Sadie was involved in other local organizations. She sat on the Sarnia Women's Conservation Art Association that was instrumental in bringing artwork by the Group of Seven to Sarnia. She was also involved in Canadian Girls in Training and St. George's Anglican Church. In 1978, Sadie was presented with a Queen's Jubilee Medal for her years of service.
Norman (Norm) Perry (June 1, 1904 in Sarnia, Ontario – November 17, 1957 in Sarnia, Ontario) was a Canadian football player in the Ontario Rugby Football Union for the Sarnia Imperials for eight seasons. He was inducted into the Canadian Football Hall of Fame in 1963 and into Canada's Sports Hall of Fame in 1975.
Richard Emeric Vidal arrived in 1834 and founded a dynasty that would dominate the town’s politics and business for half a century.
He is regarded as one of Sarnia’s three founding fathers, but his clan showed little interest in the Upper Canadian practice of naming thoroughfares after the royal family.
George Leys, Mayor of the town of Sarnia, and son of James and Ann (Williams) Leys, is a native of Cushnie, Aberdeenshire, Scotland, dating his birth, August 12,1830. He received a thorough parish school education; learned his father’s trade, that of a tailor, and worked at it in the old country until 1853, when he emigrated to Canada West, and settled in Sarnia, the county town of Lambton, where he has resided since that date.
Prior to his arrival in Lambton, an ad was placed in the Baltimore Sun on December 2, 1856 offering a reward for the return of formerly enslaved persons Josiah Bailey, William Bailey, and Peter Pennington. Peter was described as about 25 years of age, dark chestnut colour, 5 feet 7 inches tall
James Flintoft Jr. was born in Pearth, Lanark County in 1842, coming to Sarnia in 1845 with his father who became the first Sherriff of Sarnia in 1853. James studied law for three years under Honourable T.B. Pardee and succeeded to the Sheriff’s office upon his fathers retirement in 1872.