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"JUD" 2008 Obituary


JUDD  JUDGE 

JUDD o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2008-03-29 published
BIGGS, " Jack" John Alfred
Peacefully, at University Hospital, L.H.S.C., on Thursday, March 27, 2008, "Jack" John Alfred BIGGS, at the age of 82 years. Loving husband of Betty, for over 54 years. Dear father of Wendy JUDD and Dennis BIGGS (Lin FINDLAY.) Beloved grandfather of Colleen and Michelle BIGGS. Jack was very active in the Memorial Boys and Girls Club and worked for many years at Canadian National Railway (car shop) and GM Diesel. Friends will be received at the Evans Funeral Home, 648 Hamilton Rd. (1 block east of Egerton), on Monday, March 31, 2008 from 10-11 a.m. Funeral service will follow in the Evans Chapel at 11: 00 a.m. Interment in Grove Cemetery. Donations to the Memorial Boys and Girls Club would be appreciated by the family. Online condolences can be expressed at www.evansfh.ca A tree will be planted as a living memorial to logo Mr. BIGGS.

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JUDD o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2008-06-17 published
GLOVER, Audrey Pearl Ethel (née BELL)
At Elgin Manor on Monday, June 16, 2008, Audrey Pearl Ethel GLOVER formerly of Aylmer passed away peacefully in her 86th year. Predeceased by her husband Sydney GLOVER (2007.) Beloved mother of Linda CAMERON and husband John of Port Elgin, Frances CLARKSON and husband Robert of San Antonio, Texas and Barbara WATTERWORTH and husband Duncan of Saint Thomas. Loved by her grandchildren Darek KINSEY and wife Denise, Ryan KINSEY and partner Suzanne TOTH, Tami KINSEY, Lisa PALAZZOLO and husband Nino, Stephen MARCZENKO and wife Laurie, Andrea MARCZENKO and partner Norm JUDD, Brooke WATTERWORTH and several great-grandchildren and great-great-grandchildren. Sister of Rhea MOODY of Saint_John and Edna ROBERTSON and husband Len of Calgary and the late Lillian BELL, Hugh BELL and Wesley BELL. Born in Empress, Alberta on July 8, 1922 to the late Roy Wesley and Ethel (SMITH) BELL while her New Brunswick born parents were out west for a few years farming. They returned to New Brunswick and settled in the Bains Corner area outside of Saint_John. Audrey graduated from the Saint_John General School of Nursing in 1944 and married Syd in 1945. She was a member of Trinity Anglican Church and became an accomplished sewer, bridge player and golfer. She was a devoted wife, mother and grandmother. Friends may call at the H.A. Kebbel Funeral Home, Aylmer, on Wednesday, 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. where the funeral service will be held on Thursday June 19, 2008 at 1 p.m. Cremation will follow with burial in Orwell Cemetery at a later date. Donations to the Trinity Anglican Church would be appreciated. Condolences at kebbelfuneralhome.com.

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JUDGE o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2008-03-22 published
JUDGE, Catherine Camilla (née MENZIES)
Of London on Thursday, March 20, 2008 in her 92nd year. Beloved wife of the late Charles W. JUDGE and dear daughter of the late Alexander and Camilla MENZIES. Loved mother of Charles and his wife Carolyn JUDGE of Saint Thomas. Predeceased by her sister Violet MENZIES. Loved grandmother of Daniel and his wife Tricia JUDGE of Saint Thomas and Camilla and her husband Jeffrey AVISS of Manotick. Loved great-granny of Connor, Keelyn, Daera, Paige and Quinn. In keeping with Catherine's wishes, there will be no visitation. Cremation has already taken place and a private graveside service will be held at a later date. Donations to the charity of choice gratefully acknowledged. A tree will be planted in Pinafore Park in memory of Catherine. McFarlane and Roberts Funeral Home, Lambeth 519-652-2020 in care of arrangements. On-line condolences and donations are available at www.mcfarlane-roberts.ca

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JUDGE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2008-07-03 published
JUDGE, Shirley Ann (née HIBBERD)
Social worker, feminist, professor, partner, lover of books, gardens and road trips. Born September 22, 1938, in Surrey, England. Died February 4 in Ottawa of colon cancer, aged 69.
By Helen LEVINE and Donna JOHNSON, Page L6
In many ways, Shirley JUDGE came at the world in an old-fashioned British way. She was independent, courageous and outspoken, but had a certain personal reserve.
Born Shirley Ann HIBBERD, she was the responsible eldest of four girls raised in wartime England. Her earliest memories were of food rations, victory gardens, billeted Canadian soldiers and hiding in the "bomb shelter" under the stairs when air-raid sirens sounded.
A top-flight high-school student who dreamed of studying history at Oxford, Shirley was streamed into social work at the University of Bristol, a course of study "befitting a woman." Her first job was in a mining community. By age 23 she was co-ordinating adoptions for an entire county.
Shirley married in 1963, immigrating with her husband to Ottawa, where she worked in child welfare at the Children's Aid Society. The marriage ended after seven years. Shirley formed an enduring bond with Henry HOMONICK.
She became a highly respected psychiatric social worker at Ottawa's Queensway Carleton Hospital. When the head of her department died suddenly and a less-qualified male colleague was appointed as interim director, Shirley resigned in protest.
She joined the faculty of Carleton University's school of social work, teaching and organizing the graduate field placement program. The school's structural feminist approach fit with her convictions about social justice and women's equality. On the side she ran a small counselling practice and acted on the boards of various women's organizations.
Shirley had a lifelong love of learning. She earned a pilot's licence, was an expert gardener, took courses in retirement, belonged to a book club, and travelled. She was a member of a feminist "envisioning" group - nine women who met regularly for potluck suppers and discussions both personal and political.
She met her terminal diagnosis with true British grit and humour. She wanted full information and choices, including the option to die with dignity. In the end she fought to stay alive, for in spite of chemo, pain and loss of energy, Shirley found riches and meaning in the last year of her life. Dying was a kind of intense road trip in a foreign land, and she lived it fully, opening up about her fears, joys and hopes in a way she had never done before.
Her final project was audiotaping her experience of dying for Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Radio. At meetings, at parties, at chemo sessions or alone in the middle of a sleepless night, the tape recorder came out. Shirley loved having a project that challenged her and gave a sense of purpose to her dying.
Helen LEVINE and Donna JOHNSON are Shirley's Friends.

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