This is an official version.
Copyright © 2006: Queens Printer,
Under the authority of section 4 of the Provincial Parks Act and the Subordinate Legislation Revision and Consolidation Act , the Lieutenant-Governor in Council proclaims the area described in the Schedule to be a provincial park.
All that piece or parcel of land situate and being near
Beginning at a point in the southerly limit of Old Cape Ray Road, 20.1 metres wide, extending from the Trans Canada Highway to Cape Ray, that point being 252.9 metres as measured in a westerly direction along the southerly limit from the westerly limit of the Trans Canada Highway;
Then running north 65° west 1,174.7 metres to a point on the easterly shore of Little Barachois;
Then along the easterly shore in a southerly direction 864.1 metres to the northerly limit of the right-of-way of the Canadian National Railway;
Then along the northerly limit in a westerly direction 334.7 metres;
Then turning and running south 9° west 21 metres to a point in the southerly limit of the railway right-of-way;
Then running along the southerly shore of the Little Barachois in a southeasterly direction 244.1 metres, and then in a southwesterly direction 79.5 metres;
Then running along the northerly
Then turning and running north 48° east 111.8 metres to a point in the southerly shoreline of Cape Barachois;
Then along that shoreline in an easterly direction 846.4 metres;
Then along the easterly shoreline of
Then in a northerly direction along the eastern bank 410.3 metres to a point in the southerly limit of Old
Then along the southerly limit of the road in an easterly direction for a distance of 284.7 metres;
Then turning and running north 53° east 1,404.8 metres, and then south 39° east 1,367.3 metres;
Then south 51° west 382.5 metres, more or less, to the point of beginning, excepting nevertheless out of the area above described a piece or parcel of land containing 0.8 hectares situate near the southwestern angle of Little Barachois and occupied by John Pearce, also excepting from the area above described the right-of-way of the Canadian National Railway, 30.5 metres wide, that piece or parcel of land containing 184.1 hectares.
All bearings are referred to the true meridian.
©Earl G. Tucker, Queen's Printer