Positions: Professor, Community Hlth Sci, UM
Positions: Professor, Community Hlth Sci, UM
Michael (Mykhailo) Yurkiwsky was born in Yellow Creek, Saskatchewan on 28 December 1916 to parents who had emigrated from western Ukraine (then part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire). He received his elementary education in Meacham and his secondary education in Hafford, Saskatchewan, graduating in 1934. One of his high school teachers was Elias Shklanka (Illia Shklianka), a graduate of the University of Saskatchewan and the University of Chicago, and the author of several Ukrainian-language readers and grammar textbooks. After several years of work on his father’s farm, Yurkiwsky, who suffered from spinal ailments, moved to Ontario in 1939, finding factory employment in Preston, Galt and Toronto. On 8 August 1942, shortly before moving from Preston to Toronto, Yurkiwsky married Stephania Stefin. The couple would raise three children: Stephan, Dennis, and Orasia. In 1943-1944 Yurkiwsky received pastoral training as an external student of the Ukrainian Greek Orthodox Church of Canada (UGOCC) seminary (located in Winnipeg) and was ordained into that Church’s priesthood on 8 October 1944. For the next 25 years Yurkiwsky served as pastor of UGOCC parishes/congregations in Hamilton, Waterford, Grimsby and Preston, Ontario (1944-1945); in the environs of Winnipeg, where he also served as secretary of the UGOCC’s Consistory (1945-1948); in Fort Frances, Rainy River, and Atikokan, Ontario (1948-1951); in Fort William and West Fort William (currently Thunder Bay), Ontario (1951-1954); in Winnipeg again, where he served as pastor of the Holy Trinity Cathedral (1954-1965); and finally, in Edmonton, Alberta, where he was pastor of St. Andrew’s church (1965-1969).
In the summer of 1969 Yurkiwsky applied for a short-term leave from his pastoral duties in order to continue his education. In 1971, having majored in History and Religious Studies, he earned a Bachelor of Arts (B.A.) degree with Distinction from the University of Alberta, and was awarded a Bachelor of Divinity (B.D.) degree, on the basis of his previous pastoral studies and his recently completed university studies, by the UGOCC’s St. Andrew’s College in Winnipeg. In 1973, after pursuing his interests in Biblical Studies, the History of Christianity, and Philosophy at McGill University’s Department of Religious Studies, Yurkiwsky earned a Master of Arts (M.A.) in Religious Studies from that university. In the fall of 1973 he was appointed to the Faculty of Theology at St. Andrew’s College in Winnipeg, where he taught courses on Church History, Biblical History, Old and New Testament, Ethics, Liturgics and Dogmatics until the summer of 1982. In 1974-75 he served as assistant principal and from 1976 through 1978 as principal of St. Andrew’s College. On several occasions he also lectured on Eastern Christianity in the University of Manitoba’s Department of Religious Studies. In September 1982 Yurkiwsky resigned from the Faculty of Theology at St. Andrew’s College because, having reached the age of 65, he was asked to accept a part-time appointment at a lower salary. Less than one year later, on 29 August 1983, Yurkiwsky died. Funeral services were held at Winnipeg’s Holy Trinity Cathedral and he was buried in the Orthodox section of Glen Eden Cemetery.
John Yuzyk was born on April 19, 1913 in Rhein, Saskatchewan. He grew up in a Ukrainian pioneer family. His father Dmytro Yuzyk came to Canada at the age of fifteen from Kopychyntsi, Husiatyn county, Crownland of Galicia, Austro-Hungarian Empire (now Ukraine) and settled on a farm in Kamsack, Saskatchewan. John studied music and received a diploma from the London College of Music in 1940. He recorded two albums (1960) and his songs were played on ethnic radio stations. In Regina, he worked for Saskatchewan Civil Service in the Assessment Branch.
During the Second World War, he served overseas with the Royal Canadian Air Force (R.C.A.F.) as an aircraft mechanic. There, he joined other Canadian Ukrainian personnel and together they formed the Ukrainian Canadian Servicemen’s Association (UCSA). In 1959, he was appointed a Pilot Officer of the R.C.A.F. He retired as a Primary Reserve Officer in 1966 with a rank of a Flight Lieutenant, but was changed to the rank of Captain in 1968. After his honorable discharge from the military, John Yuzyk dedicated his life to Ukrainian veterans organizations in Canada. He was a longtime member of the Ukrainian Canadian Veterans Branch #141, Royal Canadian Legion and also president of the Ukrainian Canadian Veterans Association of Canada (UCVA; 1971-1974).
In Winnipeg, he worked in real estate for 35 years and retired in 1986. John Yuzyk was an active member of many Ukrainian organizations and received many awards and recognitions from the Government of Manitoba and the Ukrainian community. He passed away in Winnipeg on October 21, 2003.
Frederick Samuel Zaplitny was born at Oak Brae, Manitoba in 1913 and raised in Dauphin. He operated an insurance and real estate agency in Dauphin and served as President of the Dauphin Chamber of Commerce. He was elected to the House of Commons as a member of the Co-operative Commonwealth Federation (CCF) party in 1945, 1953, and again in 1957. He was defeated in the federal elections of 1949, 1958 and 1962. Zaplitny served with the Canadian delegation to the United Nations in New York in 1957. He passed away on 19 March, 1964.
John P. Zubek was born in Trnovec, Czechoslovakia on 10 March 1925. He immigrated to Canada at the age of five with his parents. After his early education in Grand Forks, British Columbia. Zubek completed his B.A.in Psychology in 1946 graduating with first class honours from the University of British Columbia. In 1948 he received a Masters in Social Psychology from the University of Toronto. From 1948-1950 Zubek was an instructor in Psychology at Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore from where he received his Ph.D. in 1950 graduating Phi Betta Kappa.
Zubek then joined the Psychology Department at McGill University in the fall of 1950. During his three years at McGill as assistant professor, Zubek published eight articles on such widely divergent topics as the cerebral cortex and locomotor activity in rats to a genetic of Doukhobors' attitudes.
In 1953 Zubek joined the faculty of the University of Manitoba as a full professor and chairman of the Department of Psychology, a post he held for the next eight years. In 1954 he and P.A. Solberg coauthored the book Human Development (New York: McGraw-Hill, 1954) an advanced textbook treating the development and decline, throughout the lifespan, of the nervous system, glands, physical structure, senses, learning and thinking processes, emotions, beliefs, attitudes and personality. The following year he authored the Laboratory Manual in Introductory Psychology, a textbook consisting of 25 student-oriented experiments. He also published fifteen articles. In 1959 he added Directorship of the Sensory Deprivation Laboratory to his workload.
Dr. Zubek did not limit his activities to the University of Manitoba. He served two terms as a member of the Associate Committee on Experimental Psychology for the National Research Council of Canada from 1955 to 1961. He also served two terms, from 1958 to 1964 as a member of the Human Resources Scientific Advisory Committee for the Defense Research Board of Canada. Zubek was a member of Directors of the Canadian Psychological Association from 1956 to 1958.
In 1961 Dr. Zubek turned his attention solely to research. His new position as Research Professor reduced his teaching load to only one class. In the next thirteen years he wrote or edited four more books. One of them, Sensory Deprivation: Fifteen Years of Research (New York: Appleton-Century-Crofts, 1969), consists of chapters written by eight of the leading investigators in the field. The book gives some 1,300 references to articles in journals and government technical reports, many of which were published in foreign languages. Zubek also published another 50 articles during this period, many of which were published in foreign journals.
Zubek and his associates received prestigious research grants to further their work. The National Research Council provided six years of funding (1968-1974) at $13,200 per annum for research on the effects of prolonged sensory deprivation. The same funding body provided a development grant of $110,000 in 1968 to establish a centre for research in sensory deprivation at the University of Manitoba. Furthermore, from 1959 to 1974 the Defence Research Board provided operating grants of $15,000-$21,000 for additional sensory deprivation research. Between 1964-1967 Zubek received $100,000 from the United States Public Health Service.
Dr. Zubek was made a Fellow of the Canadian Psychological Association in 1967. He was the recipient of the Clifford J. Robson Distinguished Psychologist in Manitoba Award bestowed by the Manitoba Psychological Society in 1973. The same year, Manitoba's research in sensory deprivation was listed among the 30 major achievements in Canadian science and technology.
Dr. Zubek died suddenly on 22 August 22 1974 at the age of 49. His academic legacy includes six books and over eighty articles. He helped to establish two awards for academic excellence. The John J. Zubek Award, named for his father, has been presented to younger staff members at the University of Manitoba for excellence in research and scholarship. The purpose of the award is to accord public recognition and provide encouragement to younger professors who show promise of gaining prominence in their fields. Zubek was also responsible for establishing the Clifford J. Robson Award in the memory of his friend Dr. Robson from the Department of Psychology at the University of Winnipeg. The award is for teaching excellence at the University of Winnipeg.
Betty Johnson was born in Lena, Manitoba in 1938. After living briefly in Saskatchewan in the early 1950s, she married Earl Zurba, a bus driver in Sifton, Manitoba, in 1956. In 2002, they were living on a farm in Sifton. She is the grand-daughter of Edith Johnson.
経歴概略：T.G. (トーマス グレンデニング)ハミルトン医師はオンタリオ州エージンコートで1873年に誕生。1883年、家族はカナダ西部、サスカッチワンに移リ住み最初の開拓移住家族の一員となった。 1891の父の死後、母親は家族とウイニペッグに移り、若いT.G. ハミルトンはマニトバカレッジで学んだ。1903年に医学部を卒業し、1904年にはウイニペッグジェネラル病院でインターンを終え、1905年にウイニペッグ市内エルウッド地区で個人診療を始めた。1915年にはマニトバ州医療協会の会長を務める。ハミルトン医師は公立学校委員会にも９年間仕え、そのうち一年間委員長を務めた。1914-15にはマニトバ州議会のメンバーにも選ばれた。幼少の息子の死後間もなく、1918年には心霊現象の実験を始める。彼の目的は、ラッピングス、念力、エクトプラズム、有形化等の超常現象を科学的な環境で誤りを最小に保ち調査する事だった。彼の研究は英国、ヨーロッパ、アメリカ合衆国で良く知られる様になった。1926年から1936年に於いて、86件の講演で研究を発表し、多くの研究リポートをカナダ、又国外で出版する。彼の死の1935以降、妻のリリアンがハミルトン医師の超常現象の実験を継続した。
For a complete administrative history of Agricore United (United Grain Growers) refer to the finding aid for United Grain Growers Ltd.
Refer to the finding aid for earlier histories of United Grain Growers Ltd. and Agricore Cooperative Ltd.
He was elected in Crescentwood in 1995. In 1999 he became the Minister of Family Services & Housing in the first Doer Government. He was transferred to the new portfolio of Science Energy & Technology in 2002. In 2003 he was appointed Minister of Health. Sale did not seek re-election in 2007.
Since the merger, Agricore United became the largest agribusiness in western Canada dealing in grains, oilseeds, special crops, marketing, agri-products, agri-food processing, and feed manufacturing. The merger also allowed for a greater ability to access public markets for additional capital. The company has weathered adverse growing conditions, such as drought and floods in various parts of western Canada, low grain stocks, and growing competition from international markets. While offering farmers management services like financing, risk management, agronomic expertise, and access to end-use markets, Agricore United has been able to capitalize on a wider system of developed infrastructure networks of port terminals, country elevators, and farm service centres.