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University of Toronto Archives and Records Management Services
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Malcolm M. Crawford fonds

  • UTA 1187
  • Fonds
  • 1929-1930

Photographs of cases that appeared before Crawford, 1929-1930, showing traffic accidents and victims of violent deaths, created for use by City Coroner Malcolm McLachlan, who was also Associate Professor of Medical Jurisprudence at the University of Toronto.

Crawford, Malcolm McLachlan

Leslie Curry fonds

  • UTA 1189
  • Fonds
  • ca 1960-2008

This fonds contains only a small amount of the body of work produced by Prof. Curry during his more than thirty years as an academic and scholar specializing in the theoretical studies in economic geography. The fonds is arranged in three series. Series 1 Correspondence includes correspondence in chronological from his period teaching at the University of Maryland through his career at the University of Toronto as well as subject files. Series 2 Manuscripts is the largest series by volume and contains 25 files relating to both published and unpublished papers, representing less than 50% of his body of work. There is only one file relating to geography courses taught during his time at the University of Toronto. There are no records documenting his studies in England, the United States or New Zealand.

Curry, Leslie

Pasquale D'Antini fonds

  • UTA 1190
  • Fonds
  • 1970-1975

Correspondence and research materials of Pasquale D'Antini as employee of various Ontario government ministries and the Ontario Transportation Development Corporation. Projects include air bags for automobiles and other inventions relating to automobiles.

D'Antini, Pasquale

Rev. Charles Dade fonds

  • UTA 1191
  • Fonds
  • ca. 1830-1901; predominant 1830-1872

Scrapbook of newspaper clippings presumably collected by Rev. Charles Dade (b1803-d1872) former Mathematical Master at Upper Canada College (ca1829). Inside cover inscribed "C. Dade Toronto U. Canada 1835". Obituaries at front of volume. Clippings relate to events in Upper Canada, including U.C. College and education.

Dade, Charles, Reverend

Blake Marani Family fonds

  • UTA 1192
  • Fonds
  • 1916-1918

This small accession contains the following:

  • Letter from Gerald Blake at the front to his Uncle in 1915, a letter from his cousin Clara Benson to his mother regarding his death, 1916 and a telegram from informing the Blake family of Gerald Blake's death.
  • Reminiscence by Constance Blake Marani when she worked in Hart House under Dr. Bott and Dr. Blatz during the World War I as well as postcards she received from soldiers serving overseas.
  • Transcripts of six World War I letters home from Geoffrey Marani June - Nov 1918.
  • Photograph of Ferdinand Marani in WWI uniform, ca. 1916
  • Two digital scanned copies of family photos: Constance Blake in the nursing type uniform worn in Rehabilitation Hospital at Hart House; Prof Van der Smissen surrounded by his son, nephews and young brother-in-law. ca. 1905.

Blake Marani Family

James Herbert White fonds

  • UTA 1193
  • Fonds
  • [188-]-1962

Papers of Professor James Herbert White, Professor Emeritus of Forestry, consisting of student notebooks, field notes, correspondence, publications, and maps. The last include oversized maps relating to a forest regeneration project in Ontario (1930) and topographical maps annotated by White showing timber concessions in Ontario from the 1880s; and pulpwood concessions in Ontario (post-1926). Photographs depict outdoor views of timber areas in Alberta and Saskatchewan taken in connection with the forestry studies of J. H. White and his colleagues.

White, J. H. (James Herbert)

Dale (William) Family fonds

  • UTA 1193
  • Fonds
  • 1850-1986

Fonds consists of 2 accessions:

B1975-0013 (2 boxes, 1850-1921): Journal and notes by William Dale relating to his stay in Quebec and science subjects, such as, biology, geology, and math. Included are Dale's correspondence protesting against university hiring and pay. Also, contains press clippings and incoming correspondence to William Dale's daughter, Frances Dale, who researched on her father's past as a student and his role in the student protest of 1895.

B2002-0017 (12 boxes, 1868-1986) : This accession documents the life and times of William Dale, professor of classics and Roman history, his wife and his children, primarily Margaret and Frances Dale. This family’s papers consist of three sous-fonds: the papers of Prof. William Dale, the papers of his wife, Frederika (Frieda) Ryckman Dale, and the papers of their daughter, Fredericka Frances Dale. The records in this accession provide an important historical resource on academic life at the University of Toronto as seen through the eyes of a controversial faculty member in the 19th century, and by two students in the early 20th century.

The William Dale sous-fonds documents through diaries, essays, speeches, teaching and lecture notes the academic achievements and contributions of this 19th century former professor of classics and Roman history at the University of Toronto and two other universities. William Dale’s contribution to the development of the curriculum of study in Classics has been described by Robert Wilhelm: “Together, Maurice Hutton and William Dale were responsible for transforming the miscellaneous Classical Curriculum of University College into a course of study that exhibited greater rigor and careful selection of the readings. Dale appeared to have been the guiding force and influence behind the changes in the classics curriculum; his journals showed him working out the details of the courses and the readings and making comparisons between the curriculum at Toronto and the course of study at Oxford.”

His diaries record not only his daily academic and personal activities, but also his impressions, observations and opinions on local and national events, religion, politics, books, and education. They are fairly complete from his student days prior to entering the University of Toronto, through his undergraduate and graduate years (1873), his first teaching experiences, particular at the English High School in Quebec City to 8 of his 11 years as Lecturer and Associate Professor in the Department of Classics (1884-1892). They are especially rich in documenting the operation of the University in general and the Dept. of Classics in particular. Dale wrote essays, lectures and speeches that went largely unpublished. Many of these manuscripts are contained in this sous-fonds, often heavily annotated by his daughter Frances as she organized his papers.

Complementing the William Dale sous-fonds are the papers of his wife, the former Frederika (Frieda) Ryckman whom he met while teaching at Queen’s University following his dismissal from the University of Toronto in 1895. This sous-fonds consists almost entirely of correspondence from William both before and after their marriage in 1901, and from her children and other family members following his death in 1921. The courtship letters from William Dale document not only his love and their relationship, but also his academic and farming activities. Following their marriage, the correspondence describes his activities while on trips to Toronto to teach at McMaster, the local activities in St. Marys and the surrounding farming community when he attended to their farm. The letters are also filled with his discussions of their relationship, family members and the birth of their children. Following Dale’s death in 1921, the correspondence is almost entirely from her two eldest daughters, Margaret and Frances. Records relating to the other children, William Douglas and Emmaline, are sparse, consisting mainly of a few letters from Margaret and Frances and press clippings on birth and marriage. The letters from Margaret and Frances are a rich resource of information on the day to day activities of two female university students living in Toronto in the 1920s. The daughters kept their mother regularly informed on social activities, the weather, lectures and impressions of professors, and their friends. Following this series of correspondence are files of personal documents relating more generally to the Dale and Ryckman families. Included are Mrs. Dale’s diary of her trip with her daughter Frances to Europe in 1934, her marriage certificate, educational diplomas and a file of correspondence between the Dale children during the 1920’s.

The final sous-fonds consists of the papers of Frances Dale. The first three series of diaries, correspondence and University of Toronto materials complement the sous-fonds of her parents. The diaries especially complement the correspondence in sous-fonds 2 since they provide the day to day record of her experience at the University of Toronto, her early career as a high school teacher and her enduring interest in physical education for women. The trip diaries of 1934 and 1936 are filled with her impressions of shipboard travel, the places and people she saw and met and provide a glimpse of life in pre war Europe. Unfortunately there is no diary of her trip of 1939 to Europe immediate prior to World War II. The bulk of the correspondence concerns her research on her father William Dale begun in the 1950’s and which continued into the late 1980’s. This research prompted her to undertake the typing of transcripts of her father’s unpublished essays and these will be found in Series 4. During the 1970’s several academics contacted her regarding her father’s life, especially the event of his dismissal in 1895. Series 5 contains the draft manuscript of the play by James Reaney entitled “The Dismissal” which was undertaken during the University of Toronto’s sesquicentennial celebrations. Robert Wilhelm, a former student of Frances Dale, used the Dale papers to write a number of papers on Prof. Dale, one of which was published?… Manuscripts of these works are also found in this sous-fond.

Frances Dale was also an avid amateur photographer documenting her European trips, family and friends. Individual prints and negatives, as well as a scrapbook provide a unique insight into travelling during the 1930’s. She also collected pictures of her university days, and members of her family as she conducted her research.

Dale, William

Robert Edward Dale fonds

  • UTA 1194
  • Fonds
  • 1951-1953

Scrapbook of press clippings and copyprints relating to Bob Dale's athletic achievements in intercollegiate football; souvenir programme for football games; three copy photonegatives; one negative and one positive microfilm reel of the textual material.

Dale, Robert Edward

Larry S. Bourne fonds

  • UTA 1195
  • Fonds
  • [196-] – [200-] (predominant 1970s)

Fonds consists of the contents of course binders for early courses in urban studies at the University of Toronto - primarily lecture notes, but also including some reading lists, syllabi and exams. The date ranges vary greatly, as the binders seem to have been used throughout the course of Prof. Bourne’s teaching career. Courses include GGR 124 (Urbanization, Contemporary Cities and Urban Development: An Introduction to Urban Geography), GGR 459/359 (Urban Form, Structure and Growth), Geography 270/370 (Statistical Methods/Research Methods) and Geography 1501 (Urban Spatial Structure, Concepts of Urban Form, Organization and Change.

Bourne, Larry S.

John Harkness Dales fonds

  • UTA 1196
  • Fonds
  • ca. 1943-1980

Correspondence, course and lecture notes, addresses and speeches, manuscripts of articles and books, and maps documenting Professor Dales' career as an economist.

Dales, John Harkness

George Francis John Dalton fonds

  • UTA 1197
  • Fonds
  • 1911-1914

Course notes compiled by George Dalton and consisting of notes on lectures and laboratory work for the 2nd through 4th year programme in civil engineering in the Faculty of Applied Science and Engineering. Also included is an annotated copy of 'Laboratory Instructions' for 3rd year students in the 'strength of materials' course in the Department of Applied Mechanics (n.d., but ca. 1911), and an examination timetable for 1914. photographs comprise part of the notebook in box 003, file 04.

Dalton, George Francis John

James Arnold Dauphinee fonds

  • UTA 1199
  • Fonds
  • 1913-1983

The papers of James Arnold Dauphinee are a particularly fine representation of their type. Highly intelligent and inventive, Dr. Dauphinee had an international reputation in his field, pathological chemistry. He maintained a broad range of other interest, from music to philately, and was known to play the occasional game of golf. He was something of a packrat but, fortunately, also a meticulous record keeper. His papers are of value to the reader from a number of perspectives. A history of the Department of Pathological Chemistry could not be written without reference to them. Dr. Dauphinee's files cover the years 1934-1972 and he also preserved some of the papers of his predecessor as head, Andrew Hunter. The Department is not well represented elsewhere in the holdings in the University Archives.

Dr. Dauphinee was very interested in new developments in research. After his return from military service during World War II, he became deeply involved in the study of the effects of radiation on the human body. His papers are a rich resource for this pioneering work, as they are for the work he began as a medical student on arginase and the functioning of the liver and carried on throughout the rest of his life. Dr. Dauphinee wrote numerous scientific papers, many of which were published. Some very interesting ones exist in draft form only, but contain his evolving ideas on problems being studied. He also believed in the wider dissemination of information, and was much in demand as a speaker. His papers contain many of his addresses and document his enthusiastic support of organizations such as the Royal Canadian. Institute.

He was also keenly interested in professional development and the maintenance of high standards in his discipline. He belonged to a large number of professional associations and devoted much energy to some of them, including the I College of Physicians and Surgeons of Ontario. The qualities evident here and in his research were also reflected in his relationship with his patients. His concern for their well-being is evident in his extensive patient files and in the records he kept while on active service during World War II.

Dauphinee, James Arnold

Graphic material

This series includes photographs and technical drawings of pressure equipment used by Zimmerman in early high pressure research.

Non-Professional activities

Correspondence, memos, reports, minutes of meetings document Prof. Conacher’s involvement in non-professional associations. Several files relate to his life as a Roman Catholic, including files on the Committee on Higher Education for Catholics (1960-61), Parish Council for Our Lady of Perpetual Help Church 1967-68 and several files relating to his long-time work in the St. Vincent de Paul Society. During the 1950s and 1960s, Prof. Conacher belonged to the Atlantic Treaty Organization. Files contain correspondence with Edgar McInnis, president of the Canadian Institute of International Affairs and with Ronald Ritchie, chairman of the Canadian Atlantic Coordinating Committee Ronald Ritchie. Finally there is one file for an anti-nuclear organization called Third Track for Peace (1984) that included many from the University of Toronto community.

Photographs

Photographs of Dr. Rhodes at various professional meetings and functions. There are also several portraits of Dr. Rhodes in his office and at his desk as well as passport shots of himself and his wife Harriette.

Groups

Series consists of Prof. Ng’s files on organizations for immigrant women and garment workers in which she participated. These include the following:

  • Apparel Textile Action Committee (ATAC) (1989-1995): Records document the work of ATAC’s Joint Adjustment Committee, which was set up between the International Ladies Garment Workers Union and the Amalgamated Clothing and Textile Workers Union under the Industrial Adjustment Service Program of Canada Employment and Immigration Commission. Prof. Ng was appointed Chairperson in 1991. The group aided workers affected by closures, downsizings and/or bankruptcies in the textile industry by providing counselling, retraining, and help finding a new job. Files include program reports, correspondence, minutes, funding requests, member lists, brochures and press releases. There is also a report from ATAC’s ESL-career decision making program.

  • CERIS (The Joint Centre of Excellence for Research on Immigration and Settlement (1997-2008): Files include administrative records, newsletters, research overviews, and the proceedings of the Fourth National Metropolis Conference in 2000.

  • The Canadian Research Institute for the Advancement of Women (CRIAW) (1986-2010): Files include financial statements, reports, strategic planning, project files, research and articles, and conference records.

  • The International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union (ILGWU) (1992-1994): Files include conference records, reports, research interviews and other records.

  • INTERCEDE (International Coalition to End Domestics’ Exploitation) (1980-2001): This coalition provided services, assistance, and education to domestic workers, advocated for improvements in the living and working conditions of domestic workers and participated in public awareness campaigns. The group also lobbied provincial and federal governments for legislative changes for domestic workers, presented briefs to the Ontario government and the federal government’s Task Force on Immigration Practices and Procedures, organized rallies, and generally advocated on behalf of the needs of domestic workers. Files include research and reports, press clippings, newsletters, correspondence, minutes, orientation kit and briefs and responses to government reports.

  • Inter Pares (1999-2004): The single file on Inter Pares includes published ephemera such as bulletins and pamphlets.

  • The Jade Garden Adjustment Committee (1988-2005): This committee was struck in order to provide support for workers displaced by the closing of the Jade Garden Restaurant. Files include reports, contracts, interviews and surveys, correspondence, minutes, financial records, and background material on Chinese immigrants in Toronto. One report, to the Office of Labour Adjustment and Ontario Training and Adjustment Board, gives a good overview of the case: “When restaurant workers and adjustment services meet: the Jade Garden Restaurant Workers’ Experience” by Roxana Ng (B2014-0005/004(02))

  • The National Organization of Immigrant and Visible Minority Women of Canada (NOICMWC) (1986-1992): Files include conference records, meeting minutes, the constitution, newsletters, outreach materials, reports, correspondence, conference material, and other records.

  • UNITE (the Union of Needletrades, Industrial and Textile Employees) (1995-2001): Files include outreach materials, newsletters, memos, minutes from the Toronto Project Team, project records, press releases and clippings, publications, reports, and other records.

  • Women Working with Immigrant Women (WWIW) (1979-1992): Files include annual reports, minutes, the constitution, newsletters, project files and other records, especially for the WWIW in New Brunswick.

The series also begins with files on various groups for which there are only a few records, and in which Prof. Ng was less actively involved.

Radio and television

This series contains the texts of Spencer’s CBC radio broadcasts from Canada and Germany, his radio documentaries and his television performances, and the related correspondence. Also included are files of correspondence and notes re television appearances on CTV’s “Canada AM” program and on radio stations in Toronto, Ottawa, and Vancouver (1983-1991).

Talks and Conferences

The series partially documents Francess Halpenny’s participation as lecturer, moderator and/or attendee to talks and conferences on publishing, biography and Canadian studies, between 1972 and 1993. It also documents a talk she gave about staying active and aging at the symposium "Age-itation", in 1986.

The series consists of 20 files including correspondence, conference programs, lists of participants, working notes, drafts (some hand written) of addresses and/or papers and press clippings.

Reviews and evaluations

This series contains reviews of various kinds either written by Prof. Richardson as a recognized expert in religious studies or about Prof. Richardson’s literary works. They are arranged in three groupings: reviews by others of his literary works (mainly books), reviews written by Prof. Richardson on other scholars’ works and published in various periodicals, and finally, evaluations by Prof. Richardson of manuscripts submitted for publication by scholarly journals.

Personal correspondence

This series is almost entirely made up of letters of condolence to the Ham Family at the death of Jane Ham, a daughter who was tragically killed by a truck on her way to school. A note written by Mary Ham describing the event and her daughter’s special needs, can be found in a file preceding the correspondence. There are few other items of a personal nature including a letter by Mary Ham to her husband during an Easter holiday at the cottage in 1985 as well as correspondence with the Ham’s Chinese friend Xiansheng Li. There is the odd piece of correspondence with friends from the 1960s and matters relating to the Ham’s Boathouse (1955).

Addresses

In addition to his responsibilities as medical researcher, faculty member and author, Dr. McCulloch also was in demand as a speaker by many organizations. Among the sponsors of these talks and addresses were the CBC –TV program “The nature of things”, numerous national and international organizations for the study of cancer and haematology, Royal Society of Canada, and other universities. In the late 1980s many of this addresses dealt with AIDS research. Files in this series contain correspondence relating to the addresses given and/or drafts of the addresses themselves.

Romanow Commission

In 2001, the Romanow Commission on the Future of Health Care in Canada posted Requests for Proposals, looking for research teams to address particular issues. Prof. Cameron became the member of one such teams, which looked at fiscal federalism and health, and was led by Harvey Lazar, Director of the Institute of Intergovernmental Relations at Queen's University.

Prof. Cameron's records relating to the Romanow Commission include background material from the Commission, including the 2003 First Ministers' Accord on Health Care Renewal, material produced by the C.D. Howe Institute and Fraser Institute, news clippings, government documents, and papers, reports, and other material submitted to the Commission by various individuals and organizations. Series also includes "health reports binders"

Department of External Affairs

From 1943-1945, Harold Nelson worked as a unit historian for the Department of External Affairs. This series of a few files, consists of his reports in 1943 and 1944 as well as some secret documents he saved as part of his job. Most of these are messages from Germany, France and Japan decoded and most likely sent to Nelson as Examination Unit Historian.

W.W. Rouse Ball

These items, originally belonging the 19th century Trinity College mathematician Walter William Rouse Ball (1850-1925) who was best know for his contributions to the history of mathematics. These items were probably acquired by Coxeter as a result of his having edited editions 11 through 14 of Rouse Ball’s Mathematical Recreations and Essays.

This small series includes: an original note book entitled Volume 1 The Four Digits Problem; one letter to Ball dated 1923 with some diagrams; original illustrations and mock-ups for a book – possibly Ball’s A Short Account of the History of Mathematics; several off-prints of Ball’s papers; and one typescript of a paper belonging to Ball written by W.S. Andrews and F.A. Woodruff entitled Multiple Magics.

Early Years Studies

Series consists of records relating to Dr. Mustard’s involvement with the Ontario’s Early Years Studies. The first study, commissioned by the Ontario Government, was co-chaired by Dr. Mustard and the Honorable Margaret Norrie McCain, former New Brunswick Lieutenant Governor. The results were published as The Early Years Study - Reversing the Real Brain Drain in April 1999. The study looked at the social determinants of human development and health, and argued that interventions in early childhood (before the age of 5) could lead to great impacts later in life.

A second report, Early Years Study 2: Putting Science into Action, was published by the Council for Early Childhood Development (see series 13) in 2007, with Dr. Stuart Shanker joining Dr. Mustard and McCain as author. A third report, Early Years Study 3: Making decisions, taking action, was co-authored with McCain and Kerry McCuaig and published only a few days after Dr. Mustard’s death, in November 2011.

The series is organized into 5 categories. First, administrative records include agendas, minutes and meeting notes, planning files and other records documenting the work of the study. Second, the series includes correspondence and memos issued by the group. This correspondence especially documents the group’s interactions with various government departments at the federal and provincial levels. The next grouping of records, which were labeled “communities consulted,” consists of files on various community groups across Ontario who the group visited and consulted with over the course of the study. Files are organized alphabetically by location and consist primarily of general information (brochures, information packages) on community groups promoting early childhood development. The next category consists of file on various organizations who were a part of the study, including the Peel Child Care Committee, Royal Conservatory of Music, George Hull Centre for Children and Families, and the Ontario College of Family Physicians. Lastly, the series contains various reports, drafts and feedback from the first two studies.

Student files

Records in this series reflect Professor Rayside’s role as a supervisor of graduate students and other ongoing relationships and correspondence between himself and his students. This series contains sample student work, comments, correspondence and application documents.

Unpublished Manuscripts (University of Toronto)

Series consists of unpublished manuscripts written by McIlwraith during his time at the University of Toronto. Included are manuscripts tied to his research on the Nuxalk Nation, as well as titles such as the Disposal of the Dead in the Islands of the South Pacific and The History of Anthropology in Canada.

Associations and Societies

This Series consists of files relating to Harold Innis' participation in professional associations, including correspondence, notice of meetings and annual reports. Includes some notices for the Harold Innis Foundation.

Graphic material

This series consists of photoprints, photonegatives, and slides assembled by Dr. Glass in the course of his research, teaching duties, his writing, and for his public addresses and lectures, which are not specifically connected to manuscript material in other series.

The arrangement of the photographs and negatives is generally by topic. There is a representative sampling of images from the Institute for Aerospace Studies, of Dr. Glass' involvement with Avro Corporation and with NASA, and of various aspects of his research.

A number of the slides relate to unidentified lectures. The remainder is arranged by topic, generally in alphabetical order.

Boxes B1994/0033/003P, 009P, and 010P contain material that largely, or in part, belongs to series 9.

Negatives

These are mainly 35 mm strip negatives mostly likely relating to the photos in series above although a relationship is not easily established. There are two sets:

B2001-0044/003P
515 negatives: colour
Most are European photographs but the number system does not match those found in Series 8 (Europe 1964 photos). Most were probably taken for vault research and have been cut and resorted according to location and architectural characteristics. There are also photographs of proposed plans for Toronto City Hall and other buildings in the Toronto area.

B2001-0044/010P
Approx. 1500-2000 negatives: b&w
These are rolls of black and white negatives. Approximately half are photos and drawn figures for the Gothic Vault. Others are images of various buildings and architectural drawings and models. Unlike most of the images in other series, these are completely unidentified and may have served as a preservation set.

Awards and Honours

For his contributions to psychiatry, Dr. Farrar received numerous awards. In 1961, at the third world congress of psychiatry in Montreal, he was granted an honorary doctorate for his life’s work in psychiatry and for his contributions to the American Journal of Psychiatry. The next year, at the annual meeting of the American Psychiatric Association in Toronto, he was presented with an editorial chair and in 1965, the AJP designated him Editor emeritus. In addition, the University of Toronto conferred on him an honorary doctor of laws degree. In 1969, the Governor General of Canada granted him the medal of service of the Order of Canada. Dr. Farrar also received the distinguished service award of the Thomas W. Salmon Committee on Psychiatry and Mental Hygiene. This series pertains to Dr. Farrar’s various honours and includes correspondence, honorary certificates. Series also includes photographs of his investiture to the Order of Canada in 1969, his attendance at the opening of Clark Institute in 1965, as well as a photograph of an unidentified group in front of the White House, 193-.

For Photographs See Box /003P (21)-(22) and /007P (09).

Energy and nuclear issues

Series consists of records relating to Dr. Franklin’s various interests and activities around energy policies and practices, especially regarding the dangers of nuclear technologies. These files pertain to Dr. Franklin’s involvement with a number of groups, and pertain to a number of initiatives. See subseries descriptions for more information

Correspondence with students

This series documents Stoicheff’s ongoing supervision and mentorship with graduate students. Files are arranged by students’ surname. There is one file of correspondence with Post-Doctoral students for the 1980s.

Books

In addition to publishing in academic journals and within the press, Prof. Russell has also authored and edited numerous books, beginning in 1965 with the publication of Leading constitutional decisions. Written primarily for the lay person requiring access to leading judicial decisions on the B.N.A. Act, this first book established Prof. Russell’s reputation as a leading expert in Canadian constitutional development. This series also includes later publications such as the 2006 book, Recognizing aboriginal title: The Mabo case and Indigenous resistance to English-Settler Colonialism. This series contains manuscripts, correspondence, and notes for twenty of these publications, in addition to correspondence to and from publishers.

Accession B1989-0046

Consists of biographical files, mementoes, addresses, manuscripts and publications (1950-1988), curricula and lecture notes in epidemiology (1960's to 1976), lecture notes in public health sanitation, international health, and School of Hygiene documenting Prof. le Riche's career in epidemiology in the School of Hygiene and its successor departments. Includes photoprints.

Photographs and media

This series contains photographs, glass latern slides, photographic slides and a collection of reel to reel films belonging to MacIntosh. Most of the media covers MacIntosh’s professional life: surgical images, patient photographs, procedure documentation and lecture and statistical slides. There are also a small number of personal and family photographic slides which document various family trips and events. Also included is a set of photographs of the HMS Philante, the escort vessel which MacIntosh served on with Royal Navy during the Second World War.

Education

This series encompasses Dr. Hogg's postsecondary education including her undergraduate schooling at Mount Holyoke College culminating in her earning an A.B. (Magna Cum Laude) in 1926, her graduation from Radcliffe College with an A.M. in 1928 and a Ph.D. in 1931. The series is comprised mainly of course outlines, course and laboratory notes, term papers, examinations, miscellaneous school-related assignments as well as Mount Holyoke and Radcliffe memorabilia. It includes a copy of Dr. Hogg's Ph.D. thesis as well as a critique of it by Harlow Shapley. Some examples of elementary and secondary school notebooks and exercises are also present.

Files B2015-0007/004 (11) & (12) consists of honorary degrees from the University of Toronto (1977), Mount Holyoke College, University of Waterloo, McMaster University, and Saint Mary’s University.

Resource material on Putnam

Records in this series do not belong to the Putnam Fonds. Most were created by Bill Irving, a former student of Putnam’s, in the course of his research and writing on Putnam. They include: an early draft and published copy of his article; original tapes and related notes of his interview of Dr. Lyman Chapman in 1984; notes relating to Putnam’s diaries; and correspondence between Irving and Putnam’s colleagues with the hopes seeking out further Putnam correspondence.

This series also includes an Honours paper on Putnam written by geography student, Steve Charbonneau. Included is a good bibliography of Putnam’s works as well as a compiled chronology of his accomplishments. According to many of the footnotes Charbonneau interviewed several of Putnam’s colleagues and students in the course of his research.

Professional Associations and Community Groups

Records in this series reflect not only Prof. Lemon's involvement in academic associations but also his active commitment to community causes. Files are arranged alphabetically by association or group and contain a diversity of records from original correspondence to newsletters and minutes of meetings.

Among the more notable groups in which Prof. Lemon was involved are the Bathurst Street United Church and the Student Christian Movement Advisory Board. There is also one file on the Spadina Expressway Issue which contains a brief written by Prof. Lemon to the Metro Toronto Transportation Committee.

Exhibitions

Professor Richards has, from the beginning of his career, been actively involved in exhibitions, both those to which he contributed items and those which he either curated and/or designed. Both categories are included and intermingled here. Some of the exhibitions listed in Professor Richards’ curriculum vitae are not included in this series.

The files contain correspondence, memoranda, notes, sketches and formal drawings, programmes, photographs, and press coverage. The exhibitions are arranged in chronological order and the most thoroughly documented ones are ‘The work of John Hejduk’, ‘O Kanada’ (1982-1983), ‘Entre espacos’, ‘Waterworks, ‘Buildings and gardens’, the Venice Biennales, and ‘E-12’.

Media productions

Dr. Morton early realized the potential of using the visual and sound media as a method of documenting historically significant events in Canadian history, which could then be used as teaching aids in the classroom, with possible distribution to a wider audience. The principal resource for these projects was a rapidly expanding collection of photographs and slides that he had been amassing for some years. Beginning in 1970, he began to meld the old technology of slide lectures, which had been in use at the University of Toronto since before the turn of the century, with the newer medium of television and the emerging one of video. The potential excited one film maker who wrote, “I think an excellent programme could be produced from your slide collection on the Northwest Rebellion…By throwing the slides up on a screen we would then be able to get slide animation, by using the television camera to pan from one part of the scene to another and zoom in on some detail, or incident.”

The old and the new technologies were used in tandem, as the video production, though relatively inexpensive to produce, cost much more than slides and took time to realize. For general classroom use, Dr. Morton created a series of slide programmes, accompanied by notes and, occasionally, scripts, on various aspects of Canadian history. The topics ranged from Canadian nationalism and imperialism, to the North-West Campaign of 1885, the Manitoba School Question, immigration during the two decades before World War I, and to working women in the post-Confederation era. Some of these themes were developed more fully in his moving image productions that also took shape during the decade.

Dr. Morton sought support and funds for his video projects primarily through officials at the University of Toronto, the principal division being the Instructional Media Centre, but also through educational and broadcasting channels outside the University. Officials early recognized the necessity of creating a product with an appeal beyond the confines of the University – the videos would fill an educational niche as “a medium for a kind of scholarly publication cum library or similar resource”. They were modestly successful in achieving that goal.

Dr. Morton’s first foray into the realm of video production was the 16-minute production on the ‘Winnipeg General Strike’ that appeared in 1973. Other productions followed in rapid succession over the next six years – (‘Canada's First War: The 1885 Rebellion’ (1974), ‘The Fourth Wave: Newcomers to Canada, 1896-1914’ (1974), ‘The Canadian General: Sir William Otter (1975), ‘The Splendid Dream: Canadian Labour and the Left’ (for Ontario Educational Communications Authority, 1975-6), ‘The Conscription Crisis, 1917’ (1977), ‘Bread and Roses: The Struggle of Canadian Working Women’ (1978), and, in 1979, four titles, two of which revisited old themes: ‘The Great Canadian Temperance Crusade’, ‘The Winnipeg General Strike, 1919’, ‘Saskatchewan, 1885’ , and ‘Struggle for Identity’. For ‘The Splendid Dream’, financial support was sought from the United Steelworkers of America and interviews were conducted with, amongst others, Tommy Douglas and David Lewis. Most of these videos are present in this series.

Dr. Morton’s involvement in moving image productions has continued since this auspicious beginning. In May of 1980, TV Ontario launched Canadians in Conflict, a six-part series “on major traumas in our history”. It was conceived by Dr. Morton who was also its on-air narrator. It incorporated several of his video productions, beginning with ‘Bread and Roses’ and ending with ‘Struggle for Identity’. In 1980 and 1981 he compiled tape-film strips for NC Multimedia on ‘Canada in the First World War’ and ‘Canada in the Twenties’. In 1983, he worked with an independent company on a filmstrip production entitled ‘The Canadian Constitution’, and on ‘Canada and World War I’, for which he was an advisor. In 1985 he revisited the North-West Rebellion for the third time in a production for the National Museum of Civilization that was, in 1993, converted to a new format, CD-ROM. In 1989, as a member of the advisory board of TV Ontario, he produced ‘Lift, right and centre: Party politics in Canada’. He also conducted a number of interviews for the program ‘TVO at 25’.

This series begins with a correspondence file on Dr. Morton’s sound and moving image productions generally, followed by files on specific productions, some of which are accompanied by videos. The correspondence files and videos are arranged by project date. These files are followed by others documenting Dr. Morton slide programmes, with accompanying notes and occasional scripts, for formal lectures at Erindale College and for public addresses outside the university. The textual records conclude with a file on a CBC radio interview. Accompanying these records are a number of audiotapes that Dr. Morton collected or recorded with an eye to future research use. These include a CBC production, ‘Project ’66: The frail revolutionary, J. S. Woodsworth’, and an interview he recorded with Tommy Douglas and his wife in 1984.

Molson-Labatt case

Records relating to an agreement between Molson and Labatt on setting an advertising and promotional expenditures limit agreement

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