Fonds consists of working files, photographs, slides and tapes documenting the activities of the Wild Horse Summer Theatre Company, at Fort Steele Historic Park, Fort Steele, B.C. Fonds includes proposal for a theatre project at Fort Steele and related correspondence, membership contracts with the cast, audition forms, press releases, financial records, floor plans, lighting and sound instructions, newsclipping with reviews of play, Parks Board historical notes, final reports by Murray Edwards and Tony Bukowiecki, and designs of the Wild Horse Summer Theatre logo; publicity photographs; slides of historic scenes in southeastern B.C., used in "The Life and Death of Sneaky Fitch", and slides of cast members at Fort Steele Park; and taped performances of "The Life and Death of Sneaky Fitch".
Fonds consists of four designs for the University of Victoria flag (1978) and other graphics, including preliminary sketches for the Chief Dan George wood mural and posters advertising theatrical productions; designs and plans for theatrical sets and stages (1964-1983), including the Phoenix Theatre Building, the Roger Bishop Theatre, and the Chief Dan George Theatre.
The fonds consists of 7 letters of Mary Lou Williams to Winston Lucas asking his assistance in distributing her new LP record recently released by Decca Record. Williams was a black jazz pianist and arranger-composer, who is often regarded as the only significant female instrumentalist in jazz. She was an important "swing" pianist with a distinctively understated, legato manner based on subtly varied stride and boogie-woogie bass patterns. She was also a major exponent of postwar modern jazz, and advanced the careers of many younger magicians.
The collection consists of 123 pen-and-ink drawings and watercolours titled: Sketches of the War : France/Belgium in 2 volumes and is dedicated in a pasted in letter: "To my Daughter Adele." The sketches vary from satirical cartoons to more detailed and naturalistic renditions. They are often accompanied by an ironic title and are often signed with the artist's initials, "J.M." The artist's satirical targets include the officers and high command of both combatant sides; the disjuncture between reported and actual events, and the death of civilians as a fact of modern warfare.