ZEPRES o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-07-03 published
KAUFMAN, Mary (née ZEPRES)
Peacefully on Friday July 1, 2005 at Maimonides Hospital, Montreal. Beloved wife of the late Joseph KAUFMAN. Loving mother and mother-in-law of Sandra and Michel ZUMMER, Gayle KAUFMAN and Norm GUILFOYLE, and Alan and Yvonne KAUFMAN. Devoted grandmother of Jaryd, Brittany, Leiza, Jenna, Aaron, and Zachary. Cherished sister and sister-in-law of Faye (deceased) and Sam WOLF, Bessie (deceased) and Louis SCHWARTZ, and Sam (deceased) and Loretta KAUFMAN. She will be sadly missed by family and Friends. Special thanks to her wonderful caregivers, Lilia and Zeny, and to the doctors, nurses, and staff on 5 south, Maimonides. Funeral services from Paperman and Sons, 3888 Jean Talon W., Montreal, on Sunday July 3 at 1 p.m. Burial at Beth Hamedrish Hagadol Tiffirith Israel Cemetery de la Savane. Shiva in Montreal through Monday night, re-resuming in Toronto at 150 Flamingo Road, Thornhill. Donations in her memory may be made to Maimonides Foundation, 514- 483-2121 local 207.

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ZERBACK o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-06-13 published
McCLAIN, Florence May
At Bradford Valley Long Term Care Facility, on Friday, June 10, 2005. Florence Maw, in her 94th year, beloved wife of the late Edgar McCLAIN. Loving mother of Ruth (Bill ZERBACK,) Betty (Murray GORDON,) and Myrna (Morris CHAPUT.) Loved by her grandchildren Debbie and Brad ELLISON, Jim and Paula DERMOTT, Terry and Annette GORDON, Ross KERR, and the late Bonnie KERR, and her great-grandchildren Jim, John, and Jessica ELLISON, Calandra, and Travis DERMOTT and Ashley BOUCHER. Predeceased by her 5 brothers and 2 sisters. Resting at Rod Abrams Funeral Home, 1666 Tottenham Road, Tottenham, 905-936-3477, on Monday, June 13, 2005 from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Service will be held in the Chapel 11: 00 a.m. Tuesday, June 14, 2005, followed by interment in Mount Tegart Cemetery, Tottenham. Donations in Florence's memory to the Heart and Stroke Foundation of Ontario would be appreciated by the family.

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ZERBES o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-02-28 published
FOGLTON, William R.
Peacefully, at St. Joseph's Hospital, surrounded by his family's love, on February 25, 2005, William R. FOGLTON in his 79th year. Beloved husband of Mary (TOMYN) FOGLTON. Dearest father of Gary (Mary Lou) FOGLTON of London and Angela (Martin) MOOLYK of Edmonton, Alberta. Cherished grandfather (Dido) to Michelle, Katie and Brenda FOGLTON and Tatianna MOOLYK. Brother of John (Gloria) FOGLTON, Arizona, Olga PETTIT, Tillsonburg. Jack (Joan) FOGLTON, Delhi, Nellie FREELAND, Kitchener, Anne (Bob) FERGUSON, London, and Rose (Earl) KELLY, Simcoe. Brother-in-law of Jim ZERBES, Delhi. Predeceased by his parents Louis and Stephanie, sister Margaret KADEY and husband Earl, sister Theresa ZERBES, sister-in-law Ramona FOGLTON, brother-in-law Stan PETTIT, brother and sister-in-law Nick and Anne TOMYN. Survived by many nieces and nephews. Bill was a World War 2 veteran and a 40 year employee of John Labatt Ltd. Visitors will be received on Monday from 1: 30-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. at the O'Neil Funeral Home, 350 William Street. Funeral Mass in St. Patrick's Church (Dundas and Oakland) on Tuesday at 10 a.m. Interment St. Peter's Cemetery. Prayers Monday afternoon at 2 p.m. Memorial donations to the Victorian Order of Nurses, 1151 Florence Street, London, N5W 2M1 gratefully acknowledged.

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ZERBISIAS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-03-13 published
Cancer battle claims admired journalist
By Antonia ZERBISIAS, Media Columnist
The wonder is, Bill CAMERON did not author his own obituary.
For here was a man who is acknowledged as the greatest writer of his generation of Canadian journalists, whose words graced the page, the stage, the screen, the classroom and, of course, the airwaves.
CAMERON, 62, died at his Toronto home just after midnight yesterday, after a 20-month struggle with esophageal cancer, surrounded by his wife, Cheryl HAWKES, and his children Patrick, 22, Rachel, 21, and Nick 15.
"He was trying to hold us in his arms," said HAWKES yesterday. "But he was too weak."
Respected, admired, and loved, CAMERON was, what friend and former Canadian Broadcasting Corporation colleague Fred LANGAN called yesterday, "a triple threat," the consummate anchor, journalist and writer.
But he was more than that.
From his start as a freelance entertainment critic for Canadian Broadcasting Corporation and CTV, to penning an editorial column at the Toronto Star at the age of 25, to editing for the nascent Global news, to anchoring at Citytv in the 1970s, to covering foreign assignments and co-hosting for Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's nightly newsmagazine The Journal, to anchoring Canadian Broadcasting Corporation-television's local news, to fronting Newsworld's morning show, to writing novels and ghosting documentary scripts for others, to playing the anchor on the Comedy Network's Puppets Who Kill, there was no journalism job CAMERON could not do -- and do well.
"Who the hell is good at all those things?" asked Mark STAROWICZ, the producer who hired CAMERON in 1983 to report and fill in as an anchor on Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's The Journal and Midday.
Which is why, when the Journal went off the air in 1992, it was CAMERON, tapped to succeed the late Barbara FRUM as host, who delivered the eloquent goodbye to viewers: "I'd like to leave you with the words you find on the back of the cheque you get at any coffee shop in Canada. Thank you for letting us serve you."
What CAMERON had was a voice, and even at the end, when he could barely use it, he still slapped on his make-up to host his i-channel talk show, as well as act as fill-in interviewer on Canadian Broadcasting Corporation Radio's As It Happens.
His last big interview was with the Dalai Lama, for the documentary The Dalai Lama: The Power of Compassion that aired last week on i-channel.
"He was a master of the interview," said Canadian Broadcasting Corporation's Peter MANSBRIDGE, who recalled CAMERON giving him some pointers last fall at a party in his honour.
About 200 Friends and colleagues, from all the networks and the print media where CAMERON had worked, gathered at Canadian Broadcasting Corporation to show their support.
"He really kept his sense of humour," said Global's Peter KENT. "He'd go through the chemo sessions -- and was brutalized by them -- but then he'd come up for air and talk to Friends and inquire about others."
"Everybody has this idea that he was such a serious guy," said Valerie PRINGLE, with whom he worked on Midday. "But I remember when the opportunity came up to interview Big Bird, he wrestled me to the ground and said, 'It's mine.'
"I can remember he was doing an interview, with a cop or something, and he said, 'Well, I've shoplifted, I've smoked dope,'" PRINGLE laughed. "We all just dropped our coffees."
What CAMERON cared about was his family and journalism.
"He worshipped his wife and children," said PRINGLE, describing a Valentine's Day tribute that CAMERON had published. "It just made you cry. I thought this guy was so madly in love with Cheryl, I can't even stand it."
In fact, it was love at first sight.
HAWKES met him in 1980, when she was doing a freelance profile on him for Star Week magazine.
"He followed me out of the restaurant and tried to talk me out of writing the story," she said yesterday. "He said 'I don't need publicity; I need to marry you.'"
They were wed four months later. But he would leave her often to take on dangerous assignments for Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, flying in and out of the hellholes of the world.
STAROWICZ described one assignment in which CAMERON was talking to the camera, with bombs exploding around him, but he barely flinched.
In fact, "he was talking in perfect paragraphs."
But it seems that CAMERON, who has held the journalism ethics chair at Ryerson University, also worried about the ethical hazards of war reporting.
As he wrote in 1990, "That's the dreadful suspicion: That we dip into the surface of deep events, paddle with our feet, guard our comforts, patronize our contacts, exploit great tragedies for the good of our careers, and get the story wrong."
CAMERON wanted to get the story not only right, but also exactly, perfectly, precisely right.
"He had one of the most discerning ears," said Citytv's Mark DAILEY, who worked with CAMERON when he was the anchor of the 10 p.m. newscast. "He was a very important part of our early conscience at Citypulse."
MANSBRIDGE remembered one evening co-hosting with CAMERON on the Journal. It was a time of intense rivalries between the National and the newsmagazine and few people expected the pairing to go well.
But, said MANSBRIDGE, in the middle of a technical interview on a financial story, CAMERON slipped him an idea, which improved the segment.
"That underlined that this was a guy who cared about the product, who cared about how we did things," MANSBRIDGE said.
"He studied acting which is one of the reasons he could be a little arch on television," LANGAN said. "He knew how to manipulate words more than the average announcer."
A journalist to the end, CAMERON documented his battle with his cancer for an upcoming feature in Walrus magazine. His most recent piece was a witty look... at caskets.
That's why it is so surprising he didn't leave some notes for the occasion of the death, one he knew was coming much too fast and too soon.

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ZEREMBA o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-10-17 published
RIGHETTI, Sister Ursula (Ottilia Caroline)
Sister Ursula (Ottilia Caroline) RIGHETTI entered Eternal Life on October 16, 2005 in Chatham, Ontario. She was born in Odessa, Saskatchewan in 1906, the daughter of the late Karl and Theresa (ZEREMBA) RIGHETTI. Sister entered the Ursulines of Vibank, Saskatchewan in 1925. In 1953 the Ursulines of Vibank joined with the Ursuline Religious of the Diocese of London. From 1928 to 1971 she served as a teacher in Saskatchewan: Odessa, Claybank, Balgonie, Allan, Grayson and Vibank. She then became a regular visitor at nursing homes. Senior Centers and Pasqua Hospital in Regina until 1988. Sister moved to "The Pines" in 2003. She is survived by her siblings Paul (and Jean,) Teresa STERBLING and Margaret (and Steve) LEBIODA. She predeceased by siblings Karl Rudolph, Karl Thaddeus, Herman, Anton, Joseph, Sr. Serchmana, O.S.U., Wilhelmine YOUNG, Katherine RESCH and Sr. Veronica, O.S.U. Relatives and Friends are invited to join the Ursuline Community at a prayer service to be held on Monday, October 17 at 7: 00 p.m., in the Holy Family Chapel at "The Pines" Chatham. The Mass of Resurrection will be celebrated on Tuesday, October 18, at 9: 00 a.m. in the Holy Family Chapel, 64 Ursuline Avenue, Chatham. Interment will be in St. Anthony's Cemetery. Donations in memory of Sister Ursula may be made to "Chatham Ursuline Charities" or to the charity of your choice. Arrangements entrusted to the Hinnegan-Peseski Funeral Home, Chatham, Ontario. (519-352-5120)

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ZERR o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-08-29 published
DUTTENHOFFER- GIEGERICH, Mary Ann
Passed away quietly at the British Columbia Cancer Agency on August 23, 2005. She is survived by her loving husband Henry (Hank) GIEGERICH of 25 years, stepdaughter Jill WALLACE (GIEGERICH,) plus stepgrand_sons Iain and Scot. Also surviving MaryAnn, in Saskatchewan, are sisters Agnes ZERR, Eva WINTER, and brother Ervin DUTTENHOFFER, all of Regina, plus sisters Diane TERHORST of Earl Gray, Carole BEAHM of Estevan and Louise SCHNIEDER/SNIDER/SNYDER of Cochin. Surviving siblings in British Columbia are brother Peter DUTTENHOFFER of Princeton, sisters Frances SAUNDERS of Penticton, Martha ZELTER of New Westminster, and Catherine POWELL of Vancouver. Surviving sister Judy McNEIL lives in Albuquerque, New Mexico, U.S.A.
MaryAnn demonstrated her adventuresome spirit and thirst for knowledge early in her career by voyaging to England in a freighter in 1962, followed by a year and a half of travel throughout Europe and across North Africa, before settling in Paris for six years, where she worked for an international agency and studied French, returning to Vancouver in 1969. After marriage in 1980, MaryAnn and Hank lived in Yellowknife (Northwest Territories), Toronto (Ontario), Anchorage (Alaska), and Pasadena (California), and then retired to Edmonds (Washington) in 1988. In 1997 they moved to Monte Carlo, Monaco, as a base for three years of European travel, returning to Vancouver in 2000.
MaryAnn will be greatly missed by husband, family and Friends for her gentle and loving support, sense of humour, and great interest in the wonders of nature.
A memorial service will be held at 1: 00 p.m. on Thursday September 1, at Saint Mary's Kerrisdale Anglican Church, 2490 West 37th Ave., Vancouver. In lieu of flowers, donations to the British Columbia Cancer Foundation in memory of MaryAnn would be appreciated.
Walkey and Company Funeral Directors

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ZERVOUDIS o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-07-15 published
JONES, Mary Elizabeth (née HUGHES)
Peacefully after a long struggle, at her home on Wednesday, July 13, 2005. Mary Elizabeth JONES of Kilbride in her 93rd year. Loving wife of the late William Langton JONES. Beloved mother of Geraldine (John) ZERVOUDIS of Kilbride. Survived by her granddaughter Melissa (Brian) QUINN of Somerville, Massachusetts. Forever remembered by her brother John Kenneth (Dorothy) HUGHES of Leeswood, North Wales. Mary will be forever in the hearts of her many nieces, nephews and cousins around the world. Predeceased by her parents John Thomas (Sarah Jane) HUGHES, sisters Veronica BARWELL, Isabella GILLETT, brother Archibald HUGHES, nephew Michael GILLETT all of Flintshire, North Wales and brother Thomas HUGHES of Perth, Australia. Friends will be received at the J. Scott Early Funeral Home, 21 James Street, Milton, (905-878-2669), on Saturday, July 16th, 2005, from 10: 00 a.m. until the time of the Funeral Service at 11: 00 a.m. from the Funeral Home Chapel. Cremation to follow. As expressions of sympathy, donations may be made to the Canadian Red Cross Home Care or the Victorian Order of Nurses HomeCare.

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ZETIC o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-02-18 published
POINTON, Alice May (née FAIRLEY)
Passed away at her home, on Thursday, February 17, 2005. Beloved wife of the late Charles "Jerry" Gerrard POINTON. Loving mother of Charles William Fairley POINTON, Barbara Ellen HOWE, David Gerrard POINTON and Deborah Elizabeth HOGENDOORN. Dear Granny of Alison ZETIC, Michael, Jason and Mark POINTON, Charles "Gregory" HOWE, Jennifer CAGNEY, James and Heather HOGENDOORN, Susan MERCER and Kristine POINTON. Great-grandmother of Kaitlin, Emilie, Jessica, Sarah, Jacob, Emily, Sarah, Cameron and Bailee. Beloved aunt of Jean, Catherine, Lou, Dea, Terry and Danielle, all of California, Sheila and Heather. Special thanks to friend and Doctor Ljiljana MILADINOVIC. The family will receive Friends at the Humphrey Funeral Home - A.W. Miles Chapel, 1403 Bayview Avenue (south of Eglinton Avenue East), from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. on Saturday, February 19th and Sunday, February 20th. A gathering will be held in the funeral home on Monday, February 21st at 11 o'clock. Interment Mount Pleasant Cemetery.

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ZETIC o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-02-18 published
POINTON, Alice May (née FAIRLEY)
Passed away at her home, on Thursday, February 17, 2005. Beloved wife of the late Charles "Jerry" Gerrard POINTON. Loving mother of Charles William Fairley POINTON, Barbara Ellen HOWE, David Gerrard POINTON and Deborah Elizabeth HOGENDOORN. Dear Granny of Alison ZETIC, Michael, Jason and Mark POINTON, Charles "Gregory" Howe, Jennifer Cagney, James and Heather Hogendoorn, Susan Mercer and Kristine POINTON. Great-grandmother of Kaitlin, Emilie, Jessica, Sarah, Jacob, Emily, Sarah, Cameron and Bailee. Beloved aunt of Jean, Catherine, Lou, Dea, Terry and Danielle, all of California, Sheila and Heather. Special thanks to friend and Doctor Lillian MILADINOVIC. The family will receive Friends at the Humphrey Funeral Home - A.W. Miles Chapel, 1403 Bayview Avenue (south of Eglinton Avenue East), from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. on Saturday, February 19th and Sunday, February 20th. A gathering will be held in the funeral home on Monday, February 21st at 11 o'clock. Interment Mount Pleasant Cemetery.

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ZETTEL o@ca.on.grey_county.owen_sound.the_sun_times 2005-02-01 published
Father Dave left a lasting imprint on Hanover, Chesley communities
Popular priest to be buried Wednesday
By Don CROSBY, Sun Times Correspondent, Page A1
He was an innovative and charismatic priest who left a legacy from his time as pastor of the Catholic churches in Hanover, Chesley and Neustadt.
Father Dave CÔTÉ died at Saint Mary's Hospital in Kitchener on Saturday. He was 63.
Father Dave, as he was affectionately called, was known for his work with youth and a charismatic healing ministry.
"He was very warm and very innovative as a pastor and was successful in developing a youth ministry, something not often done in Catholic parishes," said Father Stephen LACROIX, dean of the Bruce Grey Deanery of the Diocese of Hamilton.
"His strength was in his hands-on, person-to-person relationships. He'll be much missed."
Ordained a priest in June, 1968, Father CÔTÉ served as assistant at Saint Mary's in Brantford, Saint Anne's in Kitchener and Saint Dominic's, Oakville, then as pastor at Holy Cross, Georgetown, Holy Family in Hanover and lastly at Saint Mary's in Flora.
Rev. Greg JENKINS, pastor of St. James Anglican Church of Hanover, remembers Father CÔTÉ as a man of deep faith.
"We've missed our time with Father Dave since he left Hanover and the news of his death saddens us. He was a man of deep commitment to his church and community who impressed us with his even deeper faith," JENKINS said Monday.
Although robust, Father CÔTÉ struggled with health problems all his life, his sister, Rita Mary CÔTÉ of Thornbury said. He hadn't been well since under-going heart surgery in September and complications from lung surgery in January lead to his death.
"There's no problem for us when we get up to heaven. We'll just tell St. Peter we're relatives of Dave COTE. We'll have no problem getting in," said Father COTE's 86-year-old aunt Rita SHERIDAN, who was in Elora with the family making preparations for a funeral Wednesday in Guelph.
Joe WALSH, a member of Saint Anne's Church in Chesley, described Father CÔTÉ as more than a priest. "He was our friend. He went well beyond the call of duty. He was a very much loved man."
Anne REHKOPH, the secretary at Holy Family parish, said Father COTE's years as pastor at the Hanover church between 1991 and 2003 were a time of innovation and growth spurred by a superlative leader with a gift for working with people.
"He was a wonderfull shepherd. He built a community in our parish. He brought out the best in people," she said. "He was a spiritual father that we turned to. He lead us by his loving example."
Sam ZETTEL, 26, the full-time head of Holy Family's youth ministry, said Father CÔTÉ "had a hope that everyone would experience deep conversion. He had a vision to see everyone of any age come to a revival of their faith."
ZETTEL knows of three young men from Hanover and one from Walkerton in the seminary and attributes the unusually high number to the example set by Father COTE.
"Father Dave was a good example of the priesthood. (He was) very happy in his vocation... He really loved being a priest."
Father CÔTÉ initiated the perpetual eucharistic adoration chapel at Holy Family and hundreds of parishioners have committed to spending one hour a month in prayer in the chapel, which is open 24 hours a day, five days a week.
Another part of his legacy is the healing ministry. On the first Friday of each month, a special mass is held at Holy Family Church dedicated to those asking for healing, whether emotional, physical or psychological. At the end of the mass, people come to the front of the church where healing groups pray with them.
ZETTEL said at this time, Father CÔTÉ and others would speak in tongues -- one of the charismatic manifestations of the Holy Spirit.
"There are many confirmed healings of people," said ZETTEL. " Father Dave is a saint in my books. I look forward to following his example."
Visitation will be held at Saint Mary's Church in Elora today from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. His body will then be moved to Church of Our Lady in Guelph, where visitation will continue from 7 to 9 p.m. and Wednesday from 9 to 11 a.m. with a funeral mass to follow.

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ZETTEL o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-03-23 published
CALVERT, Albert John
At Parkwood Hospital on Monday March 21, 2005. Mr. Albert John CALVERT of London in his 97th year. Dear uncle of Jim and his wife Donalda WILSON of London and the late Marlene ZETTEL. Dear great uncle of Darlene BARDAWILL and Frederick Victor HULL. Mr. CALVERT was a veteran of World War 2. A memorial service will be held at Parkwood Hospital at a later date. Forest City Cremation Services (675-0772).

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ZETTEL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-06-01 published
RYBACK, Nicholas
Our family is saddened to announce the passing of Nicholas, in his 81st year, on Monday, May 30th, 2005. Predeceased by his beloved wife Doreen and parents Peter and Annie, he leaves behind his loving daughters Mary ZETTEL (Douglas,) Nancy SARTELL (Douglas) and Susan HONEBROOK. He will be fondly remembered by his brother Dan and sister-in-law Doris. Dede will be sadly missed by grandchildren Kate, Michael, Matthew, Martin and Anna Zettel, Stephen, Colleen and Emily SARTELL, Gregory (deceased,) Andrew and Jennifer HONEBROOK. Special thanks to his caregivers at home and West Park Healthcare Centre. Friends will be received at the Ward Funeral Home, 2035 Weston Rd. (north of Lawrence Ave.), Weston, on Thursday, June 2nd from 7-9 p.m. Memorial Service in the Chapel Friday, June 3rd at 11 a.m. Remembrances may be made to the Canadian Diabetes Association.

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ZETTEL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-12-09 published
HALSALL, Marguerite Louise (née DOERSAM)
Of Walkerton, passed away at Brucelea Haven, Walkerton, on Thursday, December 8, 2005, in her 91st year. Loving mother of Sharon FUGLSANG of R.R.#2 Walkerton, Linda and her husband Jim SMITH of Brampton, Bill and Doris of Nanaimo, British Columbia and Larry and Sylvia of Lac De Ark, Alberta. Cherished grandmother of ten grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Marguerite was predeceased by her husband Charles HALSALL, brothers Raymond (Buster) and Peter and sisters Dorothy and Irene and parents Tom and Amelia (ZETTEL) DOERSAM. Visitation will be held at St. Peter's Roman Catholic Church, Ayton, on Saturday, December 10, 2005 at 10: 00 a.m. until the time of Mass at 11: 00 a.m. Memorial donations to the Walkerton & District Health Services Foundation or the Covenent House would be appreciated as expressions of sympathy. Arrangements entrusted to Cameron Funeral Home, Walkerton (519) 881-1273.

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ZETTLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-02-14 published
ZETTLE, Dorothy Marion Christina (née HURST)
Surrounded by her family, at William Osler Health Centre, Brampton, on Saturday, February 12, 2005, at the age of 75 years. Dorothy, beloved wife of Ken CLARRIDGE. Mother of Kay MANSFIELD (Charles,) and Linda LINCOLN (Andrew,) both of Georgetown, and grandmother of Anna, and Darren. Loving sister of Fred (Edna) of Caledon, Jack HURST (Dolena) of King City, Carol (Jack TAILOR/TAYLOR) of Washago, and Rick (Diane CUNNINGHAM) of Georgetown. She will be missed by many nieces and nephews. The family will receive Friends at the Scott Funeral Home "Brampton Chapel," 289 Main St. N., 905-451-1100, on Monday, February 14, 2005 from 7-9 p.m. Funeral Tuesday, Service in the Chapel at 11 a.m. Cremation. In memory of Dorothy, donations to the Canadian Diabetes Association would be appreciated. Sign a book of condolences at www.obituariestoday.com

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ZETTLE o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-02-21 published
BAIRD, Sandy (née ZETTLE)
Entered into rest peacefully, with family by her side, after a long and courageous struggle with Multiple Sclerosis. Sandy Zettle BAIRD, in her 37th year, was the beloved daughter of June Lusk ZETTLE of Sunderland and the late Don ZETTLE. Dearest sister of Pam and brother-in-law Gord HOPE of Sunderland. Dearly remembered by niece Carley, nephew Devin, aunts, uncles, cousins, and her faithful school Friends Mary, Debbie and Talli. Friends are invited to call at the Thorne Memorial Chapel in Sunderland, on Monday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Service from St. Andrew's United Church in Sunderland on Tuesday, February 22, 2005 at 1: 00 p.m. Cremation will take place with interment later at Sunderland Cemetery. As a remembrance, donations to the Multiple Sclerosis Society or a charity of your choice, would be appreciated by the family.

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ZETTLER o@ca.on.middlesex_county.london.london_free_press 2005-10-26 published
LEPPEK, Mary Margaret Rita (née SIEGEL)
Peacefully at Caressant Care Courtland on Monday, October 24, 2005, Mary Margaret Rita (née SIEGEL) LEPPEK of Farmington, Michigan in her 94th year with her faithful caregivers, Betty and Allan GREER/GRIER, by her side. Beloved wife of the late Paul Frank LEPPEK (1982.) Loving sister-in-law of Helen SIEGEL of Seaforth. Cherished aunt to many nieces and nephews in Canada and the United States. Mary was predeceased by her parents, Anthony and Theckla (WEBER) SIEGEL, her brothers, William and Francis SIEGEL, her sisters, Agnes ZETTLER, Magdalen SCHENKEL, and Kathleen ZETTLER, and her sister-in-law and brothers-in-law Melinda SIEGEL, Albert ZETTLER, Lawrence SCHENKEL and Eugene ZETTLER. Mary was born and raised in Chepstow, Ontario, and from 1937 until 1997 she lived and worked in Michigan. Mary's dear heart, wonderful sense of humour, beautiful smile, indomitable will, and unwavering faith in God were admired by all who had the fortune to be associated with her. At the request of the deceased, there is no visitation or funeral. Cremation has taken place. At a later date inurnment beside her late husband will be at Holy Sepulchre Cemetery in Southfield, Michigan. Memorial donations (payable by cheque) may be made to a church or a charity of your choice. Verhoeve's Funeral Home, Tillsonburg is in charge of arrangements. "I am the resurrection and the life. Those who believe in me, even though they die, will live, and everyone who believes and lives in me will never die." (John 11: 25-26)

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ZETTLER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-02-26 published
Allan BROMLEY, Nuclear Physicist: 1926-2005
Farm boy from the Ottawa Valley 'who was always experimenting' paid his dues at Atomic Energy of Canada before landing a job at Yale and becoming science adviser to the first President George Bush
By Randy RAY, Special to The Globe and Mail, Saturday, February 26, 2005 - Page S7
Ottawa -- It was a case of what the scientist saw. Or how, in just a few short hours, a Canadian physicist became an American citizen.
It happened one day in 1970 when Allan BROMLEY, then a nuclear expert from Yale University and later science adviser to the first President George Bush, spied something that put his colleagues all in a panic.
"I had been shown the deepest, darkest secret known in the United States out at the Weapons Flats in Nevada," the farmer's son from the Ottawa Valley told the Toronto Star in 1992. "And just about the time it was all finished, someone said, 'Oh, my God, BROMLEY is not a citizen.'
A judge was hurriedly sent out from nearby Las Vegas and Dr. BROMLEY was sworn in on the spot so that "it became legal for me to know that deep, dark secret." To this day, no one, including his brother John, knows much about what Dr. BROMLEY laid his eyes on that day.
"It is true that he was being shown something and that someone realized there had been a security breach," says John BROMLEY. "He never did give me all of the details."
The renowned nuclear physicist's rise to the pinnacle of American science began under circumstances considerably less odd than the event that saw him suddenly become an American.
"He always liked science as a youngster, he was always experimenting with things," recalls John BROMLEY. "We had a lot of scientific equipment at our high school and one day at noon he got a concoction going and we heard the bang all the way down the street... it took the paint off the old tin ceiling in the room.
"Whenever he did something, he wanted to know why it did what it did. He was very inquisitive," says John, who with Allan, two other brothers and a sister, grew up on a family farm about 12 kilometres east of Pembroke, Ontario Today, John BROMLEY runs a farm and sawmill not far away near Westmeath, Ontario
Later in life, Allan BROMLEY's aptitude for science would elevate him to a leadership role in the national and international science and science-policy communities. In a statement made earlier this month, Mr. Bush said: "In my view he was a truly great leader in the U.S. scientific community. I know I felt privileged to have him at my side when I was president."
As Mr. Bush's top science adviser from 1989 to 1993, Dr. BROMLEY pushed for sizable increases in money for scientific research in a race to keep U. S. manufacturing ahead of Japan and Germany. He supported the expansion of the high-speed network that became the Internet, and, after years of questioning the science behind global warming, he was credited with persuading Mr. Bush to attend a summit on the issue.
Serving as the president's science and technology adviser and as chairman of the Office of Science and Technology Policy, Dr. BROMLEY was seen as one of the most influential science advisers ever. "He gave the president his best advice rather directly. That made him a superb adviser on hard issues," John Sununu, Mr. Bush's former chief of staff, told the New York Times.
Dr. BROMLEY was an early champion of what he called the "data superhighway," now known as the Internet. "Ten years from now," he said in 1991, "I'd like it to be widely available and looked upon like the telephone network."
Mr. Sununu said that Dr. BROMLEY "understood its value" both for global communication and exchanging information.
"Everyone in the area was very proud of his achievements," said says family friend Marie ZETTLER, a former editor at the weekly newspaper in Cobden, Ontario, who had interviewed Dr. BROMLEY three times over the years. "It was my understanding that George Bush senior worked very closely with Dr. BROMLEY and took what he said very seriously."
After attending high school in Westmeath and Pembroke, he earned bachelor's and master's degrees at Queen's University and a doctorate from the University of Rochester in 1952. After graduating from Queen's, he worked for five years as a senior research officer and head of a nuclear-physics section at Atomic Energy of Canada Ltd., at the Chalk River Nuclear Laboratories at Chalk River, Ontario
Canada is where he and some of his Atomic Energy of Canada Ltd. colleagues of the day would have preferred to stay. The prize, as far as they were concerned, was an assortment of vacancies that had cropped up at the University of Toronto's physics department. Indeed, things looked truly promising until they learned that the "chairman of the physics department at Toronto had stopped off at Glasgow on his way back from a summer vacation and had hired people there to fill all the positions," Dr. BROMLEY said in a 1992 interview. "And so we all decided we were going to jump ship."
He joined the Yale faculty as associate professor of physics in 1960 and was founder and director of the A. W. Wright Nuclear Structure Laboratory at Yale from 1963 to 1989. He carried out pioneering studies on both the structure and dynamics of atomic nuclei and was considered the father of modern heavy ion science, a major field of nuclear science. From 1972 until 1993, he held the Henry Ford II professorship in physics at Yale, and from 1970 to 1977, he served as chair of the Yale Physics Department. Dr. BROMLEY was dean of engineering at Yale from 1994 to 2000.
"Allan BROMLEY was a great scientist and a great leader. In three successive careers, he built our physics department, served the nation with distinction, and thoroughly revitalized engineering at Yale. With intelligence, energy, and enthusiasm he inspired countless students and colleagues," said Richard Levin, president of Yale. "Where he led, we willingly followed."
Dr. BROMLEY was hailed as an outstanding teacher; from 1965 to 1989, his lab at Yale graduated more doctoral students in experimental nuclear physics than any other institution in the world. Dr. BROMLEY published more than 500 papers in science and technology, and edited or authored 20 books.
As president of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the world's largest scientific society, and of the International Union of Pure and Applied Physics, the world co-ordinating body for that science, he was one of the leading spokesmen for international scientific co-operation.
He received numerous honours and awards, including, in 1988, the U. S. National Medal of Science, the highest scientific honour awarded by the United States. He held 32 honorary doctorates from universities worldwide.
"What made him tick? It was his drive and his work ethic," says John BROMLEY. " Whether he was coiling hay or working around the farm, no matter what he chose to do you knew he was going to do his best."
After moving to the United States, Dr. BROMLEY continued to return to Westmeath, sometimes as often as twice a year, where he would stay at Nangor Resort and take the time to attend church and visit with family and Friends.
Occasionally, business brought him home. In 1994, he did a star turn as a guest speaker at the University of Ottawa's program of research in international management and economy. His speech revealed a certain degree of doubt about his southerly career moves. "It's a little sad," he told his audience. "I think that a great many of us at various times in our careers would have liked to have stayed in Canada and I think we could have made significant contributions."
He lamented that Canada's science and technology had long been on a starvation diet. "It is rather strange that having one of the best educational systems in the world, Canada has not been prepared to invest in the activities that will create opportunities for large numbers of the people that emerge from its educational system."
Even when they decided to stay, engineers and scientists often could not perform research and development if their employer was foreign-owned, he said. "Canada has been prepared to leave the companies who are headquartered outside of Canada with the freedom to do their research and development at their head office and not here. This has cost the country dearly."
Allan BROMLEY was born on May 14, 1926, near Westmeath, Ontario He died of a heart attack on February 10 in New Haven, Connecticut., after teaching a class at Yale University. He was 78. He is survived by his wife, Victoria SUTTON; son, David; daughter, Lynn; stepchildren, Summer Stephanie SUTTON and Remington John SUTTON; brother John and sister Dawn ANDERSON. He was pre-deceased by his first wife, Patricia.

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ZETTLER o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-02-02 published
ENRIGHT, Douglas Francis
(Longtime Volunteer with Metro Toronto Children's Aid Society and a driver for the Canadian Cancer Society) Passed away suddenly, at Southlake Regional Health Centre on Sunday, January 30, 2005 in his 72nd year. Dear father of Christopher (Teri) of Bowmanville. Cherished grandfather of Jacqueline, Emily, Julia and the late Lindsey. Dear brother of Bernadette ROMBERG, Norman ENRIGHT, Rosemary ZETTLER, Gloria LATREMOUILLE and Dolores DEAN. Doug will be greatly missed by many nieces, nephews, great-nieces and nephews, other relatives and many Friends. Predeceased by one sister Beverley VALIN and brother Bernard (Bud) ENRIGHT. Visitation from M.W. Becker Funeral Home, 490 The Queensway S., Keswick 1-888-884-4486 on Wednesday 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Service from the Chapel on Thursday, February 3, 2005 at 11: 00 a.m. Cremation. If desired, donations made to the Canadian Cancer Society would be appreciated by the family.

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ZEVY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.globe_and_mail 2005-10-10 published
ZEVY, Marco
On Saturday, October 8, 2005 at his residence. Marco ZEVY beloved husband of Fernande. Loving father and father-in-law of Aaron, Danielle and Jamie LEIBA of Israel, and Dov and Caroline. Dear brother and brother-in-law of Regine and Isaac AMAREL. Devoted grandfather of Benjamin, Natan, Shoshana, Ariel, Samantha, Danna, Rachel and Rena. Services were held at Beth David Bnai Israel Synagogue on Sunday, October 9, at 2: 00 p.m. Shiva 39 Downing Blvd Thornhill. If desired, memorial donations may be made to The Parkinson Foundation of Canada 416-227- 9700 or The Ontario Heart and Stroke Foundation 416-499- 1417.

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ZEVY o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-10-10 published
ZEVY, Marco
On Saturday, October 8, 2005 at his residence. Marco Zevy beloved husband of Fernande. Loving father and father-in-law of Aaron, Danielle and Jamie LEIBA of Israel, and Dov and Caroline. Dear brother and brother-in-law of Regine and Isaac AMAREL. Devoted grandfather of Benjamin, Natan, Shoshana, Ariel, Samantha, Danna, Rachel and Rena. Services were held at Beth David Bnai Israel Synagogue on Sunday, October 9, at 2: 00 p.m. Shiva 39 Downing Blvd., Thornhill. If desired, memorial donations may be made to The Parkinson Foundation of Canada 416-227-9700 or The Ontario Heart and Stroke Foundation 416-499-1417.

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ZEYL o@ca.on.york_county.toronto.toronto_star 2005-09-27 published
WILLARD, Lois Edith
Passed away peacefully at the Trillium Health Centre, Mississauga on Sunday, September 25, 2005 at the age of 85. Edith was the wife of Lyle who passed away on December 23, 1995. Edith will be remembered for her drive to live and a deep love and devotion to her husband, two sons, grandchildren and Friends. With Edith's passing, she will always be remembered and thought of daily by her grand_son Michael Anthony WILLARD who became a better man because of her, along with Lyle, providing love, devotion, continued support and encouragement. Loving mother of Ronald (predeceased) and his wife Jane ASHLEY and Ken and his wife Carol. Dear sister of Helen VAN ZEYL and Ted OLIVER and his wife Molly. She will be sadly missed by her two other grandchildren Steven and Carrie who were always in her thoughts, along with her three cats Thunder, Storm, and Daisy who brought comfort and laughter into her later years of life. Edith appreciated all her Friends at the Dorothy Ley O.S.P. group, Kingsway Baptist Church, and the bowling league which provided her a sense of connection and a social network. Friends may call at the Turner and Porter Yorke Chapel, 2357 Bloor St. W., at Windermere, east of the Jane subway, on Wednesday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Funeral Service to be held in the Chapel on Thursday, September 29, 2005 at 11 a.m. followed by a reception. Interment Mt. Pleasant Cemetery. If desired, memorial donations may be made to the Canadian Diabetes Association.

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