CHAMP o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-01-11 published
SCUDELLARI, Beryl (KELLY)
Career woman, role model, pilot, ham radio operator, wife. Born January 2, 1924, in Kingston, Ontario Died September 11, 2007, in Toronto of complications from Alzheimer's disease, aged 83.
By Diane KELLY and Joan CHAMP and Susan KELLY, Page L6
We three bridesmaids remember a glorious day on October 7, 1961, when our much-loved and admired aunt Beryl KELLY married Norm SCUDELLARI.
Beryl graduated from Queen's University in 1945. She left her hometown of Kingston, moved to the "big city" of Toronto and joined Eaton's as a retail sales clerk.
She later recalled, "As a woman you might have to work a little harder than the guy next to you, but you could definitely move up." And move up she did, from store buyer to national buyer of women's clothing to national jewellery buyer.
Beryl travelled to New York, Montreal, London, Paris and Rome in search of the best lines for young Canadian women. She was successful in landing exclusive contracts with some of the biggest designers of the time, but, as she said, it was tricky: "If you made a boo-boo, it was bye-bye." Her sense of fair play and business acumen were widely regarded.
Beryl had worked at Eaton's a short time when she was granted a leave of absence to volunteer in Mexico. She learned Spanish and developed a love of travel that remained with her for life. She had a great sense of adventure, wasn't afraid to take risks and always absorbed the culture in which she was immersed.
Beryl had an independent spirit. She bought waterfront land and built a little house, commuting from the shores of Frenchman's Bay in Pickering, Ontario, to downtown Toronto. As she said, "You can't have been raised in Kingston and not love the rocks and the water."
She balanced a successful career with equal time for Friends and family in Kingston. She met her future husband, Norm, the Eaton's photographer at the time, at a company party where he courted her to the music of Frank Sinatra. Together they travelled the world, snowmobiled, were ham radio operators and learned to fly.
Beryl became an excellent pilot, receiving her instrument rating. She and Norm took many trips in their Mooney, from Nunavut to Los Angeles. Beryl was a founding and active member of the first Canadian chapter of the Ninety-Nines, an international organization of women pilots.
A classic suit and gold hoop earrings were her trademarks. She personified sporty elegance behind the wheel of Big Red, her X K E convertible.
And she was, for us, a favourite aunt, a mentor and a role model who was full of fun, who always had something positive and supportive to say and who never lost her sense of humour in the last weeks of her life.
Diane KELLY, Joan CHAMP and Susan KELLY are Beryl's nieces.

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CHAMPAGNE o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2008-03-31 published
CHAMPAGNE, Jane (née CARSON)
In Southampton on Friday March 28, 2008. Jane CHAMPAGNE of Southampton and formerly of Toronto at the age of 77 years. Survived by her daughters, Anne CHAMPAGNE and her partner Art JOYCE of New Denver, British Columbia, and Sophie CHAMPAGNE of Southampton; by her former husband and life-long friend Jean-Remi CHAMPAGNE of Ottawa and our family there; by her sister Ann Elizabeth CARSON of Toronto by her niece Meg SALTER and her husband John GRANDY of Toronto, her nephew Michael SALTER and his wife Susan RICH of Ottawa, her niece Hilary SALTER and her husband Andy TAILOR/TAYLOR of Toronto and by her great nieces and nephews, Jacqueline and Claire GRANDY, David and Ryan SALTER, Kate and Daniel TAILOR/TAYLOR. Jane will be missed by her many, many loving Friends with whom she shared so much joy. Visitation from the Eagleson Funeral Home, Southampton, on Monday from 7-9 p.m. A Memorial Service to Celebrate the Life of Jane CHAMPAGNE will be held in the Chapel of the Eagleson Funeral Home on Tuesday April 1, 2008 at 1 p.m. A Time of Fellowship will follow in the family centre of the funeral home. Interment of Ashes, Southampton Cemetery at a later date. Expressions of Remembrance may be made to the Southampton Art Society or to the Saugeen Memorial Hospital Foundation. Condolences may be forwarded to the family through www.eaglesonfuneralhome.com

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CHAMPAGNE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-03-31 published
CHAMPAGNE, Jane (née CARSON)
In Southampton on Friday March 28, 2008. Jane CHAMPAGNE of Southampton and formerly of Toronto at the age of 77 years. Survived by her daughters, Anne CHAMPAGNE and her partner Art JOYCE of New Denver, British Columbia, and Sophie CHAMPAGNE of Southampton; by her former husband and life-long friend Jean-Remi CHAMPAGNE of Ottawa and our family there; by her sister Ann Elizabeth CARSON of Toronto by her niece Meg SALTER and her husband John GRANDY of Toronto, her nephew Michael SALTER and his wife Susan RICH of Ottawa, her niece Hilary SALTER and her husband Andy TAILOR/TAYLOR of Toronto and by her great-nieces and nephews, Jacqueline and Claire GRANDY, David and Ryan SALTER, Kate and Daniel TAILOR/TAYLOR. Jane will be missed by her many, many loving Friends with whom she shared so much joy. Visitation from the Eagleson Funeral Home, Southampton, on Monday from 7-9 p.m. A Memorial Service to Celebrate the Life of Jane CHAMPAGNE will be held in the Chapel of the Eagleson Funeral Home on Tuesday April 1, 2008 at 1 p.m. A Time of Fellowship will follow in the family centre of the funeral home. Interment of Ashes, Southampton Cemetery at a later date. Expressions of Remembrance may be made to the Southampton Art Society or to the Saugeen Memorial Hospital Foundation. Condolences may be forwarded to the family through www.eaglesonfuneralhome.com

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CHAMPION o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-07-15 published
Toronto lawyer survived D-Day, defended Lord Haw-Haw in Old Bailey
Wounded during the Battle of Normandy, he was reassigned to defend a Nazi broadcaster accused of treason. After returning to Canada, he practised civil law for 60 years
By Gay ABBATE, Page S8
Toronto -- It was April 3, 1943, and Stanley BIGGS was on the Queen Mary, the ship transporting him and other Canadian soldiers across the Atlantic to fight the Nazis. As he passed the time playing bridge, a familiar voice came across the shortwave radio, announcing the imminent demise of the ship and everyone aboard.
"There are 5,000 Canadians aboard the Queen Mary hoping to reach Southampton by sundown. There is no way this will happen. The Messerschmitts are on the way."
The voice belonged to William Joyce, nicknamed "Lord Haw-Haw" by the British. The American-born Joyce had moved to England but fled to Germany just before the war. There, he became part of the Nazi propaganda machine, broadcasting weekly to England and Allied soldiers from 1939 to 1945. Joyce warned that German fighter aircraft would destroy the ship, but it reached port safely.
That was Mr. BIGGS's first introduction to Lord Haw-Haw. Seventeen months later, with Germany defeated, the two men sat just a few feet apart in an Old Bailey courtroom in London. Mr. Joyce was in the prisoner's box on trial for treason; Mr. BIGGS, a trained lawyer recovering from war wounds, was attached to his court-appointed legal defence team.
For long weeks in September and October of 1945, he did nothing but research treason laws dating back to the 14th century. In the process, he became an expert on the subject, writing several articles and giving speeches on the subject after his return to Canada. Of his involvement in the trial, he wrote in his memoirs: "It was a most interesting and worthwhile experience for a young lawyer to do research and to hear the presentation of argument for the Crown by the Attorney-General." The memoir, As Luck Would Have It In War and Peace, was released by Trafford Publishing (Victoria) earlier this year.
It was the duty of the defence team, Mr. BRIGGS wrote, "to research all of the relevant evidence we could find and to see that, if Joyce was guilty, he was not convicted except in full evidence with the law." During the trial, Joyce never spoke but kept looking around the courtroom as if expecting family or Friends to show up, Mr. BIGGS wrote. No one ever came. A jury convicted him of treason and he was hanged in 1946.
Stanley Champion BIGGS was not, in his own words, "a religious scholar, a cosmic scientist, a World War 2 history professional," areas of endeavour he considered beyond his abilities. The list of what he actually was is much longer: a combat infantry officer, a devoted lawyer for more than six decades, a poet, a school trustee, an environmentalist long before environmentalism was fashionable. He also devoted his life to the principle of doing good for its own sake.
He was born to the law, one of four children to solicitor Richard Atkinson BIGGS and Gertrude CHAMPION, the belle of Brantford, Ontario His grandfather, Stanley Clarke BIGGS, founded the firm of Biggs and Biggs.
Young Stan grew up on Roxborough Street in Toronto's Rosedale neighbourhood. He graduated from the University of Toronto Schools and then studied law at the University of Toronto, graduating in 1936 and then enrolling in the three-year law program at Osgoode Hall Law School. In 1939, he joined the family law firm and was called to the bar that June.
To celebrate, he and classmate J.F. BARRETT went to the world's fair in New York. A group of young ladies graduating from Bishop Strachan School in Toronto plotted to join them there. Among them was Mr. BARRETT's younger sister, Barbara, who clicked with Mr. BIGGS. The granddaughter of Sir Joseph FLAVELLE, a financier and meat packer who was well known for his philanthropy in Toronto, they became engaged by September and married the following June.
After the war broke out, Mr. BIGGS volunteered with the Queen's Own Rifles, leaving behind his wife, who was pregnant with their second son. After months of training in England, he was among the thousands of Canadian soldiers who landed on the beaches of Normandy on D-Day - June 6, 1944.
The regiment landed near Bernières-sur-Mer at about 8 a.m., only to enter a maelstrom. A storm had just passed through the area and rough seas meant that all-important support tanks had been delayed. Unable to wait, the infantry was forced to go ashore unprotected, with the result that the Queen's Own Rifles suffered the worst casualties of any Canadian unit crossing the beaches that day: 60 men killed and another 78 wounded.
Mr. BIGGS, however, emerged without a scratch. He made it through 86 days of continuous front-line combat during the Battle of Normandy, and the long struggle to deny Germany's bitter attempt to halt the Allied breakthrough, until finally he was shot in the leg.
The machine-gun bullet that took him out of the fighting landed him in a courtroom. During and after his convalescence in England, the military decided to make use of his legal skills. Attached to the office of the Canadian Judge Advocates General, he prosecuted or defended soldiers accused of such crimes as assault or rape.
He returned home in December, 1945, with the rank of captain and resumed the life of a civilian lawyer. At first, he helped his father with his client list but also did pro bono work, defending accused who could not afford a lawyer. There was no legal aid system in Ontario until the 1960s.
Mr. BIGGS continued to practise law until 2004. "He loved the law," daughter Dinny BIGGS said. "He was passionate about the rule of law, about studying its background, the evolution of law and jurisprudence."
One of the highlights of his career was his involvement in the creation of the broadcaster CTV. He handled the negotiations that brought together the original parties who acquired the licence for a second national television station.
His client, Joel ALDRED, had originally sought the licence on his own. But with the Canadian Board of Broadcast Governors reluctant to grant one to a single entity, Mr. BIGGS helped him form a partnership with Ted ROGERS.
The new partners entered into an agreement with another group, headed by newspaper owner John BASSETT. The channel went on the air in 1961, but disagreements eventually arose between the two groups. Mr. BIGGS came up with a solution that allowed Mr. ALDRED to sell his shares while leaving Mr. ROGERS as a partner.
Mr. BIGGS continued his pro bono work throughout his career, providing free legal advice to numerous non-profit groups.
That list included the Queen's Own Rifle of Canada Trust, the Canadian Opera Foundation and the Toronto School of Art, which his artist-wife used some of her inheritance to help establish in 1968. In 1955, Mr. BIGGS was named Queen's Counsel. In 1995, he received the Law Society Medal, which the Law Society of Upper Canada awards in recognition of distinguished service in the law profession.
Not content to write just briefs, Mr. BIGGS also loved to dabble in poetry. During the war, he wrote The Queen's Own Rifles on D-Day, a poem that now hangs in the Canadian War Museum. He wrote the piece one day in 1944 when several dozen members of his regiment were killed and dozens more were injured during fighting.
Mr. BIGGS was also a landowner. During his lifetime, he planted more than 150,000 trees, beginning in the late 1940s, when he bought his first piece of farmland. He eventually sold that and bought a 40-hectare farm in Mono Township in Dufferin County, Ontario. The land was hilly and not suitable for crops, so he rented it out for cattle. For relaxation, he started planting seedlings, eventually turning the property into a managed tree farm. In 1991, he was recognized by the Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources with an award for woodland improvement.
Humour was another important aspect of Mr. BIGGS's life. His was not slapstick humour but rather a keen wit, said his long-time secretary, Marjorie FOGG. "He always had cute little answers to things," she said.
Mr. BIGGS wrote of the importance of humour in his life in his memoirs: "Without the humorous twists in my exposure to life&hellip I think I would have cracked up long ago. I have always felt that the therapeutic value of good humour should be gladly welcomed."
Toward the end of his life, Mr. BIGGS prepared a final message for his family and Friends summing up the philosophy by which he lived his own life: "Live fully, share extremes, stay well, keep chuckling, have the thrill of dedication to good causes, be good on Earth for its own sake."
Stanley Champion BIGGS was born in Toronto on December 6, 1913. He died June 17, 2008, at Saint Michael's Hospital in Toronto after a brief illness. He was 94. He is survived by children Christopher, Barrett, John and Dinny, and seven grandchildren. His wife, Barbara, predeceased him in 2005.

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CHAN o@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2008-03-05 published
Dr. CHAN Passes
By Susan FURLONG, R.N., Program Director, Centre Grey Hospital
The community was saddened to learn of the death of Doctor Raymond CHAN on February 13, 2008. Although he had suffered a stroke almost three years ago, he had recovered and was still practicing medicine and seeing patients from his home in Markdale.
Dr. CHAN was a wonderful person, had a great sense of humour and he took his oath to practice medicine very seriously. When he first arrived in the area in January 1974, he was a General Surgeon and maintained a very large family practice, first from an office in Flesherton, then later near the main corners of Markdale.
He had time to listen and to encourage and if he didn't know the answer, sought the expertise of specialists. Many a baby was delivered by Doctor CHAN, many a life saved by his knowledge and skill and he was well respected by his patients.
Staff at Centre Grey General Hospital could always count on Doctor CHAN to come immediately to see his patients if there was a concern and in the earlier years, he attended all his patients who visited the Emergency Room department no matter the time of day or night.
One of the things Doctor CHAN used to say was, "patient know their own body best" and he understood what people tried to tell him. He was a well read man, cared deeply for his mother who is still living and loved his wife Nancy and children Robert and Naomi. He loved good food and said people should eat more fish.
As Doctor CHAN did not wish any celebration of his life or Service of Remembrance, the hospital in Markdale has set up a Book of Memories in the lobby and we would encourage anyone to come in and sign it and express your thoughts and memories of him and to offer sympathy to his family. We will give it to Nancy as our token of appreciation of his dedication to the health of the community that he gave us.
His wit, his knowledge, his laugh, his presence as a real person and a dedicated physician will be missed. There are many people who come and go in your life and you never have a chance to say good bye. May you rest in peace Doctor CHAN. You will be missed.
Page 3

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CHAN o@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2008-04-02 published
CHAN, Doctor Raymond Y.
For One who Died Suddenly
In the hustle and bustle around
The trumpets sound Rang out
Suddenly Loud and clear
Its greeting near
"Come now!" it called
"Come without delay!"
Vanished life's noise,
Extinguished life's woe,
He turned away to go.
Who meets him,
He, ~ greets him?
the light bearer
The life bearer
The comforter
The realms of God leading the way
- (Evelyn Francis Capel)
In Loving Memory of Doctor Raymond Y. CHAN who died February 13, 2008 in Markdale, Ontario
From: Doctor Werner and Linda FABIAN
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CHAN o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2008-05-31 published
ALEXANDER, Alice May (née BLACK)
Of Chesley, passed away at The Briton House, Toronto on Thursday, May 29, 2008 in her 92nd year. Beloved wife of the late R. Gordon ALEXANDER. Cherished mother of Bonnie COWAN of Toronto, Brenda and her husband, Terry NOBLE of Thunder Bay and Penny WITTEMAN of Orillia. Loving grandmother of Krista BAKER, Jennifer and Garth WALKER, David COWAN, Matthew NOBLE, Tara and Gio RUBERTO, Holly and William WITTEMAN, Heidi (WITTEMAN) and Alex CHAN. Adored great-grandmother of Jack, Hudson and Finley WALKER, Campbell WITTEMAN and the soon-to-arrive Fisher RUBERTO. She will be fondly remembered by her brother, Eldon BLACK and his wife Ella Mae of R.R.#2 Chesley. Predeceased by her brother, John BLACK and her sisters, Mary THOMPSON/THOMSON/TOMPSON/TOMSON and Isabel NEWMAN. The family will receive Friends at Cameron Funeral Home, Chesley on Sunday from 7-9 p.m. A memorial service will be held at Saint_John's United Church, Chesley on Monday, June 2, 2008 at 2 p.m. Interment in Chesley Cemetery. Memorial donations to Chesley Hospital Foundation would be appreciated as expressions of sympathy. www.cameronfuneralhomes.com

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CHAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-01-01 published
Holiday sojourn ends in grief and sorrow
Police suspect fatigue in grisly crash on 401
By Timothy APPLEBY, Page A1
Toronto -- For 21-year-old New Yorker Niki CHAN and her Florida-based parents, the post-Christmas trip to Canada was to be part vacation, part reunion.
Their first stop was Montreal. From there, on to Toronto and the CN Tower. After that, Niagara Falls before returning south.
They never got that far.
Instead, their journey ended in a horrific two-car crash on a stretch of Canada's busiest highway that killed two people Sunday afternoon. Ms. CHAN's father was one of the victims, and she is now facing twin counts of dangerous driving causing death.
The principal culprit was fatigue, authorities suspect.
One report said the Lexus Ms. CHAN was driving veered across three lanes before striking a disabled Subaru parked on the median of Highway 401. Ontario Provincial Police spokesman Sergeant Cam Woolley said there was no evidence Ms. CHAN attempted to brake before the crash.
Ms. CHAN was released on $20,000 bail yesterday after a court hearing attended by a U.S. consular official. She was also required to surrender her passport for fear she could flee to her native China, according to Sgt. Woolley.
"This is tragic, tragic," said Constable Dave WOODFORD of the Ontario Provincial Police.
The Lexus in which Ms. CHAN, her parents and a sister were travelling plowed into the back of the Subaru on Highway 401 just west of Warden Avenue. All three of Ms. CHAN's relatives were asleep at the moment of impact, investigators found, and witness accounts suggest the Lexus was travelling at between 100 and 120 kilometres an hour and weaving as it sped west.
Constable WOODFORD suggested, "it may be that because the three other occupants in the vehicle were sleeping at the time, [Ms. CHAN], with nobody to talk to, could have dozed off."
Killed instantly as the result of a broken neck was the Subaru's lone occupant, a 71-year-old Mississauga resident whose name was withheld.
Ms. CHAN's father, 51, riding in the back seat of the Lexus without a seat belt, later died of head and internal injuries.
Ms. CHAN, her mother and her sister were all treated for minor injuries at Toronto's Sunnybrook Hospital, after which she was arrested and charged.
She had no alcohol or drugs in her system, post-crash tests showed.
The CHAN family had been visiting Canada for a short sight-seeing vacation, Constable WOODFORD said.
From Montreal, they took the five-hour drive to Toronto, where they planned a brief stay before heading for Niagara Falls. Their immediate plans were to visit the CN Tower.
The trip was also a reunion. Ms. CHAN's parents and sister are from Florida, while she lives in the Flushing neighbourhood of Queens, N.Y.
Why the Subaru had stopped is unclear. The roads were bare and traffic not particularly heavy.
But the fact that the driver was parked on the left-hand median of the westbound lane - adjoining the fast lane - and not on the right side suggests mechanical difficulties, Constable WOODFORD said.
Whatever the problem, the car was well off the highway, its four-way hazard lights were flashing and the driver was strapped in when the CHAN family's Lexus smashed into its rear at around 12: 45 p.m.
"He was doing everything we tell people to do," Constable WOODFORD said.
"He was belted in his car, but when someone's doing 110 and they hit you from the rear, what happens is the airbag's not going to go off."
Instead a type of whiplash took place, with the driver jolted forward and then backward, with such force that his seat was loosened from its moorings.
Autopsies on the two victims were under way.
Driver fatigue causing death or injury is more common than sometimes realized, said Constable WOODFORD, a traffic veteran who has encountered many such instances in the often-hectic summertime commute to and from cottage country.
Separately but also on Hwy. 401, two people were charged with impaired driving Sunday night in a pair of collisions.
When emergency crews were called to a spot near Renforth Drive for a car accident, one of the drivers was found to have fled the scene. Police pursued a suspect, caught him and charged him with impaired driving.
But as firefighters were attending the accident scene, another car crashed into their fire truck.
That driver was charged with impaired driving. He also sustained serious injuries.
"We've got two separate collisions here in the span of a half an hour involving alcohol," Constable WOODFORD said.
"There's far too many people dying on the highways. Enough is enough."

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CHAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-05-23 published
TRIMMER, Ruth
Spiritual adventurer, gourmet vegetarian cook, film Connoisseur, beloved partner, cherished friend. Born January 1, 1945, in Buffalo. Died March 1 in Toronto following cardiac arrest, aged 63.
By Carol LATIMER, Cindy MIFSUD, Clara CHAN, Dorothea HUDEC and Liz YEIGH, Page L6
Ruth was born on New Year's Day, and for the rest of her life she embraced new beginnings with enthusiasm.
She and her older brother, David, were preacher's kids, born to Ellen McKay TRIMMER and Rev. Vincent TRIMMER. Growing up in a strict Baptist household had its challenges for Ruth. All her life she was both a spiritual seeker and a rebel.
Ruth once claimed she'd been a member of nearly every major religion on earth, and probably a cult or two, but there was nothing superficial about her search for meaning. She lived as she believed, at one time giving up a comfortable job to become a mother's helper to a single parent with two autistic children.
Her career eventually took her to the Ontario public service, where her work in probation and then policy expressed her belief that people were essentially good and should be helped, not punished. She felt intense empathy for anyone who suffered.
Ruth came home in every sense of the word when she met Jean DEETH. She became an important part of the Deeth family, and also stayed connected to her brother David and his children and grandchildren in the United States.
Ruth and Jean shared 25 years of travel, summers at the cottage on Oak Lake, Ontario, and movie-watching each September at the Toronto International Film Festival. They gave fabulous dinner parties, cooking vegetarian meals that impressed their most carnivorous Friends. Their beloved dogs were their delight, and Ruth defended even their worst behaviour. Maggie wasn't a biter - she had "high prey instincts."
When Ruth was diagnosed with breast cancer in 2003, she responded with her characteristic courage and intelligence. She researched everything and sent around her chemo schedules so Friends would know when she was up for a dinner party and when she wanted someone to go to chemo with her. When she got a clean bill of health in 2004, she and Jean threw a huge party.
Her experience with cancer led her back to school, studying for her master of arts in ministry and spirituality at Regis College at the University of Toronto, and training as a pastoral counsellor and spiritual adviser. An intern at Toronto's Christian Counselling Services, she described counselling clients as the most fulfilling work she had ever known.
Ruth's unexpected death came as a shock. We will miss her infectious grin, her wild taste in shirts and, most of all, her exuberant and contagious excitement and satisfaction with life. We were so lucky to have known her.
Carol LATIMER, Cindy MIFSUD, Clara CHAN, Dorothea HUDEC and Liz YEIGH are Ruth's Friends.

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CHAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-07-16 published
SELTZER, Mark and CHAN, Marilyn
In memory of Mark SELTZER, Medal of Bravery, 1957-1998 and Marilyn CHAN 1955-1998
Sadly missed, lovingly remembered by family and Friends

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CHANCE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2008-05-16 published
ADAM/ADAMS, Roy Thomas
After 22 years, finally has peace, after a brain aneurysm, passed away at Riverview Gardens, Chatham, on Tuesday, May 13, 2008, Roy Thomas ADAM/ADAMS, age 71 of Chatham, beloved husband of 47 years of Betty (GRANT) ADAM/ADAMS. Born in London on March 06, 1937 he was the son of the late Vera (CHANCE) and Thomas ADAM/ADAMS. He will be sadly missed by: his children, Carol HEPP and husband Chris of London, Karen CAUGHEY and husband Bob of Alliston, Linda ENDICOTT and husband Brian of North Carolina and Debbie GALE and her husband Brendan of London, grandchildren, Samantha, Tyler, Michelle, Matthew, Brittney, Kayla, Michael and Madison as well as many brothers, sisters and family. Taken from the Hinnegan-Peseski Funeral Home, 156 William St. S. Chatham to be cremated. A Memorial Mass will be celebrated in St. Ursula's Church on Friday, May 16th 2008 at 10: 30 a.m. with Fr. Daniel VERE, officiating. Donations to the Cancer Society would be appreciated. Online condolences welcomed at www.peseski.com.

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CHANCE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-04-03 published
CHANCE, Margaret Mae (formerly MACE, née IRWIN,) R.N.
On Tuesday, April 1, 2008 at the Oakville-Trafalgar Memorial Hospital. Born in Neville, Saskatchewan. Daughter of Doctor and Mrs. O.M. IRWIN. Predeceased by her parents, her siblings, Helen, Thomas, Noble and Robert and her first husband Squadron Leader Roger Meredith MACE, Royal Canadian Air Force (1944). Survived by her husband John CHANCE, her son, Michael Trevor MACE (Jane) her grandchildren, Roger MACE (Jeanne,) Alison COLE (Brian) and great-grandchildren Lindsey, Alexander, Meredith and Macey. Proud graduate of the Royal Victorian Hospital Nursing School (Montreal) and a dedicated resourceful nurse for many years at the Swift Current Clinic, The Royal Canadian Navy (Halifax), The Brockville General Hospital and the Montreal Neurological Institute. Also, for many years, a loyal and devoted volunteer of the May Court Clubs of Brockville, Montreal and Oakville. Friends may visit at the Kopriva Taylor Community Funeral Home, 64 Lakeshore Road West, Oakville (one block east of Kerr, 905-844-2600) from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. on Friday, April 4. A Service celebrating Margie's life will be held at Saint_Jude's Anglican Church, 160 William Street, Oakville at 1: 00 p.m. Saturday, April 5. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the Alzheimer Society of Hamilton and Halton, The May Court Club of Oakville, Box 761, Oakville, Ontario, L6J 5C1 or to a charity of your choice. Condolences may be made through www.koprivataylor.com

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CHANCE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-05-03 published
CHANCE, David Godwin, D.F.C., B.A.
Pilot, 424 Squardron - Halifax Bombers
On Wednesday, April, 30, 2008. Born in Ottawa in 1923 to Gladys and Leslie CHANCE, David was educated at the Ottawa Normal Model School and Lisgar Collegiate, where he was commanding officer of The Lisgar Cadet Corps. Upon graduation in 1942, he joined The Royal Canadian Air Force and earned his Pilot's Wings before going overseas, where he completed a tour of operations in 1945. Returning to Canada, he was enrolled in Queen's University, graduating in Arts '49. In 1950, he married Nancy COMPLIN. They have three children: Christopher (Kathleen,) Jennifer (Robert LAITY) and Judith (Paul MASON) as well as four grand_sons, Robert and Michael LAITY and John and Benjamin MASON. He is also survived by his twin brother John and their older brother Peter. David retired from his position as Secretary to The International Joint Commission in 1988. He was a keen cross-country skier and golfer and devoted much time to various volunteer works at St. Columba Church, The Victorian Order of Nurses, Scouts of Canada and The Hospice at May Court. He was a devoted and much loved husband and father, a kind and gentle man. The family would like to express sincere gratitude to Dr. David DAVIDSON of The Family Medicine Centre, Dr. Luc BEAUCHESNE of the Heart Institute and the staff at the Montfort Hospital for their compassionate care. In lieu of flowers, a donation to The Hospice at May Court or a charity of choice would be appreciated. A Memorial Service will be held at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, 125 MacKay Street, Ottawa on Tuesday, May 6 at 11: 00 a.m. Condolences/ donations at: mcgarryfamily.ca (613) 233-1143.

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CHANDLER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2008-04-10 published
McCORKLE, Melvin George
Age 84 of Dresden passed away at Chatham-Kent Health Alliance, Public General Campus on Wednesday April 9, 2008. He was born in Chatham Township son of the late Harry and Annie BOSWELL) McCORKLE. He farmed most of his life on the family farm in Chatham Twp. His wife Marie (CARTER) McCORKLE predeceased in 1998. Surviving are two daughters: Hazel and Gerald McCATHERN of Chatham, Rhoda and Bill CHANDLER of Dresden; son: David McCORKLE of R.R.#5 Dresden six grandchildren: Lance, Joanne, Shawn, Tricia, Kristy and Jonathan 3 great-grandchildren and 1 great great-grandchild. He is predeceased by 4 brothers: Ronald, Harvey, Grant and Hugh McCORKLE and 1 sister Alva LUCAS. Visitors will be received at the Thomas L. DeBurger Funeral Home, 620 Cross Street, Dresden on Friday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. The funeral service will be conducted from the chapel of the funeral home on Saturday April 12, 2008 at 1: 30 p.m. with Mr. Don MUIR officiating. Interment in Dresden Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made by cheque to Wallaceburg Congregation of Jehovah's witnesses: or Ontario Heart and Stroke Foundation and left at the funeral home. Online condolences and donations may be made on our website www.deburgerfuneralhome.com

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CHANDLER o@ca.on.simcoe_county.nottawasaga.stayner.stayner_sun 2008-05-14 published
CHANDLER, William Edward
On May 7th, 2008 at Collingwood General and Marine Hospital, in his 86th year. Beloved husband of Irene CHANDLER of Wasaga Beach. Dear father of Lynn CHANDLER of Wasaga Beach. Arrangements entrusted to the Watts Funeral Home and Cremation Centre, 132 River Road E., Wasaga Beach (705) 429-1040. Cremation has taken place.
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CHANDLER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-04-12 published
GREEN, Elizabeth
Beth GREEN, On April 7, 2008, in her 64th year. Wife of Abraham TOUMASSIAN, sister of Wendy Green CHANDLER (Paul) and Jim GREEN (Fiona), aunt of Iain (Dawna) and Evan and great-aunt of David. She was very happy to have been part of the Toumassian family, too. She was fortunate to have had wonderful family and Friends and a fulfilling career as a teacher and consultant. At the request of the deceased, there is no visitation or funeral. Donations may be made to the Royal Victoria Hospital Foundation because of the extraordinary kindness of the staff.

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CHANDLER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-05-17 published
CHANDLER, Elizabeth " Betty"
After a lengthy illness on Thursday May 15, 2008 at the age of 82 years. Beloved wife of Alex, married for 46 years. Much loved mother to Michele and her husband Bob GILFOIL. Special thanks to Sharon for her tender care. A memorial service will be held at Mount Pleasant Cemetery "Carfrae" Chapel 375 Mount Pleasant Road, Toronto (416-485-9129) on Wednesday May 21, 2008 at 11 a.m. Following the interment, a celebration of Elizabeth's life will be held at the Toronto Lawn Tennis Club 44 Price Street. (416-922-1105). In lieu of flowers, donations in Elizabeth's memory may be made to the Canadian National Institute for the Blind or to the A.L.S. society.

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CHANDRAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-01-28 published
McLAUGHLIN, John Francis
Born September 17th, 1944, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Francis McLAUGHLIN, passed away on January 27th, 2008.
He was the eternally beloved husband of Brinda Margaret née CHANDRAN precious father of Michael John and Lauren Ashley. He was the devoted son-in-law of Geoff and Lena CHANDRAN, and brother-in-law of Clarence CHANDRAN (Ruth.) And the always musical uncle of Keddy, Liam and Justin CHANDRAN. He was a member of the loving Moran family in Greenwood Lake, New York.
John will always be remembered for being a doting husband everyday of his 26 year marriage to Brinda, and the proudest father through all the years.
He had a contagious smile, a generous heart.
He was a graduate of the Berklee College of Music in Boston, veteran of the United States Navy, with a lifelong passion for music. As a musician, he was a player, teacher and composer.
John was the epitome of a Gentleman who walked in Grace.
He will always be with us.
Friends and family may visit on Tuesday January 29th, from 7: 00 p.m. to 9: 00 p.m. at Chapel Ridge Funeral Home, 8911 Woodbine Avenue, 4 lights north of Highway 7, Markham (905) 305-8508.
Funeral mass to be held on Wednesday, January 30th, at 11: 00 a.m. at Our Lady of the Annunciation Roman Catholic Church, 97 King Side Road (South East Corner of Yonge Street and King Road), Oak Ridges.

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CHANDRAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-03-07 published
CHANDRAN, Beverley Anne
March 7th 2003
Thinks where woman's glory most begins and ends, and say my glory was I had such sons, my husband, family and Friends. For our time is the passing of a shadow, and our lives run like sparks through the rubble.
Loved not of an age, but for all time.
Clarence, Justin, Liam and Keddy CHANDRAN

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CHANDRAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2008-01-28 published
McLAUGHLIN, John Francis
Born September 17th, 1944, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Francis McLAUGHLIN, passed away on January 27th, 2008. He was the eternally beloved husband of Brinda Margaret (née CHANDRAN) precious father of Michael John and Lauren Ashley. He was the devoted son-in-law of Geoff and Lena CHANDRAN, and brother-in-law of Clarence CHANDRAN (Ruth.) And the always musical uncle of Keddy, Liam and Justin CHANDRAN. He was a member of the loving Moran family in Greenwood Lake, New York. John will always be remembered for being a doting husband every day of his 26 year marriage to Brinda, and the proudest father through all the years. He had a contagious smile, a generous heart. He was a graduate of the Berklee College of Music in Boston, veteran of the United States Navy, with a lifelong passion for music. As a musician, he was a player, teacher and composer. John was the epitome of a Gentleman who walked in Grace. He will always be with us. Friends and family may visit on Tuesday, January 29th, from 7: 00 p.m. to 9: 00 p.m. at Chapel Ridge Funeral Home, 8911 Woodbine Avenue, 4 lights north of Highway 7, Markham 905-305-8508. Funeral Mass to be held on Wednesday, January 30th, at 11: 00 a.m. at Our Lady of the Annunciation Roman Catholic Church, 97 King Side Road (South East Corner of Yonge Street and King Road), Oak Ridges.

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CHANEY o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2008-05-31 published
CHANEY, Ed
June 1st, 2006 In loving memory of my beloved husband, Ed, who passed away 2 years ago. Missing you, your love and laughter. Love Loll, Mike, Doris and Family.

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CHANNELL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-01-22 published
CHANNELL, Albert "Al" Montague
Passed away on Friday, January 18, 2008 at his home in Waterloo, Ontario, surrounded by his loving and caring family - Audrey (ALEXANDER,) his beloved wife of 53 years, and sons Scott, Brent and Craig. Al will be greatly and sadly missed by son Scott, daughter-in-law Marlene and grandchildren Kate, Jane and Scott Jr. (North Vancouver, British Columbia), son Brent, daughter-in-law Denise and grandchildren Vanessa and Victoria (Oakville, Ontario) and son Craig, daughter-in-law Lori and grandchildren Kayla and Mellissa (Plymouth, Michigan), as well as brother Doug (Mississauga, Ontario) and sister Barbara (MILLER) (London, Ontario.) Al was predeceased by his parents Harold A. (1989) and Grace E. (Perry 1986). Al was born in Sherbrooke, Québec, on November 10, 1927. He lived in various cities in Quebec and Eastern Ontario until joining the Royal Canadian Navy and serving on the HMCS Red Deer during the Second World War. Al then settled in Montreal, joining the Royal Bank of Canada in 1947. He enjoyed a very successful 40 year career with numerous stops in Montreal, as well as New York City, Havana, Moncton, Vancouver and Coral Gables, Florida, where he retired as Vice President - Latin America/ Caribbean in November of 1987. In retirement, Al and Audrey split their time between Waterloo, Ontario and Sarasota, Florida. Al was extremely proud of his 3 sons and 7 grandchildren, traveling often to see them in many of their sporting and academic activities. Al believed in giving back to the community. Throughout his life he was involved with many charitable and volunteer organizations, including the Waterloo Home Support Services Program, where he was a volunteer driver for many years. Being an avid tennis player, Al joined the Waterloo Tennis Club and played with and against younger opponents right up until October 23, 2007. He was then hit with the scourge of cancer in early November 2007. Al's battle with cancer was short and courageous. His family would like to thank Doctors MOOLMAN, WARD and TAN, the nursing staff at the Grand River Regional Cancer Centre, the nurses on the 8th floor of the Grand River Hospital, the Community Care nurses (Sara, Paula and Joan) and the nurses at Bayshore Home Health and the Red Cross for their care and compassion towards Al and his family during this difficult time. In lieu of flowers, a donation to the Canadian Cancer Society, Canadian Red Cross, Canadian Diabetes Association or a charity of your choice in Al's honour would be greatly appreciated. Cremation has taken place. A celebration of Al's life will be held Friday, January 25, 2008 from 2: 00-4:00 p.m. at the Erb and Good Funeral Home at 171 King St. South, Waterloo, Ontario 519-745-8445 or www.erbgood.com

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CHANT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-01-02 published
CHANT, Donald Alfred, O.C., F.R.S.C., F.E.S.C., LL.D., (Dalhousie, Trent), B.A. (University of British Columbia), M.A. (University of British Columbia), Ph.D. (London Imperial College)
Suddenly and unexpectedly of heart failure, at age 79, at Kingston General Hospital on Sunday, December 23, 2007. Beloved and devoted husband of Merle (née HANES.) Dear father of Jon, Pat, Jeff and Tim. Cherished uncle of Jon, Joe, and Jenny. Dear brother of Bob and John. Proud grandfather of Dan, Andrew, Matt, Kayley, Quinne, Rowan and Finlay. Loving great uncle of Jacob, Josh, Ben, and James. Dear brother-in-law of Lynne and Chub. Will be sadly missed by a much loved extended family, and many dear Friends and colleagues. Dear pal of Piper, the Cairn terrier. Don, Professor Emeritus of Zoology with the University of Toronto, obtained his B.A. and M.A. degrees in Zoology from University of British Columbia. He then went to England, where he obtained his Ph.D. from Imperial College at the University of London. Upon his return to Canada, he was appointed a Research Officer with Canada Agriculture. In 1964 he was appointed Chair of the Department of Biological Control at the Riverside campus of the University of California. He returned to Canada in 1967 to serve as Chairman of the Department of Zoology at the University of Toronto. He served as Vice-President and Provost of the University of Toronto from 1975-1980, and served as Chairman and President of the Ontario Waste Management Corporation from 1980 until 1995. Don's interest in conservation and environmental issues was long-standing. He was a founding member of Pollution Probe, the Canadian Environmental Law Association, the Canadian Arctic Resources Council, the Coalition on Acid Rain, and a number of other conservation and environmental groups. He was President of the Canadian Society of Zoologists in the mid-seventies and a founder of the Huntsman Marine Laboratory in St. Andrews, New Brunswick He was elected to the Board of Directors of the Royal Canadian Institute in 1995. Don became associated with the World Wildlife Fund of Canada in the 1970's when, as a volunteer, he joined the Scientific Advisory Committee. Eventually he became Chief Science Advisor, and was elected Chairman of the Board of Directors in 1994. Also that year, he joined World Wildlife Fund's International Board under the Presidency of His Royal Highness Prince Philip. Throughout his career, he continued his research in Acarology, and had become internationally known for his lifelong taxonomic work on plant-associated mites. Throughout his retirement, Don continued to work on phytoseiid taxonomy from his home. Don was appointed an Officer of the Order of Canada in 1989, awarded the Queen Elizabeth Golden Jubilee Medal in 2002, and the Commemorative Medal for the 125th Anniversary of Canadian Confederation in 1992. As per Don's wishes, a private cremation has been held, and a private gathering will be announced and held at a later date. Condolences, memories, may be sent to: Merle CHANT, R.R.#2 Madoc, Ontario, K0K 2K0 In his memory, contributions may be made to the World Wildlife Fund Canada, 245 Eglinton Ave. E., Suite 410, Toronto, Ontario, M4P 3J1, Canada, http://www.wwf.ca.

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CHANTELLE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2008-07-10 published
KISSLINGER, Rosina (ALZNER)
Peacefully, at the Tillsonburg District Memorial Hospital, on Wednesday, July 9, 2008, Rosina (ALZNER) KISSLINGER of Tillsonburg at the age of 83. Born in Botsch, Romania, August 4, 1924, daughter of the late George ALZNER and the late former Suzanne KRAUTNER. Predeceased by her husband Thomas KISSLINGER (November 5, 1999.) Dear mother of John KISSLINGER, London; Walter (Renata) WOLF, Munich, Germany; Robert KISSLINGER, Tillsonburg; Rose Marie KISSLINGER, Tillsonburg; Linda HANEY (Brian,) Tillsonburg. Proud grandmother of Jonathan (Shannon) CHANTELLE; Samantha (Peter) DUFFUS; Melissa KISSLINGER; Jason, Constantinos ANASTASSAKIS; Lindsey KISSLINGER and eight great-grandchildren. Dear sister of John ALZNER, London Steven (Anita) ALZNER, Windsor; Katie STRICKLAND, Windsor; Christine GOFORTH, Colorado Springs; Annie YARMOLUK, Toronto; Helen (Ernie) CHURILLA, Toronto. Also survived by several nieces, nephews and cousins. Predeceased by a son, Arthur (July 11, 1999); a brother George ALZNER and by sisters Suzanne and Maria in Germany. Resting at the Verhoeve Funeral Home. 262 Broadway Street, Tillsonburg until Saturday, July 12, 2008, thence to St. Luke's Lutheran Church for funeral service at 11: 00 a.m. by Rev. Ronald MOHR. Interment to follow in the Tillsonburg Cemetery. Memorial donations (by cheque only) to St. Luke's Lutheran Church Building Fund or the charity of your choice. Visitation Friday 2: 00-4:00 and 7:00-9:00 p.m.

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CHANTLER o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2008-04-25 published
CHANTLER, Pearl Gladys (BICK)
Of Wiarton peacefully at Grey Bruce Health Services Wiarton on Tuesday, April 22nd, 2008. The former Pearl Gladys BICK at the age of 91 years. Loving wife of the late Edward CHANTLER. Caring mother of Kerry and his wife Sue, and Lee CHANTLER, both of Toronto, Christie CHANTLER, of Hamilton, and Clare and her husband Fred DRURY, of Wiarton. Forever cherished by her 7 grandchildren and 3 great-grandchildren. Pearl is predeceased by her parents Walter and Annie; one brother and one sister. Cremation has taken place. At Pearl's request there will be a memorial service held at a later date. Arrangements entrusted to the Thomas C. Whitcroft Funeral Home and Chapel, Sauble Beach (519) 422-0041. Donations to Bruce Peninsula Hospice Inc. would be greatly appreciated by the family and can be made through the funeral home. In living memory of Pearl a 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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CHANTLER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2008-05-06 published
CHANTLER, Sinikka (VALILA)
Of Port Stanley, passed away on Monday, May 5th, 2008, at the London Health Sciences Centre (Victoria Campus), peacefully, surrounded by her loving family, in her 60th year. Dearly loved wife of Robert Law CHANTLER and loved mother of Michael Valila WHITE/WHYTE of Port Stanley. Loved daughter of Siiri VALILA of Thunder Bay and the late Eino VALILA. Dear step-mother of Sarah (CHANTLER) and her husband Mark BAUGHMAN and Ian and his wife Jennifer CHANTLER, all of Saint Thomas. Dear sister of Kenneth VALILA and Sharon VALILA, both of Thunder Bay. Loved grandmother of Andrew, Ryan and Bradley. Dear aunt of Tammy and her husband Al HUTCHINSON/HUTCHISON, Scott VALILA, Troy HARRIS and Kyle HARRIS, all of Thunder Bay. Fondly remembered step-mother of Tim and his wife Anne WHITE/WHYTE of Strathroy, Andrew and his wife Simone WHITE/WHYTE of Scarborough, Karen WHITE/WHYTE of Port Stanley, Barb and her husband Scott HOSKINS of Port Stanley and their father David WHITE/WHYTE. Sinikka was born in Finland on June 1st, 1948. She was a retired teacher with the Thames Valley District School Board. She was a member of the Teacher Federation. Sinikka taught Yoga at the Family "Y" until she took ill. Resting at Williams Funeral Home, 45 Elgin Street, Saint Thomas where a service to celebrate Sinikka's life will by held Friday at 1: 00 p.m. Cremation to follow. Visitation Thursday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Flowers gratefully declined. Remembrances would be appreciated to the L.H.S.C. (Cancer Program for Ovarian Cancer Research). The Canadian Liver Foundation or the Saint Thomas-Elgin General Hospital Foundation.

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CHANTLER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-04-26 published
CHANTLER, Pearl (BICK)
Of Wiarton peacefully at Grey Bruce Health Services Wiarton on Tuesday, April 22nd, 2008. The former Pearl Gladys BICK at the age of 91 years. Loving wife of the late Edward CHANTLER. Caring mother of Kerry and his wife Sue, and Lee CHANTLER, both of Toronto, Christie CHANTLER, of Hamilton, and Clare and her husband Fred DRURY, of Wiarton. Forever cherished by her 7 grandchildren and 3 great-grandchildren. Pearl is predeceased by her parents Walter and Annie; one brother and one sister. Cremation has taken place. At Pearl's request there will be a memorial service held at a later date. Arrangements entrusted to the Thomas C. Whitcroft Funeral Home and Chapel, Sauble Beach (519) 422-0041. Donations to Bruce Peninsula Hospice Inc. would be greatly appreciated by the family and can be made through the funeral home. In living memory of Pearl a 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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CHA surnames continued to 08cha003.htm