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Edith J. McKenzie - Portrait

Head and shoulders image of Edith J. McKenzie, lecturer in English.

Bio/Historical Note: Edith J. McKenzie, B.A., was a graduate of the University of Saskatchewan and the first teacher and principal at Kindersley, Saskatchewan, where the school was named for her after her death. She was an instructor in English at the University of Saskatchewan by 1922. Later in her career she was on the faculty of English at the University of British Columbia. McKenzie died in Vancouver General Hospital in 1965.

Department of Farm Management - Staff

Staff members standing in a group in front of College Building. William Allen, first Professor, at centre.

Bio/historical note: While the College of Agriculture was established in 1908 it was not until 1925 that a Department of Farm Management would be established with the appointment of Dr. William Allen as first professor.

Edith J. McKenzie - Portrait

Head and shoulders image of Edith J. McKenzie, Department of English, 1921-1946.

Bio/Historical Note: Edith J. McKenzie, B.A., was a graduate of the University of Saskatchewan and the first teacher and principal at Kindersley, Saskatchewan, where the school was named for her after her death. She was an instructor in English at the University of Saskatchewan by 1922. Later in her career she was on the faculty of English at the University of British Columbia. McKenzie died in Vancouver General Hospital in 1965.

Poultry Science Building - Classroom

An empty classroom with a poster featuring turkeys and the words "University of Saskatchewan Extension Dept." View from back of classroom looking towards blackboard.

Bio/Historical Note: Like many of the early campus buildings, the Poultry Building was designed by Brown and Vallance. Located immediately northeast of Rutherford Rink, it was completed in 1918, a few years after the establishment of a separate Department of Poultry Husbandry in 1916 by Raymond K. Baker, first professor of Animal Husbandry in 1913. The main section contained a basement space for egg testing, incubators and feed storage, offices on the main floor and a loft floor used as a lecture hall. The east wing was a brooder wing and housed the Records of Performance, for breeding stock. Students lived in the top floor of this wing and were responsible for tending the furnace. The basement contained incubators, a grading room and a small classroom. The one-storey west wing, designed by University architects, was added in 1956. A new facility was opened in 1985. The 1918 building, up for sale in October 2020, is slated for demolition to make room for an expansion on the Engineering Building.

Exhibit of Corn

Display with labels of varieties of corn and a man standing at left to indicate the height of the crop. Varieties displayed are Wisconsin No. 7 Imp'd Early Leaning, Brown Co. Dent or Early Pride, Goldenglow and Murdock.

Exhibit of Corn

Display with labels of varieties of corn and a man standing at left to indicate the height of the crop. Varieties displayed are August Dent, Minnesota No. 23, Minnesota No. 13, Imp'd Early Leaning, etc.

Lucy Murray

Lucy Murray eating in bed [possibly a berth on a train] with a suitcase in foreground.

Bio/Historical Note: Born in 1902 in Nova Scotia, Lucy Hunter Murray was the second daughter of Walter C. Murray, the University of Saskatchewan's first president, and Christina Cameron Murray. Lucy Murray received her BA at the University of Saskatchewan in 1923 and her MA from the University of Toronto in 1925. Then followed a B.Ed. degree in 1933 at the University of Saskatchewan where she received the McColl scholarship in 1933. Murray earned a Ph.D. at the University of Chicago in 1935. She joined the Regina College's department of English in 1936 and was an Associate Professor there at the time of her death in 1967. She was given the Cliff Shaw Memorial Award for her contributions to the Blue Jay, the journal of the Saskatchewan Natural History Society.

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