Yes, the Applicant/Moving party, if they have a lawyer, is to draft the order. If no lawyer, the other party's lawyer. If no lawyers, the court will draft the order.
If the only subject of the hearing was Mary's summary judgement motion, and the court found that there is a triable issue, then the motion is dismissed and the case moves on to trial. It's rare that the court will make any changes to the interim order, or substitute a final order for the one being requested. The bar for success on a summary judgement is high, and if it's not met then there are usually costs consequences as we discussed.
I mention all of that to clarify the results of a summary judgement motion. It's not a trial. If the court dismissed the motion, then the order will likely just be:
1. Motion of Summary Judgement dismissed
2. Costs to John of a hundred million dollars.
3. Parties to file updated financial statements.
4. Matter adjourned to ...whatever (could be further settlement conference, or trial management conference, or adjourned sine die for examinations out of court, whatever the next step is).
Your suggestion is logical, because you want to be able to rely on these conclusions. But that doesn't mean that it's part of the order. It's in the reasons for judgement which you can refer to later of course, but not all conclusions and reasons go into the court order.
Look at it this way. Were you asking for an order that there be a finding that there have been no advances under the mortgage? I suspect that you weren't asking for that, at least not in writing by bringing a motion of your own.
That finding clearly helps you and the conclusion can be relied upon because it's in the judge's written reasons. However, I don't know that you're going to get far demanding it to be in the order itself.
You're not drafting the order anyway. Have you got the draft? If you have the draft and the court's endorsement you could attach them and send them to me if you wish, but you probably don't have to. Look at the reasons for judgement after hearing. At the end, it usually says "order to go as follows:..." or something similar. And what's after that is what the judge intends to be in the order itself.
Does that make sense?