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—  Ontario Community Newspapers Portal [The OurOntario.ca - OurDigitalWorld]
—  INK [the list is available here].
The coverage among the communities varies, but can include:
‣  News article indexing,
‣  Births, Marriages and Deaths (BMD) indexing, and clippings
‣  Full page/issue access
— The BC Historical Newspapers [University of British Columbia Library]
Features digitized versions of historical papers from around the province. The titles, which range from the Abbotsford Post to the Ymir Mirror, date from 1859 to 1995.
— The British Colonist [University of Victoria]
The collection contains all the issues of the British Colonist (also called The Daily British Colonist, the Daily Colonist, and other variants) from its first issue in 1858 to December 1950.
— The Bill Silver Digital Newspaper Archive
‣  The Vanderhoof Herald: 1917-1920
‣  Nechako Chronicle: 1920-1983
‣  Omineca Express: 1982-1989 and 1991-2007
— Prince George Digital Newspaper Collection [Prince George Public Library]
— Eleanor Muehle Newspaper Archive [British Columbia Electronic Library Network]
— Uesnel Cariboo Observer [Quesnel and District Museum and Archives] The Cariboo Observer began publication on August 29th 1908 in Quesnel, B.C., serving the communities of Ashcroft, Quesnel and Barkerville.
— Nova Scotia Historical Newspapers [Province of Nova Scotia]
The site offers sixteen different newspapers published in eight very different Nova Scotia communities over a span of 230 years — from The Nova Scotia Chronicle and Weekly Advertiser in 1769, to Le Courrier de la Nouvelle-Écosse in 2002.
— The Serials collection includes a wide range of dailies, weeklies, specialized journals and mass-market magazines, as well as city directories and annual reports from churches, schools, and corporations.
Serials contains annuals up to 1900, periodicals up to 1920 and newspapers up to 1930.
Brian Evans blends memoir and history to draw a vivid picture of China and its cultural outreach over the past three decades. With this book, Evans seeks to make a contribution to the understanding of the nature and wide range of Canada-China relations, an area in which he himself has played a role.
This memoir offers a courageous and intimate chronicle of life in a residential school. Now a retired fisherman and trapper, the author was one of an estimated 150,000 First Nations, Inuit, and Metis children who were taken from their families and sent to government-funded, church-run schools, where they were subjected to a policy of "aggressive assimilation."
[Gale] It offers primary sources for Western trade, encompassing the coal, iron, and steel industries, the railway industry, the cotton industry, banking and finance, and the emergence of the modern corporation. It also offers resources in the role of finance and taxation and the growth of the early modern monarchy.
PART I: The Goldsmiths'-Kress Library of Economic Literature, 1450–1850
PART II: 1851–1914
PART III: 1890–1945
The collection includes more than 30 percent of the content in non-English languages.
– Fur Trade under Online Exhibitions
The transatlantic trade in fur developed with the first fishermen to visit what are now the Maritime provinces of Canada, exploiting the abundant cod stocks of the Grand Banks.