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"DAY" 2007 Obituary


DAY  DAYAN  DAYKIN  DAYMAN 

DAY o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-10-09 published
McLEOD, Sadie Leona (formerly RICHARDSON, née THOMAS)
Of Wiarton, peacefully at Grey Bruce Health Services Wiarton on Saturday, October 6th, 2007. The former Sadie Leona THOMAS in her 89th year. Loving mother of Bob RICHARDSON and his wife Verniece and Wayne RICHARDSON and his wife Linda, both of R.R.#1 Allenford; and mother-in-law of Carol RICHARDSON, of Wiarton. Cherished grandmother of Brad RICHARDSON (Anne,) Cindy (Rick DAY), Cathy HEWITT, Deanna (Mike VOKES), Julie (Greg YATES), Tracy (Chris HELLOWELL,) and Jen RICHARDSON (and partner Jeremy DODSON;) and great-grandmother of Kyle, Rachel, Michael, Curtis, Tyler, Ashley, Halley, Emily, Hannah, and Matthew. Devoted sister to Les THOMAS (and friend Flo) and Marg PEER, both of Wiarton. Sadly missed by her sisters-in-law Joanne, Audrey, and Eva, brother-in-law Ross, many nieces, nephews and best friend Carl CAMMIDGE. Predeceased by her son Clayton “Clayt&rdquo
McLEOD; her parents Robert and Gertrude; brothers Ivan, Jim, Stan and Charlie; and her sisters Nora, Win and Dot. The family invite Friends to visit with them in tribute to Sadie's life to share stories and refreshments on Monday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at the Thomas C. Whitcroft Funeral Home and Chapel, Sauble Beach (519) 422-0041. To respect Sadie's wishes, there will be no funeral service. Cremation with interment at Eastnor Cemetery. As your expression of sympathy, donations to Friends of Gateway or Canadian Diabetes Association would be greatly appreciated. In living memory of Sadie a Red Maple tree will be planted in the funeral home meadow by the Thomas C. Whitcroft Funeral Home and Chapel. Condolences may be expressed on-line at www.whitcroftfuneralhome.com.

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DAY o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-10-12 published
DAY, Norma Elizabeth (née MASON)
In Meaford on Wednesday October 10, 2007. Norma DAY of Meaford in her 77th year. Beloved wife of the late William 'Orton' DAY. Survived by her father Norman MASON and his wife Doris. Loved mother of Richard DAY and his wife Barb and Orville DAY all of Whitby; Pearl and her husband Bill LAMBE of Meaford and Doug DAY and Diane LONG of Sydenham Township. Sadly missed 'Granny' of grand_son Andrew, granddaughter Elizabeth and special granny to David and his wife Pam, Kevin and Scott; Mark and Tanya. Special great-granny of J.J. and Maddie; Curtis and Jesse; Adam and Paige. Remembered also by a sister Rita and her husband Len LISCOMBE. Norma was predeceased by her mother Elizabeth (née MOLE) in 1961. Funeral services will be conducted at Christ Church Anglican in Meaford on Friday, November 2nd, 2007 at 1: 30 p.m. Interment of cremated remains will take place at Lakeview Cemetery, Meaford at a later date. As your expression of sympathy, donations to the Meaford General Hospital Foundation or a charity of choice would be appreciated and may be made through the Ferguson Funeral Home, to whom arrangements have been entrusted.

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DAY o@ca.on.simcoe_county.nottawasaga.stayner.stayner_sun 2007-11-28 published
NOBLE, Tom
Passed away peacefully at the Clearwater Hospital, Clearwater, British Columbia on Tuesday November 20th. Loving father of sons - Rick and Paul and daughter Susan. He will be sadly missed by his siblings - brothers Bob and Jim NOBLE, sisters Shirley DAY and Joan WOOD. Special thanks to Gloria Petre and her family for their loving care. Cremation has taken place.
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DAY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-06-08 published
HISEY, Kenneth Clarke
Ken died suddenly on May 20, 2007, in his 82nd year, as the result of an accident while riding his motorcycle near his home in Thailand. He was born in Toronto on July 23, 1925, and from an early age demonstrated his love of travel and adventure. In 1943, he joined the Merchant Navy where he was trained as a radio operator and was posted to a ship off the coast of Africa. At the conclusion of the war, he worked as a radio operator at Trans Canada Airlines (now Air Canada.) In 1949 he married Joan DAY and the following year left the airline to form the house building company Hisey and son with his dad Delos. After the construction of many new homes in the Scarborough area, he established HG Designs and began manufacturing kitchen cabinets and windows. Lured by the seas once again, Ken retired from more conventional employment in the early 1980's, and spent the next several years as owner/operator of dive boats in the Georgian Bay area. He loved his time on the water, exploring wrecks from years gone by, and formed many lasting Friendships with divers who returned time and again for the experiences provided by Captain Ken. By the late 1980's, he was off exploring again and in his travels visited and fell in love with the country and people of Thailand. Since then, Ken has divided his time between the two countries, spending winters in Thailand and summers on his boat in Penetanguishene and at his cottage outside of Parry Sound. Ken lived life to the fullest and created excitement wherever he went. He was a free spirit, whose booming voice, rib-cracking hugs, takecharge personality, spontaneity and generosity will never be forgotten by his family and many Friends from around the world. He was loved and will be remembered by his two daughters Heather HISEY (Paul JARVIS) of Toronto, Ontario and Susan (Jay) MANERY of Lethbridge, Alberta and their mother Joan HISEY. His grandchildren Anne and Adam MANERY will miss their Papa and the excitement that he brought to their lives. He is also survived by his step-grandchildren Hilary and Evan JARVIS and by his caring wife Pornchanok of Thailand. He was predeceased by his parents Delos and Elsie HISEY and his sister Evelyn and her husband Karl FISCHER. In lieu of flowers, the family would be grateful for donations to support lymphoma research. Cheques may be made payable to the Alberta Cancer Foundation, Tom Baker Cancer Centre, 1331 - 29 St. N.W., Calgary, Alberta T2N 4N2 or online @ albertacancerfoundation.ca. Please request that your donation be directed to Doctor Doug Stewart's Autologous Transplant Program TBCC Acct #0041813501570.

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DAY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-06-16 published
BEARD, Ann Marie (formerly DAY, née HUGHES)
Loving wife of John BEARD, passed away peacefully on the morning of June 15, 2007. Former wife of W. Morrison DAY and a long-time resident of Collingwood, she is survived by a large and loving family: her daughter Sarah DAY, son-in-law David GILLIES and granddaughters Emily and Erin; stepson Terry DAY (and Linda,) grandchildren Martha BRIGDEN (and Mike,) Scott DAY (and Lisa,) Heather KIRK (and Emile;) stepdaughter Christie DAY (and Robert HYLAND;) stepson Ian DAY and grandchildren Riley, Ivory and Sierra and great-grandchildren Noah, Avery, Riley, Dylan, Charlotte, Haley and Kendra. Ann Marie was an active member of the All Saints Anglican Church, and a generous supporter of the World Wildlife Foundation and the First Nations Peoples of Canada. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society. Service to be held at All Saints Anglican Church, 32 Elgin Street, Collingwood, on Wednesday, June 20, 11: 00 a.m. Visitation from 10: 00 a.m. at All Saints. Friends may leave condolences by visiting www.fawcettfuneralhomes.com

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DAY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-07-06 published
Break-in cited in shootings
By Alex DOBROTA, Page A8
The teenager suspected in the double homicide that shook a quiet Scarborough neighbourhood on Wednesday morning fought off and shot dead two home intruders that targeted the house he was visiting, police said.
Livingston DAVIS, 16, was sleeping at the house on Rylander Boulevard, close to Sheppard Avenue East, shortly before 4 a.m. when the two men attempted to enter the premises, police said.
"A struggle ensues, he is armed with a gun, he shoots one, he chases the other one out of the house and shoots him," said Staff Inspector Brian RAYBOULD, head of the Toronto police homicide squad.
The first officers on the scene found Shawn DAY, 34, bleeding inside the house, and Clifford CHARLES, 43, slumped inside a black pickup truck that had jumped the curb on Rylander Boulevard and smashed into a tree.
Both men were from Toronto and both suffered a single gunshot wound to the chest. They died at a nearby hospital.
A source close to the investigation said the homicides were drug related and that the residence was a crack house.
As of yesterday, police were still hunting for Livingston. The teenager has no history of run-ins with the law or involvement in gang activity, Staff Insp. RAYBOULD said.
"The thing to do is to contact a lawyer or contact any one of the police investigators."

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DAY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-09-29 published
'Country gentleman' doubled as the gravel-voiced Nose of Algonquin
Disarmingly direct, he kept a close eye on his resort's decorum and his campers' secrets
By Charles OBERDORF, Special to The Globe and Mail, Page S12
For 30 years, most people met Eugene KATES as the proprietor of Arowhon Pines, the luxury resort in Ontario's Algonquin Park. Although sometimes disarmingly direct, he had the manners and style of what an earlier generation called a "country gentleman." In charge but at ease, he made a very reassuring host.
Mr. KATES's gentlemanly side often came as a revelation to the two generations of summer campers, more than 5,000 children and adolescents, who knew him in the 30 years before 1975 as the fearsome, gravel-voiced autocrat who owned and ran Camp Arowhon, two lakes away from "the Pines."
Seth GODIN, a former Arowhon camper and counsellor who is now a widely read marketing guru, wrote recently that, "In an age of 'the customer is king,' Eugene was an anachronism. He never said things to make people happy, didn't sugarcoat his point of view and didn't compromise. He stood up to the government, to rangers, to staff and even to his customers, the parents. He wasn't afraid to tell you what he thought, and it didn't take long to guess what he expected."
Behind his back, campers called him The Nose. That hurt, but as his daughter Joanne, now Arowhon's camp director (and in winter, this newspaper's restaurant critic), tried to tell him, it was really a backhanded compliment. Although he rarely dealt with campers individually - that was the counsellors' job - he always seemed to know everything that went on, including each child's most embarrassing secrets. The full phrase was "The Nose knows."
And so he did. When two counsellors-in-training got caught smoking marijuana, Mr. KATES immediately began arranging to send them home. Not an easy decision; one of the two was very popular and also a close relative. Within hours, one senior counsellor had begun organizing a resistance: "If those two have to go home, we should all quit."
Mr. KATES called a staff meeting for 11 p.m. His decision was final, he said, adding that he had heard talk about quitting. "I'm going into my office now," he said. "If any of you want to leave, meet me there and we'll do the paperwork." No one took him up on it.
However, he was less hard-hearted than his young charges thought. His second wife, Helen, remembers a pale yellow bathrobe in which he would patrol the grounds when he thought some campers were staying up too late. Helen, new and conscientious, took a walk herself one night, caught a boy in one of the girls' cabins and marched the miscreants to the director's cabin. Later, he told her gently that the idea wasn't really to catch anyone. It was enough that campers saw the yellow bathrobe and got scared back to where they belonged.
Eugene KATES was born in Toronto, the elder child and only son of Max KATES, a dentist, and his wife, Lillian. He grew up on Edgar Avenue in Rosedale, attended St. Andrew's College, Elm House School and Upper Canada College until his final school year, 1932-33, when he transferred to the University of Toronto Schools. At the university itself, he studied math, physics and chemistry. He then went for a short time to Rochester, New York to learn film editing, hoping to work in the industry.
But the Depression was cutting deeply into his father's income, and to eke things out, Lillian KATES determined to open a children's camp in Algonquin Park. She took over the lease on a bankrupt family campground, renamed it Arowhon (from Samuel Butler's utopian novel Erewhon - and "arrow"), and in 1934, signed up her first 60 campers, recruiting them through the sisterhoods of Reform synagogues within one day's drive of Toronto. Mr. KATES, then 20, dealt with logistics.
"The cabins had no lights, no running water," he later recalled. "There was a smelly central toilet system and a kitchen with a couple of old wood-burning stoves. To keep food cold, we had to cut ice from the lake in wintertime, carry it to the icehouse and pack it in sawdust. I was as much trouble as I was a value, but I installed a small 32-volt generator, which allowed a 25-watt bulb in each of the camper cabins. Almost every time there was a play, we would overload the generator and there'd be a mad rush up the hill to restart it while the camp waited in the dark."
In 1940, he and friend Tommy Walker joined the armed forces. He trained at Camp Borden and in 1941 was commissioned a second lieutenant with the 10th Armoured Regiment. By mid-1942, in England, he had been seconded to the Royal Air Force, interpreting aerial photographs and, it seems, spending many evenings at London's Savoy Hotel.
He always spoke fondly of his time in England, but hardly at all about later tours in Europe and North Africa, except to imply that what he witnessed there turned him forever against the idea of war. His last long conversation with his daughter was about the folly, as he saw it, of Canada's involvement in Afghanistan.
At war's end, he had a job offer in the British film industry but decided to help out for one season at the camp. The war years had left it with a staff more interested in having fun than in their charges, and his mother was giving it only partial attention, having also built and opened Arowhon Pines, for visiting parents.
"That season was so unsuccessful and so unhappy" he wrote, "that I had to come back to prove that I could beat it. I certainly had no experience as an educator, but I had trained men in the army and had become used to having my directions unquestioned. That first postwar year at camp hooked me on the life."
He abhorred the thought of running a babysitting service, though. He cleared a baseball diamond and an archery range, built stables and a riding ring, expanded the docks for canoeing, sailing and swimming. They could choose what skills to master, but they were expected to set goals, state them and meet them. "His philosophy," his daughter says, "was that the drive toward excellence and the pursuit of learning forged lifelong character - for both the child attaining the skill and the staff member teaching it."
He was also passionate about the wilderness, even though, as his son, Robert, an expert outdoorsman, points out, he never hiked in the bush, never paddled a canoe and hardly ever sailed. "But he loved Algonquin Park, loved being in business in Algonquin Park."
From the start, Camp Arowhon had been co-ed - one of the first such camps in North America. After the war, Mr. KATES set about diversifying it in other ways, reaching outside the Jewish community to replicate the rich mix of cultures he had experienced in the army. Soon enough, Arowhon was mixing not only Jews and gentiles, Americans and Canadians, but also campers from Europe, the Caribbean and Latin America.
His off-season life in Toronto went less well for a while. In 1949, he had married Ruth GROSS, Joanne and Robert's mother, but the pair divorced in 1962. In 1968, he married Helen DAY, an English-born businesswoman. In 1971, the two took over Arowhon Pines, the resort hotel, which had been fading under Mr. KATES's mother's management.
The hotel's lease then had only six years to run, and government policy called for an end to all private leaseholds in the park. Mr. KATES brought his full-bore energy and single-mindedness to bear on Queen's Park. "A park the size of Algonquin can't be the exclusive preserve of canoeists and backpackers," he argued. "Three hotels in a 3,000-square-mile park exclude no one."
The minister he addressed was impressed, and even more that the Pines had stayed solvent for 30 years with no liquor licence (guests bring their own) and operating only 18 weeks a year. Its lease was renewed, and the government was soon promoting it in its tourism brochures.
The KATESes set about upgrading on all fronts. As Mr. KATES put it with typical directness in a 1976 interview, "We're in the business of selling three things: a bedroom, a dining room and a setting. The setting is superb, but it's beyond our control, so we have to do our best with the other two." In 1987, Arowhon Pines was invited to join Relais and Châteaux, the very selective luxury hotel association.
By that time, it was already attracting guests from Europe. It has since seen them arrive from as far as Peru, Vietnam and Senegal. Mr. KATES delighted over the foreign guests, but when his staff was abuzz over serving Goldie Hawn and Kurt Russell, William Hurt, Frances McDormand or Martin Short, he would ask, "Who?" And, while he fretted over decorum in the stately dining room, whenever hydro crews worked on lines to the camp or the hotel, they got invited to lunch, sweaty work clothes and all.
Until late in his 70s, he went skiing for three weeks each year in the Alps. In his 80s, he and Helen were beating couples 30 years his junior at doubles tennis. About five years ago, though, he was diagnosed with emphysema. Still, one afternoon in April, sitting in his Toronto garden with the management team, talking about reopening, he offhandedly said, "I don't know if 92 is the right time to retire."
He spent his final weeks in his cabin at the camp, amid the shouts and laughter of children. He died on the final day of camp, but not until after the last bus had left.
The Nose knew.
Eugene KATES was born in Toronto on October 14, 1914. He died at his cabin in Algonquin Park on August 21, 2007. He was 92. He is survived by wife Helen, children Joanne and Robert, and four grandchildren.

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DAY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-11-12 published
Two dead in separate stabbings
By The Canadian Press, Page A9
St. Catharines -- Two St. Catharines men are charged with second-degree murder in the death of a 20-year-old Fonthill man stabbed on the weekend in front of dozens of horrified pub-goers.
Mike DAY died from his injuries Saturday.
Joseph MITCHELITIS and Allen EGGLETON, both 21, are being held in custody for a bail hearing scheduled for tomorrow.
Police say officers arrived to discover two men had been stabbed. Both were taken to hospital and a third man, also suffering from stab wounds, later arrived at the hospital.
Meanwhile, in Brantford, police are searching for a 16-year-old murder suspect, who cannot be named under the Youth Criminal Justice Act, in connection with a fatal stabbing at a house party early Saturday. The 18-year-old victim was rushed to the Brantford General Hospital where he was pronounced dead.

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DAY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-11-16 published
CAVEN, Janice Noreen
At the Greater Niagara General Hospital, on Wednesday November 14th 2007. Beloved wife of Robert and loving mother of Scot CAVEN (Gail) and Christine DAY (Duane) all of Mississauga. Also loved by her grandchildren Sean, Robbie, Dylan and Cassie. Dear sister of Eileen McCLELLAN of Hamilton and sister-in-law of Raymond CAVEN of Ottawa. Loved by her many Friends. At Janice's request cremation has taken place and there will be no funeral service. A gathering of Janice's Friends and family will take place at the James L. Pedlar Funeral Home, 1292 Pelham Street, Fonthill, on Sunday November 18th 2007 from 2: 00 to 4:00 pm.

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DAYAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-12-04 published
MANDELL, Claire
In her 93rd year on Sunday, December 2, 2007 at Baycrest. Claire MANDELL, beloved wife of the late Max MANDELL. Cherished mother and mother-in-law of Sherry MANDELL- SHAPIRO and Garry SHAPIRO. Dear sister of the late Ida EDISON, Molly CHESTER, and Ethel SHER. Loving grandmother of Jeffrey GLICKMAN and Sharon BAR- DAYAN, Aaron and Joanne GLICKMAN, and Mitchell and Samantha GLICKMAN. Adoring great-grandmother of Sonny, Dylan, and Joel. At Temple Sinai, 210 Wilson Avenue for service on Wednesday, December 5th, 2007 at 2: 00 p.m. Interment Mozierer Sick Benefit Society Section of Roselawn Cemetery. Shiva 73 Walmer Road. Memorial donations may be made to the Claire Mandell Memorial Fund c/o The Baycrest Foundation, 416-785-2875.

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DAYKIN o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2007-12-20 published
CRANDON, Audrey (née WARD)
Of Wiarton, peacefully with her loving family at her side at Grey Bruce Health Services Wiarton on Tuesday December 18th, 2007. The former Audrey WARD in her 83rd year. Loving mother of Ralph and his wife Laverne, of Owen Sound; and Anne and her husband Ron DAYKIN, of Aylmer. Cherished grandmother of Tavia, Danica, and Mason. Sadly missed by a sister-in-law; aunt; cousins nieces; nephews; and many Friends. Predeceased by her husband Charles; parents Jim and Cassie WARD, sisters Viola and Gladys and brother Ralph. Audrey was an amazing baker and cook. During World War 2 she worked for Fleet Aircraft in Fort Erie, doing her part for the war effort. Audrey was a longstanding member of the Colpoy's Bay Women's Institute; Unity Rebekah Lodge #147 Wiarton for 50 years; Royal Canadian Legion Br. 208 Wiarton for 48 years; and worked as a Registered Practical Nurse for more than 17 years prior to retiring from Gateway Haven. At Audrey's request there will be a private family service held in the chapel of the Thomas C. Whitcroft Funeral Home and Chapel, Sauble Beach (519) 422-0041 on Friday, December 21st, 2007. Rev. Ed LAKSMANIS officiating. Interment in Colpoy's Bay Cemetery. In lieu of flowers donations to the Heart and Stroke Foundation, Canadian Diabetes Association, or Wiarton Hospital would be greatly appreciated. In living memory of Audrey a Purple Lilac tree will be planted in the funeral home meadow by the Thomas C. Whitcroft Funeral Home and Chapel. Condolences may be expressed on-line at www.whitcroftfuneralhome.com.

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DAYMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-08-14 published
WILLIS, Brenda
After a long struggle endured with courage and grace, Brenda left us on August 10th, 2007 at the age of 70. For 47 years beloved wife and best friend of Christopher. Dear mother to Andrew WILLIS and Jennifer BERMINGHAM of Toronto, Sally WILLIS of Toronto and Penny and Ken HEADRICK of Oakville. Adored grandmother of Hannah and Rachel WILLIS and Meghan, Iain and Allison HEADRICK. Dear sister of Doug and Wilda QUAIL, Jean DAYMAN, Pat and Rick YERBURGH and Shelia and Jack BUCHANAN, all of Fernie, British Columbia. Brenda is also survived by numerous cousins, nephews and nieces from Montreal to Vancouver. Born and raised in Fernie, she graduated from the Vancouver General Hospital school of nursing in 1958 and nursed for many years in Vancouver and London. Cremation has taken place. Brenda's many Friends are invited to gather for a celebration of her life at Spencer Hall, 551 Windermere Road, London on Friday, August 24th, 4: 00 to 6:00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, the family would appreciate donations to the Victorian Order of Nurses, 100-1151 Florence Street, London, N5W 2M7, or to the charity of your choice.

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DAYMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2007-08-17 published
WILLIS, Brenda
After a long struggle endured with courage and grace, Brenda left us on August 10th, 2007 at the age of 70. For 47 years beloved wife and best friend of Christopher. Dear mother to Andrew WILLIS and Jennifer BERMINGHAM of Toronto, Sally WILLIS of Toronto and Penny and Ken HEADRICK of Oakville. Adored grandmother of Hannah and Rachel WILLIS and Meghan, Iain and Allison HEADRICK. Dear sister of Doug and Wilda QUAIL, Jean DAYMAN, Pat and Rick YERBURGH and Shelia and Jack BUCHANAN, all of Fernie, British Columbia. Brenda is also survived by numerous cousins, nephews and nieces from Montreal to Vancouver. Born and raised in Fernie, she graduated from the Vancouver General Hospital school of nursing in 1958 and nursed for many years in Vancouver and London. Cremation has taken place. Brenda's many Friends are invited to gather for a celebration of her life at Spencer Hall, 551 Windermere Road, London on Friday, August 24th, 4: 00 to 6:00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, the family would appreciate donations to the Victorian Order of Nurses, 100-1151 Florence Street, London, N5W 2M7, or to the charity of your choice.

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