The Canadian Indian: R32-47/1980E-PDF
the Prairie Provinces.
"Archaeologists and geologists generally agree that man came into the prairie region during the last Ice Age when much of Canada was buried under two giant glaciers — the Cordilleran and the Laurentian. An ice-free corridor separated these ice sheets and people entered America from the continent of Asia over a 1 200 mile stretch of land. Today, the area which once formed this land bridge is known as the Bering Strait."--p. 1.
|Department/Agency||Indian and Northern Affairs Canada. Public Communications and Parliamentary Relations Branch.|
|Title||The Canadian Indian|
|Subtitle||the Prairie Provinces.|
|Other Language Editions||[French]|
|Electronic Document|| |
Information identified as archived is provided for reference, research or recordkeeping purposes. It is not subject to the Government of Canada Web Standards and has not been altered or updated since it was archived. Please contact the authoring department to request a format other than those available.
We invite you to consult the Frequently Asked Questions page for additional information regarding the Archived Content notice.
Note: The URLs contained in this/these document(s) may no longer be functional
|Note||Issued also in French under title: Les Indiens du Canada : Provinces des Prairies. Digitized edition from print [produced by Indigenous and Northern Affairs Canada].|
|Number of Pages||44 p. :|
|Departmental Catalogue Number||QS-5146-020-EE-A1|
|Subject Terms||Indians, Canadian history, Social development|
- Date modified: