"'Can you draw me something ?' This was the question Mossie Moorby always asked children sent to the infirmary of Stringer Hall, an Anglican-run hostel in Inuvik for Indian and Inuit children, where she served as nurse in the 1960s. Moorby safeguarded the drawings and string art depicting life in Canada's north -- the budding artists' names all carefully labelled -- in binders. Moorby died in 2000, but her collection lives on. Now, thanks to her daughter, Anne Campbell, it will be shared with former students and their families at the 2nd Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) national event in Inuvik, Jun. 28 to Jul. 1 ". "The collection includes hundreds of photographs and slides -- including portraits of children and staff -- as well as clippings and artifacts assembled during the eight years Moorby spent at Stringer Hall". "Nancy Hurn, General Secretary archivist, calls the Moorby collection, which documents day-to-day life at the hostel and provides a window into life in Inuvik from 1964 to 1972, 'very rare' and 'very valuable'."