Mmc 60th Anniversary Committee Meeting Minutes

STEERING COMMITTEE A separate anniversary committee which includes the chairperson of the history committee is suggested. Elected at least 2 years prior to the celebration. The congregation should decide the date and time of the celebration. Determine time span of celebration activities. 2016 TWIF Meeting Minutes. TWIF 60th Anniversary Newsleter. To expedite our acceptance by the International Olympic Committee as a sport within the programme of. Minutes of the Council Meetings are placed on Council’s website within five working days of the meeting. For further information on Council and Committee meeting agendas, minutes or business papers please contact Council’s Governance department on 9748 9999. 'Capitol Hill is a special place. We promote, preserve, and enhance the character of our historic neighborhoods.' Mailing Address: Capitol Hill Restoration Society (CHRS) P.O. Box 15264 Washington, DC.

  1. Mmc 60th Anniversary Committee Meeting Minutes Template
  2. Mmc 60th Anniversary Committee Meeting Minutes Meeting
The Vincent Massey 60th Reunion is taking place the weekend of June 2nd to June 5th 2022.
This will be a very exciting time!
The previous reunions held in 1985 for the 25th and in 2000 for the 40th and then in 2010 for the 50th, brought alumni home from all over Canada, the US and even the World , to join with all who live in Winnipeg. Those reunions were such grand celebrations of friendship, camaraderie and fun .
The VMC 60th reunion in 2022 promises the same magic. There will be plenty of opportunity to reminisce, remember and relive memories of high school days in Fort Garry. Join in and renew friendships with those we shared our youthful days with at Vincent Massey Collegiate from the 60’s to the 2000’s!

A great group of VMC alumni have been meeting since February of 2019. A schedule has been planned, the venues have been chosen and everyone is hard at work to create a weekend to remember for everyone.

The big work is taken on by tracking committee whose work it is to search for all our wonderful alumni . If you are reading this and know of contact info for alumni who might be siblings, parents! , former staff etc, please be get touch on the Contact Us page of this web site. Thank you

Regular Registration $150/person

Deadline to Register is April 30th, 2022

The fee includes all reunion events
– Golf & Billiards additional fees

It will be amazing! Spread the word”

VMC….the link that binds us all….

Daly – 71
Hurst – 73

Mmc 60th Anniversary Committee Meeting Minutes Template

Senft – 71
(Lister) Reis – 77
Daly – 73
Mercer – 71
Schwartz –
Gibson – 63
Lane – 77
Wilson-Penner – 71
Goodridge 71
MacLennan – 77
Some memories submitted from the 50th reunion

Hi , Just a note to all involved with hosting the 50th VMC reunion: it was GREAT. Everyone I met was having the time of their lives!! Thanks to all!! – Michael

Class of 67

time of their lives

At the 50th reunion in 2010, the committee created a magical time. The spirit of the reunion exploded Saturday night on the dance floor, reflecting the tenor of the whole weekend. Thank you – Gilda

Mmc 60th Anniversary Committee Meeting Minutes Meeting

Class of 70


Hey 2010 Reunion Committee, what a fantastic reunion event!!!! Thanks for all the hard work for the past two years and your dedication to making the whole weekend happen. I have heard nothing but good things. Thanks for much again! – Judi

June ’72

Thank you

Congratulations on a fabulous weekend. It was so much fun to reconnect with old classmates ( I know I am not supposed to use that word even tho it may be the most fitting). I wanted all to know that I appreciated all the hours that were put into the event. Thank you for making the 50th reunion a wonderful weekend. – Meredith

Class of 72


What a splendid reunion! It was wonderful connecting with old friends…both from VMC and from elsewhere. My parents moved out of Fort Garry in 1966…and I left Winnipeg on 1974…so there were many people I had not seen for 40 years. Special – Gord

Class of 63

I love coming home

The 40th reunion was wonderful; the 50th reunion was magical; It was so great to be able to meet our old school friends once again. Many whom, no longer live in Winnipeg. We were friends 30 years ago and are still friends now!! – Derek

Class of 77

Mmc 60th Anniversary Committee Meeting MinutesMmc 60th anniversary committee meeting minutes for church

Happy hour

The Town of Pincourt is celebrating its 60th anniversary in 2020.

A committee of elected officials and employees was set up to organize festivities to mark the occasion and retained the idea of holding a call for projects.

For the occasion, the Société d'histoire et de généalogie de l'Île Perrot dug through its archives in search of some little historical treasures that tell the story of the town’s early days.

Are you interested in the town' s history? Check out the following sections divided in three time frames.

  • Call for Projects: 60th Anniversary

    This call for projects is aimed at organizations and citizens looking to develop a special event or activity or simply build on an existing one. Submitted projects must be held in Pincourt and benefit all the town’s residents.

    Budget available: $10,000

    To submit a project, fill out the form below.

    Form (PDF): Call for projects - 60th anniversary
    Form (Word): Call for projects - 60th anniversary

    The deadline to submit a project is March 25, 2020.

    The projects selected will be announced on April 15, 2020.

  • After the members of the First Nations, it was the voyageurs’ turn to paddle the Ottawa River and visit Pincourt as early as the 17th century. They would stop near the Quinchien rapids, near Île aux Pins, probably for the fur trade. At the time, Île Perrot was a pine-forested seigneury.

    In 1754, one of these travellers, the seigneur Jean-Baptiste Leduc granted land near Pointe-au-Renard to Joseph André dit St-Amant. This tip of land was commonly known as Pointe à la Barbue, since it was known as a great spot to catch catfish.

    Gradually, newcomers settled along the Ottawa River, near the Dorion and Vaudreuil crossings. They travelled along a trail called the 'côte de Pincourt' because, at the time, a “côte” referred to a small trail or shortcut.

    What is link building. Several artisans later built their homes on small lots near the crossing sites: Dorion's miller, an innkeeper (1), a weaver, a shoemaker (2), a cooper, two blacksmiths and a few merchants.


    1855: Railway track construction

    1872: The first school opens

    1929: Addition of a chapel to the school (3)

    Up to 1925: Ferry operations (to and from Dorion and Vaudreuil) by the Daoust, LaFlèche, Rousseau and Sagala families (4)

    1949: Creation of the Pincourt Public Security Department

    1950: Pincourt has about 500 year-round residents.

    1 - Auberge du village

    2 - Cordonnerie O. Ménard

    3 - Chapelle-école

    4 - Passerelle en bois du CN

    4 - Chaland des LaFlèche

  • 1950 to 1960 - From village to municipality

    In 1948, the village of Pincourt was briefly a municipal entity, after the separation and incorporation of the municipality of Notre-Dame-de-l'Île-Perrot with Île-Perrot-Nord (now called Île-Perrot).

    This union lasted a little more than a year until the Pincourt councillors asked surveyor W. E. Lauriault to determine the boundaries of a future municipality. Their idea was to secure a charter for this territory (effective January 1, 1950).

    The 1950s saw the fledgling municipality rapidly acquire new buildings, infrastructures and public services that would guide its development to this day. Consequently, its population quintupled in ten years.


    1951521 residents
    19612,698 residents


    1951: Installation of street lighting and the first traffic light at the corner of Duhamel Road and Metropolitan Boulevard.

    1952: Development for a new street parallel to Duhamel Road that would become Cardinal-Léger Boulevard. Approval for the opening of Saint-Paul Street (5th Avenue), Trottier Street (6th Avenue), Bois-Dormant Street (7th Avenue), G. Bernard Street (8th Avenue), J. Thibault Street (9th Avenue) and 10th Avenue (near Hamel Restaurant). (1)

    1952: Construction and opening of Notre-Dame-de-Lorette Catholic Church. From 1953 to 1958, town council meetings were held in the basement of the church. A classroom opened in the sacristy around 1954. (2)

    1954: Establishment of the Village of Pincourt School Board. A total of 174 children attend the little Notre-Dame-de-Lorette school in the church sacristy in overcrowded classrooms.

    1956: Pincourt obtains its official mail delivery designation from Canada Post, separate from Dorion.

    1956: The Town Council planned the municipalization of sewer and water services hitherto administered by Public Service Utilities, a private company. The by-law took effect in November 1960 and provided for the purchase of the private utility and the construction of a water treatment plant.

    1956: Opening of the first playground near the new school on Colson Street (now Lussier Street).

    1958: Opening of Notre-Dame-de-Lorette Elementary School. Designed by architect Jean Damphousse, the 12-classroom school, built by City Constructions Ltd., was inaugurated by Bishop Langlois during a gala banquet. (3)

    1958: Opening of the Presbyterian Church of Île-Perrôt, the first large Presbyterian church west of Montreal. (4)

    1959: City Hall moved to 442 Duhamel Road. (5)

    1 - Cardinal-Léger Boulevard towards 5th Avenue (1964)

    2 - Notre-Dame-de-Lorette Church construction

    3 - Opening of the Notre-Dame-de-Lorette Elementary School

    4 - Construction of the Presbyterian Church of Ile Perrot

    5 - Town Hall at 442 chemin Duhamel

  • After obtaining its town status in 1960, the Pincourt territory rapidly urbanized. Successive town councils worked hard to establish a wide variety of services for an ever-growing population.

    In the 1961 census, Pincourt had a population of 2,685, compared to 14,558 in 2016. Much of this remarkable growth can be attributed to the local authorities' vision of the future. Throughout this period, they maintained a constant pace to offer Pincourt residents a rich and varied living environment adapted to their needs.


    1963: Inauguration of the Marion-Walker wastewater treatment plant

    1965: Establishment of the Pincourt municipal library in a former pumping station

    1978: Establishment of the Parks and Recreation Department, which has become the Pincourt Recreation and Community Services Department.

    1980: Construction of low-cost housing on Duhamel Boulevard by the Société d'habitation du Québec

    1980: Inaugural Firemen’s Day

    1982: Inauguration of the fire station

    1986: Adoption of the “Pincourtois” demonym

    1995: Launch of a first responder service

    1996: Construction of the Omni-Centre

    2003: Opening of the Chêne-Bleu High School and Library

    2010: Opening of the Desjardins Kiosk at Olympique Park

    1 - The library in the old pumping station.

    2 - Résidences Sénéchal (low-cost housing)

    3 - Construction of the Omni-Centre

    4 - Chêne-Bleu High School

    5 - Desjardins Kiosk, at the Olympique Park