Kenneth Paul McIndoe
February 26, 1954 – February 9, 2021
It is with sadness that the family of Kenneth Paul McIndoe mourn his passing on February 9th, 2021. Ken will be missed by his wife, Catharine and his two sons, Andrew and Cameron. Ken will also be missed by his close extended family. Private service.
No public services are scheduled at this time. Receive a notification when services are updated.
Kenneth Paul McIndoe
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February 22, 2021
Ken was one of the most insightful men I have known. Our conversations covered many topics, but especially values and ethics. I learned a lot from Ken about that topic despite having a lifelong interest in the subject and was surprised at the depth and breadth of his knowledge. Sometimes we talked for over an hour on the phone going from one thing to another rapidly.
Ken cared deeply about his family. While most men feel that way, Ken wanted to talk about it . I can only say that his sons were fortunate to have a father that did his best for them. If they ever have children, I think they will understand Ken much better.
Ken and I are both Freemasons. Ken really lived the values of Freemasonry and we talked about those values a lot. I have known many exemplary Masons during my life, and Ken ranks near the top of the list. His honesty and integrity were beyond reproach. It was a pleasure to know him.
“If you see a man who quietly and modestly moves in the sphere of his life; who without blemish fulfills his duty as a man, a husband and a father; who is pious without hypocrisy, and aids his fellow man without self-interest; whose heart beats warm for friendship, who in vicissitudes does not despair and who will be resolute in the hour of danger;
The man who feels and adores the higher destination of man; to whom the words faith, hope and charity are not mere words;
The man who endeavours to oppose errors without arrogance; and to promote intelligence without impatience, who honours virtue and who does not favour vice; and who administers justice to merit;
The man who without courting applause, is loved by all noble-minded men, respected by his superiors and revered by his subordinates and will not cease until he has accomplished his work, and who ten, without pretension, will retire into the multitude because he did the good act, not for himself, but for the cause of good.
If you meet such a man, you will have found the ideal of a Freemason.”