MacEwan, John Walter Grant - 1991
MacFarlane, John Duncan -1979
MacKay, Angus - 1973
MacKay, Murdoch - 1994
Maharg, John Archibald - 1977
Mainil, Arthur Armond (Art) - 2017
Martynse, Henry - 2005
McArthur, Neil - 1985
McConnell, Lillian Vigrass - 2001
McGillivray, Murray Ross - 2015
McKenzie, Roy - 1994
McKercher, Robert (Bob) - 2017
McMillan, Ivan - 1996
McNamee, Louis P. - 1972
McNaughton, Violet - 1972
McPhail, Hugh Duncan - 1999
McPhail, Alexander James - 1972
McRorie, Howard Douglas - 1995
Melville-Ness, Thomas Robertson - 1979
Mendel, Fred S. - 1990
Miller, William - 1975
Mitchell, Charles Stuart - 1986
Mitchell, John - 1973
Montgomery, Dale Kenneth - 2014
Morken, W.G. "Bud" - 1997
Morrall, Robin - 2016
Morris, George Henry - 1977
Moss, Harold Charles - 1991
Mossing, Oscar Johan - 2006
Motherwell, William Richard - 1972
|Harold Charles Moss
Harold Moss, an internationally recognized soils specialist, was born at Barry, Wales, March 11, 1899. He immigrated with his family to Canada in 1908, settling on a farm near Strasbourg.
Following army service in the First World War, he obtained his Associate in Agriculture diploma from the University of Saskatchewan in 1920, and his BSA in 1924. He received his master of science degree at the University of Alberta in 1932, specializing in soil science.
Harold Moss began his career as land inspector for the CPR Lands Department, travelling by horseback. In 1927 he joined the Saskatchewan Soil Survey, as an employee of the Canada Department of Agriculture. As senior pedologist he built a distinguished career, becoming a recognized authority on the structure and agricultural potential of Prairie soils.
He helped design soil classification systems on both a national and international basis. The survey maps and reports he prepared have contributed greatly to the basic soils information used today by agrologists, engineers, foresters and others.
After retirement from the federal service, Harold Moss continued as a research associate within the Saskatchewan Institute of Pedology. His work, initiated with the late Dr. John Mitchell on the ratings of Saskatchewan soils, still provides the physical base for assessment and taxation of rural lands in the province. He continued work on revisions of soil ratings for both dryland and irrigated crop production. He wrote important reference works such as the bulletin, "A Guide to Understanding Saskatchewan Soil," and a book, "History of the Saskatchewan Soil Survey."
Harold Moss was a member of the soil science societies of Canada, Britain and the United States. He was honorary life member of the Saskatchewan Agricultural Graduates Association, the Agricultural Institute of Canada and the Canadian Society of Soil Science. In 1970 he was awarded an honorary doctor of laws degree by the University of Saskatchewan.
"Nominated for the Saskatchewan Agricultural Hall of Fame 1991
by the College of Agriculture, University of Saskatchewan,
Saskatchewan Soil Science Alumni,
Saskatchewan Agricultural Graduates Association."