Dinners and dining√



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Dinners and dining√

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Dinners and dining√

  • UF Banquets

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Dinners and dining√

58 Archival description results for Dinners and dining√

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1937 Firemen, Town Council and Policeman

Front row, L-R: Douglas Hill, Mickey Clarke, Curly Puffer, N. Craddock (SWP rep.), Geo. Foster, D. Preston, Doug Wilson, Wm. Heartwell, Carl Smith, Fred Barrack, Herschel Arthur. Middle row, L-R: Lorne Empey, Cstbl. McLay, Councillors F.D. Lampman & W.E. Innis, Dr. Lowry, Mayor J.G. Graham, Chief D.A. Jennings, Dep. Ch. L. Kunkel, Hon. Ch. W. McDougald, Editor C.W. Holmes, M. White of Can. Utilities. Back row, L-R: Jas. Hadley, S.C. Douglas, Aubrey Woods, Jas. Toms Jr., F. Dinwoodie, Hubert Moffatt, Harry Moffatt, W. Harbicht, W.W. Cralle, Harvey Anderson, W. Mullen (Town Clerk), Policeman J. McMurdo, A. Fraser, E. Sylvester.

Randall Photo Shop (Biggar)

Alvin Buckwold Mental Retardation Unit - Opening Ceremonies

Sidney Buckwold, mayor of Saskatoon, addresses guests at opening.

Bio/Historical Note: The Alvin Buckwold Centre (ABC) was established in 1967. Now the Alvin Buckwold Child Development Centre (ABCDP), it is located in the Kinsmen Children’s Centre, connected to Brunskill School in Varsity View. ABCDP is named after Dr. Alvin Buckwold (1918-1965), a Saskatchewan pediatrician with a keen interest in children with disabilities.

Canadian Officers' Training Corps - Reunion

Lieutenant Colonel John S.M. Allely, dressed formally and wearing his medals, addresses the banquet guests. J.W.T. Spinks, University President, among the guests.

Bio/Historical Note: "One of the chief prices which Canada paid in the last war for her lack of preparation was the tragic waste of thousands of her best young men killed while fighting in the ranks because they had not been previously trained for a more useful career as officers. It is to prevent such a waste in any possible future war that every Canadian University is now giving facilities to its students to qualify as officers during their undergraduate course. Our own contingent of the C.O.T.C. came to life in January of this year and is already recruited up to a strength of 170." (The Spectrum, 1921) The Canadian Officers' Training Corps was a unit in the Active Militia of Canada. The Corps prepared university students for the examinations for a Lieutenant's or Captain's Commission and the universities granted course credit for COTC work. Senior commissions were held by faculty while all junior commissioned and non-commissioned ranks were open to undergraduates. Interest in the Corps declined in the 1950s and came to an end in 1964.

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