Hislop and Nagle's post, now Fort Rae, 1890. When I was living in Fort Rae 1902-3, the caribou were along the shore west of the channel in thousands. There were only 4-5 men in the Post. You could hear them shooting. Later, they came with caribou on toboggans to the post. Unloading the fresh meat and returning. The thing that always stayed in my mind was when they dumped the meat out - the blood ran on to the snow. I don't know how many caribou were killed but the whole channel west near the other shore was black with animals, it seemed miles long.
One black and white print and corresponding negative of Hugh St. Quenton Cayley, Member for Calgary, Northwest Territories Council and Legislative Assembly, 1886-1894 (Saskatchewan Archives number R-A6914). The image was copied from a composite photograph of the members of the 2nd Legislative Assembly for the Northwest Territories, 1891 (Saskatchewan Archives number R-B1490).
[11 men photographed after graduation - some of them were later ordained as members of the Anglican Church. Each has signed their names at the bottom of the photo]. Back row left to right: Fred Wilkinson (later Bishop of Toronto), H.Caylwin, John T. Bryan, C.A. Sadleid [?], Thos. J. Marsh (Thomas Jabez Marsh - later Archdeacon). Center row left to right: Carl [?], I.O. Stringer (later Bishop of the Mackenzie), [?]. Front row left to right: Ed Softley, Randolph F. Nies [?], [?] King. [pre-1892]
[Colour illustration of two images - top] Un eskuimau dans son canol [An inuit man in a kayak - and bottom] Esquimaux du cote du Nord-Ouest de la Baye de Hudson [Inuit family from Hudson's Bay in front of stone structure.]
Old Fort Rae, Great Slave Lake. Built 1804 during search for Franklin Expedition. Taken by James Hislop from his York boat, 1900. This post abandoned when Hudson's Bay Co. moved to Hislop's post and present Fort Rae.