John Lewis "Jack" Morrison (born April 6, 1945 in Minneapolis, Minnesota) is a former American ice hockey player. He was named a first-team All-American ice hockey athlete as a winger in 1967, and then captained the United States men's national ice hockey team at the 1968 Winter Olympics. The team finished fifth in the competition, with Morrison its leading scorer. He graduated from Yale as the leading scorer, all-time, for the hockey team with 51 goals and 68 assists, 119 points. He lead the team in scoring his senior year with 49 points.

Morrison was a member of the Yale College Class of 1967.[1] Before that, he attended Andover, where he captained the hockey and tennis teams. He was part of the initial class, along with George H.W. Bush, of the Andover Athletic Hall of Honor.[2] LIFE magazine profiled Morrison as one of two outstanding secondary-school hockey athletes in 1967.

He earned degrees from Yale, where he was a fellow Deke of George W. Bush, and Harvard Business School. Morrison founded an investment firm, Goldner Hawn Johnson & Morrison, in Minneapolis, MN, and served, at the request of his secondary-school and college friend George W. Bush[3], on the Foreign Intelligence Advisory Board. He had been an executive at Pillsbury Company before founding Goldner Hawn.

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