This week’s crème de la crème — June 18, 2022

Some if the bijoux I discovered this week.

Crème de la crème of genealogy blogs

True crime, the Wing Sang Co., and police records: A trip to the City of Vancouver Archives by Linda Yip on Past Presence.

New Items in BC Historical Books Collection by Kin Man Leung on UBC Library Blog.

Women in the war: the Canadian Women’s Army Corps in the Department of National Defence’s archives by Rebecca Murray on Library and Archives Canada Blog.

“Where I Belong”: Tracing the History of Dartmouth’s ‘The Avenue’ by Kate Foster on Halifax Public Libraries Blog.

Scottish Quebecers of the 18th & 19th Centuries by Jacques Gagné on Genealogy Ensemble.

LAC to fully reopen in Ottawa — no reservation required. and Only in Canada, Eh! by John Reid on Anglo-Celtic Connections.

An Overlooked Part of the 1950 Census: The Notes by Amy Johnson Crow on Amy Johnson Crow.

Native Children’s Remains in US to Be Returned to Families by Dick Eastman on Eastman’s Online Genealogy Newsletter.

Case Study: Incorrectly Recorded Burial of Maria Elissen by Yvette Hoitink on Dutch Genealogy.

Writing Family Wedding Stories by Laura Hedgecock on Treasure Chest of Memories.

5 Top Tips for Using eBay for Family History by Elizabeth O’Neal on Heart of the Family.

A letter to Paul by Jeff Record on Vita Brevis.

Introduction to Ethnicity Admixture by Paul Woodbury on Legacy Tree Genealogists.

Okanagan digitization project lauded by provincial historians, Daily Courier, Kelowna, British Columbia.

Glengarry County Archives opens its new home by Shawna O’Neill, Gananoque Reporter, Ontario.

After more than a century, remains belonging to Royal Newfoundland Regiment soldier to be laid to rest, CBC News, Newfoundland and Labrador.

How a Black family’s Bible ended up at the Smithsonian Institution by Erin B. Logan, Los Angeles Times, California.

For more gems like these throughout the week, join the Genealogy à la carte Facebook group. When you submit your request to join, you will be asked to answer two quick questions about your family history research.

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