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"HAG" 2003 Obituary


HAGAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-09-11 published
HAGAN, Frederick -- Artist Born in Toronto, 1918. Died in Newmarket, September 6, 2003. Husband of the late Isabelle HEALD. Father of Karl, Kathy, Kurt, Julie and Annemarie. Grandfather of Michael, Jessica, Eric, Heather, Meredith, Elizabeth, Alice and Gemma. son of Arthur and Mary. Brother of Bill, Peter, Jack, Jim, Ted, Mary and Marjorie. Fred HAGAN taught at the Ontario College of Design from 1946 to 1983. A memorial service and reception will be held at Pickering College, 16945 Bayview Avenue, Newmarket, on Saturday, September 20th at 2 p.m. In lieu of flowers, please make donations to Southlake Regional Health Centre, 615 Davis Drive, Suite #101, Newmarket, Ontario L3Y 9Z9. Arrangements entrusted to the Roadhouse and Rose Funeral Home, 157 Main Street South, Newmarket (905-895-6631).

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HAGEN o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-06-04 published
Raymond Kenneth " Ken" HAGEN
In loving memory of Raymond Kenneth "Ken" HAGEN who passed away Monday evening, May 26th, 2003 at Mindemoya Hospital at the age of 87 years.
Beloved husband of Pearl (SEWELL) HAGEN predeceased 1982 and Florence (McCULLIGH) HAGEN of Mindemoya. Loving father of Mary BEAULIEU (husband Guil) of Toronto, George HAGEN (wife Sharon.) Bob HAGEN (wife Linda) both of Lively, Daniel HAGEN (wife Suzanne) of Calgary, Susan RICHER and infant baby Martha Jane both predeceased, stepchildren Leila THURESON (husband Peter,) Karen VANZANT (husband Clyde predeceased,) Harley BAYER (wife Lorraine) and Shirley PHILLIPS predeceased. Cherished grandfather of 24 grandchildren, 17 great grandchildren and 4 great great grandchildren. Dear son of Dan and May HAGEN, predeceased. Dear brother of Edna JACKSON of Sault Ste. Marie and Alex HAGEN predeceased. Sadly missed by many nieces and nephews. Rested at the Jackson and Barnard Funeral Home, 233 Larch St. Sudbury. Funeral service was held in the R. J. Barnard Chapel on Thursday May 29, 2003 at 1p.m. Interment was held in the Lakeview Cemetery, Meaford, Friday at 11 a.m. A memorial service was held on
Saturday, May 31 in the Mindemoya United Church.

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HAGEN o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-12-10 published
John "Jack" BILLARD
In loving memory of John "Jack" BILLARD who passed away Monday, December 1, 2003 at the Mindemoya Hospital at the age of 77 years.
Beloved husband of Audrey (BANFIELD) BILLARD of Mindemoya. Loving father of Sandra MOSLEY of Atikokan, Madge BUDGELL (husband Wilf predeceased) and Sharon HAGEN (husband George) both of Lively and Terry (wife Anne) of Red Lake. Cherished grandfather of Melissa, Jergen, Erica, Steven (fiancie Christina), Darren (fiancie Anne), Andrew, Tyler and Karleen. Dear son of Archibald and Elizabeth BILLARD both predeceased. Dear brother of Gwen, Don (wife Mona+,)
Lora (husband Jim), predeceased by Ada, Edwin, and Ross. Dear brother-in-law of Ruth, Marguerite, Rod, Ella and Barbara. Sadly missed by nieces , nephews, great nieces and nephews, cousins and especially by his canine pal Riley. Funeral Service was held at the Lougheed Funeral Home Regent St Sudbury Friday, December 5, 2003. Cremation at the Parklawn Crematorium.

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HAGERMAN o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-08 published
HAGERMAN, Florence C.
Peacefully, at Central Park Lodge, Thornhill, on Saturday, March 1, 2003, in her 98th year. Much loved wife of the late Col. Albert Robert HAGERMAN, M.C., E.D., M.D. Daughter of the late Lt. Col. T.B. RICHARDSON, M.D., F.R.C.S. (E) and the late Anna (BUTLAND) RICHARDSON. Beloved sister of Kathleen KENNEDY of Warkworth, Ontario and beloved sister-in-law of Meada RICHARDSON of Burlington, Ontario. Predeceased by sisters Marian, Edith and Evelyn, and by brothers Ralph and Hubert. Survived and remembered fondly by three nieces, three nephews, and by her great-nieces and great-nephews. Cremation has taken place. A private celebration of her life, including her talents and accomplishments in music, will be held by the family. The family is very thankful for the kind care and compassion shown by the caregivers at Central Park Lodge.

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HAGGART o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2003-03-01 published
Ex-pilot aided foreigners who hid soldiers
By Kelly HAGGART Saturday, March 1, 2003 - Page F11
Robert ADAM/ADAMS, past president of a society set up to honour and assist individuals who risked their lives helping Allied airmen evade capture during the Second World War, died in Toronto this month of cancer. He was 82.
Mr. ADAM/ADAMS was a 22-year-old Canadian pilot on loan to Britain's Royal Air Force when his plane was shot down after bombing a German ship in southern Greece. Stout-hearted people on two small islands in the Aegean, risking torture or execution for their actions, sheltered the six-man crew for a month until they were rescued.
After the war, Mr. ADAM/ADAMS founded a chain of tool-rental stores in the Toronto area called ADAM/ADAMS Rent-All, which he sold when he retired in 1989.
In 1965, Mr. ADAM/ADAMS joined the newly formed Canadian branch of the Royal Air Forces Escaping Society. The group vowed to assist the citizens who had helped Allied airmen who fell into their midst escape or evade capture; thanks to their courage, almost 3,000 men had made it back to safety.
"The object of the society is to remember, " the group's literature says, "and to aid our helpers who may still be suffering the results of imprisonment and torture at the hands of the enemy, and to maintain the very strong Friendships that developed during those years."
(Ernest BEVIN, Britain's foreign secretary in 1945-51, told the first chairman of the group's British chapter: "Your society does a damned sight more good in Europe than all my ambassadors rolled together.")
John DIX, a fellow member of the Escaping Society's Canadian branch, said that, "in most cases, we only knew our helpers a week or less -- we were just passing through. But the nature of the relationship and the tension of the times were such that they became lifelong Friends. We never forgot them, we had them over to Canada every year, we kept in touch. We owed them a debt of honour."
Flight Lieutenant ADAM/ADAMS and his crew of four Britons and an Australian left their base in Benghazi, Libya, on the night of November 6, 1943, scouting for targets to bomb. They spotted a German ship anchored off Naxos, an island in the Cyclades group south of Athens.
After dropping 16 bombs, one of the plane's two engines was hit by German flak. "Luckily, it kept going for 10 minutes, which gave us time to make a getaway, Mr. ADAM/ADAMS told his daughter, Patricia ADAM/ADAMS. " Then it conked out and we had to slowly descend."
He ditched his disabled Wellington bomber flawlessly into the sea. The crew escaped through hatches, and a dinghy and a parachute popped out of the aircraft before it sank within 30 seconds of hitting the water. The men paddled ashore to the island of Sifnos, half a kilometre away.
"After complaining about our cigarettes being wet, we slept in the parachute under an olive tree, Mr. ADAM/ADAMS recalled. "In the morning, we were discovered by a girl riding by on a donkey. She went to fetch her father [George KARAVOS], and he went and got someone who could understand English and who decided we weren't German."
The initial suspicion was mutual. When Mr. KARAVOS took the men to his home and offered them water, they were afraid to drink it, until the farmer reassured them by taking a first sip.
The six men were hidden first in a mountaintop monastery on Sifnos, and then in a cave used as a goat pen on the neighbouring island of Serifos. Their presence was kept from local children, in case they unwittingly tipped off the German patrol that visited the islands several times a week from the nearby occupied island of Milos.
"During the war, 180 people on Sifnos died because they didn't have enough to eat, Mr. ADAM/ADAMS said. "But the locals made a big fuss over us, bringing food and cigarettes."
The men spent 10 days in the monastery, with a stream of hungry people climbing the steep path to bring them bread and cheese, oranges, figs, retsina and handfuls of precious, rationed cigarettes.
Then the Sifnos chief of police, Demetrius BAKEAS, who was determined the men should not be captured, arranged for them to go to Serifos, because "there are people there who can help you."
A fisherman took them under cover of darkness to Serifos. There, housed in the goat pen, they found five British commandos spying on German troop movements. Conditions were primitive in that cave for the next 20 days, but the spies had a wireless and were able to arrange the air crew's rescue. A Royal Navy gunboat disguised as a Greek fishing vessel picked them up and, moving by night, took them to safety in Cyprus.
All six men survived the war, and later learned they had succeeded in sinking that ship in Naxos harbour.
Mr. ADAM/ADAMS kept in touch with his helpers after the war, with his letters translated for him by a Greek neighbour in Toronto.
"I remember being taken to Greek community functions, " Patricia ADAM/ADAMS recalled. "And every Christmas Dad would send a parcel to the school on Sifnos, with paper and pencils, and little dime-store gifts for the children. Putting that package together every year was very emotional."
"Bob was a very great guy, with a great sense of humour, " said Roy BROWN, secretary of the Escaping Society. Mr. ADAM/ADAMS was treasurer of the society at his death, and served as president in 1995-96.
"We have about 100 members now across the country, who are in their 80s and beyond, Mr. BROWN said. "Most of our helpers are in the same or worse shape, so we're not bringing them over as we did up until five or six years ago. But we still help out when we see a helper in need."
Robert Watson ADAM/ADAMS was born on January 22, 1921, in Windsor, Ontario, where his father, Dr. Frederick ADAM/ADAMS, was the medical officer of health for more than 20 years. If he had returned to base that night after the raid on Naxos harbour, he would have received the cable informing him of his father's death back home.
After graduating from Windsor's Kennedy Collegiate in 1939, Mr. ADAM/ADAMS worked in a bank before enlisting in June, 1941. A few weeks later his older brother, Coulson, was killed during training in England, shot down by a German night fighter that had sneaked across the Channel. His other brother, John, was also a bomber pilot killed in action, shot down during a raid on Hanover, Germany, just a few months before the war in Europe ended.
Robert ADAM/ADAMS's story was featured in a Canadian Broadcasting Corporation-Television documentary in 1966, when a Telescope camera crew followed him and his wife, Joan, back to Sifnos, where they received a hero's welcome.
"Those Greeks had nothing to gain and everything to lose, " Mr. ADAM/ADAMS told the show's associate producer, George Ronald. "They were starving, and yet they gave us everything. They were superb.... I don't think they know just how kind and generous and how brave they were."
Mr. BAKEAS, who had moved to Athens after retiring from the police force, returned to Sifnos for the emotional reunion held 23 years after he helped save Mr. ADAM/ADAMS's life. Earlier, he had written to "my dear friend" in Canada: "It is not possible for me to forget the danger which connected us in those terrible war days. We shall be always waiting you."
In addition to his wife, Mr. ADAM/ADAMS leaves his children John, Patricia and Mary, sons-in-law Lawrence SOLOMON and Steve DOUGLAS/DOUGLASS, and granddaughters Essie and Catharine.
Robert Watson ADAM/ADAMS, chain-store founder and past president of the Canadian branch of the Royal Air Force Escaping Society born in Windsor, Ontario, on January 22, 1921; died in Toronto on February 10, 2003.

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HAGGERT o@ca.on.manitoulin.howland.little_current.manitoulin_expositor 2003-07-30 published
Allan Robert HAGGERT
January 8, 1939 to July 21, 2003.
On July 21, 2003, after a valiant battle with pancreatic cancer, Allan passed away at the Mindemoya Hospital.
He was 64. He leaves behind his wife Carolyn, his two sons, Kenneth (Roma) and Korwin (Danielle), of whom he was so proud, his brothers Gordon (Eleanor) and Ross (Dorothy,) brother-in-law Marlowe MORRIS (Wendy,) mother-in-law Vera MORRIS and many nephews and nieces both in Canada and Australia. Allan was born and lived in Toronto, retiring to Manitoulin in 1999. He began his working career as a silkscreen printer for McCLAY Brothers and then as a silkscreen cutter and printer for the Dylex Corporation. He left Dylex to set up a partnership called Retail Environments which designed and built retail stores. Finally, he branched out on his own and developed a business that he ran with Carolyn which supplied and installed signage. Allan was never happier than when he was on his boat and he truly enjoyed the time he spent sailing alone and with Friends on the North Channel. In Toronto he had been a long-time member of Ashbridges Bay Yacht Club. When he was not sailing he enjoyed woodworking, ice skating and although he was not a gardener, in Toronto he loved being in the garden that Carolyn created. During the early stages of his illness he began building model sailboats as well as working on the plans for the new house that he and Carolyn are building. He was a good man and is sadly missed by Carolyn, his family and Friends. It was his wish that there be no funeral service.

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