Newmarket, Ontario

Newmarket (2016 population 84,224[3]) is a town and regional seat of the Regional Municipality of York in the Canadian province of Ontario. It is part of Greater Toronto in the Golden Horseshoe region of Southern Ontario.

Town of Newmarket
Newmarket's Old Town Hall, situated in the historic Main Street area
Location of Newmarket within York Region.
Location of Newmarket in Canada
Coordinates: 44°03′N 079°28′W
Regional municipalityYork Region
Incorporated1857 (village)
Incorporated1880 (town)
  TypeSeat of York Region
  MayorJohn Taylor[2]
  Regional CouncillorTom Vegh[2]
  Total38.45 km2 (14.85 sq mi)
239 m (784 ft)
  Total84,224 (Ranked 69th)
  Density2,190.5/km2 (5,673/sq mi)
Time zoneUTC−5 (EST)
  Summer (DST)UTC−4 (EDT)
Forward Sortation Area
L3X to L3Y
Area code(s)905, 289, and 365
WebsiteOfficial website

The town was formed as one of many farming communities in the area, but also developed an industrial centre on the Northern Railway of Canada's mainline, which was built in 1853 through what would become the downtown area.[4]It also became a thriving market town with the arrival of the Metropolitan Street Railway in 1899.[5] Over time, the town developed into a primarily residential area, and the expansion of Ontario Highway 400 to the west and the construction of Ontario Highway 404 to the east increasingly turned it into a bedroom town since the 1980s. The province's Official Plan, however, includes growth in the business services and knowledge industries, as well as in the administrative, manufacturing and retail sectors.

Some of Newmarket's most noticeable landmarks are the Upper Canada Mall, Southlake Regional Health Centre, the Main Street Heritage Conservation District, the Fairy Lake Conservation Area, as well as many other parks and recreation areas.


Newmarket's location on the Holland River long ago made the area a natural route of travel between Lake Ontario and Lake Simcoe. A major portage route, the Toronto Carrying-Place Trail ran one of its two routes down the Holland, through the Newmarket area, and over the Oak Ridges Moraine to the Rouge River and into Lake Ontario. A more widely used route ran down the western branch of the Holland River, over the moraine, and down the Humber River. In 1793, John Graves Simcoe travelled the trail, northward along the main route to the west, and south to York (now Toronto) along the lesser used eastern route though Newmarket. Selecting the eastern route as the better of the two, Simcoe started construction of Yonge Street along the former trail in late 1795, starting in York in Toronto Bay, and ending at the newly named St. Albans (Holland Landing), north of Newmarket.

Early settlement

Some of the United States Quakers were interested in moving northward, disturbed by the violence they were expected to take part in during the American Revolution. In June 1800, Timothy Rogers, a Quaker from Vermont, explored the area around the Holland River to find a suitable location for a new Quaker settlement. He, Samuel Lundy and their group of Religious Society of Friends received the grant of a large amount of land. In 1801 Rogers returned along with several Quaker families who had left their homes in Vermont and Pennsylvania. They settled here in 1801-1803.[6]

In 1801, the Quaker families acquired 8,000 acres (3,200 ha) around the Holland River. Joseph Hill constructed a mill on the river,[6] damming it to produce a mill pond that is now known as Fairy Lake.[7] The settlement of "Upper Yonge Street" sprouted up around the mill, which explains why its primary downtown area was centred on the Holland River, and not on Yonge Street which is some distance to the west. Hill also built a tannery just to the north of the mill, and the first general store and house, as well as additional mills.

By 1802, Elisha Beman, who owned a great deal of land in the area, had begun to establish businesses.[6] A mill was first and other businesses (including a distillery) soon followed. Mordecai Millar also built mills and Joseph Hill opened a tannery. During the War of 1812 a resident, William Roe, was able to hide gold that was in the settlement's treasury, saving it from invading American troops. The war also helped bring some prosperity as the army purchased goods and food and hired locals to build structures.[8]

By 1814, the settlement had two frame and several log buildings used as residences.[9] The town continued to grow through the early 19th century, along with the formation of Aurora and Holland Landing, and a market held in the current downtown location gave rise to the name "Newmarket".

Newmarket played a central role in the Rebellions of 1837–1838.[10][11] The town was a focal point of discontent against the manipulations of the governing Family Compact, of whom it was said "were robbing the country". Rebel leader William Lyon Mackenzie organized a series of meetings leading to the Rebellion. During the first of these meetings, on August 3, 1837, Mackenzie delivered his first campaign speech from the veranda of the North American Hotel at the corner of Botsford and Main Streets. This speech is largely credited for being the spark to the rebellion as it was heard by about 600 farmers and others sympathetic to Mackenzie’s cause, who later that year armed themselves and marched down Yonge St. to take the capital. A number of leaders from this area were attainted for high treason, convicted and hanged.[12]

By 1846, the population was about 600. Much of the settlement was built on the south side of the village. Many farms surrounded the village. There were six churches or chapels, a post office, five stores, three taverns and tradesmen of various types. Industry included two grist-mills, two breweries, a distillery, one tannery, a foundry, a carding machine, and a cloth factory.[13]

In June 1853 the first train pulled into Newmarket on the Toronto, Simcoe & Lake Huron Union Railroad,[6] the first railway in Upper Canada. It was later called the Northern Railway of Canada and carried passengers and also shipped agricultural products and manufactured goods to markets.[14] The line eventually linked Toronto to Collingwood on Georgian Bay, a major shipbuilding centre.[15] Today, this line is the "Newmarket Subdivision" of the Canadian National Railway system, running north out of Newmarket towards Bradford, and south towards Toronto.

From village to town

Newmarket was incorporated as a village in 1857 with a population of 700, with Donald Sutherland as the first reeve.[6] In 1858, Robert Simpson co-opened "Simpson & Trent Groceries, Boots, Shoes and Dry Goods" in downtown Newmarket, the first store in what would become the Simpsons department store chain. In 1880, Newmarket became a town with a population of 2000. William Cane was elected as the first mayor. Some years later, his sash and door factory would become the first Canadian manufacturer of lead pencils, the Dixon Pencil Company.[6]

In 1869, the population was 1500 and a gazetteer described Newmarket as one of the most flourishing villages on the Northern Railway line. In addition to the train, stage coaches were available to nearby communities.[16] By the time of the 1871 census, the population was 1,760 and by 1881, it had increased to 2,006; an elementary school and a high school were already in operation by then.[9]

The Toronto and York Radial Railway arrived in Newmarket in 1899.[17] This service operated along Yonge Street south of Newmarket, but turned east to run through the downtown area along Main Street; it would later be extended north to Sutton. At the time, it brought significant numbers of day-trippers to Newmarket to shop at the market. Automobile traffic on Yonge Street, and the already existing mainline railway, had a significant effect on ridership, and the Radial was discontinued in the early 1930s.[18]

North of Davis Drive in Newmarket, the East Holland River was straightened to prepare it for use as a commercial waterway to bypass the railway, whose prices were skyrocketing around the turn of the 20th century.[19] Sir William Mulock, the local Member of Parliament, proposed a canal system running down the Holland River through Holland Landing and into Lake Simcoe. This would allow boats to connect from there to the Trent-Severn Waterway for eventual shipment south. The Newmarket Canal was almost complete by the summer of 1912, when it was cancelled by the incoming government of Robert Borden. Today, the locks are still visible and are known as the "Ghost Canal". The turning basin in downtown Newmarket was filled in and now forms the parking lot of The Old Davis Tannery Mall, on the site of the former Hill tannery.[20]

Recent developments

For much of the 20th century, Newmarket developed along the east-west Davis Drive axis, limited to the area between Yonge Street on the west and between Bayview and Leslie Street in the east, and running from just north of Davis on the north to the Fairy Lake area on the south. By the 1950s, Newmarket was experiencing a suburban building boom due to its proximity to Toronto. The population increased from 5,000 to 11,000 between 1950 and 1970.

The Regional Municipality of York was formed in 1971, increasing the size of Newmarket with land from the Township of East Gwillimbury, from the Township of King and from the Township of Whitchurch. [7] The construction of Upper Canada Mall at the corner of Yonge Street and Davis Drive in 1974 started pulling the focal point of the town westward from the historic Downtown area along Main Street.

By the early 1980s, the historic Downtown area suffered as most businesses had built up in the area around Upper Canada Mall, with additional strip malls developing directly across the Yonge Street/Davis Drive intersection to the south and southeast. A concerted effort to revitalize the historic Downtown area during the late 1980s was successful. More recently, a $2.3-million investment was made by the town in 2004 in streetscaping and infrastructure improvements to roads and sidewalks in the historic Downtown. The historic area of Downtown's Main Street is once again a major focal point of the town.[21][22]

The arrival of Highway 404 reversed the westward movement, pulling development eastward again, and surrounding the formerly separate hamlet of Bogarttown at the intersection of Mulock Drive and Leslie Street.[23] Since then, Newmarket has grown considerably, filling out in all directions. The town limits now run from Bathurst Street in the west to Highway 404 in the east, and from just south of Green Lane to just north of St. John's Sideroad, taking over the former hamlet of Armitage at Yonge Street south of Mulock Drive. The southern boundary of the town is contiguous with Aurora to the south.

Armitage was the first settlement of King township, named in honour of its first settler Amos Armitage.[23] He had been recruited by Timothy Rogers, a Loyalist from Vermont, who in 1801 had travelled along Yonge Street and found the area appealing, and so applied for and received a grant for land totalling 40 farms, each of 200 acres (0.8 km2).

Other defunct communities once located within the modern boundaries of Newmarket include Garbut's Hill, Paddytown, Petchville, Pleasantville, and White Rose.[23]


Newmarket's geographical coordinates are 44.05°N, 79.46°W, and its elevation above sea level is 252 m.[24] It has an area of 38.33 km². The town is bounded on the south by Aurora, on the west by King, on the north by East Gwillimbury and on the east by Whitchurch–Stouffville.

The main river in Newmarket is the East Holland River (known locally simply as "The Holland River"), and all other streams in the town are tributaries thereto. These include Bogart Creek, a brook that weaves its way into the town from the Oak Ridges Moraine by way of Bogarttown, emptying into the Holland River in north-central Newmarket; Western creek, another brook rising just west of the town, and reaching the Holland River in the town's north end; Tannery Creek, a stream that joins the Holland River in south Newmarket after flowing through Aurora; and a number of other small watercourses.

There are two reservoirs in Newmarket; Fairy Lake (which is managed by the Lake Simcoe Region Conservation Authority), a favourite recreational area in the centre of town, is a former mill pond on the East Holland River; and Bogart Pond, also a former mill pond, is fed and drained by Bogart Creek in Bogarttown. Furthermore, the water level in the reach of the East Holland north of Davis Drive is controlled from an unfinished Newmarket Canal lock, now used as a weir.

Newmarket also lies south of and above the Algonquin Shoreline, where elevations suddenly drop off from the gently rolling hills that characterize much of Newmarket to the much flatter, lower land down below in the Holland Marsh.

The land is characterized mainly by glacial deposits from the last ice age, known as "Newmarket Till". The town is underlain mainly by sand and gravel, ground by the icesheets that covered the area until about 10,000 years ago. No outcrops are to be found anywhere in Newmarket, so deep are the glacial deposits.


Newmarket has a humid continental climate (Köppen climate classification Dfb), with four distinct seasons featuring cold, somewhat snowy winters and warm, humid summers. Precipitation is moderate and consistent in all seasons, although summers are a bit wetter than winter due to the moisture from the Gulf of Mexico and the Great Lakes.

  1. Dates may vary. UV indices were collected from January 2009 to present. Other data (humidex, wind chill, relative humidity) values were collected from May 1986 to present. Last updated July 12, 2019.


Historical populations

In 2015, the median household income in Newmarket was $95,589, exceeding the provincial average for the same year of $75,287.[28][29]

According to the 2016 census, the town's population was 84,224.[3] The York Region Planning Department projects a population of 98,000 by 2026.[30] Newmarket's population density is just over 2000 inhabitants per square kilometer, ranking the census subdivision third in Ontario[31] and 33rd in Canada.[31]

English is the mother tongue of 71.4% of Newmarket residents, according to the 2016 Census. The ten most common mother tongues after English are Mandarin (2.9%), Russian (2.3%), Persian (2.1%), Cantonese (2.0%), Italian (1.8%), Spanish (1.3%), French (1.2%), Tagalog (1.1%), German (0.8%), and Arabic (0.7%).[3]


Newmarket features a diverse and growing economy based largely in the business services, healthcare and knowledge sectors, as well as manufacturing and retail industries.[32][33]

The following are some of the town's major public sector employers:

The following are some of the town's major private sector employers:

As a result of this strong employment base both in Newmarket and York Region, 50% of Newmarket residents commute less than 30 minutes to work each day.[34][35]


Newmarket is connected to Toronto by highways. It is served by two interchanges (Davis Drive, as well as Vivian Road / Mulock Drive) along Highway 404 and connected to Highway 400 via Highway 9.

Local public transit is provided by York Region Transit, which operates the Viva Blue bus rapid transit route from the Newmarket Bus Terminal to the Finch Bus Terminal in Toronto. YRT/VIVA has built the Davis Drive Rapidway along Davis Drive between Yonge Street and Southlake Regional Health Centre, with fully separated bus only lanes and center street station platforms for their Viva Yellow service. The bus travels in mixed traffic between Southlake Regional Health Centre and Highway 404. The project was completed on November 29, 2015.[36]

Commuter rail is provided by GO Transit through the Newmarket GO Station with service south to Toronto and north to Barrie, with five trains each direction during rush hour. Regular bus service is also operated by GO Transit, with service operating between 5am and 2am.

The town has many trails, the most useful of which is the Tom Taylor, which extends from the border of Aurora on St. John's side-road all the way north through downtown and up into Holland Landing in the Town of East Gwillimbury.

Main Street Heritage Conservation District

For over 100 years, the town's downtown area, centred around Main Street, has acted as a hub of commerce and cultural activity. This area contains numerous early 19th Century buildings worthy of preservation, and in October 2013, this area was recognized as a Provincial Heritage Conservation District.[37] This status serves to protect and officially recognize many of the heritage sites and buildings along this historic thoroughfare and its many side streets. In 2016, the Canadian Institute of Planners awarded Newmarket's historic Main Street as the winner of the 2016 People’s Choice "Best Street" award, as part of the institute's Great Places in Canada contest.[38]

Recent investments have been made to improve the aesthetics and function of the historic area. These include:

  • In 2003, Newmarket completed approximately $3 million of streetscape and infrastructure improvements along Main Street South.
  • In 2010, construction began on the Davis Drive Rapidway.[39] The project was finished in 2015.[36] The buildings comprising the Union Hotel, dating from 1881, at the intersection of Main Street and Davis Drive were moved as an alternative to being demolished.[40]
  • In 2011, an urban park called "Riverwalk Commons" was created east of Main Street South, north of Water Street at a cost of $10 million.[41]
  • In 2011, extensive renovations were completed to the Newmarket Community Centre & Lions Hall, located in the Riverwalk Commons.[42]
  • In 2016, extensive $10 million renovations were completed on Old Town Hall, off Main Street.[43]

Architecture and heritage

Numerous buildings and sites located in Newmarket have a high degree of architectural and/or historical significance, most of which are concentrated in the historic Main Street area. The following is a list of some of these sites; many of the below-listed buildings located along Main Street are within the Main Street Heritage Conservation District:

  • Charles Hargrave Simpson Building, 184 Main Street South
  • Wesley Block (origin of the 1837 Rebellion), 200 Main Street South
  • Robert Simpson Store (first Simpson's Store in Canada), 226 Main Street South
  • King George Hotel, 232 Main Street South
  • Cawthra House, 262 Main Street South
  • Roadhouse And Rose building, 157 Main Street South
  • Charles E. Boyd Building, 240 Main Street South
  • William N. Starr building, 189 Main Street South
  • Old Newmarket Town Hall and Courthouse, 460 Botsford Street
  • Canadian National Railway Building and former Station, 470 Davis Drive
  • Christian Baptist Church, 135 Main Street South
  • Doane House, 17100 Yonge Street
  • Quaker Meeting House and Cemetery, 17030 Yonge Street
  • Hicksite Cemetery, 16580 Yonge Street
  • Elman W. Campbell Museum (North York Registry Office), 134 Main Street South
  • Pioneer Burying Ground, Eagle Street
  • Al Casale Ristorante (Rogers House), 17766 Leslie Street
  • St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, 484 Water Street
  • St. Paul’s Anglican Church and Rectory, 227 Church Street
  • Trinity United Church, 461 Park Avenue
  • Union Hotel, 425 Davis Drive - The two buildings comprising the Union Hotel were relocated to the back of the former site due to construction of Vivanext Rapidway[44] In 2018, the buildings were designated under the Ontario Heritage Act.[45]


Public elementary and secondary education in Newmarket is overseen by York Region's two school boards: the York Region District School Board (YRDSB), and the York Catholic District School Board (YCDSB).

The YRDSB operates four secondary schools in Newmarket: Dr. John M. Denison Secondary School, Huron Heights Secondary School, Newmarket High School, and Sir William Mulock Secondary School, in addition to 15 elementary schools.

The YCDSB operates one secondary school in the town: Sacred Heart Catholic High School, and six elementary schools. There is also a Christian private elementary school, Newmarket District Christian Academy (NDCA).

Newmarket is also the home of Pickering College, an independent day and boarding school, as well as a campus of Seneca College.

Local government

John Taylor was elected in October 2018 to become mayor, succeeding Tony Van Bynen who was mayor from 2006 to 2018. (See list of previous mayors)

The town's council includes a mayor, seven councillors elected on the basis of one per ward, and a regional councillor who is elected to join the mayor at meetings of York Regional Council. The members of council elected in 2018 are:[46]

Mayor: John Taylor

Deputy Mayor & Regional Councillor: Tom Vegh


  • Ward 1: Grace Simon
  • Ward 2: Victor Woodhouse
  • Ward 3: Jane Twinney
  • Ward 4: Trevor Morrison
  • Ward 5: Bob Kwapis
  • Ward 6: Kelly Broome
  • Ward 7: Christina Bisanz

Provincially, Newmarket is part of the riding of Newmarket—Aurora represented by Christine Elliott, a member of the PC Party of Ontario, and elected in 2018. The province realigned its ridings to match those of the federal government in 2004.

Federally, Newmarket is part of the riding of federal riding of Newmarket—Aurora. The riding is represented in the House of Commons of Canada by Kyle Peterson, a member of the Liberal Party of Canada, who was first elected in the 2015 federal election.


The York Regional Police is the primary police agency in Newmarket. Ontario Provincial Police patrol on provincially maintained highways in Newmarket like Highway 404.

The Royal Canadian Mounted Police North Toronto Detachment is located in Newmarket.

Urban planning

The part of Newmarket built before World War II surrounding Main Street is very typical of a small Ontario city, in terms of walkability and mixes of use. Other areas of the town are typical of post-war development commonly found throughout many suburban areas.

Newmarket is identified as one of the Golden Horseshoe's 25 Urban Growth Centres in Ontario's Places to Grow Growth Plan.[47]

Four areas of Newmarket have been selected to absorb the majority of planned population growth and accommodate mixed usages on sites well served by transit. These are the Yonge-Davis intersection, Yonge Street (south of Green Lane), the Regional Healthcare Centre (Southlake Regional Health Centre) and Historic Downtown Centre (surrounding Main Street South).[48] Further construction of big box retail stores in the Yonge Street corridor will not be permitted and the long-term objective of the town is redevelopment or the addition of new buildings to these areas through controlled intensification.[49]

The southwest portion of the town is located in the Oak Ridges Moraine and is therefore subject to the Ontario Government's Greenbelt Legislation.

Newmarket Public Library

Located in the historic Downtown area, the Newmarket Public Library provides residents with free access to 175,000 items, including books, audio books, magazines, multilingual materials, DVDs, CDs, video games, e-books and online databases. The library also runs the York Info service, which provides information about local organizations, groups and services, and helps develop a stronger volunteer presence in the community by connecting people who would like to volunteer with non-profit agencies looking for assistance. The library also produces a quarterly newsletter called "Off the Shelf" to inform patrons of its programs, services and events. The library is a founding member of the Shared Digital Infrastructure (SDI) project, an initiative to plan for an Intelligent Community in Newmarket.


  • The Newmarket Theatre is the largest performing arts theatre in the town, with a capacity of 400. It hosts a selection of world class artists annually.
  • The Resurgence Theatre Company is a smaller professional company that is focused on resurging the classics and igniting new and contemporary works within York Region and beyond. The company produces an annual Shakespearean production with live performances in the Fairy Lake Conservation Area near the historic Downtown.
  • Old Town Hall has hosted organized theatre and performing arts for over 100 years, and in March 2012 the Town of Newmarket announced that a formal 250-seat theatre would be included as part of its revitalization. Construction on this initiative started in May 2013 and was expected to be complete in the fall of 2016.

Sports and recreation


Newmarket was previously home to the following teams:

Junior Leagues Newmarket is also home to many rep and select teams. They go by the name of the Newmarket Redmen and range from divisions of Tyke to Midget.


One golf course is located within Newmarket's town limits; St. Andrew's Valley (a public club), which straddles the Aurora/Newmarket border. Glenway Country Club was a private club with a course within Newmarket's boundaries, but it was closed before the 2012 season and is slated for redevelopment.[51]

There are also several courses in the surrounding communities and countryside.


Three public swimming places exist throughout Newmarket: Ray Twinney Complex, Gorman Pool, which is open only in the summer, and the Magna Centre.


Newmarket is home to the York Curling Club.



Local print media is provided by The Newmarket Era (formerly the Era Banner). The paper traces its lineage back to 1852, when English immigrant printer G.S. Porter first published The New Era in Newmarket. Today, it is published twice a week (Thursday and Sunday).


Newmarket is well served by radio stations from Toronto.


Newmarket's coat of arms is actually taken from the town's old corporate seal. The town flag is a navy blue field with this same design in the middle. The beehive and bees are said to represent industry. There are nine bees, representing the town's nine most prominent businesses at the time that Newmarket was incorporated as a Village.[52] The latest form of the seal was introduced in 1938 with the arms somewhat altered from – but very similar in concept to – one that was earlier used. The arms' origin is something of a mystery, however. It is unknown what artist created the current version – or indeed the earlier version – and the town has no official record as to the purchase or redesign of the arms.[53]

Notable people







  1. Town of Newmarket Crest - Town of Newmarket Archived July 8, 2015, at the Wayback Machine
  2. "2018 Municipal Election". Town of Newmarket. Retrieved November 13, 2018.
  3. "Newmarket, Town Ontario (Census Subdivision)". Census Profile, Canada 2016 Census. Statistics Canada. February 8, 2017. Archived from the original on February 23, 2017. Retrieved February 22, 2017.
  4. McChesney, Peggy. "A Brief History of the Town of Newmarket" (PDF). Newmarket. Town of Newmarket. Retrieved August 23, 2019.
  5. Wyatt, David. "Toronto and York Radial Interurban". All-Time List of Canadian Transit Systems. Retrieved August 23, 2019.
  6. "Founding of Newmarket Historical Plaque". Retrieved May 1, 2018.
  7. "A Brief History of the Town of Newmarket" (PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on April 28, 2016. Retrieved February 9, 2018.
  8. Carter, Robert Terence. Stories of Newmarket: An Old Ontario Town. Dundurn. p. 76. Retrieved November 13, 2018.
  9. "History of Toronto and County of York in Ontario Part III: Town of Newmarket". Archived from the original on August 19, 2017. Retrieved April 28, 2017.
  10. "The War of 1812-14 and the Rebellion of 1837 from "The Story of Sharon"" (PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on May 1, 2018. Retrieved April 28, 2017.
  11. The Rebellion of 1837 in Upper Canada : a collection of documents (Second Printing ed.). Champlain Society in cooperation with the Ontario Heritage Foundation. pp. 182–186. ISBN 0-88629-026-0. Retrieved November 13, 2018.
  12. "The Town of Newmarket". History of Toronto and County of York, Ontario (1885 ed.). C. Blackett Robinson. p. 182. Retrieved November 13, 2018.
  13. Smith, Wm. H. (1846). Smith's Canadian Gazetteer - Statistical and General Information Respecting All Parts of The Upper Province, or Canada West. Toronto: H. & W. ROWSELL. p. 124.
  14. "A Brief History of Newmarket - Tuscan Lodge". Archived from the original on August 19, 2017. Retrieved May 1, 2018.
  15. Historic Newmarket, The first railroad in Upper Canada Archived October 7, 2006, at the Wayback Machine
  16. The Province of Ontario Gazetteer and Directory (1869 ed.). Toronto: Robertson & Cook. p. 334. Retrieved November 13, 2018.
  17. "Newmarket Radial Railway Arch Historical Plaque". Archived from the original on October 12, 2016. Retrieved May 1, 2018.
  18. Historic Newmarket, Streetcar to Toronto Archived September 27, 2007, at the Wayback Machine
  19. "Holland River Trail". Archived from the original on May 1, 2018. Retrieved May 1, 2018.
  20. Carter, Terry. "The Ghost Canal". Town of Newmarket. Archived from the original on March 17, 2013. Retrieved August 22, 2011.
  21. Simon, Chris (November 8, 2016). "Newmarket Main Street wins Great Places in Canada award". Archived from the original on May 1, 2018. Retrieved May 1, 2018 via
  22. "Story Pod the latest addition to Newmarket's revitalized downtown - The Star". Archived from the original on January 24, 2016. Retrieved May 1, 2018.
  23. Carter, Robert Terence (2011). Stories of Newmarket: An Old Ontario Town. Dundurn Press. ISBN 9781554888801.
  24. "Newmarket, Canada Page". Falling Rain Software, Ltd. Retrieved November 13, 2018.
  25. "Canadian Climate Normals 1981-2010 Station Data". Environment and Climate Change Canada. June 11, 2019. Retrieved July 12, 2019.
  26. "Weather Dashboard for Newmarket". Retrieved July 12, 2019.
  27. "Newmarket Monthly Climate Averages". Retrieved July 12, 2019.
  28. "2016 Census Release Report: Income" (PDF). York Region. York Region. Retrieved August 22, 2019.
  29. "Income Highlight Tables, 2016 Census". Statistics Canada. Statistics Canada. Retrieved August 22, 2019.
  30. Town of Newmarket - Population Archived February 8, 2005, at the Wayback Machine
  31. "Population and dwelling counts, for Canada, provinces and territories, and census subdivisions (municipalities), 2011 and 2006 censuses". Statistics Canada. Archived from the original on June 14, 2015. Retrieved November 8, 2012.
  32. "The New Newmarket" (PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on May 1, 2018. Retrieved April 28, 2017.
  33. "Town of Newmarket Official Plan 2006-2026" (PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on April 28, 2016. Retrieved April 28, 2017.
  34. "Business directory". Retrieved March 12, 2019.
  35. Government of Canada, Statistics Canada (February 8, 2017). "Census Profile, 2016 Census - Newmarket, Town [Census subdivision], Ontario and York, Regional municipality [Census division], Ontario". Retrieved March 12, 2019.
  36. "Project Map". vivanext. York Region Rapid Transit Corporation. Retrieved January 15, 2015. Rapidway Construction (2011-2015)
  37. "List of Heritage Conservation Districts". Ministry of Tourism, Culture, and Sport. Government of Ontario. Retrieved August 3, 2019.
  38. "The 2016 Great Places in Canada and the People's Choice Places". Great Places in Canada. Canadian Institute of Planners. Retrieved August 5, 2019.
  39. "Dale's Summer update". VivaNext. Retrieved August 3, 2019.
  40. Javed, Noor (March 29, 2015). "Newmarket bus lane project driving supporters away". Toronto Star. Retrieved September 10, 2015.
  41. Persico, Amanda. "Rethinking Park Space". TorStar. Retrieved August 3, 2019.
  42. Latchford, Teresa. "Newmarket Lions secures new den". TorStar. Retrieved August 3, 2019.
  43. Simon, Chris (March 23, 2019). "Newmarket's 'Fabulous' Old Town Hall renovation unveiled |". Newmarket Era. Retrieved August 1, 2019.
  44. "newmarket's union hotel has a new home « vivaNext". Archived from the original on May 1, 2018. Retrieved May 1, 2018.
  45. "Town of Newmarket : Council Minutes". Town of Newmarket. Town of Newmarket. Retrieved August 23, 2019.
  46. "2018 Municipal Election". Town of Newmarket. Town of Newmarket. Retrieved November 14, 2018.
  47. "Town of Newmarket 2-2006 Official Plan" (PDF). Town of Newmarket. October 10, 2006. Retrieved August 25, 2008.
  48. "Newmarket Urban Centres Secondary plan" (PDF). Town of Newmarket. Retrieved August 3, 2019.
  49. "Newmarket Urban Centres Secondary plan" (PDF). Town of Newmarket. Retrieved August 3, 2019.
  50. "UPDATE: Junior A Hurricanes are skating out of Newmarket". Torstar. Retrieved August 22, 2019.
  51. Latchford, Teresa. "Glenway won't reopen in 2012". Metroland News. Retrieved November 13, 2012.
  52. "Museum FAQ". Town of Newmarket. Retrieved August 2, 2019.
  53. "Town of Newmarket Emblem". Town of Newmarket. Archived from the original on November 23, 2005. Retrieved November 13, 2018.
  54. "Biography". Jim Carrey Online. Archived from the original on May 18, 2012. Retrieved May 7, 2012.
  55. "Elvis STOJKO: 2001/2002". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on October 16, 2002.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.