The Sport Togs label was used on wool flannel shirts and the Jackshirt.
C.D. Jacox celebrated his 20th anniversary with GWG.
GWG began to feel the impact of competition from goods imported from Asia.
The Graham brand, first introduced in the 1930s, was revived.
The High Rigger brand was introduced.
After an extensive search for a location that was close to the homes of workers who lived in inner city Edmonton, GWG purchased a new site at 86th Street and 106th A Avenue.
GWG labels featured the original logo with black or navy blue letters in front of a red circle, the words "union made", and either and ® or the words "registered trade mark".
GWG moved into a new, one-storey, 280 x 365 ft. reinforced concrete and masonry factory designed by architect, Ralph Brownlee.
GWG's new factory was one of the largest and most mechanised in the country.
The number of employees increased from 500 to 750.
GWG built a 125,000 sq. ft. addition to the new factory.
Celebrity cowboys endorsed GWG and the company developed strong connections to the Calgary Stampede and community rodeos.
C.D. Jacox died and was succeeded as president by J. Gerald Godsoe of Toronto.