Barry Cullen Obituary, Death – A former member of the National Hockey League who went on to become the proprietor of a reputable automobile dealership in Guelph has recently gone away. Barry Cullen had 87 years under his belt at the time of his passing. In his obituary, it is written that “Barry had a laundry list of community victories, but what he accomplished best focused around who he was and what he stood for.” [Citation needed] (he had a lot of community accomplishments). We are informed that in addition to being a successful businessman, he was also a dedicated spouse, an attentive parent, and a fantastic friend. In addition to this, he was a good friend.
Cullen’s family moved all the way to St. Catharines when he was a kid, despite the fact that Cullen was born in Ottawa. In the year 1954, he joined the St. Catharines Teepees and was an instrumental part of their Memorial Cup victory.
After that, he went on to have a career in the National Hockey League that began in 1955 and continued until 1960. During that time, he played a total of 219 games, splitting his time between the Toronto Maple Leafs and the Detroit Red Wings. The year 1964 marked the end of his career as a professional ice hockey player. He had spent the previous few years with the Buffalo Bisons of the American Hockey League. In 1969, Cullen bought a General Motors dealership in Guelph; nowadays, it is known as Barry Cullen Chevrolet and is situated in the Guelph Auto Mall at 905 Woodlawn Road West. Cullen’s first purchase was in the year 1969. This purchase was made by Cullen.
The family business of selling automobiles is presently being managed by the third generation of the family. In the year 1983, Cullen’s first wife, Loretta Keating, who had been married to someone else, passed away. He is survived by a lot of people, including the second love of his life, Judy Taylor, as well as children, grandchildren, and even great grandchildren. He also leaves behind a number of great grandchildren. Instead of sending flowers or other typical expressions of condolence, the family has asked that donations be made in their honor to the Guelph-Wellington Special Olympics. The memorial service won’t be open to the public.