Photograph of a train carrying settlers from South Dakota. The train is stopped with people standing on top and in front. Bound for the Canadian North-West, this CPR train arrived in Winnipeg on May 1st, 1891. The following messages were written on the sides of the train: "Good-bye South Dakota. Bound for the Canadian North-West. Free land. Plenty of timber. Pure water. No more 2 bushels per acre. No more opaline fuel. No more 5 mile water haul. No more grinding machine agents. Hurrah for Canada."
Fonds contains one hockey goaltender stick used by Art Puttee while goalie for the Canadian hockey team (the University of Manitoba Grads) that won the 1931 World Championships in Krynica, Poland. Handwritten on one side of the handle is the text, "Winners of Turnbull Cup (Manitoba Champ), Abbott Cup (Western Canada Champ), Ross Robertson Memorial Cup (Canadian Champ). Played 21 games, won 17, tied 3, lost 1." On the outer edge of the handle is the text, "Total goals - for 113 - against 36." Other side of the handle has Art Puttee's signature. Signatures of other players are partially visiable across other parts of the stick; legible names include Doupe, Murdoch, and Chapman.
Bishop Maxim Hermaniuk enters the church yard as he leads the procession to Blessed Virgin Mary (Pokrova) Ukrainian Catholic Church, 965 Boyd Avenue, Winnipeg, Manitoba, June 30, 1951, after (?) celebrating Divine Liturgy in an open field the day after his consecration as bishop.
Bishop Cornelius Pasichny receives his mitre from Metropolitan Michael Bzdel during Pasichny's Episcopal Ordination, January 17, 1996, St. Nicholas Church, Winnipeg, Manitoba. From left to right: Bishop Cornelius Pasichny, Metropolitan Stephen Sulyk, Metropolitan Michael Bzdel, Bishop Basil Filevich.
Metropolitan Maxim Hermaniuk is seated at a banquet table in the Royal Alexandra Hotel with several others, including: Senator Paul Yuzyk at the left; Archbishop Maurice Baudoux left of Metropolitan Hermaniuk; Cecil Semchyshyn right of Metropolitan Hermaniuk; Premier Duff Roblin next right. c.1957.