1917 Scarborough’s Map

I must be just to the Earth beneath my feet,


1917 Scarborough's Map with Old Bone Trail or Goose Lake Trail overlay on top1917 Scarborough’s Map showing Rural Municipality Numbers as of 1917, and sections on a township range map. Historic railways are noted upon the map, not highways. Overlayed on top of the map is the Old Bone Trail, or Goose Lake Trail as set out by C. Howard Shillington in his book “Historic Land Trails of Saskatchewan. The Richard St. Barbe Baker Afforestation Area on parts of S 22 and 23 township 36 range 6 west of the third meridian was nestled amid railway sidings and before the era of rails, the afforestation area was traversed by freighters on the Old Bone Trail carrying a load of bones to Saskatoon for further shipping northward bound to Minnesota. In the early 1900s the traffic on the Old Bone Trail reversed, and the early immigrant pioneers carried wagonloads of settler effects to their homestead claims. The settlements along the old Bone Trail between Rosetown and Saskatoon are those that are now recognized on Saskatchewan Highway 7, as the railway ran parallel to the trail, and the highway parallel to the railway once it was straightened circa 1960. Attached is a map from 1917.

To follow up on the original “Old Bone Trail” article written at 1917 “Scarboroughs New Map of Saskatchewan” Date accessed October 20, 2016 Date accessed October 20, 2016 Online Historical Map Digitization Project. 2005.

To follow up on the original <https://stbarbebaker.wordpress.com/2016/10/18/old-bone-trail/"Old Bone Trail article written at Old Bone Trail

“Our world in stupor lies;
Yet, dotted everywhere,
Ironic points of light
Flash out wherever the Just
Exchange their messages.”
~W.H. Auden, “September 1, 1939”
Introduction Barlow, Maude. Blue Future Protecting water for People and the Planet Forever.Hose of Ananasi Press Inc. 2013. Toronto, ON ISBN 978-1-77089-406-8 (bound)978-1-77089-407-5 (html)

“We must preserve what is of value to us even as we prepare to meet the high-technology demands of the twenty -first century. Rural life is a part of our poast and our future. It must be safeguarded by government.”
Barlow, Maude. Parcel of Rogues. How Free Trade is Failing Canada. Key Porter Books Limited. Toronto, ON. 1990. ISBN 1-55013-254-7

“The Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD), signed at the Earth Summit in Rio…
First the CBD was formed to preserve biodiversity nd to protect speices from extintion;…
Second, the CBD calls for the protection of Indigenous knowledge…
Third, the agreement contained provisions for an international Biosafety Protocol.”
See how these three rules of the convention are being undermined by the World Trade Organiztion WTO formed in 1995; Barlow, Maude and Tony Clarke. Global Showdown.How the New Activitists are Fighting Global Corporate Rule. Page 81. 2001 Stoddart Publishing Co. Limited. Toronto, ON. ISBN 0-7737-3264-0.

“I believe with Ruskin, that I must be just to the Earth beneath my feet, to the neighbour by my side and to the Light that comes from above and witin that this wonderful world of ours may be a little more beautiful and happy form my having lived in it. ” ~Richard St. Barbe Baker.

Author: stbarbebaker

This website is about the Richard St. Barbe Baker Afforestation Area - an urban regional park of Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada. The hosts are the stewards of the afforestation area. The afforestation area received its name in honour of the great humanitarian, Richard St. Barbe Baker. Richard St. Barbe Baker (9 October 1889 – 9 June 1982) was an English forester, environmental activist and author, who contributed greatly to worldwide reforestation efforts. As a leader, he founded an organization, Men of the Trees, still active today, whose many chapters carry out reforestation internationally. {Wikipedia} Email is StBarbeBaker AT yahoo.com to reach the Stewards of the Richard St. Barbe Baker Afforestation Area

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