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              Fonds · 1985 - 1997

              The fonds consists primarily of video recordings of interviews, meetings, seminars, performances, and local footage shot in Canada, the United Kingdom, the United States, East Timor and Indonesia. It consists of 178 video recordings including 97 beta tapes (large and small), 80 VHS tapes and a broadcast DVD and 6 audio recordings. Many of the video elements include both a beta and VHS copy. The fonds is divided into three series. The largest consists of beta and VHS tapes of raw footage and background research shot or collected by Briere from Canada, the United Kingdom, Indonesia and East Timor. This series also includes six audio recordings. There is a separate series of video recordings of lectures and interviews with Noam Chomsky regarding East Timor recorded during his visit to Vancouver in March 1996. The third series consists of beta masters of the finished documentary, including video in NTSC and PAL formats, and English, French and Swedish language versions. Much of the content of Bitter Paradise consists of interviews with Canadian and foreign individuals engaged in the events in East Timor, either as businessmen, bureaucrats or politicians working with the Indonesian government on trade and development projects in East Timor, or as activists, dissidents, and supporters of the liberation movements within the island nation. In Canada, interviews with Warren Allmand, David Kilgour and Svend Robinson (federal Members of Parliament), David Webster of the East Timor Alert Network, Geoffrey Robinson (Amnesty International, now UCLA History Department), portray the interests of those supporting the resistance, while Colin Baker (Simons Engineering), David Mundy (Kilbourn Engineering) and Ron Richardson (Asia Pacific Foundation) identify business and development opportunities in East Timor and Indonesia for Canadian companies. There are insights on East Timor supplied through interviews with local and international actors including Noam Chomsky, Carmel Budiardjo (an Indonesian dissident and founder of TAPOL) an Amnesty International prisoner of conscience, Constancio Pinto (former guerrilla fighter and currently Timor Leste Ambassador to Washington) and Muchtar Pakpahan, a labour leader jailed repeatedly in Indonesia who, in 2011, resigned as head of the Indonesian Labour Party. The documentary also includes live footage from international broadcasters (BBC, Australian Broadcasting Corp.) of the Dili Massacre (Santa Cruz Cemetery) in November 1991, when more than 260 protesters were killed by Indonesian troops. The broadcast filming of that event, first shown on ITV, UK in 1992, was pivotal in the campaign to bring western nations to apply pressure for independence, achieved a decade later. The fonds also contains archival film footage from the Portuguese era of East Timor, film on projects being undertaken in the country by the Roman Catholic Church, smuggled footage of the East Timorese resistance movement in countryside, footage of Indonesian troops being trained in Australia and of the Indonesian invasion of East Timor.

              Briere, Elaine
              Stevens Family
              Fonds · 1926

              This fonds consists of one DVD copy of a VHS copy of a film, originally on 16mm.

              Stevens Family
              ON00120 019-1 · File · Transferred to VHS before 1999 (original ca. 1916)
              Part of Jim Dufour

              One silent film of Mond Nickel mines in the Sudbury area. Film is divided up into the following sections by title cards (time each card appears in the film is noted before each title card caption);

              Part I

              00:00 – The Mining and Smelting of Canadian Nickel, Mond Nickel Company, Coniston, Ontario, Canada
              00:08– Nature’s Storehouse and the Company Mines
              01:24– Diamond drilling to determine location and extent of ore body
              02:01– A Typical Nickel Mine
              02:12– Let us go down into the mine and see how Nickel Ore is obtained
              02:57– We will follow the car through passages called “Drifts” far below the surface
              04:14–The end of the drift. Drill runners preparing a blast to extend the drift to reach new work
              05:24– With compressed air force and great noise the sharp edges cut into the ore while a stream of water pours through the hole to keep the drill cool
              06:23- Dynamite handle with care
              06:31– Fuses eight feet long burn four minutes. Detonating cap being placed on end of fuse
              06:41– The cap is inserted in the charge of dynamite
              07:02– Ten or twelve holes are made from four to ten feet deep in a surface of five square yards
              07:21– One stick of dynamite is placed in each hole for every foot of depth, about 30 lbs. in all, the last stick in each hole has a fuse attached
              08:30– We didn’t wait to see what happened, but this was the result
              09:15– When main development drift is finished the ore above on each side is measured into sections called stopes, 100 feet wide, 100 feet high and as deep as the ore runs, leaving a pillar of solid ore 40 feet thick between the stopes as a brace
              09:43– Each stope is mined as a unit – Sub drifts run from main development drift under each stope. Draw holes are run up at 45 degrees from the drift to develop the stope and draw out the ore
              09:57– Each stope has several draw holes from twenty-five to thirty-five feet apart – a draw hole viewed from the drift
              10:22– Let us follow the miner into the stope
              10:42– Here a stoping gallery is made 8 feet high and full size of stope. The roof or hanging wall at the high side is cut horizontally and broken down forming a perpendicular face which is carried, blast after blast, the full length of the stope
              11:02– These blasts are fired by electricity
              11:17– Section after section layers eight feet thick are blasted from the roof and broken up on the floor. Lumps too big to be broken up with hammers are broken with a small dynamite blast. Blasting large lumps
              12:16– One third of ore is removed, two thirds are left on floor to stand on in reaching the hanging wall when blasting down the next layer
              12:33– This operation is repeated to within ten feet of the floor of the next level above. When all the draw holes are closed, the miners enter and leave by “rises” from the drifts above
              12:50– Miners going up out of a stope through a rise. These rises serve also as auxiliary shafts in case of fire or closing of mine shaft
              13:22– When all the ore in the stope is blasted down and broken up, the drawholes underneath are opened and the ore removed
              14:39-This – the cheapest and safest method of Copper Nickel mining is followed in 90% of Mond Nickel Co. operations – 100,000 tons of ore are stored in this way at one time
              14:59– Diagram of overhand stope mining method
              15:23– In the underhand method of mining, one draw hole is made at 45 degrees through the stope – then a working gallery is made at the top of the stope. The ore is mined and blasted downward through the draw hole and removed at once. Scene in an underhand stope
              15:55– In ever widening series of ledges like a great funnel this ore is mined and removed
              16:09– Men with scaling ladders constantly inspect the walls of partially emptied stopes to remove dangerous loose pieces of ore
              16:59– The skip may be loaded direct from cars on main drift – cars hold two tons – two cars fill the skip
              17:44– It is not always convenient to load skips at each level. Ore may be passed down through storage pockets to a suitable loading level far below
              18:09– The grating over the passage to lower level is called a grizzly and is for protection of men. This ore goes direct to loading pocket, a great bin cut 50 feet deep in the rock
              18:26– From the main drift above loading level, ore is passed from cars through grizzly to loading bin
              18:50– The ore is measured into skip loads weighing four tons. The skip weighs three tons
              19:36– A waste dump on each level where rock is loaded direct into skip
              19:55– Drills dull very quickly and must be taken up to be sharpened
              20:20– Ladders as well as the skip run to the lowest level
              20:31– Telephones furnish communication between the drifts and the offices above
              20:59– The end of the shift. All aboard for daylight
              22:11– Safety switch on operator’s bridge stops all motion instantly in case of accident or danger
              22:33– Compensating balance of the two skips and cable
              22:45– Skips carrying ore go direct to top of shaft house
              23:20– On next floor below ore and rock is separated – both pass through crushers and are broken up
              23:49– From crushers the waste rock goes direct to bins over railway cars. Ore goes through a revolving screen which sifts out the “fines”
              24:13– On the picking belts, waste rock, low grade ore and high grade ore are separated
              24:32– Waste rock, fines, low grade ore and high grade ore are being loaded into cars from bins
              25:01– Let us inspect the equipment above ground before following the ore to the smelter
              25:10– Power used throughout the mines, smelter and town sites is Hydro-Electric generated at the Company’s own development plants and transmitted over 72 miles of line. Wabagashik – the Company’s first power development
              25:56– Seventy feet of head, developing 5,000 Horse Power
              26:33– Two horizontal twin turbines develop 1250 H.P. each

              Part II

              00:00– Nairn Falls, four miles from Wabagashik, capable of developing 7,200 Horse Power
              00:45– Two single runner vertical turbines develop 2,400 H.P. each
              01:12– The power lines – 44,000 volts leaving power house
              01:42– At mines, power is transformed to 500 and 110 volts for service – Transformer station at mines
              02:03– Three compressors supply 7,700 cubic feet of air per minute to pumps, air cranes, forges, skip brakes and 80 miner’s drills
              02:44– Sharpening ore drills. Clearing water passage and retempering
              03:35– The repair shops at the mine
              03:48– The dynamite house is far removed from other buildings, only 24 hours supply kept on hand
              04:09– Dynamite freezes at 40 degrees and must be thawed out
              04:22– The store house and mine offices. A “shift” is checking in
              04:32– A well equipped emergency hospital for first aid
              04:47– The dry house. Hot air below – ventilation above – Clothes are dry when needed again
              05:31– Homeward bound – clean and happy
              05:49– At Levack mine connections with main line C.P.R. four miles distant is made over the Mond Nickel Co’s own right of way and equipment
              06:10– “Old Reliable” the Mond Mine at Victoria, 3,000 feet deep – the deepest mine in Canada
              06:52– Worthington Mine
              07:06– Garson Mine has ten levels and is the greatest producer
              08:01– Bruce Mine supplies 50 tons of quartz daily for smelting purposes, and pays its way by the Copper produced
              08:22– The ore from all the mines is brought to Coniston, Ont. for smelting
              09:21– All material is brought into smelter and moved from process to process in car load lots over standard gauge in Railway or the Company’s own cars by the Company’s own motive power. Ore train arriving from the Mines
              10:01– All material entering smelter is weighed and taken to storage bins at smelter or to storage yard. High grade ore on the scales
              10:39– Unloading high grade green ore at the storage yard
              11:15– The Storage Yard
              11:53– From the scales the green ore may be taken direct to smelter storage bins
              12:16– Ore having as low as 15 to 20 pounds of Copper Nickel to the ton and formerly rejected, is now separated by a system of oil flotation. Low grade ore is first taken to the rock house and broken up
              13:01– The flotation mill where low grade ore passes through a series of processes to secure the small amount of valuable metal
              13:24– Here the ore is ground as fine as meal between rolls and screened
              13:53– The oversize returns to the mill. The fine is mixed with water in a feeder
              14:11– The concentrating tables make the first reparation of metal from dross. The concentration or valuable ore pass over and – the dross is watched over the ride.
              14:37—The concentration pass to the settling tanks. The rejected ore is carried into a tube mill and ground very fine.
              15:02—Very fine ore is carried to first floatation unit, oil, and sulphuric acid are added, and the mixture churned into froth.
              15:20—The valuable ore is coated by the oil and floats to the surface into bubbles.
              15:36—The remaining ore settles to the bottom and is drown into second unit where it is again churned up and the concentrates removed.
              15:54—This process is followed through ten similar units. Finally, the middlings are returned to the head of the system—tailings go to dump.
              16:18—Concentrates are sent to settling tank where ore gravitates to bottom—water overflows into receiving trough
              16:42— these concentrates also fine green ore from the mines and valuable flue dust from the blast furnaces are fused together in sintering plant.
              16:58—Cars of concentrates, fine ore and flue dust are emptied into bins at top of sintering plant.
              17:24—Gates measure correct quantities onto endless belt carriers.
              17:55—Seperated into two streams – one for each sintering machine
              18:16—loading the sintering machine – coarse grain on bottom, fine on top
              18:36—an oil blast is forced through the sinter to fire box below causing incipient fusion of all particles together and removing 15% of the sulphur
              19:40— The fusion or sponge like formation binds the particles together yet allows free action of furnace blast increasing the furnace capacity for green ore
              20:13— The sinter is taken to smelter storage bins
              20:18—Loading high grade green ore, sinter, coke and limestone onto furnace charging cars at bottom of storage bins.
              21:01—Charging one of the four great furnaces each unit with capacity of 750 tons daily, 4 ½ % metal value. This process is constant.
              22:31—Lower section of blast furnaces and water jackets.
              22:42: Air pressure pipes—exhausts stack—and passage way from storage bins to smelter.
              23:01—22 tons of valuable ore dust is collected in these flue bins daily.
              23:20—Flowing at a temperature of 900 to 1050 degrees molten medal is constantly pouring into settler.
              23:43—The Settler. The limestone added in furnace charge has heated the iron and rock making it fluid, being lighter this dross rises to the surface in settler and constantly pours off in the form of slag.
              24:22—Slag pots, each holding 40 tons being emptied on the slag dump.
              25:47—Over 1000 tons of slag are added to this dump every day
              26:13—Let us return to the settler. The ore enters the settler—4 ½ % nickel copper from the furnaces. The iron and rock flow off the top as slag.
              26:30—The nickel, copper, and some iron gravitate to the bottom and are drawn off at intervals in great ladles. This furnace matte is 16% nickel copper.
              27:07—Lifting fifteen tons of molten metal from settler to the magnesite brick lined converters.
              27:46—To this molten mass is added silica quartz from Bruce Mine as a flux.
              28:02— Adding oxygen under 12lbs, pressure, the iron is Bessemerized at a temperature of 950 to 1100 degrees
              28:26—The iron slag is drawn off at intervals and returned to settler where any remaining nickel copper gravitates to bottom
              28:50—As ore and quarts are added and slag drawn off, nickel copper deposit gradually rises in convertor to 45 or 50 ton weight when 80% copper nickel called 80% Bessemer Matte is drawn off and poured into moulds.
              30:16—Cooling – Breaking – Crushing Matte
              31:00 – Measuring –weighing – barreling matte for shipment
              32:29—Ore enroute to seaboard
              32:45— The smelter equipment. The Power-House, Company’s own Hydro-Electric throughout
              33:14—Six Company locomotives are houses here
              33:37—General view of Company’s well equipped repair shops
              35:12—The store-house where $250,000 worth of stock is kept
              35:21—The laboratory is finally equipped for metallurgic work
              36:34—The Drafting Room
              36:45—The General Offices
              37:02—“All aboard for town”
              37:27—“Coniston” from the hill-top—1200 population—half mile from smelter
              38:14—Bessemer Matte 80% copper-nickel

              CA ON00365 WCH-DER · Fonds · 1972 - 2001

              Fonds consists of the records of the Division of Dermatology of Women's College Hospital dating from 1972-2001 and primarily contains material related to the establishment of the Phototherapy Education and Research Centre (PERC), the Program for Occupational Skin Health (POSH), and the Ricky Kanee Schachter Dermatology Centre. Fonds contains proposals, application forms, reports, correspondence, budget information, program brochures, vhs video cassette tapes, and newspaper clippings. Fonds is comprised of the following series: DER-1 Records of the Phototherapy Education and Research Centre (PERC) DER-2 Records of the Program for Occupational Skin Health (POSH) DER-3 Records of the Dr. Ricky Kanee Schachter Dermatology Centre

              Women's College Hospital. Division of Dermatology