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Wynne Francis Collection: Magazine and Small Press Ephemera

The records in this series consist primarily of the research files maintained by Wynne Francis related to her collection of magazine and small press ephemera. The later dates with some of the file contents suggest that David McKnight likely added found material to the files. These files arrived boxed together in the alphabetical order that is maintained in the series, so even if a file seems to represent a later period than that which Wynne Francis was collecting in, the file remains with this series. Researchers interested in a specific title should also consult the file lists found in Series 1, David McKnight’s magazine and small press research files.

The files are in alphabetical order by title of the magazine or small press; there was no distinction made between the two formats in the files that arrived with this series. The file contents include some original, but mostly photocopied magazine copies and excerpts; related articles and news clippings; subscription and ordering information; brochures; catalogues; and some correspondence. The file contents are maintained in chronological order.

Title based on contents of series

Francis, Wynne

Wynne Francis Collection: Poets and Editors Research Records

Series consists of Wynne Francis’ research files referencing Canadian poets and magazine editors during predominantly the 1960’s and 1970’s. The files are maintained in alphabetical order by the name of the individual, and include material such as news clippings, published articles, manuscripts, reviews, bibliographies, posters, and brochures.

Title supplied from file contents.

Francis, Wynne

David McKnight and Wynne Francis: Correspondence Files

The records in this series document correspondence files maintained by both Wynne Francis, and David McKnight, often with writers, scholars, bibliographers, editors, and publishers regarding the history of little magazines and presses. The correspondence is incoming with some outgoing copies, and is arranged in chronological order within each folder.

The first two sub-series consist of Wynne Francis’ files and are organized as her chronological files (1961-1990), and files arranged alphabetically by subject. The third and fourth sub-series are David McKnight’s correspondence files, also organized by his chronological files (1989-2003) and correspondence files arranged alphabetically by subject. Many notable writers and scholars are consulted in these files, including well-known poets, authors and publishers. The series documents the extensive research and connectedness both Francis and McKnight had with the broader Canadian literary community.

Title based on contents of series.

Research/Reference Files: Little Magazines and Publications

This is the largest series, documenting the research and reference material related to the history of Canadian little magazines and publications. Included in the files are imprints, guides, dissertations and off-prints of individual magazine and press studies. There are catalogs from book dealers, and information about regional presses, including several files devoted to the literary arts scene in Quebec, as well as other regions of Canada. Material was listed in this series if it appeared to be largely maintained as a reference file, containing information relevant to David McKnight’s research interests.

Coach House Press Project and Archive

David McKnight writes that he began collecting books published by the Coach House Press, a Toronto, Ontario literary small press in 1972. As he further explains: “Coach House emerged as one of the leading venues dedicated to publishing Canada’s nascent literary avant-garde.” In the summer of 1996, McKnight signed a contract with National Archives and Library of Canada to curate and prepare a three-dimensional exhibit for the Coach House Press. The exhibit used papers held by the National Library (literary manuscripts), and some loaned material.

This series includes the files related to planning and setting up the exhibition (New Wave Canada Exhibition) for the National Library and Archives, as well as general archives related to the history of the Coach House Press.

Title based on contents of series.

Section I: Primary materials

Section I describes primary material in accession 96-161 of the Kaiser fond. Documents defined as primary material comply with one or both of the following criteria: 1. materials written by Georg Kaiser, and/or 2. manuscripts, i.e. handwritten or typed literary and other works of Kaiser; translations and adaptations of his works; handwritten or typed letters, or transcripts of the same; and, texts of plays duplicated or published in a limited number for production by a particular theater. Section I is divided into the following sub-sections: Correspondence, Drama, Film, Radio scripts and Stage scripts.

Section II: Secondary materials

Section II describes secondary material from the Georg Kaiser Collection, i.e. documents about the writer’s life and work. Included are theater programs, book reviews and reviews of theater performances, articles from newspapers and literary and theater journals, photographs and posters. Section II is divided into the following sub-sections: Theater performances (programs and reviews), Book reviews, and General and miscellaneous documents. The General and miscellaneous documents sub-section includes the Agreement between the University of Alberta and the Akademie der Künste (Berlin) regarding the establishment and use of the Georg Kaiser Collection. Also included is a bibliography of new materials (aquired in accession 96-161) compiled by Dr. Ernest Reinhold. The material in this section is described on file level.

Section I: Primary Material

Section I describes primary material in accession 96-2 of the Georg Kaiser Collection. Documents defined as primary material comply with one or both of the following criteria: 1. materials written by Georg Kaiser, and/or 2. manuscripts, i.e. handwritten or typed literary and other works of Kaiser; translations and adaptations of his works; handwritten or typed letters, or transcripts of the same; and, texts of plays duplicated or published in a limited number for purposes of production by a particular theater. Also included are some copies of first editions of plays. Section I is divided into the following sub-sections: Correspondence, Drama, Film, Novels and novellas, Poetry, Radio scripts and Stage scripts.

Section II: Secondary material

Section II describes secondary material from the Georg Kaiser Collection. Secondary material includes documents about the writer’s life and work. Included are theater programs, book reviews and reviews of theater performances, theses and dissertations, articles from newspapers and literary and theater journals, furthermore documents from the Georg Kaiser 1878-1978 Symposium and working documents for the Kaiser Collection and a Kaiser bibliography (Pausch and Reinhold 1980). Also included are documents from the Kaiser trial conducted in Munich in 1920. The various media in this section include paper (originals and photocopies), microfilm, and audio tapes. Section II is divided into the following sub-sections: Theater performances (programs and reviews), Book reviews, General and miscellaneous documents, Microfilms, and Kaiser Symposium, Kaiser bibliography, and card catalogue. The material in this section is described on file level.

Frances Hodgson Burnett and The Secret Garden

This series consists of materials collected by Dr. Margaret Mackey and donated to the University of Alberta Libraries. It contains materials in multiple media formats that relate to Frances Hodgson Burnett's 1911 book, The Secret Garden. Contained within are various editions and versions of the original The Secret Garden novel, motion picture adaptations both live-action and animated in both VHS and DVD format, audio recordings on both CD-Rom and audiotape of play adaptations and audiobooks, computer software, and pieces of ephemera. This series contains the following subseries: Books (1950-2006), Audio Recordings (1991-1994), Videos and Software (1949-1997), and Ephemera (1995-1997).

Personal Files

This series consists of the personal files of Dr. Margaret Mackey that were donated to the University of Alberta Libraries. It contains newspaper articles, various editorials on subjects relating to literature (specifically children's literature), catalogues, correspondences, teaching materials, information on business, mainly relating to publishers Pearson P.L.C., reference searches, receipts and inter-library loan requests, reviews, materials relating to conferences and the University of Alberta, and two file folders that contain pieces relating to the aforementioned series. This series also contains three miscellaneous items that do not fit in any of the sub-series. These are an instructional manual for a Barbie Doll, an Easter themed envelope, and a plastic bag from The Welsh Lovespoon Store. This series contains the following subseries: News (1995-2001), Editorials and Other Writings (1991-1998), Catalogues (1993-1996), Correspondences (1995-2007), Teaching Materials and Assignments (1977-1995), Publisher Information and General Business (1994-2001), Reference Searches (1981-1995), Receipts and Inter-Library Loans (1994-1996), Conference and University of Alberta Files (1995-1996), Reviews (1987-2007), File Collections (1985-2001).

L.M. Montgomery and Anne of Green Gables

This series consists of materials collected by Dr. Margaret Mackey and donated to the University of Alberta Libraries. It contains materials in multiple media formats that relate to L.M. Montgomery and her early 20th century book series, Anne of Green Gables. Contained within are books about L.M. Montgomery and her works, as well as various versions and editions of those works and related series. It also contains video adaptations and computer software adaptations of Anne of Green Gables, and various collectible and ephemeral materials. This series contains the following subseries: Books (1990-2013), Videos and Computer Software (1994-2000), Collectibles, and Ephemera (2000-2009).

Philip Pullman and His Dark Materials

This series consists of materials collected by Dr. Margaret Mackey and donated to the University of Alberta Libraries. It contains materials in multiple media formats that relate to Philip Pullman and his book series His Dark Materials. Contained within are both fiction and non-fiction books, materials relating to the Hollywood movie adaptation of The Golden Compass, audio video adaptations, and materials relating to the stage play adaptation of His Dark Materials. This series contains the following subseries: Books (1995-2013), Video (2007-2008), and Audio Recordings (1999-2013).

Lewis Caroll and Alice's Adventures in Wonderland

This series consists of materials collected by Dr. Margaret Mackey and donated to the University of Alberta Libraries. It contains books relating to Lewis Carroll's 1865 novel Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and its sequel Through the Looking Glass. It contains various versions and editions of those books, such as picture books, children's books, and abridged versions; books written by other authors set in the same world and relating to the story of Alice, non-fiction books discussing Lewis Carroll and his works, and a catalogue of various versions of the original Alice's Adventures in Wonderland story.

P.L. Travers and Mary Poppins

This series consists of materials collected by Dr. Margaret Mackey and donated to the University of Alberta Libraries. It contains materials in multiple media formats that relate to P.L. Travers and her children's book series Mary Poppins. It features books of the stories of Mary Poppins in multiple editions and versions, writings on the author P.L. Travers, and DVDs of the Disney motion picture adaptation of Mary Poppins and the dramatised story of P.L. Travers, Saving Mr. Banks.

Louisa May Alcott and Little Women

This series consists of materials collected by Dr. Margaret Mackey and donated to the University of Alberta Libraries. It contains materials in multiple media formats that relate to Louisa May Alcott and her 1868-1869 novel Little Women. It features various editions and versions of the novel Little Women, stories written by other authors that relate to the original, and non-fiction books about Louisa May Alcott and Little Women. It also contains video adaptations of the novel in VHS and DVD, audio tapes, and collectibles relating to the novel. This series contains the following subseries: Books (1933-2011), Video (1989-2007), Audio Recordings (1978-1995), and Collectibles (1994-2000).

Education Materials

This series consists of materials collected by Dr. Margaret Mackey and donated to the University of Alberta Libraries. It features materials relating to education that primarily focus on the teaching of English and childhood development relating to reading. It also contains a variety of reports on education and libraries in North America and the United Kingdom. This series consists of the following subseries: Books (1950-2000), Reports (1979-1984), and Course Materials (1971-1995)

L. Frank Baum and The Wizard of Oz

This series consists of materials collected by Dr. Margaret Mackey and donated to the University of Alberta Libraries. It features materials related to L. Frank Baum's 1900 children's novel, The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, and its adaptations. It contains books, which include various versions and editions of the story, books that reference or are based off of the Wizard of Oz, and non-fiction and activity books pertaining to the story, L. Frank Baum, or its movie adaptation, and activity books. The series also contains various video adaptations of the story, video games, audio recordings, collectibles and some of Dr. Margaret Mackey's personal files which relate to The Wizard of Oz. This series contains the following subseries: Books (1934-2017), Videos (1993-2008), Electronic Games (1995-2009), Audio Recordings (1999-2003), Collectibles (2003-2007), and Personal Files and Ephemera (1992-2017).

Beatrix Potter and Peter Rabbit

This series consists of materials collected by Dr. Margaret Mackey and donated to the University of Alberta Libraries. It contains diverse representations and interpretations of Beatrix Potter's 1902 book The Tale of Peter Rabbit and its sequels. It contains fictional and non-fiction books in a variety of formats relating to Beatrix Potter and her character Peter Rabbit, a collection of ephemeral materials, video adaptations on DVD and VHS, electronic games and other computer software, audiobooks on cassette tape, and various collectibles. This series consists of the following subseries: Books (1955-2013), Video (1971-2008), Electronic Games and Software (1993-1995), Collectibles (1983-2012), Catalogues (1992-2000), Audio Recordings (1978-1995), Ephemera (1987-2011), and Personal Files (1971-2007).

Pre 1700

This series contains all items in the collection created prior to 1700.

1870—1879

This series contains all items in the collection created between 1870 and 1879.

1700—1749

This series contains all items in the collection created between 1700 and 1749.

1800—1809

This series contains all items in the collection created between 1800 and 1809.

1810—1819

This series contains all items in the collection created between 1810 and 1819.

1820—1829

This series contains all items in the collection created between 1820 and 1829.

1830—1839

This series contains all items in the collection created between 1830 and 1839.

1840—1849

This series contains all items in the collection created between 1840 and 1849.

1850—1859

This series contains all items in the collection created between 1850 and 1859.

1860—1869

This series contains all items in the collection created between 1860 and 1869.

NWMP & the Liquor Question

Approximately twenty (20) items regarding the regulation of liquor in the North West Territories of Canada in the late 1880s and early 1900s. The difficulties faced by the North West Mounted Police (NWMP) in enforcing the unpopular permit-based liquor laws of the time are given particular attention.

North-West Mounted Police

Rev. John Smithurst Correspondence

The bulk of this collection of correspondence was written between 1838 and 1862, and addressed to Reverend John Smithurst, “Indian Settlement, Red River, North America.” The “Indian Settlement” was the home of Chief Peguis and his people, the Saulteaux, located at Netley Creek, a branch of the Red River south of Lake Winnipeg. Following his resignation in 1851, Rev. Smithurst immigrated to Canada West and settled in Elora and then Minto in what is now Ontario.

Rev. Smithurst was an Anglican missionary sent by the Church Missionary Society from England to Rupert’s Land to convert the First Nations and Metis peoples of the area known broadly as the Red River Settlement; modern-day Winnipeg, Manitoba encompasses many sites that made up the settlement. Ministering to the “Indians” and “Half-Breeds,” Rev. Smithurst was one of the handful of missionaries west of Canada during a period of social and political unrest, economic upheaval, starvation, disease, racism and classism. Rev. Smithurst was in contact with many influential people of the time, including Henry Budd and James Settee, the first Indigenous men to be ordained by the Anglican church in North America; Reverend William Cockran; Reverend Ezekiel Gilbert Gear, chaplain at Fort Snelling in modern-day Minnesota; Reverend William Mason, Rossville Mission Press printer; David Anderson, first bishop of Rupert’s Land; and Duncan Finlayson, governor of Assiniboia.

In the correspondence within this collection, missionaries privately share personal frustrations with their efforts to “civilize” and convert Indigenous peoples, while struggling to survive the landscape and navigate social conflicts.

Acquired with Rev. Smithurst's letters, and included here, are several miscellaneous letters, as well as correspondence for the Reverend C.E. Thomson, who succeeded Rev. Smithurst at the Elora parish, and correspondence for the Reverend Adam Townley, step-father to Rev. Thomson. Correspondents include: John Strachan, first bishop of Toronto; Alexander Neil Bethune, second bishop of Toronto; F.D. Fauquier, first bishop of Algoma; and George Whitaker, first provost of Trinity College in Toronto.

Fort Chipewyan Photographs and HBC Journal

The photographic archive comes from Louise Rourke’s working papers used to illustrate her book “Land of the Frozen Tide,” published in London, 1928. Photographs are mounted on paper, many with typed captions. Some are mocked up with borders and decoration, or are marked up to silhouette individuals. Various notations in ink and pencil appear on most items. Most photographs are of Fort Chipewyan, Lake Athabasca, and Fond-du-Lac, SK. There are many photographs of boats on Lake Athabasca. Of note are two photographs accompanied by newspaper clippings.

  • Photograph of John Hornby in front of a cabin. Photograph is accompanied by an undated newspaper clipping describing the tragic discovery of Mr. Hornby, dead by starvation.
  • Photograph of two men captioned as the "factor" and "Mr. Mercredi, local boatbuilder." Accompanied by photograph clipped from a 1996 newspaper, captioned “Assembly of First Nations chief Ovide Mercredi looks toward aboriginal Korean War veteran Leon Fontaine from Manitoba Monday in Ottawa.”

Also included is an unpublished Hudson’s Bay Company fur trading post journal. Contains daily manuscript entries written by Louise Rourke's first husband, accountant Douglas Musgrave Rourke, who worked at Ft. Chipewyan. Entries are from between January 1, 1926 and January 7, 1927. The entries are preceded by a page of comments probably written by Louise Rourke. A carbon typescript biography of Louise Rourke and her second husband, Alwyn H.B. Dawson, is included as a loose sheet of paper.

Rourke, Louise

T. A. Patrick Letters & Correspondence

An archive of 52 interesting and significant letters by Thomas “Alf” Patrick and his wife Marion (1889-1904). Almost all letters come with their original stamped mailing envelopes (49 envelopes in total). 44 letters are by Thomas and 8 by Marion.
Most of the letters are handwritten and signed, ranging from a single page up to five pages, often closely written. 3 are typed and signed.
In the case of letters by Thomas Patrick, many of the letters to his wife are almost in diary form recording events as they happened [often mailed from Regina]. Some letters are written when Patrick was physically sitting in the Legislative Chambers waiting for events to unfold there. These are usually on embossed North West Territory Legislative stationery.
Three themes run through the archive:

  • Significant political matters and events surrounding the period when Patrick served in the North West Territories Legislature
  • Historical events on the Prairies
  • Issues relating to a lack of infrastructure and a changing societal and political landscape due to heavy immigration into the
    Prairies.
  • Life on the Prairies in the late 19th and early 20th centuries
  • The close personal relationship and related family matters between two early pioneers in Saskatchewan
    Topics covered include: medical, legislative matters, Indians and half-breeds, railway events, life in Saltcoats and Regina, Saskatchewan, land investments, illnesses on the prairies, people (Clifford Sifton and Frederick Haultain) and related topics, immigration, Mennonites, Hungarians, Doukhobors, infrastructure, visiting patients, and much more.

Patrick, Thomas Alfred

Series 1 Personal Papers

Series documents the travels and occupations of Roger Pocock and consists of the personal papers of Pocock, including scrapbooks, diaries, correspondence, and other miscellaneous documents such as correspondence and contracts regarding the publication of his books, ephemera about his lecture series or from his travels, and documents from his services with the North-West Mounted Police and British fishing fleets. The geographical coverage of these records is global but primarily covers North-West Canada.

Series 2 Published/Printed Materials

Series documents some of the published works by Pocock, about Pocock, of about the Legion of Frontiersmen. It includes books, articles, and a musical score by Pocock, as well as biographies about Pocock and articles and handbooks from the Legion of Frontiersmen. Series is arranged into three subseries: Books by Pocock, Other publications by Pocock, and Publications by others.

Series 3 Photographs and Postcards

Series documents some of the travels of Pocock and consists of photographs, postcards, and negatives. Images are primarily of the Canadian North-West along with portraits of Pocock and others, Mexico, Canadian Prairies, and Noway. Images were either taken by Pocock or purchased during his travels and usually correlate to the places he visited, as documented through his scrapbooks, diaries, and published autobiographies. Series is arranged chronologically into nine subseries: Portraits, Images of British Columbia, Journey from Fort Macleod to Mexico City, Journey with Randle Cecil, Images of the Canadian Prairies, Journey to Spitzbergen, Images used in Chorus to Adventurers, Semi-Retirement at Charterhouse, and Trip to Canada.

Administration

Includes election results (1908, 1927-1929); retirement dinner for President W. H. Johns (sound tape recording, 1969); and correspondance.

Office of the Chancellor and Senate

Committees

Includes committees on The War Memorial (Memorial Organ, 1919-1953), Centennial Plans (1963-1968) University Act Review (1966-1974), Role of the Senate (1971), and Withholding Degree Certificates (1977).

Office of the Chancellor and Senate

Centennial Records

  • Fonds 121-1
  • Series
  • 2007-2008

Series consists of records acquired by Museums and Collections during the University of Alberta's celebration of the institution's centenntial.

Museums and Collections Services

Admissions

The Post-Secondary Learning Act of Alberta gives General Faculties Council (GFC) responsibility, subject to the authority of the Board of Governors, over "academic affairs" (section 26(1)) and over "standards and policies respecting the admission of persons to the university as students" (section 26(1)(n)). Further, the Post-Secondary Learning Act gives the Board of Governors authority over "admission requirements" (sections 60(1)(c) and (d)). The Board has delegated its authority over admission requirements to GFC. The Post-Secondary Learning Act of Alberta gives Faculty Councils power to “provide for the admission of students to the faculty” (29(1)(c)). The admission requirements for any Faculty is approved by GFC and published in the current edition of the University Calendar.

The responsibility for admissions decisions is vested in the Faculty Admission Committees or in the Deans of the respective Faculties, as the councils of such Faculties will determine. The responsibility for admission decisions for Open Studies remains in the Office of the Registrar and Student Awards.

The Office of the Registrar, as Chair of the original Admissions Committee, served as the first principle administrative entity responsible for admissions. As the university student body and administrative structure grew, responsibility for admissions was distributed through various faculties, the Senate, and the General Faculties Council. Until 1969, when authority was transferred to the newly created Secretariat's Office, the Registrar served as Secretary of the General Faculties Council, the principle oversight body for admissions. The Registrar remains an ex-officio member of this council and continues to supply policy advice and execute admissions policy for the University. The principal admissions activities include: liaison (high school and college), access, information distribution, orientation, application processing, document evaluation, and transfer credit.

The records in this series reflect the distributed authority of the admissions functions. Predominantly textual, the records consists of committee meeting minutes, interdepartmental correspondence, correspondence with student applicants, deliberation on policy formulation including research, consultation with other schools, and advice to councilors and high schools concerning matriculation and admission requirements.

Office of the Registrar and Student Awards

Convocation

The Postsecondary Learning Act of Alberta gives General Faculties Council (GFC) responsibility, subject to the authority of the Board of Governors, over “academic affairs” (section 26(1)) and to “provide for the granting and conferring of degrees, other than honorary degrees” (Section 26(1)(f). The Postsecondary Learning Act lists, among the duties of the Chancellor, “to preside over all degree-conferring ceremonies of the university and confer the degrees” (Section 9(1)).

The responsibility of GFC to provide for the conferring of degrees has been delegated to the Office of the President. The President has established a Standing Committee on Convocation, the purpose of which is to deal with all matters pertaining to convocation ceremonies in accordance with established practice.

The Office of the Registrar and Student Awards, Academic Awards and Ceremonies Office, is responsible for organizing convocation ceremonies. Detailed administrative procedures for convocation will be stored in the official Convocation Procedures and Reference Manual, in the Academic Awards and Ceremonies office.

The convocation event requires the participation of a number of university offices. Faculties administer graduating requirements; the University of Alberta Senate's Honorary Degrees Committee chooses the honorees for honorary degrees and is composed of a broad representation from the community, including a mix of the President; representatives from the academic community including Deans and/or Professors; and representatives from the Support Staff, the Alumni Association, the Students' Union, the Graduate Students' Association and the general academic community. The Office of the Registrar is responsible to complete the list of graduates, provide information for graduates, produce graduation diplomas, coordinate the printing of graduation programs, compile convocation statistics, and ensure issuance of degree parchments. The Academic Awards and Ceremonies Office (A.W.C.O.) within the Registrar’s Office arranges and completes the required activities to produce the formal ceremonies. These activities are the predominant source for the records in this series. The records are substantially textual and in a loose chronological order based on the order in each accession.

Office of the Registrar and Student Awards

Examinations and Timetabling

The Post-Secondary Learning Act (PSLA) Section 26(l)(j) declares, subject to the authority of the board, a general faculties council is responsible for the academic affairs of the university and has the authority to determine the date for the beginning and end of lectures in the university and also the beginning and end of each university term. The GFC Executive Committee has delegated authority from General Faculties Council to approve the Academic Schedule. The Office of the Registrar and Student Awards recommends on the Academic Schedule to the GFC Executive Committee. The Exams and Timetabling Division in the Office of the Registrar drafts the Academic Schedule for distributed approval by the President, Vice-Presidents and senior administrators, Deans, Assistant and Associate Deans, Directors and other stakeholders. The final draft of the Academic Schedule will be sent to the GFC Executive Committee. After the Academic Schedule has been approved, it will be published in the University Calendar. Section 26(1) of the PSLA empowers GFC to provide for the preparation and publication of the university calendar. Technical matters relating to the printing and publication of the Calendar are delegated to the Registrar (GFC May 31, 1976). The Exams and Timetabling Division in the Office of the Registrar is responsible for delegated Calendar responsibilities. The Registrar's Office first assumed this functional responsibility in 1968-69. Other responsibilities of the Examinations and Timetabling Division of the Office of the Registrar include registration, special events scheduing, special exam scheduling, and classroom maintenance and control.

The records of this series consist of predominantly textual material generated in the above activities. The records are in chronological order as transfered from the Examinations and Timetabling Division of Registrar's Office.

Office of the Registrar and Student Awards

Awards

The University Senate began to administer student awards in the first year of the school’s existence. The Senate reported in its second meeting in July 1908, that competition for the Scholarship Matriculation examination suffered from few matriculated students eligible to sit the exam. As a result, only one student, Mr. Charles F. Reilly of Calgary, wrote the exam and “accordingly” won the scholarship. The Senate requested the donors of the $100 scholarship continue to offer the award. The donors, A.W. Dougall, and University President Alexander Cameron Rutherford, agreed (Senate Minutes, vol. 0, p.38, U.A.A.). The Board of Governors first formally addressed administration of student awards on December 13th, 1918 when it passed a motion to appropriate $200 "from the University Fund for scholarship purposes." (BofG Minutes, vol. 0/17, p. 252, U.A.A.). The Registrar's Office was originally charged with administering bursaries and awards. In 1959-60 the Registrar ceased to be directly responsible for the administration of scholarships and bursaries. In that year the responsibility was transferred to the newly established Office of the Administration of Student Awards. Responsibility, as it concerns all students other than graduate students registered in the Faculty of Graduate Studies and Research, for making rules and regulations respecting academic awards shall be delegated by General Faculties Council to the Executive Committee. (G.F.C. 02 DEC 1966). Responsibility for the administration of awards has been delegated to the Office of Student Awards in the Office of the Registrar. The series consists of documentation of student awards administered by the Office of the Registrar.

Office of the Registrar and Student Awards

Policy and Procedure

Series consists of records documenting the Office of the Registrar's participation in the formulation of policies and procedures for the administration of the academic career of University of Alberta students from admission to convocation.

Office of the Registrar and Student Awards

Committees

Series consists of records from the various committees the University of Alberta has struck to coordinate policy and procedures concerning the scheduling, recordkeeping, addissions, awards, convocation, and matriculation at the University. The distributed administrated responsibilities of these functions resulted in a variety of administrative offices paricipating in these commitees. Related offices include include G.F.C, the Secretariate, the Senate, Deans, and various Faculties.

Office of the Registrar and Student Awards

Committees: planning

Includes Board Building Committee (1966-1988); Long Range Planning Committee (1962-1985); Academic Planning/ Academic Development Committee (1963-1974); Campus Development Committee (1954-1975); University Planning Committee (1968-1978); Planning and Priorities Committee (1979-1982); General Faculties Council committees; space planning meetings (1969-1986).

Office of the Associate Vice-President (Facilities)

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