McDONELL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-12-11 published
MacDONELL, Marie M.
Died in her home in Naples, Florida on Wednesday, December 10, 2003. She is survived by her husband, Harry; her daughter, Nicole and her husband, Tim WRIGHT; her son, Ian and his wife, Brenda and her son, Winsor and his wife, Erin. She is also survived by seven grandchildren; Cody, Madeleine, Kyle, Kiara, Aidan, Ross and Claire. A memorial service will be held on Tuesday, December 16th, 1: 30 p.m. at St. Basil's Catholic Church, at the corner of Bay and St. Joseph Streets, Toronto. In lieu of flowers, please make a contribution in her memory to Friends of Shopping Bag Ladies, 416 Dundas Street East, Toronto, Ontario M5A 2A8.

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McDONNELL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-04-03 published
BELLAMY, Aline Marie Blanche (née BUCKLEY)
After a very brief illness, died on March 29, 2003, in Rouyn-Noranda, Quebec. Born May 27, 1927 in Trois-Rivières. After her marriage in 1947, Aline and her former husband, Arthur BELLAMY, settled in Rouyn-Noranda where they raised their two children, The Honourable Madam Justice Denise BELLAMY (Ian CUMMINGS) now resident in Toronto, Ontario, and Raymond BELLAMY (Suzan) now living in Cumberland, Ontario. She is survived by her granddaughter, Jennifer BELLAMY and by her sisters, Jeannine McDONNELL (Bill) of Revelstoke, British Columbia, and Brigitte BUCKLEY of Trois-Rivières. Her sister, Claire, predeceased her in 1998. She is also survived by her brother-in-law, Léo-Paul PELLERIN, her nephews, Paul, Pierre (Nicole) and Jean PELLERIN (Trois-Rivières and Cap-de-la-Madeleine) and by her niece, Linda NOËL (Trois-Rivières.) As was her wish, no service will be held and flowers are gratefully declined. Alternatively, a donation to The Osteoporosis Society of Canada (1-800-463-6842) 33 Laird Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4G 3S9 would have been greatly appreciated by Aline and is welcomed by her family.

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McDONNELL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-06-21 published
MacDONNELL, George Michael
Died on June 17, 2003 at age 79. Husband of Patricia (née BULL.) Father of Philip, Pamela and Paul LOVE, and Hugh and Margot MacDONNELL. Grandfather of Heather, Geordie, Sarah, Betsy, James and Charlie. Brother of Shelagh ROUNTHWAITE. Michael will be remembered by his family and many Friends in Newcastle, Thornhill, Toronto and Sanibel for his sense of fun, quiet dignity and graciousness. Private family service. Instead of flowers, a donation to the World Wildlife Fund would be welcomed.

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McDONNELL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-06-23 published
MacDONNELL, George Michael
Died on June 17, 2003 at age 79. Husband of Patricia (née BULL.) Father of Philip, Pamela and Paul Love, and Hugh and Margot MacDONNELL. Grandfather of Heather, Geordie, Sarah, Betsy, James and Charlie. Brother of Shelagh ROUNTHWAITE. Michael will be remembered by his family and many Friends in Newcastle, Thornhill, Toronto and Sanibel for his sense of fun, quiet dignity and graciousness. Private family service. Instead of flowers, a donation to the World Wildlife Fund would be welcomed.

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McDOUGAL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-21 published
MOSS, Earle Roderick
Internationally acclaimed pianist and teacher, bon vivant, gourmet cook, world traveler died at Grey Bruce Health Services, Owen Sound on Wednesday, March 19, 2003 after a long, painful but dignified struggle with age-related disabilities. He was 82 years of age. Dearly beloved brother of Eric (Bonnie) of Perth, Ontario and Sylvia (Frances) of Owen Sound, Ontario. Predeceased by brother Cyril Lloyd, mother Marian Agnes KENNARD, father Cyril Albert and step-mother Frances Astley McDOUGAL. Sadly missed by niece Catherine MOSS and great-niece Jesse MOSS- BALAN, nieces Joy (Raul) POBRE-MOSS, Ruayan and Gay POBRE- MOSS, nephew David MOSS- CORNETT and by many Friends and students. Baptized in the Anglican Church of St. Barnabas (Chester) in Toronto, the city of his birth, Earle in later years converted to Roman Catholicism, taking the name Thomas, after Saint Thomas, the doubting Disciple of Christ. Funeral Massachusetts will be celebrated at Saint Mary's Catholic Church in Owen Sound on Saturday, March 22, 2003 at 11 o'clock with celebrant Father Paul WALSH. At a date to be announced later, a Memorial Mass will be held at Regis College, 15 Saint Mary Street, Toronto. Donations in memory of Earle to Regis College, Toronto, Saint Mary's Church, Owen Sound or Saint Thomas Anglican Church, Owen Sound or the charity of your choice would be appreciated and may be made through the Tannahill Funeral Home (519-376-3710) 1178 4th Ave. West, Owen Sound N4K 4W5. Messages of condolence are welcome at www.tannahill.com

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McDOUGALL o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-02-26 published
Mary-Ann Elizabeth DAWSON
In loving memory of Mary-Ann Elizabeth DAWSON. A graduate of Ontario Ladies College, B. A. in Sociology, University of Toronto, Director of Social Assistance, Community Services and Housing Department, York Region. Peacefully with her family by her side on Friday, February 21, 2003 at the age of 52. Mary-Ann, beloved wife of Patrick. Loving mother of Tracy ATKINS and loving step-mother of Tammy BOUCHARD and her husband Michael, Julie and Matthew. Proud grandmother of Shelby. Loving daughter of Alma McDOUGALL and the late Lauchlan McDOUGALL of Gore Bay. Dear sister of Ross McDOUGALL and his wife Deone and Connie TURNER. Dear sister-in-law of Michael and Elizabeth DAWSON. Loving aunt of Kyle, Neil, Nicole, Cole, Peter and Katie. Mary-Ann will be deeply missed by many Friends and family. A funeral service takes place on Wednesday, February 26 at the Aurora United Church. Arrangements entrusted to the Thompson Funeral Home, Aurora. 905-727-5421. A memorial service will be held in the spring in Gore Bay followed by an interment at the Gordon Cemetery, Manitoulin Island.

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McDOUGALL o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-03-12 published
Richard Nellis BOWERMAN
In loving memory of Richard Nellis BOWERMAN who passed away peacefully at Manitoulin Health Centre on Thursday, March 6, 2003 at the age of 86 years.
Predeceased by dear wife Ethel BOWERMAN (JOHNSON) (December 12, 1975). Predeceased by parents Herman and Bertha (SISSON) BOWERMAN. Loved brother of Susie (1989) and husband Harry LEESON, both predeceased. Stanley (predeceased in 1997,) Hazel (1984) and husband Norman BRANDOW, both predeceased. Harold (1984) and wife Beatrice MEAD, both predeceased. Lila (1988) and husband Thomas SIMPSON, both predeceased. Burton (predeceased in 1951.) Melvin and (wife Dorothy FRASER predeceased,) Clinton and wife Betty DOAN, Stella and husband Ron MacDOUGALL, Pearl and husband Jack ABRAHALL, and Evelyn (husband Ted WHALEN predeceased.)
Visitation was held on Friday, March 7, 2003. Funeral Service was held on Saturday, March 8, 2003 at Manitowaning United Church. Burial in Hilly Grove Cemetery in the spring.

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McDOUGALL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-02-24 published
DAWSON, Mary-Ann Elizabeth
Graduate of Ontario Ladies College, B.A. in Sociology University of Toronto, Director of Social Assistance, Community Services and Housing Department York Region. Peacefully with her family by her side on Friday, February 21, 2003 at the age of 52. Mary-Ann, beloved wife of Patrick. Loving mother of Tracy ATKINS and loving step-mother of Tammy BOUCHARD and her husband Michael, Julie and Matthew. Proud grandmother of Shelby. Loving daughter of Alma McDOUGALL and the late Lauchlan McDOUGALL of Gore Bay. Dear sister of Ross McDOUGALL and his wife Deone and Connie TURNER. Dear sister-in-law of Michael and Elizabeth DAWSON. Loving aunt of Kyle, Neil, Nicole, Cole, Peter and Katie. Mary-Ann will be deeply missed by many Friends and family. Visitation will be held on Tuesday from 2-3 and 7-9 p.m. at the Thompson Funeral Home, 29 Victoria Street, Aurora, 905-727-5421. A Funeral Service will be held on Wednesday at 1 p.m. at the Aurora United Church, 15186 Yonge Street, Aurora. A Memorial Service will be held in the spring in Gore Bay followed by an interment a the Gordon Cemetery, Manitoulin Island. Memorial donations may be made to the York Region Breast Cancer Society or Sunnybrook Cancer Clinic.

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McDOUGALL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-04-29 published
MacRAE, John Ross
Died peacefully on April 26, 2003 at North York General Hospital after a brief illness. He was 84. Ross was born in Winnipeg in 1918, and later moved to Regina when his father, D.B. MacRAE, became editor of the Regina Leader-Post. Ross was a musical prodigy, learning the violin, trumpet and piano, and even during the Depression as a teenager he earned money as a classical violin performer and with a swing band he started. He worked as an announcer at CKCK radio in Regina, then briefly in radio after moving to Toronto before getting a job at the Cockfield-Brown advertising agency, where he remained until his retirement in 1978. At Cockfield, Ross was one of the pioneers in television advertising, and with old friend Brian HAWKINS, created the Expo 67 commercials that became television works of art. When he retired he was a vice-president and in charge of the agency's outstanding radio and television unit. But active life didn't end then. For many years Ross played violin with the semi-professional North York Symphony Orchestra, and later with the East York Symphony (now part of Orchestra Toronto), and with a string quartet. He was also an ardent golfer right to the end of his life, and rarely missed the annual Maxville Highland Games in Glengarry County, where his family's ancestors first settled in Canada in the early 1800s. Above all, Ross had a love of life and a sense of humour backed by an apparently endless fund of stories that endeared him to everyone he met. He will be greatly missed by his sons, Paul and Scott (Denise), their mother Phyllis, daughter-in-law Sherry BRYDSON, and grandchildren David, Kevin, Sean, Gaye, Duncan, Cameron and Holly; by nephew Bruce MacDOUGALL (Lucy WAVERMAN) and their children, Alexander, Emma, Katie and Robyn; by the family of Ross's sister Isobel LEES who, with sisters Margaret and Betty, predeceased him; by the family of Eunice McGILLIS, Ross's second wife, who predeceased him; by his good friend Mary MacMILLAN and her family; and by Ross's many Friends, former co-workers, and fellow golfers and musicians. The family has only thanks and praise for the work of the doctors, nurses and staff at North York General Hospital, who cared for Ross during and after his abdominal surgery. A memorial will be held in Toronto on Saturday, May 24, at 5 p.m. at The Elmwood Terrace Room, fourth floor, 18 Elm Street. In lieu of flowers, please send donations to Orchestra Toronto and/or the North York General Hospital.

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McDOUGALL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-06-07 published
Bureaucrat 'invaluable' to ministers
Analyst was a key negotiator in talks that led to the formation of the World Trade Organization in 1995
By Bill GLADSTONE Special to The Globe and Mail Saturday, June 7, 2003 - Page F11
Gerry SHANNON could have been a professional hockey player like his father, but decided instead to play in a much bigger arena.
Mr. SHANNON went on to become a top career public servant who helped to formulate the federal government's policies on international trade. At one time, he held the No. 2 posting in the Canadian embassy in Washington and was a key negotiator in the talks known as the Uruguay Round, which led to the formation of the World Trade Organization in 1995.
Mr. SHANNON, who died recently in Vancouver at the age of 67, is remembered as a fair, tough and passionate trade-policy analyst who was a trusted adviser to ministers in the successive cabinets of Pierre TRUDEAU and Brian MULRONEY in the 1980s.
"Gerry was a larger-than-life character," said Peter SUTHERLAND, a former director-general of the World Trade Organization. "He played a crucial role in the conclusion of the Uruguay Round. He had a belief in the multilateral system that he combined with an intense Canadian patriotism. His personality was also a factor in bringing peaceful resolution to difficult negotiations."
"He was a straightforward guy -- you always knew where you stood with him," said Marc Lalonde, a former Liberal finance minister. "He was a man with a very solid judgment. He was a good team player in that regard, the kind of guy you would want to have as a senior public servant."
Born in Ottawa in 1935, Mr. SHANNON received an early lesson from his father -- hockey player Jerry SHANNON, who played for the Montreal Canadiens, Boston Bruins and other National Hockey League teams -- on the necessity of appearing strong, no matter what. Once, after a puck knocked out the boy's two front teeth, his father shouted, "Get up, son, shake it off!" Young Gerry did so and stayed in the game.
The same spirit of toughness also probably helped him cope with the death of his mother when he was 10.
Despite an offer to try out for the Bruins, Mr. SHANNON took his father's advice and went to university. Graduating from Carleton University's school of journalism, he worked as a reporter for the Sudbury Star for several years before lifting his sights once again. He wrote a foreign-service exam and was accepted as a diplomat in 1963. "He realized that being a small-town reporter was great and he enjoyed it, but he wanted to be involved in the big world," said his wife, Anne Park SHANNON.
His first posting was in Washington, where, despite any formal training as an economist, he handled matters of trade and economic policy. "He was good at pursuing Canadian interests with the Americans. They liked him," Ms. Park SHANNON said. "He was very affable and very good at just getting to the essence of things."
He also served as Canada's senior foreign affairs representative in Belgrade in the former Yugoslavia, and as ambassador to Korea, one of Canada's youngest ambassadors at the time.
In the mid-1970s, at the height of the Trudeau era, he became director of commercial policy for the department of external affairs. After several years, he returned to Washington as the embassy's second-in-command at a time when Canada's national energy program generated heated discussions.
Recalled to Ottawa about 1982, he became the assistant deputy minister of finance for the Liberals, then deputy minister of international trade for the Progressive Conservatives. In these capacities, he advised Mr. LALONDE and Tory ministers Michael WILSON and Barbara McDOUGALL.
"He was a very professional public servant, he had a sense of professionalism, he had a very good mind, he was tough, and he understood very well the role of the senior public servant, " Ms. McDOUGALL said. "He never tried to be the minister and he was a straight shooter, which many of us appreciated when we realized that this was the exception and not the rule.
"I worked with a lot of great public servants, but he was certainly right up at the top," she said.
Anne Marie DOYLE, who worked extensively with Mr. SHANNON in various government departments, recalls that he would go out on a limb for employees when he thought that they were in the right, and he possessed "iron in his spine" that made his superiors respect him as steadfast and trustworthy.
"He had this phenomenal gift -- the ability to take a very complex problem, see to its core and express it in just two or three very articulate sentences so that someone like a minister or prime minister would have found him just invaluable," she said. "They would have his complex briefing and he would say, 'Well, Minister, what it boils down to is just this, ' and it would be just brilliant."
Mr. SHANNON was "one of the giants of Canadian trade policy of the '80s and '90s," said Bill DYMOND, executive director of the Centre for Trade Policy and Law at Carleton University. "The politicians trusted him because he was blunt, honest and loyal to the government."
Known for his enthusiasm and for being indefatigable on the job, Mr. SHANNON performed an astonishing array of official duties while in Geneva from 1989 to 1995. As Canada's chief negotiator for the Uruguay Round, he developed a binding dispute-settlement system that was hailed as a major breakthrough. He was Canada's first ambassador to the World Trade Organization as he had been to its predecessor, the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade.
As an occasional ambassador to the United Nations, he gave to its committee on disarmament the " SHANNON mandate," a significant negotiating protocol still in use today.
Mr. SHANNON was known as a loyal defender of Canadian interests. Soon after leaving government in 1995 to work as an international trade policy consultant, he wrote an article for The Globe and Mail on Canada's seemingly never-ending softwood-lumber dispute with the United States.
"We always get roughed up in dealing alone with the Americans on issues they deem to be critical to them," he observed. "They simply have too many guns and they persevere until they win."
Mr. SHANNON enjoyed hiking, gardening, opera, travelling, dogs, crossword puzzles and playing hockey.
He and his wife moved from Ottawa to Victoria about a year ago with the intent of retiring there. He was sick only a few weeks before he died on April 26.
He leaves his wife, Anne Park SHANNON, and sons Michael and Steven from a previous marriage. He also leaves a sister, Carol SCHWARZ, of Ottawa.

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McDOUGALL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-11-25 published
Robert John Alexander McDOUGALL
By Lori McDOUGALL, Tuesday, November 25, 2003 - Page A22
Husband, father, brother, friend. Born April 21, 1940, near Alma, Ontario. Died September 23, in Mississauga, Ontario, of heart failure, aged 63.
There's an expression that goes: "There aren't any strangers in the world, just Friends you haven't met yet." Bob couldn't have agreed more. He and his wife, Sherry, once went on a trip to Britain. They were riding home one evening on the London Underground when he struck up a conversation with a distinguished-looking gentleman next to him. "Oh, you live in Canada," the man said. "Can you swim there?" Bob laughed. "No, really, I'd like to visit, but how long would it take to swim across the Atlantic and down the Saint Lawrence?" Dad paused, then roared with laughter. He'd been chatting for the previous 20 minutes to a charming, well-dressed lunatic. This was vintage Bob -- he couldn't resist a chance to get to know just about everyone.
Bob was born to Hugh McDOUGALL and Marie LONGMAN, a farmer and a teacher who ran a lively household on the 10th concession of Peel county in Ontario. Bob, the fifth of seven children, was known as the family peacemaker -- and prankster. One Halloween, a teenaged Bob found himself sprawled face-down on a friend's kitchen table, having buckshot picked out of his back. It seems a local farmer was none too appreciative of Bob and his mates tipping over his outhouse, and had hired some local gunslingers from Guelph to defend his turf. The case raged on in local court for months.
Bob was student president at Drayton High School and went on to have a successful career in marketing for the Royal Bank of Canada, where he once topped the country in sales. Bob's career grew as his circle of banking Friends grew. He loved a drink and a good laugh, and the parties were legendary, from ice-fishing trips to Grey Cup weekends to tailgate parties at Rich Stadium, where he'd held season's tickets for the Buffalo Bills since the 1970s. Bob's loyalty to the Bills ran deep: "Who can say if O.J.'s guilty?"
In 1986, Bob developed hairy-cell leukemia and endured several years of poor health. He won the battle in the end -- thanks largely to his participation in a drug trial in California in 1990 -- but his health remained fragile and he took early retirement from the bank in 1994.
Retirement gave Bob a ticket to travel. His wanderlust had started young: In high school, he and some Friends jumped in the car and drove straight to Acapulco. For a bunch of rural Ontario farm boys in the 1950s, this was high adventure.
In recent years, Bob ventured to China, Thailand, India, Nepal, and Islay, Scotland, where he launched a door-knocking campaign to find long-lost relatives. No one could quite place him, but the quest delighted the locals, who still send Christmas cards to "Cousin Bob."
Throughout his travels, Bob had a keen eye for opportunity. He was an entrepreneur at heart, talking up a glorious stream of ideas with the enthusiasm of a born salesman. A chance meeting with a Japanese bureaucrat in Nepal once had him thinking about the idea of distributing used Japanese bicycles in Canada. Where others rolled their eyes, Bob saw opportunity.
Curiosity and enthusiasm made him an interesting character, but it was his generosity that really set him apart. When daughter Lori started her first job in Toronto, he sent a dozen red roses to her office, both embarrassing and delighting her. When Sherry turned 50, he spent months crafting plans for a blow-out party, complete with a This-Is-Your-Life presentation. For this was the kind of man Bob was -- loyal, full of mischief, with a surprise or two up his sleeve.
Lori is Bob McDOUGALL's daughter.

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McDOUGALL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-12-29 published
STANFIELD, Katherine Margaret (née STAIRS)
Died peacefully December 26, Halifax, Nova Scotia. Born February 1, 1918, eldest of Katherine (DRYSDALE) and Cyril W. STAIRS, Halifax, she attended Halifax Ladies College, Edgehill and the Halifax Business College before working at Wm. Stairs son and Morrow. She married Gordon (Pete) STANFIELD in 1940. They resided in Sydney and New Glasgow before settling in Halifax, summering in Bedford and vacationing in Bermuda. Kay will be remembered as a people person who made a life long contribution to her community through her many interests and activities as a member of the Waegwaltic and Saraguay Clubs, the Junior League, All Saints Cathedral, Victoria Hall and the garden club. She is survived by sisters: Phyllis (MacDOUGALL) Toronto, Doshie (MacKIMMIE- KAUMEYER) Calgary, Betty (FREUND) Johannesburg, South Africa and brother Allan STAIRS, Montreal: daughters Nancy and Pegi, Calgary; sons David (Barbara) Halifax and Gordon (Kay), Dartmouth; grand_sons Peter (Karin SORRA), New Jersey, Michael, Vancouver, John (Julie) Calgary, David K and Matthew, Halifax; great grand_son William, New Jersey. She was predeceased by her husband of 55 years (1995) and brother Arthur STAIRS, Halifax. The family is most grateful for the care and support given to Kay by the staff and Friends at Melville Heights, her home since 1995. The family will receive visitors at Snows Funeral Home, Windsor Street, Halifax on Monday December 29 from 7-9: 00 p.m. The funeral service will be at All Saints Cathedral, Tuesday, December 30, 1:30 p.m.

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McDOWELL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-08 published
JAMIESON, Joseph Thoburn
Died suddenly, February 25, 2003, in hospital, at Cranbrook, British Columbia. Beloved and loving husband of Ellen Cameron (McFARLANE,) his wife of 45 years. Sadly missed by his two sons, Joseph Alexander (Alec); and Michael Douglas (Laura SALEM), cherished ''Papa'' of Kathleen all of Calgary. Lovingly remembered by his sister Norah (wife of the late Don CARR,) Manotick, Ontario brother, William R. (Pamela MacDOWELL,) Rideau Ferry, Ontario. Predeceased by his sister Catherine E. DAVIDSON, Aberdeen, Scotland. ''Uncle Joe'' will be forever loved and never forgotten by his nieces and nephews Susan WINTER (Bill;) Mary McLAUGHLIN (Peter) and Shannon; Scott (Joanne), Jacqueline and William; Jane Jamieson and other nieces and nephews. Predeceased by very special grandniece Lindsey WINTER. Born at Almonte, Ontario, January 24, 1927, son of the late William Algernon and Catherine Isobel (COCHRAN) JAMIESON. Primary and secondary education at Almonte. Graduated, as a Textile Engineer, from Philadelphia Institute of Technology, 1949. Moved west to British Columbia upon his retirement, in 1991. Following a productive 26 year career, with Canadian General Tower Ltd. of Cambridge Ontario, Joe and Ellen spent many happy years at Nelson, Marysville and Cranbrook, British Columbia. Traveling with Ellen he enjoyed frequent trips back to visit their special Friends in Ontario. Joe seemed to particularly look forward to his fall hunting excursions to visit the Happy Hopeful Hunt Club on Pakenham Mountain. Family members and close Friends have been recipient of the product of his sculpted wood bird carving endeavors of his retirement years. Joe will live forever within the hearts of those of us who loved him. Missed by many.

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