Carol S. Duncan Print E-mail

Carol S. Duncan

Former Executive Director of Girls Inc. of Lowell, Lifelong Community Service Activist, Educator, Wife, Mother, & Friend

Carol Spindler Duncan was born in Boston, MA, spent her early childhood in Wakefield, MA and her formative high school years in Amherst, MA where her mother was a revered high school English teacher, and her father was a professor of agricultural sciences at UMASS Amherst. She went on to attend Brown University (Pembroke College) where she received a BA in International Relations in 1963. After Brown, Carol worked as an assistant buyer at Jordan Marsh while pursuing her Master’s in English and Education at Boston University which she received in 1969.

Carol met her husband of 56 years, George L. Duncan of Enterprise Bank, in Boston in 1965, and they were married in 1967, and moved to Lowell, MA where she worked as a junior high school English teacher in Dracut between 1967-1971. She was a devoted and loving mother, mentor and educator to and for her children, Alison and Andrew, who consider her to be the best teacher they ever had. While raising her children, she also was getting involved in her community. When Girls Inc. sought her for their Executive Director in 1991, a position she ultimately held for 22 years, she had already served as President of a PTO, been a founder and secretary of the D’Youville Manor Ladies Guild, been president of the People’s Club of Lowell, been 1st VP of the Florence Crittenton League of Lowell, held office in the College Club of Greater Lowell,  served on several school improvement councils, chaired the Merrimack Valley National Alumni Schools program for Brown University, and served on the boards of the Lowell General Hospital Auxiliary, the Merrimack Lyric Opera Company and the local library.  She certainly was a full-time volunteer and mother, but she also had a local tutoring business in SAT preparation, writing, grammar, and literature which she held between 1984-1991.

Girls Inc. has roots that go back to the 1800’s, but the organization really became official in 1945 when 17 communities (including Lowell) founded Girls Clubs of America.  That same year, the Lowell Girls Club purchased two adjoining historic buildings in downtown Lowell which they occupy to this day.  In 1991, the national organization decided to change their name to Girls Inc., primarily to differentiate that organization from the Boys and Girls Club.  That same year the previous director resigned when she was elected to the state senate and Carol decided to apply. Her children were grown, and she was ready for an even greater commitment to Lowell.  She loved the job and had a wonderful board of directors and a dedicated staff who cared deeply about the girls. They worked very hard to plan innovative and worthwhile programs including in the arts, sciences, engineering, and technology, that would help compensate for what many were not getting at home or even in school. Programming is also very much focused on increasing levels of literacy in terms of improved writing, reading, and economic skills, and to expose the girls to a myriad of cultural experiences they might not otherwise have opportunities for. Carol personally found so much variety and fulfillment in this position and flourished as a professional during this chapter of her life. She is remembered as someone who consistently listened carefully to the girls and offered encouragement and direction to pursue education, careers, hobbies, and independence. As with most non-profits she also spent a good deal of her time fundraising and writing grants to renovate and keep the aging properties in shape. On the Girls, Inc. 60th anniversary they were able to pay off their last mortgage and were debt free.  She then began a capital campaign, raising over $400,000 to enable the creation of a new Teen Center by reconstructing an upper floor and installing an elevator for universal/handicapped access which opened shortly after her retirement in 2013.

Of course, her involvement with Girls Inc. was only a part of her community life. She also served on the National Board of Directors of Girls Inc. (2009-2013), the Board of Governors of the American Society of Clinical Pathology (2006-2009), and the Lowell General Hospital Patient Care Assessment Committee. She chaired the Pollard Library Foundation and was a member of their Board of Trustees (1980-2003). She served on the Advisory Board of Women in Science and Engineering (WISE) at UMass Lowell (2000-2002), the Lowell Telecommunication Corporation Board of Directors (2007-2013), and on the Whistler House Museum of Art Board of Directors (2014-2020), took part in the mentor programs at Lowell High School and Middlesex Community College, chaired the Brown Reunion Development in 1993 and 1998, was Class of ’63 Secretary between 1993-1998, and Marshall of Brown University Graduation Ceremonies for 3 years. She was on the Board of the Greater Lowell Rape Crisis Service (1996-2002), founded and participated in the Leadership Group of the Women Working Wonders Fund beginning in 2005, served on the Angkor Dance Troupe, and was involved with the Jericho Road Project.

Also, with Ironstone Farm, an organization which provides horse therapy for disabled children, veterans, and cancer survivors amongst others, Carol was a long-time friend, mentor, and supporter where she was a valued member of the Board of Trustees from 2015 to 2021, serving as Chair of the Governance Committee throughout that changing time for the organization. Carol led the effort to execute needed changes in the by-laws and influenced the board's goal to clarify board roles and, thus, bringing diversity and quality to its membership. Together, with the Challenge Unlimited's Executive Director, Carol launched a unique partnership between Ironstone and Girls Inc., bringing teens from Lowell's inner city to week-long retreat programs using the animals and environment of Ironstone Farm.

Carol has been honored by her community many times, including the Lowell Sun Salute to Women (2012), the YWCA of Greater Lawrence Tribute to Women (2011), Notre Dame Academy Medallion Award for Service and Philanthropy (2009), the Community Service Award from the American Textile History Museum (2008), the President’s Award from Community Teamwork, Inc. (1995), and was an honoree at the 1st Annual ATHENA Award program in 2002. She was honored by Girls, Inc. in their Celebration of Today’s Woman in 2014 as a woman who is not only outstanding in her profession, but even more importantly, someone who has contributed in many ways to the local community and is seen as a role model for girls. She also received the prestigious 2018 Lifetime Achievement Award from the Massachusetts Nonprofit Network, celebrating exceptional leadership, achievement, and impact in the non-profit sector.

Carol was valued by family, friends, and colleagues as a quiet, composed, and strong individual and mentor. She was an honest and trusted friend, mother, and wife. She was a bright-eyed and curious person, and one of great integrity, depth, and firm resolve who expressed herself as a clear, logical and progressive thinker. She was an astute listener and someone who valued quality and intelligent conversation. She also had a dry sense of humor with a spirit for fun and adventure. She shared a strong bond, especially with her two children and her husband George, and her two yellow labs Max and Hal. George and Carol shared a marriage that was defined by a powerful sense of partnership, mutual respect, and collaboration for shared family responsibilities and community service. They shared a long journey as life partners that took them around the world.

Carol was a consummate traveler, having visited over 60 countries and principalities and all 50 US states. Her travels took her to Antarctica on the first tourist boat crossing of the millennial in 2000, to the pyramids of Egypt during the first Gulf War in 1991, to a storm-chasing expedition with her Wisconsin relatives in 2009, inside the Iron Curtain of Communist Romania and Russia in 1977, Churchill in northern Canada to see polar bears in 2014, and the Verona, Italy open-air opera during the night of the Apollo’s first moon landing in July of 1969. She encouraged her family to travel and explore the world and often, generously, included her adult children on wondrous trips with her and George, including those to Southeast Asia, South America, India, Iceland and Greenland, Greece, the Baltics, Australia and New Zealand, Corsica and Mallorca, and Provence. She received much joy in her life from picking exciting new destinations and planning those trips with friends and family. Before her recent diagnosis, she had planned to travel to the Canary Islands and Morrocco with Alison in April and had a trip along the Rhine River in Germany planned with George and friends in August.

Carol had a sentimental side for nostalgia, her youth of the 1950’s and Elvis, family trips to visit relatives in Wisconsin, and folk music from the 1960’s with Joan Baez as an all-time favorite. She also greatly appreciated hand-crafted work and art, including pottery, tiles, vases, clothing, furnishings, paintings, and jewelry which she especially enjoyed finding and bringing home from her trips around the world. She was a collector at heart, a hobby which began in her childhood, and which continued throughout her lifetime. She enjoyed decorating and interior design, creating rooms that gave her great peace and pleasure, and which were curated with her treasures from abroad. She always worked hard to make the home beautiful for the holidays too.

Theater, opera (especially Verdi’s Aida and La Traviata), and musicals (a great lover of Hamilton lyrics!) were among Carol’s primary enjoyments. To this end, she was also very involved with the Merrimack Repertory Theater in Lowell for more than 35 years, both as an avid audience member, but also serving on its Board of Directors (1988-2010), President of (1999-2001), and Overseer (2013). Her love of opera took her on special trips with friends to see live performances in Italy, Germany, and France, and she was a member of the Metropolitan Opera Society.

We would be remiss not to also mention her deep love of reading and games including duplicate bridge, puzzles, and crosswords which contributed to her sharp mind (she was a Mensa member!). Around her bed and favorite living room chair are stacks of fiction, travel books, newspapers, and magazines from which she was always cutting out articles to share with family about things they enjoy or might be interested in. She was always looking to continue to inspire us intellectually and culturally.

Following a short battle with ovarian cancer, Carol passed away on June 23, 2023. She is pre-deceased by her father, Herbert G. Spindler and her mother, Alice C. Spindler of Amherst, MA. She is survived by her husband, George L. Duncan of Lowell, MA, her daughter, Alison C. Duncan of New York City, and her son, Andrew W. Duncan, of Lowell, MA.  We feel fortunate that, until her recent diagnosis, Carol enjoyed a long, healthy, and prosperous life which allowed her to pursue and fulfill many of her dreams and ambitions.

Carol is a truly cherished person, mother, wife, friend, colleague, and mentor who was “a rock” to many who knew her. We will carry her memory forward, miss her forever, and her family will be thinking of her with our last breaths. We, including the girls, young women, and many citizens of Lowell for whom she advocated, have been fortunate to know her.  She represents the best of what we collectively hope to accomplish in our lives, and she will live on in our memory with much love and grace.

Family and friends are invited to attend a Memorial Service to celebrate Carol’s life on Monday, July 10, 2023, at 11:00 A.M. at the O. M. Whipple Columbarium & Garden of Remembrance at the Lowell Cemetery, 77 Knapp Avenue in Lowell. Gathering for the memorial will begin at 10:30 A.M. E-condolences/directions at In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions can be made in her memory to Girls Inc. of Greater Lowell, 220 Worthen St., Lowell, MA 01852 in the name of the Duncan Family Scholarship. Arrangements by the O’DONNELL FUNERAL HOME – LOWELL – MA – (978) 458-8768.

Condolences (17)
  • ana  - Carol Duncan Memorial Service Remarks
    Nana’s Remarks Good Morning, my name is Edanalis Rosario, and I’m an alum of Girls Inc of Greater Lowell. Currently, I serve as a Program Specialist there, where I oversee the juniors, girls ages 8 to 11 years old. I attended the Girls Inc. Teen Program when Carol was the Executive Director. I later learned that she was the one who envisioned and implemented this program which has had a profound positive impact on countless girls, including myself. What I remember and admire about Carol was that although she was the ED, she would always take the time to come and visit our program. She would talk to us and make us feel comfortable and heard. When I first started at Girls Inc., the girls who would later became my friends and I were shy and didn’t really like to speak up. Under Carol’s leadership, this program provided a safe and supportive space where every girl from every background is welcomed and encouraged to share their perspectives, thrive, and see their full potential. We had mentors that listened to us and believed in us and empowered us to speak up and be role models to the younger girls. Carol inspired me to overcome my barriers, be better, think bigger, and chase opportunities for my personal and professional growth. Because of Carol’s inspiration, I wanted to inspire other girls too, so I continued to stay at Girls Inc. I want to thank her for the positive impact she has had on my life and many other girls’ lives, and for inspiring me to be Strong, Smart, and Bold.
  • Girl's Inc. - Exec. Director B  - Bopha Malone
    Bopha’s Remarks When I was 20 years old, just out of college, I felt a strong calling to go back to Cambodia and volunteer for a year. This was the first opportunity for me, a Cambodian-American from a refugee family, to go back and to give back to others who had not been as fortunate as I had been. But in order to do so, I needed support. Carol learned about my story through Girls Inc. of Lynn, where I was an alum. Although she had never met me, she helped sponsor my journey. She followed my experience in Cambodia throughout the year. When I returned to the U.S. and was looking for a job, she introduced me to her husband George. I had never imagined becoming a banker or becoming involved in Lowell, but thanks to Carol, I spent an amazing 16 years working at Enterprise Bank and getting to know this wonderful city that she loved. For a person from an immigrant family, beginning my career at the Bank taught me financial literacy and gave me financial freedom. It also gave me an opportunity to make a difference by helping others, especially immigrant families like mine, to create success. Carol later invited me to join the Girls Inc of Lowell Board, one of the first well-run Boards that I participated in and where I learned so much. Because of that experience, when I was called on to become President of the Cambodian Mutual Assistance Association, I felt confident stepping up to lead the organization. And last year, when Girls Inc needed an Executive Director and I was asked to consider the role, I sat down with Carol first to ask for her advice and her support. I told her that although this organization is deeply personal to me, I only wanted to take the position if she would meet with me regularly to share her wisdom and experience, because no one knows Girls Inc of Greater Lowell better than she does – and thankfully, she agreed. We all know how much Carol loved Girls Inc. Lowell, and she did everything she could to help us succeed, even through her illness. She helped us to build an advisory board, and she was a big help in our ongoing capital campaign. At every meeting, she told me how happy she was at the progress we were making and how proud of us she was, as we worked our way through various challenges. Carol was a wonderful role model, mentor, friend, and confidant. Her wisdom and kindness made those around her feel comfortable to be open with her, and she always took the time to truly connect while offering honest feedback, guidance, support, and encouragement. Carol cared deeply about all girls. Her leadership was characterized by a deep commitment to diversity, equity, inclusion, justice, and belonging. She saw potential in the girls when they didn’t see it in themselves. She was a beacon of hope, a guiding light, and a source of strength for girls – inspiring them to overcome their barriers to lead educated, healthy, and independent lives. Carol ignited their passion to always strive for excellence and to make a positive difference in the world. As we mourn the loss of our extraordinary Strong, Smart, and Bold leader, let’s remember the precious memories and invaluable lessons she taught us. We at Girls Inc. know that her spirit will always be with us, guiding us in our actions, and inspiring us all to be Stronger, Smarter, and Bolder. On behalf of our Board, staff, alums, and members, to George, Andrew, and Alison, we extend our deepest condolences and gratitude for sharing Carol with us. I’m proud to share that we will be naming our Girls Inc. of Greater Lowell building at 220 Worthen Street – a place where Carol spent over two decades -- after her. We hope you find comfort in knowing that her legacy will forever live on at Girls Inc. of Greater Lowell.
  • Girl's Inc. - Exec. Director B
    On behalf of the Girls Inc. of Greater Lowell Board, staff, alums, and members, we feel honored to be here this morning among you to celebrate the life of our STRONG, SMART, and BOLD leader, Carol Duncan. She has left an incredible lasting mark on the hearts and souls of all of us. Through Carol’s leadership, she instilled hope, illuminated paths, and empowered us to believe in the potential of a brighter future. As we reflect on Carol’s legacy, we draw strength from the profound impact that she made both personally and on a community level. To honor our departed leader, first, we have gathered written remarks from some who couldn’t be here today but whose lives were touched by Carol’s extraordinary presence at Girls Inc. First, I’m going to read some thoughts from Lucretia Aaron, a Girls Inc. alumna and current Board member, and a mother of two Girls Inc. girls. Lucretia’s story offers a glimpse into Carol’s leadership and service. I want you all to take a moment to imagine what the life of Carol Duncan was all about. Carol was community leader, a mentor, an advocate to young women and many other programs for all of her professional career; her strengths, her joys, challenges, and achievements are reflected all throughout Greater Lowell. One of the many programs close to Carol’s heart was Girls Inc; she believed deeply in the strength, comfort, and peace that come from nourishment she created within Girls Inc. over her tenure. During Carol’s time as Executive Director of Girls Inc. Lowell, I spent most of my childhood years under the leadership of Carol and her staff, a true leader who earned respect through the years and carried the torch of wisdom and enlightenment by inspiring others to follow her footsteps to become the next guiding light for our community. Carol was an avid supporter, and had the notion that every child has a gift to share with the world. What I remember most about Carol – growing up and into my adult years – is her gratitude and her humility; you could count on Carol as an advisor, a donor, and a friend. Her loss is profound for all of us throughout Greater Lowell. Our mission will continue and is strengthened in the memory of Carol Duncan by the devotion and unwavering support from all who knew her. In her memory we will remain strong, smart, and bold! Next, we have remarks from Girls Inc. of Greater Lowell former staff member Christa Brown. Christa’s story exemplifies how Carol’s tireless efforts and unwavering dedication to humanity brought a positive change in countless lives. Throughout our lives, sometimes we wonder what is considered a life well-lived? When I think of Carol Duncan, I think of a life well-lived. I first met Carol in 2015. Back when I joined Girls Inc. as the Outreach Coordinator. It was my first job after college. I didn’t have a driver’s license at the time, had only recently moved to the area, and Carol took a chance on me. That job changed the course of my life and connected me to the Lowell community. I was inspired by Carol’s stories of traveling the world, how community members would rally around her to support her philanthropic work. She was a light for so many people. Years later when I started my own arts non-profit, Carol would come to be a light in my life. She would pour into me with kind words, send me emails out of the blue showing that she was rooting for me. She believed in me. She once said, “I’ve enjoyed watching your career and wish you continued success.” Carol, I trust that you are still here with us in spirit. I trust that you and we will continue to see the ripples of your passion and your diligence to advocating for young women and girls and thank you for living a life well-lived. I’d now like to introduce Edanalise Rosario, who is an alumna and a Program Specialist at Girls Inc. of Greater Lowell, who will share her experience with Carol offering a glimpse into Carol’s transformative initiatives and the immeasurable impact that Carol had. After Nana, I will share my own remarks.
  • Deedee O'Brien  - Carol Duncan Memorial Service Comments by Deedee O
    Carol Duncan, My Friend Carol Duncan touched so many lives – family, friends, neighbors, co-workers, fellow volunteers. She was a person that would mean something different to and leave something different with each of us, and for many of us, I believe, what she leaves is not easy to articulate. It is a connection, unique and special - one that all our lives are richer for having experienced. My early acquaintance with Carol was only in passing, at events and around the city. I confess now that when I met her, I was, well, daunted. A few days after Ironstone Farm held its first fundraising gala I received a handwritten note from her, congratulating us. Simple - such a classy thing to do. It was an endorsement that gave me confidence when I needed it. She was good at that! It was my first of many Carol lessons: think it, plan it, do it. I kept that letter for 20 years and many times would take it out of the drawer and re-read it as it always re-assured me that we can do this. Then one day I received a call inviting me to join Carol, Kay Doyle and Nancy Donahue on a bus trip to the Met in New York to see Wagner’s opera Die Valkyrie. Being an opera lover, and having never been to the Met, this was a wow. Most importantly, though, it began a friendship that I will treasure for the rest of my life. We traveled together (Carol knew how to travel!!) – first around the country as public members of the American Society for Clinical Pathology with Kay Doyle, visits to Florida, and a dream trip to Italy where we saw 10 Verdi operas in 12 days! Our time also included Carol’s service and positive influence on Ironstone’s board of trustees, launching the Girls’ Inc and Ironstone partnership, and countless tete-a-tetes with me asking her, essentially, ”What do I do now???” Or probably more like “what would you do …?” If I were to choose one word to describe friendship with Carol it would be Real. Her love of music – not just opera but all music - was passionate. In this we were sympatico. Her appreciation for the arts and all things of beauty, her convictions of right and wrong, and her courage in expressing and sticking to those convictions. Values that Carol shared and that I couldn’t get enough of. It was a connection possible because I always knew she said what she believed only after thoughtful time spent better understanding whatever it was. I have shared things with Carol both professionally and personally before sharing them with anyone else because I knew that her opinion would be straight forward – and compassionate. Her humor, too, was real. Sometimes she would seem very serious and analytical, and I would say to myself “oh oh … what am I missing?”! But she could see through a situation and understand it before the laughter happened. And when the laughter came it was awesome – her smile infectious. Sometimes we laughed hard. I always knew that when I went with Carol to an opera or show, she would never leave just saying “that was great”! Her critique would be what she really felt often expressing things that I didn’t see – but that were on the mark, and that made the experience all the richer. She helped me to appreciate things for what they were, rather than what I thought they should be. In doing this she helped me to grow - to understand the importance of honesty in all things, but especially with ourselves. It wasn’t preaching – never that! Carol taught without telling and she influenced without espousing. She possessed a quiet wisdom, always unassuming, and humble. And in her quiet way, when she spoke, people listened. As I grew to know her, I wanted to know her better – and as I knew her better, I realized I was learning through her example. We can be comforted at this time by knowing that Carol lived an incredibly full life and left a rich legacy of life lessons: Think it, plan it, do it! Never leave a possible trip untraveled! Pack it all in. Just pack! But perhaps her most important legacy is the values she lived by and passed forward - Values that we can only dream will one day become more prevalent in our society. Her quiet influence is far reaching – through the girls whose lives she changed, and through all of us. My first Carol lesson – that handwritten note sent so many years ago – became literally hundreds of handwritten notes I sent to people throughout my career and personal life. As I learned from her, it enabled me to really express my appreciation - from my heart to my hand. I am grateful for this and for all the experiences I shared with my wonderful friend. May we all learn from her example and so pass on her legacy. May we all live, speak and act with honestly as she did. May we all have the courage of our convictions, whatever they are, as she did. May we all take the time to really appreciate beauty in sights and sounds and feelings, as she did. May we all answer the call of our community to serve, support and mentor, as she did. And may we all live by and pass along values that matter - generosity of self, loyalty and integrity, humility and sincerity, caring and love - as she did.
  • Nancy Donahue  - Memorial Service Comments ny Nancy
    Carol was what I would describe as a Friend Seeker and a Friend Keeper. As we all know she was involved in many things, traveled widely and had many different interests. In all of these areas Carol would seek out and find people that would become her friends. She had travel friends, she had work friends, she had theater friends, she had opera friends, she had volunteer friends, she had card friends, she had neighbor friends, she had museum friends, she had library friends, she had book club friends, she had college friends, community volunteer friends and some I have probably missed. She not only had all of these various friends but she worked at keeping all of them. She was the one who would pick up the phone and arrange to meet for lunch or coffee or dinner. She would plan the trips, business or fun ones, she would get the tickets for the theater, the opera, the museum, she would show up at the book club discussion, she would go to the meetings, attend the many events. She didn’t take her friends for granted because she knew how important friends were, she valued them and kept them, as evidenced by the many that are here today and many more that are not here. Thank you, Carol, for being our friend and enriching our lives….we will miss you. As Winnie the Pooh said, “A friend is one of the nicest things you can have and one of the best things you can be.” And, we all know her very best friend in the world was her husband George.
  • Mr.& Mrs Jeanine Hartnett  - Deepest sympathy
    We are so sorry to hear about the passing of Carol.We offer our condolences to you and your family.Take care.c4Rhz
  • Danielle Piskadlo  - Deepest Sympathies
    Dear George, Alison and Andrew, my deepest condolences to you all. Carol was a lovely person and we were lucky to have such a compassionate and wonderful woman in our corner to support women and girls in Lowell. I hope you take comfort in knowing how many lives were positively impacted by her life's work.
  • Niaysha Alamo  - My condolences
    My condolences to the family and all those that loves Carol so dearly! She was an amazing mentor for me in girls inc. Carol gave me close advice as I became a teacher at a young age. Thank you Carol for all your love and support over the years for myself and all the girls from girls incorporated.
  • George Gath  - Friend
    Dear George and family I’m so sorry to hear of your loss . Please know that she will be in my daily prayers.
  • Phil Sisson  - With Sincere Condolences
    George- I was so sad to hear the news of Carol’s passing. You have both been such beacons of light in the Lowell community for decades now. I’m so personally grateful to have spent some time getting to know Carol better at our Sarasota lunches over the past two years. What a wonderful, caring and giving woman who helped to change the trajectory of the lives of so many young girls and women. My deepest, sympathies to you and your family, Phil
  • Nancye D Tuttle  - deepest sympathies
    Dear George, Alison and Andrew, My deepest sympathies to you all. Carol was a wonderful woman, a consummate volunteer and a great community leader. I am so sorry for your loss. Nancye Tuttle
  • Nancye D Tuttle  - My deepest sympathies
    Dear George, Alison and Andrew, Words cannot express my sadness over Carol's passing. She was a great woman, a consummate volunteer and a true community leader. I send my deepest condolences to you all and hope and pray that your happy memories sustain you in your grief.
  • Gary Sullivan
    George, so sorry to learn of Carol, wonderful obituary, thoughts are with you.
  • Joanne O'Brien Reilly  - condolences
    Dear George, Please know how very shocked and saddened I was to hear about the loss of your remarkable wife. She was highly regarded by all her knew her. May her memory be a source of peace and comfort to you and your family. Joanne Reilly
  • Mona Tyree
    My Condolences to Mr. Duncan and Family on such a Great Loss to All. Sending Love, Light and Blessings. With Love Mona
  • Bill Turville
    Dear George, So sorry to hear this news. Please accept my warmest condolences to you and your family. Carol’s death is a great loss to you and also to everyone in her life. Please be well. And keep up your and her community efforts. She and you have made great contributions to the greater Lowell community and beyond. All my best, Bill
  • Tim Vaill  - Friend
    My condolences to you, George, on the passing of your wife, Carol. What an impressive background she had. Best wishes from the (former) Boston Private family. Tim Vaill
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