent summers on Chemong Lake in Ontario cottage country. Competitive sailing, swimming and canoeing became an integral part of young Jack's being, and his love for wind and water would take him far and years later inspire his own children (son Tam MATTHEWS crewed on three Canadian Olympic sailing teams).
In the 1940s Mr. MATTHEWS' two older brothers went to war, while he, because of age, sought adventure closer to home. A natural athlete, he played football and basketball at Western University where he studied sciences, planning a career in medicine. But after graduation he completed a second degree in business, aiming to work in his father's company. In 1951, he married his high-school sweetheart, Jane GILLESPIE. The following year, their son Angus was born. Two years later, he was asked to teach one session of chemistry and coach football at nearby Lakefield College School - a private boys' school then known as The Grove. Dynamic, energetic and devoted to his charges, he stayed stay on and subsequently obtained a teaching certificate. In 1955, his son Tam arrived.
The pivotal moment in Mr. MATTHEWS's professional life came in 1963. While on sabbatical from Lakefield to teach at Gordonstoun School in Scotland, he met the school's founder, the German educational philosopher Kurt Hahn. A fierce critic of the Nazis, Mr. Hahn had fled Germany in the 1930s and had gone on to establish the Outward Bound Schools, the Duke of Edinburgh's Award and the United World Colleges movement. At the time, there was only one United World College - Atlantic College - in Wales. Distressed by the devastation wrought by two world wars, Mr. Hahn believed that people in their formative years would learn to see others as individuals rather than as aliens or adversaries if they faced mental and physical challenges together. It was a philosophy that Mr. MATTHEWS came to fully embrace.
Although he returned to Lakefield the next year and was immediately appointed headmaster, Mr. MATTHEWS remained bound to the idea of promoting world peace through education.
Soon thereafter, he became enmeshed in discussions about where and how to establish a United World College somewhere in North America. Prominent United World College committee members included Canadian Senator Donald Cameron, Mr. Pearson and Lord Mountbatten, war hero and member of the Royal Family. Lord Mountbatten also served as president of the United World College organization. Without knowing how the college would come about, they chose Mr. MATTHEWS as designate headmaster. That decision, says retired Canadian senator John Nichol, proved instrumental in ensuring PC's success.
"If you wanted to make a movie about this kind of educational institution, regardless of the plot, and you went to central casting to pick the director, you'd pick Jack," says Mr. Nichol who became Pearson College's chairman of the board. "He was strong. He was wise. He was fair. He was theatrical. He loved his role with the students and he was intellectually and physically courageous."
The following year - in 1971 - Mr. MATTHEWS resigned from Lakefield to devote all his energy to United World College efforts. It was a risky move. No funding, let alone a location for the college, had been secured. At one stage, it came perilously close to being set up in the United States.
Mr. MATTHEWS once described the tension in the room during one critical meeting in Britain where that choice was made.
"Lord Mountbatten," he recalled, "had an unusual way of running a meeting, but in his mind it was completely democratic. He listened to what everyone said, arrived at his own decision for action, and stated that decision in a most forceful way. He then paused for 30 seconds and, unless someone objected, he assumed it to be a unanimous decision."
After an enthusiastic presentation by the American committee, Lord Mountbatten turned to Mr. MATTHEWS and said, "Jack, I want you to run the school in Vermont for five or 10 years and then you can start the school in Canada. Now, that's all decided."
A 30-second pause followed, at the end of which Mr. MATTHEWS declined. "I am going to be headmaster of the Canadian college."
His decision was immediately seconded by then high commissioner for Canada Jake Warren who spoke on behalf of Mr. Pearson. Lord Mountbatten acquiesced.
Over the next two years, Mr. MATTHEWS, Mr. Pearson and others struggled to construct a unique educational institution from scratch. That meant raising funds to buy a site, build a campus, find faculty, and provide full scholarships for students from around the world. In the midst of these efforts, in late 1972, Mr. Pearson died. However, his death helped to spur the college's development because it became a way to honour his memory.
"Dad tapped into an enthusiasm for Canada when he tapped into Mike Pearson's Friends," son Angus MATTHEWS says.
As founding director, Mr. MATTHEWS scrambled to find instructors capable of teaching English-as-a-second-language, French, German, Spanish and Mandarin Chinese. But languages were just the basic requirements. They also needed people who were sailors, scuba divers, foresters, marine biologists, mountain climbers, musicians, dramatists, artists and who, above all, were willing to live in an intimate multicultural village where they would be called on by students day and night. After advertising in newspapers worldwide, he received 2,700 applications for 12 positions. The college opened in 1974, and for the next 10 years Mr. MATTHEWS moulded a campus culture far removed from his White, Anglo-Saxon, Protestant roots - no uniforms, no prefects and few rules.
"It was a freeing up of the traditional British boarding-school regime," says former PC secretary, Judy Scott, who recently retired after 33 years. Yet, Ms. Scott says, Mr. MATTHEWS "tried to instill in the students a respect for one another and for human kind&hellip quite a challenge when you are 16 and 17 years old."
The first few years were a mixture of chaos, exhilaration, near-disaster and triumph. There were floods, fires and fierce winter storms, but Mr. MATTHEWS loved a challenge and expected others to do likewise. Confident and calm, he rarely lost his temper.
For all that, University of Montreal professor Patrice Brodeur, a PC graduate of 1981, recalls one winter day when the headmaster went ballistic. Along with some other Western students, Mr. Brodeur had decorated a Christmas tree in the common room and, in jest, hung it upside down. Mr. MATTHEWS crossed the campus in record time.
"We had trespassed the line of the acceptable in terms of youthful experimentation," says Prof. Brodeur, who teaches religion. "Jack was firm and clear that respecting each other's symbols was part of learning how to practice international understanding, starting with our own culture."
Despite the obvious satisfaction he enjoyed from steering PC safely through stormy seas, Mr. MATTHEWS served for just 10 years. Years later, Angus MATTHEWS recalls why: Sitting in his office one day, his father saw four animated first-year students coming his way. They burst into his office and excitedly proposed something they wanted to do at the college.
"That's a great idea," he replied. "But we tried that three years ago and it just didn't work." The students seemed to accept his decision and left, yet their body language had totally transformed. He leapt out of his chair, ran out the door and brought them back.
"You know, that didn't work three years ago and the reason it probably didn't was because you weren't here to make it work," he told them. "Let's give it a try."
That night he told his wife that it was time to move on. "I'm in a pattern," he said. "I'm starting to not see the new things."
In 1984, Mr. MATTHEWS returned to Ontario and for the next seven years helped to develop the Trent University International Program. From there, he officially retired but kept involved by becoming a board member of the Canadian Canoe Museum in Peterborough and worked toward its opening on July 1, 1997. Happier outside than in, he raced sailboats until a few years ago when failing health shut the door of his favourite classroom - the rivers, lakes, mountains and seashores of Canada.
Jack MATTHEWS was born in Peterborough, Ontario, on April 6, 1928. He died peacefully in his sleep in Lakefield, Ontario, on September 7, 2007. He was 79. He is survived by his wife, Jane, and by sons Angus and Tam. He also leaves numerous grandchildren.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRIEST o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-12-11 published
He set the standard for myeloma research
Saskatchewan-born cancer pioneer and bon vivant was celebrated for his knowledge, grace and fairness
By Alicia PRIEST, Special to The Globe and Mail, Page S8
Victoria -- A pioneer in cancer research who set the standard of treatment for an uncommon but incurable form of blood cancer for some 40 years, Daniel BERGSAGEL was also a bon vivant and a family man at a time when the world allowed dedicated scientists to have a life apart from work.
Multiple myeloma, which is found when bone marrow produces large quantities of abnormal plasma cells, is the second-most prevalent blood cancer, representing about 1 per cent of all cancers and 2 per cent of all cancer deaths. Doctor BERGSAGEL's contribution to treating it was in developing the use of a drug called mephalan - the first effective treatment for myeloma patients at a time when the only other medicinal option was urethane, a toxic paint thinner that has since been withdrawn from pharmaceutical use.
Celebrated for his knowledge, grace and fairness, Doctor BERGSAGEL was inspired and taught by Doctor Max Wintrobe, a Canadian hematologist who worked in the United States and, significantly, was part of the team that first established the use of chemotherapy. Later, as chief of medicine at Toronto's Princess Margaret Hospital for 26 years, Doctor BERGSAGEL trained a generation of Canadian oncologists who went on to train later generations of cancer warriors.
"If you were to name a grandfather of medical oncology in Canada, I don't think there would really be any competition - Danny would be it," said Doctor Ian TANNOCK, the current Daniel Bergsagel Professor of Medical Oncology at the University of Toronto.
However, Doctor BERGSAGEL's passion for his patients and dedication to myeloma research never eclipsed his love of the arts, literature, wine, travel, good food and, above all, family. He was as comfortable leading a round of song at a wedding as leading medical rounds in hospital. Unlike many professionals today, he combined his vocation with his personal life in a way that enriched both. When his children were young, he would take them to his laboratory on weekends. Once, he showed two of his sons the small white mice he used in some of his experiments. Later, when son John was asked what his father did for a living, he answered: "He's a mouse doctor. And not a very good one because most of his mice die." Both those sons are now practising hematologists, and one - Doctor Leif BERGSAGEL - is internationally recognized for identifying the genetic changes that cause myeloma.
Another example of how deftly Doctor BERGSAGEL blended the professional with the personal was his insistence that his wife accompany him on the many meetings he attended around the world. When possible, he also took the children. He once transformed a visiting professorship at the University of Manchester into a two-month vacation in England and France for the entire family. Often, he would turn to his family and say, "Aren't we lucky to be here and to being doing this?" Back in Toronto, the family home had an open-door policy, with Doctor BERGSAGEL regularly bringing colleagues home for dinner. Although conversations tended to start with medicine, they rarely stayed on topic.
"I had the pleasure to be invited to his home," said Jan WESTIN, a medical researcher with the University of Lund, Sweden. "After long discussions on myeloma therapy, he also interrogated me regarding the best recipe for Swedish snaps."
Another Swedish scientist - Gosta Gahrton from the Karolinska Institute in Stockholm, remembered a certain medical meeting in the Middle East - "Then, we talked not about myeloma but about carpets," Doctor Gahrton said.
Daniel BERGSAGEL was born into a devout and close-knit Lutheran family in Outlook, a small farming community in west-central Saskatchewan, 80 kilometres southwest of Saskatoon. His father, a Norwegian immigrant, was president of Outlook Lutheran College, and later an ordained minister serving Lutheran parishes in rural Saskatchewan. His mother, born in Minnesota, also came from Norwegian stock. As a child, his playground was the prairie and woods bounding the South Saskatchewan River. He was the oldest of three children and remained connected to his brother John and his sister Marion throughout his life. Music played a big part in the family's life, and Doctor BERGSAGEL developed a love and talent for singing that led him to join choirs, barbershop quartets and even an opera chorus.
After graduating from Camrose Lutheran College, he entered premed studies at the University of Manitoba. Accepted into medical school, he supported his studies by working as a porter on the Canadian Pacific Railway, where he supplemented his earnings with poker winnings - a fact carefully hidden from his strictly religious parents. While at university, he joined the Gilbert and Sullivan Society. During one production, he met a young woman whose grandparents had emigrated from Iceland. The two were married in 1950. Perhaps it was their shared Nordic heritage that cemented what was an exceptionally strong partnership. Choosing Joyce SIGURDSON to be his life companion, his brother John BERGSAGEL says, "was the wisest thing he ever did."
After graduation and a brief stint working in northern Manitoba, Dr. BERGSAGEL pursued postgraduate studies in hematology with Dr. Wintrobe in Salt Lake City, Utah. He made the decision after being diagnosed with insulin-dependent diabetes - he needed to work in a specialty that allowed regular hours and meals. The arrival of his daughter Karin in 1952 and his son Paul two years later were yet more reasons.
Although Doctor BERGSAGEL thrived under Doctor Wintrobe's rigorous tutelage, years later he would tell his grandchildren: "I still have the creepy feeling that he checks everything I do." With his mentor's help, he was accepted at Oxford, where he received a doctorate in 1955 before accepting a position as hematologist at the M.D. Anderson Hospital in Houston.
His fascination with proteins and drug therapy led him to specialize in patients with myeloma. If science was to make any headway in defeating this disease, he once said, it needed a better understanding of the disease, and better drugs to treat it. At that time, urethane - which had been in common use for about 20 years - was proving to cause more harm than help. In fact, M.D. Anderson did not admit people suffering from myeloma because nothing therapeutic could be offered them. However, Doctor BERGSAGEL obtained consent to admit myeloma patients for the testing of new drugs. The first one he tried was mephalan. It had a significant effect and became the standard therapy worldwide for more then 40 years, remaining in use today. In recognition of this achievement, he was awarded the first ever Waldenstrom Award for myeloma research.
While treated well in Texas, where he was happy and productive and even became a U.S. citizen, Doctor BERGSAGEL could not resist an offer to work with prominent scientists at the Ontario Cancer Institute and to serve as chief of medicine at Princess Margaret. The family returned to Canada in 1964, having expanded to include John and Leif.
For the next 25 years, Doctor BERGSAGEL conducted research, treated patients, and taught interns and residents while administering medical matters. Under him, the hospital made huge advances in cancer treatment. When he arrived, the hospital had just 12 beds designated for medicine, as opposed to surgery or radiation. Today, as part of the University Health Network's oncology and blood disorders program, it is the largest medical oncology centre of its kind in Canada.
Highly respected as an academic and scientist and cherished for his gentleness and attention to life's simple pleasures, Doctor BERGSAGEL loved his work but also loved to entertain. He enthusiastically took part in Princess Margaret Hospital's annual Christmas concert. His children always had to wait to open their presents until he returned from the hospital, where he carved the turkey for patients.
"It wasn't that sometimes he wasn't competitive or couldn't get cross, but he was always a very gentlemanly figure," said Doctor TANNOCK, who first met him in 1976. "The worst swear word I ever heard him use was 'Drat.' "
However, he was not without his old-school idiosyncrasies. Extremely polite with women, he nonetheless had trouble accepting their presence in medicine.
"Gad," he would say. "They'll just go off and have kids!" On one occasion, he had a meeting with four female doctors in the same small room. All happened to be pregnant and he gingerly avoided bumping into one.
Another quirk was that he always wore a collar, clean white shirt, and tie - even to do the gardening.
Dr. BERGSAGEL retired at age 65 but remained active and interested in myeloma research. In 2001, he was named to the Order of Canada. Then, in 2002, the diabetes that he had managed for so long took its toll and he suffered a stroke, which left his right arm severely weakened. More recently, his vascular system worsened, and late this year he suffered a serious heart attack followed by a large stroke.
"He will be remembered for his very human qualities - he was kind and genuinely interested in the lives and careers of those who worked with him," recalled Toronto oncologist Jacinta MEHARCHAND. "His patients had ultimate trust in him."
Daniel Egil BERGSAGEL was born in Outlook, Saskatchewan., on April 25, 1925. After suffering a heart attack and stroke, he died at Mount Sinai Hospital in Toronto on October 20, 2007. He was 82. He is survived by Joyce, his wife of 57 years, plus brother John BERGSAGEL, sister Marion TWYMAN, daughter Karin, sons Paul, John, Leif and seven grandchildren.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRIEST - All Categories in OGSPI

PRIESTMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-08-09 published
PRIESTMAN, Bedard " Bud"
Passed away peacefully in the early hours of Tuesday, August 7, 2007. A musician, teacher and cottager, his intellect and dry humour will be dearly missed by all who knew him. He played piano, conducted bands and directed musical productions with great success at West Hill Collegiate and Mayfield Secondary School. His love of jazz inspired him to bring touring musicians into his classrooms. He sang with the Toronto Mendelssohn Choir and was a founding member of the Festival Singers. In the early years of television he performed live in a Canadian Broadcasting Corporation variety program called General Electric Showtime. He enjoyed many years of retirement in Florida and at his cottage in the Kawarthas. He leaves his brothers Richard and Art, their wives Dolores and Ada, his sister Mae and her husband Alan, his children Kathy and Ken, their spouses John and Sandra, and three grand_sons Shawn, Andrew and Greg. Our thanks to the staff of Saint_Joseph's At Fleming in Peterborough who grew to appreciate this lovable staunch individual. A gathering to commemorate Bud's life will be held on Wednesday August 15 from 12-3 p.m. For information, please call Ken at 416-735-5746 or Kathy at 416-705-7931. Donations may be made to the Royal Conservatory of Music 'Building National Dreams Campaign', 90 Croatia Street, Toronto, Ontario M6H 1K9 [416 408-2824, ext. 450]

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRIESTMAN - All Categories in OGSPI

PRIGIONE o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2007-01-24 published
Frederick Leland RUSSELL
In loving memory of Frederick Leland RUSSELL, a veteran of WW2 and the Lincoln and Welland Regiment. He died unexpectedly at his home early on Friday, January 19, 2007 at the age of 83.
Born to Alex and Bessie (LUSCOMBE) RUSSELL on January 27, 1923.
Survived by his beloved wife of 59 years, Beulah. Cherished father of Evelyn RUSSELL- BAEHR of Kitchener, Barbara and Keith FLAHERTY of Southampton, Esther (Peter predeceased) SMITH of Gore Bay, son-in-law Jim TAILOR/TAYLOR of Tehkummah. Much loved grandfather of James (Cheryl) TAILOR/TAYLOR of Guelph, Tammy (Jason) BOWERMAN of Barrie, Patrick (Stephanie) FLAHERTY of Port Elgin, Christopher BAEHR of Kitchener. Special great grandfather of Rebecca TAILOR/TAYLOR, Jessy and John PRIGIONE, Kaitlyn BOWERMAN, Liam and Karlie FLAHERTY. Will be missed by surviving sister Justeen and husband Ron ANSTICE of Tehkummah. Predeceased by sister Irene and husband George VANHORN. Remembered by brothers and sisters-in-law Shirley and Gene MADEO, Sandra FRANK, Dennis QUACKENBUSH, Ralph Junior (predeceased), Garry and Bonnie QUACKENBUSH, Bob and Bonnie QUACKENBUSH, Eleanor and Bob JEWELL and many nieces and nephews. Fred loved the outdoors, he rode his ATV, worked in the woods, and operated his own sawmill. He enjoyed wood working, restoring furniture, and was known for his prize winning pumpkins. His greatest love was for his wife and family. A visitation was held Sunday at the Tehkummah Pentecostal Church and a funeral service took place Monday, January 22 at the church as well. Burial will be in the spring at Hilly Grove Cemetery. Donations to the Pentecostal Church or to the Mindemoya Hospital Auxiliary would be greatly appreciated in Fred's memory.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRIGIONE - All Categories in OGSPI

PRIMEAU o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-08-01 published
HILTON, Ivan Lorne
At the Southampton Care Centre on Tuesday, July 31st, 2007, at the age of 91 years, Ivan HILTON of Southampton and formerly of Brockville. Husband of the late Grace HILTON. Loving father of Dorothy “Dot” and her husband Henry “Hank” PRIMEAU of Iroquois, and Luanne and her husband Larry McINTOSH of Southampton. He is also survived by four grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Friends may call at the W. Kent Milroy Port Elgin Chapel, 510 Mill Street, Port Elgin, (Town of Saugeen Shores), from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. on Thursday, August 2nd. On Saturday visitation will be held at the Irvine Funeral Home, 4 James St. E., Brockville from 10 to 11 a.m. Funeral service will be conducted in the chapel on Saturday at 11 a.m. Interment Roselawn Memorial Gardens, Maitland. Memorial contributions to the W. Ross MacDonald School for the Hearing Impaired would be appreciated as expressions of sympathy. Memorial online at www.milroyfuneralhomes.com

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRIMEAU o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-08-01 published
HILTON, Ivan Lorne
At the Southampton Care Centre on Tuesday, July 31st, 2007, at the age of 91 years, Ivan HILTON of Southampton and formerly of Brockville. Husband of the late Grace HILTON. Loving father of Dorothy “Dot” and her husband Henry “Hank” PRIMEAU of Iroquois, and Luanne and her husband Larry McINTOSH of Southampton. He is also survived by four grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Friends may call at the W. Kent Milroy Port Elgin Chapel, 510 Mill Street, Port Elgin, (Town of Saugeen Shores), from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. on Thursday, August 2nd. On Saturday visitation will be held at the Irvine Funeral Home, 4 James St. E., Brockville from 10 to 11 a.m. Funeral service will be conducted in the chapel on Saturday at 11 a.m. Interment Roselawn Memorial Gardens, Maitland. Memorial contributions to the W. Ross MacDonald School for the Hearing Impaired would be appreciated as expressions of sympathy. Memorial online at www.milroyfuneralhomes.com

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRIMEAU - All Categories in OGSPI

PRIMMER o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-08-09 published
THORNLEY, Elva B. (née PRIMMER)
Peacefully with her family by her side at Summit Place in Owen Sound Wednesday morning August 8, 2007. The former Elva PRIMMER of Owen Sound in her 83rd year. Beloved wife of Allen THORNLEY for 57 years. Loving mother of Elizabeth and her husband Roger SHANTZ of R.R.#1, Shallow Lake and Bob and his wife Lynda of Ottawa. Lovingly remembered by her grandchildren; Kristen and her husband Matt, Ken, Lynette, Kerri, James, Jordan, Ryan, Joshua, Jennifer, Andrew and Johnathan and one great-granddaughter Rya. Dear sister of Carl PRIMMER and his wife Bernice of British Columbia, Joyce WHALEN of Owen Sound and Gwen GRUBB and her husband John of Florida. Dear sister-in-law of Fred THORNLEY and wife Shirley of Owen Sound, Betty THORNLEY of Stoney Creek and Isabel PRIMMER of Mount Forest. Predeceased by her son Ted (2000), daughter-in-law Karen and granddaughter Vicki (2005), her parents Charlie and Laura PRIMMER and two brothers Roy and Doug PRIMMER. Friends may call at the Downs and son Funeral Home Hepworth Friday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Funeral Service will be conducted from the Funeral Home Saturday morning at 11: 00 a.m. with Rev. Michael THORNLEY officiating. Interment Bayview Cemetery, Wiarton. Expressions of remembrance to the Alzheimer Society or the Gideon Bible Society would be appreciated as your expression of sympathy. Messages of condolence for the family are welcome at www.downsandsonfuneralhome.com. A tree will be planted in the Memorial Forest of the Grey Sauble Conservation Foundation in memory of Elva by the Downs and son Funeral Home.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRIMMER - All Categories in OGSPI

PRINCE o@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2007-11-21 published
WADE, Ted
Our heartfelt thanks to our relatives, Friends and neighbours for the prayers, food, floral tributes, phone calls, e-mails, donations and sympathy cards. Special thanks to Doctor Brian POWER and the Nursing Staff of the Markdale hospital for their compassionate care. Thanks to the Fawcett Funeral Home for their guidance. Our sincere appreciation to Rev. Don PRINCE for his ministry in our hour of need. To the casket and flower bearers who served with such dignity, David FRIES, organist, and Melissa's Catering for providing lunch, we thank you. It is during a time like this that we realize what our family and Friends mean to us, and whatever you did to console our heart, we thank you so much, whatever the part.
- The Wade Family.
Page 3

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRINCE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-09-01 published
STROSBERG / BARR
With love and with joy, Elaine and Howard announce Eva Drew Barr's birth in Toronto on August 24, 2007. Her names honour the memories of Vera BARR and Andrew PRINCE. Eva has been warmly welcomed by grandparents Harvey and Cathy STROSBERG and Betty STROSBERG, and by her great-grandmother, great-aunts, aunts, uncles and cousins. Many thanks to the kind staff of Mount Sinai Hospital for their excellent care.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRINCE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-11-15 published
MacFARLANE, Zillah Margaret "Zee" (formerly PRINCE)
Peacefully at home with family and Friends, of ovarian cancer, on Tuesday, November 13, 2007. Beloved wife of Robert THOMPSON/THOMSON/TOMPSON/TOMSON. Predeceased by husbands David MacFARLANE and Robert PRINCE. Loving mother of Ronald (Diane), James Norman (Nancy). Predeceased by Michael, Zillah, David and Mary. Mother-in-law of Patricia, and Cathy. Loving grandmother of Julia (David), Callei (Andy), Lisa (John), Jenna, Elizabeth, Alex, Jason (Timea) and Joy (Derek) and predeceased by Bryce. Loving great-grandmother of Drew, Bryce, Miya, Chloe, Brock, Emily and Cadence. Zee was a woman of faith, heart and humour and was always a fun filled companion. She was a member of the Royal Canadian Navy in the Women's Royal Canadian Naval Service in World War 2. Zee was a member of St. Julia's Church and an active volunteer with the Cancer Society. Always an athletic person, she was a golfer, skier, hunter, water skier, and curler and was an avid bridge player and an enthusiastic traveler. Zillah is resting at the George Darte Funeral Chapel, 585 Carlton St. until Friday at 10: 30 a.m. A Funeral Liturgy will be celebrated on Friday at St. Julia's Catholic Church at 11 a.m. Visiting will be held Thursday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. with vigil prayers at 3 p.m. Donations may be made in memory of Zee to the St. Catharines General Hospital Oncology Dept. On-Line Guest Book - www.dartefuneralhome.com

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRINCE - All Categories in OGSPI

PRINGLE o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-08-21 published
PRINGLE, Charles Alexander " Alex"
Peacefully, at the Grey Bruce Regional Health Services on Sunday, August 19th, 2007. Charles Alexander PRINGLE, of R.R.#4 Chatsworth, in his 80th year. Beloved husband of Marianne PRINGLE (née FRASER.) Dear father of Mary Anne LIPSKIE, and her husband Dave, Ruth BELL, and her husband Lyle, both of Desboro, Fraser PRINGLE, and his wife, Florence, of Tara, Gerald PRINGLE, and his wife Sherry, of Owen Sound. Loving grandfather of Debbie, Jennifer, Mark, Grant, Adam (Melissa), Amanda, Dustin, and Samuel. Survived by his brothers Don PRINGLE, and his wife Ruth, of Owen Sound, John PRINGLE, and his wife Gail, of Chesley, his sister Frances WARK, and her husband Ted, of Chatsworth, his sisters-in-law Ada PRINGLE, of Owen Sound, and Donna DAVIS, and her husband Phil, of Burlington. Predeceased by his parents Charles and Grace PRINGLE, and his brothers Mac, and Hughie. Friends may call at the Brian E. Wood Funeral Home, 250 - 14th Street West, Owen Sound (519-376-7492) on Wednesday from 2: 00-4:00 and 7:00-9:00 p.m. A funeral service for Alex PRINGLE will be held in the Funeral Home Chapel on Thursday, August 23rd, 2007 at 11: 00 a.m. with Melinda CORNFIELD officiating. Interment in Chatsworth Cemetery. If so desired, the family would appreciate donations to the Parkinson's Foundation, or the Make a Wish Foundation as your expression of sympathy.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRINGLE o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2007-06-20 published
Walter Gustave KITZMAN
In loving memory of Walter Gustave KITZMAN who passed away suddenly at his home in Little Current on Saturday, June 16, 2007 at 79 years of age.
Beloved husband of Glory (née PRINGLE) KITZMAN. Dear father of Barbara (Wade) KEARNS of Sheguiandah, Nancy (Wayne) Doyle, Larry (Betty,) Ted (Lise,) Elsie KITZMAN (Tom) and Joe (Jackie) all of Cambridge. Sadly missed by 14 grandchildren and 24 great grandchildren and great-great grandchildren. Also survived by brothers Eddie, Herb and Bob and sister Elsie. Predeceased by sisters Olga and Dorothy. Cremation. Arrangements entrusted to Island Funeral Home, Little Current.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRINGLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-07-24 published
SOUTHERN, Stanley William (June 8, 1922 to July 21, 2007)
(Long-term employee of Stelco, World War 2 veteran)
It is with great sadness the family announces the passing of Stanley, surrounded by his family, at Village of Tansley Woods, Burlington. Beloved husband of Helen (née CHECHALK) for 59 years, devoted father of Patricia Helen SOUTHERN (Gilbert MALLETTE) and Judith Ellen PEKRUL (Dieter PEKRUL) and grandpa of Ria Annelise DEDOOD (Joshua BARON) and Deandra Elise PEKRUL. Predeceased by his parents William SOUTHERN and Alice Flora WILSON and brothers Howard and Frank. Survived by his sister Mable PRINGLE of Peterborough and 19 nieces and nephews. Resting at P.X. Dermody Funeral Home, 1919 King Street East, Hamilton. Friends may call 2-4 and 7-9 on July 24. Funeral mass at St. Eugenes Church, 232 Queenston Rd., at 10: 00 on July 25. Interment to follow at Holy Sepulchre Cemetery, Burlington. In lieu of flowers, donations to Alzheimer Society, the Salvation Army or Parkinson Society are appreciated.
'You are greatly missed.'

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRINGLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-08-08 published
WHITTINGHAM, John Anthony (January 1, 1921-July 31, 2007)
Died peacefully at Belmont House in Toronto.
Tony was the son of Major Harold WHITTINGHAM and Constance SPENCER and was predeceased by his brother Doctor David Spencer WHITTINGHAM. He was the devoted husband for 53 years to Joan Stevenson EBBELS, who died in 2001.
He is survived by his four children: Tony, Megan (David MALCOLM,) Valerie (Andrew PRINGLE) and Lorna (David LANG) and grandchildren: John, Peter and Tom MALCOLM, Catherine, Anthony and Geoffrey PRINGLE and Jane, Virginia and Frances LANG. He is survived by his nephew Michael WHITTINGHAM and also Wendy, Chris and Janet WHITTINGHAM and Amanda, Madeline and Annabel MILLS. He served his country during World War 2 in the Royal Canadian Air Force. He was a lawyer, a gentleman, a great fisherman, a talented raconteur and had a legendary sense of humour. He was widely loved.
His lifelong love for the Lake of Bays endures in his children and grandchildren.
There will be a memorial service to celebrate Tony's life on Monday, August 27th at Christ Church Deer Park, 1570 Yonge St. (at Heath St.) at 2 p.m.
In lieu of flowers, donations to Belmont House (55 Belmont St. Toronto M5R 1R1) or to Trout Unlimited Canada (P.O. Box 339, Station T, Calgary, Alberta T2H 2G9) would be greatly appreciated.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRINGLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-08-11 published
WHITTINGHAM, John Anthony (January 1, 1921-July 31, 2007)
Died peacefully at Belmont House in Toronto.
Tony was the son of Major Harold WHITTINGHAM and Constance SPENCER and was predeceased by his brother Doctor David Spencer WHITTINGHAM. He was the devoted husband for 53 years to Joan Stevenson EBBELS, who died in 2001.
He is survived by his four children: Tony, Megan (David MALCOLM,) Valerie (Andrew PRINGLE) and Lorna (David LANG) and grandchildren: John, Peter and Tom MALCOLM, Catherine, Anthony and Geoffrey PRINGLE and Jane, Virginia and Frances LANG. He is survived by his nephew Michael WHITTINGHAM and also Wendy, Chris and Janet WHITTINGHAM and Amanda, Madeline and Annabel MILLS. He served his country during World War 2 in the Royal Canadian Air Force. He was a lawyer, a gentleman, a great fisherman, a talented raconteur and had a legendary sense of humour. He was widely loved.
His lifelong love for the Lake of Bays endures in his children and grandchildren.
There will be a memorial service to celebrate Tony's life on Monday, August 27th at Christ Church Deer Park, 1570 Yonge St. (at Heath St.) at 2 p.m.
In lieu of flowers, donations to Belmont House (55 Belmont St. Toronto M5R 1R1) or to Trout Unlimited Canada (P.O. Box 339, Station T, Calgary, Alberta T2H 2G9) would be greatly appreciated.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRINGLE - All Categories in OGSPI

PRINSEP o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-08-10 published
PRINSEP, Charles
Suddenly killed, at the young age of 23, on Saturday, August 4th, 2007 in Alberta following his passion to bike from San Diego to Toronto - his personal challenge was tragically cut short. His blog shows the adventures he had on his journey http://thedoublecross.blogspot.com. Charles lived all his life in Toronto, went to Upper Canada College and University of Toronto and was spreading his wings to fly into a world of opportunity then stolen from us all in a single second. A funeral will be held in St. Pauls Church, 227 Bloor Street East (at Church St.) on Tuesday, August 14th at 2 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Covenant House, Toronto at www.covenanthouse.ca. Condolences and memories may be forwarded through www.humphreymiles.com

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRINSEP o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-08-14 published
PRINSEP, Charles
Suddenly killed, at the young age of 23, on Saturday, August 4th, 2007 in Alberta following his passion to bike from San Diego to Toronto - his personal challenge was tragically cut short. His blog shows the adventures he had on his journey http://thedoublecross.blogspot.com. Charles lived all his life in Toronto, went to Upper Canada College and University of Toronto and was spreading his wings to fly into a world of opportunity then stolen from us all in a single second. A funeral will be held in St. Pauls Church, 227 Bloor Street East (at Church St.) on Tuesday, August 14th at 2 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Covenant House, Toronto at www.covenanthouse.ca. Condolences and memories may be forwarded through www.humphreymiles.com

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRINSEP - All Categories in OGSPI

PRIPSTEIN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-06-25 published
BERCOVITCH, Ann (née LEBNER)
Peacefully in Montreal, surrounded by her loving family, on Thursday, June 21, 2007. Beloved wife of the late William. Loving mother and mother-in-law of Irene DEVINE (Paul HALPERN,) Joyce ASTER (Sidney,) David BERCOVITCH (Terri DASH.) Bubbie Annie of Glenna DEVINE (John THOW,) Karen DEVINE (Andrew TUCKER;) Andrea ASTER (Charles GRANEK), Dylan ASTER (Laura PRIPSTEIN); Adam BERCOVITCH, Amanda BERCOVITCH. Special Great-Grandmother of Lucas, and Lindsay THOW and Jaden TUCKER. Sister and sister-in-law of the late Louis LEBNER (Sylvia,) the late Ida MARGOLIS (the late Sam.) Ann will be lovingly remembered by her many nieces, nephews, family and Friends. Funeral service took place on Sunday, June 24 at Paperman and Sons, Montreal. Shiva at her home Sunday and Monday from 2: 00 p.m. Contributions in her memory may be made to Juvenile Diabetes Foundation (514) 755-5537.
"A Woman of Strength".

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRIPSTEIN - All Categories in OGSPI

PRISTER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-11-27 published
SKELLY, Vlasta
Beloved mother of Andrei SULZENKO, generous and loving grandmother of Alexa and Ben SULZENKO, glorious mother-in-law of JoAnne SULZENKO, Tracy PATTERSON and Joseph SKELLY, Michael SKELLY, Sylvia BUXTON and their children, Sebastian and Jocelyn, and sister of Boris KERSTING. Died peacefully in Toronto at Perram House early on Sunday, November 25, 2007 after a struggle with cancer.
Vlasta was an astute consumer credit manager, an award-winning bridge player, a fine cook and baker, an avid reader of fiction and "The Economist", and a tennis aficionado. She was predeceased by her husband, Joseph (Zefi) SKELLY, and by his sister, Zina PRISTER.
The family thanks Elizabeth TANASKOVIC, Tracy PATTERSON and Felix KREICHMAN for their Friendship and support. The family is grateful to Perram House and Toronto Western Hospital for their compassionate care. Donations in Vlasta's name to Perram House, 4 Wellesley Place, Toronto, M4Y 2K4, are welcome. At her request, there will be no service, and cremation will take place. A celebration of Vlasta's life will be held at a later date.
Vlasta was a beautiful, sweet woman, who made few demands on life, and whose petite shoes will be impossible to fill.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRISTER - All Categories in OGSPI

PRITCHARD o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-01-05 published
HYSLOP, John Edward Allan
At the Southampton Care Centre, Southampton on Wednesday January 3, 2007. Beloved husband for 56 years of Louisa HYSLOP (née PATTERSON) of Southampton. Dear father of Suzanne and her husband James PRITCHARD of Kingston, Carol RONDEAU of London, Brian and his wife Jeanne of Collingwood and Bruce and his wife Sandra of Toronto. Proud grandfather of Lance, Joy, Laura, Andrew, Jennifer, Michael, Lynn, Allan and Bennett. Fondly remembered by his many Friends from Probus, the Church and the Community. Ed HYSLOP of Southampton in his 92nd year. Ed was a member of the Royal Canadian Air Force during World War 2 and a Life Member of the Royal Canadian Legion, Southampton Branch #155. Predeceased by his parents David and Grace HYSLOP of Hamilton, by his sisters, Margaret and Dorothy SCHWENGER, by his brother, Thomas and by his first wife, Elinor SIMPSON. At Ed's request there will be no visitation. Cremation. A Memorial Service to Celebrate the Life of Ed HYSLOP will be conducted at the Southampton United Church, Southampton, on Friday January 12, 2007 at 2 p.m. Reverend Keith REYNOLDS will officiate. A Time of Fellowship and Sharing will follow at the Church. Private Interment of Ashes, Southampton Cemetery. Expressions of Remembrance to the Chantry Seniors Centre or to the Southampton United Church. Arrangements entrusted to the Eagleson Funeral Home, Southampton. Condolences may be forwarded to the Family through www.eaglesonfuneralhome.com.
Page B4

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRITCHARD o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-01-06 published
HYSLOP, John Edward Allan
At the Southampton Care Centre, Southampton on Wednesday January 3, 2007. Ed HYSLOP of Southampton in his 92nd year. Beloved husband for 56 years of Louisa HYSLOP (née PATTERSON) of Southampton. Dear father of Suzanne and her husband James PRITCHARD of Kingston, Carol RONDEAU of London, Brian and his wife Jeanne of Collingwood and Bruce and his wife Sandra of Toronto. Proud grandfather of Lance, Joy, Laura, Andrew, Jennifer, Michael, Lynn, Allan and Bennett. Fondly remembered by his many Friends from Probus, the Church and the Community. Ed was a member of the Royal Canadian Air Force during World War 2 and a Life Member of the Royal Canadian Legion, Southampton Branch #155. Predeceased by his parents David and Grace HYSLOP of Hamilton, by his sisters, Margaret and Dorothy SCHWENGER, by his brother, Thomas and by his first wife, Elinor SIMPSON. At Ed's request there will be no visitation. Cremation. A Memorial Service to Celebrate the Life of Ed HYSLOP will be conducted at the Southampton United Church, Southampton, on Friday January 12, 2007 at 2 p.m. Reverend Keith REYNOLDS will officiate. A Time of Fellowship and Sharing will follow at the Church. Private Interment of Ashes, Southampton Cemetery. Expressions of Remembrance to the Chantry Seniors Centre or to the Southampton United Church. Arrangements entrusted to the Eagleson Funeral Home, Southampton. Condolences may be forwarded to the family through www.eaglesonfuneralhome.com.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRITCHARD o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2007-01-09 published
FOSTER, Robert " Bob"
Peacefully on January 4, 2007 at the Middlesex Terrace, Delaware, Robert (Bob) FOSTER, passed away surrounded by the love of his wife, Ellenor. Bob in his 74th year. Beloved husband of 50 years and best friend of Ellenor (née PRITCHARD.) Loving Dad of Lynn FOSTER, Brenda FOSTER, Susan and her husband Don ALMON. Proud Papa of Vanessa FOSTER. Dear brother of Jim and his wife Mary, of Florida; Doug and his wife Eileen, of British Columbia; and John and his wife Rosa, of Ottawa. Will also be missed by nieces, nephews, grandchildren Freedom (Dan) BURGESS, Shyla (Eric) ALMON, and great-grandchildren Mackenzie and Alexandra. The family wish to express their sincere gratitude to the staff at Middlesex Terrace for the compassion and care shown to both Bob and Ellenor. The family will receive Friends at Forest Lawn Memorial Chapel (1997 Dundas Street East, London at Wavell) on Thursday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. A Service of Remembrance to be held on Friday, January 12, 2007 at 11 a.m. Interment at Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens with a reception to follow. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Muscular Dystrophy Association or the charity of your choice.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRITCHARD o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2007-01-11 published
MOSHER, Gerald Alfred " Jerry"
At Four Counties Health Services, Newbury on Wednesday, January 10th, 2007. Gerald Alfred "Jerry" MOSHER of New Glasgow in his 61st year. Lovingly remembered by his wife Mary (PRITCHARD) and his daughter Laurie MOSHER of London and sons Chris and his wife Reneé of West Lorne and Jeremy and his wife Tara of New Glasgow. Dear grandfather of Nikko, Logan, Nolan, Tyler and Joshua. Jerry is survived by his brother Frank and his wife Maggie of London and his sisters Eileen WALDEN and her husband Austin of Stoney Creek and Cathy ALLAIRE and her husband Jean-Pierre of Windsor, Quebec. Also survived by several nieces and 1 nephew. Friends may call at the Rodney Chapel on Friday, January 12th, 2007 from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral service will be conducted on Saturday at 1: 00 p.m. Rev. A. BERWICK officiating. Interment Rodney Cemetery. If desired, memorial contributions to Four Counties Hospital Foundation or the Brain Tumour Foundation would be appreciated as your expression of sympathy. Arrangements entrusted to Padfield Funeral Homes (519 785-0810). Online condolences may be left at www.padfieldfuneralhome.com

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRITCHARD o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-07-03 published
COOPER, Mary Helen (née PICKERING)
1905, at London, Ontario on Friday, June 29th, 2007, the day following her 102nd birthday. Dear daughter of the late Elizabeth and George PICKERING of Toronto, Ontario. Beloved wife of the late Ashley Colin COOPER. Predeceased by a sister, Mrs. D.P. COLLINS, and three brothers. Loving aunt of Elizabeth (deceased) and Tom CROTHERS, Toronto, Frances Cooper PRITCHARD of Boca Raton, Florida, Jean and John (deceased) HOCKIN of Halifax, Nova Scotia, Nora and Franklin PROUSE, Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario, and their families.
Dearly loved aunt by affection Diane and Ronald (deceased) JONES of London and family - Wendy, Susan, Vicki, Mark, Ian and Leslie.
Cremation has taken place. A Family Memorial Service to celebrate Mary's life will be held in September at New Saint_James Presbyterian Church, London, followed by interment at Woodland Cemetery.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRITCHARD o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-11-23 published
GORDON, W. Fraser.
Unexpectedly in Montreal in his 27th year. Beloved son of Doctor Duncan GORDON and Doctor Kathy PRITCHARD. Dear brother of Alex and Campbell GORDON. He is also survived by his devoted nanny Janet GRASSI, as well as his loving uncles and aunts Bob PRITCHARD and Barbara CALDWELL of Kingston, Ontario; Mary Jane and Guy CROMBIE, Carol and Donald FARNSWORTH, Fred GORDON and Ruth PRITCHARD all of Toronto; cousins Carol and Steve PILE, John and Judith CROMBIE, Jane and Don GREGOR, Susan and Byron GUERRON, Michael FARNSWORTH, Bill, Andrew and Lis PRITCHARD. He is also survived by his large, extended family and loving Friends from Montreal, Mount Tremblant, Caledon Ski Club, Camp Hurontario, Camp Summit, Pennsylvania and Upper Canada College. Predeceased by his grandparents Jim and Zebba PRITCHARD, Deep River, Ontario and Isabel and Murray GORDON, Cache Bay, Ontario, and by his cousin Robert CROMBIE. Fraser was a great lover of the outdoors. He had a wonderful sense of adventure which he loved to encourage in young people. The family will receive Friends at the Humphrey Funeral Home - A.W. Miles Chapel, 1403 Bayview Avenue (south of Eglinton Avenue East), Toronto, on Sunday, November 25, 2007 from 4: 00-6:00 p.m. Funeral service Monday, November, 26, 2007, in Glebe Road United Church, 20 Glebe Road East, Toronto at 2: 00 p.m. Interment will be taking place in Mount Pleasant Cemetery. If Friends so desire, memorial tributes may be made to The Bernie Hodgetts Memorial Children's Fund, www.camphurontario.ca, Breast Cancer Clinical Trials Research at Sunnybrook Health Sciences Centre, 2075 Bayview Avenue, Toronto, or Alpine Ontario, 191 Hurontario Street, Suite #10, Collingwood, L9Y 2M1 to help support the Nancy Greene Coaches Program. Condolences and memories may be forwarded through www.humphreymiles.com.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRITCHARD - All Categories in OGSPI

PRITZKER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-05-29 published
SALSBERG, Nathan
On Monday, May 28, 2007 at Toronto General Hospital. Nat SALSBERG, beloved husband of Lillian (Lil). Loving father and father-in-law of Sharyn Salsberg EZRIN and Hershell EZRIN, Elliot and Jan SALSBERG of Guelph, and Risa SALSBERG of Vancouver. Dear brother and brother-in-law of Thelma PRITZKER, Robert SALSBERG and the late J.B. SALSBERG, Pearl KESTEEN, Lil BRANDT, and Betty TROSTER. Devoted grandfather of Rachel, Shaina, Adam, Joanna, Daniel, and Gem. At Benjamin's Park Memorial Chapel, 2401 Steeles Avenue West (3 lights west of Dufferin) for service on Tuesday, May 29, 2007 at 3: 00 p.m. Interment Beth Tzedec Memorial Park. Shiva 645 Castlefield Avenue daily from 7: 00 p.m. If desired, donations may be made to the Nat Salsberg Memorial Fund c/o The Benjamin Foundation, 3429 Bathurst Street, Toronto, M6A 2C3, 416-780-0324.

  P... Names     PR... Names     PRI... Names     Welcome Home

PRITZKER - All Categories in OGSPI