Showing 4079 results

Authority Record

G.D. Campbell and Sons. G.D. Campbell and Company.

  • Corporate body
G.D. Campbell and Sons or Campbell and Co. was founded by Gordon D. Campbell in Weymouth, Nova Scotia. It was a shipbuilding, lumber, general store and trading outfit. In 1904 the Campbell Lumber Co. was established at Weymouth Bridge, N.S and shipped timber across Canada, as well as to the United States, Britain, and South America. The Campbell Lumber Co. ceased operations in 1920. However, G.D Campbell and Sons mercantile business continued to thrive and remained in business until 1955.

Halifax Seed Company

  • Corporate body
  • 1866 -
The Halifax Seed Company was founded in 1866 by Fred and John Tregunno, and is the oldest seed merchant in Canada. The company was originally located at 151 Granville Street , byt when the building was destroyed in the 1917 Halifax Explosion, they relocated to 5860 Kane Street. Fred Tregunno owned and worked at the Halifax Seed Company until his death on 30 July 1960. On his death, his sons, Warren Tregunno (b. 1929) and Paul Tregunno (b. 1937), took over administrative control. Warren Tregunno, who served as vice-president and treasurer, was a graduate of the Truro Agriculture College and Mount Allison Commercial College; his brother, Paul, graduated from Dalhousie University with a degree in commerce. Still in operation in 2020, the company has outlets in New Brunswick and Prince Edward Island.

Frieze and Roy

  • Corporate body
  • 1839-

Frieze and Roy were shipping merchants from Maitland, Nova Scotia. David Frieze started the company in 1839, when he ran a general store as well as owning and operating sailing vessels. Adam Roy joined Frieze in business in the 1860s and they became Frieze and Roy in 1868. In addition to running his business, Adam Roy served as a justice of the peace and was associated with the Maitland School. Frieze and Roy both had connections to the Maitland Presbyterian Church and the Sons of Temperance chapter. Alexander Roy, Adam Roy's brother, built many of their ships, while Adam Roy's brother Thomas Roy, along with members of the MacDougall and Douglas families, served as captains. Their vessels included the well-known Barque Snow Queen (1876-88), the Esther Roy, the Linwood and the Brig Trust. With the decline in the shipping industry during the 1880s, they switched their focus to their general store, which sold a wide range of goods such as hardware, lumber, candy, groceries, kitchenware, fabric, shoes and toys. David Frieze's son George was also involved with the business.

Roy's son, Adam Frederic (Fred) Roy, took over the business when he was 19, and his daughter, Margaret Sanford, in turn inherited it. The 1970s saw a decline in business due to the building of a bridge that linked Maitland closer to Truro. In 2004 Glenn Martin purchased the store from the Sanfords to preserve it, with the agreement that he would maintain store's long history. The Frieze and Roy General Store still operates in Maitland, primarily selling giftware and souvenirs. It remains one of the oldest businesses in Nova Scotia.

Acadia University

  • Corporate body
  • 1838-
Acadia University was founded in 1838 by the Nova Scotia Baptist Education Society. It is located in Wolfville, Nova Scotia. The university was known as Queen's College from 1838 to 1841, when it was renamed Acadia College. The college awarded its first degree in 1843 and was renamed Acadia University in 1891. In 2013, Acadia University had 3,753 undergraduate students and 605 graduate students.

Lunenburg Outfitting Company.

  • Corporate body
Lunenburg Outfitting Company was started by William Duff. Their vessels carried salt, molasses and other imports to Canada from the West Indies. The business was purchased by Adams and Knickle in 1943. Graham Knickle was the operations manager, as well as manager for the Lunenburg branch of Booth Fisheries Canada, and the Honorable William Duff continued to be president of the company. Owners of Lunenburg Outfitting Company were listed as Everett Knickle, Frank Adams, Douglas Adams and Jean Whynacht. Lunenburg Outfitting Company operated as a general store, vessel outfitters, fish exporters and importers. Their specialty was in outfitting vessels.

Powers Brothers.

  • Corporate body

Powers Brothers was established by Frank Powers in 1874, at Lunenburg, Nova Scotia. Originally the business consisted of a small hardware store and a sheet metal shop; they specialized in tinsmithing, but soon branched out into plumbing. Frank's brother James T. Powers was an early partner in the firm, leaving the business in 1884 to start a hardware store in Bridgewater, Nova Scotia.

In 1904 Frank Powers' son Archibald F. ("Archie") Powers took over as President, and in 1906 Archie's brother William T. ("W.T.") joined as Secretary-Treasurer. By 1911, the year of Frank's death, the firm was thriving. With continued expansion, the company became incorporated in 1926. By the early 1960s, they had become one of the largest contractors in Nova Scotia and beyond, providing service in the fields of plumbing, heating, air conditioning, hardware, and marine supplies in the Atlantic Provinces and beyond. Their contracts included work on private residences, government buildings, schools, commercial properties, churches, and universities, etc.

Beginning with just a handful of men, the firm grew to have as many as 150 people on the payroll at any given time, with a typical average of 80-100. By 1953 many of the employees had been with the company 25 years and longer. In 1957 Archie Powers was rewarded for the work he has done in his associations by becoming the sole awardee of the simultaneous honours of Honourary Life Chairman of the Nova Scotia Branch and Life Member of the National Association of Master Plumbers and Heating Contractors of Canada, Inc. Frank Powers III and Jack Powers, sons of Frank Powers II, joined the company in 1938 and 1953 respectively, working through the ranks to become Vice-President and Director of the company as of 1957, and ultimately partners at the helm by 1976.

The company celebrated its 100th anniversary in 1974, and at that time it was believed to be the oldest mechanical contracting firm in Canada. Powers Brothers closed permanently in September 1985.

Murphy and Wharton was a plumbing company based in Halifax, Nova Scotia, and was acquired by Powers Brothers in 1978.

Nova Scotia Folk Arts Council.

  • Corporate body
The Nova Scotia Folk Arts Council (NSFAC) was founded in 1966. The Canadian Folk Arts Council (CFAC) facilitated the founding of several provincial folk arts councils at this time to organize events for Canada’s centennial celebration. Close ties were maintained between CFAC and NSFAC. The bulk of NSFAC’s activities occurred in 1967, sponsoring and organizing nine festivals throughout Nova Scotia in that year. The Nova Scotia Folk Arts Council continued its activities in the following years fostering ethnic folk arts, crafts, folk music and dance in Nova Scotia. Members of NSFAC travelled to Folk Art Festivals in other parts of Canada and sponsored Folk Artists from across the country to participate in events in Nova Scotia. Activities included facilitating, funding, and organizing several festivals throughout Nova Scotia from 1966-1974. The NSFAC became inactive at this time.

Dalhousie Staff Association

  • Corporate body
  • 1971-July 1, 1992

The Dalhousie Staff Association (DSA) was formed in 1971 to unite clerical, technical and non-professional library employees at Dalhousie University in an effort to improve staff communications with the university administration. As a voluntary organization, it achieved several primary objectives: the establishment of a job evaluation program, standardized working hours and vacations, and a committee to air common concerns and complaints.

Despite pressure from the Canadian Union of Public Employees (CUPE) to organize the university’s non-academic employees, on 5 September 1974 university staff voted in favour of the DSA as their exclusive bargaining agent. The DSA applied for and received a voluntary recognition agreement from the university, which was signed on 23 January 1975. The first collective agreement between the DSA and the Board of Governors took effect on 9 May 1975.

In 1991 the DSA decided to merge with a larger union to gain the advantages of greater resources and a stronger bargaining position. Talks were initiated with the Nova Scotia Government Employees Union (NSGEU), and a merger agreement was signed in the spring of 1994, retroactive to 1 July 1992. In the interim, the DSA negotiated a final contract on its own, covering the period from 1993-1997.

Nova Scotia Government Employees Union.

  • Corporate body
  • 1958-

The Nova Scotia Government and General Employees Union (NSGEU) is the largest union in the province of Nova Scotia and is the recognized bargaining agent for 30,000 public and private sector employees. The union's founding convention was held in Halifax, Nova Scotia on April 18-19 1958. Ninety-seven delegates representing 13 divisions with occupational and regional representation passed the constitution and elected their first eight member executive, managers and supervisors who would most effectively represent them.

The NSGEU is an active affiliate of the Nova Scotia Federation of Labour (NSFL), the National Union of Public and General Employees (NUPGE) and the Canadian Labour Congress (CLC).

Malagash Salt Miners Unions.

  • Corporate body
The Malagash Salt Miners Union was one of the earliest unions formed in Nova Scotia. It was formed in 1937.

Provincial Workmen's Association, Pioneer Lodge No. 1

  • Corporate body
  • 1879-1918
The Provincial Miners Association was formed on 29 August 1879 by coal miners in Springhill, Nova Scotia, to protect the interests of miners and other colliery workers. They adopted a constitution on 1 September 1879 and established Pioneer Lodge No. 1 in Springhill. The association was incorporated as the Provincial Workmen's Association in 1881 with a mandate to improve the living and working conditions of miners through political activism, lobbying and strikes, when necessary. The first Cape Breton lodges were organized that same year, by the association's secretary and agent Robert Drummond, including Drummond Lodge (South Mines), Equity (Caledonia), and Island and Unity Lodges (Bridgeport). By 1917 the PWA and United Mine Workers of Nova Scotia had merged to form the Amalgamated Mine Workers of Nova Scotia. In 1918 the remaining lodges of the Provincial Workmen's Association were dissolved.

International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, Local 625 (Halifax).

  • Corporate body

The International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers Local 625 received its charter in 1908. From 1908 to 1974, Local 625 represented electrical workers primarily engaged in construction work within Halifax. In 1974 IBEW Local 1818, which represented electrical workers in mainland Nova Scotia outside the Halifax area, amalgamated with Local 625, which henceforth represented electrical workers across mainland Nova Scotia. From 1974, Local 625 created a unit structure to organize its expanded union. For administrative purposes, Local 625 was segregated into five geographical units: Unit 1 (Halifax Regional Municipality); Unit 2 (Five Eastern Counties); Unit 3 (Annapolis Valley); Unit 4 (South Shore); and Unit 5 (Western Counties).

Financial instability in the early 1970s led to the 1818/625 merger. After the merger, Local 625 re-gained its financial footing by organizing more workplaces into the union, including the Nova Scotia Armature Works' electrical workers in 1974. The late 1970s and early 1980s saw frequent and lengthy labour disputes between Local 625 and the Construction Association Management Labour Bureau, an employers' association that represented several construction contractors in negotiations with Local 625 and other construction unions. These disputes were typified by strikes and walk-outs at the Quinpool Centre and the Almon Street postal centre construction sites in 1978, and by a lengthy strike in 1983 that kept Local 625 workers off of all construction job sites for most of that year. The 1983 strike, which resulted in a partial victory for Local 625, was the last major province-wide labour dispute documented in this fonds. However, disputes and walk-outs of a smaller nature continued throughout the 1980s and 1990s.

In 1994 Local 625 faced a new economic challenge when Phillips Cables, a manufacturing company that employed union members, closed its Nova Scotia division. This incident corresponded to a pattern of unemployment faced by Local 625 workers; one of the Local's longstanding issues has been finding enough work for its members.

From the early 1990s, Local 625 assumed a larger role in the community through increased charitable activities. The union became a donor to the Foster Parents' Plan of Canada and to the IWK Children's Hospital, and Local 625 business manager Fern Tardif served on the hospital's Board of Directors for one term. Furthermore, the union has maintained a commitment to several construction industry-related associations and initiatives in order to increase its profile and to advocate for workers' rights.

The administration of Local 625 is overseen by the Executive Board, which is comprised of the Local's president, vice-president, treasurer, recording secretary, member from the floor, and the chairperson from each of the union's five geographical units. Each of these positions is elected on an annual basis. The day-to-day business of the union is directed by the business manager/financial secretary, who is elected annually and is supported by an assistant business manager and office staff.

Colchester Historical Society

  • Corporate body
  • 1963-
The Colchester Historical Society was founded in 1963, with the mandate of education and preservation of historical material and buildings relating to Colchester County.

Dalhousie Women's Faculty Organization.

  • Corporate body
  • 1975-
The Dalhousie Women's Faculty Organization was established in 1975 to provide an organization for women faculty at Dalhousie University. The group's objective was to provide links with other women's groups on campus, to provide a basis for pursuing questions of equal rights and benefits, and to initiate and develop a focus of scholarly attention to questions related to women in various disciplines.

Popular Projects

  • Corporate body
Popular Projects is a non-profit society dedicated to using theatre and performance for social change. Popular Projects is commonly associated with Commercial Culture. Structured as advertisements, Commercial Culture uses satire to expose the dire effects of increased state intervention on the arts. Commercial Culture was produced for a National Forum on Canadian Culture.

The Creativity Group

  • Corporate body
The Creativity Group became associated with the Centre for Art Tapes in 1980s because of their involvement in a video recording, “Untitled”, which became a part of the centre’s tape collection.

World Wide Skin Deep

  • Corporate body
World Wide Skin Deep became associated with the Centre for Art Tapes in 1989 because of their exhibition at the centre. World Wide Skin Deep was a multi-image collaborative work which became a part of the centre’s tape collection.

Halifax Dance Company

  • Corporate body
  • 1973-
The Halifax Dance Company is a dance education and development studio located in Halifax, Nova Scotia. The company began in 1973 as a not-for-profit dance studio who offers education to dancers of all ages, abilities and communities.

Wamboldt-Waterfield Photography Limited

  • Corporate body
  • 1965 - [ca. 2003]

Wamboldt-Waterfield Photography Ltd. was founded by former Halifax Herald employees Lee Wamboldt and Terry Waterfield in September 1965. Lee Wamboldt began at the Herald as a copyboy, cub reporter and photographer in 1957, working nights and doing freelance photography during the day. Terry Waterfield’s career as a Herald photographer began two years later.

In 1963 the Halifax Herald began to outsource their photography. Lee Wamboldt found employment with Halifax Photo Service Ltd., and then joined Waterfield and Bill Duggan to form Duggan Enterprises. This partnership and business dissolved in 1964, and in 1965 Wamboldt-Waterfield was founded.

Wamboldt-Waterfield provided commercial and press photographic services to a diverse group of corporate, government and individual clients including the Dartmouth Free Press, Time Magazine, United Press International, Star Weekly Magazine, Moirs, Maritime Tel & Tel, National Film Board, and a number of advertising and public relations firms. In 1968 Halifax Herald accepted their tender to provide photographic services for the newspaper and a lucrative relationship followed. Wamboldt-Waterfield expanded to include a retail camera store on Gottigen Street—North End Cameraland, which they ran from 1965-1985.

Jim Clark joined Wamboldt-Waterfield as an intermittent staff photographer in 1971. He returned full-time in 1978 and became a partner in 1979. On Lee Wamboldt's retirement in 1985, Clark bought the business. Terry Waterfield, who had sold his shares in 1975, remained active as a company photographer until his own retirement in 1990, at which time Clark changed the name to Clark Photographic Ltd.

Business declined steadily from 1989-1994 as personal camera use rose and work for the Herald decreased. Clark cancelled the Herald contract late in 1994 and continued the business as a freelancer, investing increasing amounts of time and energy to keep abreast with the latest digital technologies. In 1988 these changes led him to establish Digiscan Photographic Services with Gary Castle.

Wamboldt-Waterfield Photography and Clark Photographic both remained trade names under the company Digiscan Photographic Ltd. Although the company name was filed with the Registry of Joint Stock Companies until 2018, the business was effectively closed from around 2003.

Gauvin & Gentzel

  • Corporate body
Gauvin, Gentzel & Company was a photographic studio founded by George A. Gauvin and Adolphe E. Gentzel in Halifax, Nova Scotia.

Tams-Witmark Music Library

  • Corporate body
  • 1925-
Tams-Witmark Music Library, Inc. was incorporated in January 1925 as a result of the consolidation of the Arthur W. Tams Music Library, which began operations in approximately 1870, and the Witmark Music Library. At the time, these two companies represented the two largest collections of printed and manuscript music. The company continues to publish and license music scores for theatrical productions and motion pictures.

Upstream Music Association

  • Corporate body
  • 1990 -
The UpStream Music Association (UMA) is a new music collective of performers and composers from the Halifax, Nova Scotia area. The association was inspired by a series of informal improvisation sessions in the spring of 1989 and became a non-profit charitable organization after its incorporation on April 4, 1990, shortly before the first performance of the Upstream Ensemble. The founding members of UMA were Steve Tittle, Bob Bauer, Tom Roach, Jeff Reilly, Steven Naylor, Sandy Moore, Paul Cram, and Don Palmer. The UMA is still an active arts organization in Halifax.


  • Corporate body
  • 1825-1850
Troupenas was a publishing house founded in Paris by Eugène-Théodore Troupenas (1799-1850) in 1825, when he acquired the publishers Veuve Nicolo & Isouard. Six months after his death in April 1850, his catalogue was taken over by Brandus.


  • Corporate body
  • 1884-
German publisher founded in Munich by Georg D.W. Callwey.

Boosey & Company

  • Corporate body
  • 1760-1930
Boosey & Company was founded in the 1760s by John Boosey as a music lending library in London, England. In 1892 they expanded in New York, and in 1930, they merged with the publishing house Hawkes & Son (founded in 1865) to form Boosey & Hawkes.

Arthur P. Schmidt

  • Corporate body
  • 1876-1960
The Arthur P. Schmidt publishing house was established by the man of the same name, shortly after his arrival in Boston from Germany in 1876. It began in conjunction with a music store, which Schmidt sold in 1889. He was known for his publications of American composers, and was the first American publisher to publish an American Symphony, Symphony No. 2 by George Whitefield Chadwick (1888). The company was acquired by Summy-Birchard in 1960.

Richmond-Robbins, Inc.

  • Corporate body
Richmond-Robbins, Inc. was a publishing company in New York City in the twentieth century that predominantly published sheet music.

Nordheimer Piano & Music Co.

  • Corporate body
  • 1842-1927
The Nordheimer Piano & Music Co., known as A. & S. Nordheimer Co. prior to 1898, were music dealers and publishers, and piano dealers and manufacturers. They were active in Kingston, Ontario (1842-1844) and Toronto, Ontario (1844-1927).

Oxford University Press

  • Corporate body
  • 1478-
The Oxford University Press predominantly published academic books from the sixteenth to nineteenth century, before moving into commercial publishing under the directorship of Charles Cannan and Humphrey Milfrod. Its music department was established in 1923 under Hubert J. Foss.

Faber Music Ltd.

  • Corporate body
  • 1965-
Founded in 1965 by Benjamin Britten and Donald Mitchekk, Faber Music is a music publishing company based in the United Kingdom. It was founded as a sister company to Faber and Faber, and spearheaded by the composer Benjamin Britten to publish and promote his compositions. The firm was incorporated as a limited company in 1992, changed its name to International Music Publications Limited in 1992, and then to Faber Music Ltd. in 2011.

Schott Music

  • Corporate body
  • 1770-
Schott Music is one of Germany's oldest music publishing firms, founded in Mainz in 1770 by Bernard Schott. The company was owned by the Schott family from 1770 until 1874, and by the Streckers from 1874 to present day.

Hudební matice

  • Corporate body
  • 1871-2000
Hudební matice was a Czech music publishing company, founded in 1871 in Prague as a firm dedicated to Czech composers. The firm dissolved in 1889 and became part of Umělecká beseda (The Artistic Forum). In 1952, it was transferred to Statni hudebni nakladatelstvi, the predecessor of Editio Supraphon. When Editio Praga (the last successor of Supraphon) ceased in 2000, the original catalogue of Hudební matice entered the public domain.

Edition Peters

  • Corporate body
  • 1800-
Edition Peters is a publication house, founded by Franz Anton Hoffmeister and Ambrosius Kühnel on December 1, 1800. Initially known as the "Bureau de Musique," the company was sold to Carl Friedrich Peters after Kühnel's death in 1813, at which point it became "Bureau de Musique C.F. Peters." It was subsequently owned by Carl Gotthelf Siegmund Böhme, the City of Leipzig, Julius Friedländer, Dr. Max Abraham, Henri Hinrichsen, Georg Hillner, and various others. In the early 1900s, the firm split into four companies: Peters Edition Ltd. (London); the C.F. Peters Corporation (New York); the C.F. Peters Musikverlag (Frankfurt/Main); and the Leipzig firm of the Edition Peters. These were unified in August 2010 to form the Edition Peters Group.

Ship's Company Theatre

  • Corporate body
  • 1984-
Ship's Company Theatre was founded in 1984 by Michael Fuller and Mary Vingoe, with a production of "You'll be in Her Arms by Midnight and Other Parrsboro Stories" on board the dilapidated M.V. Kipawo ferry in Parrsboro, Nova Scotia. The Kipawo is still used for two productions a year, and a second stage was added in 1995. Ship's Company Theatre also produces a concert series and occasionally tours the Maritimes.

Live Bait Theatre

  • Corporate body
  • 1988-
Live Bait Theatre was founded in 1988 by Mount Allison University graduates Randy White, Ann Rowley, Ross Murray, Karen Valanne and Charlie Rhindress. It is a professional theatre company and is located in Sackville, New Brunswick.

D. Logan and Company Store

  • Corporate body
  • 1872-1919
D. Logan and Company Store was a grocery business on Water Street in Pictou, Nova Scotia, owed by David Logan.

H.H. McCurdy and Co.

  • Corporate body
  • fl. 1869-1923
H.H. McCurdy and Co. was a general store in Antigonish, Nova Scotia. In addition to groceries, hardware and other retail and wholesale goods, the store offered tailoring and dressmaking services. The founder of the company, H.H. McCurdy, was in partnership with H.K. Binel until 1891.

Dalhousie Medical Alumni Association

  • Corporate body
  • 1958-

The Dalhousie Medical Alumni Association (DMAA) was founded in 1958 with a mandate to address alumni concerns and affairs within the medical school. Initially funded through membership dues, in 1966 the university established an operating grant to facilitate the association's activities, which ranged from organizing reunions to commissioning portraits of medical school deans. The same year, the DMAA began publishing its own alumni magazine, VOXMeDal, now known as MeDal. Several longstanding awards were created, including the Honorary President Award, granted annually to an outstanding accomplished senior alumnus/alumna, and the Gold and Silver D's Awards, given to current students who display exemplary leadership qualities and positive attitudes.

The DMAA's operations were disrupted in the late 1980s when Dalhousie withdrew its financial support, due in part to disagreements over who should control the association and its activities. In response, the DMAA began to solicit funds from Medical School alumni, requesting at the same time that the university refrain from doing so. This provoked challenges from other departments, resulting in the DMAA being prohibited from fundraising. By 2001, Dalhousie had discontinued all funding to the association, which had a direct and negative impact on the DMAA's capacity to support many of the student projects and activities that it served. Subsequent negotiations re-established a revenue stream that enabled the DMAA to resume its work, and new initiatives and projects were undertaken, including the creation of The Young Alumnus of the Year Award (2001) and Family Physician of the Year Award (2007). By 2017 the DMAA was able to contribute a substantial annual sum to the Dalhousie Medical Students Society to support extracurricular activities and health advocacy initiatives.

Canadian Society of Civil Engineers

  • Corporate body
  • 1887-
The Canadian Society of Civil Engineers was founded in 1887 with the objective of facilitating the acquisition and interchange of professional knowledge among its membership. With headquarters in Montreal, by 1910 the society had branches in Quebec City, Ottawa, Toronto, Winnipeg and Vancouver. In 1918 the name was changed to the Engineering Institute of Canada (EIC), but the branch structure remained the same. Branch numbers and memberships increased steadily through the first half of the twentieth century, peaking in the early 1960s. However, by the mid-1960s, smaller branches had closed and others amalgamated. Semi-autonomous constituent societies for civil, mechanical and other engineering disciplines were created in the early 1970s, which established their own branches, some of which competed with the EIC. These dual arrangements lasted until the mid-1980s, when the EIC branch structure disappeared.

Engineering Institute of Canada

  • Corporate body
  • 1887 -
The Canadian Society of Civil Engineers was founded in 1887 with the objective of facilitating the acquisition and interchange of professional knowledge among its membership. With headquarters in Montreal, by 1910 the society had branches in Quebec City, Ottawa, Toronto, Winnipeg and Vancouver. In 1918 the name was changed to the Engineering Institute of Canada (EIC), but the branch structure remained the same. Branch numbers and memberships increased steadily through the first half of the twentieth century, peaking in the early 1960s. However, by the mid-1960s, smaller branches had closed and others amalgamated. Semi-autonomous constituent societies for civil, mechanical and other engineering disciplines were created in the early 1970s, which established their own branches, some of which competed with the EIC. These dual arrangements lasted until the mid-1980s, when the EIC branch structure disappeared.

The Leonard Foundation

  • Corporate body
  • 1916 -
The Leonard Foundation was created in 1916 and revised in 1923. It manages a charitable trust and financial assistance program for students with an emphasis on financial need rather than high academic achievement. The Foundation was one of the legacies of Ontario philanthropist Reuben Wells Leonard.
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