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Bruce Peel Special Collections
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19 performance photos; scrapbook page with 6 performance photos

photo 1-2: Performances in 2006.
photo 3-4: Cantonese Opera musicians, actors and actresses group photos on April 30, 2006.
photo 5: Musicians performed in 2006.
photo 6: Performance in 2007.
photo 7: A musician performance in 2007.
photo 8-18: 11 performance photos with unknown dates.
photo 19: Ox (2009) Chinese New Year banquet, singing in honour of seniors.
Scrapbook page with 6 performance photos in 2007.

1900, Apr 11 – Business Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, N.W.T.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1 pp on North West Territories lined letterhead, watermarked, & an envelope

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes his wife a business letter, stating that he has enclosed within the letter:
"1. Dominion Express Co.'s order for $12

  1. Authority for Mr. Patrick - that is Jack [T.A. Patrick's brother] - to make entry for Dominion Lands on behalf of Auton Georg Flegel
  2. Auton George Flegel's answers to certain questions and declaration as to their truth
  3. Edward Fitzgerald's letter to me of 3rd instant."

He then instructs his wife to cash the Express order and to give Jack $10 to go to the Land Office with the enclosed documents in order to "make entry for this land as soon as he can." Jack was to send the "interim homestead receipt to Mr. Fitzgerald."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1900, Apr 11 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, N.W.T.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1 pp on North West Territories lined letterhead, watermarked, & an envelope

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes to his wife that the House has adjourned for the week and he is trying to catch up on work and prepare for the last part of the Session. He mentions writing the business letter to Marion [his wife] and informs her that he sent her "stray dry goods in another envelope." He also informs her that Mr. Fitzgerald [from the business letter] will contact her gain with more money to purchase more land, which T.A. Patrick tells her to get Jack [his brother] to do.

He ends his letter stating that "I take dinner with Meyers tonight at the Windsor and hope to paste in part of my "Honored" lakes."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1900, Apr 12 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, N.W.T.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 4 pp; paper watermarked with crown, crest, and “Antique Parchment Note Paper;” & an envelope

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes to his wife that he is pleased that George [his brother] has sold eight cattle. Patrick thinks that they can afford to keep the rest of the cattle. He asks his wife to apply the money "on notes coming due at the bank." The Brome Grass seed, which Patrick mentioned in his last letter, was profitable for both Patrick and George. This money is to go towards payments on accounts around town.

He writes that he "got the registered letter. It's another homestead affair. I sent it back to Grenfell [to Mr. Fitzgerald from the business letter] for corrections. When it reaches you deal with it as with the others."

He then writes that he has enclosed the key to his drawer within his brother Dick's safe. He asks his wife to "get the certificate of title for block 18 Yorkton. I wish to get the survey or town plot registered. Don't forget this."

Patrick mentions going to Moose Jaw on Saturday to visit friends and that his son George's picture "has many admirers." He asks if the mill is going up and how the girls are getting on in school. He asks if they are forgetting their German.

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1900, Apr 17 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, N.W.T.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 4 pp; second piece of paper is blank; paper watermarked with crown, crest, and “Antique Parchment Note Paper;” & an envelope

Note: Patrick writes to his wife that he is sorry that the "Village adjourned its meeting for it can't hold another one legally as the town of Yorkton began to exist yesterday.” He then tells his wife that he is anxious to "see the Enterprise to see if the proclamation was published" and asks who the candidates are for the mayoralty and for Councillors.

Patrick states that "Billy Miller has no moral or legal claim on the Hudson and Co. and the policy was issued no delay of mine affected the matter in the least. Mr. Bull is merely playing a game which will reach on himself." He inquires if Jack [his brother] can discretely find out who will be appointed into the Public Administratorship of Yorkton as the last Administrator had passed away. Near the end of his letter he mentions that he wrote a letter to [J.A.] Magee for the next Enterprise [newspaper].

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1900, Apr 20 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, N.W.T.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1 pp on lined North West Territories letterhead & an envelope

Notes: T. A. Patrick informs his wife that he is enclosing information for his brother George regarding their Brome seed along with a cheque for $264.56. He then asks his wife to cash the cheque and give his brother $139.56, stating the "he and I will straighten out the matter on my return." He also asks his wife to pay part of this money onto accounts, particularly that of Barney Pallom.

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1900, Apr 25 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, N.W.T.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 3 pp on paper watermarked with crown, crest, and “Antique Parchment Note Paper;” & an envelope

Notes: T.A. writes one of his frequent letters to his wife that he has work "to do today as chairman of the "Cooked Accounts" Committee reporting the refusal of Mr. Bennett to attend the Committee when requested to attend and give evidence" and Patrick writes of moving for an order to compel Mr. Bennett's attendance.

He then mentions letters from his mother and sister, Maud, and meeting with the new boiler inspector. He states that "the estimates were brought down yesterday Yorkton District fares fairly well - about $3500 altogether." He continues that "this will do quite a little to improve our roads and bridges." Additionally, he states that he has sent 14 letters to the district "advising people as to the grants for particular works."

Patrick finishes his letter writing "I think my letter to Mr. Magee [from the last letter] settled a good deal of his chatter. I wonder if Mrs. Magee will come to see you [Patrick's wife] again."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1900, Apr 27 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, N.W.T.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 3 pp on paper watermarked with crown, crest, and “Antique Parchment Note Paper;” & an envelope

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes one of his frequent letters to his wife, Marion. He writes that the Budget Debate is on and that Bennett and Sifton spoke the day before. He writes that he thinks "it likely the apposition will move an amendment in which case [Patrick] may speak to both motion and amendment."

He indicates that Marion will have seen Patrick's edition of The Standard. He states that "at my suggestion the Queen's Printer who appeared before the Committee on Public Accounts was to write me who printed these accounts saying that he would be afforded an opportunity by the Committee to explain the cause of an error. Therein the Queen's Printer instead wrote him a letter requiring him to furnish an explanation. Well he got mad. He was also angry about the motion respecting the Select Committee."

Patrick finishes his letter stating that "he [Mr. Bennett] appeared before the Public Accounts Committee yesterday and I examined him."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1900, Apr [5] – Letter to Marion

Place: Unusually, the letter is undated and does not include the location of the writer, but the envelope is postmarked Regina

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked April 6 and April 7

Details: 1 pp on North West Territories lined letterhead, watermarked, & an envelope

Notes: In a short letter to his wife, Marion, T.A. Patrick expresses his pleasure that his daughter Edith is taking her medicine without complaint. He writes "I enjoyed witnessing the opening of the Manitoba Legislation. Gillis and I had seats on the floor of the House."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1900, Mar 2 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, N.W.T.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked Regina April 2.

Details: 1 pp on North West Territories lined letterhead, watermarked, & an envelope

Notes: Patrick writes while sitting in the Legislative chamber. He tells his wife, Marion, that he introduced the petition to incorporate Yorkton this day. He also reports that there is no election in the immediate future, as the present Legislature will live out its full term.

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1900, May 1 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, N.W.T.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 2 pp on paper watermarked with crown, crest, and “Antique Parchment Note Paper;” & an envelope

Notes: T.A. writes a very short letter to his wife. He apologizes for some difficulties that have arisen over a steer. He also writes that "happily bill passed last night" and that the House will wind up its business in a week.

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1901, May 11 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina, [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, Assa.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1pp on lined North West Territories letterhead, watermarked “Old Hampden;” and an envelope

Notes: T. A. Patrick writes one of his frequent letters to his wife, Marion. He writes that he should have stayed in Yorkton for a few more days as the House had adjourned before he had arrived. There is still much work to be done "as many bills have been introduced, and these require consideration." He finishes his letter by mentioning the cold weather.

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1901, May 16 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina, [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, Assa.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1pp on lined North West Territories letterhead, watermarked “Old Hampden;” and an envelope

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes a short letter to his wife, Marion. He writes that "Mr. Meredith arrive last night and leaves this afternoon. We had a hot dinner yesterday and more hot weather in the House is promised. Mr. Meredith came up to the House with me but seems to have gone again. He promised to go with me to Government House to call on the Governor."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1901, May 17 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina, [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, Assa.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 2pp on lined North West Territories letterhead, watermarked “Old Hampden;” and an envelope

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes a letter to his wife, Marion. He writes that "the Stock Association Bill was in Committee today and most of the clauses were passed." He, then, expresses his anger over the way Bruce has acted. Patrick states that Bruce "had agreed to come when sent for and I think Cash must have tampered with him." He mentions the amount of water that remains and his surprise that it hasn't went down quicker. He, then, states that he is "trying to listen to Rosenwall's proposal to amend the Exemption Ordinance and write at the same time."

He states that he has "sent copies of [his] Marriage Amending Bill to several parties at Devil's Lake and Yorkton and copies of the Stock Association Ordinance to several parties." He then advises his wife that she "had better send a messenger for Bruce in case of the kind you mention."

He ends his letter stating that he "can not consent to satisfy [Marion's] curiosity relative to my moustache at present. When you arrive you will see for yourself."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1901, May 22 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina (N.W.T.)

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, Assa.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1pp lined North West Territories letterhead, watermarked “Old Hampden;” and an envelope

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes to his wife, Marion, that he will start for Calgary in the morning. He mentions the hot weather and hopes that Yorkton has got a few of the rain showers that Regina has had and then talks of the lakes filling up and the grass growing.

He writes that he sees that "F.P. has an editorial on [his] Marriage Bill which will be in Committee today."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1902, Apr 16 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. Marion G. Patrick, Yorkton, Assa.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1pp on lined North West Territories letterhead, and envelope

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes to his wife, Marion, that he had "a very effective speech" yesterday "on the amendment to the motion to go into supply." Bennett also made an effective speech. However, Patrick writes that "the result in the House of course was not effective whatever effect it may have in this country." He tells his wife that "the Standard publishes my Autonomy Speech in full this session, also I believe the Caribou."

Patrick finishes his letter "wondering how things are in Yorkton." He writes that "papa will soon be back."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1902, Mar 22 – Letter to Marion

Place: Winnipeg

From: Alf [T.A. Patrick]

To: Mrs. Marion G. Patrick, Yorkton, Assa.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1pp typewritten letter on Hotel Leland, Winnipeg letterhead. Envelope is printed with “Hotel Leland, Winnipeg, proprietor W.D. Douglas.” Address is typed.

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes to his wife, Marion, that he has been busy "loafing" around Winnipeg since his arrival there. He mentions that he had lunch with Sanford Evans, editor of the Telegram, who had wrote "one of the articles on Territorial Autonomy in the last number of the Canadian Magazine." He states that he had to refuse to say anything for publication but that the discussion resulted in Evans agreeing to send a Telegram correspondent to Regina to write up the debates.

Patrick states that "the Nord-Westen (German) is a convert to my views and kindly consented to give reports of my work at Regina at full length without asking anything for doing it. This is unusual in a German newspaper." He then reports that he attended a the Winnipeg medical society "to hear and see a lecture on Neilsen's stomach and liver."

Patrick also had diner with H. A. Robson, late deputy attorney general of the North West Territories, and they chatted about Regina and the North West Government, which Robson thought "worthy of condemnation." Patrick reports that Robson assured him "that the opinions expressed to the Devils Lake school district in respect of the assessment of Doukhobortsi were wrong and that the opinion I expressed to them was right."

He finish his letter stating, "I expect a fighting session and will probably have given and received hard blows before I see you again."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1903, Aug 21 – Letter to Marion

Place: Pembroke, Ont[ario]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Marion [G. Patrick]

Details: 3pp on lined Copeland House, Pembroke Ont. letterhead

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes to his wife while in Ontario. He tells his wife that he arrived in Pembroke and drove to Rankin on the hunt for old Mr. Gulke. Patrick had his "mind made up to offer him $1000.00" but he learned "that Dan Hoffmann of Ebenezer had offered him one hundred dollars, and it was not long until" they "closed a deal for $200.00 for the half section."

Patrick further writes that in buying the land, he "was in doubt as to the liability of the late son's estate to the company which sold him and Galling and Martin Kielow the threshing outfit." He tells his wife that she would remember "Mrs. Kielow's telling [her] that they (Kielows) only finished paying this year." Patrick states, "in any case there is a big thing in it even if I make nothing out of the deceased son's quarter section. I do not know whether the other two daughters are entitled to share in their dead brother's estate and believe they are not." He continues, "the interesting position that I know I have made on the deal something between $1000.00 and $2500.00 bu am not certain how much."

He informs his wife that he will reach Toronto and Hamilton by the next night and states that he is "doing so well that [he] shall push inquiries into the 800 acre estate at Hamilton before returning even if it takes two or three days."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1903, Dec 1 – Letter to Marion

Place: Lethbridge, Alberta [district within N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. Marion G. Patrick, Byron, Middlesex Co., Ont[ario]

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 2 pp on Hotel Lethbridge letterhead, watermarked with the pound note symbol (£) and the words “Extra Fine.” Envelope is printed with the words “Hotel Lethbridge, W. Henderson, Proprietor, Lethbridge, Alta., Canada” in black ink.

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes to his wife while he is in Alberta and she is away in Ontario stating, "I played over Sunday in Calgary and came here yesterday by way of MacLeod to see the country." He then advises his wife that she "had better spend Christmas with the folk," while he pays his "obligations to [his] constituency as soon as possible after [his] return." He writes that he lent his brother Jack "another $100.00 to square him up at Regina." He continues, "I presume you have received the last cheque I sent you, and you surely know that I am no judge of women's coats. I did not say petticoats. Whatever suits you will suit me though I certainly don't care much for imitations."

He finishes his letter writing, "my health is some better but not well yet. My love to the bairns the folk and your dear little self."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1903, Dec 7 – Letter to Marion

Place: Winnipeg

From: Alf [T.A. Patrick]

To: Mrs. Marion G. Patrick, Byron, Middlesex Co., Ont[ario]

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 2 pp on Hotel Leland letterhead. Envelope is printed with the words “Hotel Leland, Winnipeg” in black ink.

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes to his wife from Winnipeg while she is away in Ontario stating, "I arrived in Winnipeg yesterday, and Jack [his brother] arrived today having been detained by a banquet given in his honour at Regina on Saturday night. We both leave for Yorkton tomorrow." He continues, "yesterday I got your letter and was sorry to learn of your Aunt Lou's serious illness. I hope this may find her better. Yesterday I heard Rev. Marsh G. Pearse in the Afternoon." He changes the topic back to Jack: "Jack and I have been looking up office equipment for his new office in Yorkton. He will have the best equipped office in Yorkton both in respect of books and filing cabinets. Dick [another brother] and I are giving him the necessary financial backing. Am pleased he got such a pleasant send off and nice address from his Regina friends who included the Deputy Commissioner of Education and the Editor of the Leader and the Law students."

Patrick then changes the subject stating, "I think an other collar would not look well. It looks out of place on a small man, and in my opinion is a [sic] far more becoming to people who are above the average in size, but I am not a good judge. I hope you will get a jacket of the best quality." He then ends his letter with some brief news on a few of his patients.

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1903, Nov 16 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: Alf [T.A. Patrick]

To: Mrs. Marion G. Patrick, Byron, Middlesex Co., Ont[ario]

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1 pp on lined North West Territories letterhead and envelope.

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes a letter to his wife, Marion, while she is away in Ontario. He writes that it is "more like January than November. The walk up to the buildings was very cold and uncomfortable and this Assembly Chamber is almost too cold to sit in. This is our first real cold snap, but November is half gone, and this is not in the banana belt." He tells Marion of his and Jack's [his brother's] visit to their friends the Hunters where Mrs. Rogers had stopped by to visit her sister. He explains that "Mr. Hunter has been in the Land Titles Office for some years but has resigned to open a law office in Regina. As Secretary of the Hospital he gets $250 per year and the same as Secretary of the Agricultural Society so he should be able to make enough to keep the pot boiling."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1903, Nov 17 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: Alf [T.A. Patrick]

To: Mrs. Marion G. Patrick, Byron, Middlesex Co., Ont[ario]

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 2 pp on lined North West Territories letterhead and envelope. Third sheet of paper has Asian characters written on it.

Notes: Alf [T.A. Patrick] writes a letter to his wife while she is away in Ontario. He writes that "it is nearly four o clock pm, an hour later than Yorkton time and daylight is rather scarce. We are having but not enjoying a real cold snap with more wind than enough. My bronchitis is worse owing to sitting yesterday too long in this cold legislative chamber." He later writes that "the provincial autonomy resolution comes on tomorrow," and then states that he encloses "a letter from George. Tell him a Chinaman wrote-it." He finishes his letter saying, "there is a rumour now that the elections are coming on in January."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1903, Nov 19 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. Marion G. Patrick, Byron, Middlesex Co., Ont[ario]

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 2 pp on The Alexandra Hotel letterhead. Envelope is printed with the words “Return to the Alexandra Hotel, F. Nash, Proprietor, Regina, N.W.T.” in black ink.

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes to his wife while she is away in Ontario stating, "last night the Provincial Autonomy resolution passed after a splendid speech by Haultain. Today we may have the budget and in that event I may leave for Edmonton tomorrow morning so as to get there on Saturday night. Otherwise I might have to remain in Calgary over Sunday. There are still rumours of a row but I believe the Liberals will swallow the next dose as readily as they swallowed the dose given them last night."

Patrick then lays out his travel plans stating, "it will take two days to Edmonton two days there; one day at Wetaskiwin, one day en route from Edmonton to Calgary. Lethbridge via MacLeod. Four or five days or perhaps a week around Cardston and Lethbridge and three days to reach Winnipeg so it will be the 6th December before I can get to Winnipeg should I meet you [Marion] there then, but I don't know your plans are and after I leave here it will be sometime before my mail reaches me." He then writes that he will keep her "advised as to [his] whereabouts from time to time but the farther west I go the longer it will take for my letters to reach you."

He finishes his letter, "the weather continues cold but with no lack of sunshine. Love to the bairns and you all.

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1903, Nov 2 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. Marion G. Patrick, Devizes, Lucan, Middlesex Co., Ont[ario]

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1pp on paper watermarked with crest and “Eamscliffe, Linen Bond;” and an envelope.

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes a very short letter to his wife while she is away in Ontario. He writes that he "spent most of the day in bed yesterday and part of today the same. At night Jack [his brother] and [Patrick] went to the Methodist Church with Jena Burke and Lily Christie." He updates Marion that "today eve have the debate on the address, but I shall only listen."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1903, Nov 8 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina [N.W.T.]

From: Alf [T.A. Patrick]

To: Mrs. Marion G. Patrick, Byron, Lucan, Middlesex Co., Ont[ario]

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 4 pp on Alexandra Hotel, Regina, N.W.T. letterhead. Envelope is printed with “Return to The Alexandra Hotel, F. Nash, Proprietor, Regina N.W.T.” in black ink.

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes a letter to his wife, Marion, while she is away in Ontario. He writes, "it is Sunday morning, again, and we have for the first time in, about, a month a completely overcast sky. Last night there was a slight flurry of snow but only a flurry. The weather is warm and the ground not yet frozen up. I do not recollect seeing the freeze-up delayed so late in the season before. I had instructions sent to Mr. Goodacre to dig the ditch to lower the level of the lake three feet, and I am wondering what progress has been made. Mr. Thomson surveyed and laid out the ditch. It is to be about a mile long and about nine feet deep for a short distance just where it comes out of the lake. I am anxious to get it well started this fell whether completed or not."

He informs his wife that he intends to go back to Yorkton to hold "a service of meetings all over the electoral district of Yorkton (not Mackenzie district) to explain the municipal ordinance, and generally the work of the session. This will mean a lot of travelling and will take two or three weeks." He mentions this now "because it may affect [Marion's] home coming," but if she desired "to prolong [her] visit it will be much less lonesome for [Patrick] if [he is] away through the country on political business than if [he was] at home." He states, "I have not visited my constituency since my election and have no yet seen the new town of Sheho."

Patricks thinks that he will go to Edmonton to visit his brother Emerson and to see Edmonton, Strathcona, and Wetaskiwin since his old pupil John Brown lives there. Patrick then updates his wife that his bronchitis is improving but that the "hotel life is wearying." However, he sees his brother, Jack, everyday. He writes about Jack, "if the benches of the Law Society meet at Brandon this month he may go there as acting Secretary of the Law Society with some prospect of being chosen permanent Secretary were Mackenzie resigned. The position is wroth $400 a year at least, and would exalt him very much in his profession but he is somewhat handicapped by the fact that Yorkton is somewhat remote and not directly connected by rail and mail routes with the rest of the Territories. However, next year will remedy this condition, and it may not ban him." Patrick continues that "Jack has ordered his library from the Canada Law Book Co. of Toronto. It will be more extensive than that of any other Yorkton lawyer. They give him all the time he wants to pay for it."

Patrick then changes the subject of his letter, explaining that "hotels all over the Territories are overcrowded, and many can not get beds. All signs point to an extraordinarily heavy immigration," with 6000 Mennonites going just north and west of Beau and Burch.

He then asks what is wrong with their friends Maude and Thompson, inquiring about the wedding, and discussing Mrs. Merriam's [Maude's mother's] reluctance to see her daughter marry. Patrick states that "nineteen years old is hardly old enough" but, then, jokes, "tell Leslie that if he had only decided to marry a Doukhobor or a Galician or Hungarian there would have been no delay."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1903, Oct 23 – Letter to Marion

Place: Yorkton, Ass.

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Mrs. Marion G. Patrick, Lucan, Ont[ario]

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1pp on paper watermarked with “Merchant;” and an envelope. Envelope is scribbled over with pencil, possibly by a child.

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes to his wife while she is away to Ontario. He informs her that he "went to the farm on "28" today and shot a chicken. Used up a box of matches setting and fires which cleared things up a little. Yesterday went down to good acres and wasted some cartridges at ducks but gone none. Killed four partridges. Intended to go Northward for wild geese but just as I got ready Charlie Beck came for me. There is now another Miss Beck. Have been doing about $25 worth of work per day." He worries about his bronchitis, stating "I sound like McLean when I cough."

Patrick's second paragraph states that he "had an urgent letter from Brandon again to address meetings in the Mormon settlement. Two telegrams and two letters so far urging me to come. They advertised meetings and had to post pone them as I could not go. Will have to go after the session." He writes that he had a letter from Marion's friend "Senator Perley urging [Patrick] to run for the Commons, and intimating that I will not be at a loss financially."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1903, Sept 18 – Letter to Marion

Place: Yorkton

From: Papa, [T.A. Patrick]

To: Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Byron, Ont.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1pp and envelope

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes to his wife, Marion, from Yorkton while she is away in Byron, Ontario. He writes of visiting a patient in Ebenezer whose boy "accidentally or carelessly shot him this afternoon putting a 22 caliber bullet into his chest." He states that he has been busy since his return: "Last night Mrs. Lamb a daughter, today Mrs. Blakely a son." He informs her that he has "to go to the Hospital tonight before going to bed," as his "typhoid patient" is very ill.

He ends his note updating his wife on the children: "George shot a deer across the road" and "Edith is improving."

The note ends with a P.S. "letter from Jack [his brother] tonight. He feels confident he has passed."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1903, Sept 5 – Letter to Marion

Place: Collingwood, Ont[ario]

From: Alf [T.A. Patrick]

To: Mrs. Marion G. Patrick, Byron, Middlesex Co., Ont.

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1pp on lined Grand Central Hotel, Collingwood Ont. letterhead. The envelope is printed with “Great Northern Exhibition, Collingwood, Ont. – September 22, 23, 24, 25, 1903.” in red ink.

Notes: T.A. Patrick writes one of his frequent letters to his wife while in Ontario. He writes that he "arrived at Collingwood last night to find that owing to a smash-up or a break-down or a break-up or a smash-down the boat I decided to sail on has been taken off the route and there is none until Tuesday so I leave at noon for Meaford then by stage to Owen Sound where I hope to catch a C.P.R. boat leaving there tonight at 5:30."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1903, Sept 7 – Letter to Marion

Place: Fort William, Ont[ario]

From: T.A. Patrick

To: Wife, [Marion G. Patrick]

Details: 1pp typewritten on “J.J. Wells, Clerk of the Third Division Court. Notary Public. Real Estate and Insurance.” Letterhead. Paper is watermarked with a Victoria Cross-style icon and the words “Standard, Pure Linen.”

Notes: T.A. Patrick sends his wife a typewritten letter to inform her that he has arrived in Fort William and has been visiting John Wells and Ida Momtague Bloomfield. He writes that "Mrs. Bloomfield lives near and neither of them are far from the C. N. R. station where we entered Fort William. Perhaps you remember walking past an office which stood along and which had a sign "Men Wanted.""

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1904, Oct 5 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina

From: Alf [T.A. Patrick]

To: Mrs. Marion G. Patrick, Yorkton. Box 122

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 1 pp on lined North West Territories letterhead and envelope. Envelope has a broken piece of a red wax seal still attached to it.

Notes: Alf [T.A. Patrick] writes a short letter to his wife, who is back home in Yorkton. He informs his wife that her letter was received late last night. He continues, "I telegraphed last night to Jack [his brother] that I will return Saturday night by way of Winnipeg."

Patrick writes, "pleased to hear of the Wilsons and Young Anderson. Jim Ross told in Calgary that I will be elected." He then changes the subject stating, "have the girls take the German lessons."

He finishes his letter stating, "have to go to Balgonie tonight to a meeting. Hope the weather will permit threshing. Love to yourself and the children."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1920, May 6 – Letter to Marion

Place: Regina

From: Dad [T.A. Patrick]

To: “Wife and son,” but envelope addressed to Mrs. T.A. Patrick, Yorkton, Sask[atchewan]

Delivery: Canada Post, postmarked

Details: 2 pp on King George Hotel, Saskatoon, Canada letterhead. Envelope is printed with the words “King George Hotel, Saskatoon, Canada” and a crest all in blue ink.

Notes: Alf [T.A. Patrick] writes to his wife and son in Yorkton from Saskatoon, stating, "I arrived yesterday at noon and taking a quick lunch went to her lodgings and saw Gertrude [his daughter]. Went to school with her, and met Mr. Pike who is a member of the 'Drugless Practitioner's Committee' of the senate of which I am chairman. We dine together here tonight. Dr. Law of Regina is here for the committee meeting too."

He then addresses his son, stating, "I learn you passed in French George. The other results come out tomorrow. I have refrained from inquiring." He continues, "George I wish you would look after the storm windows and storm doors, and see that they are put away carefully in the place provided for them and have the seven doors and windows put on. The keys for the padlock should be in the drawer of the office table. Yes the tenants started on the spring 'clean-up.' The town will take away the ashes for road building. See Mr. Pilkington about that.

He ends his letter, stating, "I am eager to return and give word."

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

1924 (April-December; n.d.)

"Enmeshed" (ts/ms)
"Song of a Philanderer" (ts/ms)
To-day we drove out to Clarkson... (ts/ms)
"Mad Wind" (ts/ms)
Capture me the wind,... (ts/ms)
"The Gypsy" (ts/ms)
"Toronto" (ts/ms)

1924 or 1925

"Fate" (ts)
"Midsummer Night" (ts/ms)
"Passer-by" (ts/ms)
"To an Ancient Maiden" (ts/ms)
"You are like Pan" (ts/ms)
"Song" (ts/ms)

1925 (March-December; n.d.)

"What a Pity!" (ts/ms)
"To a Forgotten Hermit" (ts/ms)
"Four winds" (ts/ms)
"Autumn Day" (ts/ms)
"The Hour" (ts/ms)
"Love" (ts)
"The Philosopher" (ts/ms)
"The Scarlet Handkerchief" (ts)
"A Country House in Town" (ts/ms)
"The Unfortunate Cricket" (ts)

1925 or 1926

"Circular Letter" (ts/ms)
"A Confidence" (ts/ms)
"Fantastic Parable" (ts/ms)
Inarticulate... (ts/ms)
It is my grief... (ts/ms)
"Light: A Sonnet" (ts/ms)
Never can I entrust myself to darkness... (ts/ms)
Not adamantine bound... (ts/ms)
"Nymph Song" (ts/ms)
Something is coming to be born... (ts/ms)
This April has slowed up; unkind and cold... (ts/ms)
Whether it be autumn or spring... (ts/ms)

1926 (April-December [MSS 1-44])

"Night Song" (ts)
"Possession" (ts/ms)
"The Unfulfilled" (ts/ms)
Only in music do I find rest... (ts)
"The Dreamer" (ts/ms)
"The Prophetess" (ts/ms)
Stung by fierce pride, she stood,... (ts/ms)
"Poet's Song" (ts)
"At the Fair" (ts)
"Young Sleep" (ts)
I sought her on the mountains where the sun has set... (ts)
"Old houses" (ts)
"Sonnet: An Imagined Conversation" (ts)
"Shower" (ts)
"Triolet" (ts)
"The Wind Sings" (ts)
"Remembrance" (ts)
"Love Crept so Sadly" (ts)
Come not too near me;... (ts)
"Voice from the storm" (ts)
"Disquietude" (ts/ms)
My soul is the wind, the strong white wind... (ts/ms)
"Epitaph" / "Wind in the rushes" (ts)
"In the Chapel" (ts)
"Barrier" (ts)
"The Beseigers" (ts)
"The Unwritten Letters" (ts)
"Bankrupt" (ts)
"Fireweed" (ts)
"Hate/Desire" (ts/ms)
"The Woman Who Lived Alone" (ts/ms)
"Autumn" (ts)
"A Gardener" (ts/ms)
"Helen" (ts/ms)
"Thoughts from the Shore" (ts/ms)
"The Listener: Sunday Morning" (ts)
"Fantasy" (ts)
"The Builders" / "Ecstasy" (ts)
"Her Valentine" (ts)
"The Man of Destiny" (ts)
"The Invincible" (ts)
"In her Cupboard" (ts)
"The Marauders" (ts)
"In Winter" (ts)

1926 (March-November; n.d.)

"Defeat" (ts/ms)
"Keats" (ts/ms)
"Pregnancy" (ts/ms)
Unto the hills alone will I sing my songs... (ts/ms)
"Simile" (ts/ms)
"Sleep" (ts/ms)
"Leaves" (ts/ms)
"To M.F." (ts/ms)
"After Christmas" (ts)
"Aliens" (ts)
"Apology: By a Philanderer" (ts)
Even to that grey house I must travel... (ts)
"The Game" (ts)
"The Gulf" (ts)
"Innocence" (ts)
"I Wish Something Strange Would Happen" (ts)
"Light and Shadow" (ts)
"A Long Time" (ts)
"Miriam" (ts)
"Philanderer" (ts)
"Remorse" (ts)
"Song" (ts)

"1926, Earl Godfrey"

Envelope labelled "1926, Earl Godfrey" containing b&w ; 21 cm x 26 cm print, portrait of two men in front of, and on, aircraft at dock, caption on recto reads "A.E. Godfrey, 1st Trans-Canada Flight Sept 1926. Dalzell McKee standing on the wing, [AEG]" caption on verso reads "Earl Godfrey, in front of Douglas Seaplane, Trans Canada Flight 1926 (McKee on wing?)"

1927 (January-December [MSS 45-131])

"Melody" (ts)
"He Who is Blind" (ts)
"Desire" (ts)
"Prayer to the Four Corners" (ts)
"Quest" (ts)
"Impuissance" (ts)
"Treasure" (ts)
"Messages" (ts/ms)
"Conceit" (ts/ms)
"The Priest" (ts/ms)
"Prostitute" (ts)
"A Tale" (ts)
"Secret" (ts)
"Strophe" (ts)
"Landscape" (ts/ms)
"Caution" (ts)
"Monologue" (ts)
"Sympathy" (ts)
"Connoiseur" (ts)
"Wraith" (ts)
"A Thief in Heaven" (ts)
"Houses: A Contrast" (ts)
"Bridal" (ts/ms)
"The Godmother" (ts/ms)
"Finis" (ts)
"Adventure" (ts)
"Portrait" (ts)
"Wedding?" (ts)
"Shadow" (ts)
"Phantasy in May" (ts)
"Meditations of a Thief" (ts)
"Song" (ts)
"Out of Loveliness" (ts)
"Epicurean Lady" (ts)
"Blind Song" (ts)
Dawn is a sigh of wind… (ts)
"Two Songs" (ts)
"The Intimates" (ts)
"Silhouettes" (ts)
"Song for a Runner" (ts)
"Finale" (ts)
"Primitive" (ts)
"Chinese" (ts)
"Prelude: Chopin" (ts)
"Madrigal" (ts)
"Sudden Awakening" (ts/ms)
"Cinquain" (ts/ms)
"Widow-woman" (ts)
"Etching" (ts/ms)
"The Forsaken" (ts)
"Growth" (ts)
"The Gardener" (ts)
"Nostalgia" (ts)
"Hermit" (ts/ms)
"Explanation" (ts/ms)
If you think… (ts)
"Confession" (ts)
"Song for Departure" (ts)
"A Boy in Bronze" (ts)
"To One Dying" (ts)
"Boswell" (ts)
"Exile" (ts)
"Analysis" (m)
"Answer" (ts)
Never hesitate to say… (ts/ms)
"Defiance" (ts)
"Monition" (ts)
"Madonna" (ts)
"Interim (Recess)" (ts)
"Transcendence" (ts)
"Autumn" (ts)
"Unkind Hokkus" (ts)
"Clarity" (ts/ms)
"Cinquain" (ts)
"Song in Winter" (ts)
In arresting love… (ts)
"The Wife" (ts)
"Pilgrim" (ts)
"Advent" (ts)
"Memorials" (ts)
"Fire and Reason" (ts)
"The Untouched" (ts)
"Thief" (ts)
"Philosophy" (ts)
"Hokku" (ts)
Nothing to tear the heart… (ts)
"Epitaph" (ts)

1927 (January-November)

"Legend" (ts/ms)
"The Prisoner" (ts/ms)
"Fear" (ts/ms)
There is no one in the house but I… (ts/ms)
"Episode" (ts/ms)
Who can paint the sun… (ts/ms)
"Decision" (ts/ms)
Where once the road went, see not the willows… (ts/ms)
Your cry---was it your cry?... (ts)
"October" (ts/ms)
Is it inconstancy… (ts/ms)
All night I heard the calling… (ts/ms)

1927 (n.d.)

"Age" (ts)
"The Butcher, the Baker, the Candlestickmaker" (ts/ms)
"Enigmas" (ts)
"Fire" (ts)
"The Gift" (ts)
"Gifts" (ts)
Houses grow very tall in October… (ts/ms)
I chased my dream… (ts/ms)
I could lie here always… (ts/ms)
I fled words… (ts/ms)
Into slow amythyst October pales… (ts/ms)
Music is behind;… (ts/ms)
"Paint" (ts)
"Phantoms" (ts)
"A Prayer" (ts)
"The Return" (ts/ms)
Shy purple birds… (ts/ms)
Things I have been dreaming of this sober while… (ts/ms)
"Understanding" (ts/ms)

1928; 1939; and1943

This file contains 6 letters:
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 14 September 1928.
Letter from The Canadian Bookman (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 23 April 1939.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 1 July 1939.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 21 September 1943.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 22 December 1943.
Letter from Dorothy Livesay (not signed) dated 29 December 1943.

1928 (January-December)

It is a thing I never shall have learned… (ts/ms)
How lovely now are the winds that lighten… (ts/ms)
Happiness I know is grass… (ts/ms)
"To All the Children (ts/ms)
Not of myself… (ts/ms)
"Archibald Lampman: Old and New Trinity" (ts/ms)
"Self-prophecy" (ts/ms)
In the early sunlight… (ts/ms)
"The Peril" (ts/ms)
Is it the field that I loved… (ts/ms)
Now let darkness come… (ts/ms)
Find laughter deep… (ts/ms)
"After Silence" (ts/ms)
"August" (ts/ms)
Feed the fire long… (ts/ms)
Men have sung how out of Eden's garden… [Fragment for the poem "Orpheus & Eurydice"] (ts/ms)
Fancies and phantoms of an older lover... [Fragment for the poem "Orpheus & Eurydice"] (ts/ms)
Three times a ship went, in a squall… [Fragment for the poem "Orpheus & Eurydice"] (ts/ms)
"She Justifies Herself" (ts/ms)
"Prelude" (ts/ms)
You would think spring were here… (ts/ms)
From anything in pain… (ts/ms)
No matter what befalls… (ts/ms)

1928 (January-December [EB 5-82])

Things hurt, quite suddenly,… (ts)
"The Snare" (ts/ms)
"Puritan" (ts)
"Sonnet II" (ts)
"Of Eustacia, Who Drowned Herself" (ts)
"Masquerade" (ts)
"Legend" (ts)
"Pastoral (Prince Edward Island)" (ts)
I shall be afraid of mountains… (ts)
"Refuge" (ts)
"Impression" (ts)
"The Lake" (ts)
This defeating power of life… (ts)
"Emergence" (ts)
"The Sitter" (ts)
"Reality" (ts)
"Cinquain" (ts)
"Snow Burial" (ts)
"Interpretation" (ts)
"A Dream" (ts)
"Sonnet III" (ts)
"Sonnet IV" (ts)
"Song" (ts)
"Impossibility" (ts)
"Epistle" (ts)
"Ironic Night" (ts)
Tenacious faith… (ts)
"Pioneer" (ts)
"Vandal" (ts)
"The Lover" (ts)
"Green Rain" (ts)
"Romanticism" (ts)
Sun through the winter's dust… (ts)
"Symbols" (ts)
"A Bystander at Golgotha" (ts)
"The Choice" (ts)
"To the Last Pioneer" (ts)
He often stood and watched how the snow fell;… (ts)
"Song to Myself" (ts)
"Snare" (ts)
"Going to Sleep" (ts)
"Emily Dickinson" (ts)
How many of us have learned, with Orpheus... (ts)
The wind was busy for a moment… (ts)
I have not found… (ts/ms)
"A Confidence" (ts)
"Enchantment" (ts)
Capture the rose and let it die… (ts)
Let this suffice / Your bitterness… (ts)
The earth is my lover… (ts)
However fast I run… (ts)
There was a beating of air,… (ts)
"Testament" (ts)
"Of Seasons" (ts)
"Aliens" (ts)
Now the dark sky is islanded… (ts)
"The Seeker" (ts)
"The Clearing" (ts/ms)
"Haunted House" (ts/ms)
Woman and instrument become one song… (ts)
"Journey" (ts)
"Summer" (ts)
"Spring" (ts)
Out of my dreams… (ts)
I am abandoned, who once was proud,… (ts)
As children, beauty was imperative,… (ts/ms)
"September" (ts)
"Epitaph" (ts)
"September Rain" (ts)
"Personalities" (ts)
Because of this and this---… (ts)
"Sesame" (ts)
"Youth" (ts/ms)
If I should die this night… (ts)
"The Stranger" (ts)
This sing with joy… (ts)
"Retreat" (ts)
"Adventure" (ts)

1928 (n.d.)

"August" (ts)
Sometimes from night there comes disquietude… (ts/ms)
"City Wife" (ts/ms)
Down in the valley the yellowing leaves… (ts/ms)
"Experience" (ts/ms)
I have made enough songs… (ts/ms)
In puffs like blue smoke… (ts/ms)
"Legend" (ts)
On the beloved road… (ts/ms)
"Philosophy" (ts)
"Scarred" (ts)
"Song: I Would not Lose" (ts)
"Spinster's Retort" (ts/ms)
"Spring Dusk" (ts)
"To H.C.E." (ts/ms)
What things are mine… (ts/ms)
The whip-poor-whill is still to-night…. (ts/ms)
"Wind Song" (ts)
"Winter" (ts)
"The Witch" (ts)

"1928 Prints - Pics not used for Book, MacAlpine - Trip 1928"

Envelope labelled "1928 Prints - Pics not used for Book, MacAlpine - Trip 1928", contains:
b&w ; 9 cm x 15 cm print, group portrait of 5 men standing under aircraft wing, caption reads "Arrival at Cold Lake (now Sheridon) after 3500 mile flight around Hud. Bay & Barren lands to [First night?] return Col MacAlpine - mec. W Nadin - (local mgr trading post) - CHD - Richard Pearse - Sept 1928"
Copy of above print - caption reads "Col McAlpine, Bill Nadin local trader, CHD, Dick Pear[s]e - Cold Lake - Man. Sept 1928, (Sherritt Gordon)"
b&w ; 9 cm x 13 cm copy of above prints
b&w ; 9 cm x 12 cm print, aerial photograph [?] of landscape and lake, caption reads "Barrens 1928"
b&w ; 9 cm x 15 cm print of CHD standing out of cockpit of aircraft on floats, registration G-CASN, caption reads "CH Dickins, first plane at goldfields - Lake Athabasca 1929, near Uranium City."
b&w ; 15 cm x 9 cm print, portrait of man in hat next to tail of aircraft, registration [G-CAS]K, caption reads "Jim Cornwall King of the Peace, 1928, Peace River Jim"
b&w ; 13 cm x 8 cm print, copy of above, caption reads "Col. "Peace River" Jim Cornwall at the plane on Slave River - Sept 5 1928, CH Dickins"
b&w ; 8 cm x 13 cm print, aerial photograph of landscape, caption reads "1928-29 Barren lands from the cockpit, 12/12"
b&w ; 9 cm x 12 cm print of 4 men sitting on a log, caption reads "MacAlpine Party, Sept 1928, on Slave River, L to R MacAlpine, Dickins, Pearce, [?? Rest illegible]

1929 (January-December)

"Sleeping Beauty" (ts/ms(2))
Summer shall break… (ts/ms)
"Old Man Dozing" (ts/ms)
"Adventurer (Explorer)" (ts/ms)
What strange thing plunges us into happiness,… (ts/ms)
The moment that I missed… (ts/ms)
"From Shadow to Shadow" (ts/ms)
"Spleen" (ts/ms)
"Malice of Wind" (ts/ms)
My heart is a bird… (ts/ms)
What should I know of tears... (ts/ms)
Again, high singer, you are here… (ts/ms)
"Canada: Invocation" (ts/ms)
I remember you, March, with your rough winds… (ts/ms)
I am impelled by secret joy… (ts/ms)
"Hermit" (ts/ms)
"For Shelly and His Singing Companions" / "Signpost" (ts/ms)
"Milton" (ts/ms)
"Confessional" (ts/ms)
"Greece -- Before 1940" (ts/ms)
"Invocation" (ts/ms)
"Song for the Multitude" (ts/ms)
"Song" (ts/ms(2))
We have forgotten the dust… (ts/ms)
"Growing Up" (ts/ms)
What cloud was it… (ts/ms)
"Alien" (ts/ms)
"There Was One Day" (ts/ms)
Is there no more furtherance of this?... (ts/ms)
"The Accident" (ts/ms)
I never know much about silence… (ts/ms)
Let me beware of joy…(ts/ms)
There was no place to lay my head… (ts/ms)
If I awake in the night… (ts/ms)
"Old Man" (ts/ms)
"Nocturne" (ts/ms)
"Difference" (ts/ms)
"Doubt" (ts/ms)
Some breath of wind form a topmost bough… (ts/ms)

1929 (January-December [EB 83-161])

"Sign Post" (ts)
"Astronomers" (ts/ms)
"The Unbeliever" / "Accusation" (ts/ms)
"Old Song" (ts/ms)
"This Wisdom" (ts)
"Sheila" (ts/ms)
"Staccato" (ts)
"City Night" (ts/ms)
I confess I'll wear a smiling face… (ts/ms)
"Samaritans" (ts)
"Secrets" (ts)
"Of Battles" (ts)
"Tokens" (ts/ms)
"Weapons" (ts)
"For Archibald Lampman" (ts)
"And Even Now" (ts)
"Song" (ts)
"In the Street" (ts/ms)
"Resurrection" (ts)
"Blindness" (ts)
What way can my distress… (ts)
"Perversity" (ts)
"Alienation" (ts)
"Climax" (ts)
"The Room" (ts)
"Chained" / "The Aliens" (ts/ms)
"Decree" (ts)
"A Song for Ophelia" (ts)
O spring, hold back a little while… (ts)
"Interrogation" (ts)
Everyone says "Believe!"… (ts)
"Eurydice" (ts/ms)
"Envoy (To N.E.W.)" (ts/ms)
"Perversity (ii)" (ts)
"The Prisoner" (ts)
"Question" (ts)
"Time of Year (For M.E.W.)" (ts)
I must have trembled, then, because the storm… (ts)
"The Challenge" (ts)
"Doubt" (ts/ms)
"The Portraits" (ts)
"Winter" (ts)
"Edward Thomas" (ts)
Now I am starved for sun, and need… (ts)
"Wilderness Stone" (ts)
"Ask of the Winds" (ts)
"Assertion" (ts/ms)
"The Accursed" (ts)
"Sonnet for Ontario" (ts)
"The Difference" (ts)
"In the Grass" (ts)
I cried when I found something lovely;… (ts)
"Sonnet" (ts)
"Moments (Fragments)" (ts)
"Astronomy" (ts/ms)
Be thou then, the lamp… (ts)
No ground is alien to my eyes… (ts)
"Song for Solomon" (ts)
"No Kiss" (ts)
"Let us climb the tower," you said,… (ts)
"Neighbourhood" (ts)
"Summer" (ts)
"I was Surprised" / "Time" (ts)
"Song for Departure" (ts)
"Afterthought" (ts)
"What is it?" So I tried… (ts)
"If it were Easy" (ts/ms)
"Time" / "Time II" (ts/ms)
"Fable" (ts/ms)
"Not Love (For N.A.B.)" (ts/ms)
"The Peasants" (ts/ms)
"September Morning" (ts/ms)
"The Price" (ts)
"Recompense" (ts/ms)
"Supplication" (ts/ms)
"Companions" (ts)
"Daedalus" (ts/ms)
"Postscript" (ts)
"Northern loon" (ts(2))

1929 (n.d.)

"Advice to an Over-fond Lover" (ts/ms)
"Lonely Paradise" (ts)
"The Angel" (ts)
"Mask" (ts)
My heart is a golden fruit… (ts/ms)
"The Return" (ts)
The room I entered suddenly… (ts/ms)
So much rain… (ts/ms)
"Sympathy" (ts)
"The Undesired" (ts)
I think I never will regret… (ts/ms)
"Where is it?" (ts/ms)
A woman veiled walked by me in my dream… (ts/ms)

"1929 Summer operations on the McKenzie [sic] River. -"

Envelope labelled "1929 Summer operations on the McKenzie [sic] River. -", contains:
b&w ; 9 cm x 15 cm print of group of people on shore next to aircraft, registration G-CASM, and sternwheel paddle steamer, caption reads "The new and the old - my plane & S.S. Distributor at Fort Good Hope, N.W.T. June 1929 - McKenzie [sic] River" [another print appears in 6-135]
b&w ; 9 cm x 15 cm print of man standing out of cockpit of aircraft on water, registration G-CASN, caption reads "Great Bear Lake [Dease?] Point, July 1929" [another print appears in 7-160]

1930 (January-December [EB 162-203a])

"Habit" (ts)
"Stung" (ts)
"Absence" (ts/ms)
"Pioneer" (ts/ms(2))
"Crossroads" (ts)
"Street Lamp" (ts/ms)
"Dust" (ts)
"Guest" (ts/ms)
What virtue is there in the night… (ts/ms)
"Retrospect" (ts/ms)
"Memory" (ts)
"I Was Not Indiscreet" (ts)
"Morning Song" (ts)
"For N.E.W." (ts)
"In the South" (ts)
"Sun" (ts/ms)
"I Dreamed at First" (ts/ms)
"Sea Flowers" (ts/ms)
"Hibernate" (ts/ms)
"Release" (ts)
If we rest motionless as any star,… (ts)
"Discovery" (ts)
Not in the country did I hear… (ts/ms)
"I Saw My Thought" (ts/ms)
"Surfeit" (ts)
"Discovery" (ts)
"Morning" (ts)
"Gardening" (ts)
"Echo (Edge of the World)" (ts/ms)
"Farewell I" (ts)
"Farewell II" (ts)
I know not death, although… (ts)
"Constancy" (ts)
"Sanctuary" (ts)
Glittering shadows of leaves flicker… (ts/ms)
"Haunted" (ts(2)/ms(2))
"In the Wood" (ts/ms)
"Nothing Can Change My Heart" (ts/ms)
"Repulse" (ts)
I am not ashamed of loving you... (ts)
"I hate now, being alone"… (ts/ms)
"If" (ts/ms)
"If Looking Were Saying" (ts/ms)

1930 (January-December; n.d.)

"The Saviour" (ts/ms)
Creatures of night and day (dark and light)… (ts/ms)
"In a Norman Graveyard" (ts/ms)
What Lord beheld the rain… (ts/ms)
What old perfection covereth these hills… (ts/ms)
"Loss" (ts/ms)
"Lazarus" (ts/ms)
Yet still my ghost hung near and could not rise… (ts/ms)
You cannot force desire nor smother it… (ts/ms)
Bestir my bones... (ts/ms)
Suddenly the world is empty… (ts/ms)
Out of the forest, walls;… (ts/ms)
"Threshold" (ts)

1931 (January-December)

Clean up, clean up yourself!... (ts/ms)
"To know silence perfectly is to know music." -Carl Sandburg (ts/ms)
Far cry! I did not treasure you enough… (ts/ms)
My heart is full of hard thoughts… (ts/ms)
I thought of you... (ts/ms)
"Write of a crocus;" so she said… (ts/ms)
It is easy, so they say… (ts/ms)
This broken laughter has changed to laughter now… (ts/ms)
How like a ship your hands are fashioned out;… (ts/ms)
"Shut up the Windows" (ts/ms)
Paint the heart with yellow in slow bloom… (ts/ms)
I never was exultant in the dark… (ts(2)/ms)
Shake me with your own grief… (ts(2)/ms(2))
I shall still be wandering through this wood… (ts/ms)
In the wood wild orange lilies burn… (ts/ms)

1931 (January-December [EB 203b-240])

"Spring Song" (ts(2)/ms)
He shot a singing bird… (ts)
"Journey" (ts)
"Reiteration" (ts)
Strange girl, wanting… (ts/ms(2))
"The Listener" (ts/ms)
"Protest" (ts/ms)
Earth was her vagrancies of time and mood… (ts/ms)
It is too late to recall / The word unspoken… (ts/ms)
"Another Spring" (ts/ms)
Rain, let me your creature be… (ts(2)/ms)
When in despair--- the dark being waywardness… (ts)
I think I have not learned… (ts)
And I shall stand like autumn in the air… (ts)
To stand in sunlight is an easy thing… (ts)
You are my sun; not fire that strikes and sears… (ts)
"Always" (ts)
Once your voice sounded me… (ts)
My longing was a chain so holding me… (ts)
More lovely than you know… (ts)
Love me in the house, not in the wood,… (ts)
"Still-life" (ts)
I cannot sing; the song has gone… (ts)
Amazement!…. (ts)
Don't criticize me while the blood is hot… (ts)
The wind has broken in pieces again me… (ts)
The mirage of your love… (ts)
Shape me to your will… (ts)
Shake off the hours like petals, dream… (ts)
Let not our love grow mildewed, out of use… (ts)
"Jeune Menage" (ts)
"Dialogue" (ts)
"The Kiss" (ts)
"Flowers he feeds on, where no voice in heard" (ts)
I am merry; till I lie alone…(ts)
It's true, philosophies… (ts)
Shepherd of my delight… (ts)
"Primavera" (ts)

1931 (n.d.)

Again the fever; at last to see you!... (ts/ms)
"Apology for Amelia" (ts/ms)
Dark was we led each other, who yet sought… (ts/ms)
Dear. I felt you. You lay still… (ts/ms)
I am the vine that keeps you, silent tree… (ts/ms)
I cannot weep---… (ts/ms)
I've come to a nice place, suddenly---… (ts)
The lilacs are in bloom… (ts)
Little lover, bless you;… (ts/ms)
Love has come back now like a cloud… (ts/ms)
The old crow who sits in that elm tree… (ts/ms)
Out on the rock I lay, with the sun… (ts/ms)
"Parrot of the Night" (ts/ms)
So many friends… (ts)
"Sunday Morning" (ts/ms)
Take such delight beyond my eyes… (ts)
The terrible reality of mind---… (ts/ms)
These things are patient out of time… (ts/ms)
"We in the Maze" (ts/ms)
What is there to say of you, white flower… (ts/ms)
Your gentleness awakes my heart… (ts/ms)

1932 (January-May; n.d.)

I have to listen hard for the clock's ticking… (ts/ms)
"Tomorrow" (ts(2)/ms)
Now I am free… (ts(2)/ms)
Within the dark you come… (ts/ms)
Chartree… (ts/ms)
Your honesty… (ts/ms)
"Withdrawal" (ts/ms)
"Old Tree at Pere La Chaise" (ts)
The skulking dead lie huddled in these roots---… (ts/ms)
What pitiful thing can love do… (ts/ms)
Shut out the personal element, can't you?... (ts/ms)
You know me now,… (ts/ms)

1933 HBC Fur Trade Post Manual

On the cover: "Hudson's Bay Company incorporated 2nd May 1670, Post Manual, Fur Trade Department."
Inside the front cover, someone has written "No. 18" in ink, and someone has penciled in "ca. 1933."

This document is a compilation of regulations for the Fur Trade Department, with room at the end for postmanagers to insert additional memoranda. All pages are typewritten. This particular copy is in such fine condition as to suggest it was never used.

1933 (October; n.d.)

If I have blundered, that's because growing up… (ts/ms)
Take a walk through the city, believe me… (ts/ms)
Lenin, I hear your voice… (ts/ms)
"Montreal -- 1933" (ts/ms)

1934 (February-July; n.d.)

"Montreal" (ts/ms)
"Testament" (ts/ms)
Do you see them running? -- Who? -- The people… (ts/ms)
"The Fallow Mind" (ts)
"An Immigrant (Nick Zynchuk)" (ts/ms)
"Repeal" (ts)

1934-1935 ("Down and Out" Series)

"Twenty Years After" (ts/ms)
Give us rain in April; for rain is harsh… (ts/ms)
The boss was a friend of mine… (ts/ms)
"Canada to the Soviet Union" (ts/ms)
"I Am Ahead of You" (ts/ms)
I'm in a tight place, God… (ts/ms)
I can be a vegabond and still… (ts)
I sit and hammer melodies… (ts/ms)
In the beginning was the word… (ts/ms)
The little hearts still say: "Tomorrow spring,… (ts/ms)
"Man Asleep" (ts/ms)
A sagging woman, sagging breasts… (ts/ms)
"A Song for Parents" (ts/ms)
"They Speak to the Enemy" (ts)
"Walls" (ts/ms)
We are the ones without a stone… (ts/ms)

1934-1935 ("Queen City" Series)

It's joy to see… (ts/ms)
"Stop a moment!" (ts/ms)
"Unemployed" (ts(2)/ms)
"Perspectives" (ts)
Blow my bugles, the time is ready… (ts)
"Yes!" / "Christmas Lullaby" (ts(2))
"Queen City" (ts)
Shaped like a bugle… (ts)
"Only fi' cents Buy a song"… (ts)

1935 (n.d.)

"Challenge from Clairton" (ts)
"Day and Night" (ts)
"Chorus of Youth" (ts)
"The Outrider" (ts(4))
"2000 A.D." (ts)
"Where is Revolt?" (ts/ms)

1936 (January-October; n.d.)

"I Never Hear" (ts/ms)
"Dominion Day at Regina" (ts(2))
"Resurgence" (ts)
"Deep Cove: Vancouver" (ts/ms)
"Comrade" (ts)
Even although the skimpy relief investigator… (ts/ms)
"In Preparation" (ts(2))
"The Second Journey (From a Train, at Night)" (ts(2))

1936 or 1937

Give me the sinews, and the gusty glance… (ts/ms)
"Invitation to Silence" (ts/ms)
In what disguise… (ts/ms)
Speak through me, mountains,… (ts/ms)
Take me for the breath blown and eyes opened,… (ts/ms)
Those who can spring, barefooted to the icy floor… (ts/ms)
"Words for a Chorus" (ts/ms)

1937 (n.d.)

"Annie Charlotte Dalton" (ts/ms)
"An English Bay" (ts/ms(2))
"Ghost Town" (ts(2))
I have no special book of songs for you… (ts/ms)
"The Mother" (ts/ms)
O shaggy city, sprawling from the hills… (ts/ms)
"A Song for Vancouver" (ts/ms)
"SOS" (ts(2)/ms)
"Spain" (ts/ms)
Turn the view outward, outswept, seaward… (ts/ms)
"Wind on the Heath" (ts)

1938 (July-September; n.d.)

I snatched a day from time's onrush… (ts/ms)
The rowen berries bunched in red grape clusters… (ts/ms)
"At the Beach" (ts/ms)
"Board Meeting" (ts)
"The Child Looks Out" (ts(2)/ms)
The excitement of evening, bare belief… (ts)
"Lorca" (ts(3)/ms)
"Lullaby 1938" (ts)
"The Wife" (ts/ms)

1938 or 1939

"Autumn" (ts)
"Frontier" (ts(2)/ms)
"Grouse Mountain" (ts/ms)
Highways we trod… (ts/ms)
"I, Challenger" (ts)
The long unquiet breath is over… (ts/ms)
"Riel" [Fragment] (ts/ms)
"Louis Riel" (ts)
"O Canada (After swallowing a New Canadian Anthology)" (ts/ms)
"Question" (ts)
"Scourge" (ts(4))
Small things move the heart to wonder… (ts/ms)
"The swimmer (The Anarchist)" (ts(4)/ms)
And supposing it was Beethoven ploughing his field… (ts/ms)
"Te Mortituri Saluamus" (ts)
Time slipped down the corridor… (ts/ms)
"Two Sides of a Window" (ts)

1939 (January-March; n.d.)

"War" (ts(2)/ms)
"Surrealism" (ts/ms)
"Sing!" (ts/ms)
"The Lizard" (ts/ms)
And life goes on. And here… (ts)
And love, the beauty and the brunt of it… (ts/ms)
"Catalonia" (ts(2)/ms)
"A Clearing (Frontier)" (ts)
"Of Freedom" / "Unto the Hills" (ts/ms)
O hold me closely in your arms, beloved comrade… (ts/ms)
"Prelude for Spring" (ts)
"We Are Alone" (ts)
"Words Before Battle" (ts(2))

1941 (April-October; n.d.)

I cannot weep again, although the tears… (ts/ms)
Our slow spring tempers the blood… (ts(2))
You would not know these hands, for they were poised… (ts/ms)
Terrible to be a child, you said, so unaware… (ts/ms)
"Letter to a Friend" / "A Letter to Magaret" (ts(4))
"Play School" / "Art Class" (ts/ms)
Old woman now… (ts/ms)
"The Refugees" (ts)
"Serenade for Strings" / "Midnight Concerto" (ts(4))
"Song of the Nations" (ts)

1941 or 1942

"Ballad for our Time" (ts)
Poets die quicker deaths today… (ts/ms)
We lay beneath bough-shelter, rocky roof-tree… (ts)
Windy Easters bellow out the mind… (ts/ms)

1942 (January-December; n.d.)

The dark plunge of the year is past… (ts/ms)
"Godmother" (ts(2))
"Preludium" (ts(2)/ms)
"Fantasia" (ts)
How to allay the loose delight… (ts/ms)
"Letter at Midnight" (ts)
"Reply to a Timesaver (Letter to A.M. Stephen)" (ts(2))
"Five Poems" (ts)
"To an Evacuee" (ts)

1943 (January; n.d.)

"Boy" (ts/ms)
For in these cities woman cannot nurse;… (ts/ms)
Point Counterpoint" (ts/ms)
"West Coast" (ts/ms(2))
When the house snaps out its lights… (ts)
Without this benefit, this dark… (ts)
The cannot have must contradict… (ts/ms)

1944 (January-December)

This file contains 15 letters:
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Frank Flemington) dated 21 January 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Frank Flemington) dated 2 March 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 17 April 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 9 May 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 16 May 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 1 June 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 15 June 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 26 June 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 8 August 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 22 August 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 6 September 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 19 September 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 4 October 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 6 December 1944.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 14 December 1944.

1944 (n.d.)

I hear dawn cracking with a burst of birds… (ts/ms)
"Invasion" (ts)
"Letter from Home" (ts)
"Of Love" (ts)
"Of Mourners" (ts)
"Small Fry" (ts/ms)
"Song" (ts)
"The Take-off" (ts)
The weight and wordiness of Spring… (ts)

1945 (April-September; n.d.)

"F.D.R." (ts/ms)
Dust will settle; silence be… (ts/ms)
"Motif for a Mural" / "Remembrance Day 1945"(ts(2)/ms)
"For Paul Robeson: Playing Othello" (ts(3))
"Contact" (ts)
"Ferry Trip" (ts(3))
"Lament (For J.F.B.L.)" (ts/ms)
Something took place--- Did you hear it?... (ts)

1945 (January-December)

This file contains 13 letters and and a newsclipping:
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 3 January 1945.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 15 January 1945.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 10 March 1945.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 15 March 1945 (copy of letter from 'The Globe and Mail' addressed to Haultain attached).
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 20 March 1945.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 27 March 1945.
Newsclipping from 'The Vancouver Daily Province' of Livesay winning Governor-General's Medal dated 31 March 1945.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 17 April 1945.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 24 September 1945.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 16 October 1945.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 27 October 1945.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 23 November 1945.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 14 December 1945.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 26 December 1945.

1945 or 1946

"Evensong" (ts)
"Inheritance" (ts(2)/ms)
"Pain (A Response to C.E.M. Joad)" (ts(2))
"Rain" (notes) (ms)
Words travel through my mind like rain... (ts/ms)

1946 (January-December)

This file contains 4 letters and 2 postage receipts:
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 7 January 1946.
Postage Receipt from Ryerson Press for order of 'Day and Night' dated 22 October 1946.
Postage Receipt from Ryerson Press for order of 'As Ten as Twenty', 'The White Centre', and 'Day and Night' dated 3 December 1946.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 10 December 1946.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 18 December 1946.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 23 December 1946.

1946 (n.d. [A-I])

"Abracadabra" (ts(3))
"Ancestral Theme" / "Signature" (ts(5)/ms)
As though the mind, shaken by fiery voices… (ts/ms)
"Autumn in Wales" (ts(2))
"Carnival" (ts/ms)
I saw a bird come down… (ts)
"The Inheritors" (ts)

1946 (n.d. [L-R])

"London Revisited (1946)" (ts(2))
"Lullaby II" (ts)
"Lullaby I" (ts)
"Of Neighbours" (ts/ms)
"Song and Solitude" [a dramatic poem for radio] (ts(3))
"Okanagan Pictures" (n)
"Journey by Train" (ts(3)/ms)
"Pastoral" / "Ontario Story" (ts(2))
"Prairie Town" (ts/ms)
Rain is mother… (ts/ms)
Reared in snow she was… (ts/ms)

1947 (March-November)

This file contains 12 letters and a postage receipt:
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by W.E. Barlow) dated 20 March 1947.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Frank Flemington) dated 2 April 1947.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Frank Flemington) dated 18 April 1947.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 1 May 1947 (review list for 'Poems for People' attached).
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 8 May 1947.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 23 May 1947.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Frank Flemington) dated 2 June 1947.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Frank Flemington) dated 11 June 1947.
Postage receipt from Ryerson Press for order of 'Poems for People', 'East of the City', and 'At the Long Sault' dated 23 June 1947.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 27 June 1947.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 10 September 1947.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 12 September 1947.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 19 November 1947.

1948 (February-November)

This file contains 7 letters, a royalty statement, and a postage receipt.
Royalty Statement from Ryerson Press for period 1 March 1947-29 February 1948.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 6 April 1948.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Fred(?) Ellins) dated 13 April 1948 (statement of balance with Ryerson Press attached.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Fred(?) Ellins) dated 23 April 1948.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 20 April 1948 (announcement of "Dorothy Livesay Wins Royal Society Medal" attached).
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 26 May 1948.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Fred(?) Ellins) dated 28 September 1948.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Fred(?) Ellins) dated 9 November 1948.
Postage receipt from Ryerson Press for order of 'Poems for People' dated 5 November 1948.

1948 (n.d.)

"At Sechelt" / "Sea Sequence" (ts)
"Call my People Home" (ts/ms)
"The Child in Fear" (ts)
"Easter" (ts)
How good it is to turn the earth again… (ts/ms)
"The Mirror" (ts)
Now, my Lord… (ts/ms)
"Variations on a Tree" (ts)
"On Tape (Cariboo Bus)" (ts/ms)

1949 (November-December)

This file contains 3 letters and a review list:
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 7 November 1949.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 1 December 1949.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 23 December 1949 (review list for 'The Collected Poems of Raymond Knister' attached).

1950 (March-December)

This file contains 11 letters, a write-up for "Call My People Home", and a review list:
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 20 March 1950.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 7 June 1950.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Enid Thornton) dated 17 July 1950.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 24 August 1950.
Letter from Livesay (not signed) to Frank Flemington dated 21 September 1950.
Copy of write-up for the chapbook publication of "Call My People Home".
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Frank Flemington) dated 16 October 1950.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 25 October 1950.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 17 November 1950.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Frank Flemington) dated 21 November 1950.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 27 November 1950 (review list for "Call My People Home" attached).
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 5 December 1950.

1950 (n.d.)

"Lines on a Poet Who Stopped Writing (P.K. Page)" (ts(3)/ms)
"Adam's Choice" (ts)
"Autumn" (ts/ms)
"Bulldozer" (ts)
"The Invisible Sun" / "Housewife" (ts)
"On Seeing" (ts)
"Tale" (ts)

1951 (January-October)

This file contains 7 letters:
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Elsinore Haultain) dated 9 January 1951.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 13 March 1951.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Frank Flemington) dated 6 April 1951.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 26 June 1951.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 12 September 1951.
Letter from Livesay (not signed) to Lorne Pierce dated 14 September 1951.
Letter from Ryerson Press (signed by Lorne Pierce) dated 1 October 1951.

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