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51
George Hamilton Gooderham with HTA portrait inscription on back
George Hamilton Gooderham with HTA portrait inscription on back
Signed by Jessie Helen Gooderham as "Aunt Jessie" 
 
52
George Hamilton Gooderham, Enuxina, as he was known in Blackfoot. It was a name George inherited from his father John Hamilton and translated as 'Little Chief.'
George Hamilton Gooderham, Enuxina, as he was known in Blackfoot. It was a name George inherited from his father John Hamilton and translated as "Little Chief."
In 1961 the Blackfoot Sun Dance was recorded in sound and pictures by the Glenbow Foundation. It was first time such a film had been made.
In appreciation of what Mr. E.L. Harvie had done for them in this connection, the leading BlackFoot society 
 
53
George Horace Gooderham
George Horace Gooderham
 
 
54
George Horace Gooderham
George Horace Gooderham
 
 
55
George Horace Gooderham 1943
George Horace Gooderham 1943
 
 
56
George Horace Gooderham and Prince Edward
George Horace Gooderham and Prince Edward
Prince Edward visited the RCYC when George Horace Gooderham was Commodore. 
 
57
George Horace Gooderham at Canadian National Exhibition
George Horace Gooderham at Canadian National Exhibition
George Horace Gooderham was President of the Canadian National Exhibition. At one time there was a fountain at the Princes Gates called the Gooderham fountain. 
 
58
George Horace Gooderham for Mayor!
George Horace Gooderham for Mayor!
 
 
59
George Horace Gooderham portrait from Dominion Insurance.jpg
George Horace Gooderham portrait from Dominion Insurance.jpg
George Horace Gooderham was President of Dominion Insurance 
 
60
George Horace Gooderham portrait from RCYC
George Horace Gooderham portrait from RCYC
George Horace Gooderham was a Commodore at the RCYC 
 
61
George Horace Gooderham to the rescue
George Horace Gooderham to the rescue
 
 
62
George Kent Gooderham
George Kent Gooderham
Author photo from the book jacket "I am an Indian" 
 
63
George Kent Gooderham Family during Gooderham Reunion at G&W Distillery Tour.
George Kent Gooderham Family during Gooderham Reunion at G&W Distillery Tour.
Front row: Sara, Noah, Graham, Rachel, Amelie (Crossen), Elizabeth, George C. K.
Back row: Helen-Rae (Crawford), Rory, Bill Duick, G. Kent, Adam, Nicholas. 
 
64
George Kentner Gooderham
George Kentner Gooderham
 
 
65
At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
 
66
Gooderham fountain at the CNE
Gooderham fountain at the CNE
The Gooderham Fountain designed by Gouinlock, graced the CNE Princess Gates from 1910 or 11, and was a well-known landmark and meeting place on the grounds. It was named for George Horace Gooderham, President of the CNE Association from 1909 to 1911. It was replaced in 1958 with a modernist design and renamed Princess Margaret Fountain
 
 
67
Graveyard and church in Scole.
Graveyard and church in Scole.
Graveyard and church in Scole. Inscribed... Scole Church showing relatives graves. Possibly Ezekiel made this notation? 
 
68
At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
 
69
Harriet and her daughters
Harriet and her daughters
 
 
70
Harriet Blackstock
Harriet Blackstock
Harriet Blackstock, daughter of Thomas Gibbs Blackstock and Harriet Victoria Gooderham, granddaughter of George Gooderham (William's son) 
 
71
Harriet Juby
Harriet Juby
 
 
72
Harriet Tovell Herring Gooderham
Harriet Tovell Herring Gooderham
This is an unsigned oil portrait which appears to be of Harriet Tovell Herring Gooderham. 
 
73
Helen Rae Gooderham (Crawford)
Helen Rae Gooderham (Crawford)
 
 
74
Henry Gooderham with wife, daughter and coachman in Toronto
Henry Gooderham with wife, daughter and coachman in Toronto
 
 
75
At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
 
76
Henry Stephen Gooderham I
Henry Stephen Gooderham I
 
 
77
Historic Little Trinity Church
Historic Little Trinity Church
William Gooderham and James G. Worts were Rector's Wardens and huge supporters of this church. 
 
78
Homestead near Scole England
Homestead near Scole England
View of homestead in Scole England. Inscribed: Side ___ of the homestead. Author indicates on one of the four images " where father was born ". Possibly written by Ezekiel or son George? 
 
79
Horace (Holly) Armstrong, Son of Adam and Elizabeth Gooderham
Horace (Holly) Armstrong, Son of Adam and Elizabeth Gooderham
 
 
80
House of Wm Gooderham, Mill St., Toronto
House of Wm Gooderham, Mill St., Toronto
This house was on the south side of Mill St, just west of the main distillery complex. 
 
81
In Memorium invitation Margaret McKinnon wife of John Hamilton Gooderham.
In Memorium invitation Margaret McKinnon wife of John Hamilton Gooderham.
 
 
82
Ira Gray-Mabel Ann Gooderham marriage certificate
Ira Gray-Mabel Ann Gooderham marriage certificate
 
 
83
Ira Gray-Mabel Ann Gooderham marriage certificate reverse side
Ira Gray-Mabel Ann Gooderham marriage certificate reverse side
A photocopy/scan 
 
84
Ira Worts Gooderham - Lillian W Gray marriage certificate
Ira Worts Gooderham - Lillian W Gray marriage certificate
 
 
85
James G Worts 3rd
James G Worts 3rd
A photo of James Gooderham Worts 3rd, about 1905, when he was 22 years of age. 
 
86
James Gooderham
James Gooderham
Tin Type 
 
87
James Gooderham Worts, 1864
James Gooderham Worts, 1864
Photo taken at the Notman Studio, Montreal, 1864 
 
88
Jane Elizabeth Gooderham (Antliffe)
Jane Elizabeth Gooderham (Antliffe)
 
 
89
Jessie Helen Gooderham
Jessie Helen Gooderham
 
 
90
John Dean Gooderham's clock
John Dean Gooderham's clock
 
 
91
John Dean Gooderham's Clock back
John Dean Gooderham's Clock back
 
 
92
John Dean Gooderham's Clock back closeup
John Dean Gooderham's Clock back closeup
 
 
93
John Dean Gooderham's Clock face closeup
John Dean Gooderham's Clock face closeup
 
 
94
John Dean Gooderham's Clock full face
John Dean Gooderham's Clock full face
 
 
95
John Dean Gooderham's Clock inner works
John Dean Gooderham's Clock inner works
 
 
96
John Dean Gooderham's Clock inscription
John Dean Gooderham's Clock inscription
 
 
97
John Hamilton Gooderham
John Hamilton Gooderham
 
 
98
John Hamilton Gooderham
John Hamilton Gooderham
 
 
99
John Hamilton Gooderham
John Hamilton Gooderham
Prepared for his trip west in 1879. Image annotated by GHG on back. 
 
100
John Hamilton Gooderham instructing modern farming techniques.
John Hamilton Gooderham instructing modern farming techniques.
DOMINION OF CANADA ANNUAL REPORT OF THE DEPARTMENT OF INDIAN AFFAIRS FOR THE YEAR ENDED 30th JUNE 1893.

The agent speaks most highly of the herder's diligence and untiring energy in the performance of his duties under very unfavourable and trying conditions.

I inspected all the cattle: with a few exceptions they all looked well, the two thorough-bred Galloway bulls, just purchased, have arrived; they are very fine animals, and they will,'no doubt, prove a good addition to the herd.

I inspected the large now stables and corrals built last summer for the accommodation of this herd. They are well constructed and should afford every necessary protection against an inclement winter. These stables are adjacent to and near the river, and are very conveniently situated for watering the stock.

Piapot Band No. 75 - J.H. Gooderham, Farmer, Farm 9.

Mr. Gooderham, was sent to take charge of this band from Touchwood Agency. He is experienced in dealing with Indians, having been in the service of this department, in the same capacity, since 1879; he speaks the Cree language fluently. He took charge here in October, 1892.

At the time of my inspection, the Indians had already left their houses, in which they reside during the winter, and were all living in tents. There was but one case of sickness in the whole camp, a returned Industrial School child, sick with consumption.

These people were well clothed and appeared cheerful. They had their cattle with them at the camp, and I was able to make an enumeration of them without any difficulty, and also to observe their condition. While some of them looked as if they had passed through a hard winter, they were improving in condition, and some were looking very well indeed.

I audited the books of this farm, balancing the same. They were kept with regularity, and they checked with those of the agency.

I inspected the goods in use, and made a list of those worn out.

I made an inventory of the tools and implements in the hands of the Indians. The list of goods "under Government controls" represents but a small portion of those they possess: since my last inspection, they have bought eleven bob-sleighs at twenty-six dollars to thirty dollars each, seventeen wagons, seven mowers and six horse-rakes; these they have paid for by selling hay and grain, they sell their hay in Regina, a distance of thirty-five miles. Last year the price there was five dollars and fifty cents a ton. They also sold over one hundred tons to the Indian Department at two dollars a ton; this was for the agency herd.

At the time of my inspection, seeding was finished and they had renewed and re-established their fences in a substantial manner, using new rails when required; wheat was showing above the ground. About twenty-seven Indians are interested in the crops, and these farm in sixteen communities. The crops consist of ninety-three acres wheat, six acres turnips, two acres carrots, five acres potatoes, total one hundred and six acres; it is nearly all on land the second crop from breaking. Four houses and as many stables have been built within the past year, and the Indians work steadily during the winter hauling hay to Regina, and to the herd stables; although only twenty-seven Indians are interested as owners of crops, fifty-three are classed as working Indians of the two hundred and five in the band.
Crop, 1892.

In 1892 this band had in crop two hundred acres wheat, thirteen acres oats, eight acres potatoes, five acres turnips. It was a most disastrous year for them, as nearly the whole of the crop was destroyed by a hail storm: all that was harvested from this large area of crops, was fifty-six bushels wheat, thirty-four bushels oats, six hundred bushels turnips. Sixteen bushels of the wheat were used for seed, and the remainder put to stock; the oats were put to stock, and the Indians used the turnips.

The same year, the farmer had in crop half an acre potatoes. It was a wonder that in the face of such ill-luck the Indians were induced to farm this year as largely as they have done.

http://www.collectionscanada.gc.ca/databases/indianaffairs/001074-119.01-e.php?page_id_nbr=8979&PHPSESSID=p27c1bmpa77sg18s1cpse6b0p0
 
 

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