Digby NS Funeral Homes

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Jayne's Funeral Home

7 Birch Street
Digby, NS B0V 1A0
(902) 245-2525

Digby NS Obituaries and Funeral Related News

Frances Agnes Wyles - Nova Scotia - Machias Valley News Observer

Wednesday, August 2, 2017

Wyles, Frances Agnes, age 90 of Digby, Nova Scotia passed away July 6, 2017 in Digby General Hospital. She was born in Lubec Maine, the youngest daughter of the late Howard and Theresa (Sullivan) Gardner. Frances attended the Halls Mills School and Washington Academy. She graduated from a High School in Connecticut as her parents went there to work for the war effort. She also graduated from Beauty school in Bangor.Frances met Louis (Gene) Wyles while they were working at The New Atlantic Restaurant in Bangor and they were married on May 5, 1951 in Worcester, Massachusetts. They worked side by side in Gene’s many business ventures for 66 years until his passing on April 15, 2017. He always said he could not have done it without her. Their love for one another was very strong.Frances is survived by her sisters, Dorothy Sweeny of Bangor, Sister Margaret Gardner of Baltimore, Maryland, and brother-in-law Basil Wyles of Florida. She leaves behind many nieces, nephews and cousins. Frances was predeceased by her husband Ge...

Monkeys on the move in New Waterford - Cape Breton Post

Friday, October 28, 2016

NEW WATERFORD - Dale Kearney is coming home and bringing jobs with him. © Submitted photo Dale Kearney of Digby, a native of New Waterford, and his wife Sherrie, pack up some of their sock monkeys as they prepare for their move to New Waterford. Kearney, who left the area 25 years ago, said they are expanding their business and decided they wanted to do it in New Waterford. Other news “It’s my hometown,” said Kearney, 45, who with wife Sherrie, 52, own an online business that sells original and custom-made sock monkeys. “I haven’t lived home in 25 years and the last time I was there was 10 years ago. “We want to expand our business and thought, why not do it back home?   People need the employment there.” Kearney said they have hired three people in the New Waterford area. “They know how to sew and stuff, we just have to train them to do what they need to do.” The business makes 45 different sock monkeys but also fills custom orders. They make everything from ballerinas to mermaids, chefs, cats, dogs and horses. “We can make pretty well anything.” Orders have come from teams, schools, sp...

Firsts motor past Clan - St. Albert Gazette

Friday, September 2, 2016

Last year the thirds finished 12-3 as winners of the Visser Cup championship in the ERU and the Digby Dinnie Cup at provincials. Let's block ads! (Why?)...

Calling all chowderheads: 10 tastings on Nova Scotia's chowder trail - The Boston Globe

Thursday, August 18, 2016

England?” on us, let’s just say . . . sure, if you like clam chowder. We’ve done the Boston Chowder Fest many times. But Nova Scotia brings something special to the table — chowder made with plump Digby scallops, shrimp, smoked haddock, salmon, mussels, and lobster, or some combination of them, all pulled from local waters. Cream is typically involved, though not always, and seasonings vary by chef. The Nova Scotia chowders we sampled include a curried version, one made with almond broth, and one garnished with kale. If you’re a true chowderhead, Nova Scotia should top your bucket list. There are 60-plus stops on the official Chowder Trail (recently re-labeled the “Seafood Trail”) but a tour de chowder offers a bonus beyond great eats: gorgeous scenery along the way, including beaches, lighthouses, and verdant hillsides dotted with wineries. Our goal: to sample 10 different versions of chowdery excellence on our tour. Here’s a report. Day 1: CAT ferry from Portland, Maine, to Falmouth, Nova Scotia Chowders sampled: 0 Yes, you can drive the entire way, but then you’d miss the potential whale and porpoise sightings aboard the new CAT ferry, run by Bay Ferries Ltd. (www.ferries.ca/thecat), mid-June to Oct. 1.) Unlike the old ferry that required an overnight stay aboard, this one takes just 5-and-a-half hours, departing Portland at 2:30 p.m., and arriving in Nova Scotia that night. Walk on or bring a car; just be ready for a wait at the customs gate when you disembark. After a long travel day, all you really want to do is conk out, no? We were happy to decamp at the Rodd Grand Yarmouth Hotel (www.roddgrandyarmouth.com), located about five minutes from the ferry dock. Diane Bair The seafood chowder with beer broth at Charlotte Lane Cafe. Day 2: Yarmouth to Lunenburg via Shelburne Chowders...

A 'warm embrace' for grieving parents at funeral of seven young fire victims - OrilliaMatters.Com

Saturday, March 2, 2019

It was a common theme throughout the funeral - a desire for the tragedy to lead to love and unity. "Life is short and temporary. Live it the best way possible," Hamza said. Nova Scotia deputy premier Karen Casey told Barho "we will not abandon you. We will not leave you alone." "Please accept our love," Casey said. "Please accept our warm embrace." Halifax MP Andy Fillmore told Barho the community would be there for her in the hard times to come. But he acknowledged it's family that brings the greatest comfort, and said the federal government is trying to bring her overseas relatives to Canada quickly. "We are working as hard as we can to get your family here as quickly as possible so they can be by your side," Fillmore said. Mourners, Muslim and non-Muslim alike, said they came because they had been deeply affected by the tragedy, and wanted to show their support for Barho as she faced unimaginable grief. "She doesn't know me, I don't know her, but I know I'm here. And she's our family - their whole family is our family. I want to be here for all of them," Cindy Samson said in an interview. Adnan Aboushahla said it was a "shock for anyone - not only for Muslim people, but for Christians and other religions," to witness such a tragedy. "We want to do whatever we can - either give support, money, feelings, this grief," said Aboushahla. Following the funeral service, the combined honour guards of Halifax Regional Fire and Emergency and Halifax Regional Police carried each coffin back outside, one at a time, to the waiting hearses. There was to be a burial at a Muslim cemetery in Hammonds Plains following the funeral. Peter Andrews, Halifax fire deputy chief of operations, said it was a "huge honour to be invited to participate in this family's darkest day." He said none of the firefighters that responded to the horrific blaze were part of the funeral's honour guard. "We put on a brave face today," he said. "We'll grieve in our own way in the weeks ahead." The children's father, Ebraheim Barho, remained in hospital Friday recovering from extensive burns. He was in critical, but stable condition. The cause of the blaze in the Halifax suburb of Spryfield early Tuesday remains unclear. Mourner Tareq Hadhad, a Syrian refugee who founded Peace by Chocolate in Nova Scotia, said it is hard for the parents to handle all the pain by themselves. "I would say it's the most devastating period that I have ever lived, even though we lost family members back home in Syria. The loss of seven kids at once really has had a very devastating impact on the entire community here," he said. Mourner Mouna Manna praised the outpouring of support, and said the mother's burden is unimaginable. "I don't even know where to begin to imagine how this would be, to lose not one or two but seven of them all at once ... it's a huge, huge devastation," she said. The scale of the tragedy for the young family that arrived in Nova Scotia in the fall of 2017 as refugees has struck a chord with Canadians. A GoFundMe campaign had raised about $585,000 by Saturday evening. The Barho family lived in Elmsdale, a 30-minute drive north of Halifax, when they first arrived in Nova Scotia, and were embraced by reside...

7 white caskets as Halifax says goodbye to children lost in house fire - CBC News

Saturday, March 2, 2019

Barho family from the community."It wasn't just the Muslim community suffering, it was all Haligonians, everyone in Nova Scotia was suffering and everyone in Canada was also suffering," Hussein said.There were 1,800 chairs and all were filled. An estimated 1,000 people stood for the whole funeral, which was more than an hour.The service was in both English and Arabic.The seven Barho children, from top left: Rola, 12; Ahmed, 14; Ola, 8; Mohamad, 9; Hala, 3; Rana, 2; and three-month-old Abdullah. The children died Tuesday morning after a fire swept through their Halifax home. (Submitted)"Today, we feel the pain of losing these children. And for many people here, we feel the pain as if it were their own children," said Sheikh Abdallah Yousri."The pain and grief that we are feeling is very deep and very genuine. And all our hearts and prayers are for the children and for their father Ebraheim and their mother Kawthar."'We loved them and we love you'The Barho family arrived in Nova Scotia in September 2017 as refugees from the war in Syria.The group that sponsored them, the Hants East Assisting Refugee Team Society (HEART), spoke at the funeral to thank all the people who helped the Barhos after the fire."On what is our darkest day, we see the best of humanity when we look out into the sea of faces in front of us," said Natalie Horne, a member of HEART.Horne said HEART was grateful to the Barho family for including the organization in their lives for the last 16 months."Our li...

Details emerging about Gerald Cotten, the young founder of QuadrigaCX - Burnaby Now

Saturday, March 2, 2019

HALIFAX - A clearer picture is emerging of the young man at the centre of the mysterious demise of one of Canada's largest cryptocurrency exchanges. Gerald Cotten, a Nova Scotia resident originally from Ontario, was 30 years old when he died suddenly while travelling in India on Dec. 9 - leaving his virtual company, QuadrigaCX, without access to $180 million in Bitcoins and other digital assets. article continues below Trending Stories His widow, Jennifer Robertson, has said in court documents that Cotten was the only person with access to his laptop, which is thought to contain the digital keys to the so-called cold wallets containing the missing cryptocurrency. The circumstances surrounding Cotten's death - and the way he conducted his business from the couple's home in Fall River, N.S. - has led to a flurry of speculation and allegations in internet chat rooms, with some former QuadrigaCX users coming forward to raise questions about the $250 million in cash and cryptocurrency owed to 115,000 of them. Cotten signed his will on Nov. 27, 2018 - less than two weeks before he died at a private hospital i...