By the end of WWII the community had grown sufficiently to obtain town status, a fact emphasized by dropping "Junction" from its name (1947). Since then, while growth has continued, the economy has been modified. The railway has reduced its work force, but the agricultural sector and especially forestry, Hudson Bay's mainstay, have become more sophisticated. Since 1960, 3 mills (2 remain) manufacturing various wood products and an alfalfa dehydration plant have arisen.
- MLA 8TH EDITION
- White, C.O.. "Hudson Bay (Sask)". The Canadian Encyclopedia, 04 March 2015, Historica Canada. www.thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/hudson-bay-sask. Accessed 30 September 2023.
- APA 6TH EDITION
- White, C. (2015). Hudson Bay (Sask). In The Canadian Encyclopedia. Retrieved from https://www.thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/hudson-bay-sask
- CHICAGO 17TH EDITION
- White, C.O.. "Hudson Bay (Sask)." The Canadian Encyclopedia. Historica Canada. Article published September 19, 2012; Last Edited March 04, 2015.
- TURABIAN 8TH EDITION
- The Canadian Encyclopedia, s.v. "Hudson Bay (Sask)," by C.O. White, Accessed September 30, 2023, https://www.thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/hudson-bay-sask
Hudson Bay (Sask)
Article by C.O. White
Published Online September 19, 2012
Last Edited March 4, 2015