Pelland - Une histoire de famille

De la Bretagne aux Amériques.

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401 BROADCASTER, 32, DIES
AS 4TH CHILD IS BORN
WESTFIELD, Mass., July 11—
AP) A western Massachusetts
adio broadcaster died today of
ancer, the day after birth of his
ourth child.
Robert A. Balise, 32, was a
member of Ihe staff of station
WHMP, Northampton, the past
ix years Previously he was with
WBEC, Piltsfield.
Told of the birth last night to
is wife, Elizabeth, Balise said,
'what a relief," and lapsed Into
a coma.
Balise, a former Army staff
sergeant, served four years, including
two in Korea. The Bridgeport Telegram 12 juillet 1962 
BALISE, Robert Alan (I55500)
 
402 BRODEUR, Jean-Guy - 1935-2007 Xl'HXpital gXral de MontrX, le 9 novembre 2007, X'X de 72 ans, est dXdX. Jean-Guy Brodeur Xux de Mme Carole Duchesneau. Outre son Xuse, il laisse dans le deuil ses enfants: Lucie (Pierre Millette), Diane (Denis Ducharme), Claude (Carmélia Pereira), Benoît (Lynne Pelland); ses petits-enfants: Sarah, Simon, Pierre-Antoine, Philipe-Olivier, Andréa, Alexi et Vincent. Il laisse également dans le deuil les enfants de son épouse: Jason Hannelly (Christine Allman), Nadine Hannelly et les enfants de ces derniers: Ryan, Ashley, Amanda et Winston; son frère Réal Brodeur (Marie Lemonde), ses beaux-frères, et belles-soeurs, ses neveux et nièces, autres parents et amis. La famille recevra les condoléances le vendredi 16 novembre 2007 de 19h à 22h au Centre funéraire Côte-des-Neiges 4525, ch. de la Côte-des-Neiges Mtl Une cérémonie religieuse sera célébrée le samedi 17 novembre 2007 à 11h en la chapelle du centre funéraire. Ouverture des salons samedi dès 10h. Pour honorer sa mémoire et témoigner de votre appui à ses proches, des dons à la Société canadienne du cancer ou à l'Hôpital général de Montréal seraient appréciés. La famille tient à remercier tous ceux qui l'ont soutenue, le CLSC de Notre-Dame de Grâce, les médecins et le personnel de l'Hôpital général de Montréal. Paru le 2007/11/15 dans La Presse XAKE6435 BRODEUR, Jean-Guy (I68814)
 
403 Bronchite BEAUSOLEIL, François Pelland dit (I186292)
 
404 Broncho-pneumonia BOSSÉ, Clara (I1748)
 
405 Broncho-pneumonia PELLAND, Marie Rose Miranda (I110117)
 
406 Bruce& Darrell Kennedy,
Edmonton 
PELLANT, Rose Alma (I1729)
 
407 Brunelle’s Island is very, very, tiny; survival there seems barely possible. Nevertheless the island served as a summer home for a local fishing family. Casimir’s great grandson, Alderic (September 1919-July 1991), Sue’s father, inherited a fishing licence from his father and became a commercial fisherman. Current beach residents with long memories tell of waiting on the shore for boats full of fresh fish. Alderic, better known as ‘Pete’, his wife Evelyn and 6 children enjoyed many summers on the island, where they used propane to run the fridge, the stove and the lights. Drinking water was transported from shore but otherwise they used water from the lake. Sue remembers these summers as their visit to paradise. The original cabin was built in 1954. By 1962, a southwest addition was completed and a northeast addition was added several years later. At first the island was accessed by a small boat, courtesy of friendly neighbours. Later on, a larger boat used the docks at Albert’s Cove at the 17th concession. There was also small boat access from the 13th concession, and when the children were young, they were allowed to row to shore to visit the general store for penny candy … a special treat. Often a simple tin boat was seen at the 13th awaiting another trip out for groups of family, friends or fishermen. Pete’s early attempt to have the island renamed Westwind was thwarted. The ruins of the original log cabin still stand, however high water, storms and ‘unnatural disasters’ have wreaked havoc on the additions, an out building and on the dock. In the mid/late 1980’s rocks were added to the perimeter to protect the building and the island from further damage but the island was little used after this date. BRUNELLE, Aldéric Laurent (I25519)
 
408 Bryson Elliot Allen Nault
March 3, 2010
Save |
FORT LEWIS, Wash. - Bryson Elliot Allen Nault, of Fort Lewis, Wash., an angel born to this earth on June 9, 2006, in Charleston, S.C., to Travis A. Nault and Dana F. Nault, gained his heavenly wings on Feb. 24, 2010.

Sharing in Bryson's passing to the next realm are his grandparents, Tammie Johnson of Escanaba, Doretta and Mark McHugh of Summerville, S.C.; Daniel Coy of Orlando, Fla.; aunt, Amanda (David) Sanders of Fayetteville, N.C.; uncles, Conrad Johnson of Escanaba and Daniel E. Coy of Summerville. Great-grandparents, Tom and Mary Nault and William Longtine of Escanaba, Robert McDowell of West Lafayette, Ind., Ann and Dennis Maloney of Elkhart, Ind., and James and Barbara McHugh of Rockport, Texas; the late Pauline Reinholdson and Doris McDowell.

Services to celebrate the life of Bryson will be held at 3 p.m. on March 4, 2010, at Mountain View Funeral Home in the Garden Chapel, 4100 Steilacoom Blvd. SW, Lakewood, WA 98499.

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in his memory to Children's Miracle Network. 
LONGTINE, William Charles (I13085)
 
409 bt 8 juin 1906 St Rocco, Brockton MA ? BARNOWSKI\BARRY, Peter (I4052)
 
410 bt dit Lodia, parfois Lydia PELLAND, Lodia Marie Yvonne (I2956)
 
411 bt dit Marie Louise PELLAND, Louisiana (I1943)
 
412 Built by Charles Connell & Company, Glasgow, Scotland, 1890. 2,922 gross tons; 329 (bp) feet long; 41 feet wide. Steam triple expansion engines, twin screw. Service speed 11 knots. 630 passengers (10 first class, 620 third class).Steel construction, one funnel, two masts. Two decks.

Built for Hansa Line, German flag, in 1890 and named Stubbenhuk. Sold in 1894 and renamed Sicilia. Hamburg-New York and Mediterranean-New York service. Sold to Japanese owners, Japanese flag, in 1913 and renamed Komagata Maru. Renamed Heian Maru in 1925. Wrecked off Japan in 1926.

Mar 30, 1905 Genova port of departure 
PIERINI, Elisa (I23660)
 
413 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLAND, Michael Roland (I22088)
 
414 Burstein, Kenneth July 20, 2010. Kenneth Burstein, whose stage name was Ken Barry, died peacefully in his sleep a few days after celebrating his 85th birthday at a dinner with his family. Ken Barry operated Ken Barry's restaurant with his wife Pat for almost 30 years. It was located on Olive Street Road in University City and featured several times in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Prior to that restaurant, Ken and Pat had a jazz club in the Montmarte building. Ken and Pat were married for almost 60 years. Ken Burstein Barry was one of St. Louis's most talented singers. He was the house singer for many years at venues within the Chase Park Plaza Hotel and was broadcast for many years coast-tocoast from the Starlight Room on CBS Radio. When Ken traveled to New York for a debut, the newspaper proclaimed him as St. Louis's Frank Sinatra. He also had a St. Louis number one hit on the radio. He later founded Jazz Central, which was a large group of St. Louis's best jazz musicians. Ken is predeceased by his parents, Jacob and Minnie, and his sister and brother-in-law, Betty (Nat) Buffen. He is survived by his wife, Patricia Burke Burstein, five wonderful children, Debra Maison, Linda (Craig) Kessler, Karen Burstein, Julie (Greg) Pelland, and James Burstein; and three grandchildren, Erica Pelland, Katie Kessler and Ben Kessler. Services: Ken's funeral will take place on Friday, July 23rd at 11:00 a.m. at United Hebrew Temple Cemetery, 7855 Canton Avenue in University City. Family and friends will gather afterwards from 2:00 to 7:00 p.m. at his home, 10 Montauk Drive, 63146. Memorial contributions preferred to the charity of your choice. BERGER MEMORIAL SERVICE

Wednesday 07/28/2010
Obituaries: Week of July 28, 2010
Posted: July 28, 2010 - 8:58 am
Kenneth Burstein, died July 20, 2010 at the age of 85. Just days before, he celebrated his 85th birthday at a dinner with his family. Son of the late Jacob and the late Minnie Burstein; brother of the late Betty (Nat) Buffen; husband of Patricia Burke Burstein; father of Debra Maison, Linda (Craig) Kessler, Karen Burstein, Julie (Greg) Pellan and James Burstein; grandfather of Erica Pelland, Katie Kessler and Ben Kessler. Kenneth's stage name was Ken Barry. He operated Ken Barry's restaurant, located on Olive Street Road in University City, with his wife Pat for almost 30 years, and was featured several times in the St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Prior to that restaurant, Ken and Pat had a jazz club in the Montmartre building. They were married for almost 60 years. Ken Burstein Barry was one of St. Louis's most talented singers. He was the house singer for many years at venues within the Chase Park Plaza Hotel and was broadcast for many years coast-to-coast from the Starlight Room on CBS Radio. When Ken traveled to New York for a debut, the newspaper proclaimed him as St. Louis's Frank Sinatra. He also had a St. Louis number one hit on the radio. He later founded Jazz Central, which was a large group of St. Louis's best jazz musicians. Contributions preferred to the charity of your choice. Berger Memorial 
BURSTEIN, Kenneth (I106074)
 
415 By David Helwig
SooToday.com
Monday, April 10, 2006

CITY POLICE

NEWS RELEASE

**********************
At approximately 11 p.m. Saturday April 9, City Police attended at Millie's Mini Mart on Wallace Terrace regarding a possible impaired driver.

It is alleged that, upon police arrival, the accused was sitting in her vehicle in an extremely intoxicated condition.

As a result the accused, Rhonda Marie Hudebine, age 24, of 65 Central Street, was arrested and charged with impaired driving, drive Over 80 mgs. and also for breach of probation.

She will be appearing in bail court today at 10 a.m. 
HUDEBINE, Rhonda Marie (I108023)
 
416 By Jameson Cook, Macomb Daily Staff Writer

The recently released book about the Tara Grant murder reveals for the first time more about Stephen Grant’s prior brushes with the legal system, a death threat against Tara’s ex-boyfriend and Grant’s notion he was an alcoholic at the time of the murder.

The 294-page paperback — “A Slaying in the Suburbs. The Tara Grant Murder” — also takes some shots at Macomb County and Detroit in general, and for the first time says the family’s nanny, Verena Dierkes may have had her eye on Stephen Grant earlier than believed.

Grant, who turns 39 this month, was convicted and sentenced to 50 to 80 years for the Feb. 9, 2007, strangulation of Tara, 34, in the bedroom of their Washington Township home.

Some tales of Grant’s many scofflaw shenanigans in his youth have been previously reported in The Macomb Daily, but the book describes additional incidents that can be looked at as humorous, such as:

• Grant, in his early teens, plotted the theft of a model airplane from a Circus World store in Taylor. He returned in his mother’s Fiero the next day, parking on the other side of a wooded area behind the store and ran out with it under his arm. He got a head start running from store employees as alarms sounded, but his Sperry Top Siders shoes got stuck in the mud and he was apprehended.

• One early spring day in his youth, Grant and his friends surfed on ice floes on the Clinton River. An ice floe Grant was riding got stuck on some branches. His friends urged him to jump off because the water was shallow. Grant, however, refused to budge because he believed the water could be 7 feet deep. Firefighters were called and a crowd gathered along the shore. Receiving a rope from rescuers, he put it around his waist and stepped off. The water came up to his calves. Apparently humiliated, he ignored outstretched arms on the shore and ran to his home.

“Sometimes, Grant just vanished,” the book says. “He was good at it, but it was a little vexing, this habit he had of taking off when things got tough.”

• While attending Michigan State University in East Lansing, Grant landed a somewhat coveted job at a popular store, Denny’s Schwinn, a bicycle shop where Grant boasted he “was from money” and drove a Mazda RX-7, a nifty sports car. Around closing time one night, he was vacuuming the front area. He left the vacuum cleaner running, ran around the counter and swiped a $20 bill from the cash register.

“Bad move,” the book says. “The manager saw him through a surveillance window and fired him on the spot.”

Grant’s rebellious ways continued into adulthood, the book says. He was caught driving with a unregistered handgun in Clinton Township when he was 19, illegally converted a garage of their former home in Shelby Township into a bedroom and received many speeding tickets.

Grant often rubbed people the wrong way, according to the book. In addition to Tara’s family disliking him, some of Tara’s friends in the Upper Peninsula — where she grew up — were turned off by his bossy attitude at their wedding and his and her uppity attitudes after Tara started earning a good salary — up to nearly $170,000 — at Washington Group International.

But while his antics turned off many people, they seemed to attract Tara after they first met at MSU and into their marriage, the book says.

A friend and neighbor of the Grants when they lived in Shelby, Diane Harrington, told the authors about an incident when she and her husband, Jim, went to a party and all of them got drunk. Grant volunteered to drive home.

The book says: “Steve’s confidence in himself, his ability to get away with things, like speeding or circumventing the township ordinances for building, were ingrained and they made him appear, to Tara, a bit dangerous. And she was obviously drawn to his risk taking.”

In line with that, Grant’s bold move to go to the funeral of Tara’s paternal grandmother after only a couple of dates cinched her “love” for him, the book says. Tara was dating Jamie Hanson from the Upper Peninsula at the time, but, “Tara broke up with Jamie almost in front of everyone” at a wake after Grant had shown up, Tara’s friend, Melissa Elliott, says in the book.

In other revelations:

• While it has been reported that Grant worked for former state Sen. Jack Faxon’s office for a short time after he left MSU, he advanced further than previously reported. Apparently, his gift for gab made him a somewhat valuable member of the office, according to Pam Mechachonis, a former secretarial aide, the book says.

“Senator Faxon trusted him enough to have him go meet constituents when he was in session,” Machachonis says in the book.

But the job didn’t last long. He lost it in 1994 when Faxon, who had served in office 30 years, didn’t run for re-election.

Faxon says in the book Grant called him following publicity about the case while Tara was still missing and apologized about Faxon being tied to him.

“This is a guy who liked to talk,” Faxon says of the onesided conversation with Grant.

• During the 10 to 15 hours of interviews with author Steve Miller at Bellamy Creek Correctional Facility, where he is being held, Grant says he believes he was an alcoholic at the time of the murder.

“Two, three sometimes even five days a week ... I would (go out to lunch and) drink , then go back to work for awhile, then stop and run on the way home, then start drinking again,” he says. “I was drinking to fall asleep and then taking an Adderall to wake up in the morning. I was taking Adderall for my attention deficit disorder.”

• The book portrays another side of the former Tara Destrampe that has been only partially revealed in the past. She is depicted as an ambitious, high achiever while growing up in the Upper Peninsula, the book says. In high school, she graduated third in her class and was a cheerleader, and advanced in her first jobs. In adulthood, she rose from a secretary to a top executive at Washington Group.

“Smart, verbal and controlling from the start, Tara was a Type-A from her youth onward,” the book says.

She had nicknames of Tara the “terror” and Tara the “terrible” in her youth, referring to her ability to get her way, and her tenacity and strength.

She also left an impression as being caring, outgoing and charming.

• The book reveals that Grant threatened to kill Pete Brancheau, who is identified as the ex-boyfriend with whom Tara exchanged e-mails that Grant later showed to Dierkes. Brancheau, who was six years older than Tara, dated her while she was attending community college in the U.P. and “broke her heart,” the book says.

During a summer 2004 visit to the U.P., Tara ran into Brancheau’s mother, and she and Brancheau eventually began communicating.

Tara told him she was unhappy in their marriage and “there were trust issues in their marriage over finances” after Grant had forced her to use a $40,000 bonus from work to invest in USG Babbitt, the machine shop Grant’s father, “Al,” owned and where he worked, Brancheau says in the book.

They planned a rendezvous around the holidays 2004, but Brancheau nixed it because he was involved with another woman, he says in the book.

Tara had bought, but not sent, a romantic holiday card for Brancheau, and Grant found it in the glove box of her Isuzu Trooper in January 2005.

The book says Grant confronted Tara and called Brancheau.

“He had found the card, and found out that we cared about each other,” Brancheau says in the book. “And he called me at work and threatened to put a bullet in my head if I continued to talk to Tara. He said he knew where I lived and where I worked. I can’t say I didn’t do him wrong.”

Brancheau informed Tara of the threat via e-mail, and that was the last time they communicated, he says in the book.

When Grant showed the emails to Dierkes, shortly before he murdered Tara, he made it appear to the nanny that the emails had been sent recently.

• On Feb. 26, 2007, while Tara was missing and Grant had not yet been arrested, “Rebecca,” a friend of the nanny, told sheriff’s Detective Sgt. Brian Kozlowski that Dierkes had told her on the past New Year’s Eve, when Rebecca and Dierkes visited Chicago, that she was “in love” with Grant. That was about two months before flirtations started occurring between them.

“Had Verena entertained fantasies of Steve, perhaps hopeful dreams, before anything actually began?” the authors ask. “It remains a curious omission that has never been explored.”

• During the trial’s three days of jury selection and nine days of testimony in Macomb County Circuit Court in downtown Mount Clemens in November and December 2007, Grant believed he would testify in his defense. But he changed his mind.

“I was pretty insistent that I allowed to be put on the stand,” Grant says in the book.

But he had a night to think about it and was visited by his defense attorneys, Stephen Rabaut and Gail Pamukov, in the Macomb County Jail on the outskirts of Mount Clemens.

“They talked me out of it by letting me know that if, under cross-examination, I missed even one date or got something out of order, the prosecution would score big points,” he says in the book. “I saw their point and dropped it.”

• Macomb County in general gets mixed treatment from the authors.

The county is described as having a “tempestuous affair with law enforcement over the years, one that has been marked by precipitous tumbles from grace and braying accusations of malfeasance.”

It mentions former sheriff William Hackel’s 2000 rape conviction in Isabella County and former prosecutor Carl Marlinga’s federal corruption trial in which he was found not guilty of all five counts.

The book calls Grant’s reporting of Tara missing on Feb. 14, 2007, a “Valentine Day’s gift of sorts” for the 2008 re-election campaign of Sheriff Mark Hackel, William Hackel’s son.

In contrasting the work lives of Tara and Stephen, the book notes Grant had to drive daily from the “esteemed neighborhood” where he resided in Washington Township to USG Babbitt off Groesbeck Highway in Mount Clemens.

“If the rest of the county was growing up and sprouting dollar signs — and it was — Groesbeck, where his (Grant’s) father still lived, was part of yesteryear, an area jammed with tool-and-die shops, liquor stores, fly-by-night motels, repo joints and greasy spoons,” the book says.

But the book was even harder in its description of Detroit. When talking about Grant’s first defense attorney, David Griem, and his office in the art deco Guardian Building in Detroit, they refer to the structure as “one of the few architectural beauties in this long-dead city.”

• The authors also made at least a couple minor mistakes. They say that the Circus World store in Taylor, where Grant as a youth stole a model airplane, is located a 10-minute drive from his Sterling Heights home. But the drive would have to be at least one-half hour.

When describing Grant’s late 1980s graduation from Utica Ford High School in the Pontiac Silverdome, the book says Silverdome was the home of the “NFL Detroit Lions for a spell in the seventies and eighties.” The Lions played there about 25 years until 2000, when they moved to Ford Field.

The book, which costs $7.99 and was written by Miller and Andrea Billups, is a “true crime” publication of Berkley Books, a division of the Penguin Group. 
DESTRAMPE, Tara Lynn (I99091)
 
417 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLAND, David Gordon (I21993)
 
418 Bylaw blamed: Owners close business in advance of Sept. 1 smoking ban

Bylaw blamed: Owners close business in advance of Sept. 1 smoking ban

Posted 3 years ago


A Fort McMurray citizen says he's been driven out of business and is leaving town due to the no-smoking bylaw.

Doug Otway and his wife Amanda, life-long residents of Fort McMurray, knew a smoking ban was coming into effect when they bought the Rook Billiard Club in 2001.

The first smoking bylaw restricted minors from smoking establishments, and he originally opposed the measure.

"What the city did when they put that law in place, is they gave a competitive advantage to a certain number of businesses," said Otway. He noted those that already had smoking and non-smoking sections available, like bars.

But Otway faced the option of losing either his smoking clientele or youth clientele, who often came to the billiards hall through school groups. He tried to work with both groups, he said.

And so he agreed, like other businesses in town that allowed smoking, to invest in renovations to put a wall up in the centre of the room to create a smoking section.

Otway said that he did not get financing for the $75,000 project until 14 months ago. He also put $50,000 of his own money into the renovations.

Otway pointed to Earls, Moxie's, The Keg, Kozy Korner and the Garden Café as spending "literally spending millions of dollars trying to accommodate this (by)law."

And then the Wood Buffalo Tobacco Reduction Coaltition asked council to pass it's so-called gold standard -- a complete ban on smoking in public facilities.

"I'm trying to do what's right the community, and I feel like we've gotten punished for it," said Otway. "What they just told us is we just blew $125,000 for no reason."

So he sold his business at a $150,000 loss, and soon his home followed.


"I hate to say it but I feel like my life has been ruined. I"m walking out from here literally going bankrupt, and I'm going to be sitting with a huge bill I'm going to have to pay off, and with a six-month-old daughter." said Otway. "For the first time in my life I hate this city."

"Had I known this (by)law was to come ? instead of paying off a 75,000 loan, I would be two years into a profitable company, I'd be able to go to the bank and get a $150,000 loan and I'd be able to completely renovate that place beautifully, as one full room. I'd own a house and still be a member of this community."

Regional council passed the latest version of its non-smoking bylaw June 12. Local restaurants, lounges, bars and bingo halls must stop their patrons from smoking on Sept. 1.
Ft McMurray Today 
OTWAY, Douglas Ernest (I86491)
 
419 Byron Gougeon
Byron Gougeon, 73, of Estes Park, died Wednesday, March 8, 2006 at Poudre Valley Hospital in Fort Collins. He was born on Oct. 29, 1932, in Ontonagon, Mich., to Clifford and Bernice (Goard) Gougeon.
Byron served in the United States Air Force in the 1950s where he met and married his wife Mary (Kelley). After being discharged, they returned to the Upper Peninsula of Michigan where he started his 20 year career at White Pine Copper Mine.
Byron was active in the Michigan Republican Party. In addition he served as the chairman on the Ontonagon County Board of Commissioners. Also, Byron was a past commander of the White Pine American Legion and enthusiastically served as a volunteer fireman for the White Pine Fire Department. He was a member of the White Pine Board of Education for 10 years.
The Gougeon family later relocated to Tucson, Ariz., where Byron continued in his new career as an industrial mining equipment salesman for Williams Parts and Supply. In 1983 the family returned to Ontonagon where they pursued their family dream of owning and operating Polar Bear Lanes.
In the early 90s Byron and Mary retired and “RV’d” throughout the country and eventually settled in Estes Park where he quickly adapted to his new role as doting grandfather and jack of all trades extraordinaire for Kearney and Sons Excavating. After becoming and avid NASCAR fan, he became the president and sole member of the “loco” Kurt Busch fan club.
Byron is survived by his three daughters, Amy and her husband Scott Tikkanen of Estes Park, Laura and her husband Mike Kearney also of Estes Park and Sandra and her husband Bill Roehm of Anniston, Ala.; three sons, Dennis of Ontonagon, Patrick and his wife Karlene of Marana, Ariz., and Robert and his wife Sandra of Federal Way, Wash.; Sister, Yvonne Roehm of Ontonagon; 14 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren.
He was preceded in death by his parents, his grandchild, Mikey Kearney and his loving wife of 47 years Mary.
Service will be held at Allnutt funeral home in Estes Park on March 10. Memorial donations can be made to your local diabetes chapter or the Children’s Hospital Cancer Ward in Denver. 
GOUGEON, Byron Clifford (I97809)
 
420 c.s.v. DUMONTIER, Cléophas Joseph (I35580)
 
421 C'est présenté comme candidat Libéral trois fois sans succès. Son père était
conservateur. La troisième fois il était défait par 27 voix. Shérif de
Joliette 1920-1921. Protonotaire à Montréal

http://www.aaacla.qc.ca/pdf/fascicules/LES%20ANCIENS049%20version%20finale.pdf

Joseph GADOURY, 49
e
cours, notaire
(....-1942)
Originaire de Sainte-Élisabeth, il est le fils de Mo
ïse GADOURY, fondeur, marchand et industriel, et de
Caroline GUILBAULT.
Étudia au Collège de l'Assomption de 1881 à 1888.
A pratiqué sa profession à Montréal.
Décédé le 12 avril 1942
, à Montréal. Il a été inhumé dans le cimetière de Sainte-Élisabeth.
A épousé Marie-Cordélia-Hildegarde
DURAND, fille de Moïs
e DURAND et de Sophie ÉMERY, à Sainte-
Élisabeth, le 12
5 septembre 1891.
Il est le frère de Léon GADOURY, du 53
e
cours, et de Eugène GADOURY, du 55
e
cours. Il est le beau-frère de
Arthur FALARDEAU, du 35
e
cours, et de Joseph DURAND, du 44
e
cours. Il est cousin
germain avec Eugène
GUILBAULT, du 51
e
cours.
Mise à jour de la biographie : 31 janvier 2014 
GADOURY, Joseph Auguste Moïse (I11281)
 
422 Caitlin was born and raised in Ellicott City, Maryland and is lucky to have all of her family living in Maryland. She just graduated from nursing school at the University of Maryland and is excited in her new role as an R.N. Caitlin loves the South Carolina Gamecocks, since that is where she attended college for three years, and loves the Baltimore Ravens and Baltimore Orioles! MACNAMARA, Caitlin Marie (I182493)
 
423 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLANT, Loren J (I4916)
 
424 California Death Index dit qu'il est né au Vermont PELLAND, Léon Olivier (I1758)
 
425 California Death Index donne 17 nov 1916 et d. 20 fév 1987. DOIRON, Gertrude Lucille Marie (I13660)
 
426 California Death Index donne 8 avril 1984
Earl Pellant trapshooting trophy en son honneur 
PELLANT, Earl James C (I13600)
 
427 California Death Index donne Lafontaine comme nom de sa mère. PELLANT, Joseph Thomas Bénoni (I683)
 
428 California Death Index donne Weber comme nom de la mère.
Possiblement née à Cleveland OH
Autre source donne d. 23 
PELLAND, Elizabeth Millicent (I4848)
 
429 CAMERON
(front)
CAMERON / (on base)
Priv. Co. M. 2th. (sic) N.Y. Regt. / Capt. Gilbert CAMERON / June 15 1835 - May 15 1916 /
Jane FELIO / His Wife / Dec. 25 1844 - Sept. 3 1912 /
-----
(back)
A. AMLAW / 1878 - 1942 /
His Wife / Kathryn LESPERANCE / l882 - 1952 /
Headstone: Dad / 1878 - 1942 /
Headstone: Mother / 1882 - 1952 /

CAMERON??
Audrey / 1903 - 1953 / (on same lot with above) 
CAMÉRAIRE, Gilbert (I22646)
 
430 Candles
Candle From: La famille Rancourt
Message to the Family: Memère, Sachez que vos valeurs, votre courage et votre force intérieure sont des sources d’inspiration pour nous tous. Vous nous avez laissé un héritage de qualité qui continuera à vous honorer au travers vous enfants, vos petits-enfants et vos arrière-petits-enfants. Je vous souhaite le repos et la paix éternelle. Vous resterez dans nos cœurs et dans nos pensées à jamais. On vous aime Memère. Xoxo Manon, Ron, Daphne et Théo
2012-12-28 07:47:16
Candle From: Joanne Labelle
Message to the Family: I wish I would've known her better. What I do remember of Matante Flore was that she always had a warm smile on her face. Thinking of all of her family at this sad time. R.I. P. Matante xxoo
2012-12-27 21:33:15
Candle From: Les Fille de David St-Georges
Message to the Family: Toujours dans nos pansé et dans nos coeur.
2012-12-26 23:59:45
Candle From: La famille Poulin, Renée et Serge
Message to the Family: on t'aime gros comme le ciel. xoxo
2012-12-26 19:12:49
Candle From: The Carriere Family
Message to the Family: We will miss you Memere. RIP xoxo
2012-12-26 16:57:02
Candle From: The Carriere Family
Message to the Family: We will miss you Memere. RIP xoxo
2012-12-26 16:57:00
Candle From: Jeannine Poulin et la famille
Message to the Family: Nos plus sincères condoléances à vous tous! Our prayers and thoughts are with you at this time of grief and loss of this very special woman. 
ST-GEORGES, Flore Marie (I29240)
 
431 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLAND, Travis Lee (I24406)
 
432 Capitaine de milice HUDON, Nicolas (I42016)
 
433 capitaine de milice en 1724 MAILLOUX, Noël (I42931)
 
434 Capitaine de Tournon DE VASSY, Seigneur de LaForêt-Auvray Roland III (I87464)
 
435 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLAND, Lisa Michelle (I9376)
 
436 Carlson, Mardine M. "Marge"

(Nee Gokey of Richfield. Fri., July 24, 1998, age 89 years. Beloved wife of
the late Ole Carlson. Loving mother of Ron (Kathy) and Clarence (Bonnie)
Carlson. Dear grandmother of Tom (Wendy), Steve, Debbie (Dennis) Braun,
Kimberly (Bill) Berger and Richard (Jenny) Carlson. Further survived by 9
great-grandchildren, other relatives and friends. Funeral services Thurs.
July 30 at Wisconsin Memorial Park Chapel of the Chimes, Brookfield at 8 PM
with visitation from 4-8 PM. Interment Fri., July 31 at 11:00 AM.

PHILLIP FUNERAL HOME West Bend and Slinger 644-5296 
GOKEY, Mardine (I175396)
 
437 Caroline Mary and Maya Muriel HODGE, Karen Marie (I111441)
 
438 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLAND, Caroline Alexina (I8283)
 
439 CARRIÈRE, Alice (née Séguin) - The family announces with sorrow, her death in Sudbury, Thursday, October 21, 2010, at the age of 75 years. Daughter of the late Delphis and Sylvianne (née Kingsbury) Séguin. Beloved wife of Gilles Marcel Carrière of Val Caron. Loving mother of Lise Pelland (Denis) of Hanmer, André Carrière (Paulette) of Val Caron and Ghislaine Carrière of Ottawa. Dear sister of Alphège Séguin (Alice), Gilles Séguin, Isabelle Bergeron (Gilles) and Murielle Pilon (Ronald) all of Noëlville, Lucippe Séguin (Yollande) and Gérald Séguin (Monique) both of Val Caron, Lorraine Rochon (Guy) of McFarlane Lake and Cléo Séguin (Colette) of Sudbury. Predeceased by her brother Roger (Léola of Sudbury). Sadly missed by her grandchildren Jason, André, Aline, Amanda, Matthieu and her great- grandchildren Rayden, Wyatt, Mayson and Gavin. The family will receive relatives and friends at the COOPERATIVE FUNERAL HOME, 222 Lasalle Blvd. E. (at Notre- Dame), Sudbury, Sunday from 2-5 and 7- 9:30 p.m. and after 1:00 p.m. Monday. Mass of Christian burial will be celebrated Monday, October 25, 2010 at 3:00 p.m. in Ste-Marguerite d'Youville Church, Val Thérèse. Donations (by cheque only) to Northern Cancer Research Foundation or Sudbury Hospice would be greatly appreciated. SÉGUIN, Alba Alice (I9045)
 
440 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLAND, Cindy Jo (I3160)
 
441 CAUSE PROBABLE DU DECES
Polytraumatisme.
EXPOSÉ DES CAUSES
La victime fut identifiée sur les lieux de sa chute à
l'aide
de papiers personnels.
Un examen externe pratiqué par le soussigné à la morgue de Montréal a révélé de nombreuses lésions
traumatiques mortelles. Notons en particulier une fracture du crâne avec enfoncement. De plus il y avait plusieurs
hémorragies intrathoraciques et internes. Le décès fut instantané.
Une enquête fut faite par la Sûreté du Québec.
RAPPORT D'EXPERTISE TOXICOLOGIQUE
Sang
Alcool
Dépistage de drogue d'abus
Négatif
Négatif
EXPOSE DES CIRCONSTANCES
Monsieur Pelland vivait seul et était prestataire de la Sécurité du revenu. II avait une bonne santé physique et il
était suivi régulièrement en psychiatrie à
l'hôpital
Notre-Dame (CHUM). II fut hospitalisé à cet endroit à plusieurs
reprises durant la dernière année de sa vie.
La victime est connue du CHUM pour un diagnostic de schizophrénie paranoïde. On note lors
d'une
hospitalisation
en novembre 1999 que la victime a un bon pronostic « étant donné les symptômes affectifs, l'entourage familial,
l'intelligence et le talent ». Monsieur ne se soumet toutefois pas à la médication prescrite et le diagnostic de
schizophrénie paranoïde lui est difficile à accepter. Le syndrome psychotique fut suivi d'un état dépressif et la
victime a développé des ideations suicidaires.

RAPPORT D'IlWcSTIGATION DU CORONER
(suite)
Bureau
du coroner
Quebec El El
NUMÉRO DE
L'AVIS
A- 142720
Monsieur Pelland est admis à plusieurs reprises avec des intentions suicidaires. On lui suggère de demeurer dans
une résidence d'accueil, mais la victime préfère vivre en appartement supervisé, ayant toujours des difficultés à
accepter et à vivre ses symptômes de schizophrénie qu'il appelle et interprète comme des symptômes dépressifs.
On note dans le dossier, en octobre 2000, que le risque suicidaire est chronique et imprévisible à long terme.
En juillet
2001,
il est admis pour une période de 25 jours où un diagnostic final de troubles schizo-affectifs en phase
hypomaniaque est établi. Une médication d'Épival, Risperdal et d'Ativan lui est prescrite. La victime a plusieurs
projets irréalistes, est agitée, ne présente aucune autocritique et aurait même fait des menaces de mort à ses
proches. Durant cette hospitalisation, il évolue progressivement et des congés, accordés sur une base irrégulière,
se passent
bien.
Toutefois, la victime est réadmise en septembre 2001 avec un tableau dépressif et des idées
suicidaires très fortes dont
l'idée
de sauter du pont Jacques-Cartier. Pour tenter de diminuer la symptomatologie
dépressive, on prescrit du Lamotrigine 50 mg par jour, de l'Épival (750 mg 2 fois par jour) et du Risperdal (2 mg 2
fois par jour);
l'état
dépressif s'améliore graduellement et les idées suicidaires disparaissent.
La victime revient au centre hospitalier le 4 octobre avec d'autres idées dépressives; il est alors décrit comme
suicidaire et dépressif. Le 9 octobre, on note que ses idées suicidaires ont disparues, mais qu'il continue à avoir
des difficultés à accepter sa maladie. Une rencontre familiale est faite avec la collaboration de tous, le 11 octobre
2001,
pour tenter d'apporter le support maximum à monsieur Pelland et élaborer un plan d'intervention continu. À
ce moment le risque suicidaire chronique est clairement discuté, risque qui devient plus important lorsque la victime
est découragée et qu'elle pense à ses nombreux échecs. Le 12 octobre la victime est fréquemment angoissée à
la pensée de son avenir, monsieur Pelland ayant peur de ne pas réussir. Des idées suicidaires sont présentes
quasi continuellement, mais il dit qu'il ne passera jamais à l'acte, bien qu'il admet que son plan serait de sauter du
pont Jacques-Cartier. On lui permet des sorties, mais on note jusqu'à la fin du mois des idées négatives et une
dévaluation personnelle, mais moins d'idées suicidaires. La garde en établissement est maintenue. Le 4
novembre, on lève la garde en établissement, mais monsieur Pelland préfère rester en centre hospitalier. II se
mobilise davantage. Toutefois, le 9 novembre, on a l'impression qu'il ne va pas tellement bien cliniquement. La
victime a alors deux heures de congé par jour, mais reste au lit et se mobilise peu.
Le 15 novembre monsieur Pelland est de retour d'un congé temporaire. II s'est mis au lit et a exprimé qu'il était
très angoissé. II ne cesse de penser comment sa vie est un échec et dit être « trop lâche » pour avoir un plan
suicidaire précis. II mentionne qu'un jour il passera à l'acte. Le 16 novembre, la victime bénéficie d'une sortie de
18 heures à 20 heures, mais ne revient pas à l'hôpital.
Vers 22 h 40, un appel au 911 signale qu'une victime a sauté du pont.. Monsieur Pelland est retrouvé à la hauteur
du quai 28 près du pilier le plus rapproché de l'eau. L'examen de la victime, tout comme l'examen de sa chambre,
n'a pas révélé de note à contenu testamentaire.
Aucun témoin n'a vu la chute de monsieur et rien ne laisse penser qu'une tierce personne fut impliquée dans le
décès de monsieur Pelland qui aurait mentionné à des proches qu'il en « avait assez d'aller à l'hôpital ».
La revue du dossier médical et social montre bien comment la famille de monsieur Pelland a toujours tenté de lui
donner du support. De plus, il semble bien que l'équipe soignante a tout mis en oeuvre pour aider monsieur
Pelland.
7(91-01) 
PELLAND, Richard (I56232)
 
442 CAZABON, Isabelle (nXGagnon)
Tuesday, January 02, 2007

1918- 2006. The family announces with sorrow her death at the West Nipissing General Hospital, Sturgeon Falls, on Friday, December 29, 2006 at the age of 88 years. Daughter of the late Téophile and the late Jeanne (née St. Amour) Gagnon. Loving wife of Lucien Cazabon of Sturgeon Falls. Cherished mother of Luc (Jacqueline) of Kitchener, Michel (Carmen) of North Bay, Micheline Gauthier (late John) of Ottawa, Claude (Lynda) of Lacombe, AB, Gabriel (late Rachel) of Elliot Lake, Monique Champagne (Gaetan) of Sturgeon Falls, Suzette Barlow (Vincent) of B.C., Robert (Louise) of Candiac, P.Q. and Roberte Cardwell (Gord) of Powassan. Dear sister of Therese Lapalme of Montreal, Marie- Blanche (Gagnon) Morrissette and Suzanne Paquin (Philippe) both of Sudbury, Jean-Paul Gagnon of London, Agnes Gagnon, Gerard (Margot) and Guy all of Ottawa, Gisèle Robert (late René) of North Bay and Estelle Breton (Guy) of P.Q. Predeceased by her brothers and sisters, Rolland wife Bertha (late Lilliane), Lucien, Lucienne Hebert (late Georges), Françoise Duclos (late Roger), Noel (Carole) Yolande Courville (late Roger) and Laura. Sadly missed and lovingly remembered by her 20 grandchildren and 23 great- grandchildren. 
GAGNON, Isabelle (I57365)
 
443 CBC.ca
Tuesday, November 15, 2011
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Story
Friends shocked over Canadian killed in Egypt
The Canadian Press
Posted: Nov 13, 2011 11:23 AM ET
Last Updated: Nov 13, 2011 11:52 AM ET
Jean-François Pelland lived and taught in Cairo.
Jean-François Pelland lived and taught in Cairo. British Columbia Canadian International School

Friends of a Montreal man caught in the crossfire of a gun battle in Egypt are expressing shock and sadness at his death.

Egyptian media reported Jean-François Pelland died of his wounds in hospital Saturday, three days after men fired on his car thinking it was carrying members of a rival tribe.

"It's just a tragedy," said Warren Burrell, who worked with Pelland when the two were teaching at a school in Malaysia a few years ago.

"It's just a shock because he just loved life."

Egyptian news service Bikya Masr said Pelland was touring southern Egypt with a friend on Wednesday when shots were fired after their vehicle refused to stop for an illegal road block in the town of al-Samata.

Family feuds and revenge attacks are common in southern Egypt, where many families take the law into their own hands and refuse police intervention.

Burrell said he found out about Pelland's death from a mutual friend and added that details on the circumstances of the shooting were still hazy.

"I would just say wrong place, wrong time. Maybe a misunderstanding of the trouble zone they were entering into," he said.

Burrell described Pelland, 34, as an enthusiastic teacher and a great ambassador for Canada.

"His dream was to be a principal of a school," he said.

Burrell added that the man known to his friends as "Jeff" moved to Cairo in August to teach at the British Columbia International School.
A passion for travel

In a biography posted on the school's website Pelland wrote that he had travelled to more than 35 countries and had taught in Asia, the Caribbean, the U.S. and Canada, but it was his first time in Africa.

"I am not going to leave Egypt until I finish touring Africa," Pelland had written. "I might be here for a while."

Burrell said the situation which lead to Pelland's death -- touring a part of southern Egypt -- was exactly the kind of the thing the Montrealer did with his spare time.

"He never sat still for a minute," Burrell said. "He loved life, he just wanted to see the world and make it a better place. The students all loved him."

Canada's Foreign Affairs Department said it was aware of media reports concerning a Canadian citizen in Egypt and that consular staff were working on the matter, "offering assistance as appropriate."

Some of Pelland's students took to the Internet to express their dismay and remorse over the news of his death.

One blogger remembered Pelland as a passionate teacher who wore his ice hockey gear to host Talent Nights.

"He was fun, daring, adventurous," wrote the student. "He has taught us to be fearless and remain passionate. May he rest in peace."
© The Canadian Press, 2011

Canadian killed in Egyptian crossfire a 'naturally friendly guy'
The Canadian Press
Published Sunday, Nov. 13, 2011 4:19AM EST
Last updated Sunday, Nov. 13, 2011 11:21AM EST

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At the British Columbia Canadian International School in Cairo, vice-principal Jean-Francois Pelland was known as "Mr. Jeff."

He died Friday evening of complications from gunshot wounds in Upper Egypt, where he had been travelling during the school's Eid break, according to a press release from the school's board of directors, released Sunday.
More related to this story

Montreal man dies of gunshot wounds in Egypt
In harm’s way: Canadians working abroad

"His love for children, his enthusiasm, his energy and his willingness to do what needed to be done to ensure that every student could be successful was just part of what the students and teachers enjoyed and will miss," the press release says.

A noted traveller and "naturally friendly guy," Mr. Pelland had worked in the U.S., the Caribbean and Asia. The BCCIS board said he had been travelling near Luxor three days bedfore he died, and preparing to return to Cairo, when he was caught in crossfire between two tribes at a roadblock.

“It’s just a tragedy,” said Warren Burrell, who worked with Mr. Pelland when the two were teaching at a school in Malaysia a few years ago.

“It’s just a shock because he just loved life.”

Family feuds and revenge attacks are common in southern Egypt, where many families take the law into their own hands and refuse police intervention.

Circumstances of the shooting were still hazy. “I would just say wrong place, wrong time. Maybe a misunderstanding of the trouble zone they were entering into,” he said.

Mr. Burrell described Mr. Pelland, 34, as an enthusiastic teacher and a great ambassador for Canada.

“His dream was to be a principal of a school,” he said.

Mr. Burrell added that the man, known to his friends as Jeff, moved to Cairo in August to teach at the British Columbia Canadian International School.

In a biography posted on the school’s website, Mr. Pelland wrote that he had travelled to more than 35 countries, but it was his first time in Africa.

“I am not going to leave Egypt until I finish touring Africa,” Mr. Pelland had written. “I might be here for a while.”

Mr. Burrell said the situation which lead to Mr. Pelland’s death – touring Egypt – was exactly the kind of the thing the Montrealer did with his spare time.

“He never sat still for a minute,” Mr. Burrell said. “He loved life, he just wanted to see the world and make it a better place. The students all loved him.”

Canada’s Foreign Affairs Department said it was aware of media reports concerning a Canadian citizen in Egypt and that consular staff were working on the matter, “offering assistance as appropriate.”

Some of Mr. Pelland’s students took to the Internet to express their dismay and remorse over the news of his death.

One blogger remembered Mr. Pelland as a passionate teacher who wore his ice hockey gear to host Talent Nights.

“He was fun, daring, adventurous,” wrote the student. “He has taught us to be fearless and remain passionate. May he rest in peace.”

With a report from Josh O'Kane

y name is Jean-Francois Pelland, and I am from Montreal, the French cradle of Canada. I graduated from the University of Montreal in 1998 as a physical education teacher and I recently got my Master degree in administration of education. It is my first year in Egypt and my first time in Africa. Prior to Egypt, I had the chance to work in Asia, the Caribbean, USA, and of course, Canada. During my free time, I like to play sports and travel. I travelled to more than 35 countries in the world, and I am not going to leave Egypt until I finish touring Africa! I might be here for a while. It is a great opportunity for me to be at BCCIS this year and I will make sure to make a great school like BCCIS even better for the students, the parents and the staff.

November 13, 2011
Parents of Students of BCCIS.
As many of you have already heard, Mr. Jeff Pelland, our vice principal, died on Friday evening. His
death was a result of being shot while touring south of Luxor. The following is the information we have
and what we presented to our students today.
On Wednesday, November 9th Mr Jeff and a friend were in a taxi on his way to visit a temple and then
catch a train in the Sohag area which is north of Luxor. The Al Samata and Al Afshraf tribes have been
fighting and kidnapping each other. When the taxi cab driver was told to stop at their check stop; he did
not stop and tried to drive through. Members of the Al Samata tribe shot at the taxi and Mr. Jeff was
hit. He received two bullets wounds in the stomach area.
Mr. Jeff was taken to the nearest hospital and then transferred to the Luxor hospital. Doctors operated
on Mr. Jeff on Wednesday night. His wounds were very serious and although everything possible was
done, Mr. Jeff died on Friday evening.
Mr. Jeff’s girlfriend, Mr Karim and Mr. Jeff’s friend were with him. His body will be flown home as soon
as possible.
The staff worked with the students throughout the day today to help them understand what happened
and to help them adjust to the loss of one of their teachers.
Mr. Jeff will be greatly missed by everyone here at the school. During his short time here, he had a
significant impact on all of us. His love for children, his enthusiasm, his energy and his willingness to do
what needed to be done to ensure that every student could be successful was just part of what the
students and teachers enjoyed and will miss. Mr. Jeff was there for everyone. He spent time with the
students and loved to play games with them. His contribution to the school, the students and the staff
will remain with us for a long time.
Thank you all for your kind thoughts and words to help us during this tragic time. Our grade 12
students are planning an assembly to honour Mr. Jeff for the morning of Thursday, November 17th,
before the early dismissal at 12:00 noon.
Sincerely
Collette Ellis

Un jeune Montréalais tué par balle

12/11/2011 09h26 - Mise à jour 12/11/2011 20h01

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Jean-François Pelland
© BCCIS

Un Montréalais est mort sans raison en Égypte, vendredi, victime innocente d’une guerre entre clans rivaux.

Âgé de 34 ans, Jean-François Pelland était enseignant et entraîneur de soccer au Caire pour la British Columbia Canadian International School.

Mercredi, la victime et un ami, un autre Canadien, étaient partis à bord d’un taxi de Louxor, une ville située sur la rive droite du Nil à 700 km au sud du Caire, afin d’aller visiter un temple à Sohag, à quelque 120 kilomètres plus au nord, a rapporté le site internet d’information «Ahram Online».

À mi-chemin de leur destination, la voiture s’est approchée d’un barrage illégal installé dans le village d’Al-Samata par les membres d’un clan souhaitant se venger d’un autre. Des hommes armés ont intimé le chauffeur de s’arrêter, ce qu’il a refusé de faire. Ils ont alors ouvert le feu sur le taxi. M. Pelland a été atteint d’une balle à la poitrine.

Selon «Ahram Online», il semble que les auteurs de cet attentat souhaitaient se venger de récents enlèvements. Ils auraient aménagé un barrage routier dans le but d’intercepter les kidnappeurs.

Le Québécois a été transporté à l’Hôpital international de Louxor, où des chirurgiens l’ont opéré. L’intervention a duré de cinq à six heures. Le Montréalais a néanmoins succombé à ses blessures, peu après l’opération.

Les autorités canadiennes ont pris acte de l’attentat, mais sans plus. «Pour le moment, le ministère des Affaires étrangères et du Commerce international et l’ambassade du Canada au Caire sont au courant de rapports dans les médias au sujet d’un Canadien en Égypte», a indiqué par courriel à l’Agence QMI la porte-parole du ministère des Affaires étrangères, Mme Claude Rochon.

Grand voyageur

Sur le site web de la British Columbia Canadian International School, celui-ci se présentait comme un sportif et un grand voyageur. «J’ai parcouru plus de 35 pays dans le monde, et je ne quitterai pas l’Égypte tant que je n’aurai pas vu toute l’Afrique», écrivait-il.

«Un grand voyageur», a insisté Magaly Brodeur, une proche amie du défunt, qui s’est « effondrée » en apprenant la nouvelle.

«Son rêve était de parcourir tous les pays du monde, a-t-elle écrit dans un échange avec l’Agence QMI. Il venait de quitter Kuala Lumpur, en Malaisie, où il était enseignant, pour accepter un poste en enseignement au Caire. C'était un grand sportif fort apprécié par ses élèves. C'était un être passionné, extrêmement généreux. Un partenaire de voyage et un ami incroyable, comme on en trouve rarement.»

«C'était quelqu'un d'extraordinaire, a ajouté Mme Brodeur. […] Il va me manquer terriblement. Perdre la vie de cette façon est tellement injuste.» L’ancien des Forces canadiennes avait obtenu son diplôme d’enseignant en éducation physique en 1998 à l’Université de Montréal et avait récemment terminé sa maîtrise.

Excuses et blâmes

Un groupe représentant les jeunes d’Al-Samata a présenté des excuses au nom du village dans une lettre à l’ambassadeur canadien. Il l’a aussi invité à s’y rendre afin recevoir les condoléances de la communauté.

La missive traduit également un profond malaise dans la région. «Nous sommes les victimes du précédent régime [de Hosni Moubarak], qui a alimenté les guerres entre les familles et les villages du nord de l’Égypte», a accusé un jeune homme dans la lettre à l’ambassadeur.

Un autre, Mohamed Abdel Aziz, a déclaré à «Ahram Online» : « Je crois que le citoyen canadien est mort à cause d’une sécurité déficiente dans notre village.»

Différentes sources avaient plus tôt identifié à tort la victime comme Jeff, Jean ou John, avec François pour nom de famille. On disait aussi qu’il avait 23 ou 24 ans.

La Presse canadienne
13 novembre 2011 16h49 International / Actualités internationales
La mort d'un ressortissant canadien en Égypte sème la consternation

Yorktown — Les amis d'un Montréalais qui s'est retrouvé pris dans une fusillade en Égypte étaient en état de choc, dimanche, à la suite de la mort de l'homme.

Les médias égyptiens ont rapporté que Jean-François Pelland avait succombé à ses blessures à l'hôpital, samedi, trois jours après que des hommes eurent tiré des coups de feu en direction de sa voiture, pensant qu'il conduisait des membres d'une tribu rivale.

L'agence de presse égyptienne Bikya Masr a indiqué que M. Pelland était en séjour dans le sud de l'Égypte avec un ami mercredi, lorsque des coups de feu ont été tirés en direction de leur véhicule à un barrage routier illégal dans la ville d'al-Samata.

Les guerres de clans et les revanches sont chose commune dans le sud de l'Égypte, où de nombreuses familles font la loi et refusent toute intervention de la police.

Un ami de M. Pelland, Warren Burrell, a été mis au courant de la mort du Canadien par une connaissance commune et a indiqué que les informations entourant la fusillade demeuraient vagues.

M. Burrell a affirmé que la victime se trouvait tout simplement au mauvais endroit au mauvais moment.

Il a qualifié M. Pelland, qui était âgé de 34 ans, d'enseignant enthousiaste et de grand ambassadeur du Canada.

M. Burrell a ajouté que l'homme rêvait de devenir directeur d'école et qu'il s'était installé au Caire en août pour enseigner à l'École internationale de la Colombie-Britannique.

Le ministère fédéral des Affaires étrangères a indiqué être au courant des nouvelles concernant un ressortissant canadien en Égypte et que le personnel consulaire s'occupait de la question.

Des étudiants de M. Pelland ont fait part de leur consternation sur Internet à la suite de la mort de l'enseignant.
Le Devoir 
PELLAND, Jean-François (I2709)
 
444 Ce baptême est pour Marcel Gérard Joseph Pelland PELLAND, Gérard Joseph Raymond (I4231)
 
445 Ce baptême est une possibilité BEAUGRAND, Jean (I41967)
 
446 Ce deuxième mariage ne donne pas les parents de Sara PELLAND, Amanda Sara (I509)
 
447 Ceci est la date de l'annonce dans le journal Kewaunee Enterprise. Famille F68597
 
448 Ceci est la date de la nécrologie dans le Red River Valley Echo LETEXIER, Ange-Marie (I4056)
 
449 Cecile Poulin McCrea It is with great sadness that we announce the sudden passing of Cecile, beloved wife, mother, grandmother and greatgrandmother, on November 8, 2006, at St. Paul's Hospital, in Saskatoon, at the age of 77. A fun-loving and family-oriented person, she leaves behind to mourn, her loving husband, Laurier; and her children: son, Clement (Edna) McCrea of Zenon Park, SK, and their children Guy (Camille), Alain (Mavis), Nicole (Owen) Peters; her daughter, Estelle (special friend Joe) Chabot of Chilliwack, BC; son, Francis (Isabelle) McCrea of Saskatoon, SK, and their children, Justin, Anique (Ryan); son, Daniel (Denise) McCrea of Tisdale, SK, and their children, Shannon (Kevin) Plemel, Ginette, Liane (Mickael), Chanelle; daughter, Beatrice (Clement) Lalonde of Zenon Park, SK, and their children, Gisele (Stephan), Ryan, Melanie (Gray); daughter, Pauline (Daniel) Marchildon of Zenon Park, SK, and their children, Joel, Josee (Aurey), Jeremie. She lived for her family and she was very special to her greatgrandchildren; she will be lovingly remembered and greatly missed by them as well: Nathan, Hailey, Brycen, Cameron, Josee, Eloise, and Riley. Cecile is also survived by three sisters, Alice (Wilfrid), Carmel (Jean), and Lorraine; as well as sisters-in-law, Juliette and Bertha. Cecile lived a full life she loved singing, dancing, camping, fishing, and happy hours with friends and family. Laurier and Cecile enjoyed 59 wonderful years of marriage, farming, home-making and running a hotel. When they retired, they enjoyed going to Mesa, AZ to spend their winters; they were blessed in being able to do this for 28 years. As well as working side by side with her husband in their business ventures, Cecile was also an active member of the Zenon Park Ladies Auxiliary; she made crafts for many years, and more recently, she had a thriving business making and selling unique t-shirts. She loved being busy, but more importantly, she always found time for her family, her grandchildren and greatgrandchildren. She said often that family was what life was all about. Cecile was predeceased by her father (Napoleon) and mother (Yvonne); son-in-law, Emile Chabot; one sister, Helene; four brothers, Leo, Raymond, Alphe and Henri; sister-in-law, Clemence; and brothers-in-law, Maurice Sirois, Gerard Chabot, Gordon Bugg and Leo Goudreau. The family wishes to thank St. Paul's Hospital nurses for their care and understanding and the special arrangements they made to allow the family to say their final good-byes to Cecile. Even though she loved flowers, the family asks that in lieu of flowers, donations be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation or to St. Paul's Hospital Fifth Floor Special Care Unit. Funeral arrangements are in care of Barron's Funeral Chapel, Tisdale, SK. Prayers and viewing will be held on Sunday evening at 7:30 p.m., and the funeral will take place on Monday, November 13 at 11:00 a.m., both in Zenon Park at Notre Dame de la Nativite Church. POULIN, Cécile (I76179)
 
450 Au moins une personne vivante ou marquée privée est liée à cette note - Les détails ne sont donc pas publiés. PELLAND, Léo Lucien Maxime Joseph (I2860)
 

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