March 29, 1944

LIB

Mr. MacKINNON (Edmonton West): (Minister of Trade and Commerce)

Liberal

1. Production of creamery butter in Canada for the years 1940, 1941, 1942 and 1943: Calendar

year Cwt.

1940 264,724

1941 285,848

1942 284,591

1943 312,310

fMr. Chevrier.]

Questions

2.

Statement Showing Canadian Exports of Butter to Great Britain and to Other Countries, During the Calendar Years 1940 to 1943

Country Cwt. Value

United Kingdom 9 $ 248

British South Africa

Gambia

Gold Coast

Nigeria 10 473

Sierra Leone

Bermuda

3,358 95,326British Guiana

763 21,928British Honduras

125 4,223Barbados

342 10,901Jamaica

74 1,992Trinidad and Tobago

1,897 55,452Other British West Indies ... 2,090 63,177Newfoundland

3,158 86,764Belgian Congo

4 184China

56 1,308Colombia Costa Rica

25 1,152Greenland Egypt French Africa

14 555French Guiana

26 1,238French West Indies

1 36St. Pierre and Miquelon .... 741 18,247Guatemala

6 360Hayti

14 441Iceland

100 2,513Japan

3 141Liberia Netherlands Guiana

2 64Netherlands West Indies .... 53 1,491Peru

205 5,774United States

260 6,612Alaska

4 137American Virgin Islands .... 4 198Venezuela

32 1,364Total

13,376 8382,299

Topic:   QUESTIONS
Subtopic:   INTERNMENTS-JOHN LORRIMER AND JOSEPH FARR
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R.C.A.F.-OTTAWA BUILDING

PC

Alfred Henry Bence

Progressive Conservative

Mr. BENCE:

What was the total cost of the air service building constructed for the Department of National Defence on Cartier Square, facing Lisgar street?

Topic:   QUESTIONS
Subtopic:   R.C.A.F.-OTTAWA BUILDING
Permalink
LIB

Cyrus Macmillan (Parliamentary Assistant to the Minister of National Defence for Air)

Liberal

Mr. MACMILLAN:

Topic:   QUESTIONS
Subtopic:   R.C.A.F.-OTTAWA BUILDING
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$641,902.58. CONSCIENTIOUS OBJECTORS

LIB

Mr. REID:

Liberal

1. When a conscientious objector is directed to employment in agriculture, (a) how much is the employer required to pay for his services;

(b) what does the conscientious objector receive; (c) what is done with the balance of his earnings?

1941 1942 1943Cwt. Value Cwt. Value Cwt. Value100 $ 3,983 S .... 70,892 $2,940,098 14 655 48 2,805 ....90 4,969 263 12,7717 349 45 2,184109 5,521 184 9,476564 18,478 35 1,074 2,982 88,642 1,530 51,592 3,016 116,15640 1,414 949 25,192 816 24,009 382 15,53946 1,562 14 676 2,225 58,015916 31,070 914 38,800 5,887 232,6331,204 43,800 316 12,828 617 21,1576,903 242,729 10,641 384,110 9,510 367,7551 45 2 110 77 2,851 289 10,321 65 2,786.... 24 1,384 718 22,050 885 29,929 998 41,1545 238 2 94 1 32 ....2 98 274 9,974 200 7,920 28 996 38 1,487 39 1,590 2 "762 '79 2 88

14,818 $493,525 16,009 $580,019 94,086 $3,819,800

2. When a conscientious objector is directed to employment in industry, (a) how much is the employer required to pay for his services; (b) what does the conscientious objector receive; (c) what is done with the balance of his earnings?

3. What is the total amount that has _ been paid by employers of conscientious objector labour to the chartered banks for the credit of the Canadian Red Cross society up to and including February 29, 1944?

Topic:   QUESTIONS
Subtopic:   $641,902.58. CONSCIENTIOUS OBJECTORS
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LIB

Mr. MARTIN: (Parliamentary Assistant to the Minister of Labour)

Liberal

1. (a) The prevailing wage rate.

(b) $25 monthly together with board and lodging.

(c) The employer, on receipt of billing from district treasury officer, deposits the balance

Topic:   QUESTIONS
Subtopic:   $641,902.58. CONSCIENTIOUS OBJECTORS
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PRAIRIE FARM ASSISTANCE-ONE PER CENT LEVY ON GRAIN SALES

SC

Robert Fair

Social Credit

Mr. FAIR:

What amount was collected in each province as a result of the one per cent levy on grain sales under the Prairie Farm Assistance Act?

Mr. MacKINNON (Edmonton West)1: One percentum levy-Total collections for four years from August 1, 1939, to July 31, 1943:

Manitoba

$1,510,211 26Saskatchewan

4,952,763 56Alberta

2,728,078 85Total

$9,191,053 67

Topic:   QUESTIONS
Subtopic:   PRAIRIE FARM ASSISTANCE-ONE PER CENT LEVY ON GRAIN SALES
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QUESTIONS PASSED AS ORDERS FOR RETURNS

GOVERNMENT-OWNED FACILITIES AND ADVANCES TO PRIVATELY-OWNED PLANTS

CCF

Mr. NOSEWORTHY:

Co-operative Commonwealth Federation (C.C.F.)

1. What is the number, and what cost of government-owned facilities that come within the following industrial classification (by classification only-not by individual facilities),

(a) aircraft, aircraft parts and accessories;

(b) ship construction and repairs; (c) combat transportation and other motorized vehicles;

(d) guns; (e) ammunition, shells, bombs, etc.; (f) explosives and ammunition loading and assembling; (g) iron and steel products; (h) non-ferrous metals and products; (i) machine tools and metal-working equipment; (j) machinery and electrical equipment; (k) chemicals; (1) synthetic rubber; (m) gas and oil products; (n) other miscellaneous manufacturing; (o) nonmanufacturing, mining, pipe-lines, etc.?

2. (a) What is the amount of government money advanced since the beginning of the wai; to privately-owned. firms engaged in production in each of the above-listed industrial classifications; (b) what is the number of such firms in each classification to which government money has been provided; (c) on what terms or conditions has such government money been provided in each classification?

3. (a) In what government departments, commissions or other government agencies is the

ownership of these government-owned facilities vested; (b) what is the number of projects owned by each department, commisison or other government agency; (e) what is the cost of the projects owned by each of these government departments, commissions or agencies; (d) which of these facilities in each classification are operated by the government, and which are operated for the government by private companies?

Topic:   QUESTIONS PASSED AS ORDERS FOR RETURNS
Subtopic:   GOVERNMENT-OWNED FACILITIES AND ADVANCES TO PRIVATELY-OWNED PLANTS
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FOREST RESEARCH-BRITISH COLUMBIA-LUMBER FOR DOMESTIC AND EXPORT USE

LIB

Mr. CRUICKSHANK:

Liberal

1. Have any representations been made to the federal government regarding the establishment of a forest products research institute at the University of British Columbia? If so, what steps are being taken in this connection?

2. What percentage of the production of lumber in Canada has been produced in British Columbia for, (a) domestic use; (b) export?

Topic:   QUESTIONS PASSED AS ORDERS FOR RETURNS
Subtopic:   FOREST RESEARCH-BRITISH COLUMBIA-LUMBER FOR DOMESTIC AND EXPORT USE
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CONTROL BOARDS

LIB

Mr. LECLERC:

Liberal

1. How many control commissions has the government of Canada instituted since the beginning of the war?

2. What are the names of the chief officials of such commissions?

3. What are their salaries?

Topic:   QUESTIONS PASSED AS ORDERS FOR RETURNS
Subtopic:   CONTROL BOARDS
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EXPROPRIATION OF LANDS-SESSIONAL PAPER 259

NAT

Mr. HATFIELD:

National Government

1. Per sessional paper No. 259 of May 4, 1942, have the parcels of land expropriated and marked "unsettled" yet been settled?

2. If so, what are the prices paid for each parcel?

3. To date, what amount of money was paid to Clovis P. Richard, in searching the title, attending to the execution of the title deed, etc., for each parcel, showing detailed statement?

Topic:   QUESTIONS PASSED AS ORDERS FOR RETURNS
Subtopic:   EXPROPRIATION OF LANDS-SESSIONAL PAPER 259
Permalink

DUNDURN, SASK., MILITARY CAMP

PC

Mr. DIEFENBAKER:

Progressive Conservative

1. From whom was coal purchased for Dundurn military camp in the province of Saskatchewan during the year 1943, and to date?

2. What were the grades supplied, and the price per ton?

3. In what mine or mines is such coal mined, and what are the names of the several companies owning the said mine or mines?

4. What is the price per ton at the mine-head of the several grades supplied?

Topic:   QUESTIONS PASSED AS ORDERS FOR RETURNS
Subtopic:   DUNDURN, SASK., MILITARY CAMP
Permalink

March 29, 1944