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"J" 2005 Marriage by Groom Surname


JACKSON 
JARDINE 
JENNINGS 
JOBB 
JOHNSON  JOHNSTON 
JONES 

JACKSON m@ca.on.grey_county.artemesia.flesherton.the_flesherton_advance 2005-06-08 published
Scott JACKSON and Entela BUSHI
Buck and Doe For Scott JACKSON and Entela BUSHI
Saturday June 11, 2005 at the Flesherton Kinplex 8pm-1am
Music by: Scott Betts DJ Service
No Minors - Tickets at the door
Page 2

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JARDINE m@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-10-02 published
JARDINE, Patricia and Douglas - Happy 40th Anniversary Mom and Dad
May you next 40 years be as wonderful as the first 40. With all our love, Chris, Dale, Nicola, Amanda, Jamie, Sandra, Jon, Mark, Krista, Alexandra, Danika, Marissa and Carter.

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JENNINGS m@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-02-05 published
JENNINGS, Ken and Diane - 50th Wedding Anniversary
February 5, 2005
50 years and counting!
We should all be so lucky to find a love that lasts this long. Happy Golden Anniversary from Chris, Ron, Megan and Friends.

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JOBB m@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-05-14 published
JOBB, Reverend Leslie and Donna - 50th Anniversary
Open House Saturday May 21st, 2005 102 Sholto Drive, unit #51, from 2-6 p.m.

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JOHNSON m@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-05-21 published
Elizabeth SCOTT and John JOHNSON -- Match:
By Judith Tenebaum, Saturday, May 21, 2005, Page M6
When John David JOHNSON, a Huntsville lawyer, couldn't negotiate an out-of-court settlement for one of his clients, his case proceeded to the examination-for-discovery stage, in May of 2001 in Lindsay, Ontario But his ultimate discovery would be Elizabeth Ann SCOTT.
After he conducted 45 minutes of questions, "I sat back in my chair, proud, congratulating myself," he says. Mr. JOHNSON then suggested Ms. SCOTT, a Toronto lawyer representing another party in the case, might have further queries. "She asked her first question, and I thought, 'I should have asked that,' and then another that was good too, and so it went for about an hour.
"Elizabeth was showing me how to do my job. That was the first time we met."
Ms. SCOTT says she found Mr. JOHNSON "pretty smart and cute," but other than that, she didn't think much about him at that point.
However, when the examinations concluded in November of 2001, Mr. JOHNSON and Ms. SCOTT lunched that final Friday with a fellow lawyer before each headed home. "I didn't know if there was a boyfriend, so I asked questions designed to elicit a 'we' response, and gathered by the end of lunch she was single," says Mr. JOHNSON, who was newly available after a divorce.
When Ms. SCOTT said she would be working that Sunday, he mentioned that, coincidentally, he would be in Toronto that day and invited her out to dinner. "That's when I realized, whoo, he's asking me out on a date," says Ms. SCOTT, who cites timing and fate as instrumental in their romance. She notes that had the lawsuit against her client been dropped, "John and I would have never met."
As they got to know each other, they learned that they had taken the same bar admission course in Toronto in 1993. "I'm sure we passed each other in the hall, and never knew who the other was. If we had met, it wouldn't have been the right time," says Ms. SCOTT, since Mr. JOHNSON was married at that time.
Strong parental influence prompted both their careers. "When I was a child, I was so argumentative my parents said I'd be a fine lawyer. I'd wanted to be one from the time I was 10," says Mr. JOHNSON, a Queen's University graduate who hails from Sundridge, Ontario, north of Huntsville.
"My dad always said, 'You should work for the underdog and help people who need help.' "
True to that tenet, he says his clients are frequently "people who have been hurt, or are sick, and trying to get benefits from their insurance companies." As well, Mr. JOHNSON, 35, has worked regularly with house-building charity Habitat for Humanity, participating in five projects, including one in Guyana.
Ms. SCOTT accepted her lawyer father's advice and entered law school at the University of New Brunswick after completing an honours degree in psychology and taking off a year to tour Australia, New Zealand and Southeast Asia. After graduating, she found her niche with Lawson McGrenere LLP representing insurers.
"I'm 39 now, dated a bit, and knew what I wanted. John is not your conventional lawyer. He was like nobody else I had ever met and treated me like gold," she says.
After only their second date, a smitten and hopeful Mr. JOHNSON made an oblivious Ms. SCOTT his life-insurance beneficiary. Meanwhile, he had unwittingly won her over when he arrived at her home toting a toolbox and ready to hang a heavy mirror that other suitors had only promised to do. "I thought it was a sign," she says, recalling that she had mused to herself, "Wouldn't it be funny if this is the one I'm going to marry?"
Despite the playful chastisements of Friends that he was consorting with the opposition after eight months of commuting from Muskoka to Toronto, Mr. JOHNSON arranged a transfer and joined Ms. SCOTT in a home they purchased. He became a partner in Johnson Clonfero LLP and revived his adolescent passion for motorcycles. He purchased one with assurances to a nervous Ms. SCOTT that at the driver's certification course he had taken, the examiner had deducted points for driving too slowly.
On Friday evening of the 2004 Labour Day weekend, he persuaded a wary Ms. SCOTT to hop on his sport bike.
She clung to him tightly as they wound their way to Cherry Beach. Alone there, she recalls her surprise as he reached into his motorcycle jacket, pulled out a little box and got down on one knee. "It was sweet," she says, "and by the water you feel like you're not even in Toronto."
At Leaside United Church on January 22, Reverend Betty JORDAN, whom the bridegroom had met through Habitat, and Reverend Erin TODD performed the nuptials, with a luncheon at McLean House capping the event.
Considering that they often find themselves on the opposite ends of arguments, they are remarkably adept at keeping their relationship free of tension. "For the most part, we see things the same way and bring the same philosophy to the practice of law," Mr. JOHNSON says, adding, "Elizabeth is smart, sexy, independent, everything I wanted in a partner."

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JOHNSON m@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-05-21 published
Elizabeth SCOTT and John JOHNSON -- Match:
By Judith TENENBAUM, Saturday, May 21, 2005, Page M6
When John David JOHNSON, a Huntsville lawyer, couldn't negotiate an out-of-court settlement for one of his clients, his case proceeded to the examination-for-discovery stage, in May of 2001 in Lindsay, Ontario But his ultimate discovery would be Elizabeth Ann SCOTT.
After he conducted 45 minutes of questions, "I sat back in my chair, proud, congratulating myself," he says. Mr. JOHNSON then suggested Ms. SCOTT, a Toronto lawyer representing another party in the case, might have further queries. "She asked her first question, and I thought, 'I should have asked that,' and then another that was good too, and so it went for about an hour.
"Elizabeth was showing me how to do my job. That was the first time we met."
Ms. SCOTT says she found Mr. JOHNSON "pretty smart and cute," but other than that, she didn't think much about him at that point.
However, when the examinations concluded in November of 2001, Mr. JOHNSON and Ms. SCOTT lunched that final Friday with a fellow lawyer before each headed home. "I didn't know if there was a boyfriend, so I asked questions designed to elicit a 'we' response, and gathered by the end of lunch she was single," says Mr. JOHNSON, who was newly available after a divorce.
When Ms. SCOTT said she would be working that Sunday, he mentioned that, coincidentally, he would be in Toronto that day and invited her out to dinner. "That's when I realized, whoo, he's asking me out on a date," says Ms. SCOTT, who cites timing and fate as instrumental in their romance. She notes that had the lawsuit against her client been dropped, "John and I would have never met."
As they got to know each other, they learned that they had taken the same bar admission course in Toronto in 1993. "I'm sure we passed each other in the hall, and never knew who the other was. If we had met, it wouldn't have been the right time," says Ms. SCOTT, since Mr. JOHNSON was married at that time.
Strong parental influence prompted both their careers. "When I was a child, I was so argumentative my parents said I'd be a fine lawyer. I'd wanted to be one from the time I was 10," says Mr. JOHNSON, a Queen's University graduate who hails from Sundridge, Ontario, north of Huntsville.
"My dad always said, 'You should work for the underdog and help people who need help.' "
True to that tenet, he says his clients are frequently "people who have been hurt, or are sick, and trying to get benefits from their insurance companies." As well, Mr. JOHNSON, 35, has worked regularly with house-building charity Habitat for Humanity, participating in five projects, including one in Guyana.
Ms. SCOTT accepted her lawyer father's advice and entered law school at the University of New Brunswick after completing an honours degree in psychology and taking off a year to tour Australia, New Zealand and Southeast Asia. After graduating, she found her niche with Lawson McGrenere LLP representing insurers.
"I'm 39 now, dated a bit, and knew what I wanted. John is not your conventional lawyer. He was like nobody else I had ever met and treated me like gold," she says.
After only their second date, a smitten and hopeful Mr. JOHNSON made an oblivious Ms. SCOTT his life-insurance beneficiary. Meanwhile, he had unwittingly won her over when he arrived at her home toting a toolbox and ready to hang a heavy mirror that other suitors had only promised to do. "I thought it was a sign," she says, recalling that she had mused to herself, "Wouldn't it be funny if this is the one I'm going to marry?"
Despite the playful chastisements of Friends that he was consorting with the opposition after eight months of commuting from Muskoka to Toronto, Mr. JOHNSON arranged a transfer and joined Ms. SCOTT in a home they purchased. He became a partner in Johnson Clonfero LLP and revived his adolescent passion for motorcycles. He purchased one with assurances to a nervous Ms. SCOTT that at the driver's certification course he had taken, the examiner had deducted points for driving too slowly.
On Friday evening of the 2004 Labour Day weekend, he persuaded a wary Ms. SCOTT to hop on his sport bike.
She clung to him tightly as they wound their way to Cherry Beach. Alone there, she recalls her surprise as he reached into his motorcycle jacket, pulled out a little box and got down on one knee. "It was sweet," she says, "and by the water you feel like you're not even in Toronto."
At Leaside United Church on January 22, Reverend Betty JORDAN, whom the bridegroom had met through Habitat, and Reverend Erin TODD performed the nuptials, with a luncheon at McLean House capping the event.
Considering that they often find themselves on the opposite ends of arguments, they are remarkably adept at keeping their relationship free of tension. "For the most part, we see things the same way and bring the same philosophy to the practice of law," Mr. JOHNSON says, adding, "Elizabeth is smart, sexy, independent, everything I wanted in a partner."

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JOHNSTON m@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-02-12 published
MOWRY/ JOHNSTON - Happy Anniversary
I can't believe it's been a year already!
Love you lots Billy.
Your wife, Sherri J.

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JONES m@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-06-18 published
JONES, Glen and Alberta - Happy 55th Anniversary
Congratulations, With Love From Your Family.

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