65 205 CII CANADA REVIEW OF

65 205 CII CANADA REVIEW OF
65 205
CII
CANADA
DEPARTMENT OF TRADE AND COMMERCE
DOMINION BUREAU OF STATISTICS
EXTERNAL TRADE BRANCH
REVIEW OF
CANADA'S FOREIGN TRADE
CALENDAR YEAR
1934
ubIi3hed by Authority of the HON. R. B. HANSON, K.C., M.P.,
Minister of Trade and Commerce.
OTTAWA
1935
TABLE OF CONTENTS
UpwardTrendinCanada's Trade,1934....................................
Canada'sPositioninInternationalTrade,1934-------------------------------............
UpwardTrendinWorldTrade,1934 -----------------------------. ------------------------Comparison of Value and Volume of Canada's Trade, 1933 and 1934.Canada'sImportsfromPrincipalCountries, 1934....................................
Canada'sDomesticExportstoPrincipal Countries, 1934.......................
Proportion of Canada's Trade with Empire and Foreign Countries
1928to1934.......................................................................................................
Canada's Trade with the World,1934:
(a)Summary ofCanada's TradewiththeWorld,1934.........................
(b)Canada'sPrincipalImportsfromtheWorld,1934........................
(C) Canada's Principal Domestic Exports to the World, 1934
(d)Imports forCanadianIndustries, 1934.............................................
Canada's Trade with the United Kingdom, 1934:
(a) Summary of Canada's Trade with the United Kingdom, 1934
(b) Canada's Principal Imports from the United Kingdom, 1934
(C) Canada's Principal Dcmestic Exports to the United Kingdom,
1934................................................................................................................
(d) Proportion of Imports from the United Kingdom of Canada's
TotalImports, 1929to1934...................................................................
Canada's Trade with the United States, 1934:
(a) Summary of Canada's Trade with the United States, 1934
(b)Canada's Principal. Imports from the United States, 1934
(c) Canada's Principal Domestic Exports to the United States,
1934...................................................................................................................
Canada's TradewithAustralia,1934........................................................
Canada's TradewithBritishSouthAfrica, 1934....................................
Canada's TradewithNewZealand,1934......................................................
TheCanadianBritish Preference, 1934.......................................................
Trade of the United Kingdom, 1934:
(a) Tradeof the United Kingdom with Empire and Foreign Coun....................
tries, 1934
(b) Imports and Proportions of Imports into United Kingdom from
EmpireCountries,byMainGroups, 1934...........................................
(c) Exports and Proportions of Exports from United Kingdom to
EmpireCountries,byMainGroups, 1934............................................
(d) Chief Countries in United Kingdom Trade, According to Rank,
1934
....................................
............................................................ ----.----.---
........................................................... .............. -
1
2
4
4
5
8
8
g
10
11
18
26
28
29
56
43
47
48
62
66
69
71
74
77
79
81
DEPARTMENT OF TRADE AND COMMERCE
CANADA
-
DOMINION BUREAU OF STATISTICS
Dominion
R. H. Coilts,F0R.S.C, F.S.S (Hon.)
Statisticim
Chief, External Trade Branch W. A. Warne, BA.
YXYYXXXYX> xxXXXXxXXXXXXXXxX)xXXXxXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXxXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX
CANADA'S
FORE IGl TRADE
CALENDAR YEAft, 13j
Thene-a decine in world trade which had its inception during the fall of 1929 was severe
• roughout The years 19 30, 19 31 and 1932. During the calendar year 1933 there was an upward trend in world
rade, followed by a marked recovery in 19314. A preliminary survey respecting the trade of twenty-four leading
countries of the world indicates a revival of world trade in 1934, as twenty-two of these countries, calendar
t ear 19314 contrasted with 1933, had increases in both imports and exports. The trade of Canada, both import and
export, in general with that of the chief trading countries of the world, shows a serious decline in 1930, 19 31
and 1932; but beginning with the last six months of the calendar year 1933 and the year 1934, the Dominion's
imports, exports and total trade show increases, some substantial, in each month with the corresponding month of
the previous year. Canada's total trade in 19314 compared with 1932 shows an increase of 22.9 per cent, and with
1933, 2149 per cent; imports in 19314 compared with 1932 an increase of 13.14 per cent, and with 1933, 28.0 per
cent; while the Dominion's domestic exports in 19314 exceeded similar exports in 1932 by 32.2 per cent, and in
1933 by 228 per cent.
Total Trde. and Duty
(Merchandise)
Calendar Years
19.
Collet19j5Jp
Total
Total
Total
Excess Exports(s)
Imports
Exports
Trade
Excess Imports(-)
Du+y
Collected
(In Thousands of Dollars)
1915
1916
1917
1918
1919
1920
1921
1922
1923
19214
...........................
...........................
...........................
...........................
...........................
...........................
...........................
...........................
..........................
...........................
1925 ...........................
1926 ...........................
........................
1927
...,..............
i929 ...........................
928 .
931 .. ...........
......
932 ....... . ................. ...
1933
..............
19 314 ........
,
..................
1450,885
767,377
1,006,031
910,1149
9141,0114
1,336,921
799,1478
762,1409
903,031
808,1145
890,193
1,008,3142
1,087,118
1,222,318
1,298,992
1,008,1479
628,098
1452,6114
1401,2114
513,1469
653 ,1488
1,112,14145
1,593,1496
1,214 3 ,730
1,2914,8 30
1,302,805
816,6914
898,178
1,028,529
1,070,612
1,283,099
1,283,939
1,238,9214
1, 3 714,2146
1,208,338
905,14 60
6 17,214 3
501,839
537,7814
659,903
1,1014,373
1 , 8 79, 822
2,599,527
2,153,879
2,235,81414
2,639,726
1,616,172
1,660,587
1,931,560
1,878,757
2,173,292
2,292,281
2,326,0142
2,596,5614
2,507,330
1,913,939
1,2145,3141
9514,1453
938,998
1,173,372
() 202,603
(~) 3 145,068
U) 587,1465
(,L) 333,581
(I) 353,816
(.) 314,116
(,1)
(i')
U)
(,L)
(4)
(,1)
(,1)
(l)
()
(-)
(-)
(,1)
(,1)
(1)
17,216
135,769
125,1498
262,1467
3 9 2 ,906
275,597
151,806
1 5 1 ,9 28
90,655
103,019
10,855
149,225
136,570
1146,14314
91,908
139,002
1 67,014 1
1514,8149
1 68,9 21
203,029
117,693
132,172
136,065
123,163
137,858
l55J(.6
I61,3U3
192,266
206,950
161,395
120,250
86,573
69,676
83687
Canada's trade for the past eleven years may be divided info three distinct per iods (1) 192 t0 1929,
xpanding trade; r2) 1930 to 1933, geral trade depression, though expor$s showed a slight increase in 1933 over
1932; and (3) 1931 trade recovery. The decline in Canada's imports, however, was much greater than in her
exporfs The stotistics,in the following table give the percentages of increase or decrease in Canada's imports
and exports on a value and volume basis, for the calendar years 1930 to 1934. It will be noted that the Dominion's
imports for 19314 compared with 19 33 show an increase of 28.0 per cent on a value basis, and 199 per cent an a
-. 2-.
volume basis; while exports show on increase of 22.8 per cent on a value basis, and 114.14 per cent on a volume basis.
The exponsion in Conada's trade in 19314 compared with 1933 was the result of both rising prices and larger volume.
Percentages of Increase(I) or Decrease (-) in Conada's Trade
Cal
Domestic Exoorj
Imoorts
:.rs
ValveVolume
),9 to 1930.........................
1)30 to 1931...... . ..................
1931 to 19 32.........................
1932 to 1933.........................
-22.14
1933 to 193'.........................
1 28.0
-
-
-
Value
(a)
-
Volume
S
25.1
(a)
- 15.9
-6.5
- 31.7
37.7- 26.2
27.9- 21.8
11.3- 7.7
18.14
,L7.6
-
I
19.9
(a)
17.6
1114.14
22.8
Not available
In compart:n with tre rce ol the kiied Kndorn and the Lited States, calendar year 19314 compared
I'3, Ciada's trade on a percentage basis has made a greater recovery than either that of the 1hited Kingdom
or the United States. During This interval Caada's imports increased 28.0 per cent, compared with 18.6 per cent
for the l.ki ted Kingdom, and 3.5 per cent for the United States; her exports increased 22.8 per cent, as against
17.7 per cent for the iifed Kingdom, and 15.5 per cent for The L4ited States; while her total trade increased 25.0
per cent, contrasted with on increase of 18.14 per cent for the United Kingdom, and 9.9 per cent for the Ui ted States
Trade of Conada.,jhe lkd ted KiflQdOm and the t.ited States in Conadion urrencv
Conada
Uited Kindom
$
Uhiited States
$
$
TotalImports:
Calendar Years 3,079,612,000
3,6514,770,000
1 ,567,9 61 ,000
1,623,2149,000
1
575,158,000
I 18.6
155,288,000
1 3.5
531,7149,000
652,887,000
1,678,5014,000
1,976,8114,000
1,802,328,000
2,080,9146,000
121,138,000
iL 22,8
,L 298, 3 10,000
1
117.7
115.5
932,963,000
1,166, 356,000
14,75 8 ,1 1 6, 000
5,631,5814,000
3,370,289,000
3 ,7014, 1 95,000
1
1
1933................................
1401,2114,000
19 3 14................................
5 13,14 69,000
Increase Amount..............................
Percent............................
.1 112,255,000
1 28.0
Tot1Domestic Exports:
Calendar Years 1933.................. . .............
19314................................
Increase Amount..............................
Percont..... .. .....................
1
278,618,000
T0t01Trade (Imports and Domestc Exports):
Calendar Years
1933................................
-
19 3 14................................
Increose Amount..............................
Percent
..............
1
233,393,000
1 25.0
873,1468,000
118.14
333,506,000
3.9
wordTrendCadas Trade, 1934: - The upward trend in Conada's trade whách begon in May, 19 33 ,
ccntined dunog each month from June, 1933 to the end of December, 1934. The Dominion's total trade for the
calendar e' 1934 was valued at $1,173,372,000, in 1933 at $938,998,000, and in 1932 at ¶9514,1453,000, representing
-3-
an iAcrease in 19314 over 1933 of $231,373,000 or 21.9 per cent, and over 1932 of $218,918,000 or 22.9 per cent.
The total trade of Cenada during each month of the calendar year 19314 exceeded similar monthly trade during 1933,
and also djring 1932, with the exception of the month of February. In January 1934 compared with January, 1933,
the increase was 140.9 per cent; in February, 143.0 per cent; in March, 51.0 per cent; in April, 614.0 per cent; in
May, 140.9 per cent; in June, 30.9 per cent; while from July to December the increases varied from 14.1 to 18.14 per
cent. Canada's imports for the year 19314 amounted to *513,1469,000, in 1933 to *1401,2114,000, and in 1932 to
*1452,6114,000, the increase in 19314 over 1933 amounting to $112,255,000 or 28.0 per cent, and over 1932 to
$60,855,000 or 13.14 per cent. Canada's imports during each month in 19314 exceeded similar monthly imports in
the year 1933, and also in 1932, except for the months of January, February and March. In January, 1934, compared
with January 1933, Canada's imports increased 32.5 per cent; in February, 142.9 per cent; in March, 1414.1 per cent;
in April, 70.2 per cent; in May, 60.6 per cent; in June, 37.14 per cent; while from July to December the increases
varied from 9.1 to 15.0 per cent. Canada's domestic exports during 19314 were valued at $652,887,000, in 1933 at
$5 31 ,7149, 0 00 , and in 1932 at *1493,808,000, the increase in 19314 over 1933 amounting to $121,138,000 or 22.8 per
cent, and over 1932 to $159,079,000 or 32.2 per cent. Canada's domest,c exports during each month in 19314 exceeded
similar monthly exports in 1933 and 1932. In January 19314 compared with January 1933, the increase was 147.8 per
cent; in February, 143.14 per cent; in March, 57.6 per cent; in April, 57.8 per cent; in May, 27.0 per cent; in June,
26.3 per cent; while from July to December the increases varied from 0.6 to 23.5 per cent.
CANADA'S MONTHLY TRADE TRENDS, JANUARY-DECEMBER, 1932, 1933 and I931L.
% Inc. or Dec.
Value of
19314 compared
Value of Imports
Domestic Exports
with-
MOnthS
January February
March
April
May
June
July
August
September October
November
December
...........
..........
.............
.............
...............
..............
..............
............
.........
...........
..........
..........
TOTAL
..........
1932193319314
19321933
Thousands of Dollars
SS
314,115
35,586
57,14148
29,7914
1414,361
140,7143
35,711
36,527
314,5014
37,095
37,769
28,961
214,14141
23,5114
20,1457
32,927
33,619
35,698
38,7147
38,698
141,070
143,712
3 5, 3 68
32,391
33,592
147,5 1 9
314,815
52,887
146,186
1414,11414
14 3 ,507
142,208
147,229
1490814
39,107
1452,6114
1401,2114
513,1469
32,963
Months
1921933
-
1934L_
Thousands of Dollars
January
February
March
April
May
June
July
August
September October...........
November..........
December ..........
..........
.............
.............
...............
..............
..............
.........
.........
1439
697
1416
588
582
1,269
1480
300
808
532
505
756
710
521
5141
1412
1478
51414
5314
5146
5142
677
1493696
1932193319314-
1466
522
726
1465
61414
597
666
588
680
565
552
5145
19321933
Thousands of Dollars
SS
38,367
36,1431
39,7149
2 6,9 28
140,1476
140,852
142,318
141,3114
142,187
56,626
145,91414
142,616
31,562
26,397
36,579
20,012
145,576
145,968
51,31u5
1414,72 3
57,785
60,1489
60,3814
50,929
146,652
3 7,8142
57,638
3 1,582
57,899
58,0146
56,121
55,2149
58,135
67,748
65,125
60,850
/21.6
/147.8
/143.14
-17.3
116.9
119.2
113.14
/23.6
119.1
122.3
127.3
132.1
135.0
/32,5
1142.9
/1414.1
170.2
160.6
137.14
/23.7
112.3
/ 9.1
115.0
/114.1
110.6
/145.1
117.3
114 3 .0
1142.1
132.6
133.7
/37.8
119.6
114 1 .7
1142.8
157.6
157.8
127.0
126.3
/9. 3
123.5
/ 0.6
113.14
128.0
1493,808
5 31 ,7149
652,887
132.2
122.8
-
5.1
-
5.6
S Inc. or Dec.
19314 compared
Value of
Foreign Exports
% Inc. or Dec.
19314 compared
with -
I_ITh
-
-
1932
1933
S
S
-33.1
-11.2
-142.8
- 3.1
-20.3
-21.0
- 6.2
1 8.7
1142. 1
15.8
-18.5
/10.5
1 6.1
125.5
1214.7
155.0
/21.1
118.2
127.8
1142.7
1214.8
1 3.5
11.8
-21.7
Value of Total Trade
______________________
1932
1933
1 3.8
56,14142
50,327
70,1214
140,769
79,0 35
80,092
87,5614
83,882
97,027
19314
102,105
79,509
71,956
105, 8 83
66,862
111,1430
1014,829
1 00,9 31
99,31414
101,023
115,5142
115,561
100,502
17.0
119.5
SInc. cr Dcc.
19 3 14 compared
with 1932
Thousands of Dollars
73,179
72,605
98,1466
57,202
85,6145
82,351
78,739
78,382
77,169
914,255
814,390
72,070
112.0
S
1 8.7
0.9
17.5
116.9
130.1
127.3
128.2
126.7
130.9
122.6
136.9
139.5
-
1933
S
1140.9
114 3 .0
15 1 .0
1614.0
/140.9
130.9
115.3
118.14
114.1
113.2
/10.14
115.5
1014,638
86,99 3
TOTAL ..........9,031 6,0357,016-12.7116.29514,1453 938,998 1,173,372 /22.9/214.9
rcatively high place amongst me leading commeFcaJ ra ions of foe corid in nernaionaL lrC The Dominion
occupied eighth place in total trade during last year, against ninth place in 1933. Iriimports the sta'idirig was
ninth place, compared with eleventh in 1933; while in exports Canada occupied filth pièce agains' sixth position
in 1933. In the calendar year 19314 there were some no+able changes in the relative position of certain chief
irading coLgltries of the world. The Liited Kingdom in 1933 and 19314 occupied second position in the velue of
xports, while Canada moved From sixth position in 19 33 up to filth position in 1934, displacing Be1gium In
rnport trade Caada moved from eleventh place in 1933 up to ninth place in 1934, displacing Swi +zerl and and
ritish India, while in total trade the Dominion moved from ninth place in 1933 up to eighth place in 1934,
following table gives fur+her details respecting the
relative posi+ion of the leading commercial
(Calendar Year, 19314)
oteTI-icurcs in paren±heses represen+ relative position in 193 3
Total Trade
Net Imports
AmountRankAmount
.......
5,376
1 (1)
UnitedSTates.........................
2 (2)
3,7014
Germany..............................
3 (3)
3,361
3 (2)
2 (l)
14
('i)
2,657
I
5
(7)
1,2914
8 (8)
7 (6)
n;cKv.U,c
rance...............................
Japan................................
Belgium..............................
lether1ands..........................
Canada...............................
Italy................................
BritishIndia........................
Switzerland..........................
Arccnne.............................
6 (5)
1,280
7 (6)
1,167
8 (9)
11159
9 (8)
10 (10)
11 (12)
i U (ji)
1 ,0914
1,029
Million $
Million $
(3)
Domestic Exports
RankAmount
3,399
1,623
2 (2)
1,977
1
2,081
1,736
3 (3)
1,625
1,1499
663
14 (4)
1,158
7 (7)
631
6 (5)
9 (10)
5 (6)
175
6147
692
5 (5)
9 (11)
506
6 (7)
10 (10)
650
1471
10
1461
331
(9)
732
11
/2.'
12 (12)
Million $
(1)
633
653
(9)
141414
8 (8)
12 (12)
558
271
11
391
(ii)
Upward Trent in Wor Ld JL_j- The statistics in the following table showing "Net Imports and
Dornes+c Exports of TwentUFour Leading Countries of the World, Calendar Year 19314 compared with 1933 11 , indicetes
an upward trend in world trade in 1934. Of the wenfy-four principal countriet mentioned in the table, twnty-two
show increases in imports, and twenty-two in exports The countries to show decreases werei in imports, Argentirii
end France; in expor+s, Argcntiri
- nd Australia. It will be noted that Canada in percentage of increase in her
trade amongst the twenj-lour trairig cois.fries occupied sixth place in imports, and seventh p1oci in exports;
the countries to have a larger percentage of increase in imports being Australiap Finld, Hungary, New Zealand,
and Sweden; and in exports, Czechoslovakia, Finland, Hungary, Japan, New Zealand and Sweden In percentage
rela+ion of exports to imports amongst the twen+y-lour countries, Canada occupied second place n 1933, being
For more detailed
cxceeded by ri, end third piece in 10314, being r'ccneded by Argentine and P.nland,
,-0,t ..............U
.............. c.Trc
Table showing Net Imports and Domestic Exports of Twenty--Four Leading Countries of the World, Calendar
Years 133 and 1934, vt-th Pefcentae- of lricrea9e or Derese, 19314 compared with 1933; and
Percen+aRj,onf ExDorts to imoorts. 133 and 193b.
-,
+ Impor+s
1933
19314
Domestic Exports
1933
19314
Percentage of
Inc.U) Dec.(-)
19314 Compared
with 1933
Percentage
Relation
of Exports
to Imports
Imports
Exports
1933
S
S
-
- 3.0
- 2.9
(In Thousands of Canadian Dollars)
Argen+iia.............
Australia ........................
Ausria ................
Belgium
. ...............
Britishlr,dia....................
C:aada...., ......................
Czechoslovakia...................
Denmark......................
Finland ......................
France.....,...................
Germany.......................
Greece...........................
Hungary.., .......................
Irish Free State .................
ITaly....... ......................
Japan.... ............ ............
Netherlands.....................
NewZeoiand ......................
Norway...........................
Spain.
Sweden......................... ..
Sitzer1aniJ ......................
kiited Kingdom ..............,
Lk-ilted S'ates ....................
.... -.....
...... ...............,
309,237
2141,217
195,968
569,6146
398,9814
395,179
238,082
252,21414
80,831
1,535,681
1, 3 79, 3 27
67,7514
76,883
160,629
5314,113
525, 3 20
671,515
113,9814
151,289
96,211
260, 7 1414
1425,1492
2, 8 55, 69 3
1,567,961
289,2314
330,697
216,1463
6146,971
1470,765
506,14514
267,907
288,763
1051.9140
1,1499,160
1,73 5,812
82,6149
103,935
195,592
6149,9141
663,137
692,1426
153,251
182,2114
116,0114
3314,7140
1461,1145
3,398,935
1,623,2149
386,339
1403,266
131,757
5141,926
502,161
531,7149
239,905
2140,141414
108,571
995,697
1,598,256
142,1499
96,1413
86,9914
14 30,591
509,919
1402,962
1149,281
126,9114
76,933
256,661
227,589
1,678,5014
1,802,328
3714,763
3 91,559
161,539
632,582
558,3147
652,887
3014,787
261,027
136,807
1,158,300
1,6214,896
51,1482
121,052
91,088
1414 3 ,6714
6 30,5147
1174,797
187,903
1143,0143
82,368
333,195
270,559
1,976,8114
2,080,9146
6.5
371
4
4 10.5
413.6
4 18.0
4 28.2
412.5
4114.5
4 31.1
-
2.14
,1 25.8
,L 22.0
4 35.2
4 21.8
4 21.7
4 26.2
4 3.1
4 314.14
1 20.14
4 20.6
4 28.14
4 8.14
419.0
4 3.5
4 22.6
416.7
4 11.2
4 22.8
4 27.0
4 8.6
4 26.0
416.3
L 1.7
, 21.1
4 25.6
4 14.7
4 3.0
4 23.7
417.8
4 25.9
12.7
4 7.1
4 29.8
418.9
417.8
4 15,5
1214.9
167.2
67.2
95.1
125.9
1314.6
100.8
95.3
1314.3
614.8
115.9
62.7
125.14
514.2
80.6
97.1
60.0
131.0
83.9
80.0
98.14
53.5
58.8
1114.9
19314
S
1 29.6
11814
714.6
97.8
111.2
128.9
113.8
90.14
1 29.1
77.3
93.6
62.3
116.5
146.6
68.3
95.1
68.6
122.6
78.5
71.0
99.5
58.7
58.2
128 2
- It is important to bear in mind, ri
cQmp.rLQf_Value_andVplume_ for different periods, that values are not necessarily a true measure of the quantity or volume of
merchandise inwolved, changes in the nominal values of imports and exports over a given period may be caused by
) varia+ions in quantity; (b) fluc+uations in price; or (c) combination of these factors. A preliminary compilcion has been made comparing the value and volume of Canada's trade for the calendar year 19314 with that for 1933.
e resiJ1.+s are set forth in the following table. The declared values by main groups are shown for 1933 and 19 3 4,
eb.er w$h the values obtained by re-valuing the quanti+ies or 19314 at the average import and export prices
irevailiqrs in 1933. This eliminates the element of price fluctuation and permits a comparison of the volume of
rade in the two years. It will be nofed that The declared value of imports increased from *1401,2114,000 in 19 33
to $513469,000 in 1934. This increase is characteristic of each of the nine groups. If prices had not risen
from the 1933 livel the value of imports would have increased nevertheless to *1481,218,000, or an increase of
*80,0014,000. Exports also increased substantially both in value and volume, rising from *531,7149,000 to $652,887,000
in declared value, id to $608,582,000 after allowance for the elemen+ of rising prices It will thus be seen that
the expansion of trade in 19314 over 1933 is a result of both rising prices and larger volume.
(Uflipdgade
-.6£QQrIDfl_OI Value aid Volurne_of Ciiida's Trp
(19314 Compared with 19 33 )
Calendar Years Declared
Main Groups
1933
Quantities
Dec1red
at 1933 Price
(Volume)
19314
(Tl i
!ricrease(it) Decrease(-)
19314 Compared with 1933
ValueVolume
s,ds ofDollurs)
ijrL2.rj
7,E(
19,2G2
H,673
17,631
20,236
20,5 1 0
Fibres, Tcxiles and Textile Produc$s
70,275
83,872
75,155
Wood, Wood Procis and Paper ............
18,783
20,855
it
Iron and Its Products ...............
Non-Ferrous Metal Products.................
Non-Metallic MineralProducts ..............
chemicals and Allied Products ..............
60,7314
18,036
78,137
214,068
93,615
101,9914
28,150
21,997
93,153
27,383
89,508
Miscellaneous Cormmodities ..................
25,883
29,586
27,059
27,780
TotalImports.................
401,214
513,1469
1481,218
198,14147
67,152
229, 380
82,570
7,335
19 3 ,15 3
72,256
25,959
11,1106
2],35
AgriculturalEV ElOft Products ..,
Animals and Anio Products................
.
it
2,605
13,597
2,072
32,881
It
2,879
,
14,880
3,2114
it
7,923
23,857
14,082
it
It
It
it
it
11,371
2,991
it
3,703
,1
1,897
It
112,255
It
80,0014
,
it
,
9,3147
Dpestic Exoorts
Aericultural and Vegetable Products ........
Animals and Animal Products................
Fibres, Textiles and Textile Products
Wood,Wood Products and Paper ..............
!ronandIts Products......................
Non-FerrousMetalProducts.................
Non-Metallic Mineral Products ..............
Chemicals and Allied Products ..............
Miscellaneous Commodities..................
TotalExports .................
7,0146
131,359
22,183
160,712
37,1402
93,677
7,500
163,960
39,189
90,878
it
It
,1
,t
16,756
13,696
10,308
15,758
114,3149
11,7014
11,1914
it
it
it
It
531,7149
652,887
608,582
it
69,3141
13,309
12,6014
30,933
15,1418
289
29,353
15,219
-
214,336
2,14149
1,7145
1,396
It
It
it
It
It
It
It
It
121,138
it
5,2914
5,1014
32,601
17,006
21,537
3,14147
1,092
886
76,833
Canada's Imrts from Princioaj Countries. 19311j - Canada's imports from all countries durir'g the
calendar year 1934, amounted to $513,1469,000, compared with a similar import trade in 1933 valued at $1401,2114,000,
and in 1932 at $1452, 61 14,000; the increase in the calendar year 19314 compared with 1933 being $112,255,000 or 28.0
per cent, and compared with 1932 the increase was $60,855,000 or 13.14 per cent. In 19314 the imports from Empire
countries were valued at $157,067,000 compared with $132,685,000 in 1933, and $128,058,000 in 19 3 2; the increase
in the imports from Empire countries in 19314 compared with 19 33 amounting to $214,382,000 or 18.14 per cent, and
with 1932 to $29,009,000 or 22.7 per cent; whereas imports from Foreign countries in 19314 totalled $ 3 o,1402,00 0
compared with an importation in 1933 valued at $268,529,000, and in 1932 at $3214,556,000; the increase in the
imports From foreign countries in 19314 over 19 33 amounting to $87,873,000 or 32.7 per cent, and over 1932 to
$31,8146,000 or 9.8 per cent. The increase in the imports from Empire countries in 19314 comparec' with 1932
accounted for 147.7 per cent of the total increase in Canada's import trade, and foreign countries for 52.3 per
cent; but compared with 1933 Empire countries accounted for 21.7 per cent of the total increase, and foreign
countries for 78.3 per cent.
During the calendar year 19314 imports from the United Kingdom amounted to $113,1418,000, in 1933 to
$97,878,000, and in 1932 to $93,508,000; the increase in 19314 compared with 1933 amounting to $15,5140000 or 15.9
per cent, and with 1932 to $19,910,000 or 21.3 per cent; while imports from the United States in 19314 were valued
at $293,780,000, in 1933 at $217,291,000, and in 1932 at $262,5149,00 0 ; the increase in 1934 compared with 1933
-7amounting to $76,1489,000 or 35.2 per cent, and with 1932 to $31,231,000 or 11.9 per cent. The statistics in the
following table relative to Caiada's imports from thirty-two leading Empire a-id foreign countries, calendar years
1 9 3 2, 1933 and 1934, indicate that in 19314 compared with 1932, seventeen countries show increases, seven being
Empire countries and ten foreign countries; but compared with 1933, twenty-three countries show increases, eight
being Empire countries, and fifteen foreign countries; and also that the proportion of the imports from Empire
countries of total imports was 28.3 per cent in 1932, 33.1 per cent in 1933, end 30.6 per cent in 19314; while
the proportion of imports from foreign countries of total imports in 1932 was 71.7 per cent, in 1933, 66.9 per
cent, and in 1934, 69.14 per cent.
For further details respecting Ca- ada's imports from Other Empire and foreign countries, calendar
years 1932, 1933 and 1934, with increases or decreases, 19314 compared with 1932 and 1933, see statistics in the
following table.
Canadgls TotalImoorts from PriricioalEmDir[jein Coxitries.
(Values in Thousends of Dollars)
Per Cent of
TofalImports
Calendar Years
Imports from 19 32
AllCountries................
Empire Countries .............
Foreign Countries ............
Argentina....................
Australia....................
Belgium......................
Brazil.......................
BritishGuiena...............
BritishIndia................
British South Africa.........
British West Indies Barbados...................
Jamaica....................
Trinidad and Tobago ........
Other British West Indies
China..............
Colombia................
Cuba.........................
Denmark......................
Frence.......................
Germaiy......................
Irish Free State .............
Italy.... ...........
Japen........................
Mexico.......................
Netherl ends......
Newfotmdlend.................
New Zealend ..................
Norway....................
Peru.........................
Spain.........................
Sweden.......................
Switzerlend..................
United Kingdom...............
United States ................
1933
19314
$
$
$
1452,6114
128,058
1401,2114
132,685
513,1469
157,067
3214,556
992
5,8145
14,0147
3 56,1402
7514
2,862
14,7148
li,085
268,529
1,585
5,080
3,076
5143
1,968
14,868
14,537
2,931
3 0059
3,293
2,638
1,359
1,767
3,1422
7142
118
9,5114
9,786
140
3,281
14,551
2,714 3
1,988
1,3140
2,167
3,097
14,9214
14,112
1,238
1 ,29 1
2,325
1,01414
14,307
576
856
5014
3,772
1,299
7148
2,813
93,508
262,5149
989
309
6,701
9,301
27
2,666
3,129
390
3,233
626
2,013
1489
2,8140
1,05 3
981
2,687
97,878
217,291
3,082
6,331
3,1470
806
1,963
7,233
3,007
5,01414
997
99
6,298
10,279
29
2,61414
14,14214
1437
3 ,7149
1,1422
2,936
7014
3 ,596
1,332
1,7514
2,381
113,1418
293,780
1932
1933
lncrease(/)
Decrease(-)
1 9 3 14 Compared with1932
19314
1933
$
100.0
28.3
71.7
0.2
1.3
0.9
0.2
0.6
1.0
0.9
0.6
0.7
0.6
0.3
0.14
0.8
0.2
0.03
2.1
2.2
0.01
0.7
1.0
0.2
1.0
0.1
0.2
0.1
0.8
0.3
0.2
0.6
20.7
58.0
100.0
33.1
66.9
0.14
1.3
0.8
0.1
0.5
1.2
1.1
0.8
0.7
0.5
0.3
0.5
0.8
0.2
0.08
1.7
2.3
0.01
0.7
0.8
0.1
0.8
0.2
0.5
0.1
0.7
0.3
0.2
0.7
214.14
514.2
100.0
30.6
69.14
0.6
1.2
0.7
0.2
0.14
1.14
0.6
1.0
0.8
0.2
0.3
$
160,855
129,009
/31,8146
I 2,090
11486
-
577
152
899
2,1485
1,078
-
1
-
11,993
/819
1,1400
68
0.5 /558
1.0 11,622
0.2 /255
19
0.02
3,216
1.2
2.0 11493
0.01
11
637
0.5
127
0.9
0.1
607
0.7
558
0.3 18146
0.6 / 2,080
0.1 1200
176
0.7
0.3 /33
0.3 / 1,006
1432
0.5
22.1 /19,910
57.2 /31,231
-
-
-
-
-
I13.14 /112,255
1 22.7 1 214,382
I9.8 I 87,873
/210.7 11,1497
18.3 I1 ,25 1
114. 3 13914
16.9 1263
31.14
5
1 52.3 12,365
-
-
-
-
26.14
,1 68.0
/ 214.9
53.1
5.0
1 31.6
-
1 60.9
11,369 /149.9
,t1,865
750
149
/158
11,9147
1 8
210
1403
1978
/ 2
22
37.7
3.7
,(7.3
1 62.9
/0.8
68.0
6.0
110.5
-
-
-
-
I147.14
1314.14
16.1
33.8
15.0
27.5
-
-
-
19.14
2.8
58.1
13.0
/1146.9
/2143.0
1 39.7
14.7
/2.5
41314.5
-
-
/148.14
0.3
/148.6
33.7
-
-
-
-
112.8
-
-
-
1,530
1
1214.6
-
-
-
-
/ 28.0
118.14
I 32.7
-
-
-
15.14
/ 21.3
/11.9
-
-
-
-
-
17.
-
0.8
11 ,295 /141.14
/147
1516
/796
/923
I215
/756
/279
/773
306
/ 1 5,5140
4 76,1489
-
/12.1
1 16.0
4127.2
/145.9
,L144.0
/ 26.6
1 26.5
/ 78.8
11.14
-
/15.9
1 35.2
- 8 Qanadalg pomesic Exports to - During the calendar year 19314 Canada's
domestic expor+s to all cosi+ries were valued at $652,887,000, compared with an. export trade in 1933 valued at
$531,7I9,000, and in 1932 at $1493,809,0001 the increase in the calendar year 19314 over 1933 amounting to
$121,138,000 or 22.8 per ceo 4 , and over 1932 +0 $159,078,000, or 32,2 per cent. Canada's domes+ic exports +o
Empire countries in 19314 amounted to $335,2145,000, in 1933 to $255,181,000, and in 1932 to $217,157,000; the
increase in the domestic exports to Empire countries in 19314 compared with 1933. amouri+irig T0 $80,064,000 or 3i 14
per cen+, and with 1932 to $118,088,000 or 514.14 per cent; while domestic exports to foreign cou'tries were valued
at $37,6142,000 in 1934,a+ $276,568,000 in 1933, and at $276,652,000 in 1932; the increase in the exports of
Canadian produc+s +0 foreign countries in 19314 over similar exports im 1933 amounfing to $141,0714,000 or 1149 per
cent, and over 1932 to $140,990,000 or 114.8 per ceo+. The increase in the domestic exports to Empire countries in
19i14 compared with 1932 accounted for 714.2 per cent of the total increase in Canada's domestic export trade, and
foreign countries for 25.8 per cent; but compared with 1933, Empire countries accounted for 66.1 per cent of the
total increase, and foreign countries for 33.9 per cent0
Ca'iada's domestic exports to the United Kingdom during the calendar year 1934, were valued at
*270,3314,000, in 1933 at $210,698,000, and in 19.32 at $178,172,000; the increase in 19314 compared with 1933
amounting to $59,636,000 or 28.3 per cent, and with 1932 to $92,162,000 or 517 per cen+; while domestic exports
to the United S+afes in 19314 anouned +0 $222,54,000, in 1933 at $170,512,000, and in 1932 at $162,631,000; +he
increase in 19314 over 1933 amounting to $52,002,000 or 30.5 per conk, and over 1932 to $59,913,000 or 368 per
cent.. The statistics in the following table regarding Canadats domestic exports to thirty-two leading Empire
and foreigr countries, calendar years 1932 0 1933 and 1934, show that in 19314 compared with 1932 twenty-one
countries show increases, ten being Empire countries and eleven foreign countries; but compared with 1933, twentythree countries show increases, eleven being Empire coun+ries and fwelve foreign coun+ries; and also that the
proportion or the domes+ic exports to Empire countries of total domestic exports was 1414.0 per cent in 1 93 2, 148.0
per cen+ in 19 33 , and 513 per cent in 1934 while the proportion of domes+ic exports to Foreign countries of total
domestic expor+s in 1932 was 560 per cen 4 , in 1933, 52.0 per cent, and in 1934, 148,7 per cen+.
For further details relative to Canada's domestic exports to Other Empire and foreign countries,
calendar years 1932, 19 33 and 1934, with increases or decreases, 19314 compared with 1932, and 1933, see statistics
in the following table.
IQfPri rigEmraFoei n Countr
(Values in Thousands of Dollars)
Exportso
Per Cen+ of Total Increase(i) Decrease (.-)
Calendar Years Domestic Exports19314 Compared with 1932193319314193219331931419321933
$$$SSS$S$S
All Countries
Empire Countries
Foreign Countries
Argen+ina
Australia
Belgium
Bra7il......
British Guiana
British India
Bri 4 ish South Africa
Briish Wes Indies -.
Barbados .,.,
Jamaica ... ..................
Trinidad and Tobago
0+her BrH:sh W. Indies
China
493,809 531,7149 652,887 100O 100.0 100.0/ 1 59, 078 / 32.2 /121,138 / 22.8
217,157 255,181 335,214514140148.0 51.3/118,088 I54 , 4/ 80,0614 1 31 1
276,652 276,568 317,614256.052.0 148.71 140,990 /1148 ,L 141,0714 /114.9
14,2320.60.5
0.6/ 1,270 I 142.9 / 1,579 / 59.5
2,962
2,65 3
2.61 9,737 4136.5 / 6,662 / 65 3
7,133 10,208
16,8701.141.9
1.9-. 2,567
17.2/.143il0.3
114,9148 12,338 143813.02.3
1,898
1,136
2,5860.-20.14
0.14/1,1450 /127.6 1 688 I 36.2
9460..102
823
o.-i/236 I 33.2 1 123 / 114.9
710
2,732
2,661
14,6780.60.5
0.71 1,9146 I 71.2 1 2,017 1 75.8
5,9714
14,1416
12,1020.911.1
1.97,686
I 6,128 /l02.
1,095
2,3814
1,721
1,6014
6,9141
9614
2,519
1,95 3
1 , 685
6,583
1,0510.20.2
3,0180.50.5
2,08140.30.14
1,3142 0303
14,31401-141.2
0.21414
0.5/6314
0.3/363
0.2-262
0 •7-2,601
-14-.0 /87 1 9.-C
1 26.6499 1 19.8
/ 21.1 1131 1 67
-• 16.3-.3143-. 20.14
-. 37.5-2,214 3 -. 314 1
9..
Cadp' s Ttl Qt i q g npo r-ti tPrjiic t1 £mo Lrd_Eir.eja1Lire.s
(Co,cl uded)
(Values in Thousanis of Dollars)
CaLendar Years Exports 1 0
.-
Per Cent of lotalIncrease (,L)Decrease (-)
Domestic Exports 19314 Compared with
...--.---- ..................
-
321933193141932193319314 1932
1933
$*$ SSS$S $S
CoJomb!a
(ijha •,......
140114137180.080.080.14317/ 7911305/73.8
1,01488121,1950.20 20.2/1147/ 114.0/323/37.0
Denmark ..... , ............2,9182,3882,09 30.60.140.3.82528.3•'295-12.14
France..... ., .........
114,146912,25510,0902.92.31.514,37930.3-. 2,165 -17.7
Germany ..................
7,7989,914 16,1721.61.90.91,626- 20 9- 3,769-37.9
Irish Free State ....,..,2,579.3,14223,8210.50.60.6/1,2142/ 1482399411.7
..,......,,,...,..., 3,8713,5783,0380.80.7015.-833-. 21.55140-15.1
11,99613,00216,14762,142.142.51 14,1480/ 37.3,i 3,14714 ,126 . 7
.......
1,2191,5831,8770.20,3013/658/ 514.0,L2914418,6
Mexico ...................
Ne+herlands ........ ......16,90718,14141 11,2973.143.51.7-• 5,61033.27,11414 --38.7
Newfoundland .............
5,61456,0256,5971.11.11.0/952/16.9/572/ 9.5
New Zealand ,...,., 3 ,14063,8336,8210.7071.01 3,14154100.31 2,988/78.0
Norway ,.,,..,,..,..,..., 3 ,50214,21914,14690.70.80.7/9671 27.612501 5.9
Peru , .................... 7877569100.20.101111 23/ 15.6J1514/20.14
Spain ........ . ............. 2,0671,8862,7870.140.140.14/7201 314.8/901/147.8
Swedan ................3 ,0921214 351,3780.60.30.2-. 1,711455.14-57-. 14.0
Swif7erland .... ......... .2272132860.050 0140.0141591 26.0/73/314,3
(Mited Kingdom ... ......... 178,172 210,698 270,3314 36439.6141.14192,162/ 51..7/59,6 3 6128.3
LWi1ted States ............ 162,631 170,5142 222,51414 32.932,1314.1/59,913/ 36.8152,002130.5
Italy
Japan
_l928to 193ks •- The tendency of Canada's
!Q.QQLtLQfl_of Canda!jadeJ.1I
trade during the past Four or five years has been towards a greaer exchange of commodities with Empire countries.
The stat'sfics in the following table showing "Proportion of Canada's Imports from and Exports to Empire and Foreign
Co,.rtr'es 1926 to 19314" 0 indicate that the proportion of Canada's imports from Empire couitries from 1929 to 19314
increased from 19.8 +0 30.6 per cent, and exports to, from 33.14 +0 51.3 per cents while the proportion of imports
From roreigr4 countries decreased from 80.2 to 69.14 per cent, and exports to, from 66.6 to 148.7 per cen+. During
the same interval the proportion of Canada's imports from the lkiited Kingdom increased From 15.0 to 22.1 per cent,
and expor+s to, From 214.5 to 141.14 per cen 3 ; while imports From the Lfriited Sta+es decreased From 68.6 to 57 2 per
CC!' 4Cpu.
C,...t m ..,: ,'d
Calendar Years
Empire Coun+ries
Forei, Countries t.ited Kingdom (Mited Stafes
imports Exports
fromto
!mpor+s
SS
1926................21.3143.8
1927 ........................
22.1141.0
1928 ............... 20.8140,14
1929
19-833.14
1930 . ...................22.6 35.8
1931.,.3,a9O,3Oo?,c.Qogeog214.236.14
1932.............,28,31414.0
1933 ....................331148.0
19314 ..........................
30.651..3
From
Exports
to
Impor+s
from
S
S
78.7
77.9
56.2
16
59.0
59.6
666
614.2
63.6
56.o
52.0
148'1
16.7
15.6
150
16.2
1 7.14
20.7
214.14
221 1
79.2
80.2
77.14
75.8
71.7
66.9
69.14
S
14
Exports
to
Impor+s
from
Expor 4 s
to
S
S
S
36.0
33.5
66.3
36 6
39 0
33.0
67.5
68.8
614.8
214.5
26.5
28.3
36,1
39.6
14114
65.1
62..7
581.2
514 2
57 2
36.5
1414.2
1414,7
142 5
32 9
32.1
- 10 TRADE OF CANADA WITH THE WORI.DJ
(a) Suminry of Canada's Trade with the ..or1th_193k: - Canada's total external trade &ring the calendar
year 19314 was valued at $1,173,372,000, compared with a similar trade in 1933 valued at $938,998,000, and in 1932
at $954,153,000; the increase in 19314 compared with 1933 amounting to 82314,3714,000 or 214.9 per cent, and with the
year 1932 to $218,919,000 or 22.9 per cent. Imports as well as exports in 19314 show increases over the years 1933
and 1932, the ncreasë in the imports in 19314 over 1933 amounting to 8112,2514,000, and over 1932 to $60,855,000;
i 1: cxceeoed eports in 1933 by $122,120,000, and in 1932 by $158,0614,000. During 19314 Canada's
ic - rsto $513,1469,000, in 1933 to 81401,215,000, and in 1932 to 81452,6114,000; the increase in 19314 over
113 •rflir4 t(. 12 ; 7514,000 or 28.0 per cent, and over 1932 to $60,855,000 or 13.14 per cent; while total exports
n 19^4 wea+ 4659,90 3 ,000, in 1933 at $537,783 9 000 0 and in 1932 at $501,839,000; the increase in the
exports i n 1931 cired with 1933 amounting to $122,120,000 or 22.7 per cent, and with 1932 to 8158,0614,000 or 31.5
peóomestic exports in 19314 were valued at $652,887,000, in 1933 at $531,7149,000, and in 1932 at
$143 1 809,000 - e increase in 19 3 14 over 1933 totalling $121,138,000 or 22.8 per cent, and over 1933 8159,078,000 or
3.2 per ceni.
For the calendar year 19314 Canada's visible merchandise trade balance was favourable to the extent of
81146,14314,000, compared with a favourable merchandise trade balance in 1933 of $136668,000, and in 1932 of $149,225,000j
the improvement in Canada's merchandise trade balance in 19314 compared with 1933 amounting to $9,866,000, and with
19 3 2 to $97,209,000. If the trade in merchandise and coin and bullion are combined, the visible trade balance with
the world in 19314 was favourable to the extent of 8237,1416,000, compared with a favourable balance in 1933 of
$198,037,000, and in 1932 of $ 1 09,892,000.
For further details regarding Canada's trade with the world in merchandise and coin and bullion, calendar
years, 1932, 1933 and 1934, see statistics in the following table.
Summary of Caadp's Trade with t g World
Years ended December 31 - 1932
-
Increase ()Decrease (-)
19314 Compared with 19321933
193319314
(In Thousands of Dollars)
Merchandise
Imoorts
Dutiable goods...................
Free goods.......................
288,1425
1614,189
235,197
166,018
295,566
21 7,903
4 7,1141
4 53,714
TotalImports...............
1452,6114
1401,215
513,1469
4 60,855
112,2514
Canadianproduce.................
Foreign produce ..................
1493,809
8,030
5 3 1,7149
6,0314
652,387
7016
159,078
1,0114
,L 121,138
982
TotalExports ..............
501,839
537,783
659,903
158,0614
1 122,120
TotalTrade...........
9514,1453
938,998
1,173,372
,L 218,919
2314,3714
149,225
,1136,568
I1146,14314
1 97,209
-
60,369
51,885
,
Exports
,
jice of Trade Favourable
ifavourab1e
,
- ...................
1
9,866
- 11 Summary of ganada'5 Irle WI Th_ibe.Q.r1
- Con.
Increase (,1) Decrease (-)
19314 Compared with -
Years ended December 31 -
193219 33
193219331934
(In Thousaidsof Dollars)
Coi n aid WIlion1
lmoort -
1,120858
7614-356
9';
rli. Caiadiai produce
Foreign produce
Iota! Exports ............
91,0145
10,30';
56,065
6,262
61,787
62,327
91,7146
51,1483
701
,139,562
-
9,603
,
314,980
5,561
-
1L29,959
29,14 1 9
Total Trade .62,90763,18592,51029,603, 29,325
Balance of Tre Favourable ,L
t.kfourable -.
1 60,667
sI61,1469
90,982
,'
453 ,7 3
563,626
102,073
600,110
5114,233
751,6149
4.
30,315
29,51 3
60,1499
188,023
L 112,160
,L 151,539
Merchandise and Coin and
BullionImports ...........................
Exports ...........................
Balance of Trade
Fayourable ,L
Unfavourable -
';
1 109,892 ,L 198,0371 23 7,14 161 127,52141
39,379
(b) Ciade's PjjnciDLJmDorts from the ygrld. •J3: - The increase in Canada's imports in the calendar
year 19 3 14 compared with the year 1932, amounting to $60,855,000 or 13.'; per cent, occurred in seven of the nine
maim groups. The increase in the seven main groups of imports to show increases amounted to 866,1498,000, and the
decrease in the two main groups to show decreases, viz.: Wood, Wood Products and Paper, and Miscellaneous Commodities, amounted to 85,614 3 ,000. From 1932 to 19 3 14 imports under the main group of Agricultural and Vegetable
Products increased From 897,5714,00 0 to $109,201,000 or $11,627,000. Under this group the following commodities
show increases: Cocoa and chocolate, from $1,432,000 to $l,';R';,OOO; green coffee, from 83,1495,000 to $3,570,000;
corn, from 82,8214,000 to $14,865000 ; green fruit, from 812,1146,000 to 812,2142,000; dried fruits, from $5,209,000
to t5,314,000; gums and resins, from $1,331,000 to $1,628,000; molasses, from $1,724,000 to 82,1415,000; rice,
from ,!,158,000 to 81,3714,000; crude rubber, from $2,136,000 to $7,565,000; manufactured rubber, from $1,812,000
to $2,404,100; seeds, from $1,390,000 to $2,067,000; sugar, refined, from $114,000 to $196,000; tea, from
$5,878,000 to 89, 1 714, 000 ; and vegetable oils, from 85,7214,000 to 86,8147,000; while the following commodities show
decreases: Nuts (except cocoanuts), from $2,597,000 to 82,5714,000; spirits, alcoholic, from $15,516,000 to
$13,756,000; sugar for refining, from $114039,000 to $114,132,000; raw tobacco, from $2,921,000 to 82,1814,000;
fresh vegetables, From $14,681,000 to *3,1419,000; canned vegetables, from $290,000 to *2214,000; and wines, from
81,2145,000 to $1,073,000.
During the same period imports under the main group of Animals and Animal Products increased From
817,1463,000 to $20,236,000 or $2,773,000. The following commodities show increases under this group: Butter,
from $147,000 to 81435,000; fish, From 81,1432,000 to $1,595,000; furs, chiefly raw, from $3,830,000 to $14,821,000;
hides, row, from $1,980,000 to $2,819,000; leather, unmanufactured from $2,210,000 to $2,296,000; meats, from
$757,000 to $999,000; and sausage casings, from $368,000 to *1,0314,000; while the following commodities show
- 12 decreases; Animals, living, From *1,1469,000 to *9143,000; grease for soap and leather, from $788,000 to $610,000;
and leather, manofac+ured, from *2,028,000 +0 $1,752,000. The imports uiider the main group of Fibres, Textiles
and Textile Produc+s from 1932 to 19314 increased from $68,949,000 to $83,872,000 or $114,923,000. The following
leading commodi 4 ies under this group show increases: Artifcial silk yarn, from $597,000 to $806,000; raw cot+on,
from $7,640,000 to *18,14014,000; cotton fabrics, bleached, From $891,000 to $1,087,000; cotton fabrics, coloured,
From *14,1914,000 to 4,367,000; cotton fabrics, unbleached, from $1,039,000 to $1,615,000; coffon lace and en*roidery,
from $653,000 to $718,000; fishing lines, from $959,000 to $1,43,000; flax and hemp fabrics, from $586,000 +0
$917,000; Jvte fabrics, from $2,573,000 to $3,266,000; linen hanerchieFs, From *1108,000 to $511,000; raw wool,
From $1,815,000 to $3,64,000 wool noils and tops, from $3,179,000 to $14,775000; woollen yarn, From $2,1413,000
to $2,760,000; wool carpets, from $319,000 to *5714,000; woollen dress goods to be dyed, from $806,000 to $1,378,000;
tweeds, from $503,000 to $1,118,000; and woollen wearing apparel, from $1,296,000 to $1,305,000; while the Following
commodities ixider this group show decreases: Artificial silk produc+s, from $2,350,000 to $1,576,000; binder wirie,
From $1,576,000 to $1,005,000; cotton yarn, from $2,550,000 to $2,299,000; cotton hancicerchiefs, from $593,000 to
*1485,000; cotton wearing apparel, from $1,118,000 to $ 1 ,088,000; hats and caps, from *9145,000 +0 $627,000; manila,
sisal, is+le, etc, fibre, from $2,2114,000 to $1,701,000; raw silk, From $6,041,000 to $3,821,000; silk fabrics and
velves, from $2,381,000 to $2,016,000; silk wearing apparel, from *9149,000 to $829,000; and worsteds and 9erges,
From $3,768,000 to *2,7714,000.
Under the Wood, Wood Produc+s and Paper group from 19 3 2 to 1934, imports decreased from $22,837,000 to
$20,855,000 or $1,982,000. The chief items under this group to show decreases were; Books and printed mater, chiefly
adver+ising ma++er, newspapers and magazines, and tex+ books, from $9,831,000 to $8,815,000; paper, mainly boxes and
containers, paper board and printing paper, from $6,790,000 to $5,503,000; and manufactured wood, from $3,109,000 to
*2,7114,000; while imports of u'lmaiuFacured wood, principally logs and lumber, increased from $3,107,000 to $3,822,000
The imports under the main group of Iron and Its Products, From 1932 to 1934, increased from *67,3146,000 to *93,615,00
or $26,269,000. Under this main group the following commodities show increasesa Automobiles, from $1,209,000 to
$1,997,000; avtomobile parts, From $11,588,000 to *19,1475,000; band and hoop iron and steel, from $1,036,000 to
$1,529,000; bars, including rails, from $1,313,000 to *2,1214,000; castings and forgirigs, from *1,5814,000 +0 $2,088,000
engines and boilers, chiefly automobile engines, from $6,017,000 to $7,011,000; farm implements, from $2,205,000 to
*3,2014,000; hardware and cutlery, from $1,917,000 to $2,210,000; iron ore, from *1814,000 to $1,827,000; machinery, fro
$16,157,000 to $18,966,000; pigs, ingots and blooms, from $303,000 to $81414,000; plates and sheets, mainly tin pla+e,
from $10,385,000 +0 $15,867,000; structural iron and steel, from $1,135,000 to *1,2141,000; tools, hand or machine,
from $763,000 to $1,297,000; tubes, pipes and fittings, from $1 0 027,000 to $1,173,000; and wire and manufactures, from
*8145,000 +0 $1,316,000; while the imports of stamped and coated products decreased From $1,191,000 to $1,069,000.
lmpor+s i.rder the main group or Non-Ferrous Metals and Products From 19 3 2 to 19314 increased from
$21,995,000 to $25,960,000 or $3,965,000. The items under this group to show increases were; Clocks and watches, From
$1,029,000 to $1,301,000; precious metals, from $1,1145,000 to $2,961,000; printing materials, From $715,000 to *723,00
and tin in blocks, pigs, etc., from $809,000 to *2,0514,000; while imports under the following items show decreases;
Aluminium and products, from *3,14014,000 to $3,362,000; brass and products, from $2,206,000 +0 $2 , 0 59, 000 ; copper and
produc+s, From $777,000 to *5614,000; electric apparatus, from $7,708000 to *7,6511,000; and nickel and products from
*1,2514,000 +0 $1,161,000. Under the main group of Non-Metallic Minerals and Produc+s impor+s from 1932 to 19314
increased from *95, 3 14 1 ,000 to *101,9914,000 or $6,653,000 Imports under this group to show increases were' Asbes+os
products, from *14714,000 to $621,000; clay and products, from $5,1106,000 to $5,936,000; coal, from $31,338,000 to
$35,065,000; coke, from $2,777,000 to $3,688,000; diamonds, unset, from *1427,000 to *5145,000; glass a-id glass',are,
from *14,5149,000 to *5,2140,000; crude petroleum oil, from *29,1167,000 to $33,251,000; stone and products, From *2,205,0
to $3,521,000; and sulphur, 1rom $2,023,000 to $2,589,000; while irnpor+s of gasoline decreased From *9,0 3 11,000 to
$38142,000; liibrica+ing oil, From $3,028,000 to $2,393,000; and salt, from $596,000 to $586,000
The imports under the Chemicals and ALlied Products group from 1932 to 19311 increased f rom $27,862,000 to
$28,150,000 or $288,000 Under this group the Following items show increases: Acids, from $871,000 to $1,139,000;
dyeing and tanning materials, From $3,744,000 to $14,815,000; fertilizers, from $2,117,000 to $2,110,000; paints and
ymr&shes, from $2,765,000 to *3,293. 000; and potash and compounds, from 83149,000 to $363,000 4 while the impor+s of
the Following items show decreas. 4.iliiose products, from $2 9 615,000 to $1,803,000; compounds of +e+raefhyi lead,
from $1,518,000 to *1,0514,000; drugs and medicines, From $2,832,000 to $2,600,000; perFumery, From $737,000 +0 *1131,00
soap From $972,000 to *1450,000; and soda and €ompounds F rom $2,570,000 to $2,388,000 Under the main group of Miscell
aieous Commodities imports decreased From *33,2116,000 +0 *29,585,000 or $3,661,000. From 1932 +0 1934 the Following
- 13
items show decreases Articles for exhibition, From $3,050,000 to $226,000; containers (outside coverings), From
*2,733,000 to *2,1400,000; express parcels, From $1,158,000 to *1,1149,000; Films, From $980,000 to $838,000;
ewellery, From $777,000 to $622,000; pocket books, purses, etc, from $519,000 to *1476,000; and settlers'
PFfects, from $7,065,000 to $2,991,000; while the imports of the following items under this group show increases
A 4 icles expor+ed returned wi+h,r, Five years, From *1,1420,000 to $3,507,000; musical instruments, from $101,000
' $429,0 00 ; scienific and educational equipment, from $2,687,000 to $2,717,000; and works of art, from $501,000
o $656,00o.
For further de+aili respecting C&iada's commodity imports, calendar years 1932, 19 33 and 19314, see
sastics in the following table.
Ciada's Principal Imports from the Wor1
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 1934)
Calendar Years:
(:ommodities
193219 33
oa1Impor+s.............................. $
193
1452,6114,257
1401,2114,311
513,1469,1497
97,574,2914
87,666,809
1 09, 201 ,514 2
22,501,669
1,1431,681
30,673,3514
3,1494,589
7,2114,14146
2,823,860
12,1145,722
85,1490, 39 6
5,209,01414
11,523,8145
58 7,903
23,789,160
1,331,2714
9,098,023
1,7214,1421
36,377,351
2,597,338
592,906
1 , 1 57,9 16
146,853,830
2,136,389
1,812,269
1,389,633
928,520
15,515,7514
8,6145,651
114,138,5143
37,866
1143,930
140,14 1 7,7147
5,879,277
10,261,6143
2,920,772
27,336,651
1,1467,603
33,531,659
3,1453,801
5,508,298
2,582,14014
10 , 3 79, 892
67,137063
3,903,128
21,326,891
7614,380
38,677,639
1,5114,1465
12,61414,520
2,087,392
39,5314,879
2,568,523
621,761
1,066,869
143,288,679
2,7145,726
1,803,986
1,027,178
676,867
12,351,259
7,8145,233
13,1141,537
54,589
1 62,1148
30,14114,116
5,132,17;
9,510,955
2,531,109
23,675, 355
1,14814,329
314,162,308
3,570,291
8,327,121
14,8614,812
12,2142,129
83,1495,1418
5,313,566
20,095,005
753,052
140,718,291
1,628,313
9,789,555
2,1415,3014
52,059,0914
2,573,810
732,6142
1, 3 714,1114
63,717,382
7,561461414
2,1403,779
2,066,930
7148,8147
1 3 ,755,5 12
8,553,138
114,131,8145
51,0145
196,358
38,53:3,795
9,173 : 682
3,602,232
2,18b,11414
Arjcu1tura1and Veetab1e Prodijcls
TotalImports under this group $
Principal lmportsz
o'oa and chocolate...................... Lb.
.............
$
IuFee,green ............................
Lb.
$
Corn..................................... Bush.
$
Frui+s, green............................ $
Fruis,dried............................ Lb.
$
Fruits,caned........................... Lb.
$
Gumsandresins . ......................... Lb.
$
Moasse.................................. Gal.
$
Nuts (excep cocoauts).................. Lb.
$
wt,
$
Lb.
$
'ber,ma,ufactured..................... $
... ................................... $
Spirits, alcoholic ....................... Pf.gal
$
Sugar,forrefining...................... Cwt.
$
Sug3r 1refined....... .................... Cwf.
$
Tea...................................... Lb,
$
Tobacco,raw.............................. Lb.
$
- 114 Canada's Princi p al Imtjor tsffrom th&pjI-_.çj
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Cotnsodi ties
i.1tvljdY'table Prpjct. - Con.
Prncip1or1 Vegcib1e oilt ...................................Gal.
$
Ve'etb1es, Neh............................. $
VeetabIes, cined ............ . .................. Lb.
$
Wines ............................................$
Animals and Animal Procts
Total Imports u.ider this Uroup .....................$
Principal !mports
Animals, 1tvin ..................................$
Butter ...........................................Lb.
$
Fish .............................................$
Furs, chiefly raw ................................$
Grease for soap and leather ...........
Cwt.
$
Hides, raw .......................................Cwt.
$
Leather, unmaiufactured ..........................$
Leather, manufactured ............................$
Meats ............................................$
Sausage casings ..................................$
jjjJes and Text Ufroducts
lotal Imports irider this group .....................$
Principal Imports
Artificial silk yarn .............................Lb.
$
Artificial silk products .........................$
Binder twine .....................................Cwt
*
Cotton, raw ......................................Lb.
$
Cotton yarns .....................................Lb.
$
Cotton Fabrics, bleached .........................Lb.
$
Cotton fabrics, coloured .........................Lb.
$
Cotton fabrics, unbleached .......................Lb.
$
Cotton hantcerchiefs ............................ Lb.
$
Cotton lace and embroidery .......................$
Cotton wearin8 apparel ...........................$
1932
1933
19314
1 1 ,20 7,14 11
5,7214,359
14,681,201
3,081,6214
l3,002,9 7 t
6,088,876
3,139,718
2,076,133
17,395,113
6,8146,559
3,1419,328
290,0141
1,21414,957
1914,596
993,698
2,1478,790
223,507
1,073,007
17,1463,797
17,630,552
20,236,1415
1,1468,557
238,1145
147,1487
1,1432,083
1,018,277
1,377,137
235,999
1,268,889
3,911,838
296,823
1,979,986
2,210,1489
2,027,998
757,1406
368,165
2614, 1 58
895,8147
3114,179
2,887,105
2,088,075
1,583,5314
8147,269
573,321
9143 ,299
2,87 3 ,56 2
14 3 14,598
1,5914,606
14,821,298
181,563
609,923
299, 3 77
2,818,5 1 3
2,29 6 ,0141
1,752,1477
999,100
1,0314,086
6819149,025
70,275,087
83,872,525
1,088,393
1,210,600
891,295
6,925,006
14, 1 914,1410
1,757,017
1,0914,723
1,678,1469
225,1478
1,280,755
119,667,091
11,855,038
14,771,826
2,1462,079
1,8114,802
9914,260
6,424,108
3,761,930
14,357,928
1,038,731
381,267
592,899
6 53 ,7148
1,117,562
5,2145,5148
1,1471,053
239,6143
1471,251
611,236
930,0014
3 ,829,559
233,829
787,701
597,055
2,350,302
268,510
1,576,287
97, 3 55, 332
7,639,728
14089,141414
2,550,262
1,682,6814
805,759
1,576,039
156,1e5
1,0014,757
1143,1475,149u
18,1403,621
14,650,923
2,298,9 26
1,885,14145
1,086,872
7,3149,017
14,367,1402
5,1458,396
1,6114,957
398,5148
14814,750
7 1 7,9143
1,007,872
15 Canda'z Princloal 1ioorts from the World - Con.
(Calendar Years, 19 3 2, 19 33 and 19314)
Calendar Years Co'nnodi ties
1932193319314
Fibres. Teti1es a-id Textile Prpk,cts - Con.
Principal Imports - Con.
Fishing lines ...............................
Flax and hemp fabrics .......................
Hats and caps ...............................
Jute fabrics ................................
$
$
$
Yd.
Linen halderchiefs .........................
$
Lb.
Manila, sisal, Istle,etc.,fibre............
$
Lb.
959,376
586,232
91414,7914
69,058,731
2,573,1814
1 39,114 8
1408,310
74,602,900
2,213,518
2,866,080
6,0140,997
2,381,079
9149,178
8,717,137
Silk fabrics and velvets ....................
Silkwearing apparel ........................
Wool, raw ................ ...................
$
Lb.
$
$
$
Lb.
Wool rioils and tops .........................
$
Lb.
Woollen yarn ................................
$
Lb.
Wool carpets ................................
$
Sq.It.
Woollen dress goods to be dyed .............
$
Lb.
Woollen tweeds ..............................
Lb.
Worsteds and serges .........................
$
Lb.
Woollen wearing apparel .....................
$
$
805,9814
530,009
503,388
3,228,587
3,767,5148
1 ,295,690
Silk, raw ...................................
1,8114,5314
8,833,1471
3,178,892
3 ,265,58 7
2,1412,803
639,338
318,966
819,728
1,9146,976
2, 3 50,922
1,122,663
1,14142,839
9146,836
626,6146
714,0114,536
3,266,358
178,1493
5114,1439
148,283,000
1,701,3114
2,6147,050
3,820,833
2,015,702
828,701
114,932,2014
3,6143,860
9,702,167
14,7714,5 1 9
3,330,059
2,760,3147
1,281,1469
573,760
1,288,3146
1,378,01414
1,177,061
1,117,683
2,105,9 6 7
2,7714,206
1 , 305, 121
1,005, 8 214
1,063,8143
671,996
65,968,361
2,650,010
172,613
1493,9814
69,859, 300
2,250,759
2, 1415,975
14,1438,225
1,809,098
771,808
13,761,078
2,650,8614
11,002,838
14,397,008
3,986,7141
2,865, 3 75
935,066
1419,199
1,023,010
1,010,6146
706,9149
682,029
Prod
-faI Imports i.nder this group ................
'ricipal Imports:
ks and printed matter (Total) ............
Advertising pamphlets, etc................
$
22,837,14148
18,782,657
20,855, 16 14
$
Lb.
Newspapers and magazines ..................
Text books ................................
Paper (Total) ...............................
Boxes and containers ......................
Paper board ...............................
$
$
$
$
$
Lb.
8,3140,14814
2,01414,5 35
878,850
2,708,993
9142,729
5,3145,603
8,815,25 3
2,1435,271
959,573
2,7140,8142
Printing paper ............................
$
Lb.
9,831,1459
2,692,762
1,078,120
3,061,639
1,0148,212
6,790,363
567,090
1 3 ,896,251
607,14145
9,880,52 1
928,5147
3,106,638
14,326
80,629
Wood, trimanufactured (Total) ................
Logs ......................................
$
$
M
$
ft.
3 58,1495
10,0614,901
1419,133
10,211,330
750,685
2,615,1437
13,211
222,6149
962,5145
5,503,081
283,5147
11,623,990
1470,029
7,082,9 3 14
620,8143
3,822,332
38,5 89
510,353
-. 16 -,
Ciada's
PrinCipal 1mDortsfrrjf r1&_.c.
(Calendar Years, 19 32, 19 33 and 19314)
Calendar Years -•
Cornmodi ties
Wooth Wood Prockets. and Panr.
Principal Jports Wood unrRenuFactured -. Con.
Luer a'd tiiaber .............................
V 'ieers .......................................
Wood, maiufactured (To+aJ) ...... ............
Cork manufactures .............................
Furniture .....................................
Stves ........................................
Wood pulp .....................................
iant ItXyjadu ct
Total Imports under this group ....................
1932 1933 1931
IIft.
$
$
$
$
$
$
142,970
1,926,175
363,180
3 , 10 8,9 88
37,359
1,668 ; 436
2145,831
2,1481,13
57,206
2,3141,6148
291,176
2,7114, 1498
371,935
14114,1475
14 36,9 3 14
111,172
$
562,120
1417,558
2014,0014
268,397
478,189
177,289
288,380
1614,102
257,182
$
67,3146,223
60,7314,395
9 3 ,615,090
21905
1,997,129
1 9,474, 7 6 7
Cwt
1463,1421
1475,232
Principal jsiportss
Automobiles .....................................
No.
$
Aomoble parts ................................
Band and hoop ...................................
Cwt.
$
Bars, including rails ...........................
Cw 4
Cas+ings and Forgirigs ...........................
$
$
$
Engines and boilers (Total) .....................
Automobile engines ............................
Farm 'mpleoerits and machinery ...................
Hardware and cutlery ............................
i ron ore ........................................
.,
No.
$
$
$
Ion
$
$
Mnriery .......................................
Pigs, irigotsaidblooms.........................
Cwt.
Plates and sheets (Total) . ......................
Cwt.
Tin plate .....................................
Cwl'.
$
*
Sped and coated produc+s.,...
Stvxtural i rap. and steel .......................
Tools, hand or machine ...................
Tubes, pipes and fittngs ................
Wire and rnaufactures ...........................
$
$
Cwf.
$
$
$
1,14149
.1,781
1,208,893
11,5 88, 1 90
1,2014,268
10,836,590
295,1457
1,036,208
1480,8141
1,313,531
1,5814,238
280,700
998 2 3314
129,375
6,016,895
1,2714,684
1,261,7142
5,001,770
25,299
14,395 3,850
3 , 3 79,667
2,2014,6146
1,917,095
67,567
1814,363
16,1457,167
179,2514
303,278
3,8314,259
10, 3 85,0 114
806,379
3,189,360
1,190,721
Q2,520
762,650
1,027,096
81414,97 3
17,1467
2,290,1401
1,870,636
205,703
1400, 7147
12,177,1487
1 54, 706
1400,288
3,895,873
11,972,881
1,621,083
7,115,172
952,718
370,860
82,997
8148,182
788,659
3 614,530
1,528,795
717353
2,1214,001
2,087,981
7,010,614)
214, 308
4,823 : 930
3,2014,029
2 ,209,950
977,3141
1,827,308
18,965,927
506,628
81414,0214
5,110,713
15,867,210
1,695, 300
7,793,165
1 9 069 9 225
6142,020
1,2140,6714
1,296,99 3
l,72,596
81 14,7148
Non-Ferrousfd_Procts
TO+& imports itider this group ..................
Principal Imports
Alum'nium and proicrs (Total) .
*
21,9914,565
18,035,9147
25 959 5146
3,103,9
2,813,388
3,362.1428
17 Cp's Principal Imports from the World at.
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodi ties
JF e r r ous
Princpa1 Imports - Con.
Aluminium Eind produc+s - Con.
Alumina, bauxte andcryolite ...............
Alum.nium produc+s
.............
Brass and products .. ........................
Clocks and ,afches ...........................
Copper and produc 4 s ..................... ......
EJectic appara +us ............................
N'ckel and products ............................
Precious me+als wd products ..................
Prin+JnG materials
Tin in blocks, pigs, etc......................
NMetallic_Mirera1sdfrQj.
Tn+al Imports under this group ..................
Principal Imports
Asbestos prockjc+s .............................
Clay and prock,c+s (Total)...................
T
1eware of china ..........................
Coal ..........................................
19321933
Cwt.
1,035,373
$
$
$
2,059,5446
1,34444,14443
2,206,4468
1;Y.899
Diamonds, .rset ...............................
Gasoline- ... ...................................
Class and glassware ...........................
Kerosene otl ..................................
(11,268
$
7,708,111
1,25 3 ,925
1,1445,016
715,098
3 1,44844
809,4437
5,2448,917
1 ,05 1 , 8 44 3
1, 3 29,579
572,126
28,341
1,1449,378
$
95,3441,195
78,137,097
101,9944,121
$
$
$
44744,097
5,4405,750
2,866,320
44544,108
44,961,265
2,519,051
11,2014,037
28,122,191
512,021
2,321,981
331,878
56,810,637
3,992,068
620.785
5,9 35,805
2,665,285
12,9744,959
35,065,380
697,8644
3,688,4436
1;
$
$
$
$
*
Cwt.
Ton
Ton
$
$
Gal.
*
$
Gal.
$
jbr,catino'l ...............................
Gal.
$
Stone and produc+s
Sulphur .......................................
Chemicals.
lotal Imports under this group ................
Princpa1 Importsit
Acids
Cellulose produc+
Compounds of* ae +ny lead ........ ..........
1,6443,4467
2,210,831
1,151,597
2,059 13
1,3008644
5614,070
7, 6 544, 071
1,161,352
850, 3440
1,4495,750
956,8443
44440,676
$
Coke For fuel .................................
1098,721
1,963,0448
1 9 .344
$
$
11,959,0 3 7
31,337,809
585,910
2,777,310
4426,602
101,553,775
9,0344,362
44,5448,675
1,7344,0447
133,6J1
11,602,919
3,028,022
967,616,700
29,4466,912
2,0440,650
2,529,920
27,861,580
244068,278
28,1449508
871,4462
2,6144,787
1,525,825
1,517,639
996,711
1,5446,3445
1,571,775
1,212,990
$
*
$
8
Lb.
$
54444,5440
61,58',870
3,8441,957
5,239,6344
2,118,5344
1544,97 1
10,521,321
2,392,976
1,107,327,6044
33,250,5441
2,775,886
586,033
3,520,875
3,15 3 944 3
2,589 311
595,9544
2,205,446 3
2,099,895
2,023,085
Cwt.
3,957,515
1,6344,010
123,537
9,868,7314
21, 6244, 33 44
1,023,4456,3544
22,819,739
2,712,4416
651,237
1,866,732
2,816,202
2,961 ,44447
722,537
39,999
2,05 3 , 7 73
1,148,510
1 ,802,961
1,821,083
1,053,503
- 18 Canada's Principal Imports From the World - Con.
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodities
1932 1933 19314
aJj.JLAjiied Products - Con.
Prtripel IQ'A Drugs andic;nes ...........................
fcv-ig rj: r1,r.ng materials ..................
$
Lb.
$
...................................
Cwt.
$
$
$
Niints and varnishes ..........................
Perfumery .....................................
Potash and compounds ..........................
Lb.
Soap ..........................................
$
$
Soda and coipounds ............................
Lb.
Mice1lrnys Commodi ties
Total Imports under this group ..................
Principal Imports:
Articles for exhibition .......................
Articles returned within Five years ...........
Containers (outside coverings) ................
Express parcels ...............................
Films .........................................
Jewellery .....................................
M usical instruments ...........................
Pocket books, purses, etc.....................
Scientific and educational equipment ..........
Settlers' effects .............................
works of art ..................................
2,832,025
3 14,856,5 3 8
2,588,168
142,115,199
2,600,1496
36,633,377
3 ,714 3 ,905
2,1471,919
1097,359
140114,521
2,05 1 , 1 146
1,801,1457
2,1480,126
1438,723
14,141,7140
393,6145
3,077,526
3 56,9148
1 014,8141,7 32
14149,562
107,6148,027
2,060,156
2, 3 88,1414 3
2,117,388
2,765,137
737,2714
3,786,709
3148,9 3 2
971,5914
2,1409,9141
3,292,956
1430,609
14,815,14147
363,270
$
121 ,0614, 8 89
2,569,7 30
$
33,2146,130
25,833,1439
29,585,586
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
3,050,313
2,360,860
1,1420,036
2,732,887
1,158,181
980,261
1,723,127
2,222,001
989,806
8014,862
2,225,615
3,506,730
2,399,7014
776,682
1407,032
518,901
2,686,762
552,698
3 114,210
1418,003
7,0614,965
01,003
2,293,7514
14, 1 814,855
1172,999
1,1149,1481
337,872
621,8142
1423,508
1475,722
2,717,217
2,990,5014
65t,7
(c) Canada's Principal Domestic Exports to the World. 19314: - The increase in Cunada's donetic
exports in the calendar year 19314 over similar exports in 1932, amounting to $159,078,000 or 32.2 per ccnt,
occurred in each of the nine main groups. Under the main group of Agricultural and Vegetable Products C:na's
exports From 1932 to 19314 increased from $2014,057,000 to $229,380,000 or $25, 323 ,000. The chief i±er.s of cxper
to show increases under this main group were Alcoholic beverages, from $11,691,003 to $20,0714,000 (ahiskey under
this sub-group increased from $11,6214,000 to $19,8140,000); fruits, From $7,760,003 to $11,141414000 (grcen applcs
under this sub-group increased from $6 9 422,000 to $9,177,000, and canned fruits, from $588,000 to $1,4-32,000);
grairvs, From $1142,709,003 to $1143,9114,000 (under this sub-group the exports of barley increased From $4,1451,000
to $7,718,000, wheat, from $128,385,000 to $131,158,000, though the quantity shows a decrease of 60,307,000 Euhels; while exports of oats docrcsed From $14,979,000 to $14,2140,000, and rye, From t;,1410,00 to2,3Y;);in
products, increased from $214,656,000 to $30,574,000 (under this sub-group, bran, shorts and nidd1in - s incr".cd
from $1,1417,000 to $2,318,000, cereal foods, from $2,253,000 to $3,227,000, malt, from $1,353,000 to 3,2141,000,
oatmeal and rolled oats, from $2,067,000 to $2,220,000, and wheat Flour, from $17,183,000 to $18,377,033); hay,
from $230,003 to $695,000; rubber and products, from $6,672,000 to $11,990,000 (the chief items under this uLgroup to show increases were: Footwear of rubber, From $2,235,000 to $3,569,003; irwier tubes, fron $233,330 to
$1472,030; and pneuisutic tire casings, from $3,0145,000 to $6,066,030); suCar and products, Froi 1,3147,033 io
$1,459,000; and vegetables and products, from $3,3011,033 to $4,481,030 (under this sub-,rotr of:.ta ,r:creaed
151,33D to $908,000;
from $302,0.0 to $1,611,000, turnips, from $378,000 to $533,000, and canned vcgcthb1c., fir
while cxpor1 of ceds dccrcased from $1,082 9 000 to 1717,000, and raw tobacco, from $,17,01 to .,2,027,000.
The exports under the main group of Animals and Animal Products from l2 to 1)34 increased frort
533,000 to $32,569,000 or $26,981,000. Lider this main group the exports of .nina1s, living, increased from
$2,624,000 to $,719,000 (under this sub-group cattle exports increased from $2,130,000 to $,031,300); eggs in
the shell, from $63,000 to $455,000; fish, from $17,862,000 to $21,473,000 (the exports of fresh fish increased
from $7,057,000 to $7,9 21 , 00 0, dried, salted and pickled fish, from $3,144,000 to $14,1i22,000, and preserved or
canned fish ) chiefly canned lobsters and salmon, from $7,361,000 to $9,130,000;) Furs, undressed, from $10,970,003
to $11,193,033; hides, ra', from $540,000 to $1,777,000; leather, unmanufoctured, from *2,324,000 to $,292,030;
leather, manufactured, from $231,000 to $633,000; meats, from $6,538,000 to $22,689,000 (bacon and ham exports
under This sub-group increased from $3,797,000 to $18,953,000); and sausage casings, from $541,003 to 1,I92,000;
yhile cxpors of lard and compounds decreased from $338,000 to $63,000; and milk and products, From $11,862,000
to $3,333,003 (under this sub-group butter exports decreased from $656,000 to $131,000, and cheese, from $3,915,003
to $6,572,000; ihilc exports of processed milk increased from $2,093,000 to *2,209,000). Lkdcr the main group of
FiLrcs, Textiles and Textile Products the Dominion's exports increased from $1,815,000 to $7,335,030 or $2,520, 000.
The chief items to show increases were: Cotton goces, from $1,137,000 to $1,90 2 ,000; socks and stockings, from
:l,o16,o3j to $ 1 ,792,00 0 ; and raw wool From $322,0n to $639,000; .hi1c exports of binder twine, decreased from
071 ,030 to 675,300, and felt manufactures, from 47,003 to $113,003.
Under the main group of Wood, 1..00d Progucto and Paper, the cxpor+s from 1932 to 193k increased from
2,000
to $160,712,000 or $26,730,000. The principal comiodities under this main group to show increases
11 3 3,9 0
werei Books and printed matter, from $599,033 to $672,000; paper, From $86,321,030 to $97,209,000 (under this
oub-group paper board increased from $1,692,000 to $3,013 1 003; while there was a sliht decrease in the value
or newsprint pper exported from $82,966,003 to 32,079,000, the quantity exported increased from 35,535,000 cwt.
to 17,99 2 ,000 CO.); aid wood and products, from $17,059003 to $72,931,000 (the items under this sub-group to
sho; increases were; Doors, sashes and blinds, from $15,000 to $637,000, lops, from $1,097,000 to $2,637,000,
planks arid boaro, from $12,598,000 to $26,071,000; pu1pood, From $4,831 2 000 to $6,680,300, railway tics, from
$237,000 to $ 1 05, 03 0; shingles, from $2,510,030 to $3,l3;,0J3, square timber, from $1,562,033 to $1,771,000, and
wood pulp, From 13,930,000 to $25,4I5,000). The exports under the main group of Iron and Its Products increased
From $16,326,000 to $37,102,000 or $21,076 1 030. The principal items of export to show increases were: AutoTohiles,
From 45, 6,00 o t17,201,030; automobile perts, from $1,616,0.X) to $2,415,000; forum implements, from $1,524,0 30
to $3,257,000; hardware and cutlery, from t885,o0 0 to $1,959,000; machinery, from $3,597,000 to $4,75,000; pigs,
iriots and billets, chiefly ferro-niangaruese, from $831;,030 to $1,936,000; rolling mill producfs, from $2110,000 to
1,577,030; scrap iron and steel, from $105,000 to $691,000; tools, hand or machine, From $206,000 to $804,000;
iwles, pipe: and fittings, from $681,000 to $909,003; and wire arid nariufactures, from $65,0o3 to *921,000.
_7
C;madexports under the main group of on-Fcrrnuz 1;ct ~ Is and Preducto From 1)2 to 1 ) 1j, i:ucri;aod
Iro: $140,133,000 to $93,677,000 or $145,5147,000. Under this main group the following items show incrcoocs:
u"inium and products, chiefly aluminium in bars, ingots, etc., from $3,903,003 to $3,003,000; brass and pro-
from $703,000 to $973,000; copper and products, chiefly copper in ingots or other Forums, fro'i $16,232,033
$23,311,000; electric apparatus, from $1,317,000 to $2,131,000; gold, raw, from $3,926,830 to $3,9)3,000;
1: 0 ini :s, fi wi • 3 ,2 69,03 to $5,238,030; nickel, from 17, JI1,O'Y) to $23,91 3,000 (un or ti $ sub-roup nickel
i n m;wtte or speiss increased from $2,758,000 to *10,5141,00), nickel ox'dc, from $5011,000 to $2,01I1,000 9 and
nickel, fine, from 1,023,000 to $16,358,000); platinum in concentrates or other fares From $1,135,000 to
*5,1136,000; silver bullion, from $3,978,000 to $4,934,000; and zinc spelter, from $3,053,300 to $6,991,000.
Under the main group of Non-Metallic Minerals and Products the exports increased From $9,658,000 to $ 1 5,75 8 ,000
or (,lO1),330. C fl;;(1O'S donctic exports of raw 'ot:rtos
!riorr
ard From $2l0l ,000 1$5,029,300; ccke, From
211,0J3 to 41;ii,000; stone and products, cliiclly arTificial L.Lircsives, cruuc, irori $2,017,000 to $1,937,000;
and tar uio pitch, from $203,000 to $391,000; while exports of coal decreased From $1,!33,000 to 1,1401,030;
and petroleum and products, chiefly crude petroleum and gasoline, from $1,239,001 to $1,203,000.
ENNE
Expor+s ixider the main group of Chenicols and Allied Produc+s increased From $11,033,000
+0
$1i, 350,000
or $3,317,000wider This main group the expor+s of acids increased from $1,872,000 to $2,8142,000; cobalt oxide
and sa1, from $390,000 to *1436,000; fertilizers, from $2,959,00 0 + 0 $3,785,000, pan*s and varnishes ; From *3714,000
to $600,000; soap, from $395,000 to $911,000; and soda and compoixids from *2,713,000 o $3,260,000; while expor+s
of medicinal drugs decreased from $818,000 to $797,000. 1kder The main group of Miscellaneous Commodi+ies the
Dominion's expor+s from 1932 to 1934, increased from $10,219,000 +0 *11,7014,000 or 81,1485,000. The leading commo
di+ics 4o show increases under this group were Con+ainers (usual ou + s ide coverings), from $2145,000 to $4214,000;
electrical energy, from $1,788,000 to *2,9148,000; settlers' effects, From $3,135,000 + 0 $3,283,000; and s+a*ionery,
from $516,000 +0 $592,000; while exports of brushes decreased from $91,000 +0 *614,000; films, from $3,232,000 to
$2,9140,000 and ships and vessels, from $273,000 to $223,000.
For Further details rela+ive to Canada's domestic exports, calendar years 1932, 1933 and 19 34, see
sais+ics in the following table.
CanadaiftigLQj._DpmestL.grts to the 'iQLj
(Calendar Years 1932, 1933 and 19 314)
Calendar Years
Commodities
1932193319 3
14
Total Domestc Exports ....................,....... $ 1493,808,8141 5 31 ,7149, 1 79652,887,228
To +aJ. Exports t.wder this group ....................
Principal Exports*
Alcoholic beverages (Total) .....................
$
2014,057,337
198,14146,870
229, 380,1466
$
11,691,1460
9, 14 8 2,14 67
1414,527
391,701
1421,910
20,0114,353
76,210
Gal.
Ale, beer and porter ..............
$
Whiskey
••t.Q..................................
Fodder, n.op. ...............................
Fruits (To+01) ... ...............................
0909
Apples, Fresh ......................
P1gaL
$
$
$
Bri.
$
Fru;ts, canned ................................
Grains (Total) ..................................
Barley ........................................
Lb.
$
$
Bush.
$
Bush.
0as..,,..,,.,..,
$
Rye ......................................
00009
Bush.
$
Whea............
00
8uh.
$
$
Grain pro&icts (Total)
Bran and shorts ..............
Cwt.
Cereal noods
Mal t*. ,....... .......
...,..
*
$
Bush.
$
Oatmeai and rolled oa+s 90*000*0*
Cwt,
$
Wheat flour ....,,
......
Bri
$
149,14614
2,3147,177
..11,623,716
513,232
7,759,757
16214,075
9,038,215
5146,589
12,710,273
80,8614
3,0714, 7 57
19, 8140, 32 7
739,509
11,14143,986
1,569, 381 4
6,1421,992
10,350,778
2,905,1415
2,1405,050
1 1,014 3 ,14 39
588,078
1142,708,199
9,992,7143
14,1451,278
900,088
127,213,228
2,011,278
761,735
9,177,270
214,659,1 31
1,1431,536
15,14 3 7,0714
6,0i8,389
1,696,699
16,512,627
14,979,1433
8,900,14 3 14
14,1410,14141
228,219,755
2,8614,681
1,543,969
192,2714,861
128,385,733
122,687,686
214,655,508
1 989 1 , 81 9
1,1417,182
28,686,1146
2,253,14142
1,714.3,0k9
1,357,702
606,105
2,066,9140
5,131,781
17,182,775
2,89795114
2,166,586
2,853,801
2,937,829
2,365,858
1489,890
1,716,897
5,570,14 2 14
19,016,758
114 3 ,911490142
11,1406,337
7,718,157
11,1426,1414 3
14,2140,09
719 2 8743
1453,020
167,9 13 ,055
131,157,71'
30,5714,022
2, 3 22,988
2,3 1 8,281
3,226,576
.3,316,21414
3,2141,1433
553,719
2220,3141
5,05 3,7 32
18,37711483
21 Pr iric' Dal Doit Lis_t0_..thi9I Id -. con.
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Corninodi + I es
LtrLd VcepbIe. Ero.icts - Con.
rincipa1 Expor 4 sCon.
Hay ............................................
19 3 21 9 33193 14 -
Ion
8
Rubber and products (Total) .....................
Foot wear of rubber ...........................
$
Inner tubes ..................................
Pair
8
No.
Pneuino+ic tire casings .......................
No.
$
Seeds (To+at) ..................................
Clover seed ..................................
$
$
Bush.
*
Flaxseed .....................................
Sugar and products (Total)
Maple sugar ..................................
Bush.
$
$
lb.
$
refined ...............................
Cw.
raw ...................................
Lb.
275,743
7,6)4)4,1436
3,382,063
2,780,2145
301,568
2145,14 3 6
1485,8148
3,336,069
1,373,0140
91,957
619,61414
614,925
695,735
1,5 33 ,086
2,370,802
389,1475
179,91414
814 3 ,613
13,876,817
3,663,797
14 0 176,11414
1,9214,660
1, 1 79,261
1,961,778
1483,116
58,01)4
694,931
11,990,151
5,065, 661
3,568,558
555,317
1471,168
819,636
6,065,865
716,892
66,652
539,999
6,820
214,956
1,1458,662
3,639,805
562,0146
106,873
$
$
55,588,365
67,151,618
8 2,5 69) 635
$
2, 6 214, 3 7 3
33,285
2,130,222
5,077
212,008
272,818
68,0014
2,580,3145
17,862,359
81414,956
7,056,818
1,250,973
3,141414,1464
1484,1416
7,361,077
14,170,077
60,1314
3 ,669, 3914
6,1470
326,510
1,987,612
1423,1445
3,0 3 2,59 3
19,636,0814
998,623
4,719,404
614,975
14,031,1401
8
Vegetables and products (T o +al) ................
Potatoes .....................................
367,1450
279, 3714
1,3147 0.3145
3,399,176
606,260
30,1428
90,148 3
1428,337
11,195,14145
3,177,7614
3,303,782
2,061,001
802,087
1,963,168
377,758
1,202,868
18,037,059
580,673
$
t -iCCo,
29,314
230,189
6,672,048
2,390,1498
2,235,2149
218,528
202,5 35
1413,553
3,01414,889
1,081,982
127,317
7116,867
$
Bush.
$
Turnips ......................................
Bush.
Pickles and sauces .... ...................
$
$
'rie! cno..........................
1151499508
17,1409,878
806,895
1490,14414
8,769,979
2,026,802
14,1481,051
2,3141,0914
1,616,9114
1,872,042
532,763
1,226,299
20,707,697
987,5141
Am mj jAn
tal Eportst.rider this group...................
pal Expor+s c1s, 1ving (To+af) ........................
+fle .......................................
No.
orses ..., . ..................................
No.
$
$
Eggs in the shell ..............................
Doz.
$
Fish (Total) ...................................
Cw,
Fish, fresh ..................................
Cwt.
$
$
Fish, dr!ed, salted or pickled ...............
Cwt.
Fish, crined or preserved ....................
Cwt
$
8
7,1492,277
1,14)49,14)42
14,002,255
584,526
8,1141,552
422.329
2,001,0214
14514,502
2,875,5146
21,1,73,113
1,097,1435
7,92090 3
1.241,256
14,1422,256
536,855
9,129,9514
- 22 Caada's Principal Doriestic Exports to the WprJ1 - Con.
(Calendar Years, 1932, 19 33 and 19 314)
Calendar Years Commodi ties
1 9 3 21 93 31 9314
____________Con.
Prinipl Expirtso - Con.
r.h, cved or preservod - Con.
!obstos, C'Cd ...........................
Cwt.
$
Slrir,
d .............................
Cwt.
$
$
Furs, txdressed (Total) ........................
Beaver skins .................................
No.
Fox skins ....................................
No.
Mink skins ...................................
No.
Muskrat skins ................................
No.
$
$
$
$
Hides, raw .....................................
Cwt.
$
Lard and compouds ............................
Leather, unmanuractured ........................
Leather, miuractured ..........................
Mec.ts (Total) ..................................
Bacon and hems ...............................
Milk ond products (Total) ......................
Butter .......................................
Cwt.
$
$
$
$
Cwt.
$
$
Cwf.
$
Cheese .......................................
Cwt.
Milk, processed ..............................
Cwt.
$
$
56,64o
2,1469,550
376,235
14,1467,596
10,870,1456
814,6146
895,147 3
258,512
A,023,0141
1614,681
1,117,1485
1,803,103
9142,111
1 214, 180
539,597
52,119
337,680
2,3214,1465
231,160
6,5 38,1145
3 58,2014
3,796,871
11,861,735
3 5,057
656 , 3614
869, 399
8,9114,705
2147,59 8
2,097099
67,2914
2,1450,863
1459,61414
5,270,092
11,9214,885
78,079
801,215
2148,61414
6,521,770
203,002
1,627,131
1,805,2 1 4
1 ,052, 138
3314,0014
2,315,1422
30,771
2114,653
3,237,8146
3146,1469
11,090,5149
732,972
8,1423,710
11,0140,863
1414,372
826,819
7141,636
8,076,620
277,006
2,097,15 3
Ssage casirs ................................
EUrJxtiI.
Total Exports Lnder this group ...................
Principal Exports Binder twine ...................................
$
Cwt.
$
Cotton goods ...................................
Felt manufactures ..............................
Rags ...........................................
8
Cwt.
Socks and stockinis ............................
Doz.pr.
ltcnl, raw ......................................
Lb.
$
$
$
$
52,9 39
2,1499,372
391,6145
5,906,14214
114,797,785
53,9314
5111,372
313,157
8,055,820
2114,297
2,121,620
1,698,988
1,395,801
2514,262
1,716,9814
11,317
62,5 39
3 ,29 1 , 6 57
632,5 314
22,688,876
1,2014,202
18,952, 628
8,882,978
14,283
101,14214
611,678
6,571,737
258,367
2,209, 288
1,191,923
1,
168,1459
870,886
1,136,765
14147,132
82,018
167,792
138,735
1,016,3514
3,712,1469
322,005
150,313
705,14142
1,089,05 6
1421,081
118,260
1407,693
192,795
1,2146,232
11,257,7149
1,912,14914
113,883
6714,890
1,902,191
1413,1498
78,9147
327,002
301,353
1 ,79 2 , 021
14,259,711
638,981
- 23 Caaa.f!j;ipal_D91 tic ExportsThJrJs-Sw
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Corimodities
1932
1933
1931
TotalExports under this group .................... $
PrincipalExports -
133,981,594
131,359,211
160,711,6214
Books and printed matter ........................ $
599, 332
86,323,539
1149,681
524,231
1,163,500
22,1407
1814,851
3 5,535,275
82,966,199
207,827
357,868
147,058,673
114,7214
203,920
1 ,89 6 ,657
509,1471
573,939
72,396,132
672,012
87,203,721
192,68
6o5,715
1,163,016
32,261
226,982
36,762,398
275,579
3140,810
2,172,0211
53,693
363,118
147,992,1470
82, 073, 659
2'8,14)')
Wood,ood Products and Pier
Paper(Total)................................... $
Board - Pulpand fibre........................ Cwt.
$
Otherboard........................... $
Bookpaper.................................... Cwt.
$
Newsprintpaper............................... Cwt.
$
Wrapping paper ................................ Cwt.
$
'ood and products (Total)....................... $
Doors,sashes and blinds ...................... $
L ogs.......................................... M ft.
$
Matchsplints................................. $
Planks and boards(Total)..................... N Ft.
$
D ouglasfir................................. N ft.
$
Pine........................................ N ft.
$
Spruce...................................... N Ft.
$
Pulpwood...................................... Cord
$
Railwayties.................................. No.
$
Shingles...................................... $
Ti-:er,square................................ N Ft.
$
2oodpulp..................................... Cwt.
6714,167
12,597,666
2143,010
3 ,093,5514
92,263
2,14314,657
201,880
14,075,869
529,019
14,830,506
338,730
286,518
2,510,1419
116,622
1,561,6149
9,015,857
69, 203,515
1141,362
14114,111
58,339,170
306,356
283,225
2,691,1140
331,987
1,017,837
17,1421,1415
392,571
5,107,9814
126,3145
3 .105, 333
331,793
5,688,1493
6 5 1 ,95 8
14,696,14c9
570,0142
1423,9143
3,1439,596
122,7314
729, 223
72,930,091
637,254
257,9611
2,6 36,5 63
3143,813
1,367,603
26,071,116
5148,173
8,359,122
122,516
3 ,14 141,950
1486,356
9,6714,2142
923,219
6,680,307
833,155
115580091
12,173,186
6 05, 3 14 1 1
3,1483,917
123,523
1,(71,11
12,117,'118
I, 9
2,,
25,141414,81414
16,325,772
22,182,952
37,102, 3114
2,7314
963,295
9,800
1,282,666
1,8146,033
1,521,1498
14,575
1,693,070
15,823
6,312,39
1,337,302
1,1468,336
1,019,5147
3 ,179,765
12,0914
14,215,1429
31,271
17,933,3!;5
2,j),222
I r nnndr1
lotalExports under $h;sgroup.....................
Principal Exports Automobiles -Freight........................... No
$
PosscnCcr...........................40
$
Parts of .......................... $
Farmimplements................................. $
Hardware and cutlery............................ $
Machtncr . ....................................... $
385,132
3,596,762
3 ,256,31:3
1,958,0714
14,7514,1496
214
Canada'sJ'r1tc.iQL Pt_zpr.t ±Jh
(Calendar Years, 19 3 2, 19 33 and 193(4)
Calendar Years
19 3 21933 9314
iLQfLø •1
Principal Expor+s - Con,
Piçs, ingots and billets (To+aI)
Ferro..rnanganese ...........................
Ton
$
$
$
$
19,799
8(34,1464
16,128
7814,796
5,680
239,606
14,861
187,563
20,068
1014,933
205,9 1 7
680,978
64,912
68,783
2,616,001
47,078
2,170,272
25,707
786,022
214,796
727,0514
143,577
880,821
503,356
733,913
224,169
73,8314
1,935,973
27,142
896,251
52,617
1,577,391
13,370
391,2140
92,518
691,14514
803,874
908,1427
820,8514
$
48,130,177
69, 340 , 62 5
93,677,123
$
3,903,386
183,1450
2,797257
702, 656
16,231,628
3 79, 649
1,915,096
219,945
1,233,090
2 ,009, 236
12,65(4,1(40
1,317,070
3 ,925,729
2,139,907
3,269,121
320,719
7,283,964
151,692
2,757,713
17,372
503,503
151,655
(4,022,7(48
14,202
1,135,388
3,1488,094
982,652
13,504,060
3,978,1438
1 ,753,2 1 8
3 ,8521,990
6,301,974
339,135
5,979,988
931, 1i 6
16,917,946
3 514, 3 61
1,723,705
151,360
1,250,750
1 9 920,1489
13,1407,604
1,878,185
2299,650
2,8(43,29(4
(4,922,51(4
880,821
22,795,968
383,253
6,862,502
76,6146
2,760,193
420,922
13,173,273
29,228
1,168,565
3,362,354
1,09 3 ,1464
10,738,729
3 : 7 59 387
1,73(4,53(4
4,990,7 0 5
8,007,6142
117,470
7,206,541
972,682
23,313,762
351,1452
Ton
$
Rolling
mill products (Total) ................
Ton
$
Rails .................. ...................
Ton
$
S crap
iron or steel ..........................
Tools, hand and machine ......................
Tubes, pipes and fittings ....................
Wire and rianurac+ures ......................
Non -Ferrp,Metals and Products
Io+a[ Exports uider +his group .................
Principal Exports Aiiininum products (Total) .....
Alurn!riurn in bars, irigots, etc . ............
Brass produc+s ..........................
Copper and products (Total) .................
Copper i n ore ..............................
Tori
Cbj.
$
$
$
Cwt
$
Copper blister ..............................
Cw 4
$
Copper n foros ............................
£1ecr'c opparaus ...........................
Gold..bearng quartz, dus+, nuggets, etc......
tead in pigs
Cw+.
$
$
$
$
Nickel (Thal)
Nickel
in ma++e or speiss ................
Nickel
oxide ............................
$
CO.
$
Cwt
$
Nickel,
rine ..............................
CO.
$
P1a'rivm in concentrates or other rorms ......
$
Silver in ore ................................
0z
Sili,er bullion ........................
Oz,
Znic spe1 4 er ..................................
Cw.
$
$
$
1 ,655,9 3 6
269,622
2,113,200
2,1454,571
18,745,703
2,130,8i9
3 ,997,99 2
2,831,593
5,238,203
28,913,2
583,1.
10,5(40,8
50,8
2,0114,1427
547,218
16357,933
133,072
5,186,1489
1,745,152
714,444
10,664,182
4,9 33 ,690
2 3 78,94 1 1
6,990,639
- 25 CMada'sPri n; ippl Do esfig
pQLj&t,th, World - Con.
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Coodities
TotalExpor 4 s underThis group ..................
PrincipalExports
Asbes+os,ra..... ....... .. ...................
Coal.......................... . ...............
9 3 2-1 9 3
$
9,657,909
13,308,957
15,758,171
Ton
112,1430
3,101,235
285,1487
1 ,14 33 ,0 36
25,987
277,1141
1148,997
158,21414
14,989,7914
259,233
1,188,225
21,5714
280,193
3 914,727
14,0142,959
627,851
3,112,065
628,958
2,121,681
590292149 6
306,335
1,1400,978
.314,9214
1488,0714
1,203,316
5,1438
1497
14,757, 1 /5
528,197
14,9 36,620
1,267,651
3,869,613
287,305
3 1414,085
8,51 3,0 31
1495,999
3514,918
1413,961
6,7145,866
390,751
12,6014,0140
114,3149,689
1487,578
145901414
2,8142,233
1479, 6 7 6
$
Ton
4;
Ton
PeroIeurn and products (To+al)................
Pe + ro l eun oil,crude........................
Gasolineandriaphtha.... ....................
Stone and produc+s (To+aI) ....................
Abrasives,ar'hricial,crude...... ..........
$
$
Gal.
$
Gal.
*
$
Cwt.
8
Gypsum, crude........ .......................
Tarand pitch.................................
To+alExpor+s underthis group.................
Principal Expor+s
Acids... ......................................
Cobalt oxide and salts .... ... .................
Drugs,medicinal......., ......................
Ferhlizers ..................................
Piirtsand varnishes .........................
Soap..........................................
SdrdrmpHrIds ..........................
.jrncj
o , aiLporsidcrr'sLroup.... ........ .......
irict palExpo r + s
Brushes....... ...........
Containers ............. ......
Electrical energy.............................
19 314 -.
1,289,1459
7,297,332
21414,613
14,209,1436
585,790
2,016,6114
2146,177
$
953 ,1422
372,3114
1470,2141
3,017,552
203,126
$
11,033,179
Tor,
$
Cal.
Cwt
$
Lb
$
$
Cwt
$
$
Lb
$
Cwt,
$
303,1465
1,872,310
377,250
3 89,998
817,701
2,1479,5147
2,958,970
1,7147,295
10,658,8148
3 ,052,9 78
3 95,11.7
1467,012
1429,8146
6314,155
2,815,1488
2,903,3814
380,1468
8,631,702
6014,728
583,303
2,712,658
7142, 309
3,126,377
599,907
17,782,209
9114,1439
607,211
3,260,368
$
10,219,098
10,308,653
11,703,521
$
$
90,526
2145,131
67,796
263,828
931,391
2,282,212
614,291
M.K..W.H,
$
Firns.........................................
l$js'cal,nstrumen+s .... ........
$
Set1ers'effects............................. $
Ships.......................................,
No
Ton
$
Staionery .... ....................
$
3 714,2714
14,908,178
695,255
1,787,6143
3,232,082
57,315
3,1314,582
22
6,1421
273,100
515,820
3 001059
66,183
3,112,398
27
28,113
3 17,1475
1416,505
14 3 5,907
796,787
3,1499 9 6140
3 , 7 85,057
14214019
1,237,706
2,9147,882
2,9140,060
65,286
3 ,282,9148
20
13,508
223,353
592,2146
26
(d) Imports For Canadian Industtj2!i: An analysis of the statistics in the following table
giving "Imports of Sixty-two Leading Commodities for Canadian Industries, year ended December 31, 19314", indicates
that more than one-third oF Canada's total imports comprise commodities for use in the various industries of the
Dominion. The total value of the sixty-two commodities imported for Canadian industries in 19311 amounted to
$196,250,000, compared with a similar import in 1933 valued at $1147,071,000; the increase in 19314 over 1933
amounting to $149,179,000 or 33.14 per cent. If you eliminate from the total value of Canada's imports in 1933 and
19314 the tta1 value of commodities imported for Canadiai industries, the total value of the imports of "Other
Conmodities" riot for Canadian industries in 19314 amounted to $317,219,000 and in 1933 to 82511,1143,000; the increase
in the value of ommodities not for Canadian industries in 19314 compared with 1933, amounting to $63,076,000 or
214.8 per cent. value of imports for the use of Canadian industries from 1933 to 19314 increased 33.14 per cent,
while the va1ur F the imports of commodities not for Canadian industries increased 214.8 per cent.
A urher analysis of the statistics in the table shows that forty-six of the sixty-two commodities
listed had ;us in 19314 compared with 1933, and sixteen had decreases. Last year the number of commodities
that had incre.ses was twenty-eight, and decreases, thirty-Four. OF the Forty-eight commodities for w+iich there
were quantity statistics in 1934, thirty show increases in both the quantity and value; three show increases in
the quantity but decreases in the value; two show increases in the value but decreases in the quantity; while
thirteen show decreases in both the quantity and the value. 01 the fourteen commodities entered at value only
all show increases. During 1931, 514.3 per cent of the value of the imports of commodities listed as for Canadian
industries comprised raw materials; 18.2 per cent semi-manufactured products; and 27.5 per cent Fully manufactured
products.
Canada, in common with every manufacturing country of the world, is, to a greater or less extent,
dependent on imported raw materials for certain of her manufacturing industries, viz.: raw rubber, raw cotton,
raw silk, sisal fibre, iron ore, bauxite, sulphur, manganese oxide, crude cotton seed oil, crude peanut oil, raw
cocoa, cocoanut oil, etc. An increase or decrease in the volume of the imports of these raw materials invariably
reflects a speeding up or slowing down of those industries which depend almost wholly on imported raw materials.
The statistics in the following table show the number of increases or decreases in the sixty-two
(62) commodities imported for Canadian industries, 1932 compared with 1931, and 19 314 with 1933.
Classification
Increase
Increase
Decrease
Decrease
Increase
Decrease
in
in
in
in
in
in
both quantity and value ..................
quantity but decrease in value ...........
quantity but increase in value ...........
both quantity and value ..................
value only ...............................
value only ...............................
12 CompgreAwithJj1
No.
6
7
2
33
31L Comnared with 1933
No.
30
3
2
13
114
114
A2
62
Total ....................
Importp1 Si -.two_Leadin1mmodi_ties I r Cadianjjjjs
(Year ended December 31, 19314)
Iricrcase(I) Decrease(-)
Total Imports 19314 19314 compared_with 1933
QuantityValueQuantityValue
Commodity
$
$
1. Crudepetroleum ........................
2. Automobile parts .......................
3. Raw cotton .............................
14 .Bituminous coal ........................
5. Sugar for refining ............... 0••
6. Tin plate ..............................
7. Raw rubber .............................
Gal.
-
Lb.
Ton
Cw+.
Cwt.
Lb.
1,107,327,6014
-
1143 ,1475,1490
9,19 0 ,065
8,553,1 38
1 ,695, 3 00
63,717,382
33,251,000
19,1475,000
18,1403,000
16,103,000
114,132,000
7,79 3, 000
7,565,000
83,871,250
-
23,808,399
L 1,3514,530
,L707,905
714,217
P0,1128,70 3
,10,1431 ,000
? 8,639,000
,( 6,5148,000
,L 6,0148,000
,L990,000
,L678,000
,L 14,819,000
- 27 Imoorts of Sixty-two Lgading ommodities for Cthan Industries (Year ended December 31, 19314)
Commodity and Rk
lncrease(4) Decreose(-)
TotalImports 19314 19314 compared with 1933
QuonfityValueQuitityValue
8. Automobile engines .........................No 214,30814,8214,000 6,811,11,141414,000
9. Dyeing and tainirg materials ...............Lb 36,633,077 140114000- 5,1482,122 ,'1417,000
10. Worsted tops...............................Lb 8,898,790 14,14314,000 -963,286,'1408,000
11. Raw silk...................................Lb 2,6147,0503,820,000231,075-618,000
12. Raw wool....................................Lb 114,932,20143,61414,000,L1,171,126 I993,000
13. Raw coffee.................................Lb 314,162,308 3,570,000/630,61491116,000
-3,363,000-1523,000
114.Rawfurs...................................
15. Raw hides..................................Lb 29,937,7002,818,000- 1,1480,200 -69,000
16. WoolLen yarn...............................Lb3,330,059 2,760,000 -656,682-105,000
17. Sulphur....................................Lb 315,3914,300 2,589,000 133,7714,100 159,000
18. Skelpiron forpipes.......................Cwt 1,399,930 2,1461,00011483,395 ,L 1,073,000
19. Lumber,rough sawn.........................Ft 57,206,0002,3142,000419,8147,00016714,000
20. Cotton yarn ................................Lb 14,650,9232,299,000-120,903-163,000
21. Leather, unmaufoc$ured ....................
-2,296,000-,L208,000
22. Alumina,bauxite and cryolite ..............Cw+ 1,6143,14672,211,000151414,7146 L2148,000
23. Raw tobacco................................Lb 8,602,232 2,1814,000 -908,723 -347,000
214.Tinirblocks..............................Lb3,999,9002,0514,000 1 1,165,800 1905,000
25. Crude peaut oil ...........................Lb 58,1437,5001,902,000432,580,200 1731,000
26. Iron ore...................................Ton 977,31411,827,0001771,638I1,1426,000
27. Monila,sisal,istle, etc .................. Lb.148,283,0001,701,000-21,576,300 -550,000
28. Gums and resins ............................Lb 140,718,291 1,628,000 1 2,0140,652 I1114,000
-1,395,000-1 1,0140,000
29. Dianond dust or bort.......................
30. Dress goods, wool, to be dyed ..............Lb 1,288,31461,378,000 1265,3361367,000
31. Celluloid in lumps.........................
-1,292,000-1269,000
32. Oilforsoapindustry......................Gal14,603,53141,285,000-281,659-382,000
33. Raw cocoa..................................Lb 20,516,7001,113,000-3,1408,300-3,000
314.Compounds oftetraethyllead ...............Lb 1,821,0831,0514,000 12149,308-159000
35. Sausage casings ............................- -1,0314,000 -•11461,003
36. Furs,partly dressed .......................--9B1,300 -I309,000
37. Iron and steelfor agriculturalimplerients--901,000 -1377,000
38. Pies,ingots and blooms,(iron)............Cwt506,62381414,000 1351,9221141414,000
39. Artificial silk yarn.......................Lb1,210,600806,000-5146,1417 -289,030
140.Articles for monufacture of fertilizers-687,000-I250,000
iLFlatters' materials.........................- -629,000-171,000
Grease for soap ............................Lb18,156,300610,000- 8,259,500-286,000
Crude cotton seed oil......................Lb16,933,700 568,000 -12,156,100 -14146,000
-5145,003 -,213,000
414Diamonds,unset............................
5.Sulpiiate of alumina ........................Lb 52,887,700532,0001 1,225,700-140,000
146.Logs .......................................Ft 38,589,000510,000 125,378,0001287,000
147.Locomotive tires ...........................Lb 11,360,900509,0001 3,589,1400 I1146,000
148.Rubber, hard,recovered, etc ...............Lb.10,077,5140 1465,000 1 2,275,928 I162,000
149.Axlesforvehicles.........................- -1407,000-11148,000
50. Broom corn .................................- -393,000-11143,300
51. Veneers ofwood........................... -291,000-1145,000
52. Ores of metals, n,o.p. .,.............Lb 31,6140,1400273,000/19,118,100 1125,000
53. Bristles...................
Lb213,9772614,000166,283/133,000
Zinc
in
sheets
............................
Lb
3,9614,900260,000-14,200-13,000
514.
Sa'id,
silica
...............................Lb
192,329,600236,000A14,101,300 176,000
55.
28
:r Tndun.r esCon
(Year ended Deceriber 31, 193t
increase() Decrease(
To+alIm orts
19314 compared with 1933
Commodify and Rank
Quantity
Value
Quantity
Value
$
56.
Oxide of maganese ....................
Lb
57.
58.
Sulphate ofsoda.......... ............
Lb.
Boilerplate........................
Lb.
59,
Copperbars and rods. .................
Lb.
60
Hemp............... ...................
Lb.
61.
Kapok................... ..............
Lb.
62.
Wire rods for aanufacture of wire
Lb
Total of 62 Commod+ies ....
•
61,906,900
21,1514,815
5,221,500
717,300
2,2147,300
554,700
1,29 3 ,100
-.
2314,000
124,000
115,000
86,000
80,000
57,000
32,000
196,250,000
$
6,777,300
/15,963,779
/ 1,759,600
/310,000
1356,200
,L11,800
2,308,200
-
-
60,000
/90,000
138,000
.135,000
/7,000
,
4,000
23,000
,49,179,000
çaoi tu1t ion
Imports according to degree of manufacture
Raw materials ......................... ............ .. ..... 106,573,000
Semk.manufactured ................... .............. . ......... 35,721,000
Ful!y.-.manufactured ........................... .. ............. 53,956,000
/30,302,000
/ 5,1457,000
113,1420,000
- The total trade of Canada with +he
(a)
United Kir,doin during the calendar year 19314 amoui+ed to *3814,630,000; 1933 to $ 3 09, 1 9 3, 0 00; and 1932 ttD $272,603,00(
the increase in 19314 over the year 1933 amounting +0 $75,14 3 7,000 or 214.14 per cent, and over 1932 to $112,027,000 or
141.>l per cen+, lmports as well as exports in 19 3 14 show increases over the years 1933 and 1932The imports into
in 1933 at $97,878,000; and in 1932 at
$93,508,000; the increase in 19314 over 1933 ainoun 4 ing +0 $15,5140,000 or 159 per cen, and over 1932 to $19,910,000
or 21.3 per cent; while the Dominio&s total expor+s to +he United Kingdom in 19314 anotxited to $271,212,000; ir
1933 to $211,315,000; and in 1932 to $179,095,000; the increase for the year 19314 over 19 33 amoixi+ing o $59,99
or 28.3 per cent, and over 1932 to $92,117,000 or 51.4 per cent. Canada's domes+ic exports to the United KirlEd
in 19314 totalled $270,3314,000; in 1933, $210,698,000; and in 1932 $178,172,000; the increase in 19314 over 1933
anlouriting to $59,636,000 or 28.3 per cent, and over 1932 to $92,162,000 or 51.7 per cent. For The calendar year
19314 Canada's merchandise visble trade balance with the United Kingdom was favourable to the exten of *157,7914,000.
compared with *113,1437,000 Ic 1933, and with $85,587,000 in 1932 the improvemen+ in Canada's merchandise trade
balance with +he United Kingdom in 19314 compared with 1933 amou-iting to $1414,357,000, and compared with 1932 to
Canada from the United Kingdom in 19314 were valued at *113,1418,000;
4
$722207,000 If the trade in merchandise and coin and bu1lon are combined, the favourable trade balance with the
United Kingdom in 19314 amounted to *179,1409,000, in 1933 to $156,696,000, and in 19 32 to $85,572,000
For further details relative to Canada's +rade with the United Kindom in merchandise and coin and
bullion d calendar years 1932, 19 33 and 1934, see s+a+s+,cs in the following tab1e
Summary of Canada's Trade with ThjJni ed Kiom
lncrease() Decrease( 1934 Compared with
ars ended December 31 1932
1933
1932
19314
19 33
)
(In Thousands of Dollars)
I(r!Q.Qr
t.s.
Du+iablegoods
Free goods
..............................
..................................
To 4 al1mpors
Canadianproduce
Foreignproduce ...
...................
.............................
.............................
To+aIExpor+s
......................
lotalTrade ..................
Favourable I
1hifavourab1e
..............................
1 7,856
1 7,6814
115,5140
63,6214
29,8814
52,741
145,137
60,597
52,821
-.3,027
I22,937
93,508
97,878
113,1418
11 9,9 10
178,172
923
210,698
617
270,3314
878
1
179,095
211,315
271,212
I 92,117
1 59,636
261
I
1 59,997
272,603
3 09,19 3
3814,630
1 112,027
1 75,1437
185,587
1113,1437
1157,7914
1 72,207
1 1414,357
1511
140
1
129
-140,805
2,1465
21,5145
110
14 3 ,270
21,655
I 21,5145
110
1
1 21,655
15143,281
21,695
1 21,680
-
92,162
145
_Bu1 I i or
EQLtS:
Canadianproduce
Foreignproduce
To+alExports
............................
.............................
......................
TotalTrade
..................
Favourable I
Ua,ourable ..............................
-
15
-
M1ranidgiri_.jjjL
Imports
.................................
•(r+S. .......................................
114 3 ,259
-=--.-
121,615
--
93,523
179,095
97,889
2514,585
113,1458
292,867
1 85,572
1 156,696
1179,1409
25
-
19,260
-2,355
-
21,615
21,586-
21,61414
1 21,630
-------.---:----
1 19,935
I
113,772
1
93,837
•
1 15,569
1 38,282
Trade:
,
- able I
iirable..............................
1
22,713
(b) Cad stDcpi 1mDortjxam th itcdJflg mJk - The increase in Canada's imports From
the t.kited kingdom in the calendar year 19314 compared with 1932, amo i.si+ing +0 $19,910,000 or 21.3 per cent,
occurred n seven out o f the nine main groups. The increase in 4he se,en man groups +o show increases amounted
to $20,1414,000, and the decrease in +he two man groups to show decreases, vizi Agricultural and Vege+able Products,
and Wood, Wood Products and Per, amounted to *5014,000. The imports under the main group of Agricultural and
Vegetable Products, from 1932 to 1934, decreased from $21,531, 0 00 to $21,303,000 or *22-3,000. tkder +his main
group the following items show decreases: Biscuits, from $179,000 to $157,000; cocoa and chocolate, from $1 214,000
to $78,000; coffee, green, from *14140,000 to $213,000; fruts, green, from *1147,000 to *30,000; frui+s, preserved,
From $70,000 +0 $58,000; nuts (except cocoaiuts), from $106,000 to $83,000; pickles and sauces, from $171,000 to
-. 30
$137,000; rubber, manufactured, from *1422,000 to *1418,000; spices, From $391,000 to $301,000; spirits, alcoholic,
from *13,577,000 to $12,832,000; sugar, refined, from $62,000 to $200; tobacco, manufactured, from *1409,000 to
$320,000; vegetable oils, from *1,1314,000 to $943,000; and vegetables, fresh, from $19,000 to $3,000; iiile the
imports of the following commodities show increases: Confectionery, from $1450,000 to $510,000; dried Fruits, from
$236,000 to $299,000; gums and resins, from $149,000 to $61,000; seeds, from $167,000 to $198,000; tea, from
$2,576,000 to $3,1407,000; wheat flour, from $1,000 to $365,000; and wines, from $138,000 to $165,000.
Under the main group of Animals and Animal Products, imports from the United Kingdom from 1932 to 1934,
increased from $2,520,000 to $3,212,000 or $692,000. The chief items under this group to show increases were:
Butter, from $3,000 to 83140,000; furs, chiefly raw, from 83614,000 to $669,000; gelatine, edible, from $111,000 to
$194,000; leather, unma'wfactured, from $609,000 to $856,000; and sausage casings, from $50,000 to $61,000; while
the following imports show decreases: Fish, from $152,000 to $89,000; hides, raw, from $60,000 to $50,000; leather,
manufactured, from $513,000 to *1462,000; and meats, from $121,000 to $82,000. The imports under the main group of
Fibres, Textiles and Textile Products, increased from $27,181,000 to $37,269,000 or $10,088,000. The chief imports
under this group to show increases were: Artificial silk yarn, from $68,000 to $270,000; binder twine, from 82140,00'
to *5314,000; blankets of wool, from $93,000 to $175,000; cotton yarns, From *1,1141,000 to $2,100,000; cotton fabric
bleached, from $5360000 to $713,000; cotton fabrics, coloured, from $2,293,000 to $3,070,000; cotton fabrics,
unbleached, from $265,000 to $855,000; cotton hancerchiefs, from $368,000 to *3814,000; cotton lace and embroidery,
from $317,000 to *1451,000; fishing lines, from $616,000 to $1,015,000; Flax and hemp Fabrics, from $519,000 to
$921 ,000; flax, hemp and jute yarn, from *2914,000 to $398,000; jute fabrics, from *1405,000 to *1466,000; linen
handerchiefs, from 83114,000 to *1435,000; velveteens and corduroys, cotton, from $273,000 to *1420,000; wool, raw,
from $1 2 102,000 to *1,14147,000; wool noils and tops, from $2,611,000 to $3,866,000; woollen yarn from $2,272,000 to
$2,706,000; wool carpets, from $112,000 to $189,000; woollen dress goods to be dyed, from *603,000 to *1,3142,000;
tweeds, from *1472,000 to $1,102,000; and woollen wearing apparel from $1,092,000 to $1,118,000; while imports of
the following chief items show decreases: Artificial silk products, from *1,1491,000 to $965,000; and worsteds and
serges, from *3,2142,000 to *2,6914,000.
Imports under the main group of Wood, Wood Products and Paper, from 1932 to 1934, decreased from
$3,1482,000 to $3,206,000 or $276,000. Under this group books and printed matter decreased from $2,022,000 to
$1,968,000; paper, from $1,195,000 to $995,000; and wood products, from *2614,000 to *2142,000. Under the main
group of Iron and Its Products, imports from the United Kingdom increased from *12,5148,000 to $18,681i,000 or
$6,136,000. The principal items under this group to show increases were: Automobiles, from $170,000 to $268,000;
automobile parts, From $143,000 to $67,000; band and hoop iron or steel, from $70,000 to $208,000; bars of iron or
steel, including rails, from *14146,000 to $505,000; castings and forgings, From *3214,000 to $4114000; engines and
boilers, from $318,000 to $1455,000; farm implements, From $100,000 to 81149,000; hardware and cutlery, from $665,000
to *9147,000; machinery, from $2,089,000 to $2,606,000; pigs, ingots and blooms, from $96,000 to $137,000; plates
and sheets, chiefly tin plate, from $52685,000 to $10,023,000; tools, hand or machine, from $167000 to $270,000;
and wire and manufactures, from *1461,000 to $947,000; while the following imports show decreases: Stanped and coate
products, from $181,000 to $172,000; structural iron and steel from $336,000 to $293,000; and tubes, pipes and
fittings, from $370,000 to $286,000.
Under the main group of Non-Ferrous Metals and Products, the imports from 1932 to 19 3 14 increy
$3,650,000 to $14,071,000 or *1421,000. The principal imports to show increases under this group were:
products, from *91414,000 to *1,2147,000; clocks and watches, from $30,000 to $143,000; precious metals, Fr
to $573,000; printing materials from $15,000 to $23,000; and tin in irigots, blocks, etc., from *150,00' $
while the following imports show decreases: Brass and products, from $363,000 to $310,000; copper and prodi
from 81314,000 to $126,000; electric apparatus, from $1 0 021,000 to $656,000; and nickel and products, from $213,000
to $101 2 000. The imports under the main group of Non-Metallic Minerals and Products increased from $12,277,000 to
$13,357,000 or $1,080,000. The main items of imports to show increases were: Asbestos products, from $102,000 to
$235,000; coal, from $7,675,000 to *8,1470,000; and glass and glassware, from $531,000 to $989,000; while the iniporl
under the following items show decreases: Clay and products, chiefly tableware of china, from *2,9814,000 to
$2,810,000; coke, from $152,000 to 81314,000; dianonds, unset, from 8123,000 to $79,000; lubricating oils, from
$75,000 to $37,000; salt, from $265,000 to $205,000; and stone and products, from $252,000 to $1914,000.
- 31 Imports from the United Kingdom ixder the main group of Chemicals and Allied Proci,cts, From 1932 to
1934, increased From $14,719,000 to $6,165,000 or $1,1446,000. Under this group the chief items to show increases
icrez Acids, from $230,000 to $351,000; cellulose products, from $89,000 to $1I4,000; dyeing and tanning materials,
tom 81418,000 to $668,000; paints and varnishes, From $768,000 to $1,175,000; potash and compounds, from $95,000
4 o $131,000; and soda and compounds, From $683,000 to $81414,000 while the imports of drugs and medicines decreased
from $875,000 to $792,000; perfumery, from $166,000 to $89,000; and soap, from $101,000 to $68,000. Under the
main group of Miscellaneous Commodities, imports from the Lfrii+ed Kingdom increased from $5,600,000 to $6,151,000
$551 ,000. Under this group articles exported and returned within five years increased from $262,000 to
$ 1 ,1453,000; musical instruments, From $33,000 to $142,000; and scientific and educational equipment, from *2614,000
81416,000; while the imports of the o1lovI% item trder this group show decreases Articles for exhibition,
ron $321,000 to 82614,000; containers (usual outside coverings), From $1,530,000 to $1,187,000; Films, From
95,000 to 870,000; jewellery, from $614,000 + $36,000; pocket books, purses, efc, from $180,000 to $1 314,000;
e *t1 er s' effects, from $252,000 to $192,000; and works of art, from $248000 to $183,000.
For further information respecting Canada's imports from the United Kingdom, calendar years 1932,
1933 and 1934, see statistics in the following table,
Ciada!s Principal 1ciorts from the 1hiitdKjjjgm
(Calendar Years 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years
Commodities
TotalImports..................................
-1932
1933
19314
$
93,508,114 3
97,878,232
113,1418,369
$
21,530,61414
18,866,575
21,303,193
1, 3 79,759
178,6143
1,359,1459
1514,285
333,171
38,197
1,816,399
278,9614
3,222,6145
1420,9 65
29,9140
214,319
1,14514,612
156,737
770,8714
78,093
1,1482,710
213,109
14093,039
510,282
16
21
29,627
6,2143,616
299460
57,636
750,759
61,321
28,678
20,814 3
1,169,608
91,515
62,635
135086
2,116
5,231
514,713
10,868
14114,697
1,273,735
82,693
72,9014
137,283
7,75 6
19,2114
71,686
12,099
1417778
tijcu1tura1 and Veetable Products
To+alImports under this group.................
PrincipalImports Biscuits.....................................
Lb.
Cocoa and chocolate ..........................
$
Lb.
iis,dried................................
$
Lb.
$
Lb.
$
Bush.
$
$
Lb.
,i+s,preserved ............................
resins. .............................
$
$
Lb.
Coffee,green. ...............................
Confectionery................................
Corn.........................................
tWi+S,green................................
Pickles and sauces...........................
$
Gal.
$
Lb.
$
Gala
Rice............ ............................ .
$
Ct.
Rubber,crude... .............................
$
Lb.
Rubber, manufactured . ........................
$
$
Molasses.....................................
Nuts(except cocoanu+s) ......................
1,875,182
1214,21414
2 , 6 19, 216
14140,171
2,907,8614
1450,262
67
115
1146,97 3
6,6014,900
235,980
70,200
1432,0147
149,177
27,1458
21,398
1,121,023
105,657
81,229
171,3014
2,668
7,883
1,398,857
14 8 , 300
1421,665
125, 397
75,521
140,2214
7063,797
251,815
314,216
5514,592
63,990
-
Caadp's Principal
32
F ron
Imiports
-
thpited
Kini2dom_çpp.
(Calendar Years 1932, 1933 a n d 19314)
Calendar Years
Commod t,es
19 3 2193319 3 14
Ag.r _q
cn.
j Uiuraland, Vtab1e Products
Principal lrnporfsCon.
Sei'ds .............................................
-
Spices ............................................
Sp ir+3, alcoholic ................................
Sugar refined .... ................................
$
166,677
391,221
652,7147
156,971
3314,827
551 , 3 18
$
13,576,695
1 1 ,1489, 21 14
Cwt.
17,152
62,1417
13,1468,731
2,575,629
121,110
408,709
1,997,435
1483
1,178
11,809,601
2,336,258
99,08 3
320,585
2,14214,2614
12,831,369
142
238
12,187,1400
3,1406,575
98,860
319,635
2,221,951
1,133,7143
19010
189
1,223
1,307,311
15,632
214,211
96,812
942,870
3,367
105,1431
365,099
8
PF.gal.
0
$
Tea ...............................................
Lb.
T obacco, miuFac+ured .............................
Lb.
$
$
V egefable oils ...................................
Ca1
$
301t
629,(
Vegetables, Fresh .................................
Wh eat flour .......................................
$
Bri.
bli nes ...........................................
$
$
138,4487
1146,763
16 14,7140
$
2,520,206
2,779,4462
3,211,59 1
$
77,169
145,805
170,14614
26,238
112,520
80,44446
2,238,44448
3140,177
89,1468
668,9014
809,651.
193,858
14,7014
15,039
Aoma .§--
P.PL.? r z1uc~ t s
l and
To+al Imports Linder this group ......................
Principal Impor+s
--
--
-
Animals, living ...................................
Butter * ...........................................
Lb.
Fi sh ..............................................
$
12,008
2,5214
151,626
Furs, thier1y raw .................................
G elaf!ne, edible ..................................
$
363,917
4420,368
Lb.
532,716
111,362
5,9149
19,385
661,6149
150,992
6,137
$
$
G rease
for
soap and lea+her .......................
Cwf.
*
Hide s, raw ........................................
Cw+.
$
7,362
60,226
114,829
18,844 3
1442,259
.
44,598
449,788
L eather, iinmenuFactured ...........................
$
609,1497
837,44744
855,7014
ea+her, mufactured .............................
M ea4 s .............................................
Sausage casings ...................................
$
$
$
513,395
44449,11 7
4461,782
120,8149
135,713
81,6o
57,795
1144,879
60,7314
Txid
To ; al Impnr+s under this group ......................
$
27,180,987
30,9 87 ,440 2
37,269,1422
87,629
67,567
1,4490,778
37,387
239,707
186,720
93,1438
24444,88 3
211,869
1,165,2146
72,535
1476,876
11414,7314
67,203
3440,558
270,152
965,14814
79,208
533,825
373,1400
1714,532
Principal Imports
-
Ar 4 icia1 silk yarn ..............................
Lb.
$
$
Art,Fcial silk products
Binder +Ine
Cw+.
Bl Erikets, woollen .................................
Lb.
$
$
- 33 -
_ftircJ nal iiLffi.fLQLflJtW.. iiaLte
K ndo!L- .Cpa..
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years -
Cornrnod, +ies
Fibrs Tejjje and Textijfrodyçj-Cn.
Principal Irnpor+s -• Con0
Cotton, raw ...................................
1932
Lb.
$
Cotton yarns ..................................
Lb.
Cof+ori Fabrcs, bleached ......................
Lb.
WOven Fabr!cs of cotton, printed, n.o.p.......
Lb.
Woven fabrics of co+ton, piece dyed, n.o,p.
Lb,
Woven rabrics of coon, yarn dyed, n.o.p.
[.b,
Cotton fahrcs, iibleached ....................
Lb.
Co+onhanderchiefs ..........................
Lb..
$
$
$
$
$
$
Cotton lace and embro'dery ....................
Cot+ori wearing apparel .............
FisHng lines
Flax and hemp fabrics .........................
Flax, hemp and wte yarn ......................
Cloves. ....................................
Ha+s and caps .................................
Jufe Fabrics ..................................
$
$
$
$
$
Lb.
$
$
$
Yd,
$
Linen ha-gierchiefs ...........................
Lb.
Linen thread ...................................
Lb.
$
$
Nlini1a sisal, us+le, e+c, fibre .............
ik
Lb.
$
$
$
fabr!cs and velve+s .....................
wearing apparel ..........................
r'eteens and corduroys (cotton) .............
Lb.
i (x)1 , raw .....................................
Lb.
W ool
Lb.
$
$
noils and +ops ..........................
$
Wooller yarn ...........................
Lb.
Wool carpe+s ..................................
SqJt.
Woollen dress goods to be dyed .. .............
Lb.
$
$
$
68,1472
8,2143
2,196,071
1,1140,900
950,1461
536,079
1,5014,9142
950,9 18
2,1146,139
1,230,602
175,900
111,067
680,5 65
265,306
315,081
368,0714
316,619
195,681
615,912
518,6148
2,886,705
2914, 3 23
11 7,9 62
228,138
5,386,601
14014,593
117,3814
3114,2914
207,918
205,671
22,000
3,031
85,285
87,835
316,190
272,609
14,506,730
1,102,333
7,14140,014 3
2,611,203
3,130,1469
2,271,266
263,927
111,889
609,255
603,1465
1933
114,6014
3,759
3,231,301
1,688,803
1,295,365
6148,1455
1,657,722
997,3142
2,31414,182
1,2149,14 68
328,9314
1914,655
1,982,1480
661,668
298,210
3214,536
328,9 1 5
166,335
700,1429
1,022,320
3,580,697
367,616
102,092
210,6146
5,1478,893
386,755
156,220
1411,11414
261,512
252,145 3
916,000
35,398
59,062
82,101
1452,14 3 14
331,3141
6,618,931
1 ,503,5 26
9,3142,585
3 ,759,9 3 7
3 0 9143,1499
2,801,180
323,758
123,713
951,657
951,9 32
19 314
14141,613
66,353
14,350,572
2,100,0114
1,391,219
712,579
1,916,099
1,126,571
3 1 092,1401
1,6214,99 3
602?14147
318,379
2,7140,6141
855,258
361,838
3814,338
1451,382
213,5149
1,0114,530
9214,172
3,607,289
398,14814
132,221
226,621
5, 6 014,09 3
1466,061
165,151
1435,1479
229,1419
216,687
616,800
25,392
93,392
108,228
518,802
1420,133
5,623,099
1,14147,186
8 ,29 3 ,0 60
3,866,14143
3 , 309,9 67
2, 7 05,683
5142,955
188,927
1,25 8 ,8 3 14
1,3147,673
- 3)4 -
rd*nCincr 3r:jJjjjcdom
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Comrnodi ties
1932193319314
F ibre, Ttiles and Textile PrQ_uCts Prricipa1 !mpars - Con.
ooi 1 ía
Lb.
,)or,teds and ;
Lb.
., 00llen wearing apparel .........................
$
$
505,766
1472,1429
2,7714, 888
3,2141,852
1,092,11414
$
693 ,826
660,668
1,871,697
2,23 6,590
936,211
1,168,925
1,102,0140
2,066,779
2,6914,1478
1,118,345
od.
Total Imports Lrder this group ....................
Princpa1 Imports Books and printed matter (Total) ................
Advertising pamphlets 1 efc....................
$
3,1481,375
3,2146,591
3,205,786
$
Lb.
1,915,529
Bibles and prayer books .......................
Newspapers and magazines ......................
ext books ....................................
Paper (Total) ...................................
Boxes and containers ..........................
Paper board ...................................
$
$
$
$
$
$
Lb.
2,022,1407
3 58,00 8
1142,1407
130,362
1,968,267
360,3914
139,355
113,620
238,012
1410,0114
paper ................................
PrrfrC
,:ood, 'jniiì,acfijrad (Total) ....................
Limber and limnhcr .............................
V rreers .......................................
ood, ma,uf'ac+ured (Total) ......................
(ork mxmuFac+ures .............................
in
F
ury
$
Lb.
$
$
MFt.
$
$
$
$
$
1 12,5914
14145,146 3
1,1914,656
1 8,51 1
14148,688
50,3814
2,562,279
207,250
12,14 3 7
17
5,207
14,1480
251,875
147,087
14146,552
200,753
1 05,88 14
182,581
389,528
1,08 6,1495
23,143 3
1455, 668
30,193
2,725,1412
199,229
19,287
18
5,1424
3,056
225,280
59,950
995,380
26,926
372,859
29,1142
1,901,0142
14)4,9)49
9,573
14
2,615
5,880
232,566
62,135
)+,
Irond1isPrjduc
T 9 + a I I'ports i.mder this group ....................
$
Prtncpal Impors -.
'jtarnaji las ..................................
'o.
A 'I50 ...................................
atrid and hoop ...................................
ii.r;ldir
rails ............................
Cas 4 'rs and forgings
Enarips ard boilers (Total)
S L) S 5)
Cwt.
$
Cwt.
$
$
$
Irar
$
$
a a:pl amer. - :r'd macn iii:
..
12,5148,121
1 5,804,6 3 0
85
169,805
142,675
114,7014
70,1214
117,578
14145,502
3214,118
3 17,714 1
179
314,581
99, 6 00
368
318,995
8 6,508
142,1485
160,157
89,067
351,1438
226,0114
317,708
11
114,1147
116,802
888,082
18,683,)
2;e)
268,Ib
67,0414
314,6.i14
207,607
83,709
5014,518
14114, 395
14514,5 38
137
314,036
149,1480
- 35 -.
P'thLtthiriodom
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Conmodities
lrn iL1ts Prgtvçt
Principal Imports - Con.
Pigs, ingots and blooms
193219 3319314
-
8
96,117
959532
1,8146,1514
5,6814,981
79 3, 1482
3,120,090
181,276
186,760
335,988
167,103
370,058
1461,017
56,700
68,774
2,307,1147
8,119,1403
1 ,5714, 1406
6,909,325
165,223
123,1140
216,029
201,387
296,5148
558,01414
128,971
136,9814
2,576,260
10,023,103
1,636,108
7, 1489,9 62
171,7514
1 65, 600
292,5141
270,162
285,814 3
9146,826
$
3 ,650,17 3
2,817,758
14071,3514
$
$
8143,598
2614,136
1497,5 1 6
3146,082
3 62,995
29,658
133,6146
1,021,257
212,725
14147,789
114,8 32
5,299
150,399
739,870
2214,127
1429,801
310,069
288,2146
16,307
i0 71 ,986
517077
86,368
398,236
19,637
5,180
221,1148
1,2146,913
3 15,14 1 6
817,1401
1429,512
3 09,781
143,1412
125,885
655,6014
101,320
573,299
22,6142
1 0,9 1 9
5145,097
$
12,277,310
13,262,129
13,357,281
$
102,2143
2,983,6142
2,280,255
1,727,716
7,6714,510
3 9,1422
151,9314
123,1453
531,1411
138.,312
714,981
18,61414
2,339
587,107
2614,6114
1149,863
235,388
2,809,775
2,186,187
1,981,116
8,1470,3514
31,871
1314,365
79,357
988,95 3
88,750
37,337
36,612
14,722
653,678
205,1453
Cwt.
$
Plates and sheets (Total) .......................
Cwt.
Tin plate .....................................
Cwt.
$
$
Stanped and coa+ed products .....................
Structural iron and steel .......................
$
Cwt.
$
Tools, hand or machine ..........................
Tubes, pipes and fittings .......................
Wire and manufactures ...........................
tL!_?!9t.
Total Imports u,der this group ....................
Principal Imports Aluminium and products (Total) ..................
Alumina, bauxite and cryolite .................
$
$
CO.
8
Aluminium products ............................
Brass and products ..............................
Clocks and watches ..............................
Copper and products .............................
EIec+ricapparotus ..............................
Nickel and products .............................
Precious metals and products ....................
Printing materials ..............................
Tin in blocks, pigs, etc........................
$
$
$
$
8
$
$
$
Cwt.
NithUJ c.
Impor+s txider this group ....................
Principal Imports \hestos products ..............................
ny and produc+s (Total) .......................
lableware of china ............................
Coal ............................................
TnIal
$
$
Ion
$
Coke for Fuel ...................................
Ton
Diamonds, unset ................................
Class and glassware .............................
Lubricating oil .................................
$
$
$
Gal.
$
Petroleum oil, crude ............................
Gal.
$
Salt ............................................
Cwt.
$
2 ,619,218
2,095,762
1,9142,875
9,011,371
19,668
61,718
62,895
702,700
98,007
52,209
27,5514
2,987
601,083
215,149
-, 36
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodi+,es
1 9 3 21 9 3 31 9 3
14
LitUL
Prrncpal Impor+s - Con.
S+one and products .................. .............. $ Chemicals and JjjProjct
Total Impor+s under this groi.p .....................
Prncipai IrllpOr+S -
$
14,719,0714
5,293,912
6,6114,660
328,133
92,508
837,006
2,1614,1408
566,083
170914
12,961
1,007,123
112,173
367,806
70,712
98,186
19,1471,982
698,351
350,583
113,9514
791 , 6 50
2,1498,233
667,873
2,330
7,123
$
23 0,14145
88,96 3
875,2214
2,280,522
1417,972
7,9514
10,1141
768,101
166,372
51414,1148
914,566
100,731
19,930,6145
682,609
1,175,1481
89,021
917,8149
131,092
67,636
26,389,869
81414,313
$
5,600,253
14,819,773
6,151,107
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
$
321,1424
262,151
1529,878
95,723
614,202
33,1148
109,187
3214,705
1,101,017
1146,520
51,766
314,732
1 79,659
263,5814
251,575
1214,359
5141,562
167,6146
2611,1414 7
1,1452,5 11
1,186,596
70,059
36,1114
14 2 , 380
133,577
141572
192
Acds .............................................
Cellulose produc+s
Drugs and medicines ...............................
Dyeing and tanning ma+erials ......................
$
$
$
Lb.
Fer+ilizers .......................................
$
Cwt
Paints and varnishes ..............................
Perfumery .........................................
Potash and compounds ..............................
Soap ..............................................
Sodaand compounds .................................
M Lscel 1 aicous Conpth t I e
Total !mports under this group ......................
Principal Imports
A r +i ci es for exhib,tion ..........................
Articles returnedwithn fiveyears ..............
Con+a,ners (outside coverings) ...............
F lms .............................................
iewellery ..........................................
Muica1 instrumerits ............ ...................
Pocke 4 books, purses, etc.........................
Scientific and educational equipment ........
Se+tlers' erfects .................................
Works of .............. 251,2851 914,046193,933
$
$
$
Lb.
$
$
tb.
181,7149 I
(c) C1da
th
114: -• The increase in Canada's domes±ic
expor+s to the (.kli+ed Kingdom, calendar year 19314 over 1932, amoun+ing to $92,162,000 or 51.7 per cent, occurred in
eight of the nine main groups. The increase in the eight main groups +0 show increases +o+alled *9 2 ,14 11 ,000, and
+he decrease in +be main group to show a decrease, viz: Miscellaneous Commodities +ofalled *2149,000. The value of
each main group of expor+s arranged in order of importa-ice, with increase or decrease, 19314 compared with 1932, was:
(1) Agricultural and Vege 4 able Praducs, $125,315,000, increase * 16 ,591,000; (2) Ar'.imals and An'mal Products,
$52,870,000, increase $214,030,000; (3) Non-Ferrous Metals and Products, *146,1459,000, increase *31,387,000; () Wood,
Wood Products and Paper, $26,527,000, increase *114,1482,000; (5) Iron and Its Products, $8,988,000, increase $3,795,000
(6) Chemicals and Allied Products, $3,258,000, increase $334,000; (7) Miscellaneous Commodities, $2,569,000, decrease
*2149,000; (8) Non.Metallic Minerals and Produc+s, $2,183,000, increase $896,000; and (9) Fibres, Textiles and Textile
Produc+s, $2,135,000, increase $896,000.
- 37 There were some no+able increases in the expor+s to the LJnied Kingdom, calendar year 1934 compared
i+h 1932. The value of the exports of aluminium in ingots during this period increased 288.5 per cent; apples,
fresh, 1,14.0 per cent; ca++le, 178.1 per cent; cereal Foods, 1414.8 per cent; copper in forms, 1914.7 per cent; doors,
ashcs and blinds, 9,269.8 per cen+; fish, chiefly canned, 25.7 per cent; frui+s, canned, 11,61 per cen+; furs,
rhtefly raw, 51.7 per cen+; hardware and cu+lery, 130.2 per ceof; lead, 60.2 per cen+ ; leather, i.rimanufactured,
L6..6 per cen+; lumber, 346.5 per cen+; mea+s, 388.7 per cent (bacon and hams uder this sub-group increased
523.0 per cent); milk, processed, 35.6 per cent; motor cars, 225.9 per cent; nickel, 6930 per cent; platinum,
361.9 per cen 4 rolling mill proiiic+s, 4,l03.1 per cent; rubber goods, 69,6 per cent; vege+ables, canned, 339.1
per ceri+; and zinc spel+er, 131.3 per cent.
;
For further information respecting the quantify and value of Canada's leading expor+s to the 1.klited
K'ngdnm, which comprise about 90 per cen+ of the tofal exports to the Li+ed Kingdom, with increase or decrease
in the value, 1934 compared with 1932, see statistics in the following tabLe.
g qRW2. Is Principaj_ ZZg9rtj to-thp 1kited Kjoj
Calendar Years
Commodi t ies
jantiies
Aluminium iningof;...................
Apples,fresh,. .......................
Barley................................
Cat+le................................
Cerealfoods..........................
Cheese___ .........................
Copperinforms.......................
Doors, sashes and blinds
Fish,chiefly cned.......... .......
Fruits,canned........................
Furs,chieflyraw.....................
Hardware and cu+lery..................
Lead...... ........ .................. ...
L.eather, ummanufactured
.
Cwt
Brl
Bush
No
16,568
838,139
851,7148
-.
580,766
1,882,1,72
1,257,398
2,119,066
8,5014,722
4,95I,831
228,966
23, 8 29, 382
-.
6,660
4091,273
556,113
6,596,325
196,258
9,9 33 ,100
-
-
-
1,620,557
Lumber... ............................. M ft
Machinery...........................
Meats(Toa1)..........................
172,462
834,361
Bacon and hams .....................
Milk,processed..................
Mo+or cars........
Nickel................................
Oats... ...............................
Oa+meal and rolled oats ............. ..
Paper.... ...........................
Platinirn........... ...... .......... ..
Rolling millproducts.................
Rubbergoods................. .........
lobacco,raw..........................
Ve2e+ab1escanned...................,
Whe3 4...... ........... .................
Cw+
30 6,9 314
1,197,076
Cw
No
Cwt
Bush
Cwt
...
153, 3 10
1,5614
68,530
187,288
3,719
1,59,533
7,029,521,
1498,819
-.
130,239
37,692
.
.
-
li'heatflour....... ....................
Wood pulp .............................
Zincspelfer..........................
To+alAboeItems.................
To+a1Domes+c Expor+s ........
per cent ofTo$aI.........,,,
Oz
Ton
-
Lb
Lb
Bush
BrI
Cwt,
Cw+
$
4,5669765
8,120,818
1,716,300
53,953
1,2114,788
.
$
1,175,5 32
5,639,946
264,946
2,113,824
3,240,1,02
-
-
1934
78,810
1,386,479
5,416,197
-
Cwt
1932
1934
-
Cw
Lb
-
-
-.
8,1,55,1,1,8
513,14140
-•
13,7146
262
-
11,0814,51,8
14,536,310
8,506,151
16,1418,1408
11,0,234,539
113,959,349
2,501,982
2,285051
608,1465
1021,, 1362
Dec. (-.)In
Value, 1934
Value;
1932
-
Cwt
Cwt
%mr.(It)
-
770,978
1,810,750
-
-
-
-
2,362,148
550,962
1,849,717
1,650,630
3 ,5 30,6 39
2,826,901
4,429,933
3,1,96,938
3,068,131
6,146,439
114,308,289
625, 358
5,268,617
1,38,497
10,008,503
1,268,579
2,963,356
2,585,103
15,7614,812
1,990,02 1
21,651,058
over 1932
It
I
-
It
It
27.7
1914.7
It9,289-8
1
1
25 ,7
146.1
It
It
It
51.7
130.2
60.2
1
I
1
1
1
75,965,723
7,720,708
1,349,21,3
2,273,1,05
88,192,258
8,760,399
1,8014,685
It
It
It
5,251,8 61
1
2 1414,99 1 , 8 14 2
It
158,308,800
178,171,680
88.9
270,333,857
90.6
1,14.8
•-
18,7514,113
1,361,269
2,685,609
10,087,351
5,266,915
5,075,920
1,110,663
3203,8014
1.989,357
788,664
27,3
178.1
,t
3,010,203
1,003,791
8214,0814
1,272,127
2,701,795
1,721,833
5,023,956
1 ? 0 99,0 00
26,425
1,889,138
3,158,181,
179,592
2,5614,062
1,931,1411
288.5
It
1
-.
It
It
1
56.6
3146.5
388.7
523.0
35.6
225.9
6930
5.1
12.2
1.8
361.9
114,103 .1
69.6
37.0
1 339.1
It
-
1
16.1
13.5
33.8
131.3
9h 8
51.7
-
For Further detailed inforriatian relative to Canada's principal domestic exports to the United Kirdom,
calendar years 1932, 1933 and 1931, see sfatistcs in the followiri table.
CznadaE.ji oal Desjjimdities..
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Coamodities Total Domestic Exports
..........................
A2r icul tyral and yçetab1Product
Tofti Exports ixder this group
Principal Exports Alcoholic beveracs (Total)
th iskey
..................
...................
.....................................
Fodder, n.o.p
Fruits (Total)
Apples, Fresh
.................................
................................
...............................
i
$178,171,680 210,697,90 14270,333,857
$
108,753,660
112,703,780
$
75,660
20,698
75,165
1714 ,14 15
6,725,139
1,386,1479
5,639,9146
9,9 33 ,100
556013
390,332
286,1418
81,666,121
5,1416,197
2,362,1148
8 ,1455,14148
2,701,795
I ,253, 2147
1470,2914
1140 0 2314,539
75,965,723
1 2,793,519
1 ,1459, 132
1,121,327
2,119,066
513,14140
1,721,833
2,285,951
7,720,708
5,876
55,306
7,200
360
1,889,138
1,157,5140
1,2143,293
3 ,2148
10,978
626,820
87,657
5814,603
70,713
30,639
5,333
63 ,6149
Pf.gal.
$
$
$
BrI.
$
Fruits, canned
..............................
Lb.
$
Fruit juices and syrups
Grains (Total)
Barley
.....................
................................
......................................
Gal.
$
$
Bush.
$
Oats
........................................
Bu&h.
$
Rye
.........................................
Bush.
$
bh eat
......................................
Grain products (Total)
Bran and shor+s
........................
.............................
Cereal Foods
Oatmeal and rolled oats
................................
.....................
Bush.
$
$
Cwt.
$
$
Cwt.
$
bheat flour
.................................
Brl.
$
Hay
.........................................
Ton
$
Hops
..........................................
Rubber and products (Total)
Footwear of rubber
...................
..........................
Lb.
$
$
Pair
$
Pneumatic tire casings
Seeds (Total)
Clover seed
...................
.................................
.................................
Sugar and products (To+aI)
Maple sugar
....................
.................................
No,
$
$
Bush,
$
$
Lb.
$
16,1479
63,1408
237,955
11,366,995
2,6140,110
10,061,1420
15,866,1493
8514,1409
283,7141
172,600
78,580,081
1,8140,111
682,602
14,237,360
1,096,1014
276,0145
121,320
121,0143,260
76,5 714,815
1 3 ,129,395
786,816
568,626
2,659,1466
1432,1432
1,1456,301
2,1438,14147
8,301,774
13,918
1 50,2614
5914,927
198,9514
2,1492,319
2,152,370
1 ,775,791
3,7145
53,777
1409,366
146,977
3 25, 3714
72,2014
36,111
5,312
125, 3141i,53l
63,096
12,8014
62,900
1149, 3 73
9,813,270
2,113,8214
8,120,8140
23,829, 382
1,368,1497
318,627
186,383
92,661,218
3,2140,1402
1,716,300
7,029,5214
2 ,56 14,062
914,282
55,110
11 3 ,959, 3149
88,192,258
114,1412,252
1455,0 39
1463,309
3,068,131
1498,819
1,931,1411
2,501,982
8,760,399
21,333
293,510
332,069
121,191
3,203,8014
3,297,685
2,235,212
2 2 3145
31,021
257,171
25,0614
217,202
79,9 20
214,718
14,079
-. 39 (Erada's Pr nc ipal rdJ.
(Calendar Years, 1932, 19 33 and 19 31 )
do!nQo!.
Calendar Years cosmodi*ies Ar ic1 tural and V gg et able
Principal Exports - Con.
Tobacco, raw..................................
Vegetables and products (Total) ...............
Pickles and sauces ..........................
Vegetables,canned..........................
P,jdk1Pr
_Prf
TotalExports t.nder this group..................
Principal Exports k,imals,living(Total).......................
Cattle......................................
1932
Lb.
$
$
$
$
16,1418,1408
783,6614
$
28,839,863
38,1481,676
52,869, 822
$
1,265,815
16,568
1,257,398
214,720
3,972
196,258
14,191,273
25,140 3
3,202,0146
50,317
3,198,1914
1,750,075
366,285
201,813
14,320,229
52,162
701,088
14,137
147,886
3 ,525,01 3
No.
8
Fish(Total)..................................
Cwt.
'sh,Fresh.................................
Cwt.
$
8
$
Cwt.
$
Fish, canned or preserved...................
Cw+.
Lobsters,canned.................... ......
Cwt.
$
$
Furs,i.r,dressed(Total). ......................
Beaverskins...................... ..........
Cwt.
$
$
No.
$
Fr>xskins...... .................... ... ......
No
Minkskins...................................
No
Muskratskins...............................
No.
$
$
$
Hides,raw....................................
Cwf,
8
Lb.
$
Lard and compoiiids .......................... ..
Leather,i.nmanufactured.......................
Leather,manuFactured .........................
Meats(Total).................................
Baconand hams..............................
8,506,151
1,989,357
1,900,057
1,111,2140
1 79,59 2
Doz.
Salmon,canned............................
13,722,531
3,639,0914
2,157,275
1 ,1479,2145
114,673,1436
678,030
Lb.
Eggsintheshell.............................
sh,dried,pickled,salted................
11 1 0814 1 5148
3,158,1814
1,353,083
1,173,1459
14,536,310
19 331 93
Cwf.
$
$
$
$
Cwt.
$
355,1214
1,520
19,150
169,335
3,816,999
28,1437
1,285,2140
139,7(8
2,523,091
6,580,1496
145,101
1477,995
172,668
3,855,057
76,321
1437,398
1,587,914 8
799,1471
5,9142
214,856
2,161,800
1814,3141
1414,956
279,9 29
1,650,630
125,140 3
14,1429,933
306,9 3 14
3,010,203
11414,5114
3,5 71,255
32,1405
1,226,296
111,518
2,339,298
7,5150145
3 14,118
336,3146
190,667
14,961,039
83,902
5146,159
1,260,861
6142,786
15,1472
80,789
2,213,899
2514099
214,806
163,1439
2,373,392
218,773
9,769,8814
7 15,247
8,071,803
53,953
3,1496,938
1,833,1410
1439, 333
228,966
5,268,617
55,33
733,067
14,0214
65,09 8
169,1412
14,1470,1452
27,0148
1,205, 8 14
112,200
3,262,229
9,706,585
36,939
375,585
223 ,214 2
6,101,385
90,1499
758,920
!,3115,352
1,063,739
21,37
1514,0714
1,773, 8 22
170,525
7,812
31,252
2,585,108
539,1.96
21,651,058
1,197,076
18,7514,113
140 CanLada's Prjaciq1 .es+ic ComiJjjes Exaorted to the United Kingdom -. Con
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years -.
193319314
1932
Conjmodities
AnjnpLs
J&maJ.
Principal Exports - Con.
Mlk and products (Total) ........................
Butter .........................................
$
$
9 1 862,892
21,380
353,179
838,139
8,5014,722
153,310
1,003,791
80,681
9,6142,14141
37,185
665,857
707,076
7,628,260
2!1356
1,3148,3214
309,755
7,508,296
14
99
580,766
6,1146,1439
187,288
1,361,269
595,131
$
1,238,597
1 ,799, 169
2,135,182
Cwt.
$
53,898
275,697
217,1472
127,373
7,1453
145,172
25,1421
206,1145
2,998,633
23 7,992
61,520
291,650
217,59 1
176,2147
9,322
69,3714
25,206
203,395
3,2914,732
5145,5814
65,037
376,7614
383,830
155,1460
5,1431
38875
33,228
251251
2,991,307
1409,214 3
$
12,0146,26 3
16 ,2714,0714
26,526,968
$
$
111,369
5,023,956
100,185
31414,357
611,621
3,802
33,668
1,61414,376
3,6142,676
142,393
208,14146
6,910,9 38
6,660
14,201
11414,1430
14014,2514
172,1462
3,530,639
76,1410
1,116,755
10,130
14 70,9 3 8
125,076
5,252,805
127,710
386,016
652,145 3
2,823
22,7814
2,1410,815
3 ,888,9 68
6,610
3 2,991
10,896 0 193
291,576
6,068
19 3 , 1 02
331,987
1450,706
7,6314,723
187,571
2,660,653
16,11414
628,9514
181,857
5,266,915
180,750
536,955
1,579, 605
10,095
77,313
1,581,735
2,553,368
7,919
141,626
21,075, 1 96
625,358
13,1453
399,219
3143,623
8314,361
15,7614,812
3 514, 336
5612,205
27,319
1,059,267
$
CO.
$
Cheese .........................................
Cwt.
Milk, processed ................................
Cwf.
$
Sausage casings ..................................
f.r.IQ?ti les and Text ij Prdts
Total Exports uder this group .....................
Principal Exports Binder twine .....................................
Cotton goods .....................................
Felt manuFactures ................................
Rags .............................................
$
$
$
Cwt.
$
Socks and s+ockin0s ..............................
Doz.pr.
Wool, raw ........................................
Lb.
$
YQqjL.MgQ.rdvts and Paaer
Total Expor 4s i.,ider this group .....................
Principal Exports Books and printed matter .........................
Paper (lotal) ....................................
Board - Pulp and fibre .........................
Other board ............................
Book paper .....................................
Cwt.
$
$
Cwt.
$
Newsprint paper .................................
Cwt.
*
Wrapping paper .................................
Wood and products (Total) ........................
Doors, - sashes and blinds .......................
LoCs ...........................................
Match splints ..................................
Planks and boards (To+ a l) ......................
Cwt.
$
$
$
M F+.
$
$
M Ft.
$
Douglas fir ..................................
M F+.
Pine .........................................
M F+.
$
$
141 5?LLflC1Dl Domestic Commodit i es E xp qrte d t o theiJj.çI King-çgn.
(Calendar Years, 19 3 2, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodi ties
1932193319314
Wood. Wood Produc_fs and Paner - Cj,.
Prmcipal Exports - Con.
Wood and products - Con.
Pliinks and boards - Con.
Spruce ........................... ........... M Ft.
$
3l1way +ies ..................................No.
$
Shingles ......................................$
Shooks ........................................$
Spoolwood .....................................M ft.
$
Timber, square ................................II ft.
$
Wood pulp .....................................Cwt.
$
ltQfj.aid Its Prodt,cts
Total Epor+s rider this group ....................
Principal Exports -•
Au+omobileS -• Freigh+ ...........................No.
$
Passenger .........................No.
$
Parts of ..........................$
Farm implements .................................$
Hardware and cutlery ............................$
Machinery .......................................$
Pigs, ingots and billets ........................Tori
$
iloli ing mill products (Total) ...................Tori
Bars and rods ........... .... ..........
$
Ton
$
scrap iron or steel ... .......................... Ton
$
ools, hand and machine ........., ..............$
Tubes, pipes and fittings ...................... $
Wire and manufac+ures ...........................$
NErMetals and
+aI Expor+s txider this group .................... 8
Principal Exports
Aluminium produc+s (Total) ......................
Aluminium in bars ingots, etc . ............... Cwt.
b o
$
Brass produc+s ........ ..........................
141,997
712,14143
2,000
779
3,667
11414,316
8,000
363,927
22,709
1456,103
608,1465
11 3149,214 3
182,205
2,717,967
800
1,153
7,600
1514,3143
6,9147
307,0147
35,8149
562,627
1412,1436
332,687
6,085,687
56,51 3
30,561
11,983
953,9 36
1,8014,685
5,12,957
14,3214,070
8 198 7,922
11
8
3,1462
1,827
15 3 ,0 35
6,6714
291,697
26,832
501,593
770,978
377
3,718
2,685,2 32
21,6147
8,140 3
1,553
815,681
1 ,25 2 ,99 2
3 08,586
614,310
203,382
550,9 6 2
2,826,901
262
275, 331
1455,607
583,507
1,626,9514
1
20
66
6,0147
776
1 ,268,579
26,1425
58
1,327
138,796
12,1473
12,9 38
6,6714
1,990,021
2$, 305
617,105
37,692
1,110,663
37,3147
1,077,1814
2,195
21,289
201,071
19, 3 69
514,539
265,9145
26,631
15,071,899
30,183,128
146,1459,152
1,200,1499
78,810
1 ,175,5 3 2
563,179
14,180,332
228,607
14,035,786
573,1148
14,881,3114
2614,9146
14,566,765
539,1415
285,1491
- 142
C4P1irii Dal Domestj Cnodi t es (Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
K i ndm.
Calendar Years Commodi ties
1932193319 3
Npn-Ferrpus Metals jroducts-_CQa l.
Principal Exports - Con.
Copper and pro&cts (Total) .....................$
Copper in ore .................................Cwt.
$
Copper in Iorms •.,., * ..............Cwt.
$
Electric apparatus ...... ... ..................... $
Lead in pies ....................................Cwt.
$
Cwt.
$
Nickel more .................................Cwt.
Nickel (Total) ...........
$
Nickel oxide .............................. ....Cwt.
$
Nickel, fine ................................. .Cwt.
$
Platinum in concentrates or other forms .........Oz.
$
Silver bullion ..................................0g.
$
Zinc spelter ................ .... ................ Cwt.
$
Non-Mekalli MipeLo1jid Producft
To+al Expors iider this group ....................$
Principal Exports
Asbestos, raw ...................................Ton
$
Coa.I ............................................
TQn
Coke...................... $
Ton
$
Petroleum and products (Total) ..................$
Pe +role u rn oil, crude ... ....................... Gal.
$
Stone and produc+s (Tot al) ......................$
Abrasives, artificial, crude ............. ..Cu+.
$
Gypsum, crude ............................. Tori
$
'Jr and pitch ................. ..................Gal.
$
Exports tinder this group ...... ..............$
nripal Exports -
nal
P
5,728,5314
136,176
836,795
851,7148
14,8514031
452,222
1,2114,788
1,8149,717
68,530
1,272,127
65,587
1078,132
9,569, 81 1
1140,166
679, 363
1,2141,7 3 2
8,7514,765
623,9314
1 ,726,5 39
3,0147,2147
262,978
6,6148,908
1914,1499
3 ,1457,511
14
114,969,0(19
88,8814
1439,9146
1,882,1472
114, 308,289
1476,355
1,620,557
2,963,356
1459,533
10,087,351
397,018
7,187,9 6 2
2,26
99,1472
59,689
2,270,1405
1,670
148,797
66,809
3,1142, 600
27,006
1,080,125
173,021
58,838
1,178,205
3,14114,1465
1,287,089
1,662,617
2,182,751
2,571
108,397
8,575
53,811
145
3,000
314,689
61,1460
2,213
1487,6714
55,536
1415, 1 28
-
7,14149
358,1471
8,918
6,698
361,088
21,158
112,653
519,1412
56, 5140
14114,775
-
992,190
73,030
1,5141,002
101,1141
9523,8140
103,986
8214,370
31,895
33,1477
-
2,923,597
2,902,65 3
3 ,258,078
1145,5 62
136,968
932,928
139,155
97 73
9145
22,963
1,998
71,032
13,7146
1 ,099,000
1 ,0214, 8 62
50,585
51900
2,799,9 17
130,239
5,075,920
2,680,667
1 ,229, 3014
1,810,750
5,251,861
141,209
- 143 .t i es Enr jj.the
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19 314)
Calendar Years Cornmodi+ies
1932
1933
19314
Principal Exports Con,
Cobalt oxide and salts .............
Drugs, medicinal ..................................
Fertil zers .......................................
lb.
238,000
$
2142,125
569,290
72
121
$
Cwt.
$
Paints and varnishes ..............................
$
Soap ..............................................
Lb.
Soda and compoixids ................................
Cw+.
$
278 ,844
2514,3714
370,776
325,562
1485, 1432
3814,520
33,600
28,560
1149,283
1140,8714
2,863, 231
6,887,510
2142,572
1478,900
257,672
7,676,037
551,1400
11,163
61,357
2,800
$
15,1400
Mi scelMPPq5.SWmoOij_LU
Total Fxporfs ixder this group ......................
Principal Exports
Brushes ...................... ......................
Containers ........................................
Films .............................................
Musical ,nstruments ...............................
Se+tle r st effects .................................
Stationery ........................................
$
2,817,755
2,366,737
2, 569, 1451
$
52,698
30,14140
$
1 1 ,114 2
1,7114,121
14,589
1,1469,878
11,5 3 14
12,800
1,297,152
$
7,626
1401,1477
8,7140
1450,121
90909
149 3 ,714 3
$
381,750
299,985
141414,256
$
$
•
.
(d) Prpojjj.
p LmprILr9Ln.Jhlini teLnadom of jptLj329_tpj9 - The
propor+ion of the imports from the 1kited Kingdom of Canada's total imports in the calendar year 1933, amoiwting
to 2144 per cenf, was greater than for any year for the past twenty-four years, i.e., since the year 1910. In
1934, however, the proportion of the imporis from the lkiited Kingdom, amoirting to 22.1 per cent, was somewhat
less than for the year 1933 s but still greater than for any year from 1912 to 1933. The statistics in the
Following fable indicate the proportion of Canada's impor 1 s from the Uiited Kingdom by main groups and leading
cnirnod,ties or groups of commodities for the calendar years 1929 to 1934. They demonstrate that the proportions
the imports from +he United Kinodom of Canada's total imports in the years 1933 and 19314, were greater than
for the years 1929 0 1930 or 1931 0 for each of the nine main groups, except in the case of the main group of
Agricultural and Vegetable Products and also that the proportions of the commodities or groups of commodities
imported from the lkiited Kingdom ixder each of the nine main groups generally show an upward trend in 1933 and
19314 compared with the years 1929, 1 930 or 1931.
For Fur+her detailed information relative to the proportion of Canada's imports from the 1iited
Kingdom by main groups and sub.-.groups of total imporfs, calendar years 1929 to 1934, see statistics in the
following table.
- 1414 -
EtthLJmrtL fnjJ.td K irgoin
(Calendar Years, 1929 to 19314)
Groups and Sub-groups
TOTAL IMPORTS FROM UNITED KINGDOM ......................
1. gcuiurl and Veetab1e Prpduc+
Total Imports .rder this group .......................
Principal Imports Biscuits ............................................
Fruits, prepared .....................................
Gums and resins ......................................
Hops ....... ..........................................
Mal+ syrup, extract of malt ..........................
Milledproduc+s ......................................
Nu+s, edble .........................................
Oils, vegetable ..................... .....,.... .....
Pickles and sauces .............................
Rubber goods .... ....................................
Seeds ................................................
Spices ...............................................
Spiri+s, distilled .. .....,........,. .................
S+arCh ................,,,, ...........................
Sugarandproduc+s ....................................
Tea ...................................................
Tobacco, manufac+ured ................................
Wines ................................................
2.ffijwma1_PrpducJ
To+al !mpor + s i.rider this group ................. ........
Principal Imports Butter.......................................
Cheese ................................,..,,. .........
Fea+hers . ............................................
F'sh ................................... .............
Furs, raw ............................................
Furs, dressed ........................................
Gelatine and islinglass ..............................
Glue, powdered ............................... ........
Hides raw ...........................................
leather, ixirnanulactured ..............................
Leather, manufactured ................................
Mea+s ................................................
Oils, ra+s and greases .. .............................
Sausage casings ... ..................................
3. Fibrjz,%, Tti.1 es and Text lie Prothcts
Total Imports i.rider this group .........................
Principal Imports
Arhftcl silk yarn.................................
Artifical silk piece goods .................
Artificial silk wearing apparel .....................
Cofion yarn ........... ..............................
1929
1930
1931
1932
1933
19 3 14
15.0
16.1
17.14
20.7
214.L
22.1
22.7
23.1
22.7
22.1
21.5
19.5
145.5
14.9
1.6
3.6
114.9
2.8
3.8
20.0
142 , 5
10.7
10.7
38.9
88.9
3.14
2.7
145,2
61.9
6.8
5512
14.8
62.9
14.14
1.2
22.3
15.0
14.1
3.3
12.6
66.5
6.7
71)5
3.0
3.7
16.3
30.3
14.2
16.1
69,1
26.8
3.3
21.5
52,5
23.0
15,3
147.9
93.0
10.5
2.8
140.8
71.1
14.1
14O
8.9
9.6
39.5
93.3
11.2
3,1
37.1
714.14
114.8
1 5.14
1.5
5.7
18.7
3.1
3.7
9.9
36.1
12.8
6.5
38.0
88.9
3.0
2.3
145.8
62,8
9.5
3.8
19.6
144.5
16.8
9.8
14 7 .0
88.7
148.1
23,3
12.0
149.2
87.5
14.6
2.1
143.2
1 0.14
65.0
140.6
310
13.8
53.1
1 714
8.5
614.9
12.6
3.2
143.8
70.1
11.1
7.9
6.8
9,3
114.14
15.8
15.9
5.0
10.5
29.9
6,6
5.2
5.2
9.3
148.6
2.0
19.3
23.0
3,5
2.1
0.2
5,4
3.8
142.7
8.2
14,9
3.2
22.5
52.1
0.2
5.3
8.8
66.1
10.6
11.1
14.0
32.5
66.3
3.0
27.6
11.1
5,1
55.2
8.9
11.3
7.6
314.2
81.6
78.3
6.14
29.0
5.6
15.8
6,3
35.9
72.7
1.8
37.3
26.14
8.2
-
14.14
149.2
8.9
6,0
3.3
17.6
56.14
0.5
15.9
22.5
14.9
1.8
0.8
16.14
18.2
818
2.2
1.14
14.5
15.7
14.9
140.1
28.14
16.0
3.6
20.0
25. 3
16,0
75.1
5.9
5.9
36,3
37.8
35,5
39.14
1414.1
1414.14
2.7
55.6
27.2
31.1
5.14
143.7
18.2
33.8
37.7
145.2
17.6
31.8
11.3
70.8
35.3
1414.7
19.14
78.1
30.1
68.6
33.5
69.6
29.14
91.3
- 145 of Caiaa s Total ç.
Uni t ed
(Calendar Years, 1929 to 19314)
givL
19291 9 3 0193119321933193 14
Groups and Sub-groups SSSSS
CQ
3.. Fibres. Tefjj.
Principal Imports - Con.
Cotton curtains ........................................
Cotton ha,dcerch I efs
. .
CO++on lace, ne+s, etc. .............. ..................
Cotton piece goods ............... ......................
Cotti towels ........................ ..................
Cotton wearirappar1 . ............... ...........
Flax, hemp and jute yarn . ............................
Flax and hemp piece goods ..............................
J u f e p i ece goods ............,........ ..................
Linen haiderchiefs ....................................
Linen thread .................. .......
Linen +o1s ..........................................
Silk yarns .................., ..........................
Sikpiece goods ........................................
Silk wearing apparel ................. .... ...
Wool, raw ... ........................... ..................
oo1 noils ......................•,..,...,..,.
r, rs t e d +ops .................... ........................
onlien yarns ...........................................
Woollen carpe+s and rugs ..........
. ......
Woollen piece goods ....................................
Woollen wearing apparel .................................
Mixed +ex+ile produc+s -.
Binder twine .............. ........,.,. ...............
Cur+auns, n.o.po......... ,. ... ,.,
Cloves, tex+ile, except co+ton .......................
Ha+s and caps
0 Ic! o+h ............... ......
S
a9GQQ'O,Q, QQQ. OG,u
14 , Wood.. Wogd Prpdtocts aid Per
1rports under +hfs group
P.incipal lmpor+s
Books aidprin+edma$ter .."..,....,
Paper . .,
...... • •,, ., ...... ,o,...,..,,
Wood, maiufac+ured
5. iL!i_.fl LI. fLQ&t.
otol Imports under th's group ...............
...,.. 'rincpal lmports Hzrtd and hoop iron ....................... ....
flr iron and s+eel•. ..................,,, ......
Form implements ............. ,.,, ...............
Hardwareaidcutlery ...................................
Machinery Pla 4 es and shee+s
Coa f ed with i ir ...............,,,,,,,
Other pia+es and shees ..... .
.5
.5,...
•.J,,,,0,,,.,
149.1
68.14
143.3
38.6
38.2
21.2
76,2
85.2
20,6
81.3
92.0
93.5
51,8
3.14
8.6
47.7
68.7
146.9
39.9
148.0
114.14
7d.6
826
17.14
75.8
90.0
92.6
147.8
3.5
141.5
63.7
50.2
62.1
142.3
141.2
148.14
52.1
80.3
17.5
92.14
85.7
15.7
77.0
98.5
80.0
79.3
62.9
68.9
85.9
19.6
92.6
976
1143
57.14
68.9
53.8
62.3
82.5
17.9
91.8
923
14.6
837
98.8
82.8
149.3
3.8
10.6
56.7
814.5
85.6
97.8
29.5
92.6
83.14
85. 7
37.2
90.8
53 i
89,2
75.14
214.1
814.1
54-9
31.3
83.6
149 9
36 2
87 S
149.2
15.3
78.5
87.3
16.8
71.8
96.1
75.1
31.5
2.8
6.5
614.3
97.0
78.2
79.7
378
3.6
9.3
608
99.3
80.9
914.1
35.1
82.7
814.3
814.7
98.8
90.2
147.9
4.6
13,1
1414.9
76.8
83.0
6.9
149.6
82.9
86.1
95.3
141.7
73.5
83.5
18.6
56.1
29.0
33.3
51.3
149.5
143.5
26.7
53.6
8.3
9.14
11,3
15.2
17.3
15.14
114.2
11.1
7.2
15.1
1118
6.8
17.2
12.9
6,8
20.6
17.6
8.1
23.0
20.3
9.3
22.3
181
8J
6.5
8.4
12.2
!86
26 0
20 0
160
27 6
5.1
147.5
16 7
136
23.8
4,7
38.3
137
97
37 3
96
3'I,
50.0
914.0
89.14
97.0
214.5
92.14
145.3
714.7
81.5
17.14
149.0
61.1
22.2
15.2
86.0
514,1
7.0
7.14
7 4
10.14
0.5
22.6
6.3
114.2
19.14
68
33.9
0.6
23,8
7.6
2.8
26.3
10.14
1 .5
314.7
12.7
314.1
13.14
33.9
15.5
92.14
19.5
97.8
35.6
39.7
95 2
79.9
98.0
32.9
95.4
- 146 -•
Prprtjon of Imnorts from UDitjiridom of C ana0a's
Imoorts-Con.
(Calendar Yeirs, 1929 to 19 314)
(roups and Sub.groups
1929
19 3 0
1931
1932
1933
19314
S
S
S
S
31.6
23.7
37.6
23.6
20.8
214.14
2.6
5. Iron znd Its Proô.ict - Con.
Principal Imports Con.
Structural iron and steel .........................
Tools and implements ..............................
Tubes 1 pipes and fittings .........................
Vehicles (chi&'ly iron) ...........................
44.9
9.8
9.2
1.0
7.3
11.2
11.7
2.1
7.9
144.14
14.1
1.7
29.6
21.9
36.0
3.0
blire and maiuFacfures .............................
448.2
50.11
52.6
51.6
5.5
68.5
6. Npn-Fcrrpus Metpls pod Prpduts
Total Imports Lrider this group ......................
Principal Imports Alloys ............................................
7.8
10.5
12.0
16.6
15.6
15.7
23.1
214.1
28.0
10.0
13.3
143.7
26.3
344.5
4.2
10.3
19. 3
9.0
15.1
2.44
2.0
2.9
10,5
3.14
2.3
2.9
17.2
13.2
19. 3
1.7
15.0
3.3
244.5
909
3.44
44.9
8.1
22.3
8.6
7.1
9.9
449.8
114.7
17.0
39.1
21.6
30.0
21.1
8.7
19.14
26.8
Aluminium and products ............................
Brass and products ................................
Clocks and watches ................................
Copper and products ...............................
Electrical apparatus ..............................
Lanps and lzriterns ................................
Nickel and products ...............................
Precious metals .........•ogt• ......... ............
Tin end products ..................................
7. Npn-Mf1jic Hinerals endProducf
Total Imports LI'lder this group ................. .....
Principal Imports Asbestos and products ......
Carbolic or heavy oil ...... .....,.. ..........
Coal ........... ...................................
Coke ..............................................
Glass and glassware ...............
Salt .....,...,...,, ........... •000000 .............
Stone and products ........ G000eO• .......... 0000000
Tableware of china ...... .0000,00..................
8. Q"b nd Allied Pciucts
lotal imports i.tider this group ....................
Principal Imports Acids ......
00000
.......
•.•
........
Bleckings .........................................
Calcium chloride ..................................
Cellulose products ..........................
Chloride of lime .. ........... 4 ...... .......
Copr sulphate ...................................
Drugs and medicines
Dyeing and tanning materials ..................... 0
Fertilizers .......................................
Hydrogen peroxide ..............................
Ink, all kinds ....................................
L.ihopone ................... 0000 .........
Oxides (paints) ...................................
2,8
6.0
2,8
8.3
446.6
8.44
5.9
11.2
244.8
16.5
8.2
72.0
37.1
29.5
447,8
15.1
7.1
8.44
9.9
12,9
17.0
13.1
13.8
144.44
9.8
11.8
0.9
13.3
15.7
28.1
13.7
0.6
11.9
21.6
7.1
33.0
344.1
445 , 8
244.2
28.0
11.3
644,1
28.8
5.8
60.5
13.7
12.8
3 5.6
442.44
36.5
448.1
10.1
22.7
8.7
2,0
12.44
22.1
7.44
3,1
37.44
17 , 44
25.7
44.5
1.1
6.7
13.2
11.3
19.6
2.5
449.6
59 , 9
22.9
6.0
0.8
9.1
16.14
10,0
16.2
244.5
44.8
65.3
32,0
2.1
2.9
18.9
35.1
75.9
4444.44
11 , 44
79.6
17.8
37.6
10.44
83.2
5, 5
82.0
12.14
16,9
22.0
21.9
26.5
26.14
67.1
12.1
3.44
50.9
32.9
75.3
30.8
75.6
18.8
6.3
39.0
8.0
59.44
0.7
2.2
36.3
21.7
244.1
7.1
0.7
114.7
15.44
12.3
17.1
11.7
446.7
30.9
11,2
0.5
441.0
23.7
13.3
25.8
16.3
6.0
52.0
86.8
32.3
12.9
0.7
55 , 7
31.3
50.2
22.1
79.7
30.44
13.9
0.3
69.44
33.7
442.1
25.0
47
PrQjçf lpgjJjJKjjgC'j9 tal. I
(Calendar Years, 1929 to 1934)
1929
Groups and Sub-.groups
1930
0000
0000.,00.,*.,003000000
9. Mi scell a9y.SfflQ.th.tLQ
Total Imports uider this group .......................
1932
S
S
20.2
13.3
114.7
17.2
22.6
15.14
16.5
8.9
1.14
5.9
17.0
8,8
6.5
214.9
19,5
27.1
26.6
13.6
114.6
13.14
26.7
20.1
8.Jca1z arid Allied Procts
Principal Imports - Cen.
Perfumery
Potash and cornpoixds ..............................*
Soda and compouids .................................
Sulphate of aIiiiniurn ........................
Zinc, sulphate and chloride ........................
.....
.........
Zinc, white
1931
19.9
11.5
15 3
5.2
1933
19314
S
25.6
18.0
33.8
20.7
36.1
35.3
10.5
65.2
11.6
67.2
50.7
814.6
77 0 7
15,2
16.8
18.6
20.8
29.0
19.9
36.8
31.9
33.2
39.9
141.3
22.8
28.14
25.1
314.0
6.9
4.3
5,7
11.3
22.9
28.14
8,3
29. 3
15.14
5.8
15.5
3.0
22.3
32.3
8.7
18.2
37,2
4.7
217
29.7
80.1
Principal Imports Brushes ...............................
Facy boxes, etc. ........
Footwear, except rubber and leather ................
.......
........
Jewellery .........,,..
45.1
6.2
Moving pcture films .................
Musical instruments ,o.,.............................
4.9
2.6
Pencils, lead and crayons
Pocket books, satchels, etc........................
Scientific aideducatianal equipment ...............
Ships and vessels ............. .....
Tobacco pipes, etc. ...............
19.14
33.5
6.7
19.6
)Q.30 00
0000,
0000
0000000000
Tobacco pouches, etc. ......................
TrLnks, valises, etc.
Toys and dolls
Works of art
,00003000000000000000000 300 3,000
47.14
52.14
21.8
12'4
49.8
50.9
28.8
12.2
32.1
7.7
40,1
38.3
16.14
8.1
27.8
314.6
9.8
29.7
41.6
12.3
39.6
586
50.3
13.9
217
49-5
51.5
9 , 14
26.8
11.1
314.2
29.8
23.6
35.7
37.5
53.3
40.9
13.8
38.14
9.9
33.1
28.1
15.3
3,9
314.0
148.6
48.1
13.5
27.9
TRADE WITH THE UNITED STATESJ9.3k..
(a)
xL1i..ttitte. State,, j934 -. The total trade of Caiada wi th the
hr+ed States during the calendar year 19314 was valued at 8521,7714,000, compared with a similar trade in 1933
"ilued at 8392,5145,000, aid in 1932 at *1432,1497,000; the increase in The year 19314 over the year 1933 amoiiiting
o $129,229,000 or 32.9 per cent, and over the year 1932 to $89,271,000 or 208 per cent. Imports from, as well
as exports to the United States in 19314 show increases over the years 1932 and 1933. The imports from the
United States in 19314 anoi.nted to $293,780,000, in 1933 to $217,291 ,000 and in 1932 to 8263,5149,000, the
increase in 19314 over similar imports in 1933 anaiting to 876,1489,000 or 35.2 per cent, and in 1932 to $30,231 ,000
or 11.5 per cent; while Caiada's +otal exports to the t.kiited States in 19314 totalled 82 2 7,9914,000; in 1933,
8 1 75,2514,000; and in 19 32, 8168,9148,0 0 0; the increase in 19314 compared with 1933 amoL.ritirlg to 852,7140,000 or 30.1
per cent, and with 1932 to 859,0146,000 or 314,3 per cent. Caiada's domestic exports to the United States in 19 3 14
were valued at 8222,51414,000, in 1933 at $170,5142,000, and in 1932 at $162,631,000; the increase during the year
19 3 14 over 1933 anoi.ziting to $53,002,000 or 30.5 per cen+, and over 1932 to $59,91 3 ,000 or 36.8 per cent. For the
calendar year 19314 Caiada's merchaidise visible trade balaice with the United States was u'ifavourable to the extent
of $65,786,000, in 1933 of $142,037,000, and in 1932 of $914,601,000; the aifavourable trade balaice in 19314 compared
with 1933 was greater by $23,7149,000, but compared with 19 3 2 there was an improvement of $28,815,000. If the trade
in merchaidise and coin and bullion are combined, the trade balaice with the United States in 19314 was favourable
to the extent of $3,621,000, but in 1933 it was uifavourable to the extent of $23,831,000, and in 1932 of
*35,14914,0000
139For rtjrther information rela+ive to the trade of Caada with the tkiited States in merch&idise ad coin
and hu11on, calendar years 1932, 1933 and 1934, see s + a +i s t ics Ir. The Fo11oiriublc
5mmar
Trade w i JbJbciIi
Years ended December 31
-
!ncrease(~) Decrease(-)
19314 Compared with 1933
193319313
1932
(In Thousaids of Dollars)
1932
Merchie
1
1313,092
32,397
163,0136
Dutiable goods...........................
...............................
100,50 3
Free goods
129,336173,1328
87,955120,352
110,382
1190139
TotalImports.................... 263,5149
217,291293,780
130,231176,1389
Exports
1
-
Cariodii
170,5142
14,712
222 j.544
5,3450
159,913
.. ..................
168,9138
175,2534
22799914
159,0136
1
Total Trade ... ...........
3432,1397
3 92,5135
521,7713
189,277
11299229
Total Exports
alifice_oLLL.w.
Favourable
52,002
t738
162,631
6,317
produce .........................
Foreign produce ..........................
-
867
i
52,7130
-
,L
-913,601•342,037-65,786128,815 23,7139
LbiFavourable
-.
.clw.gcLd. j3.uLLLQD
-
Exoorts
..................................
1307
156
69,1399
580
,t18,802
81909
1 513,238
828
672
15,261
3,773
1,079
-
-
Ca"adiw. proó,ce
Forei?l produce ..........................
50,697
9,1389
Total Exports ....................
60,186
19,0313
70,079
it
9,893
151,0 145
61,265
19,862
70,751
1 9,1486
1 50,889
.................. ......
Iota! Trade
.... .......
-
-,
3,193
LQQL Jr-
Favourable it
Favourab1e
159, 107118,206169,1307 110,30051,201
-
chidise arid Coin and Bullion
orts ....................................
Exports
.... ...............................
£lje of Trade
Favourable it
.kfavourab1e
2614,628218,119 2913,1352 129,8214it 76333
229,13131913,288298,073168,9391103,785
-•
-
.........................
..35,34914-.23,831I 3,621139,115 1 27,1452
The rncrease in (ada 1 s mpor+s From
(b) Cyioda'3 princip1jj r.±
to $32,231,000 or 115 per cent,
amounting
with
1932,
compared
tcd
States
during
the
calendar
year
ne Jni
19313
the
nine
main
groups;
the
increase
in
the
six
groups
to
show
increases, 19313 compared with
occurred in six out of
show
decreases, vizt Wood, Wood
to
groups
the
three
main
decrease
in
u
rtting
to
$36,665,000,
bkiIe
the
1932, awo
products and Per; Chemicals and Allied Products; and Miscellaieous Commodities, anounted to $6;14334,000. The
from the tktited States i.mder the main gróüp of Agricultural and Vegetable Products increased from
$33,690,000 to *35,1425,000 or $1,735,000. L.der this main group +he fo llowin imports show iflCrCaSeS Broom ror-
mports
- 49
From $17I000 to $375000; cocoa and choco!te, from $317,000 to $348,000; corn, from $1,212000 to $2,36,000;
ujts, dr'ed from $1692,000 to $1739,000; gums and resins, from $I174000 to $1,303,000; crude rubber, From
2032,000 to $6,402000; sugar, rcired, from $53,000 to $168,000; and 4urpenliae, spirits o, From $393,000 to
6,000; while the following imports show decreases% CofFee, roasted, from $2289000 to $208,000; green fruits,
oni $10,096,000 to $9,088,000; ca,ned fru+s, from $90,000 to $614,000; molasses, From $172,000 to $814,000; flUtS
(excep' cocowiu+s), from $613,000 to $378,000; rice, from $ 355,000 to $276,000; seeds, from $690,000 +0 $658,000;
raw tobacco, From $2,525,000 to $1,878,000; vegetable oils, from $3,570,030 to $2,1146,000; Fresh vegetables, from
$3,15,000 +0 $2,732,000; ca-tried vegetables, from $150,000 to $56,000; and yeast, from $279,000 to $232,000
t.kider the main group of Animals and Animal Products, imports From the Uisted States from 1932 +0 19314
increased from $99750,000 to $10,251,000 or $501,000 Under th's group the chief i+ems to show increases were
Fish, from $1495,000 to $5142,000; furs, chiefly raw, from $2,703,000 +0 $3,041,000; hides, raw, from $1,1714,000 to
$1,397,000; unrnanufactured leather, from $1,3142,000 to $1,382,000; manufactured leather, from $502,000 to $508,000;
meats, from $2529000 to $1426,000; and sausage casings, from $106,000 +0 $307,000; white the Fo11owrtg Imports show
decreasesi Anmals, li,irtg, from $1,367,000 +0 $808,000; bone, ivory and shell products, from $207,000 to $163,000;
and grease for soap and leather, from $720,000 to $556,000 The imports under the Fibres, TexiIes and Teti1e
Products group increased From $25,518,000 to $30,982,000 or *5,14614,000. The princpal impor+s under this group
to show increases were Artificial silk yarn, from $28,000 +0 $83,000; artificial silk products, from 82114,000 to
$318 2 000; raw cotton, from *7,14149,000 to $17,283,000; fishing lines, From $290,000 to $322,000; silk and velvet
fabrics, From $574,000 to $713,003; waste and rags, from $725,000 to *1,1148,000; and hats and caps, from $221,000
to $226,000; while +he impor+s of the following items show decreases Binder twine, from $383,000 to $3,000;
co++on yarns, from $1 ,1403,000 to $1 79, 000 ; cot$on Fabrics, bleached, and ixibleached, from $1,081,000 to $99 3 , 000 ;
cotton fabrics, coloured, from $1,321,000 to $811,000; cotton lace and embroidery, from $98,000 to $27,000; cotton
wearing apparel, From $221,000 to $209,000; flax, hemp and jute producs, from $560,000 to 81499,000; manila, sisal,
is+Ie, etc, fibres, From $2,060,000 +0 $9 79, 000; raw silk, from $1,889,000 to $3,598,000; and wool and products,
from $358,000 to $256,000
The impor+s under the Wood, Wood Proôic+s and Paper group decreased from $17,199,000 to $15,785,000 or
$1,I114,000.. The following items under this group show decreasesr Books and printed matter, from $7,280,000 to
$6,03,000 paper, from $4 9 503,000 0 $3,611,000; and manufac+ured wood, from $2 2 377,000 to $2,061,000; while
imports of u-inianuac+ured wood, chiefly logs and lumber, increased From $3,039,000 to $3,699,0O0 lkider the iron
and Its Products group, imports increased From $51,586,000 to $71056,000 or *19,1470,000. The leading commodities
or group of commodi 4 'es to show increases under this group werei Automobiles, From $1,028,000 to $1,717,000;
automobile parts, from *11,1490,000 to $19,1e07 9 000; band and hoop iron, from $857,000 to $1,211,000; bars, including
raii, From $697,000 o $1,107,000; castings and lorgings, from $1,256,000 to $1,660,000; engines and boilers,
chiefly au+qmoble engines, from $5,616,000 to $6,365,000; farm implements, from $1,963,000 to $2,850,000; hardware
and cutlery, From $885,000 to $1,010,000; iron ore, from 81147,000 +0 $1,258,000; machinery, from $13,779,000 +0
$15,515,000; pegs, ;ngots and blooms, from $108,000 to $662,000; plates and sheets, From *14,221,000 to $5,638,000;
stuctura1 iron and steel, from $656,000 to $896,000; toots, hand or machine, from 81413,000 to $756,000; tubes,
ppes and fitings, from $615,000 to $861,000; and wire and manufactures, from *1614,000 to $331,000; while imports
under stamped and coated products decreased From $930,000 to $852,000
lkider the Non--Ferrous Metal Products group the impor+s increased from $16,367,000 to $19,025,000 or
$2,65$,000 The chief items to show increases under this group weres Cloc4s and watches, from $316,000 +0 *3514,000;
eIec 4 rc apparatus, from $6le90,000 to $6,835,000; mefallic articles For agricultural imp4einerits, From $320,000 to
$879,000; nickel and products, From $861,000 to $885,000; precious metals and producs, from *6147,000 to 82,3140,000;
and in in ingos, from $623,000 to $1,295,000; while the imports of aluminium and products decreased from $2,21414,000
to $1,699,000; brass and products, From $1,671,000 to 81,1498,000; copper and products, from *6314,000 to *1417,000;
and zinc and products, from $338,000 to $323,000. The imports under the group of Non-Metallic Minerals and Prodjc+s
increased from 869,1498,000 +0 $76,335,000 or $6,837,000lkider this group the Following items show ncreases:
Asbestos produc+s, From $358,000 to 814146,000; carbons, electric, from $316,000 to $368,000; clay and pro&cts,
chie1y firebrick, prom *1,611,000 to *2,1400,000; coal, From *23,1491,000 to $26,317,000; coke for Fuel, from
$2,625,000 to $3,553,000; glass and glassware, From $2,581,000 +0 $2,871,000; kerosene oil, from $133,000 to
$155,000; petioleum oil, crude, from $20,519,000 + $25,181,000; s+orie and products, from $1,671,000 to $3,006,000;
and sulphur, from *2,0114,000 +0 $2,585,000; while the imports of gasoline decreased from $7,860,000 to $3,329,000;
and lubricating oil, from *2,9147,000 to $2,3149,000
50
The imports under the main 8roup of Chemicals and Allied Products From the United States, From 1932
to 1934, decreased From $17,275,000 to $16,575,000 or $700,000. 1kder this group the Following items show
increases, Acids, From $401,000 to $572,000; dyeing and tanning materials, from $1,974,000 to $2,022,000;
fertilizers, from $790,000 to $1,501,000; and paints and varrishes, from $1,542,000 to $1,828,000; while the
following imports show decreases: Cellulose products, from $2,029,000 to $1,530,000; compounds of tetraethyl
lead, from $1,518,000 to $1,053,000; drugs and medicines, from 81,2140,000 to $1,140,000; perfumery, from 83614,000
to $236,000; potash and compounds, From $72,000 to $146,000; soap, from $770,000 to $305,000; and soda and compounds,
from $1,665,000 to 81,14114,000. The imports under the Miscellaneous Commodities group decreased From $22,666,000 to
818,3146,000 or $14,320 9 000. The imports under the following items show increases: Articles returned within five
years, from $996,000 to $1,524,000; containers (outside coverings), from 814314,000 to $555,000; jewellery, from
$286,000 to $369,000; pocket-books, purses, etc., from $1000 to $200,000; toys and dolls, from 83147,000 to
814 3 9,000; and works of art, from $131,000 to $271,000; while the following items show decreasess Articles For
exhibition, from $2,720,000 to $1,927,000; express parcels, From 81,1148,000 to $1,133,000; films, From 81402,000
to $306,000; scientific and educational equipment, from $2,025,000 to $1,913,000; and settlers' effects, from
86,6314,000 to 82,6142,000.
For more detailed informa+ion respecting Canada's imports from the 1.ii ted States, calendar years 19 3 2,
1933 and 1934, see statistics in the following table,
Ca-ada'iPrinciipJ. LrbJItate
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodities
1932
1933
19314
$
263,5149,3146
217,291,149 8
293,779,813
$
33,690,336
29,613,891
35,14250142
1714,3145
21414,0214
3,912,825
3140,625
533,1491
210,278
3,310,261
1 ,7014, 1 27
8,1468,7148
31,6314,021
1,587,8914
692,105
53,228
3 75,335
3,902,237
3148,112
TOTAL IMPORTS ...................................
Ar i
lotal Imports under this group ..................
Principal Imports Broom corn ....................................
Cocoa and ckiocolate ...........................
Lb.
Coffee, roasted ...............................
Lb.
$
$
$
Corn ..........................................
Bush.
$
$
Fruits, green .................................
Fruits, dried .................................
Lb.
Fruits, canned ................................
Lb.
Gums and resins ...............................
Lb.
$
$
$
Molasses .....................................
Gal.
Nuts (except cocoanuts) .......................
Lb.
Rice ..........................................
Cwt.
Rubber, crude ................................
Lb.
$
$
$
Rubber, manufactured ..........................
Seeds ........................................
Sugar, refined ................................
$
$
$
Cwt.
$
3 , 3 57,55 3
317,266
1486,773
228,201
3,155,601
1,212,0014
10,09 6,259
314,869,688
1,692,012
1,072,622
89,71414
31,2214,503
1,173,676
1,800,217
171,9314
7,8614,576
613,226
213,107
3514,9145
1414,1476,116
2,031,800
1,276,897
690,325
12,077
53,388
3 5,195,259
1,203,2146
1,992 9 092
177,013
3 ,099, 8 78
1403,583
129, 21 7
221,0514
14 2 ,8814,028
2,702,370
1,088,917
3 79,91 1 4
20,267
90,1147
5014,176
207,91414
3,571,3146
2,3614,000
9,08 7,959
31,769, 33 8
1,738,902
78 9,5 68
614,2714
314,756,14 82
1,303,371
258,353
83,553
2,1479,779
3 77,9142
117,017
276,1490
514,869,565
6,1402,037
1,5 31,109
657,775
3 7,977
167,681
- 51 Cri's
funJLprJJx9m
the
(Calendar Years, 19 3 2, 19 33 end 19 3 14)
Calendar Years -
Commodi ties
19 3 219 3319314
- Con.
Aricujtura1 arid Principal Imports - Con.
Turpentine, spirits of ...........................Gal.
$
Tobzcco, raw .....................................Lb.
$
Vegetable oils
.................................. Ga1
$
V egetables, fresh ................................$
878,2141
925,0147
937,231
3 9 3 ,059
14 38, 329
9,708,3014
8,950,14 3 2
1463,779
8,376,3143
2,525,262
7,783,3142
3,570,387
2,2714,552
5,801,510
3,135,155
1,319,327
1 149,514 6
2,514 1 ,914 3
2,5 30,522
827,237
81,361
1,877,785
14,1430143
2,1145, 882
2,732,382
1,1471,313
1,359,595
672,618
56,300
1,366,2141
$
279, 386
2147,218
232,1496
Anhin1 - j9dt1
Total Imports t.,der this group .....................$
9,7149,9 85
8,973,656
10,250,677
Principal Imports AnimaLs, liviri..................................$
Bone, ivory and shell products ...................$
Fish .............................................$
1, 3 67,1450
207,2814
1495,2 31
927,382
1149,1497
807,56 3
162,775
1415,027
5142,2214
2,733,3142
211,1431
720,3514
2,751,1426
240,8147
3,0140,571
Vegetables, cenned ...............................Lb.
$
Yeast ............................................Lb.
Furs, chiefly row ................................$
Grease for soap and leather ......................Cwt.
$
H air and bristles, enimal ........................$
Hides, raw .......................................Cwt.
$
Leather, onmenufactured ..........................$
Leather, menufactured ............................$
Meats ............................................$
Sausage casings ..................................$
Fibres. Ttiles endTti1_ePrj.
Total Imports irder this group .....................$
Principal Imports -,
Artificial silk yarn .............................Lb
$
Ar+iuicial silk products .........................$
Binder twine .....................................Cwt.
$
Cotton, raw ...................................... Lb.
$
Cotton yarns ..................................... Lb.
$
Cotton fabrics, bleached ................... Lb.
$
Cotton Fabrics, coloured .... . .................... Lb.
$
Cotton Fabrics, uribleached .......................Lb.
$
Cotton lace and embroidery ....................... $
176,595
200,527
1,173,721
825,691
177,079
1 27,552
1,038,616
165,989
556,1472
313,8314
166,1417
105,598
14140,225
310,105
157,228
1,397,1477
1,382,160
508,2214
1425,6314
306,903
25,517,7146
25,3914,166
30,982,071
23,1471
18,577
88,556
28,3214
213,715
56,11414
26,518
206,765
83,285
318,122
1,3141,968
502,3145
252,081
1,1147,036
95,7514,897
7,14148,986
2,185,732
1,1403,037
114
80
116,780,223
11,1479047
1,53149033
766,1433
706,165
1456,398
319,682
1,889,507
1,320,816
1,161,522
383,1410
3,657,3014
761,717
98,161
238,615
85 3,5141
3,237,092
793,936
25,858
1400
21, 950
136,2014,225
17,282,898
289,887
1 79, 21 5
1425,761
2140,788
938,056
811,306
2,707,555
752,2147
26,633
52
Canada
J.rj ICI ?J lmQQLtjrOffi the istt-.cQ
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years -.
Conimodifies
193219331 9314
i le EiLQ
Principal Imports -. Con.
Co++on wearrig apparel ............................
Fish'ng lines ......................................
Flax, hemp and jute products .......................
Ha+s and caps ......................................
Manila, sisal, isfie, etc, Fibre ..................
S ilk, raw..............
$
$
$
$
Lb.
Lb.
$
$
$
221,361
290,014 1
559,980
220,912
70 ,29 3 , 200
2,060,017
2,397,1411
14,889,263
Silk rabrucs and velvets ...........................
Slk wear ing apparel ...........
Waste and rags .....................................
Cw+,
Wool and its products (Total) .........
Woollen wearing apparel ..........................
$
$
$
.165,955
7 214,9 17
3 5 7 ,800
108,911
$
$
Tola1 Impor+s &wider this group .......................
Principal Impor+s
Books and printed matter (Total) ...............
Advertising pamphlets, e4 c.......................
Lb.
$
$
$
$
$
.........................
.................................
3 33)3O,.O,O?3OQ, 9
333*,
Total Imports uder this group
Principal Imports
Automobiles .......................................
Automobile parts , ........... ....... ..............
71.3,2)3
1 02,7142
272,319
1,1147,702
256 W 277
102,271
17,198,789
13,9143,8914
15,7814,693
7,279,962
2,2149,652
8914,067
2,9 35, 396
526,869
14,502,611
5 30,9 1 14
13,360,517
551,7142
6 ,020,92 3
6,1413,381
2,0114,637
1,537,8147
141,805 ) 611
71,056 3 276
1,358
1,028,1457
1,1410
881,220
10,719,786
1,716,7914
19,1406,692
$
$
I ft.
$
Wood pulp
- 539,656
51,586,2614
$
S t aves
5014,1472
182,14146
806,1429
2141,029
3 ,59 7 ,61414
$
Lb.
Fumifure ........................................
979, 18 7
2,521,6014
$
Printing paper ...................................
Verreers ..............................
Wood,mantjfac+ured (Total) .........................
Con. rnaiufac+ures ......................on .......
1,558,805
2,30142147
14,178,035
356,1401
268,397
1470,562
Lb.
Lumber and timber .............................
208,81!
321,803
1498,627
225,573
25,831,600
6149,65 7
2,518,686
1461,157
3,1486,707
321,182
9,335.,728
378,331
6,678,92'
1483,5114
26 33 ,0 79
13,211
222,6149
37,112
1,6146,077
206,817
1,903,185
150,671
257,0143
1436,9314
1114,172
177,289
Newspapers and magazines ........................
Text books .......................................
Paper (To+al) .....................................
Boxes and containers ............................
Paper board .................. ................
Wood, uimariuFactured (Total) .......................
Logs .............................................
5714,085
537,806
1149,77, 2
215,9114
1400,14314
190,783
149,0614,800
M Ft.
$
$
$
$
$
$
Cwt,
No.
$
$
6,605,275
662,3145
3,039,1469
14,315
79,8514
142,691
1,903,809
3146,000
2,376,7147
2146,04
253,96!.
2 014,00 14
11,490,015
789,920
2,49 3 , 81 0
1457,022
3,611,2149
2142,14014
10,93 9,569
1426,1492
14,127,182
382,876
3 , 6 99, 16 7
38,062
507,121
56,6014
2,310,515
2552865
2060,896
186,1461
296.31 3
288,258
163,878
255,762
2,610
- 53 Canada's Prj 1j.t&
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodities
1 9 32
- 1 9 3 3
19314
is
Princi palIrporfsCon.
Band and hoop......... ............................. Cwt.
Bars 9inc1ud'nrails.............................. Cwt.
$
Castings and forgings .......,.,.,, ................. $
Engines and boilers (Total)...........
$
Au +omobile engines ..... .......... ................ No.
$
Farmimplements and machinery ...................... $
$
Hardware and cu+lery
Ironore.......... ..................... Ton
$
Machinery.......................................... $
PiEs,sngo+s and blooms .........................,.. Cw+.
$
Plates and shee+s .....
. Cwt.
$
Stamped and coated products .,,..... ,,,,n.. $
Struc+uraliron and steel.......................,.. Cwt.
$
Tools,hand or machine ..........., ................. $
Tubes,pipes and fittings .......................... $
Wire and manufac+ures.............................. $
NonFpusMta1and ?r.dt
TotalImports u'ider this group....................... $
PrincipalImpor+s
Aluminium and produc+s (Total) ..................... $
Alumina, baudte and cryoll+e................... Cwt.
$
Aluminium products................................. $
Brass and produc+s ......................
$
C1oclsand watches................................. $
Copperand produc+s ............................... $
E1ecricapparatus .............................. $
Metallic aric1es ror agricul+uralimplements, ri.op,$
Nickeland products ............................... *
Precious metals and products ...................... $
Prinfingmaterials..........................
$
T1flin blocks, p cs, ecCw.
Zinc
............
$
$
aJtI JnC11S_____
Totallmporfs iJ'bderthis group......... .............. $
Principallmpors
Asbestos products ................................ .. $
Carbons,e1ecric..,, .........................
$
2114,269
856,868
266,719
697,1419
1 ,255, 826
5,616 9 1433
25.119
14,359062
1,963,257
885, 3146
59,14149
1146,763
13,779079
148,0914
107,981
1,525,193
14,2214 0 329
930,301
313,620
655,737
1412,739
6114,609
163,605
219,190
738,210
292,723
786,982
1,035,116
14,5141027
17,1456
3,365,320
2,014 2 ,5 38
7014, 3142
176,261
3143 9 395
9,1411,629
81,980
257,697
1 ,172,9 3 14
2,727,8149
720,706
200,220
390,529
14148,709
14147,653
203,573
313,8114
1,211,1148
571,206
1,1406,871
1,660,027
6,365,392
214,171
14,789021
2,850, 38 14
1,039,559
6814,581
1,257,7145
15,515,263
366,6214
662,232
2,396,011
5,637,675
852,267
14142,900
896,1142
755,825
860,85
330,857
16,366,803
12,294,082
19,025,509
2,214 3 ,772
660,739
1, 3 67,58 1
876,191
1,670,7914
315,951
6314,177
6,1490,14114
320,081
861,121
6147,086
698,2714
1,161,795
1492,789
1,698,837
1,150,825
675, 356
1486,1439
1,0614,265
2314,232
1,059,514 3
639,2914
3 19, 276
14,395,1422
500,3148
821,505
417,478
6,8 3 5,1481
879, 357
889, 362
5148,616
21,589
1 ,149 8 , 000
3 5 3,626
8 85,1490
2,339,767
872,91414
3 09, 302
695,7714
214 9 860
1,291496140
322,816
69,1497 9 632
514,755,886
76,335,151
358,183
3169 007
293,721
237,229
141462146
368,198
214,729
622,956
338,356
~ :tnadpls Psircip1 ImporTS fr o m the United States
-
con.
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Coleridar Years
Cornriod t em
-
932193319314
Non-Metallic Minerals and Products
Principal Imports Con.
Clay and products (Total)
-
Con.
-
Bricks, fire ..........
C oal
....................
$
$
Ton
$
C oke for fuel ....................................
Ton
Gasoline ........... ..............................
Gal.
$
$
P1 355
and glassware ..............................
K erosene oil .....................................
Petroleum oil, crude .............................
$
Cal.
$
Ccl.
$
Gal.
Suit ............. ................................
Cwt.
St one
$
$
L LJnrcChnoils
.................................
$
and products ...............................
Su1p'ur ..........................................
Chmjça1s and Allied Products
Total Imports iider this group .....................
Principal Imports
A cids ............................................
C ellulose products ...............................
Compot.rids of tetraethyl lead .....................
1,616,668
518,361
10,177,780
23,1490,612
546,433
2,625,1114
80,620,1456
7,859,9 1 7
2,580,857
1,730,756
132,786
11,14149,655
2,9146,6314
697,606,076
20,518,758
1,697,1483
801,491
9,261,010
19,110,276
1492,239
2,259,785
514,1478,871
3,883,119
21.1914,716
1,632,1314
123,1140
9,757,201
2,566,732
7 1 0,595,5 80
15,279,059
2,399,692
1,312,713
10,903,853
26,317,2144
665,679
3,552,726
51,287,2914
3,328,836
2,871,2142
2,116,7914
1514,616
10,1417,9 3 6
2,3149,231
8214,166,990
25,181,226
883,902
209,287
1,035,1479
259,029
1,1496,575
3,005,71414
Cwt.
715,1420
208,997
1,670,589
2,0914,91414
2,810,1468
3 ,151,952
$
2 ,013,91414
2,521,1514
2,585, 379
$
17,275,161
13,692,757
16,575,2114
$
$
1401,328
2,028,680
1,525,825
1,517,639
1 ,2140, 321
26,835,615
1471,6714
1, 3 75,791
1,571,775
1,212,990
1,0146,071
3 1,505,1480
572,325
1,529,801
1,821,083
1 ,05 3 ,503
1,1140,208
28,027,581
1,973,835
1,901,527
2,022,136
1,062,1401
927,562
1,211,085
198,610
3 98,5 33
1,8214,1460
39,8147
146,033
$
8148,186
789,5714
1,5141,913
363,051
511,960
72,625
770,1483
93 ,052,918
1,665,141414
176,261
82,0148,200
1,318,869
305,082
73,693,1214
1,1413,775
-
Lb.
$
$
Drugsaidmedicines ..............................
Dyeing and taming materials .....................
Lb.
Fertilizers ......................................
Cwt.
P oints aid varnishes .............................
P erfumery ........................................
$
$
$
Potash aid cosnpotnds ......... ....................
Lb.
$
S oap .............................................
Sodc ond coepoxd ................................
$
$
Lb.
1,501,1914
1,827,532
235,751
1480,329
N1isceJiaieojs Commodities
To1 Imports uider this group .....................
Principal Imports
Articles for exhibition ..........................
Articles returned within five years ..............
Containers (outside coverings) ...................
$
22,666,630
16,817,555
18,3145,5914
$
$
$
2,719,823
2,2141,102
1,138,397
1,927,213
1,523,500
P xpress parcels ..................................
$
-
996,377
14 314,1 30
1,lL
5514,582
526,087
I
,T.2,C75
- 55 -,
Canada's Principal Imoorts From the Liited States - Con.
(Calendar Years, 19 32, 19 33 and 19314)
Calendar Years Cornrnodi tics
1932193319314
Miscellaieous Commodities - Ci.
Principal Imports - Con.
Films
..............................................
Jewellery
..........................................
Musical instrumits
................................
Pocket books, purses, etc
..........................
Scientific and educational equipment
Settlers' effects
...............
..................................
Toys and dolls
Works of art
....................................
.......................................
$
1402,268
31414,14149
$
28 5,90 6
228,100
$
256,208
$
$
1143,911
2,025,276
6,6314,300
1714975 14
1440,858
1,1423,9147
3,8141,3714
3147,145 3
130,607
2814,786
1514,923
$
$
$
305,577
368,713
2443,507
199,958
1,913,290
2,6141,677
1438,737
271,026
(c) Canada's PrinciDal Domestic Exports to the Uniteo £tatesI9314: The increase in Caiada's
domestic exports to the l.biited States for the calendar year 19314 compared with 1932, anoriting to $59,913,000 or
36.8 per cent, occurred in eight out of the nine maim groups, the increase in the eight main groups to show
increases amounting to 460,0344,000, while the decrease in the group to show a decrease, viz: Fibres, Textiles
and Textile Products, amounted to $121,000. The domestic exports to the Lfriited States under the main group of
Agricultural and Vegetable Products, From 1932 to 1934, increased from $14,720,000 to $147,092,000 or $142,372,000.
4.Rider This main group The principal items to show increases were, Alcoholic beverages, largely whiskey, from nil
to $19,720,000; fodders, n.o.p., from $220,000 to 44457,000; grains, chiefly barley, oats, rye and wheat, from
41244,000 to $17,710,000; grain products, mainly brai, shorts and middl ings, and malt, from 41,4479,000 to
45, 6 744,000; hay, from $79,000 to $211,000; and vegetables and products, chiefly potatoes and turnips, from
$1,068,000 to $1,661,000; while the exports of the following commodities show decreases: Rubber products, from
$139,000 to $105,000; seeds, mainly flaxseed, from $305,000 to $132,000; and maple sugar from $600,000 to $557,000.
The exports under the main group of Animals and Animal Products, From 19 32 to 1934, increased from
$15,302,000 to $17,677,000 or $2,375,000. Uider this main group the following items show increases: Fish,
principally fresh and dried, salted and pickled, from $8,159,000 to $8,876,000; furs, mainly raw furs, from
42,6844,000 to $14,229,000; hair, from $69,000 to $201,000; hides, raw, from 44406,000 to 41,3449,000; horses, from
$198,000 to 43744,000; sausage casings, from $268,000 to $326,000; taikage, from 41441,000 to $219,000; and whale
oil, from nil to 41446,000; while exports of leather and products decreased From 444440,000 to $303,000; meats, from
$921,000 to $252,000; and milk and products, from 43944,000 to 42644,000. Lkider the main group of Fibres, Textiles
and Textile Products, the exports to the t.kited Sfates during This interval decreased from $929,000 to $808,000,
or $121,000. The chief items +0 show increases under this group were: Rags, from 41044,000 to $239,000; and raw
wool, from $69,000 to $166,000; while the exports of binder twine decreased from $501,000 to $182,000.
The exports under the main group of Wood, Wood Products and Paper, to the United States, F rom 1932
to 19314 increased from $105,199,000 to $107,761,000 or $2,562,000. kider this group the chief commodities to
show increases were: Pulpwood, from $44,8 3 1,000 to 46,6014,000; shingles, from 42,4457,000 to $3,4407,000; and wood
pulp, from $15,051,000 to $20,053,000; while books and printed matter decreased from 434444,000 to $287,000; and
paper, largely newsprint paper, from $72,605,000 to $68,632,000. 1Wder the Iron and Its Products group the
exports increased from $2,108,000 to $2,782,000 or 46744,000. The chief commodities to show increases under this
group were: Farm implements, from $329,000 to $500,000; hardware and cutlery, from $37,000 to $148,000; machinery,
from $161,000 to $220,000; pigs, ingots and blooms, largely ferro-maiga -iese, from $853,000 to $1,273,000; and
scrap iron and steel, from $85,000 to 43446,000; whil.e exports under the following items show decreases: Automobiles
and parts, from $125,000 to 41244,000; rollirg mill products, From $199,000 to $14 3 ,000; aid tubes, pipes and fittings, from $171,000 to $82,000.
56 The exports t.nder the main group of Non-Ferrous Meals and Products, from 1932 4o 1934, increased
from $18 1,763,000 to $23,5514,000 or $14,79 1 , 000.Lk,der this group exports of the following i+ems show increases*
Aluminium products, from $14014,000 to $558,000; go16bearing quar+z, dust, nugges, etc, from $3,926,000 +0
$3,991,000; nickel, chiefly fine nickel, from $3,9214,000 to $12,080,000; and silver bull ion, from $909,000 to
$2,14 149,000; while the expor+s under the following items show decreases: Copper and produc 4 s, largely copper in
forms, from $7,953,000 to $3,0146,000; and silver in ore, From $983,000 to $638,000. Lkder the man group of NonMetallic Minerals and Products, The exports increased From $5,1462,000 +0 $9,140,000 or $3,678,000. The chief
commodities to show increases were: Asbestos, raw, From $2,177,000 to $2,961,000; coke, from $272,000 to $1468,000;
stone and produc+s, chiefly artificial abrasives, crude, from $1,14614,000 +0 $3,801,000; and +ar and pitch, from
$73,000 to *1145,000; while exports of coal decreased from $556,000 to $397,000; and pe 4 roleum and products, from
*5614,000 to $1461 ,000.
The exports under the chemicals and Allied Praducs group, From 1932 to 1934, rcreased from $14,665,000
to $6,331,000 or $1,666,000. Acids under this main group increased from $863,000 to $1,8143,000; Fertilizers, from
$2,1450,000 to $2,780,000; soap, from $700 to $216,000; and soda and compounds, From $1,031,000 to *1,2014,000;
while the exports under cobalt oxide and salts decreased from $108,000 to nil; and pain+s and varnishes, from
$11,000 to $30,000. llder the main group of Mscellaneous Commodities the exports increased from $5,183,0 t0
$7,399,000 or $1,916,000. The chief itento show increases under this group were: Confainers (emp+y packages),
from $141,000 to $236,000; electrical energy, from *1,7814,000 4 0 *2,9145,000; films, from *695,000 + $,019,000;
and setlers eFec±s, from $2,517,000 to $2,556,000; while the exports of stationery decreased Prom $33,000 to
$1 3,000.
For more detailed information relative +0 Canada's exports to the 1kited S+atcs, calendar years 1932,
see statistics in the following +able.
1934,
19 33 and
Canadpl s Pr i n
tJ
p2jt
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years
Commodi ties
19 3 2
1933
19314
TOTAL. DOMESTIC EXPORTS ..........................
$
162,630,779
J70,511,810
2225 1 4,093
Total Exports under this group
Principal Exports Alcoholic beverages (Total) ...................
Ale, beer and por+er ......................
$
14,719,14 38
12,659,1428
147,09 1 99145
3 ,619,9 314
19,720,097
149,611
51,538
3,011,14145
19,523,239
1457,293
3214,081
14,680
10,802
83,002
7,14814
17,709,877
7,1411,212
5,610,353
3,05 3 ,367
1,122,1455
Whiskey.....................................
Fodderso............ ...................
Fru:+s (To+al) ................................
Apples, fresh ..............................
Fruits, canned ..............................
Grains (Total) .............................
Barley ......................................
0as .......................................
Rye ......................................
Whea
Go,
$
Gal.
$
Pf.gal.
$
$
Bri,
$
Lb.
$
$
Bush.
$
Bush.
$
Bush.
$
Bush.
$
-
220,295
299,986
23,306
116,137
30,397
3,118
1214,1471
1,14149
14914
25,233
9,229
175
136
52,100
26,7146
368,6114
397,680
1438,349
3 ,2014, 1 01
210,6614
220,600
3,032
7,709
22,525
12,157
1,830,815
50
15
112,509
14101414
2,51414,70 0
!,14014,895
3 714,614.3
227,509
6014,152
38 5,9 38
(2817,608
10,5142,353
- 57 Pr in aDoinej±Jheijie.
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Thleridar Years -.
Coinmod I + es
QCLo)LtLJ. arid vJroduc+s -C.
Prir1cpa1 Expor+s - Con
Grain products (Total) ..........................$
Bran and shorts ............................. Cwt.
$
....................... $
Cereal foods
Malt ..........................................Bush.
$
Screenings ....................................Cut.
$
Wheat flour .. ................................. Br!.
S
Hay ............................................. Ton
$
Rubber and produc+s (Total) .....................$
Footwear of rubber ............................Pair
$
Pneumat'c tre casings ........................No.
$
Seeds (Total) ...................................$
Clover seed ...................................Bush.
$
Flaxseed ..................................... Bi)$h.
$
Sugar and products (Total) ......................$
Maple sugar ...................................Lb.
$
Vegetables and products (Total) .................$
Bush.
Po+atoes .............
$
Turnips ...............
Bush.
$
P ckl es and sauces . ......................... $
tcjetab1es,cained.,,,,,,.,,.... .............. Lb.
$
O.O.GOO GOQQQO•OQ$OQØO
.&i.Lm.l s and
Total Expor 4 s tsider this group ........... .........$
Principal Exports
Prima1s, living (Total) , ........................ $
Cattle ....., , ..........., .......... . ........ ..No.
$
Horses ......... ,,........ .................... No
$
Fish (To+aI),, .............., ............C u t,
$
Fresh ! .'sh ,.., .................................Cwt.
$
1932
1933
19314
1 ,1479,1405
3 147,920
3,926,568
2,023,009
1,518,14914
141,310
2, 7 22,9145
2, 1 59, 631
830,001
1140,7614
2,114 3
9,1142
7,068
36,671
150,552
573
833
1,187
5,673,522
1,800,0614
1,777,9914
140,73
3,118,200
3,0314,382
1,2142,053
672,068
31,203
96,519
23,0(6
211,257
217 ,5514
37,131
1,1495,2114
1,113,1465
1400,068
71,502
1,876
14,615
13,326
79,669
139,232
227
381
114,193
914,172
3014,613
14,319
20,887
3314,621
72,327
1 014,9 22
8,516
17,220
869
5,676
255,1429
6614,539
3,363,130
600,067
1,068,0141
701,586
170,1430
1,9149,1463
373,733
865
11,3314,777
302,237
565,6814
628,1433
147.3,853
2,323,570
382,600
1,232,759
1,122,238
680,057
1,9143,200
1477,11414
860
99,671
3,1455
131,591
983
10,301
78
2145
725,311
3,607,198
557,170
1,660,8140
1,527,020
1,052, 8 57
1,822,057
522,100
44,129
669,020
22,357
15,302,350
16,9146,875
17,677,1014
1,173,673
12,865
7148,378
781,551
5,7314
350,636
6,259
2914,1455
1,268,398
9614, 0140
6,567
140021479
4,, 078
373,')86
14,972
1 98 01450
655,6914
8
96
1,014 3 , 337
8,158,796
8 ,1491, 868
779,114 3
6,1430,255
9214,230
6,626,686
1,318,056
8,876,1478
1,025,2814
7,023,1477
58
Canada's PrincUjDnfic ExDOrt.tp The
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
--
Calendar Years -
Commodities Animals and Animal Pjkjct - Con.
Principal Exports - Con.
Fish - Con.
Fish, dried, salted, pickled ....................
1 9 3 219 3 319 3 14
Cwt.
$
Fish, cswied or preserved (Total) .............
Cwt.
$
Lobsters, cained ..............................
Cwt.
Salmon, cined ................................
Cwt.
$
Furs, ,.rdressed (Total) ...........................
Beaver skins ....................................
$
$
No.
$
Fox skins .......................................
No.
Mink skins ......................................
No.
Muskrat skins ...................................
No.
$
$
Hair (Total) ......................................
Hides, raw ........................................
Leather, unmanufactured ...........................
Leather, manufactured .............................
Meats (Total) .....................................
Bacon and hams ..................................
Milk and products (Total) .........................
Cheese ..........................................
$
$
Cwt.
$
$
$
$
Cwt.
$
$
Cwt.
$
Milk, processed .................................
Sausage casings ...................................
Tankae ...........................................
CO.
$
$
Cwt.
$
Whale oil .........................................
fikrs, Teti1es and Textile Products
lotal Exports trder this group ......................
Principal Exports Binder twine ......................................
Cotton goods ...................................
Felt manufactures .................................
Rags ..............................................
193,3714
805,1427
70,820
923,1114
12,051
527,081
38,703
210,298
2,683,890
38,926
1409,98 9
35,281
629,1491
87,205
674,14514
182,6140
122,903
68,619
96,375
1405,503
372,5214
67,366
921,108
114,956
382,710
3914,077
6,101
714,257
5,393
115,687
267,761
188,516
1140,651
269,715
998,127
714,1453
867,055
1 5,201
507,735
39,1453
225,5314
3,261,9148
142,868
1456,107
28,3614
1490,863
117,233
1,071,7140
510,1450
389,158
117,256
295,556
2,068,037
14314,1147
814,658
14141,110
8,685
217,1466
268,1406
10,5814
1 3 7,9 1 1
14,267
89,671
212,817
255,027
302,1514
1477,206
97,118
260,671
1,203,583
32,101
6149,1418
8,603
1455,031
502
7,002
14,229,195
15,650
1149,855
68,881
1,192,157
121,3146
1,335,3145
317,572
305,1455
200,800
207,026
1,3149,001
270,1409
33,071
251,997
14,0141
1314,117
2614,22 2
7,992
117,120
7,223
1145,536
3 25, 681
198,71414
219,019
651,101
$
-
$
929,1437
2,1407,718
808,271
Cwt.
95,7314
501,1415
12,861
2,855
71,1214
103,986
67,970
316,053
814,6514
3,5149
29,160
181,906
5,14147
5,317
62,563
239,001
Gal.
$
$
$
CO.
$
1014,109
310,165
1145,803
- 59 CTad&S Pr inc iaa1 Docpr.jJjjJ.io i fed States
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodities
1932193319314
-
Fibre_jUond Texti1QfLocts - Con..
Principal Exports - Cong
Socks and stockings ............................
Doz.pair
$
1,5314
559,567
69,2142
1,582
7,650,265
1,308,312
822
3,258
827,305
165,531
$
105,199,173
96,390,990
107,760,563
$
31414,201
72,6014,638
1429,876
302,726
58,8714,0 30
322,503
398
14,693
30,393,622
58,315,307
3,061
287,101
68,631,626
$
Wool, raw ......................................
Lb.
&)od. Wood Products a'idP aDc
Total Exports u'der this group ...................
Principal Exports Books and printed matter .......................
Paper (Total) ..................................
Board ........................................
Book paper ...................................
CwI.
Newsprint paper ..............................
Cwt.
Wrapping paper ...............................
Cwt.
8
$
$
$
Wood and products (Total) ......................
Doors, sashes and blinds .....................
Laths ........................................
$
$
$
M
$
Logs .........................................
N ft.
Pla*s and boards (Total) ....................
Nft.
Douglas fir ................................
N ft.
Pi ne .......................................
N ft.
Spruce .....................................
N ft.
$
$
$
$
$
Poles, telegraph and telephone ...............
No.
Pulpwood .....................................
Cord
Railway ties .................................
No.
$
w ood pulp ....................................
Iron and Its Products
lotal Exports tnder this group ...................
Principal Exports Automobiles - Freight ..........................
959
6,1431
30,1405,8514
72,006,773
576
1,1497
320 250,3314
2,199
188,317
511,355
90,1401
783,601
322,872
6,611,131
62,227
707,0114
714,336
1,727,216
152,592
3,1140,585
172,867
613,14140
529,019
14,830,506
331,1430
280,602
2,1456,8140
3141
7,583
37,2114,2 3 14
1 ,0145
162,398
1400,280
135,1480
1,275,235
296,393
64,1408,595
21,371
370,262
102,5 36
2,266,859
1141,077
2,770,8141
1614,7114
1481,658
399, 358
372
5,14214
39,178,897
68,0148,085
214,2114
314,975
38,8141,836
1,079
139,297
3 75,148 5
39,990
381,965
232,8514
5,830,695
14,2148
93,182
86,8214
2,139,182
121,1431
2,909,569
183,228
519,2146
9114,270
6,603,609
$
15,051,381
651,9142
14,696,373
381,2146
360,071
3,368,033
1471
10,21414
9,731,6014
18,815,170
8
2,108,3514
14,070,1426
2,782,307
13
3 1,3145
17
2,1410
8
5,8614
$
Shi ngles .....................................
Timber, square ...............................
1461
$
$
N ft.
$
Cwt.
No.
$
3 ,960
149,8314
7,25 3,8 32
336,998
293,135
3,1406,888
860
22,570
9,579,172
20,05 3 , 3 70
IM
Ca,adp'
LQpmestjc cpprt3J the
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years -.
Commodities
19 3 2
jjand I t s Products
Princ!pal Exports - Con.
Au +omobiles Con. - Passenger ....
No.
Parts of ...................
Farm implemen + s .................................
Hardware and cutlery ............................
Ma chinery .......................................
P'gs, ingots and bi1les (Total) ................
177,073
187,621
67,861
2,563,536
147,069
2,169,710
14,749
120,1403
14,731
119,1485
69,218
1432,675
4,215
288,735
$
18,762,898
18,237,t98
23,5514,085
$
14014,288
19,811
310,806
68,2614
7,95 3 ,261
335,002
558,151
30,1499
Ton
Ton
$
Rolling mill products (Total) ................
Ton
$
Rails .......................................
•0
Ton
$
Scrap iron or steel ............................
Ton
Tools, hand and machine .....................
Tubes, pipes and fittings .......................
$
$
$
Non-Ferrays
330
91,359
22914614
2145,1421
193I
378
77,607
140,58 3
500,1e29
1480147
220,1405
1414,960
1,272,610
27,0145
890,195
1,678
143,236
1,59 3
38,263
50,1450
3146,231
5,030
91,9146
$
$
$
$
$
$
F erro..maiganese ...............................
287
86,756
1933
314 9 785
328,771
37,201
160,769
19,1451
85 3 ,$1414
16,122
7814,326
5,181
199,099
14058
187,14140
16,520
85,1497
5,8514
7,770
id Pröá.ct
Total. Exports under this group ....................
Principal Expor+s
A1umniur produc+s (Total) ......................
Aluminium Jm bars, ingo+s, etc. ...............
Cwt.
$
8
8
Brass produc+s ..................................
Copper andproducts (To+al) ........ ............
Copper in ore .................................
Cwt.
Copper blis+er ................................
Cwt.
Copper in forms ...............................
Cwt.
CO.
219,1415
960,561
219 9 9145
1,233,090
812,171
5,658,075
35,2149
3,925,729
330,719
$
3 09214,189
$
$
Electric apparatus ..............................
Go1dbearing quartt, dus+, nuggets, etc. .......
Nckel (Total) ........................ .......
Nickel in ore .... ........................
$
$
8
CO.
$
Ni ckel oxte ..................................
Cwt.
$
5,14514
1114,2149
132,161
3,311,272
Oz.
3 ,1488,0914
$
Nickel, tine ...............................
Sil'er in ore ...................................
27,729
1498,668
Cwt,
8
982,652
1 7,14614
2814,265
73,972
2,158,259
1 79, 168
87991143
151,360
1,250,750
1
27
21,119
2,298,9 7 0
880.8E
9,995,125
96,791
1,7145914714
1149359
308,901
307,873
7,90,750
3,362,3514
1909 3 ,14614
502,995
68,51 3
3 ,014599 1 9
192,550
896,14145
269,622
2,113,209
27
369
26,709
3 9 991,022
50005 2
12,080,198
614,353
1,15 6 ,580
8,14149
171,331
1427,350
10,752,287
1,566,277
637,816
- 61 a'iada's Pjjc'a1 Dotic Exoorts to the 1hited
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodities 14
19 3 2193319 3
PrincipalExports- Con.
Silverbullion................................
Oz.
$
3,023,762 14,0814,214
90993511,554,1460
--
560
-2,156
5,229,337
2,14149,086
1,270
2,928
$
5,1461,582
7,977,121
9,139,835
Ton
112,213
3,1914,2140
108,263
375,150
21,1143
2714,390
956,7514
10,563,6314
385,058
1,1465,1471
206,979
2,1480,7148
563,151
1,663,672
287,305
3 1414,085
14,080,1427
179,039
112,712
2,961,31414
137,162
396,728
33,2149
1467,860
1460,830
*
93,010
2,176,573
135,698
556,127
25,607
271,988
5614,200
6,1431,038
185,397
1,061,639
1141,632
1,14614,096
189,601
533,9714
372,3114
1470,2147
6814,337
73,030
396,7148
57,818
3,800,561
1,136,592
2,9147,163
319,039
3714,710
3,076,11414
1145,14145
ChSfki.qaI dlJJ4
Total Expor+s under this group ........
$
14,6614,500
5,711,005
6,331,266
Princpa1 Exports
Acids........ soo , ,,,..o .......... 0......,.,,.,O
Cwt.
31414,1406
2,067,677
125,300
113,909
16,833
1,8141,769
2,068,14147
27,853
2,1423
131
14148 9 356
1,301,769
312,639
1,814 3, 3145
$
15140503
862,7145
102,900
108,398
I14,74
1,881,337
2,1450,1486
141,1409
3,071
663
318,685
1,030,708
22,682
2,536,079
2,780,378
29,821
8,273,279
215,9514
269,051
1,2014,125
$
5,148390147
6,114100149
7,398,717
$
$
14146
140,768
353
121,871
14 3 6
236,035
8
Zincspel+er.............................
tffiLLJineraI ad Products
TotalExports xderthis group .......... .........
Principal Exports
Asbestos, raw
Cwt.
$
Coala.....................................
Ton
8
Cake..... ......................................
Petroleum and prock,cts (Total)..............
Petroleum oil, crude.......................
Ion
$
$
Cal.
$
Gasoline and nhtha .........................
Stone and products (Total) .....................
Abrasives, artiFici, crude ........
Gypsum,crude..... Cwt.
.............. . .....
*
Ton
$
Tarand pifth....... . .........
Cobalt oxde aid salts Gal.
$
$
Gal.
......
$
Lb.
D rugs,medicinal...............................
$
$
Fertilizers.................................-
Cwt.
Paints and varnishes...........................
*
$
So.. ............ . ................ ......
Lb.
Soda and compounds...........................
Cw+,
TotalExporfs irder this groi ........
Principal Exports Brushes......... GO*Q•OOQO.4..O.,,,.GO,G*.,
Containers ..........
$
-
-.
62.
- Con
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodities
1 9 3 21 9 3 31 9 314
Miscellaneous Commodities -Ci
Principal Exports - Con.
Electrical energy..............................
M K.W.H.
$
Films............................................... $
Musicalinstruments................................. $
Settlers' effects ................................... $
Ships............................................... Iio.
Stationery ..........................................
695,079
26,663
931,353
2, 2 79,516
702,1469
29,14114
2,517,11414
2,1452,268
695,2014
1,783,873
2
3
$
976
56,000
378
93,200
8
3 2,913
19,313
1,237,6614
2991414,8714
1,018,873
25,080
2,555,5614
9
276
56,245
13,335
CANADA'S TRADE WITH AUSTRALIA, 193L.
The trade or Canada with Australia in the calendar year 1934, shows a marked improvement compared with
the calendar years 1933 and 1932. Imports from Australia in 19314 were 214.6 per cent greater than in 1933, and 83
per cent greater than in 19 3 2; while domestic exports to Australia in 19314 exceeded the exports in 1933 by 65. 3
per cent, and in 1932 by 136.5 per cent. In 19314 Canada's imports from Australia were valued at $6,331,000, in
1933 at $5,080,000, and in 1932 at 85,8145,000; while her domestic exports to Australia in 19314 were valued at
$16,870,000; in 1933 at $10,208,000 and in 1932 at $7,133,000. There were some marked increases and decreases
in the imports from Australia, calendar year 19314 compared with 1932. Imports of fruits, chiefly dried fruits,
decreased from $3,300,000 to $3,011,000; meats, From $914,000 to 87,000; and sugar, from $1,368,000 to $1,031,000;
while imports of gelatine increased From $35,000 to $83,000; wheat flour, from $36,000 to $202,000; hides and skins,
from il to $28,000; onions, from $14,000 to $22,000; tin in blocks, from nil to $145,000; wines, from $89,000 to
$139,000; wood products, from $114,000 to $142,000; raw wool, from $187,000 to $612,0001 and worsted tops, from
$516,000 to $839,000. Exports to Australia from 1932 to 19314 show marked increases in nearly every important item
of tradet Aluminium increased from $1,000 to $77,000; asbestos, raw, from $25,000 to $50,000; automobiles, From
85214,000 to 814,1714,000; automobile parts, from $167,000 to 81438,000; brass and products, From $2,000 to $133,000;
clocks and watches, from $100,000 to 81714,000; cotton fabrics, from *1476,000 to $978,000; electrical apparatus,
from 81414,000 to $130,000; farm implements, from $67,000 to $169,000; fish, chiefly canned fish, from $1,050,000
to $1,475,000j hardware and cutlery, from $37,000 to $108,000; machinery, from $75,000 to 81477,000; paper, chiefly
newsprint paper, from 82,1114,000 to $3,956,000; pipes and fittings, from $68,000 to $175,000; soda and compou,ds,
From 81414,000 to 8814,000; tools, hand or machine, From $112,000 to $365,000; wire, from $14,000 to $141,000; wood,
chiefly Douglas fir logs and lumber, from $1,527,000 to $2,691,O00
For more detailed information respecting Canada's imports from and exports to Australia, calendar
years 1932, 1933 and 1934, see statistics in the following table.
Canada's Ijp.rt from andiptic ExDprt5tDAusti
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodities
1932193319314-
IMPORTS FROM AUSTRALIA
TOTAL IMPORTS .......................................
Principal Imports Fruits, fresh (Total) .............................
Grapes ..........................................
$
$
Lb.
$
5,8145,187
5,079,778
6,330,7014
149,735
101,350
56,1416
277,217
10 9 857
38,190
90,610
5,953
6,756
63 çs_Irnoor.f ffpD
Cp
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and I934)
Calendar Years Commodities
19 3 2
IMPORTS FROM AU5TRL1 A PrincipalImports - Con.
Fruits, fresh - Con.
Lemons......................................
Oranges..........................................
Box
*
Cu. ft.
Fruits,dried(Total)..............................
$
Lb.
$
Lb.
Apricots,dried..................................
$
Lb.
Pears
...
.........................................
Currants,dried.................................
P .nes,dried....................................
Raisins ..........................................
Fruits,preserved(Total)..........................
Peachesincans..................................
Pearsincans......................
Pineapples in cans...............................
$
Lb.
$
Lb.
$
Lb.
$
$
Lb.
$
Lb.
$
Lb.
Wheatflour......................................
$
Lb.
$
Lb.
$
Lb.
$
$
Cwt,
$
BrI.
Hidesand skins....................................
$
Cwt.
Fruitpulp.......................................
Gelatine...........................................
Gl ue...............................................
Grains and products (Total) .....
Rice.............................................
Muttonand Ianb, fresh...........................
$
$
Lb.
$
Lb.
Poultry and game Canned aeats...........................
$
$
Lb.
Meats(Total)......................................
Beef,fresh......................................
.................................
$
3,233
9,296
2 2,520
29,5014
99, 3 20
3 ,798
33 ,09 6, 820
2,887,782
2,6140
1419
5,596 , 2140
14146,562
27,1497,9140
2,14140,801
362,982
2,922,228
166,519
1914,6114
12,318
2,7814,630
180,956
900992
3 ,155
221,292
3 14,5114
70,065
14,1427
55,985
12,600
19,516
12,323
35,852
83,707
172,290
8,108
672 9 768
37,028
14,137
385, 3148
33,1425
1 9 33
19314
5,383
114,339
9,473
2,891
7,019
1I,278
9,582
677,135
21,2114
16,288,262
1,591,8 30
15,7140
2214,010
9,318
28,1450,235
58,558
8,191
3,103,1438
267,973
239,620
17,2140
12,881,326
1,297,772
378,14141
2,132,108
128,906
167,710
10,735
2963 1,995
177,835
1,081,761
6 0,9 35
507,5 16
8 0,5 1 5
103,321
7,038
8 5,5 69
22,1400
314,393
16,202
50,002
8,2614
71,735
145,068
214,8214
836
127,285
6,817
3,877
3870149
33,535
2,655,375
212,016
28,222
14,816,7814
1453,14149
23,392,3514
2,170,566
320,063
2,31414,718
1147,1493
123,105
8,1469
1,1493 ,14 32
91,185
1 ,1465,05 6
72,916
14147,556
83,1403
110,0914
8,835
202,5614
11
141
69,380
201,880
1,6145
28,1479
7,272
5,1402
373
3,062
142,372
3,835
- 614 Canada
S
i!PLt_fJiiPQ!ieSt IC EQth1QtLLi..;..&QQ.,.
(Calendar Years, 19 32, 19 33 and 19314)
Calendar Years -
Commodities Principal Imports - Con.
O ils, vegetable (Total) ............................
Cococriut oil For soap ............................
Eucalyptus oil ..................................
1932193319314
$
Gal.
$
Lb.
$
01) i 0i.
............................................ 90e
Rags and waste .....................................
Rubber and its pro&cts ............................
Sasae casings ...................................
Sugar not above No, 16 D.S. ........................
Lb.
$
Cwt.
$
$
$
Cvi.
Tin in blocks ......................................
$
Cvi,
$
Cwt.
Wines, non-sparkling ...............................
$
Gal.
Sugar above No 16 D.S. ............................
Wood and its products (Total) ......................
Lumber and timber ............................
Veneers ..........................................
Wool and its products (Total) ......................
Wool, raw ........................................
Noils ............................................
Wors+ed tops ....................................
DOMESTIC EXPORTS TO AUSTRALIA
EXPORTS .............................
Principal Exporfs Aluminium and its products ........................
Asbestos, raw ......................................
TOTAL DOMESTIC
13,7114
3,1462
212,212
14,14147
325
5,519
6,638
14,335
337,570
149 6, 20 2
5145,99 2
872,331
53,5014
$
$
$
$
$
Lb.
$
Lb.
$
Lb.
$
89,195
114,1426
2,679
11,631
708,2214
803,610
187,135
2,9145
352
1,271,851
516,350
$
Au*omobiles, passenger .............................
$
Ton
$
No
$
No.
Automobiles, parts of
Brass and its products .............................
Clocks and wa+ches .................................
Coal ..............................................
$
$
$
$
Tori
Copper and its products ............................
$
$
Automobiles, Freight ...............................
14,205
-
148,779
121,739
143,329
13,652
3,0145
95,553
7 214
2,1425
147,3714
3,671
11,636
81,931
121491403
659,714 6
1,115,773
113
5,5142
61,038
102,211
39,116
14,128
314,736
14,253
-.
13,192
3,071
3,183,370
22,279
1,823
149914214
6,526
7,989
97,5714
165,2614
50509 3
865,536
864)
71,8145
139,1429
142,119
7,820
29,013
55,906
1,3149,005
552,14 1 9
1 ,14714,503
1,6014,270
612,446
52,058
1142148
1,280,899
839,1422
7,133,007
10,208,286
16,870,370
890
5,032
71414
39,462
1061
314149073
5,507
1,613,167
363 ,5140
36,107
95,697
23,759
152,082
10,109
77,127
998
149,859
5,14114
1,6114 2 14114
10,775
2,559 9 521
1437,8714
133,002
1714, 13 2
22,126
135,220
38,013
1451
214,800
192
57,673
1,681
1466,793
166,576
2,29 3
99,5114
13,1472
98,506
2,6914
1,109,555
1,913,3142
1493,763
256,90 3
- 65 Caada' s Imoorts IDQmsji coor ts t.
(Calendar Years, 19 32, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodities
1 9 32
19 33
19314
DOMESTIC EXPORTS TO AUSTRALIA con.
Principal Exports - Con.
Cottonfabrics....................................
Yd.
$
Cotton menufaciures ...............................
Electricalapparafus ..............................
Farmimpletrents...................................
Feltimenufactures .................................
Films.............................................
Fish(Total)......................................
Herrings,sea,cained.........................
$
$
$
$
$
$
Cwt.
$
Pilohards,caned...............................
Cwt.
Salmon,caned.................................
Cvi.
Sardines, caned................................
Cwt.
8
$
$
$
Glassand glassware ...............................
Grain and products (Total)........................
Cerealfoods......... .
Hardware and cutlery ..............................
Lamps and laterns .. ..............................
Machinery (Total).................................
Electric vacuum cleeners ........................
No.
Typewriting machines ............................
No.
..........................
$
$
$
$
$
8
$
Oilcloth..........................................
Sq. yd.
8
Paints and varnishes..............................
Paper(Total)
Boardsofpaper.................................
Book paper.....................
.....................................
$
$
$
Cwt.
*
Newsprint paper .................................
Cvi.
8
Wallpaper......................................
Pipe, tubing and fittings, iron................. ..
Porcelain insulators ..............................
Rubbergoods......................................
Silk rnaiufac+ures.................................
Soda and compotnds ................................
Stationery ........................................
Tools,had or machine............................
Wire,iron........................................
RoIl
$
$
8
$
$
Cvi.
$
$
$
$
1 , 3 19,914 1
4476,083
10,98 2
1414,270
66,71414
147,9 30
237,763
1,0149,692
2
12
3,711
28,7149
97,116
957,6149
7,218
56,99 8
14,512
300
300
37,238
13,225
744,577
677
244,387
7142
142,057
102,739
17,826
3,666
2,113,813
28,056
7,312
60,067
785,868
1,978,4412
195,595
28,7614
68,125
911
8,522
10,391
6,832
443,618
11,8944
111,955
44,472
955,732
3844,2044
94,675
115,891
83,535
146,0146
203,839
1,2314,058
2,505
16,586
2,8143
21,7814
105058
1,128,973
7,3544
55,399
7,4429
7,880
7,880
60,110
18,8314
2144,880
528
13,2314
3,009
168,136
86,5114
13,179
8,020
294463 ,1944
344,4439
1 1,1426
844,190
1,151,233
2,297,6044
201,701
25,026
97,1140
770
9,123
23,1435
7,8314
449,4431
12,106
202,992
8,216
2,255,775
978,0149
29,4460
130,111
169,175
55,860
290,14 29
1 ,14714, 8 148
8,712
61,358
3,987
32,886
106,1461
1,276,875
11,951
93,735
15,216
10,3142
8,118
1 07,9 60
21,085
1476,556
521
10,1469
5,298
275,783
2544, 11 0
443,280
6,095
3 ,955,8442
844 0,1449
21,599
9544,308
1,991,330
3,6044,696
512,188
62,672
1714,575
13,751
1440447
38,121
13,303
83,850
28,291
365,088
441,385
- 66 Caada' sJQLfljrom and Dpmest c
QQrJ.JQ. AJra1 p - Con.
(Calendar Years, 1932, 19 33 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodities 19 3 219 3319 3 14
DOMESTIC EXPORTS TO AUSTRALIA - Con.
Principal Exports - Con.
Wood, unma-iufactured (Total) .......................
Logs, Douglas fir ................................
P1ft.
Planks and boards ................................
M Ft.
$
$
Shooks ...........................................
Timber, square ...................................
Wood, manufactures (Total) .........................
Handles of wood ..................................
Staves and headings ..............................
$
$
P1Ft.
$
$
$
$
1,1491,299
6,103
55,818
1,878,003
37,197
316,783
2,572,717
814,671
833,003
814,1402
95,675
93,239
1,022,632
1,112,897
10,082
103,896
28,1403
331,308
1,205,897
103,751
30,666
3 14,68 3
3914,185
36,317
13,829
7,920
60,207
27,793
12,762
393 ,036
118,110
82,6145
114,862
CANADA'S TRADE WITH BRITISH SOUTH AFRICA, 19311.
Ca'iada's imports From British South Africa during the calendar year 19314 compared with the calendar
year 1933 show a decrease of $1,530,000 or 33.7 per cent, and with 1932 a decrease of $1,078,000 or 26.14 per cent;
while Canada's domestic exports to British South Africa in 19314 indicate a marked improvement over the years 1933
and 1932, domestic exports in 19314 exceeding similar exports in 1933 by $6,129,000 or 102.6 per cent, and in 1932
by $7,687,000 or 1714.1 per cent. In 19314 imports From British South Africa were valued at $3,007,000, in 1933 at
$14,537,000, and in 1932 at $14,085,000; while domestic exports thereto in 19314 amounted to $12,103,000, in 1933 to
85,9714,000, and in 1932 to 814,1416,000. The decrease in the imports in 19314 compared with 1932 occurred largely in
two items of trade, vizi Corn, which decreased from $19571000 to $1,390,000, and sugar, from $2,391,000 to
$1,069,000. These decreases, however, were offset in a measure by increases in the imports of alcoholic beverages
which during this period increased from $114,000 to $56,000; fresh fruits, chiefly oranges, From $8,000 to 82714,000;
dried fruits, chiefly apricots and raisins, from $29,000 to $95,000; and raw wool, from $148,000 to $69,000. The
increase in the exports to British South Africa from 1932 to 1934, amounting to $7,687,000, occurred practically
in every important item of trade, though slight decreases were recorded in the exports of binder twine (decrease
$3,000), and cotton goods (decrease $5,000); while the exports of paper show a marked decrease (amounting to
$353,000), occurring chiefly in nevspririt and wrapping paper. The Following export items show increasest Artificial
silk, from $142,000 to $82,000; automobiles, From $701,000 to $2,718,000; automobile parts, from $173,000 to $723,000;
bar iron, from $1143 to $12,000; chains of iron, From $12,000 to $60,000; coal, from $10,000 to 8314,000; electric
apparatus, from $301,000 to $572,000; farm implements, from 81435,000 to $1,002,000; fish, chiefly canned fish, from
$85,000 to $366,000; grain and products, chiefly wheat, from $506,000 to $1,596,000; hardware and cutlery, from
$8,000 to $70,000; lead, from $9,000 to $29,000; machinery, F roe $56,000 to $202,000; paints and varnishes, from
$7,000 to $59,000; porcelain insulators, from $2,000 to $145,000; pipes and fittings, From $75,000 to $100,000; steel
rails, from nil to $353,000; rubber and products, chiefly footwear and tires, from 81400000 to 81,14314,000; socks and
stockings, from $395,000 to $976,000; tools, ha-id and machine, from $3 2 000 to $60,000; vegetables, canned, from
$17,000 to $149,000; wire, from $15 to $136,000; and wood and products, chiefly lLrber and shooks, from $113,000 to
$527,000.
For further information relative to Canada's imports from and exports to British South Africa, calendar
years 1932, 1933 and 1934, see statistics in the following table.
- 67 -
Cada's Imoorts From a n d Domestic ExDprts. to Britjh South AF-ri ca
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 1934)
Calendar Years Commodifiqs
IMPORTS FROI BRITISH SOUTH AFRICA
TOTAL. IMPORTS .....................................
Principal Imports Al coholic beverages .............................
Corn ............................................
Fruits, fresh (Total) ...........................
Oronges .......................................
1932193319314
$
14,085,3141
4,537 o 483
3,007,105
$
13,855
3,930,399
1,571,198
8,1402
6,690
20,007
1,032,1429
399,062
26,1496
18,760
22,6014
865,191
58,075
189,033
16,906
670,758
140,8114
15,660
187,1463
8,937
56,303
2,083,785
1,390,079
Bush.
$
$
Cu. ft.
$
Fruits, dried (Total) ...........................
Lb.
Apricots, dried ...............................
Lb.
Raisins .......................................
Lb.
$
$
$
$
Fruits, preserved (Total) .......................
Fruit pulp ....................................
Lb.
Pineapples, ca,ned ............................
Lb.
$
$
159,168
149,1486
2714,128
222,221
273,828
1,2014,606
914,706
393,198
39,771
658,253
141,259
11,785
133,362
7,323
61,359
14,1462
612,291
1,068,909
172,14146
69,168
14,1415,877
5,973,8814
12,102,532
142,191
296
113,396
1,626
588,0146
173,055
13,275
66,14142
1
1143
112,1461
25,910
12,151
1,607
9,6142
37,071
301,121
14314,537
57,367
954
371,3714
2,733
926,882
199,625
13,730
67,790
287
8,978
87,382
82063
2,108
778,378
6,286
1,939,906
723,0614
10,760
63,177
355
814,5149
10,558
68,806
181,289
17,809
122,776
8,090
321,005
29,017
172,908
18,547
814,732
5,7143
12,515
61,600
2,561
130,781
$
9,532
1,552,803
2,390,856
235,831
148,300
$
$
Sugar, raw ......................................
Cwt.
Wool, raw .......................................
Lb.
$
95,837
6,508
2,277,6148
3,933,302
DOMESTIC EXPORTS TO BRITISH SOUTH AFRICA
TOTAL DOMESTIC EXPORTS ............................
Principal Exports Artificial silk .................................
Automobiles - Freight ...........................
No.
Passenger .........................
No.
$
Parts of ...........................
Binder twine ....................................
$
8
Cwf,
$
Bars, iron wd st1 ............................
Tn
Cdy...........................................
Lb.
$
Chains, iron mid stesi ...........................
Coal ............................................
Co+ton goods .......... ..........................
Electric apparatus ..............................
Farm implements .................................
Fish (Total) ....................................
Salmon, caied ................................
$
$
Ton
$
*
*
$
$
Cw$.
$
20,1456
26,107
5,1403
29,1466
314,038
1452,793
358,163
11,6141
117, 31414
26,913
60,300
6,989
314,102
32,1148
571,633
1,001,921
366,237
23,399
195,2140
- 68 Ciad&s Iraoorts from aid Domestic Exoorts to Briti,b South Africa - Con.
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 1931)
Calendar Years -,
Commodities
193219 3319314
DOMESTIC EXPORTS TO BRITISH SOUTH AFRICA - Con.
Principal Exports - Con.
Fish - Con.
Sardines, canned ................................
Frus i.....,....................................
Grains and projcts (Total) .......................
Ca eland rolled oats .................... ,0•
Cwt.
$
$
$
Ci+.
Wheat ............
$
Wheat Flour .....................................
Hardware and cutlery ..............................
Lead ..............................................
Rn.
*
$
Ct.
$
Machinery .........................................
P aper (Total) .....................................
Boards of paper .................................
Newsprint paper .................................
8
$
$
CO.
$
Wrapping per ...............................
Paints . ..............................................
Pckles and sauces ................................
Porcelain insulators ..............................
Pipes and Fittings ................................
Rails of iron and steel ...........................
Rubber and products (Total) .......................
Fooar or rubber ..............................
Cwt.
$
$
$
$
$
1,596,290
8,511
142,069
1,671,658
1,518,2146
5,228
91009
56,0214
736,510
6 5,922
198,14147
1407,627
147,4314
2314,0214
6,6149
220
1,713
714,527
.
Pair
No.
$
$
000W
93,1437
7,1497
35,532
26,8146
18,1436
5,939
22,669
146,029
399,770
28,891
22,007
31,131
30,760
147,1421
308,836
Preuma+c •ire casings ..........................
Shooks ...................................
Timber, square ..................................
505,755
7,357
140,065
6140,3914
141414,658
4,388
17,570
7,873
5,983
$
$
Wire ....................................
Wood and proôjcts (Total) .........................
Plaiks and boards...............................
17,580
137,827
33,773
$
No
lools, haid and machine ...........................
Vegetables, caned ................................
7,1405
54,192
37,877
Ton
Inner tubes of rubber ...........................
Socks and stockings .............................
2,328
15,375
25,097
Doz. pr.
$
*
Lb.
$
$
$
N N,
$
$
N ft.
*
50,1499
3914,81414
2,980
393,963
17,028
15
113,301
3,803
68,565
3,678
1,385
18,783
21,0
69,736
15,1459
28,850
201,576
383,390
1114,562
amm
, bO14I
115,581
319,126
115,003
1141,199
217,1420
2314,798
2,1148
12,051
58,519
3,85 1
1414,538
99,910
11,777
352,977
1,14 33 ,7 3 5
10,862
53,1432
186,9 39
123,1485
199,879
1,1314,162
153,1411
976,223
59,891
1,001,765
149,168
136,393
168,596
2,638
12,9614
114,351
17,1493
32,136
59,577
20,065
607,569
568,096
112,966
614 9 1470
69,166
147,275
78,013
140 3 ,9 35
95,369
637,785
33,910
539,761
25,997
62,1432
263 059
10,776
1145,2814
27,813
3,609
146,1476
527,14149
15,887
292,265
1014,675
14,273
63,666
t
69
CANADVS
TR ADE W ITH.
The trade of Cenada with New Zealend &irrig the calendar year 1931, shows decided improvement over
the calendar year 19 3 2.. Imports From New Zealend in 193I were valued a $2,936,000, in 1933 a 4 $2,013,000, and
in 1932 a $856,000; the increase in the importe in i933 over 1933 amounting +0 $92 3 ,000 or 45.9 per cen+, and
over 1932 to $2,080,000 or 213.0 per cen4; while Cenada's domeshc exports to New Zealend in 19314 amoun+ed +0
$6,821,000, in 1933 to $3,833,000, and in 193 2 +0 *3,1406,000; the !ncrease in the domestic expor+s in 19314
compared with the year 1933 amou'itirg +0 *2,988,000 or 78.0 per cent, and with 1932 to 83,1415,000 or 100.3 per
cent. From 1932 to 1931 every principal import from New Zealaid shows an increase, some being very pronoixiced,
the only imports to show decreases being hemp and seeds. During This period The imports of apples
increased
Ur0rn
$37,000 to *61,000 bu++er, from $10,000 o $92,000; gela+ine, from $3,000 to $12,000; hides, raw, from
$160,000 to $586,000; onions, From $16,000 to $30,000; sausage casings, from $200,000 to $658,000; and wool,
raw, From $338,000 o $!q,000. From 1932 +0 19314 every principal export to New Zealend shows an increase
except corsets (decrease $10,000); sock.s and stockrgs (decrease $5,000); vegetables (decrease $16,000); and
wheat (decrease $30,000). The Following commodities show increases during this intervals Automobiles, From
$ 1 79,000 t o $1,375 9 000; automobile par+s, from $57,000 to $99,000; clocks and watches, from $13,000 +0 $35,000,
clover seed, From $6,000 to $10,000; copper products, from *5,000 to $141,000; cofton goods, from *26,000 to
$52,000; electric apparatus, from $165,000 o $269,000; farm implements, from *55,000 +o $103,000; fish, chiefly
cenned, From $213,000 + $299,000; Furs, from $10,000 +0 $20,000; hardware and cutlery, from $61,000 to $89,000;
leather and products, From $7,000 to $28,000; machinery, From *58,000 to $75,000; oilclo+h, from $3,000 to $12,000;
paper, chiefly newsprint paper, From $860,000 to $1,300,000; ppes and Fiftings, from $58,000 to $126,000; por-.
celairi insul.ators. From $,000 to $19,000; rubber producfs, chiefly foo+wear and tires, from $5719000 +0 $1,170,000;
sa1, from $9,0 00 +0 *114,000; tools, hend or machine, From $20,000 to $66,000; wheaf flour, from *2614,000 to
$354,000; wre, from $13,000 +0 $262,000 and wood and produc+s, from $61,000 to $132,000
For more detailed iriforma'ion relative +0 Canada 1 s imports from, and exports to New Zeal aid, calendar
years 1932, 1933 and 19314, see statistics in the Followir.0 table,
imp.Qt iLQ
2L3.
(Calendar Years, 19 32, 19 33 and 19314)
Calendar Years
Commodi +i es
1 9 3 2 1 9 3 31 9 3 IL
INPORTS FROM NEW ZEALAND
$
TOTAl iMPORTS
Prricpal Imports
Apples, green
,,,,,,.n9...
BrI.
855, 7 23
2,013,392
2,936,251
6,066
9,206
32,261
1,!99,632
15 9 589
61,397
8jtter
$
Lb
Gelatine
$
L.b
GlAns
$
Lb
2 ,99 2
*
Hemp
Cw+..
Hides, raw
$
Cwt.
Mea+s (Total)
Beef, fresh ......
$
$
Lb.
$
rained meats
tb.,
$
36,906
50,972
9,59 7
16,800
20799 314
627,08
92,393
60,1480
11,859
3,716
12,320
2,268
1,381
16,641
4,584
13,373
7,277
1,341
2,6146
17,261
20,937
160,138
1l,608
714,9 24
817,511
12,768
586,9714
11,925
182,072
7,1481
18,825
3,083
129,309
3,1402
170,207
7,737
140,908
3,8214
1 4L 299
-•
148,389
1,938
- 70
Cana's Imoprts from and ExoortsiQ New Zea1and Con.
(Calendar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Calendar Years Commodi ties
1932
19 33
19314
107,137
14,14214
1,593,969
$
114,7114
1410
620,7914
15,710
200,1437
26,010
2,1421,879
337,565
4,7914,7147
5614,8114
214,79 3
1,532
3,807016
30,256
658,1460
25,866
6,8914,353
1 ,1406 8 50
$
3 ,1405,667
3,832,628
6,820,707
33
12,1614
369
166,513
56,883
12,870
1,202
6,1141
5,078
138
514,6140
1487
235,1435
62,072
12,605
1,153
6,863
20,111
2,9114
14,578
28,3714
181,1143
5214
192,1487
2,213
1,182,1486
99,012
IMPORTS FROM NEW ZEALAND - Con.
Principal Imports - Con.
Meats - Con.
Mutton and lamb, fresh
Lb.
$
On ions .............................................
Lb.
4
Sausage casings ....................................
Seeds ..............................................
Wool, raw ..........................................
*
$
Lb.
12,799
289,1409
15,178
DOMESTIC EXPORTS TO NEW ZEALAND
TOTAL. DOMESTIC EXPORTS
Principal Exports Automobiles - Freight
No.
$
Passenger ............................
Parts of .............................
Clocks and wa +ches .................................
Clover seed ........................................
Copper and products ................................
Corsets and brassieres .............................
Cotton goods .......................................
Electric apparatus .................................
Farm implements ....................................
Films ..............................................
Fish (Total) ..............................,. .......
Salmon, canned ...................................
Furs, chiefly row ..................................
Grair4andproducts (Total) .........................
Corn starch ......................................
No.
$
$
$
Bush.
$
$
No.
$
$
$
$
$
$
Cwt.
$
$
$
Lb.
$
Macaroni aidvermicelli ..........................
lheat ............................................
Whea+ flour ......................................
Hardware and cuflery ...............................
Lea er, unmanufactured ............................
L.aher, manufactured ..............................
Machinery ..........................................
Olrloih ...........................................
Lb.
10,7914
13,633
26,166
1614,683
514,714 3
3,779
213,300
15,7146
192,827
9,8148
1403,366
3 75,14 1 0
1 7,14714
99,1476
16,1468
1 75, 138
13,1468
160,875
12,107
1482,279
827,266
33,859
360,55 3
$
2514,213
11,069
Bush,
13 7,1499
1 5,926
2114,956
$
110,200
70,098
2614,0141
1714,1148
62,168
257,573
61,155
5,699
1,3148
58,282
15,1417
3,1407
140,886
5,827
Bri.
$
$
$
$
$
Sq. yd.
$
14,9 23
25,765
30,867
5,061
3 14,520
1,258
9,765
141,1914
1,1403
3,350
51,8814
268,989
102,732
14,818
299,366
21,14314
271,912
20,000
502,8145
1,0950140
147,98 3
280,701
12,197
83,279
80,526
79,2143
3 514,256
88,900
18,270
9,160
75,2146
58,727
12,301
- 71 Cda'jmpQ..
LLf=2c.pQI
to New. Dj.
(CaI&dar Years, 1932, 1933 and 19314)
Cal endar Years
Comsodities 1932193319314
DOMESTIC_EXPORTS TO NEW ZEAL-C.
Principal Exports - Con.
Paper (Total) .......................................
Boards of paper ...................................
Book paper ........................................
$
$
Cwt.
$
Newsprint per ..................................
Cwt.
$
Wrapping paper ..................................
Cwt.
$
Pipes 1 tubes and fittings ...........................
Porcelain insulators ................................
Rubber products (Total) .............................
Footwear of rubber ................................
$
$
$
Pair
$
Inner tubes of rubber .............................
No.
Pneumatic tire casings ............................
No.
$
$
Salt ...............................................
Cwf.
Socks and stockings .................................
Doz,pr.
Tools, haidor machine ......... .....................
Vegetables (Total) ..................................
On ors ........................................
$
$
$
Bush.
$
Cned vegetables ..............................
Lb.
$
$
Wire ................................................
Wood, Lxmariufactured (Total) ........................
Pl anks and boards .................................
M ft.
Wood, iniriufactured ...............
$
$
$
860,0115
67,075
14,201
29,141414
2148,2514
616,7114
17,767
99,102
57,756
14,426
5714,312
376,755
956,838
93,891
10,3142
58,597
335,201
658,14514
16,953
87,026
76,903
20,1421
657,912
1814,260
309,6141
9,333
6,523
27,285
181,866
8,2614
8,9714
141,716
2614,617
205,802
31,878
21,713
53,719
329,072
7,761
9,218
19,538
63,056
70,791
60,812
39,952
1,7314
12,597
35,793
1,110
22,870
36,823
31,375
36,975
27,250
68,698
3,3614
57,1417
25,639
37,581
21 7,990
148,14211
1,598
140,2142
25,823
1,300,1492
123,139
11,690
70,250
517,139
896,200
25,058
123,818
126,311
19,329
1,169,879
286,708
262,8311
58,162
147,880
111,271
696,557
13,037
114,1483
1414,51 3
258,9143
65,966
146,735
39,977
29,3514
3148,911
16,059
261,965
92,2714
2,903
77,076
39,387
L3A
Since the inauguration of the British preference in 1897 statistics eiving the average ad valorem
rate of duty on dutiable imports into Canada from the 1iitcd Kingdom and the thited States, respectively, have
been frequently in use, the average rate of duty being lower as a rule on dutiable imports from the lkiited
States than from the Lbiited Kingdom, It must be remembered, however, in this connection that the dutiable
irnoorts from the Lkiited Kndom consist very largely of highly manufactured commodities, and necessarily are
subject to high rates of duty, whereas the dutiable impor+s from the Uiited States consist, in a large measure,
of semi-manufactured commodities for further processing in Canadian industries, and consequently are aónitted
at reasonably low rates of duty.
72
Ano+her Fac+or in Canada's imports From the United riridom, compared wi+h Those From the United
S+ates, which aFfects the rates of du 4y for the two coun+ries and which is F requentiv iriored, is the +rade OF
alcoholic liquors, which are imported in large volume From The United Kiridom, but in very small volume from
the United Stafes. Impor+s of tobacco should also be added, as in almost all coun+res alcoholic liquors and
tobacco are subject +0 extraordinary hi8h rates of du+y, the principle or +ar'ff mers in dealng with these
commodities being not so much protection as the raising of revenue or +he discouraging of consumption. In recent
years the Canad'ri Coverrimen+ has considerably expanded The list of commodities wh'ch are adsi++ed Free under the
preferen 4 ial tarff, but which are &+able under +he in+ermeda+e and general tar!Ffs In 1934, the mpor's
from the United Kingdom free under +he preferential +arff were valued af $39,665,543 The S+a+!S+1CS in +he
Following tables presen+ (1) Imports wi+hou* the adjustments of these i+ems, and (2) !mpoi 4 s with the adjus 4 ments,
1+ jll be noted from sta+ement No. 2 that the ad valorem rates of du'y on &+Iable imports F rom +he Uni+ed Kingdom,
afier ad;us+men+s have been made For the years 1922 to 1934, are lower than those for the ti',ied S+a+es, and +ha+
the aveage ad valorem rates of du'y For the United Kingdom were 1931, 1565 per cent; 1932, 18.62 per con+; 1933,
per cont and 19314, 11.98 per cent; and for the United S 4 a+es 1.931, 214.73 per cent; 19 3 2, 27-145 per cent;
133, 2604 per cent and 19 3 4, 28514 per cent; indica+ing an advanage +0 the United Kingdom under the preference
of 908 per cent in 19 3 1; 8.83 per cen+ in 1932; 13.514 per ceot in 19.33 and 1656 per cent in 1934.
-. Canadat JQrjsiLQfnthe
JJinb&!iJ .Sth1t. .flh.
nt pf
hteqr, d Arqge A Ya1Q.raje_Ltv.
(Years ended March 31, 1922 to 19314)
Fiso1 Year5
Canada's C*jtable Impor+s
Canada's Dut!able Imports
from United Kingdom
rrom United Sta'es
Value
Value
Dutv
$
Duty
Average
Ad Valoreni
Rate on
Dutiabie
(mports
From
UK
U-S.
$
$
$
950-1414,55 3
116062,1438
23,5859155
312,093,5314
7 1,86148142
24 78
23 03
192.3 ......................
28,1214,1485
332,237,955
71,,7792314
21,1,7
22 51
......................
1924
126,0147,103
28, 1 36,1459
3 55,9 314,1, 3 0
79,345,250
2232
22 29
1925 ..
1 24,665, 8 01,
27 ,5143,6140
287,037,211,
663171,60
22.09
2310
t926
133,125,1438
30,1314,250
337 ,972,326
80,814739
22 , 64
23.9 1
1927 ,......-
131970,927
32,330,634
392,665,317
90,779,1,83
23 95
2312
1928
150,053,603
38,377_522
1416,014 7 ,61414
9 7 1214 ) 1,31
25 58
23 34
151,,457,2 31
39,980,680
523,8146,086
122,719,381,
2588
23 1,14
19-30. ,•.,--
114896143,01,8
37,8146,167
523,299 9 322
122; 122853
25 , 146
2331,
1931
108,570,362
29,2614,637
359610,70
89_1 57. 323
2695
214.79
932
7969 3 , 73 0
2 3 , 305, 7 21,
229,639,736
63)62,76
29214
27
1933
55,691,4114
14351,1514
11,.3,806122
1,0,1, 11 ,87 7
25.77
28 1 0
19314
57,037,796
114,963,1,82
139,955,233
39 2 986,1,82
2623
2847
1922 ..,..............
51
- 73 -.
2. C,iad&s Du+iable frnpor+s From the United KinUdom arid the United States, Less Duible 1mpors
of Alcoholic Beverages and Tobacco, but Plus Imports Free of Duty Under Preferential larifi,
in the Case of the United Kingdom; with Amoxit of Duty Collected Thereon, and Average Ad
Valorem Rate of Duty
(Years ended March 31, 1922 to 19314)
F scul Years
Average
Ad Valorem
Canada's Imports Canada's Imports from United Kingdbm from United States Ra+e on Dutiable
Imports from
Value
Duty
Value
Duty
$
$
$
$
76,175,125
98,726,831
15,977,2148
310,6141,315
1923 ..............
331,557,774
19214 ..............
108,2140,653
19,0 33 ,512
19,107,658
1925 ............
..........
19 26
1927 ., .........,
109,077,778
19,275,978
112,153,950
112,317,706
19,51 3 ,817
20,002,688
1928 .............
19,8714,228
1929 ...........
115,2145,086
1214,2814, 3149
1930 ...............
193 1 ...........,
193 2 .............,
1933 ..............
19314 ..............
1922 ..............
U.K.
U.S.
71,05 6 , 8 75
20.97
22.88
714,2514,698
19.28
22.39
3 55,602,796
79,0314,573
17,65
22.23
286,837,866
33 7,7145, 2 76
66,092,666
80,561,886
17.67
17.39
23.014
23.06
1415,776,7146
90,502,5149
96,825,728
17.89
23.29
20,665,1148
523,5614068
122,14149,986
17.214
16.63
121,092,817
19,897,185
522,993,501
121,773,816
16.143
23.28
96,722,500
15,135,1145
359,393,7314
88,888,918
214.73
6 9,799, 3 0 3
13,000,14142
2 29,1463 ,7514
62,988,14714
15.65
18.62
66,2914,1142
9,618,288
140, 3 26,9 33
114,52
27.145
28.06
83,866,8141
1 0,0146, 3 78
114 3 ,699,800
1 39,882,1492
39,9214,268
1 1.98
28.514
3 92,14114,228
23.85
23.39
L93Z 1933
1L
Dutiable imports from United Kingdom ..........*78,14314,058 *57,148 3 ,14014*1414,279,7814 *1414,201,298
Preferentialfree from United Kingdom .........*18,288,14142 $12,315,899*22,0114,358
* 3 9,665,514 3
lotal ........................
$96,722,500$ 6 9,799, 30 3*66,2914,1142
*83,866,8141
The statistics in the following table re "Imports into Canada from the Unifed Kingdom, fiscal
years 1925 to 19314 11 indicate a very marked increase in the imports at goods from the United Kingdom free
i.rider the Preferential Tariff. The proportion of imports subject to ôity of total imports in 1925 was 82.5
per cent, and free goods 17.5 per cent; impor+s free, iiider the Preferential TarifF amoxting to 0,6 per cent,
and uider the General Tariff to 16.9 per cent; in 19 3 0 the proportion or dutiable imports of total impor+s
was 786 per cent, and free goods EI4 per cent, imports free trder the Preferential Tariff amou$ing to 5.6
per cen+, and trider the General Tariff to 15.8 per cent; whereas in the year 19314 the proportion of dutiable
imports of total imports was 514.3 per cent, and free imports 145.7 per cent, imports free xider the Preferential
Tariff amoixting to 37.7 per cent, and ixder +he General Tariff to 8.0 per cent.
,
No statistics are available For a calendar year period respecting Canada's imports from the Uni+ed
Ktndo'r Free i.rider the Preferential Tariff. The proportion of free imports from the United Kingdom for the
calendar year 19314 was 146.5 per cent of Canada's total imports from the United Kingdom, compared with 145,7 per
cent for the fiscal year 1934, and 146.1 per cent for the calendar year 1933.
- 71; Imports into CaiaJrorn the Uoitd_Kincdom
(Fiscal Years, 1925 to 19314)
Tofal
Imports
Years ended March 31 -
Free Imports
t.nder Preferential
Tariff
Duiable
Imports
$
*
$
%or
151,0814,000
163,7 31,000
163,939,000
1214,666,000
133,125,000
1314,971,000
82.5
81,3
82.14
1928......
186,1436,000
1929..............
1914,0141,000
189,180,000
1 50,0514,000
1514,1457,000
80.5
79.6
78.6
72.6
1933........................
1149,1497,000
106,372,000
86,1466,000
1148,614 3 ,000
108,570,000
79,691,000
55,691,000
1931;........................
105,101,000
57,038,000
1 9 30........................
1931........................
1932........................
714.9
614.14
514.3
$
Total
Total
1925........................
1926........................
1927........................
Free Imports
iiider General
Tariff
938,000
1,2142,000
3,563,000
14,65 6 ,000
10,865,000
0.6
0.8
2.2
2.5
5.6
Total
25,1480,000
29,3614,000
25,1405,000
31,726,000
16.9
17.9
15.1;
17.0
28,719,000
114.8
10,668,000
18,288,000
12,316,000
22,015,000
5.6
12.2
11.6
25.1;
29069,000
22,639,000
114,362,000
8,760,000
15,8
1 5.2
13.5
10.2
39,666,000
37.7
8,397,000
8.0
TRADE OF THE UNITED KINGDOM. 1934.
(a) Trade of the tkited Kindoni with Empire and ForeinCotr4tries. 193hz - The statistics in the
following table give the "Trade of the United Kingdom with Empire and Foreign Cozxztries, Calendar Years 1931 to
1931;". The statistics in the table indicate that the imports into the lliifed Kingdom from 1931 to 1931; decreased
from 861,253,000 poz.rids sterling to 732,327,000 poids sterling or 114.97 per cent, that the imports from Empire
coritries iring this period increased from 214791417,000 po.tids sterling to 271,1465,000 porzds sterling or 9.72
per cent, and that the imports from foreign cot.xitries decreased from 613,836,000 poisds sterling to 1460,862,000
poxds sterling or 214.92 per cent; whereas the domesfic exports from the United Kingdom, from 1931 to 1934 ;
increased from 390,622,000 potxds sterling to 396,108,000 poi.sids sterling or 1.140 per cent, that the exports to
Empire coixitries during the same interval increased from 170,673,000 pouds sterling to 185,626,000 po.rids sterling
or 8.76 per cent, and that the exports to foreign coLrztries decreased from 219,9149,000 pods sterling to 210,1481,0(
pouids sterling or 14.30 per cent.
The following table shows how the proportions of United Kingdom Imports From and Domes+ic Experfs to
Empire and Foreign Coi.rtries have varied From year +0 year since 1924.
Caleridare.a.r.
Empire Countries
Impor+s
Domestic
Expr+to
from
frjif.rJAs
Impor+s
Domesfic
Exortsj
30.21
141.67
69.79
58.33
.................
.................
.................
.................
.................
32.37
30.23
30.10
1;277
148.09
67.63
69.77
57.23
146.07
145.28
69.90
69.59
70.61
1930 .................
1931 .................
29.12
28.73
1932 .................
1933 .................
1921;
192'.
1926
1927
1928
1929
1934 .................
30.141
29.39
1414.149
143.51
70.88
143.69
71.27
35. 36
145.314
36.91
37. 0 7
1414.145
146.86
614.61;
63.09
6293
51.91
53.93
514.72
55.51
56.149
56.31
514.66
55.55
53.114
- 75
From 1931 to 19314 the proportion of the lkiited Kingdom iporfs from, and domestic exports to principal
Empire countries increased or decreased as follows: Australia: imports from, increased from 5.30 to 5.147 per cent,
and exports to, From 3.72 to 6.63 per cen+; British India: imports from, increased from 14.26 to 5.75 per cent, and
exports to, from 8.27 to 9.26 per cent; British Malaya: imports from, increased from 0.75 to 1.69 per cent, and
exports to, From 1.62 to 1.77 per cent; British Vest Indies: imports from, increased from 0.51 to 0.86 per cent,
and exports to, from 0.99 to 1.23 per cent; Canada: imports From, increased from 3.81 to 6.88 per cent, while
exports to, decreased from 5.26 to 4.98 per cent (from 1932 to 19314 exports to increased from 14.50 to 1.98 per
cent); Ceylon: imports From, increased From 1.39 to 1.55 per cent, and exports to, from 0.69 to 0.72 per cent;
Irish Free States imports from, decreased from 14.214 to 2.314 per cent, and exports to, from 7.81 to 14.93 per cent
(due to special conditions affecting the trade between the two countries); Newfoundland: imports from, increased
from 0.214 to 0.33 per ceef, and exports to, from 0.114 to 0.20 per cent; New Zealand: imports from, increased from
14.39 to 5.52 per cent, and expar+s to, from 2.87 to 2.89 per cent; Nigeria: imports from, increased from 0.39 to
0.60 per cont, while exports to, decreased from 0.96 to 0714 per cen+; Rhodesia: imports From, increased from 0.15
to 0.1414 per con 4 , while exports to, decreased From 0.614 to 0.59 per cent; lliion of South Africa: imports from,
increased from 1.52 to 1,62 per cent, and expor+s to, from 5.60 to 7.614 per cent. During this interval the proportion of the imports from five of the fourteen principal foreign countries listed in the table, viz: Argentina,
Finland, Japan, Norway, and Sweden; and exports to three foreign countries, viz: Denmark, Finland, and Sweden,
show increases.
The percentages of increase or decrease in the trade of the 1)ii+ed Kingdom with Empire countries, from
1931 to 1934, were:
Per Cent of lncrease 111Pecrease L-I
In Domestic
In
Exoorts
Imports
Ernoire Countj:ies
80.69
Australia ..................
19.59
113.59
British India..............
1114.66
110.32
British Malaya...........
1 91.11
,L143.81
1 25.56
British WestIndies......,,
14.02(a)
Canada.....................
1 53.51
14.96
I
Ceylon....................
5.145
35.99 (b)
53.02 (b)
Irish Free State
Newfoundland ...............
1 142,99
119.12
New Zealand ................
1 2.10
17.07
21.60
Nigeria ...................
1326.98
8.31
Rhodesia...................
1153.63
9.141
lkiion of South Africa
1 38.39
(a)From 1932 to 19314 exports to Canada increased 20.2 per cent.
(b)The decrease in both imports and exports is due to the special conditions affecting
the trade between the two countries.
-
-
-
-
-
-
For further details respecting the trade of the United Kingdom with Empire and foreign countries,
calendar years 1931 to 1934, see statistics in the following table.
T radg
Countries
i.iLtCd ipdp wi th ili
(Calendar Years, 1931 to 19314)
CountriesImoorts from AllCountries ...........,
Empire Countries ..,
Foreign Countries.......
Australia ..................
To+al Trade
-1931
1932
1933
19314
(Thousands or pounds sterling)
861,253 701,670 675016
2147,1417 2148,137 2149,137
613,836 1453,533 1425,879
145,679 145,992 148,551
Per Cent of Total Trade
19 3 1
19 3 2
732,327 100.00 100.00
271,1465 28.73 35.36
1460,862 71.27 614614
50,061
5.30
6.55
19 33
19 3 14
100.00 100.00
36.91
37.07
63.09 62.93
6.814
5.7
lnc.(,i) Dec.(-)
19314 compared
*ith 1931
-
114.97
I9.72
-
214.92
19.59
-
Trade
76
-
L.ft&.Lk'i .td. Kirdoci WithpLre frirj CputC9fl,.
(Calendar Years, 1931 to 19314)
Total Trade Per Cen+ of Total Trade Inc.U) Dec.( - )
Countries
1mprt
1931
British India
8 rish. Malaya ............
Bri+ish West Indies .......
Canada ....................
Ceylon ....................
Jrih Free S+ate ..........
Newfoundland ..............
N ew Zealand ..............
Nigeria ...... ..........
Rhodesia ..................
Iiion of South Africa .....
Arina .....
B e1um ...................
Denmark ..................
Finland ...................
F rce .......
Germay
...
............
........... ..
...............
Japan .....................
Ne+herlands ...............
Norway ....................
Russia (U.S.S.R.) .........
Sp ain .....................
Sweden ....................
United States .............
AllCoun+ries .............
Empire Counfries ........
Foreign Countries .........
Australia .................
Bri 4 ishIndia.............
British Malaya...........
British WestIndies
Canada ................ ..,,,
Ceylon,..........,
Irish Free State..........
Newfoundland .....,,.,...
New Zealand
Nigeria .,
Rhodesia
tiion of South Africa
Arenna..........
..,
...........
,.,.,
..,
Belgiun......... .....
Denmark
Finland.......
France.,......,
19314 compared
193219331931419311932193319314with 1931
(Thou$ ands of pounds sterling)
Lr.cL- Con.
I faly ......
..........
32,308 37,352142,09144.2614. 605535.75,L 114.66
14,80514,77212,3814 0.750,680.711,69, 91.11
6,1480
14,389
5,14875,7576,3120.510.780.850.86143.81
146,21650,14133.816.136.856.88i 53.51
32,8141
142,9914 11,99610,3209,08111,3142 1.391.1471.351 - 55 5.45
36,5147
26,5142 17,79117,16814.2143.732.6142.3145102
2,029
2,0912,11412,14170.2140.300.32003319.12
37,775 37,01937,171140,1414514.395.285.515.527.07
3,365
3,7823,888114,368 0.390.5140.580.60~326.98
1,850 2 ,29 33,2160.150.260.3140.1414A53.63
1,268
36,711
-.
13,120
15,14147114,141611,8861.522.202.114162
-
9.41
50,885141,687 147,01466.127.2569146.14210.80
52,71414
33,190 16,02312,918114,5 313.852.281.911.98 5622
146,696 140,57035,142832,875 5.1425.785.2514.149 29.60
11 ,630 11,73312,76715,2331.351.671.89208L 30.9 8
140,9 22 19,070 19,08519,25814.752.722.832.63 52.914
614,163
30,1499 29,8114 30,5757.14514.3514.1421.1852.35
15,1148
10,7639,2178,14581.761.531.371.151414.16
6,952
6,6957,1317,9920.810.951,061,09114.96
22,03018,60320,97314.093 , 1142.762.86 140.142
35,199
8,2836,9618,141421.001.181.031.152.18
8,630
32,286 19,614517,149117,2773.752.802.592.36146.149
12,50111,16611,50141.651.78L654.57 19.26
114,2149
17, 3142
13,1421415,92817,9562.011,912,3142J53.514
83,63275,8138 2 ,014212.0841.9211.2311.2021.12
1 014,009
-.
.
-.
.-
.
390,622 365,0214 367,909 396,108 100.00 100.00 100.00 100.00
170,673 165,512 163,517 185,626 143.69 145314 14141414 146.86
5.56 53.114
56.31
514.66
219,9149 199,512 2014,392 210,1481
6.63
3.72
5.80
26,251
21,3141
5.148
114,528 20,020
9.314
9.08
9.26
8.27
32,289 314,088 33,1402 36,677
1.146
1.77
1.62
5,715
5,382
1.57
6,3140
60914
123
1 26
127
14,632
14,868
0.99
3,877
14,620
14.98
5.26
19,725
14.714
16,1412
14.50
17,141414
20,551
0.72
0.68
0.69
2,131
2,837
2,1485
058
2,703
14.93
5.17
7.06
19,531
7.81
25,7814 19,0314
30,511
0118
0.20
0.18
0,14
662
5142
775
6149
2.814
2.87
2.59
289
11,196 10,358
995147 11,14 31
0 .714
092
0.96
1.20
3,386
2,926
14,381
3,732
0.38
0.614
0.58
2,2814
1,398
1,709
0.146
2,1491
6.35
7.614
5.60
18,105 23,355 30,2148
21,857
14.96
2.92
3.70
3.78
3.55
114,785 10,660 13,073 114661
2.22
2.38
8,8311
8,801
2.57
8,678
2.140
10,025
3.37
3.21
2.22
2.70
8,657
9,853 11 9 797 13,3514
0.9
0.62
2,8146
3,612
0.141
0.77
2,263
1
1,6014
14.93
14.23
5.05
22,55 2 18,14146 18,152 16,756
5 , 77
1.140
1 8.76
-
,'
14.30
80.69
13.59
,L 1032
1 25.56
14,02
.
4
-
14.96
35.99
1 14299
1 210
24.60
8.31
.
1 38.39
0.814
12.21
1 514.26
1125.19
.
.
-.
25.70
-,
Trade
of
the
77
-
Ikii ted
Kuomi th
(Calendar Years, 1931to 19314)
Total Trade
Countries
--31
9 ----------
- ______________-------•-------1932
1933
19314
1931
932
19 33
(Thou sands
-
Per Cent of Tofal Trade
19314
!nc.(4)Dec . (-.)
19 314 compared
with1931
or pounds ster1iri)
- Con.
2tL2<RQrt. f
Germany
18,1412
114,575
114,821
11,,011
14.71
399
1403
3.514
Ifaly
9,917
6,187
13,701
8,639
5,730
12,106
990514
5,21414
12,371
9,312
3,809
12,093
2.514
2.31
1.58
1,57
332
2.146
1.143
2.35
0 96
7,559
5,802
6,0
1.59
336
1.51
1.59
7,291
9 ) 223
5,5514
3) 3141
5,2914
5,2214
14,1403
7,71414
6,885
15,091
7 9 175
19,138
14,797
9,082
17,572
2.53
1 , 143
1.89
14.13
091
1,22
1.95
520
,.. ..
Netherlands Norway Russia(U.S.S.R.)
Spain
Sweden
t.kifedStates .............
.. ...... ,
.
...
•.,
18,2146
3657
3.51
1.914
1.87
136
1.98
14.67
2390
-
6.10
38.1414
-•
11.14
3.05
-
16.79
2.29
--149814
9.39
17.28
14.1414
-3.69
0.92
1.21
Pj~jqpqr~fi qrj~
(b)
Tp+aj Iporfj_+h UiLtniQLfrmQLr itLLea
The Following table shows the imports and proportions of total imports into +he l.kii±ed KiriQdum
from Empire coun+ries by main groups, for the calendar years 1931 to 1934. The statistics in the +ablc irid!cate
an upward +rend i n the proportion of the imports into the 1ited Kindonrfrom Empire countries in the case of
+hirty..seiien out of the for+y..+wo main groups, the five main groups to show decreases beings Raw tobacco, non-.
ferrous me+alliferous ores and scrap, undressed hides and skins, paper-.making materials, and animals not for food
A further exanina+ion of +he fable shows that in the classes of products +he Empire can supply, The proporioris
-.
of the Imports from Empire coisiries, from 1931 to 1933 and 1934 show marked increases. The proport ions & he
imports from Empire cotritries under the following main groups, 19314 compared with 1931, to show marked improvemen,
were
1 9 31
%
G rain and flour ................................................
Meats
..... ,.,..
".....".
........................
D airy produce .............. ..................................
F rui+s and vege+ables, fresh ..................................
Other food ...................................................
Wood and timber, unmanufac+ured .........................
Raw cottor and cotton waste ................................
Seeds and nuts for oiL, oils, fa+s, resins and greases .......
I ron and steel manufactures
me+al manufactures
.
.................................
.............................
E1ecrica1 goods and apparatus ..............................
W ood and +imher, manufac+ured ................................
N on-ferrous
Wooller' and worsted yarns and manufac+ures ......................
Manufactures of o+her +ex+iie me 4er'als .....................
Ieather and manurac+ures .....................................
Paper, cardboard, etc - --------- ------- ----
Vehicles .
... .
---- -------------------------------------------
Rubber manufactures ..........................................
of
TjalIinoj.
3 5.1
23.1
12.3
1__9 3 I&
_.
of TotW I MpQrts
44, 6
33.6
214.6
26.7
5 2 . 6 11
141 14
35 8
8.5
17.0
11 .8
27.7
1.2
32.0
1.0
1.3
143
20 1
27.0
19.6
11.2
265
17.1
1151
11.2
56 , 5
14.6
8.1
28
7
56 0
214.0
20 3
5 6
For fur t her irormation relative +0 +he .mpor+s and propor 4 ions of impor+s from Empire coun 4 ries of
+o+ai impor+s into the I.kiited Kingdom, by main groups, for the caLendar years 19 31 to 1934, see s+alis+ics in
the following fable.
- 78 -.
lmprts and Proportions of TotalIm r ort2 i n to thjjJj. Kingdomfrom Empi rp Countries, by ApLin Grpi.gs
(Calendar Years, 1931to 19314)
Imports From Empire Coutries
Per Cent of TotalImports
Main Groups
1931
1932
19 33
19314
1931
1932
19 33
19314
35.1
51.7
141.6
100.0
23.5
149.9
314.3
52.3
141.1
100.0
27.1
52.3
140.3
1414.6
143.6
100.0
33.6
52.6
141.14
76.5
27.7
26.1
75.7
33.7
21.9
714.7
35.8
12.6
29.5
3.6
26.2
1.7
29.6
3.14
30.14
14.8
39.5
314.9
10.1
11.5
38.6
12.7
13.2
36.8
17.0
17.1
79.6
0.9
142.0
814.7
0.6
81.8
1.3
82.1
1.5
145.9
145.2
1414.9
27.7
53.0
1.8
77.5
3 5.2
148.0
1.3
80.8
145.5
1414.14
0.7
79.6
145.1
1414.8
1.0
78.8
17.5
21.8
21.9
19.2
1.3
2.2
2.0
2.3
1.2
14.6
7.6
11.2
(Thousands of pounds sterling)
I - Food. Drink and Tco
Grainandflour....................
Feed-stuffs for animals ............
Cattle livrng,for food ............
Meats..............................
Dairyproduce......................
Fruits and vegetables, fresh . ......
Beverages and infusions.......
Otherfood.....................
Tobacco ...................... ......
19,616
1,9143
12,602
21,658
33,761
30,026
2,725
8,91414
12,21414
35,226
114,589
114, 835
1,882
214,279
3,2314
14,1403
27,391
27,851
31,5314
28,785
2,14146
6,363
21,038
28,832
114,896
31,172
114,752
33,211
15,14 23
2,652
16,591
2,5814
17,14 33
2,129
19,0 39
33,1431
36.1
99.9
23.1
142.3
214.6
71.7
26.7
16,5
II - Raw Materijid Ajticles Maj
Non-metalliferous, mining and quarry
products (except coal) ...........1,1579021,0171,179
Iron ore and scrap .................85 3387217
Non-.ferrous unetalliferous ores and
scrap ............................2,8562,1582,6603,653
Wood and timber ...................2,14882,5813,8136,723
flaw cotton and cotton waste ........3,209 3,58814,8556,181
Wool, raw, and waste and woollen
rags .............................27,50728,39030,6033 1,1469
Silk, raw, knubs and noils ...., 1181720
Other textile materials ............2,9553 ,0993,2733,815
Seeds and nuts for oil, oils, fats,
resins and greases ...............6,917 7,95149,5859,675
Hides and skins, u'idressed .........6,2035,8076,31416,600
Paper-makirig materials .............183 13168108
Raw rubber and kindred ma+erials 3,14831,9792,39149,1485
Miscellaneous raw materials and
articles iximnanufactured ..........1,620 1,6691,5501,567
Ill - Articles Mainly Manufactur ed
121Ill116162
Pottery, gloss, abrasives, etc.....
Iron and steel and manufactures
thereof .......................... 2142
14661,030
396
Non-ferrous metals and manufactures
7,197
thereof ..........................
6,852
9,88012,1421
Cutlery, hardware, implements and
643
696
568
instruments ......................
531
83
614
127
1142
Electrical goods and apparatus .....
Machinery ........................
662
1,339
588
628
308
31414
145 2
Wood and timber manufactures .......
96
106
150
86
Cotton yarn and maiuracturem .......
167
Woollen and worsted yarns and
manufactures .....................577559
713
560
31
Silk yarns and manufactures ........ 3625
148
Manufactures of other textile
materials ........................ 3,0082,7148
2,14145
2,167
8.5
11.8
32.0148.9
62.9
56.5
8.8
1.0
14.3
1.3
1,2
15.14
3.0
12.8
5.6
8.8
9.2
11.1
14,6
5.2
5.6
6.8
8.1
6.7
3.8
7.1
14.3
0.14
23.7
0.7
214.028.7
1.01,6
20.1
31.14
29.1314.7
Irnrflirnfl; Q c T 00 1
jrq r, c ,,into the Urn
+ed Kndom rron [rnol re Cojntric'syMaip
(Calendar Years, 1931 to 1934)
Main Groups
Imports From Empire Countries Per Cent of Total Impor+s
19311932193319314
19311932193319314
(Thousaids of pounds sterling)
III - ..di;ks. !Lniy
Apparel ...........................
Chemicals, drugs, dyes and
colours .....................
Oils, fats, and resins, maiufactured ...........................
Leather and maiufactures
Paper, cardboard, etc . ............
Vehicles (including locomotives,
ships and aircraft) .........
300
229
201
300
1.5
3.3
2.7
2.5
1,169
1,269
1,141
1,232
8.1
13,1
11.5
10.9
2,137
3,576
3,213
1,683
2,507
14,178
3,166
7.3
27.0
19.6
5.5
3,1478
2,922
2,071
14,220
2,915
1414.7
22.3
3.6
51.6
214.2
8.0
56.0
214.0
616
682
702
11.2
23.1
25.0
20.3
755
26.5
26.6
141,9
56.6
730
1,065
14.8
5.9
14.8
6.2
Rubber menufactures ...............
909
712
14143
Miscellaieous articles mainly
ma-iufactured .... a,""" .......
1,382
955
1475
IV -.
kiimals not for food ........... 2,97511%914291,0114
89.1489.056.669.6
(c)
i c EXDrI aifIQpQrti nA F .JtLsQL1JiQ!l.. flieJ,ki ited Ki flgrn fQJmDire Coixifr i es. by
Main Gri,U3JpThe domestic exports and proportions of the total domestic exports from the United Kingdom to
Empire countries for the calendar years 1931 to 1934, are se+ forth in the following table. The statistics in
this table indicate that the proportions of domestic exports to Empire countries of twenty-nine out of the forty
main groups show an upward trend in the years 1933 and 1934, compared with the year 1931. The proportions of the
domestic exports to Empire countries of the following main groups for 19314 compared with 1931, show a marked
increase.
% of Total
I 9 3b
% of Total
QQffltJQ9Li
Domestic Exgj
514.1
149.7
82.6
1 93j
Main Grgjp
Animals, living, for food ..........................
Dairy prockice ......................................
Paper-making materials .............................
Pottery, glass, abrasives, etc.....................
Iron and steel maiufactures .................
Cutlery, hardware, implements and instruments .....
0•
Electrical goods and apparatus ...........
Machinery ........... ..............................
15.9
56.5
86.9
32.6
60.1
53.0
51.1
57 , 3
56.7
58.14
63.0
141.6
Wood and timber rnenufactures .......................
Cotton yarns and maiufacfures ......................
Woollen and worsted yarns and menufactures •........
57.9
41.9
28.0
52.7
68.1
148.1
33.9
Menufactures or oilier textile materials ............
Vehicles ... ......... ,,,,, ......
141.8
148.7
146.8
58.5
For more detailed irirormation relative to the domestic exports and proportions of the total domestic
exports from the lhii+ed Kingdom to Empire countries, by main groups, for the calendar years 1931 to 19314, see
statistics in the following table.
80 C
EQrt frn the 4utQdKI fjptQEmpir
fl.(QiP
(Calendar Years, 2931 to 19314)
CQLL
by
Expor 4 s to Empire Countries
Main Groups
1931
1932
1933
19314
(Thousands of pounds sterl 'rig)
-- FQQthPjIJJoçço
Per Cen 4 of Total Expor 4 s
1931
1932 1933 19 3 14
%
%
%
Grain and flour
Feeding stuffs for anma1s ................
Ar'nels, living, for Food .....................
.................. Dary produce .............................
s and veetab1es, fresh .................
8eierages and infusions ......................
O 4her ('ood ................................
Tobacco .......... .............................
2,662
930
60
789
671
2214
5,395
5,4408
3,4426
2,1461
730
105
729
5744
188
44,228
5 1 ,317
2,776
1,108
275
25
1486
707
124
44,292
1,605
2,6814
235
19
526
766
120
44,582
1,517
2,801
80 3
141.6
5441
60
19.7
438
6444
40.8
65,7
74.2
146.3
938
70 1
662
441.1
63 0
440.2
661
56.2 615
344.) 39.2
781 826
599 614.2
76.9 86.9
45.3 38A
65 3 448 5
37.5 36.9
65 5 614.2
Coal
0+her non-meta11Ferous mriing and quarry
products
Iron ore and scrap ..........................
Non •errous me+all ferous ores and scrap ....
Raw coon aid cotton was*e ........
......
Wool, raw and waste, and woollen rags
0+her tex+ile ma+erials .....................
Seeds and riu+s for oil, oils, fats, resins
an d gums . ...................................
I-hdes and skins, undressed
Papermakng ma+erials .......................
Miscellaneous raw ma+erials and articles
manly xirnariufactured ... ............ .......
44,298
14,732
44,311
44,109
12.14
150
13.7
167
18
33
2440
7
161
20
81
32
253
19
168
15
18
33
325
19
180
33
86
37
360
17
1514 18.9 16 5 17,5
43 7 7
31
6,2
LI 11.5 1.8 7I
13
10.0 6 5 71
7.3 7 3 6,!
6 0
3 5
5.3 44.9 44.44
819
11
109
653
13
173
658
29
136
629
16
367
33.6
1.5
15-9
728
670
628
1450
302 27 3 25.9
47 0
69
14,7148
16,101
2,398
2,7244
14,263
13,723
827
23,723
1,822
1,226
17,44044
7,037
5448
1,163
3,8744
530
100
14,235
13,799
2,369
2,981
3,387
12,656
7140
30,822
2,14148
1,2514
23,593
7,372
6314
1,44 3 44
3,808
552
23
565
53.0
344.5
51.1
57.3
441.6
579
141.9
16.7
32.2
4466
28.0
27.1
21.5
25 3
51 .1
440
60 i.
56 7
32 6
58 44
63 0
52.7
68.1
448.1
20 3
344 8
54444
33.9
23 5
22..
33 6
417
.> .......................
00
0
000
IIIAJtLcles .Wh..1lypr u red
Coke and manufac+ured Fuel
Po++er y, glass, ahrasves, e+c. ................
Iron and steel and manufactures thereof
Non errous metals and rnaiulac+ures thereof
Cu4 iery, hardware, implements and instruments.
Elec+rcal goods and apparatus
Machinery ....................................
Wood and timber manufactures .................
Co4 for yarns aid manufactures
Co+ton yarns
1 oton thread
Co+tonpiecegoods ........................
Woollen and worsted yarns and manufactures
Wool tops ........................... ........
Woollen and worsed yarns ................
Woollen and wors+ed tissues
Sik yarns and manufac 4ures
0
0
5
1 ,098
111
73
14,022 14,652
16,011 19,922
2,828 3,878
3,4453 44,3244
3,921
505 3
13,1469 17,300
567
7144
2,935 28,44445
i909
2,079
1,278 1,338
20,393 21,683
8,117 9,803
7 98
84444
1,5148 1,5143
44,119 5,1344
399
44 1
129
35 3 39.1 37.3
2.5 44.3 22
23.0 15.0 32 6
3 8
57.1
149.2
344.44
53.7
58.5
1428
618
149.0
23 5
30.5
544.1
30.7
20 6
25:1
27
557
53.6
23.3
544.0
58 5
449.6
568
445 7
18 9
33...'.
50.7
31,7
23.3
214.7
29..5 30.7
54 0 446.6
- 81 Dojnstic Fxpnrs and Propor 4 ons of Th.tDom.estic Exrs From the L.i ted KLrIc2dom to Empire Countrj
Groups - Concluded
(Calendar Years, 1931 to 1934)
Exports to Empire Countries Per Cent of Total Exports
Main Groups
193119321933193141931 1932 1933 19314
(Thousids of pounds sterl jog)
III - Articles Whq1y or Mainly M -iufacIured
cic1 uded,
Mmufacfures of other textile materials .....
Artificial silk piece goods ...............
Jute piece goods ..........................
Linen piece goods .........................
5,391
1,696
232
827
835
Apparel ......................................
10,0143
8,1421
themicals, drugs, dyes and colours ..........
Oils, fats and resins, manufactured ..........
7,818
2,6145
1,282
5,895
5,837
7,297
11.8
2,026
263
2,027
2148
910
2,1438
318
71.8
23.6
1,160
7,857
26.14
71.7
14509
14 1
.8
73.2
26.9
27l
141.6
146.8
73.8
21.3
75.9
28.2
30.2
25.0
71.1
70.3
38.3
140.5
140.5
1414.0
35.2
71.5
714.0
76.0
140. 3
714.5
7,101
7,5147
7,528
8,116
2,067
1,306
14,659
2,213
1,3514
14,680
149. 8
38.7
Paper, cardboard, etc........................
Vehicles (including 1ocoiiotives, ships and
aircraft) ...... ........ ...................
Misce1leous articles, mainly maiufactured
14,519
2,1413
1,1814
14,816
114,148 3
11,2314
10,262
11,288
12,061
114,131
149.6
53.9
58.5
13,172
148.7
149.6
514.7
11,559
514.1
58.14
IV - Animals Not for Food
Animals not For Food .........................
550
393
296
1412
50.3
63.3
60.5
65.14
Leather and mauFacfures .....................
50.2
72.0
141.5
145.0
(d) Chief Countries, in IkiitedKingdom Trade. Accordin2 to Rik. 193b: - There have been some notable
cha-igcs in recent years in the position of the chief trading countries of the world in the import and export trade
of the lkiited Kingdom.
The 1kited States has occupied first place in Liited Kingdom import trade for the past five years,
as also in the year 1924. In 19314 Ca-iada occupied second place, being in fifth place in 1924, eleventh in 1930,
twelfth in 1931, fourth in 1932, anW third in 1933; while Australia occupied third place in 1934, being in sixth
place in 1924, seventh in 1930, fifth in 1931, third in 1932, and second in 1933.
The following table shows the principal countries from which the United Kingdom imports were
consigned in 1924, 1930, 19 3 1, 19 3 2, 1933 and 1934, the figures indicating the order of importice in each year.
1iitedStates...........................
Carnda..................................
Aus+ralia..............................
Argentina ............
BritishIndia...........................
NewZea1ad.............................
Denmark...................... .........
Germiy.................................
Netherl&ids.............................
Q0
Frace..................................
Sweden.................................
Russia(U.S.S.R.) .......................
1
5
6
2
3b
9
8
12
10
.
1130
191
1232.
1
11
1
12
1
7
3
5
3
5
8
8
1,
2
10
6
114
114
15
13
The imports from the above countries represent abouf 62 per
Kingdom.
7
191
3
1
3
2
I
2
3
2
1,
14
7
6
5
6
5
6
7
8
10
7
8
14
5
2
8
10
10
6
12
114
15
13
11
cen+ of the +otalmmpor+s
14
1
9
10
11
12
12
into the lkiited
9
13
— 82 —
British India has occupied First place in United Kingdom expor+ trade For the pas+ Fi'e years, as
also For the year 1924. In 1934 Britsh couitries occpied the first Fi',e pJaces in United Kingdom expor+
trade, British India occupying The F!rs+ place, the Union of South AFrica and Aus+ralia being in second and
third places respectively, as in 1933, while Canada has moved up to Furth place From seven 4h in 19.33In
19214 Canada occupied eigh+h place, fiFTh in 1930 and 1931, sixTh in 1932, and seven+h in 1933. The drop in
the posi+ion of the Irish Free State as in imports, in the past two years, was due to the special conditions
affecting the +rade between the two couitries.
The Following table shows, in the order of importance, the principal markets for United Kingdom
exports in 1924, 1930, 1931, 1932, 1933 and I934
19.glL.
QaiL
......................
BrshIndia
Union oF Sou+h AFrica ..................
Australia........
....................
Caiada.....................
IrrshFreeStaie .,,.
,,.
United States ..........
3990
303
I20.
1
1
1
1
8
3
14
5
3
14
3
5
2
6
6
4
9
9
5
18
Netherlands
NewZea1a'd...........................
11
13
7
17
10
11
•0•,9,09,•030033,933,339•7030
L2Z
7
2
8
France.,...............................
Argen 4 ina... ..............
Gerrnaiy ........
Denmark.....,..,,,...,,,, ,...,
e0900
121
9
5
2
6
2
8
6
114
7
14
10
8
IT
10
11
11
7
3
9
L21
L9.3J
2
3
7
2
3
5
14
9
5
6
7
8
8
11
9
10
10
12
11
12
6
14
he exports to the above coixitries represent about 60 per cent of the fotal domes 4 ic expor+s
From the United Kingdom
oQo_____________
o6o'
JI J
I III J J JJ
SLTISTICSCANADALIBRARY
E3BLIOIFIEQUE STAT%STQUE CANADA
1010493600
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