to hear that the chemistry building is now named after him.” Stephen May (’83) writes, “G M was swell. ee tA Thirty years on... I’ve been in Fredericton for almost all of those 30 years. I’ve two super wonderful grown daughters who keep an eye on me and hundreds of paintings on walls in halls both private and not so private. I spend my time thinking a lot, playing hockey, and painting pictures, pretty charmed life.” Olwyn (Hannah) Walter (’83) of Halifax, N S received the Caring Canadian Award for her selfless work helping a Vietnamese boy get treatment for a life-threatening facial tumor. Gov. Gen. David Johnston (LLD ’11) presented the award to O lwyn in April 2013. Melanie Brown (’85) writes, “After graduating from M Allison, I worked in the pharmaceutiount cal industry, a career that allowed me to live and work in several Canadian and U locations. Now .S. I provide software and consulting services to the pharma companies from Paris, a place I had not even visited until I moved here. M new career has y allowed me to travel to 31 countries, and to take advantage of the French I learned during my time at M Alex Fancy (’61) always told me it would be tA. useful to speak French, and he was right!” Charles Rand (’86) and Nicole Verspyck (’86) celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary this past August. Track and field coach Bernard Antoine (’88) writes, “O son won the G ur renada N ational Championships 100-metre in record time of 10.7seconds. He subsequently represented G renada at 2013 CARIFTA games in the Bahamas.” In April 2013, Ross Murray (’88) published his second collection of humour pieces, entitled D Everyone Jum at O published by on’t p nce, Blue Ice Books and available through Amazon. Ross lives in Stanstead, Q right on the U C, .S. border, with Debbie Bishop (’90). 1990s Cheryl (Fraser) Brown (’90) recently received the certification registered acupuncture practitioner and is a member of the Examining Board of N atural M edical Practitioners. Cheryl practices psychotherapy, acupuncture, and N (a safe, drugAET less, non-invasive method of treating allergies and sensitivities) at the Healthy Path W ellness Clinic in Rothesay, N B. Kip Jackson (’94) and professor em eritus Charlie Scobie published Sackville Then and Now: New Brunswick’s O Town in Photographs this fall. ldest The book stemmed from an exhibition of the same name chaired by Rhianna Edwards (’87, associate librarian emerita), and held in conjunction with the celebration of the Sackville Township’s 250th anniversary. Katie (Fisher) Watters (’97), Tara W atters, and big sister, Emma Riley welcomed M Q W abel uinn atters, who was born on M 2, 2013 at home. She ay weighed 8lbs9oz. The whole family is doing well and love having a new baby in the house. SEVEN DECADES we have had a special relationship with the people of Mount Allison University. We have welcomed prospective students and parents; celebrated graduations; hosted reunions; and accommodated alumni, visiting lecturers, honorees, and board members. We are a pre-Confederation Victorian home with 18 rooms and a fine dining room. We are a proud supporter of Mount Allison. FOR 2000s Barry Deane (’00), pictured on the left in green, writes, “I have been lucky enough in recent years to start competing in triathlons and have built up to the O lympic distance while living with my wife in Sudbury, O . The hard work paid off this season as N I finished third place in my age group at M uskoka 5150 in Huntsville, O . This success led to more N focused training to prepare for the Saint Joseph Island O lympic distance triathlon near Sault Ste. M O in mid-August. I had a great race and arie, N finished second overall in a time of 2:14:00.” “Why get a room, when you can get a home?” 55 Bridge, Sackville, NB E4L 3N8 MARSHLANDS INN 1-800-561-1266 See us at www.marshlands.nb.ca E-mail: marshlds@nbnet.nb.ca / 33