SCHAAL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-04 published
CADE, Gladys Ann (née MIDGLEY)
On March 1, 2003 in her 85th year. Cherished and devoted wife of Don, loving mother of Marilyn and her husband Larry SCHREINER, Darlene and her husband David FRASER and Jim and his wife Cathy. Sister of Margaret MOLLARD and the late Walter MIDGLEY and fondly remembered by their families. Her grandchildren Ross and Duncan FRASER, Laura, Sarah and the late Robert SCHREINER and Matthew, Emily and Paul CADE will each hold in their hearts warm memories of ''Gan'', and of her love of life and laughter. She was proud of each of them. Glad and Don celebrated with their#60 great years of marriage last September. She will be forever remembered for her generosity, her compassion and her guidance. Her family is thankful, as was she, for her long and happy life. Surgeons Dr. Dana WILSON, and Dr. Peter SCHAAL, the medical and nursing staff of the Trillium Health Centre, Mississauga site, provided extraordinary care. During her short stay at the McCall Wing Continuing Care Centre she received comforting care and attention. A very special personal thanks to Dijana, Marietta, Oxana and Anna from Thornbrook Home Care Service for their love and wonderful care in the past months. A reception will be hosted by the family on Tuesday March 4, 2003 from 2-5 p.m. at the Turner and Porter Butler Chapel, 4933 Dundas Street West, Etobicoke (between Islington and Kipling Avenues). Service arrangements are private. Donations in memory of Gladys Ann may be made to the charity of her choice, the Children's Wish Foundation Ontario Chapter, 1730 McPherson Court Unit 30 Pickering L1W 3E6.

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SCHAFER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-02-26 published
THURLING, Lauretta Blanche (née VILLENEUVE)
Died peacefully at home in Peterborough, February 24, 2003 after a glorious life of 92 years. Lauretta was the beloved wife of the late Melville C. THURLING. She is survived by her adoring family and her children, Peter and Lynne, their spouses Joan SCHAFER and John TREILHARD, grandchildren - Pier and Zoe THURLING, Kevin and Shane QUINN, Sydney GRIFFITH, Marieke TREILHARD and five great-grandchildren. She is also survived by her brother Hector VILLENEUVE and by her sister Connie ADAM/ADAMS. Lauretta was a magical matriarch never to be forgotten by her family and many Friends. Funeral Mass to be celebrated Friday, February 28, 3: 00 p.m. (visitation one hour prior) by Father Rudolph VILLENEUVE and Father Cleary VILLENEUVE at St. Alphonsus Roman Catholic Church, 1066 Western Ave. (at Clonsilla Ave.) Peterborough. Contributions to the Canadian Cancer Society would be kindly appreciated. Arrangements entrusted to the Kaye Funeral Home 'Memorial Chapel' Peterborough, Ontario.

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SCHAFER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-08-11 published
GUTMAN, Adam (George Adams)
In Montreal on Sunday, August 10, 2003. Beloved husband of the late Ida Baron GUTMAN. Father of Betty, and Dr. Jimmy GUTMAN. Father-in-law of Susan SCHAFER and Greg KUDRAY. Brother-in-law of Albert BARON and Sylvia GUTMAN. Grandfather of Evan and Bianca. Uncle of Debby, Judy and Stephen MERLMELSTEIN, Fran PARKER and Shelly COHEN. Admired by thousands. Died gently in the presence of his family. Leaves behind a legacy of art, music and poetry. An accomplished and charitable mentor for the entire community regardless of colour, race or creed. Our greatest thanks to the loving and caring staff of Manoir Pierrefonds. Funeral Service from Paperman and sons, 3888 Jean Talon W., Montreal on Tuesday, August 12, 2003 at 10: 45 a.m. Burial at the Rodomer Society Section, Mount Pleasant Cemetery Duvernay. Shiva at his son's home. Donations may be made to the Montreal Symphony Orchestra in memory of Adam GUTMAN. (514-842-3402.)

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SCHAFER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-12-29 published
FAICHNEY, Kathryn Helena (née SIEGNER)
Kay died December 26, 2003, at Victoria Place, Kitchener, Ontario, after a period of declining health related to Alzheimer's Disease. She turned 81 on May 30 of this year.
Wife for 55 years of the late Leslie FAICHNEY. Mother of Sheila (Paul MURDOCK), John, and Jennifer (Paul MILLETT). Grandmother of Sara (Cameron SMITH) and Thomasina MURDOCK. Sister of John SIEGNER (Mary SCHAFER) and Carolyn (Stephen BURKART.) Sister-in-law of Bette FAICHNEY.
Kay grew up in Kitchener and recalled with special fondness her grandparents J.M. and Helena SCHNEIDER. She studied history and library science at MacMaster and Toronto Universities, and pursued careers as a librarian and homemaker, living in Montreal, New York State, New Jersey, Ohio, and Kitchener-Waterloo. In recent years she was active in the Canadian Federation of University Women. She found pleasure in books, theatre, and jazz, but took her greatest satisfaction in her family and Friends.
Special thanks to many devoted caregivers at Victoria Place, as well as, particularly, Bekira, Hedy, Jackie, Tania, Sarah, and Sky.
Friends will be received at the Edward R. Good Funeral Home, 171 King Street South, Waterloo, on Wednesday, December 31, 2003, from 1-2 p.m. A memorial service will be held in the chapel at 2 p.m., Margaret NALLY officiating. Interment (private) at Woodland Cemetery, Kitchener, will occur prior to the service.

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SCHEELER o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-06-11 published
Theresa " Tessie" Elizabeth MARTEL
In loving memory of Tessie MARTEL, a resident of the Manitoulin Lodge, Gore Bay and formerly of Little Current passed away at the Lodge on Wednesday June 4, 2003 at the age of 94 years.
She was born in The Slash, daughter of the late Thomas and Fannie McMULLEN) BONUS. She was a homemaker, and enjoyed knitting, cooking and crocheting. Tessie was a hard working wife and mother, and will be fondly remembered for her pride, love and enjoyment of her children, grandchildren and great grandchildren.
Predeceased by her beloved husband Fred MARTEL in 1952. Loving and loved mother of Frances DOMICH (husband Stan,) Winnipeg, Darlene WILSON (husband Bill,) Gore Bay, Allan MARTEL (wife Flora predeceased) Collingwood, Donald MARTEL (wife Ruth), Toronto, Donna SCHEELER, Wallaceburg, Norma GREEN (husband Allan,) Bruce Mines, Wayne MARTEL (wife Mercedes,) Winnipeg and Terry MARTEL (wife Jodie), Belleville. Predeceased by two children Gerald (Sonny) and Norman (Normie).+ Dear sister of Harry BONUS and Leah PHILLIPS both of Collingwood and predeceased by
brothers Allan, John, Herman, William and sisters Cecelia and Loretta. Dear grandmother of 16 grandchildren, 9 great grandchildren. Also survived by many nieces and nephews. Friends called the Culgin Funeral Home on Thursday, June 5, 2003. The funeral service was held on Friday, June 6 from the Wm. G. Turner Chapel of the Culgin Funeral Home with Pastor Les CRAMP officiating. Interment Mountainview Cemetery, Little Current.

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SCHEFFEL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-05-07 published
SCHEFFEL, Maxwell Lewis (Lew)
Of Niagara-on-the-Lake died peacefully after a short illness at the Greater Niagara General Hospital on May 1, 2003 aged 83. Cherished husband for 35 years of Marie Virginia (LAVIS.) Beloved brother of Clifford A. SCHEFFEL and his wife Helen (HENDERSON) of Cambridge. Lovingly remembered by his nieces and nephews Kenneth M. SCHEFFEL, Ronald P. SCHEFFEL, Susan E. BOUGHTON and Sandra L. WANKLIN and their families. Remembered affectionately also by Albert R. LAVIS and Georgette and Victoria E. and Edward E. STEWARD/STEWART/STUART. He is survived also by many cousins in Canada, Germany and U.S.A. B.A.Sc. Toronto 1945, he was a long-time employee of Stone and Webster, Toronto. Cremation has taken place. A memorial service will be held at St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church, Niagara-on-the-Lake on Thursday May 29, 2003 at 2: 00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, if desired donations may be made to St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church or the charity of your choice. Arrangements entrusted to the Morgan Funeral Home, Niagara-on- the-Lake.
On line guest register
www.morganfuneral.com

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SCHEIBE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-04-23 published
Rolf O. KROGER, Ph.D. Professor Emeritus of Psychology University of Toronto
Rolf died, as he lived, with grace, courage, humour and dignity, at home on April 18th, 2003, of advanced prostate cancer. He was the devoted and beloved husband of Linda WOOD. He was the cherished son of Erna KROGER and son-in-law of Adele WOOD; loving brother of Harold and Jurgen KROGER; dear brother-in-law of Wilma KROGER, Edelgard DEDO, Lorraine WOOD, Robert and Deborah WOOD, and Reg WOOD; much loved uncle of Andrew KROGER and Stephen KROGER, Christina and Linda JUHASZ- WOOD, Taylor, Genna and Devon WOOD, Jonathan and Nicole WOOD, Phillippe NOEL, and Jose and David TILLETT, and nephew of Liesl WINTER, Otto WINTER and Alf and Sue MODJESKI. Rolf was born in Hamburg, Germany, on September 28th, 1931. He emigrated to Canada in 1952, and completed a B.A. in psychology at Sir George Williams College (now Concordia University) in 1957. Following his M.A. (1959) at Columbia University, New York, he received his Ph.D. in psychology from the University of California at Berkeley in 1963. His advisor, Prof. Theodore R. SARBIN (Prof. Emeritus, University of California, Santa Cruz,) has continued to be a valued colleague and dear friend, together with Rolf's fellow graduate student, Prof. Karl E. SCHEIBE of Wesleyan University and Karl's wife Wendy. Rolf joined the Department of Psychology at the University of Toronto in 1964 and continued his research and writing in social psychology after retiring in 1996. Rolf's work addressed a variety of topics concerning the individual in the social system. His articles and papers on the social psychology of test-taking, hypnosis, history, epistemology, methodology and the discipline of social psychology all reflected his dissatisfaction with the status quo combined with proposals for new directions. For more than 20 years he has worked with Linda A. WOOD (University of Guelph) on topics in language and social psychology (e.g., terms of address and politeness), and most recently on a book on discourse analysis. At the time of his death, he was working on a discursive critique of the 'Big Five' personality theory enterprise and on stories of his experiences growing up in Germany during the Second World War. Rolf also took great pleasure in teaching and greatly valued the opportunity to work for almost forty years with so many talented and enthusiastic students, both undergraduate and graduate. Rolf was privileged to have many long-lasting Friendships, and he was grateful for the encouragement, help and comfort given by so many, especially Bogna ANDERSSON, Eva and Fred BILD, Clare MacMARTIN and Bill MacKENZIE, Frances NEWMAN and Fred WEINSTEIN, Jesse NISHIHATA, Anne and Michael PETERS, Andrew and Judi WINSTON and Lorraine WOOD. We have also been sustained by the kindness of our neighbours on Walmer Road. We express our particular thanks and appreciation to family physician and friend, Dr. Christine LIPTAY. Our thanks go also to the staff of Princess Margaret Hospital, to the physicians and nurses of the Hospice Palliative Care Network Project, especially Dr. Russell GOLDMAN and nurses Francine BOHN, Joan DYKE, Dwyla HAMILTON, Lynda McKEE and Ella VAN HERREWEGHE, and to the nurses of St. Elizabeth, especially Liz LEADBEATER, Sylvia McCALLUM and Cecilia McPARLAND. Cremation was private. There will be an Open House for remembrance and celebration on Sunday, April 27th (3-7 p.m.), Monday, April 28th (4-8 p.m.) and Tuesday, April 29th (4-8 p.m.) at 98 Walmer Road, Toronto, Ontario M5R 2X7. Please direct any queries to Frances NEWMAN (416-351-0755.) In lieu of flowers, donations to Temmy Latner Centre for Palliative Care (700 University Avenue, Third Floor, Toronto, Ontario M5G 1Z5) or Amnesty International would be appreciated.

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SCHEMELEFSKY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-02-24 published
McKENNEY, Gordon J. (Canadian National Railway Pensioner)
At the Sunnybrook Hospital, Toronto on Saturday, February 22nd, 2003. Gord McKENNEY formerly of Barrie in his 80th year. Beloved husband of the late Rita. Loving father of Brian and his spouse Jan POYNTER, Wayne and his wife Debbie, Keith and his wife Lisa, Mark and his wife Patricia. Dear grandfather of Tim, Adam, Suzanne, Nicole and James. Survived by his siblings Rose CRAMER, Doris McKENNEY, Mary Lou SCHEMELEFSKY, Raymond McKENNEY, Sharon McKENNEY and Donald McKENNEY. Special companion of Jeanne D'arc DUGUAY of Gogama. Gord will be missed by his extended Duguay family Lise, Carole, Rick, Gilles, Rochelle, Monique and all his Gogama Friends. Friends may call at the Steckley-Gooderham Funeral Home, Clapperton and Worsley Sts., Barrie on Monday from 7-9 p.m. Funeral Mass will be held from Saint Mary's Church, Barrie on Tuesday, February 25th at 10: 00 a.m. Cremation. If so desired memorial donations to the Sunnybrook and Women's College Hospital Foundation would be appreciated.

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SCHINBECKLER o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-07-23 published
Keith E. SCHINBECKLER
Keith E. "Pickle" SCHINBECKLER, 75, of Columbia City, Indiana, USA, died at 9: 25 a.m. Thursday, July 10, 2003 at his son's residence in Carmel. Born on August 22, 1927 in Columbia City, he was a son of Homer Albert and Vera Marie (LEONARD) SCHINBECKLER. He graduated from Columbia City High School with the class of 1945, and the classes of 1956 and 1961 at Indiana University with a bachelors and masters degree. A lifelong resident of Tri Lakes, he was a World War II veteran as a Sergeant with the U.S. Air Force from 1945 to 1947. On July 12, 1952 he was united in marriage to Joanne WITTE at Trinity English Lutheran Church in Fort Wayne. She is deceased. A retired teacher for Fort Wayne Community School, having taught at James S. Smart School, Weiser Park Middle School and Northrop High School, he was also a member of Peabody Public Library Board of Directors, Indiana State Teachers Association and Jaguar Owners Club of North American. Survivors include two sons, H. David (Luanne) SCHINBECKLER of Mindemoya, Ontario Canada, and Thomas E. (Amy) SCHINBECKLER of Carmel, a brother, Don (Marlowe) SCHINBECKLER of South Whitley, two sisters, Carole SCHINBECKLER of Columbia City, and Barbara (Herbert) SCHNABEL of Midlothian, VA, and six grandchildren. In addition to his parents and wife, he was preceded in death by a sister, Maxine SCHINBECKLER.
Visitation was from 5 to 8p.m. Saturday, July 12 at DeMoneyGrimes Countryside Park Funeral Home, 600 Countryside Drive in Columbia City. According to Mr. SCHINBECKLER's wishes, there was no funeral service. A private burial took place on Monday at Lindenwood Cemetery in Fort Wayne.
Memorials my be given in Mr. SCHINBECKLER's memory to Peabody Public
Library. Envelopes are available at the funeral home.

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SCHLEIMER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-12-11 published
Pint-sized scrapper 'liked wrestling more than eating'
Stellar career in the ring was marred only by the near-miss loss of an Olympic medal
By Tom HAWTHORN, Special to The Globe and Mail Thursday, December 11, 2003 - Page R11
He was a Regina stonecutter who used his strength to good effect in the wrestling ring. Vern PETTIGREW, who has died at 95, was an athlete whose career was marred only by the near-miss loss of an Olympic medal.
Competing for Canada, Mr. PETTIGREW finished in fourth place in the featherweight division of the freestyle-wrestling competition at the Berlin Olympics in 1936. The 28-year-old stonecutter with a chiselled physique had dominated his Swedish opponent when the match suddenly ended with Mr. PETTIGREW disqualified for using an illegal hold. The Swede went on to claim the bronze medal, while Mr. PETTIGREW spent the next 67 years contemplating the unfairness of a verdict that denied him Olympic glory.
"One call made all the difference," he told The Regina Leader-Post in 1996. "You can't quarrel, but it was terrible. It was a legal hold, but they said it was illegal. I could have been standing on the podium, but you can't cry about it."
Even before the devastating verdict, Canadian wrestlers had expressed their unhappiness with the officiating at the tournament.
The team felt European officials, versed in the more rigid dictates of the Greco-Roman discipline, were unfamiliar with the rules of freestyle, or catch-as-catch-can, wrestling. For instance, the Canadians relied heavily on leg holds, only to discover the judges did not award points for the manoeuvre. Canada claimed only one of 18 freestyle medals awarded at the 1936 Games, a bronze for Joseph SCHLEIMER, a lightweight from Toronto.
Mr. PETTIGREW retained his amateur status after returning from the Games, continuing to dominate his weight class in Canada. He stepped away from the mat as a competitor in 1940, having won five national championships. He was also known as an eager participant in exhibition matches, willing to take on all comers.
"I liked wrestling more than eating," he once said.
John Vernon PETTIGREW was born on March 30, 1908, in Durham, Ontario He moved with his family to Biggar, Saskatchewan., two years later, before settling in Regina in 1919.
Wrestling was perhaps a natural sport for a pint-sized boy born as part of a baker's dozen brood of PETTIGREWs. He learned the formal rules and tactics of the sport at the old Young Men's Christian Association in Regina, "a stinkin' Y with a pool as big as my kitchen," he told the Leader-Post.
Wrestling was conducted in a small basement room reached by a long flight of stairs. "It was never washed. No wonder we got big scabs on our knees."
He claimed his first Dominion featherweight crown in 1933 and dominated his weight division in Saskatchewan, where he won 10 provincial championships.
He was accompanied on the long journey by train and ocean liner to Germany in 1936 by fellow Regina wrestler George CHIGA. A 210-pound (95-kilogram) heavyweight, Mr. CHIGA dwarfed his featherweight friend, who weighed closer to 134 pounds (61 kilograms).
One of the more memorable experiences in the athlete's camp was Mr. PETTIGREW's first viewing of that science-fiction dream called television. He also met the great American track athlete Jesse OWENS, whose humility and friendliness in trying circumstances Mr. PETTIGREW never forgot. Like many of the athletes, however, Mr. PETTIGREW remained unaware of, or unconcerned about, the intentions of the Nazi regime, for which the Games were a propaganda exercise.
A first-round victory over Karel KVACEK of Czechoslovakia impressed Canadian Press correspondent Elmer DULMAGE, who wrote that Mr. PETTIGREW "gives a pretty fair imitation of lightning."
The Regina wrestler defeated Marco GAVELLI of Italy and Hector RISKE of Belgium, but was pinned at two minutes, 13 seconds of a fourth-round match by Francis MILLARD of the United States. The controversial disqualification against Gosta JONSSON of Sweden eliminated Mr. PETTIGREW from the medals. Kustaa PIHLAJAMAKI of Finland won the featherweight gold, while Mr. MILLARD took silver and Mr. JONSSON got bronze.
Mr. PETTIGREW retired from wrestling not long after joining the Regina fire department in 1939. He retired as battalion fire chief in 1973. He then worked part-time at a local funeral home, which years later would handle his remains.
Mr. PETTIGREW, who died in Regina on October 29, leaves a daughter and two sons. He was predeceased by his wife Jean; by his eldest son, Robert; and by all 12 of his siblings.
In all the years since leaving Berlin, he never quite overcame the sense that he had been robbed of a chance for an Olympic medal. "It always bugs you," he said.

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SCHMELING o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-22 published
Champ didn't tell his mother
Toronto fighter was talked into boxing by his brothers during the Thirties as a way to make more money
By Barbara SILVERSTEIN Special to The Globe and Mail Saturday, March 22, 2003 - Page F11
When Leon SLAN became Canada's champion heavyweight boxer, he didn't tell his mother. She disapproved of the sport, so he kept the news to himself -- though not for long. Mr. SLAN, who died last month at the age of 86, had for years fought under another name and managed to escape his mother's wrath until 1936, when he won the national amateur title and the irresistibility of fame upset his comfortable obscurity.
The modest Mr. SLAN went on to become a successful Toronto businessman who had so allowed boxing to settle into his past that in 1986 most of his Friends were surprised when he was inducted into the Canadian Boxing Hall of Fame. It astonished everyone that the man they knew as the co-owner of a luggage-making company was known in boxing circles as Lennie STEIN, holder of the Canadian amateur heavyweight title from 1935 to 1937.
A quiet and unassuming giant of a man, his wife described him as invariably soft-spoken. "I never heard him raise his voice once in all the years we were married, Isabel SLAN said.
By all accounts, Mr. SLAN's mild demeanour belied his prowess in the ring, said his son, Jon SLAN. " For a man who was a champion at a blood sport, he was the gentlest person you ever met."
Born in Winnipeg to Russian immigrants on June 28, 1916, Mr. SLAN was the second of three sons. In 1922, the family moved to the Annex area of Toronto where he attended Harbord Collegiate Institute. His father, Joseph SLAN, was a struggling tailor with interesting ideas about the garment industry. In 1931, he headed a co-operative called Work-Togs Limited. It consisted of a small band of tailors who were to share in the profits. The project suffered from poor timing: It came on the scene at the height of the Depression and failed dismally.
In 1934, Joseph SLAN died in poverty and Leon and his two brothers Bob, who was born in 1914, and Jack, born in 1918 -- had to provide for their mother. Bringing home meagre paycheques from what little work they could find, the three decided to find a supplement.
At the time, boxing was a popular spectator sport and one of the few that was open to Jewish athletes. Bob and Jack knew that a good fighter could earn a decent living in the ring. Their eyes fell on Leon. At 17, their 6-foot-2, 200-pound, athletic brother towered over most grown men.
"Leon was big and strong and Bob and Jack thought he should be boxing, Mrs. SLAN said. "The family needed the money."
They persuaded him to give it a try and promised their support, she said. "They took him to over the gym. There they were, the three boys walking down the street arm-in-arm with Leon in the middle. They all walked over together to sign Leon up."
They didn't consult their mother. In fact, the brothers decided to enter the fight name Lennie STEIN, so she wouldn't read about Leon in the papers and worry.
As it turned out, the new Lennie STEIN was a natural. Mr. SLAN won his first major fight in a Round 1 knockout over the Toronto Golden Gloves title holder. " STEIN is durable and exceptionally fast for a heavyweight, " The Toronto Star reported in 1935. "He has the ability to rain punishment on his opponents with both hands."
In this way, he won almost all of his major fights. It helped, too, that his coach happened to be Maxie KADIN, a legend in Ontario boxing. Out of 40 bouts, Mr. SLAN netted 34 wins, 22 by knockout, and six losses.
A fighter who possessed a dogged and implacable manner, he was popular with the fans.
"He was known for not staying down on the canvas, Jon SLAN said. "On those rare times when he was decked, he always refused the referee's outstretched hand and picked himself up."
Yet, for all his success, Mr. SLAN rejected the opportunity to go fully professional. A manager and promoter from New York had seen him in a bout with a certain German boxer and saw possibilities.
"He wanted to promote him as the Great White Jewish Hope, " Jon said.
The German boxer happened to be the brother of Max SCHMELING, the Aryan protégé of Adolf Hitler and the Third Reich, who in 1936 had defeated the otherwise invincible Joe LOUIS in the upset of the century. To make it even more interesting, the manager proved to be the famous John BUCKLEY, who called the shots for Jack SHARKEY, a heavyweight who had beaten SCHMELING four years earlier.
"The promoter got so interested in this meeting of German and Jew that he offered my father a contract, but he didn't offer enough money, " Jon said.
The problem, it turned out, was that Mr. SLAN couldn't afford to turn professional, he once told a Globe and Mail reporter. "I was making good money then, $25 a week, and I was supporting my mother, " he said in 1988. "I asked him [Buckley] to put up $5,000 [and] he just laughed at me. He said he had hundreds of heavyweights."
Negotiations ended right there. "He was [only] interested in me because I was Jewish and that would go over big in New York."
It wasn't the only time that race emerged as an issue. Mr. SLAN had boxed under the auspices of the Young Men's Hebrew Association until 1936 when it was blackballed by the Amateur Athletic Union of Canada for withholding a portion of its proceeds. The money was earmarked for the Canadian Olympic effort, but the Young Men's Hebrew Association had refused to support the upcoming 1936 Berlin Games because of Germany's poor treatment of Jews. In the end, the Amateur Athletic Union permitted Mr. SLAN to enter as an independent and he went on to fight unattached to win the Toronto and national titles.
"It seemed so easy at the time, " he said in 1988. "I was a very quiet kid, but when I won, I became such a hero."
That glory turned out to be the undoing of Lennie STEIN, the fighter -- though it was all something of an anticlimax. The one thing Leon SLAN had feared on his way up through the ranks came to nothing: his mother finally found out that he boxed and then failed to react -- at least, not that anyone in the family can remember.
"She just took it in her stride, said Isabel SLAN. " She was a Jewish mother from the old country. I don't think she really understood what boxing was all about."
Perhaps, too, it helped to smooth matters that her son's secret endeavours had ended in triumph. She can only have felt a mother's pride.
In 1937, Mr. SLAN retired from boxing and found a job at a produce stall in Toronto's old fruit terminal on Colborne Street and was later hired by his brother Bob, a proprietor of Dominion Citrus Ltd. It was tough work with long hours, Mrs. SLAN said. "Leon would have to get up at 2 o'clock in the morning to go unload the fruits and vegetables off the trucks."
Even so, he still had some time for boxing. After working long days at the market, he taught athletics at the Young Men's Hebrew Association and it was there that he met Isabel MARGOLIAN. A concert pianist newly arrived from Yarmouth, Nova Scotia, she happened to take one of his boxing classes for women.
"We were all lined up in a row, punching bags, " she remembered. "Leon came up to me and told me I wasn't punching hard enough. Then he took my hand and hit it into the bag to show me how to do it. I felt my bones crunch, but I didn't say anything."
As it turned out, he had broken her hand. When he learned what had happened, he phoned her and thus began a different relationship. They married in 1942 and later that year Mr. SLAN enlisted in the army where he ended up in the Queen's Own Rifles. While in the army, he returned to boxing and won the 1942 Canadian Army heavyweight title.
After the war, the SLAN brothers founded Dominion Luggage in Toronto's garment district, a company that started small with eight workers and grew into a successful enterprise employing 200. Each brother had a different responsibility -- Jack was the designer, Bob took care of the administration and Leon was the salesman.
"It was a job that really suited him, Mrs. SLAN said. "He was very personable [and] sold to Eaton's, Simpsons, Air Canada -- all the big companies. He became good Friends with many of the buyers."
The three brothers enjoyed a comfortable relationship built on affection and loyalty, Jon said.
"Bob liked to fish, so he took Thursdays and Fridays off to go to his cottage. My father took Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday afternoons off to golf."
Jack, the creative force among them, rarely left the business but never begrudged his brothers their leisure time.
"They had the perfect partnership, " said Jon, a relationship anchored by their mother. "They were her surrogate husbands. I don't think there was a SLAN wife who felt that she wasn't playing second fiddle to my grandmother."
The brothers went to her house every day for lunch until she was 90. "She made old-time Jewish food. Her definition of borscht was sour cream with a touch of beets, " Jon said. "She cooked with chicken fat and the boys loved it."
Sophie SLAN died in 1984 at the age of 93.
In 1972, the SLANs sold Dominion Luggage to Warrington Products, a large conglomerate. "Warrington made them an offer they couldn't turn down, " Isabel said.
Even so, the brothers' relationship continued into retirement. "They called each other every day, even when their health was failing, " Jon said. "Bob died in 2000 and Jack in 2002. My father took their deaths very hard."
Although he never boxed again, Mr. SLAN played sports well into his 70s and could still show his mettle. He had taken up tennis at about the age of 40 and, when he couldn't get a membership at the exclusive Toronto Lawn Tennis Club in Rosedale, he co-founded the York Racquets Tennis Club. It opened in 1964, directly across the street from the Toronto Lawn Tennis Club.
Mr. SLAN died of heart failure in Toronto on February 11. He leaves his wife Isabel, son Jon and daughters Elynne GOLDKIND and Anna RISEN.

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SCHMIDT o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-10-14 published
SCHMIDT, Zdenek, ''Dan''
Died peacefully at home in Toronto on October 10, 2003, at the age of 80 years. Dan was born on his family's estate in Kvasetice, Czechoslovakia on December 21, 1922. In 1948, he fled communist oppression in his native Czechoslovakia and in 1949 he came to Canada, where he made Toronto his home. He will be lovingly remembered for his kindness, wit and charm by his widow, Kathleen, his nephews Thomas HRUBY of Prague, Czech Republic and Michael HOLY of Montreal, his cousin, M.U. Dr. Olga BEZPALCOVÁ of Prague, his step-daughter, Mary MORDEN of Salt Spring Island, British Columbia, his brother-in-law, Dr. Jarolsav ''Jerry'' HRUBY- HOLY of Montreal, as well as many other relatives and Friends both in North America and Europe. Friends may call at the Morley Bedford Funeral Home 159 Eglinton Ave. West (2 stoplights west of Yonge Street) on Tuesday October 14, from 7-9 p.m. The funeral mass will be held in Saint Margaret's of Scotland Church, 222 Ridley Blvd. (at Avenue Road) Wednesday October 15, 10: 30 a.m. Dan loved animals and his family is certain that he would greatly appreciate donations made in his memory to the Canadian Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals in lieu of flowers.

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SCHMIEDENDORF o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-09-30 published
CARON, Joseph Ross
Ross passed away peacefully at The Westmount, Kitchener, on Monday, September 29, 2003, at the age of 72 years. Ross was predeceased by his loving wife, Pegi, who died of cancer in 1998. Cherished father of Denise and her husband Steve BRAUN, Heather, and Yvonne and her husband Jim SCHMIEDENDORF. Proud grandfather of Michelle and her husband Shawn THOMPSON/THOMSON/TOMPSON/TOMSON, Bryan ANDREWS, Megan and Lucas SCHMIEDENDORF, and great-grand_son Jacob THOMPSON/THOMSON/TOMPSON/TOMSON. Survived by his sister, Virginia WRIGHT of Kemptville. Predeceased by his parents, Armand and Phyllis CARON.
Ross was born in Toronto, Ontario, on August 5, 1931, and married Pegi in 1953. In 1954 Ross became a Chartered Accountant, and achieved a lifetime membership in that esteemed organization. Ross was an accomplished swimmer who swam competitively as a youth, at a Masters level with the R.O.W. swim club, and he coached young swimmers in New Hamburg with the Aquatic Aces and the New Hamburg Special Olympics.
He was a kind and gentle man who will be sorely missed by his family and Friends. A special thank you to the staff at the Westmount for their kindness and caring.
Friends are invited to share their memories of Ross with his family at the Edward R. Good Funeral Home, 171 King Street South, Waterloo, Ontario on Wednesday, October 1, 2003 from 2-3 p.m.
A memorial service to celebrate Ross's life will take place on Wednesday at 3 p.m. in the funeral home chapel.
In memory of Ross, donations to the Ontario Special Olympics would be appreciated which may be arranged through the funeral home at 519-745-8445 or www.edwardrgood.com

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SCHNABEL o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-07-23 published
Keith E. SCHINBECKLER
Keith E. "Pickle" SCHINBECKLER, 75, of Columbia City, Indiana, USA, died at 9: 25 a.m. Thursday, July 10, 2003 at his son's residence in Carmel. Born on August 22, 1927 in Columbia City, he was a son of Homer Albert and Vera Marie (LEONARD) SCHINBECKLER. He graduated from Columbia City High School with the class of 1945, and the classes of 1956 and 1961 at Indiana University with a bachelors and masters degree. A lifelong resident of Tri Lakes, he was a World War II veteran as a Sergeant with the U.S. Air Force from 1945 to 1947. On July 12, 1952 he was united in marriage to Joanne WITTE at Trinity English Lutheran Church in Fort Wayne. She is deceased. A retired teacher for Fort Wayne Community School, having taught at James S. Smart School, Weiser Park Middle School and Northrop High School, he was also a member of Peabody Public Library Board of Directors, Indiana State Teachers Association and Jaguar Owners Club of North American. Survivors include two sons, H. David (Luanne) SCHINBECKLER of Mindemoya, Ontario Canada, and Thomas E. (Amy) SCHINBECKLER of Carmel, a brother, Don (Marlowe) SCHINBECKLER of South Whitley, two sisters, Carole SCHINBECKLER of Columbia City, and Barbara (Herbert) SCHNABEL of Midlothian, VA, and six grandchildren. In addition to his parents and wife, he was preceded in death by a sister, Maxine SCHINBECKLER.
Visitation was from 5 to 8p.m. Saturday, July 12 at DeMoneyGrimes Countryside Park Funeral Home, 600 Countryside Drive in Columbia City. According to Mr. SCHINBECKLER's wishes, there was no funeral service. A private burial took place on Monday at Lindenwood Cemetery in Fort Wayne.
Memorials my be given in Mr. SCHINBECKLER's memory to Peabody Public
Library. Envelopes are available at the funeral home.

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SCHNEIDER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-04-29 published
Susan Florence BONSTEEL
By Julia SCHNEIDER Tuesday, April 29, 2003 - Page A18
Librarian, mother, grandmother, friend. Born May 25, 1917, in Simcoe, Ontario. Died February 6 in Stratford, Ontario, of cancer, aged 85.
I first met Sue BONSTEEL (née BEEMER) in my hometown of Stratford in the early 1980s. She was soon to retire as chief librarian at the local library and she encouraged me to apply for her job. Although I didn't get it, I did find a lifelong friend in this remarkable woman.
Sue was a mentor before mentoring became a common concept; she was also a role model for her times.
She exemplified how a civic-minded woman could be completely her own person, full of Charlotte Whitton wit; how a lover of adventure could fill the traditional role of minister's wife and mother of four children, and how someone full of compassion could totally eschew the sentimental. She seemed to regard her support for the arts, charities and environment more as common sense than duty (what would we do without them?) and her lifelong pursuit of learning came as naturally as breathing.
Sue went back to school when her children were growing up, completing her master's degree in library science at University of Western Ontario before going back to work. In many ways, librarianship with its promotion of literacy and literature, communication and contemplation -- was an ideal job for her. Both before and after she retired, Sue was a big draw at the library, whether talking about a new book discovery, a new place, or a promising author.
She was a local cultural resource, always on the intellectual move, creating conversation wherever she set down.
After she retired, Sue really went to work, continuing her omnivorous pursuits. She served on the Stratford City Council for a number of years, was a founding member of the Stratford Civic Beautification and Environmental Awareness Committee, and she also travelled extensively.
Although I did not see her often in recent years, her welcome was unfailing. "Where are you now?" she'd ask, and then she'd fill me in on her recent travels and where and how her children were. (Her husband, Richard, had died suddenly one evening while taking out the family dog.)
One did not have to explain to Sue the lure of far-off places. When young, she had thrilled to a posting with the World Council of Churches in New York City, but she really took off in later life. She travelled to China shortly after Tiananmen Square, sailed to many parts of the world on ecological adventures and, a blink after 9/11, set off for Egypt. "I'll have to die anyway," she said, "so why not on the Nile?" She also spent six months volunteering in Nepal, and came back amused at how her silver hair had become a hot topic of conversation for the dark-haired Nepalese.
Sue was the mistress of her emotions. The only time I saw her noticeably shocked was when we heard news of the death of actress Susan WRIGHT and her visiting parents in a Stratford house fire over Christmas in 1991.
The only time I remember her solidly disapproving of my actions was at the theatre one evening. The man next to me had draped his smelly stocking feet over the chair in front of me and I had a laughing fit; not, apparently, appropriate decorum for her guest at the theatre.
I wish Sue had been spared some of the things life sent her: a decade ago, the macular degeneration that left her unable to read. And then, a year ago, the cancer diagnosis that made some of her final days a torment.
Sue once said to me that each new day lived is an affirmation of life. That's what we have to think of now, until we can get beyond the sadness at Sue's absence from this world that was her vast and endlessly fascinating classroom.
Julia SCHNEIDER is a friend of Sue BONSTEEL.

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SCHNEIDER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-12-29 published
FAICHNEY, Kathryn Helena (née SIEGNER)
Kay died December 26, 2003, at Victoria Place, Kitchener, Ontario, after a period of declining health related to Alzheimer's Disease. She turned 81 on May 30 of this year.
Wife for 55 years of the late Leslie FAICHNEY. Mother of Sheila (Paul MURDOCK), John, and Jennifer (Paul MILLETT). Grandmother of Sara (Cameron SMITH) and Thomasina MURDOCK. Sister of John SIEGNER (Mary SCHAFER) and Carolyn (Stephen BURKART.) Sister-in-law of Bette FAICHNEY.
Kay grew up in Kitchener and recalled with special fondness her grandparents J.M. and Helena SCHNEIDER. She studied history and library science at MacMaster and Toronto Universities, and pursued careers as a librarian and homemaker, living in Montreal, New York State, New Jersey, Ohio, and Kitchener-Waterloo. In recent years she was active in the Canadian Federation of University Women. She found pleasure in books, theatre, and jazz, but took her greatest satisfaction in her family and Friends.
Special thanks to many devoted caregivers at Victoria Place, as well as, particularly, Bekira, Hedy, Jackie, Tania, Sarah, and Sky.
Friends will be received at the Edward R. Good Funeral Home, 171 King Street South, Waterloo, on Wednesday, December 31, 2003, from 1-2 p.m. A memorial service will be held in the chapel at 2 p.m., Margaret NALLY officiating. Interment (private) at Woodland Cemetery, Kitchener, will occur prior to the service.

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SCHNEIDERMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-07 published
KIZELL, Sonia (née GITKIN)
Peacefully in Toronto, on March 5, 2003, 2 Adar 2nd 5763, beloved Mother of Gita and Gerald PEARL, Dorothy and George ROSENBERG, Rachel and Gerald SCHNEIDERMAN, loving Bubby of Gina and Mikey, Sandy and Susan, Lizzy and Stewart, Elliott, Ari and Sagit, Jordan and Sharon, Daphna, Jed and Ariel, Liza and Gary, loving Great-Grandmother of Sigal, Edi, Einav, Dana, Remi, Marlin, Allegra, Zoey, Sonny, Jasmin and Nitai. Service at the Jewish Community Chapel, 1771 Cuba Ave., in Ottawa, on Friday, March 7, 2003 at 2: 00 p.m. Interment Bank Street Cemetery. Shiva Hillel Lodge, 10 Nadolny Sachs Private, Ottawa. If desired, memorial donations may be made to the Norman and Sonia Kizell Foundation (613) 798-4696.

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SCHNEPPENHEIM o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-04-26 published
COLTHART, John Marshall M.D.
Born March 31, 1916 in Rodney, Ontario, died April 24, 2003 in Uxbridge, Ontario. Graduate University of Western Ontario Medicine '42, Major in Royal Canadian Army Medical Corp World War 2 overseas, family physician in East York 1946-1954, industrial physician with Bell Canada in Toronto 1954-1965, Western Electric/American Telephone and Telegraph in Chicago 1965-1969, Xerox in Rochester, New York 1969-1980 before retiring to Beaverton, Ontario and Clearwater, Florida. John was predeceased by his parents, James and Jeanie (THOMPSON/THOMSON/TOMPSON/TOMSON) COLTHART, and his wife, Shirley Mae (FITCH) M.D., University of Western Ontario Medicine '42. Father (father-in-law) of Jim of San Diego, California, Doctors Carol (Bob) BROCK in North York, Ontario, Peggy (Bob) McCALLA in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Alice (Rick) DANIEL in Calgary, Alberta and Joan (Dave) ROBERTSON in Shortsville, New York; grandfather of Christie COLTHART, Lisa (Andrew) SCHNEPPENHEIM, John Michael COLTHART, Mike BROCK, Heather (Tom) WHEELER, Catherine BROCK, Andy McCALLA, Matt (Jen) McCALLA, Jen (Dan) BEDETTE, James ROBERTSON, Shirley and Sarah DANIEL and great-grandfather of Christie's son, Kyle BURGESS. He was loved, respected and treasured by family, Friends and patients alike. A celebration of his life will be held at Markham Bible Chapel, 50 Cairns Drive, Markham, Ontario, west of McGowan Road, south from 16th Avenue, on Monday, May 5, 2003 at 2: 00 p.m. In remembrance, donations can be made to the Shirley M. Colthart Fund (c/o John P. Robarts Research Institute, P.O. Box 5015, London, Ontario N6A 5K8), or the Trans-Canada Trail Foundation or a charity of your choice. Arrangements by Mangan Funeral Home, Beaverton, Ontario (705) 426-5777.

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SCHOLNICK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-07 published
SONE, Maurice
Peacefully, on Thursday, March 6, 2003, in his 95th year. Beloved husband of the late Sonya SONE. Loving father of Luby CARR and Ian and Laurie SONE. He will be deeply missed by his treasured grandchildren Matthew and Paul CARR and Judith, Eli, Abigail, David, and Jacob SONE. Survived by his loving sister Min SHANKMAN, sisters and brothers-in-law Dora SENELNICK, Eva SCHOLNICK, Frida JOLSON, David ZIMMERMAN and Willie ZIMMERMAN, and his nieces and nephews and their families. Funeral will be held at Steeles Memorial Chapel, 350 Steeles Ave. W. (between Yonge and Bathurst) on Friday, March 7, 2003 at 1 p.m. Interment at Mount Sinai Cemetery, Beth Shalom Section. Memorial donations to the Baycrest Centre, (416) 785-2875, would be greatly appreciated by the family.

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SCHOTTELKORB o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-10-13 published
SCHOTTELKORB, Frank Andrew, of Bonata Springs, Florida.
Died peacefully after a short illness on October 11, 2003 at age 82. Much loved and devoted husband of Barbara for 61 years and dear father of Linda and her husband Cecil RORABECK of London, Ontario., Natalie and her husband James CORMACK of Port Carling, Ontario., and Ann and her husband John NYARADI of Bend, Oregon. Loving grandfather to Lee (Cheri,) Tim (Nanci) and Beth RORABECK, Andrew (Michelle) and Paul (Victoria) CORMACK, and Dan and Chris NYARADI, and loving great grandfather to Katelyn and Matthew RORABECK and Benjamin RORABECK. A Memorial Service to celebrate Frank's life will be held at Walter Shikany's Bonita Funeral Home in Bonita Springs, Florida on Saturday, October 18 at 11 a.m. In lieu of flowers, a donation may be made to a charity of your choice.

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SCHOULTZ o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-12-06 published
Died This Day -- Nils VON SCHOULTZ, 1838
Saturday, December 6, 2003 - Page F10
Revolutionary and soldier born in Finland; led rebel forces in Battle of Windmill near Prescott, Ontario, one month previously hanged at Fort Henry with eight others; gallant to the last, his will provided 400 pounds for the widows and orphans of Canadian militiamen killed in the fighting.

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SCHRAM o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-08 published
DIMMER, Peter Anthony
Peacefully passed away on March 7, 2003 at Belmont House, Toronto at age 88. Beloved husband of Shirley (née SCHRAM) for 50 years. Father of David, Diana, Gregory, and his wife Elaine. He will be fondly remembered by his two grandchildren Alexandra and Michael. Peter was born in London, England in 1915, and came to Canada in 1950 after serving with the Royal Air Force during the Second World War. In 1993, he was inducted into the Canadian Tennis Hall of Fame. This was recognition of 40 years developing the game in Ontario. Peter served as the pro-manager of the Queen's Club for over 30 years. He brought tennis instruction to many community clubs in southern Ontario. In 1970 Peter started his own tennis school which ran for 15 years. The family will receive Friends at Turner and Porter Chapel, 2357 Bloor Street West, at Windemere, on Sunday from 2-5 p.m. Funeral Service will be held at Kingsway Lambton United Church at the corner of Prince Edward Drive and the Kingsway on Monday, March 10 at 3: 30 p.m. A reception will follow at the Queen's Club, 568 Dupont Street from 5-7 p.m. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Belmont House Foundation, 55 Belmont Street, Toronto, Ontario M5R 1R1 or CANES Home Support Services, 925 Albion Road, Suite 309, Etobicoke, Ontario M9V 1A6 would be appreciated.

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SCHREINER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-04 published
CADE, Gladys Ann (née MIDGLEY)
On March 1, 2003 in her 85th year. Cherished and devoted wife of Don, loving mother of Marilyn and her husband Larry SCHREINER, Darlene and her husband David FRASER and Jim and his wife Cathy. Sister of Margaret MOLLARD and the late Walter MIDGLEY and fondly remembered by their families. Her grandchildren Ross and Duncan FRASER, Laura, Sarah and the late Robert SCHREINER and Matthew, Emily and Paul CADE will each hold in their hearts warm memories of ''Gan'', and of her love of life and laughter. She was proud of each of them. Glad and Don celebrated with their#60 great years of marriage last September. She will be forever remembered for her generosity, her compassion and her guidance. Her family is thankful, as was she, for her long and happy life. Surgeons Dr. Dana WILSON, and Dr. Peter SCHAAL, the medical and nursing staff of the Trillium Health Centre, Mississauga site, provided extraordinary care. During her short stay at the McCall Wing Continuing Care Centre she received comforting care and attention. A very special personal thanks to Dijana, Marietta, Oxana and Anna from Thornbrook Home Care Service for their love and wonderful care in the past months. A reception will be hosted by the family on Tuesday March 4, 2003 from 2-5 p.m. at the Turner and Porter Butler Chapel, 4933 Dundas Street West, Etobicoke (between Islington and Kipling Avenues). Service arrangements are private. Donations in memory of Gladys Ann may be made to the charity of her choice, the Children's Wish Foundation Ontario Chapter, 1730 McPherson Court Unit 30 Pickering L1W 3E6.

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