Fonds consist of records related to Marian Binkley's extensive research studies on the fishing industry, particularly the health and safety of fishermen and the effects of the industry on their wives and families. Population data and research on the people of Fogo Island over a period of one hundred years is also included. Records consist of correspondence, surveys with fishermen and their wives, research on the fishing industry (particuarly with regard to health problems and fatalities), notes on findings and research, interview transcripts, and audio recordings of the interviews.
Fonds consists of: three postcards featuring a photograph of medical residents (ca. 1923/1924) and various diplomas and certificates; two photographs of Dr. Ernest Glenister, dated approximately 1945 and 1960; one photograph of Dalhousie University medical residents, class of 1925.
Fonds consists of law publications and print materials relating primarily to government, the Canadian Constitution, or to Newfoundland joining confederation; copies of speeches; correspondence with family, friends, and professional associates, including some from former Prime Minister William Lyon Mackenzie King; newspaper clippings and memorabilia; photographs; and a small group of other miscellaneous documents which includes stories of MacDonald written by friends and associates for the Dalhousie University Faculty of Law publication Hearsay.
The fonds primarily consist of scripts, broadcasts, short stories and commentaries from Allen's writing and broadcast career; correspondence; documents relating to Allen's Navy service and personal reference material; CBC election broadcast coverage; and photographs.
Fonds contains records documenting the activities, organizations and associations in which Balcom was involved, including the Red Cap Snowshoe Club and the No. 7 Stationary Hospital. Record types include correspondence, newspaper clippings, photographs, memorabilia and parliamentary papers.
Item is a photograph of James Sykes; G. E. (Ted) Brown; Hugh Davison; and Andy Lynch. The photograph appeared in a newspaper. A newspaper caption on the back of the photograph reads: "Dalhousie to the forefront again: G. E. (Ted) Brown, prominent over the years in Alumni Association activities and currently an association representative on the university's Board of Governors, was elected president of the Nova Scotia Association of Architects at its annual meeting last month. James G. Sykes, Director of Planning and Development at the university, was elected a councillor of the association."
Fonds consists of correspondence (1885-1936), publications (1894-1927), addresses (1889-1921), unpublished documents (1881-1923), including unpublished articles, a large number of lecture notes (1881-1923), research notes (1887-n.d.) and lab books (1887-1909). Other course materials include course examination papers written and collected by Dr. MacKenzie. Other materials in this fonds pertaining to Dr. MacKenzie’s personal life include his diaries (1883-1909), honours, pictures and memorabilia (1938-1949).
This fonds consists primarily of records related to the Board of Governors collected by Farquhar during his time on the board, including minutes; the report A Survey and Plan of Fund-raising for Dalhousie University; and a file of correspondence, newspaper clippings, and publications related to President Stanley Carleton’s resignation.
The fonds also includes some other miscellaneous materials collected by Farquhar related to the history of Dalhousie or the province, and associations/events with which he was involved. These records include pamphlets, song books, biographical sketches of some notable Nova Scotians, and a number of event programs and invitations.
Fonds consists of a printed copy of Ritchie's thesis, completed in 1889 at Cornell University; two essay offprints from The Dalhousie Review; and a hand-bound catalogue of Ritchie's book collection, with her personal bookplate on the endpapers.
File comprises letters from Marshall Saunders, enclosing a sermon, "The Value of Higher Education from a Woman's Point of View," and his own "Report of a committee headed by G. Fred Pearson regarding dissatisfaction with Carleton Stanley, made to the Board of Governors of Dalhousie University, May 21, 1932."
Item is a reproduction of an Arthur Lismer illustration commissioned for One Hundred Years of Dalhousie, 1818–1918 (1920). The misspelling of George Campbell's middle name as "Stuart" versus "Stewart" in the first printing of the book was the cause for its rejection by the Centenary Committee. The correct spelling appears in the second printing, which indicates that this reproduction is the printer's proof for the second printing.
Item is an Arthur Lismer portrait of William Young (based on an 1878 painting by Alfred T. Barrett) rendered in pen and ink on illustration board; the top left corner has the Strathmore drawing board platemark. Also within the folder is a label originally taped to the drawing that gives its title and "No 19—", probably referring to its suggested placement in the order of illustrations that appear in One Hundred Years of Dalhousie, 1818–1918 (1920), for which it was commissioned. The image was reproduced again in D.C. Harvey, An Introduction to the History of Dalhousie University (1938).
Part is an original Arthur Lismer portrait of George Stewart Campbell commissioned for One Hundred Years of Dalhousie, 1818–1918 (1920). The drawing contains the date-received stamp from the printer's engraving department, which reads "Mar 1 1920," as well as faint pencil notations along the bottom border and the title "George Stewart Campbell." The misspelling of George Campbell's middle name as "Stuart" in the first printing of the book was the cause for its rejection by the Centenary Committee. The correct spelling appears in the second printing.
Item is an Arthur Lismer portrait of George Stewart Campbell rendered in pen and ink on illustration board, and erroneously marked on the reverse with the name Stanley Mackenzie. The image was reproduced in P.B. Waite's Lives of Dalhousie University, volume one, 1818–1925 (1994). A different portrait of Campbell appears in One hundred years of Dalhousie, 1818–1918 (1920). See Box 1, Folder 22, Item 1 for the reproduction of the image that appears in the centenary publication and Folder 22, Item 2, Part 1 for the original drawing.
Item is a reproduction of an Arthur Lismer illustration commissioned for One Hundred Years of Dalhousie, 1818–1918 (1920) and reproduced in D.C. Harvey, An Introduction to the History of Dalhousie University (1938).
Fonds consists of handwritten and printed sermons and lectures and an open letter to the Chancellor of the University of Halifax (1877). It also includes a convocation address (1870) and the order of service for Macdonald's funeral (1901).
Fonds contains off-prints of Lawson's papers (1854-1894), a handwritten catalogue of Lawson's library, handwritten botanical observations (1891), a published program of a course of botany lectures, published testimonials (1874), and an obituary (1895).
Item is a portrait of A. G. Archibald. The medium of the portrait is a combination of photography and drawing. The portrait shows Archibald sitting in a chair and holding a scroll or some other object.