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Full text of "Fifth census of Canada 1911"

033605 




New York 

State College of Agriculture 

At Cornell University 

Ithaca, N. Y. 



Library 



CORNELL UNIVERSITY LIBRARY 




3 1924 094 333 238 




Cornell University 
Library 



The original of this book is in 
the Cornell University Library. 

There are no known copyright restrictions in 
the United States on the use of the text. 



http://www.archive.org/details/cu31924094333238 



FIFTH CENSUS 



OF CANADA 1911 



AGRICULTURE 



VOLUME IV 




OTTAWA 






PRINTED BY J. de L. TACH:6, PRINTER TO THE S'lNG'S MOST 
EXCELLENT MAJESTY 



I.' 



1914 ..^[ , '''fh- jn^i 



'■'//// "'^' 



CONTENTS. 

Introduction. 

PAGE. 

Foreword v 

Farm Lands — 

Total land areas occupied and estimated areas posaible of occupation as farm lands, in Canada, at date 

of the Census, June, 1911 vii 

Total land area and land in farms by provinces 1911 and 1901 , viii 

■iPopulation, farm.s, farm lands and farm property of Canada, 1911 and 1901 ix 

Farm holdings, 1891-1911 x 

Per cent distribution of farm holdings, 1891-1911 xi 

Tenure of farm lands, 1891-1911 xii 

Comparative areas of farm lands by provinces in 1911 and 1901, together with increases made in ten 

years xiv 

Per cent distribution of farm lands by provinces, 1911 and 1901 xv 

Average size of farms and average acreage of improved land per farm 1911 and 1901 xvi 

Farm Property — 

Value of farm property, by provinces, 1911 and 1901 xviii 

Average value of farm property per farm holding by provinces, 1911 and 1901 xix 

Per cent proportion of the value of farm property belonging to each province, 1911 and 1901 xx 

Per cent distribution of the value of farm property according to classes by provinces, 1911 and 1901. . . xxi 

Orchards and Gardens — 

Orchard and Garden areas for all Canada, 1891-1911 xxi 

Land in orchards, small fruits and vegetables compared by provinces, 1891-1911 xxii 

Fruit trees bearing and non-bearing together with average number per farm and per 100 acres of im- 
proved land, 1911 and 1901 xxiii 

Fruit production for all Canada together with the average production per farm and per 100 acres of 

improved land, 1890-1910 xxiv 

Orchard trees in 1901 and 1911 and fruit in 1890, 1900 and 1910 compared by provinces xxv 

Value of fruits and vegetables separately in 1910 and compared by totals in 1910 and 1900, together 

with the per ceat of increase in ten years xxvi 

Per cent proportion which the value of orchard fruitSyOf small fruits and of vegetables forms of the 

aggregate value of fruit and vegetables, by provinces in 1910 xxvit 

Quantity and value of fruit exported for the years ended June 30, 1891, 1901 and 1911 xxviii 

Quantity and value of fruit imported for the years ended June 30, 1891, 1901 and 1911 xxviii 

Field crops — 

Comparative area of field crops, by provinces 1890, 1900, 1910 and 1911 xxix 

Vacant farms in eastern Canada, Census 1911 xxx 

Per cent distribution of acj-eage under field crops by provinces 1890, 1900 and 1910 xxx 

Comparative statement showing increases or decreases in the acreage of field crops for all Canada from 

1890 to 1900 and from 1900 to 1910 xxxi 

Comparative statistics of areas of field crops by provinces, 1890, 1900, 1910 and 1911 xxxiv-xxxvii 

Average acres of specified field crops per farm holding in 1910 and 1900 xxxix 

Average acres of specified field crops per 100 acres improved land by provinces, 1911 and 1901 xl 

Percentage which the area under specified crops forms of the total area of improved land and also the 

percentage of the total acreage under field crops possessed by each crop, by d.'Cades xli-xliii 

Comparative statement of yields of grain crops, 1880-1910 xlv 

Comparative statement of yields of hay, potatoes, root and other crops, 1880-1910 xlviii 

Area and production of field crops for all Canada, 1890, 1900 and 1910 xlix 

Average production of field crops per acre under such crops for all Canada, 1890-1910 1 

Comparative statistics of yields per acre of grain crops, by provinces, 1890-1910 1 

Average production per farm of principal crops, by provinces, 1910 aijd 1900 li 

Total value of field crops together with their average value per farm, by provinces, in 1910 and 1900. . lii 

Value of field crops by specified kinds, 1910 liii 

Per cent proportion of the total value of all field crops represented by specified crop groups, 1910 liv 

Unit value of field crops by provinces in 1910 Iv 

Per cent distribution of the value of field crops, together with their average value per acre of land under 

such crops, 1910 and 1900 Iv 

Principal crops classified according to value of production, by provinces, 1910 Ivi 

Quantity and value of field crops exported in 1891, 1901 and 1911 being the production of the census 

years 1890, 1900 and 1910 Ivii 

Rent and Labour — 

Rent of agricultural lands by provinces in 1911 and 1901 Iviii 

Farm labour and wages by provinces, 1911 and 1901 Ix 

Live Stock on farms — ^ 

Summary of the number and value of live stock in Canada as a whole, 1911 and noi Ixi 

Number of horses, all ages, by provinces, 1911 and 1901 Ixii 

Per cent distribution of horses, by provinces and average number per 100 acres improved land, 1911 

and 1901 Ixii 

Value of horses by provinces, 191 1 and 1901 Ixiii 

Average value per head of horses together with the average number per farm by provinces, 1911 and 

1901 Ixiii 

-—^N umber of milch cows by provinces, 1911 and 1901 ' Ixiv 

Value of milch cows by provinces, 19X1 and 1901 Ixv 

-^Average value per head of milch cows, together with the average number per farm by provinces in 1911 

and 1901 Ixvi 

r^Per cent distribution of milch cows and average number per 100 acres of improved land, by provinces, 

1911 and 1901 Ixvi 

Number of horned cattle, other than milch cows, by provinces, 1911 and 1901 Ixvii 

Value of horned cattle, other than'milch cows, by provinces, 1911 and 1901 Ixviii 

Average value per head of horned cattle, other than milch cows, together with the ai-erage number per 

farm, 1911 and 1901 Ixviii 

Per cent distribution of horned cattle, other than milch cows, and the average number per 100 acres of 

improved land, by provinces, 191 1 and 1901 ; Ixix 

Number of sheep by provinces, 1911 agd 1901 Isx 

Value of sheep by provinces, 191 1 and 1901 Ixx 

Average value of sheep, together with the average number per farm by provinces, 1911 and 1901 Ixsi 

15506— Ai 



PAGE. 

Per cent distribution of sheep and the average number per 100 acres of improved land, by provincea, in _ 

lOll^and 1901 Ixxi 

Number of swine in Canada, by provinces, 1911 and 1901 \^^}} 

Value of swine by provinces, 1911 and 1901 inii" 'a 

Avorase value per nead of swine, together with the average number per farm, by provinces, 1911 and 

1901 : ■ - ■ ■ Ixxm 

Per cent distribution of swine and the average number per 100 acres of improved land, by provinces, 

1911 and 1901 j'^^fv 

Number of poultry by provinces, 1911 and 1901 Ixxiv 

Poultry according to kinds by provinces, 1911 and 1901 Ixxv 

Per cent distribution of poultry and the average number per 100 acres of improved land, by provmces, 

1911 and 1901 \^^^} 

Value of poultry by provinces, 1911 and 1901 ■ Ixxvi 

Average value per head of poultry, together with the average number per farm, by provinces, 1911 and , 

1901 Ix^Xf? 

Exports of domestic animals by decades 1881-1910, and separately for the years 1909 and 1910 Ixxviii 

Pure-bred animals on farms by provinces, 1911 and 1901 Ixxix 

Average value per head of animals on farms, June 1911, and of animals sold in 1910 compared Ixxx 

Live stock sold— 

Horses sold in 1910. Proportion which they form of horses on farms, together with the per cent distri- 
bution of sales by provinces _ Ixxxi 

Cattle, all kinds, sold in 1910. Proportion which they form of cattle on farms, together with the per cent 

distribution of sales by provinces ._ Ixxxii 

Milch cows sold in 1910. Proportion which they form of milch cows on farm, together with the per 

cent distribution of sales, by provinces - - ■ .. Ixxxiii 

Sheep sold in 1910. Proportion which they form of sheep on farms, together with the per cent distri- 
bution of sales by provinces _---,■ Ixxxiii 

Swine sold in 1910. Proportion which they form of all swine on farms, together with the per cent distri- 
bution of sales, by provinces Ixxxiv 

Revenue from poultry, by provinces in 1910 Ixxxv 

Comparative statement of the aggregate value of all domestic animals, sold or slaughtered, 1910 and 

1900 Ixxxv 

Exports and Imports of Animal products — 

Production, exports, imports and consumption of Eggs, 1910 and 1900 Ixxxvi 

Quantity and value of animal prodiicts exported, 1891, 1901 and 1911 Ixxxvii 

Dairying — ^ 

Comparative statistics of the Dairy Industry showing production, exports, imports and consumption, 

for all Canada, in the census years 1911 and 1901 Ixxxviii 

Comparative statement of Butter and Cheese production in Canada, 1910 and 1900 Ixxxix 

Dairy production, by provinces, in 1910 .- . . . xo 

Value of Dairy products by provinces together with the average value of product per cow, 1910 and 

1900 xci 

General summary — 

^ Comparative statement of the total value of all farm property, of land products, of animals sold or 

slaughtered and of animal products in 1910 and 1900 together with the increase made in the decade xcii-xciii 

Non-productive areas in the Northwest provinces in the harvest year 1910 r '. xcvi 

' Per cent teturn on investment in farm property which the gross value of land products, animals sold 

and animal products represent by provmces!, 1010 and 1900 xcv 

DIAGE.^MS ILLUSTKATLNG THE PROnUCTION OF GRAINS BY DECADES facing xUv 

General Tables. 

Table I. Farm Holdings 2-45 

Table II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 46-133 

Table III. Grain crops, 1910 .' 134-221 

Table IV. Hay, Potatoes, Roots, etc., 1910 222-309 

Table V. Fruit trees and fruit 310-327 

Table VI. Field crops, Harvest Year 1911 328-337 

Table VII. Live Stock on farms. 1911 - 338-347 

Table VIII. Live Stock sold and Animal products, 1910 348-357 

Table IX. Values of Lands, Buildings, Implements and Grain crops 358-367 

Table X. Values of fruit, fodders, hoed crops and labour on farms, 1910 368-377 

-Table XI. Values of Dairy products, wool and eggs, 1910 378-381 

Table XII. Values of Live Stock in 1911 and of Animals sold or slaughtered in loio 382-389 

Table XIII. Summary of Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition '. . . . 390-391 

Table XIV. Summary of Grain Crops, 1910 390-391 

Table XV. Summary of Hay, Potatoes, Roots, etc., 1910 392-393 

Table XVL Summary of Fruit trees and Fruit !.!.!.!.!! 392-395 

Table XVII. Summary of Field Crops, Harvest Year, 1911 394-395 

Table XVIII. Summary of Live Stock on Farms, 1911 !.!.!.!!!!!!!!'! 390-397 

Table XIX. Summary of Live Stock sold and Animal products, 1910 ..'.'..'..".'....*'. 396-397 

Table XX. Summary of values of Lands, Buildings, Implements and Grain Crops . . . '. . . . . . . " ' " . ' ' ." " .' 398-399 

Table XXI. Summary of values of Fruit, Fodders, Hoed Crops and Labour on farms, 1910 . 398-399 

Table XXII. Summary of values of Live Stock in 1911 and Animals sold or slaughtered in 1910 400-401 

JTable XXIIT. Summary of values of Dairy Products, Wool and Eggs, 1910 400-401 

Table XXIV. Summary of Farm Holdings ^q^ 

Table XXV. Field Crops by Areas, Products and Averages, 1910, 1900 402-407 

Table XXVI. Comparative Statement of Areas in principal Field Crops, 1890-1910 408 

Table XXVII. Comparative Statement of yields of principal Grain Crops, 1880-1910 HfiQ 

Table XXVIII. Number of Farm Animals, 1891-1911 '.'.'.'.'.'.'. 410 

Table XXLX. Average number of Farm Animals per farm holding, 1891-1911 ' ] au 

Table XXX. Number of Live Stock per 100 acres improved land 1011, 1901 412 

Table XXXI. Per cent distribution of Live Stock by Provinces, 1891-1901 ii ^ 

Table XXXII. Value of Live Stock 1911, 1901 '.V. 414 

Table XXXIII. Average value per head of Live Stock on farms and elsewhere 1911, i9oi aik 

Table XXXIV. Comparative Statement of Animal products 1890-1910 416 

Table XXXV. Pure-bred animals by classes ..y. .....[]. ..[.[[ 417-418 

Appendix. General provisions for enumeration of agricultural statistics and copies of schedules used in 

Fifth Census 419-428 



^- 



FIFTH CENSUS OF CANADA 1911. 

INTRODUCTION. 
Volume IV. 

This volume of the Fifth Census of Canada deals with the statistics of 
the agricultural industries of the Dominion. These statistics relate to areas 
of farms, production of field crops, fruits, animals and animal products, labour 
and wages. Separate bulletins were issued, as soon as the results were tabulated, 
giving the agricultural statistics of each province. These bulletins contained 
all the principal information relative to the agricultural industry in each 
province and afforded sufficient data to mark the progress made in farming 
during the ten years, 1901 to 1911. 

The records of area and production of field crops for Ontario, Quebec, New 
Brunswick and Prince Edward Island are given by townships and parishes. For 
the other provinces they are, for various reasons, given only by electoral districts. 
In Nova Scotia, excepting in a few instances, the whole county forms one 
municipality, there being no townships or parishes legally so defined. In 
Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the geographical township containing, 
usually 23,040 acres, is too small a unit for which to publish, in detail, the 
various tables of statistics of agriculture.' 

Statistics of farm property, farm holdings, land owned, land leased or 
rented, land improved an,d unimproved refer to the date of the Census, June 1, 
1911. Those pertaining to yield of crops and animal production refer to the 
year 1910. According to the Manual of Instructions (see appendix pages 
419-428) the enumerators were to take account only of such lands as were 
used for the production of crops and the feeding of animals. "Improved 
land" was defined as "land which has been brought under cultivation and 
has been cropped and is fitted for producing crops." In previous censuses 
no clear definition was. given of the term "improved land" and the result 
was, that under this heading were included non-tillable areas used as past- 
ure. In this census the acreages of arable lands only were enumerated 
as improved land. Owing to this restriction in definition the records of 
this census, for the older provinces particularly, are not strictly comparable 
with those of previous censuses. 

The Census of 1911 was taken as of the date of June 1 whereas previous 
censuses were taken as of the date March 31. This change of date enabled 
the Census Office to collect statistics of areas, under the various field crops 
for the harvest year 1911, at a time when the results of recently finished farming 
operations were fresh in the minds of the farmers. It is therefore believed 



VI CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

that the statistics relating to the number of farms, tenure, condition, area of 
improved and unimproved land, the acres planted in the spring of 1911 and all 
other statistics which pertain to the status of the agricultural industry at the 
date of the census, June 1, 1911, are as nearly accurate, as it is possible to 
procure such data. The same accuracy cannot be claimed for the statistics 
of agriculture for the year 1910 which were collected in June of 1911, as can be 
for the statistics which pertain to the date of the census, because the longer 
the time intervening between the performance of the act and the making of a 
record thereof, the more liable are mental lapses to play a part. 

The statistics of area and production of the principal crops in 1910 are 
no doubt reasonably accurate, as the preparation of the data for 1911, which 
were for recent operations, would aid the farmer in giving a very close figure 
of the acreage and production of the crops of the previous year. 

The statistics relating to most of the minor crops, such as fruits, vegetables 
and seeds, and of animal products, such as meats and dairy products are doubtless 
much lower than the actual figures would show. Farmers, generally speaking, 
do not keep books and have no definite system of accounts and as a conse- 
quence are apt either to ignore altogether or greatly underestimate the 
quantities of vegetables, fruit, milk, cream, butter, cheese, eggs and honey 
consumed on the farm during the seasons when these are produced in greatest 
abundance. 

As regards the census of live stock, it is believed a truer report on the 
standing of this industry, has been procured by making the enumeration in 
the month of June, when animals Were at their maximum, as regards condition 
and numbers, than at the end of March when such is not the case. However, 
in comparing the numbers and values of live stock for the census years 1911 
and 1901, it should be borne in mind that a greater number of young animals 
are included in the returns of the last census than there were in the previous 
one, and that consequently the average price per head in 1911 is thereby lowered. 

While the hindrances in the way of procuring absolutely accurate records of 
agriculture, which have been referred to in the previous paragraphs, can be to 
a great extent overcome and the inaccuracies which would result from a lack 
of appreciation of these factors prevented, yet there remains to be overcome 
the evident lack of appreciation on the part, not only of some of the persons 
from whom the information is to be obtained, but too often on the part of 
some of the enumerators themselves, of the importance of an accurate census. 
They fail to realize that the figures of the census are the only means of accurately 
determining the relative and comparative importance of any industry and its 
economic value in the national fabric. 

In the text discussion and Tables of the Introduction, wherever possible, 
the statistics of the Census of 1911 are presented in comparison with those of 
former censuses. In this way, it is hoped to convey a clearer idea (1) of the 
increases in farm laiid areas, crops, animals and animal products from one 
decade to another, (2) to forecast the trend and momentum of future agricultural 
operations and (3) to properly comprehend the westward movement in agri- 
cultural production from census year to census year. For example Table 25 
shows how the per cent proportion of the distribution of crop areas has steadily 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



decreased in eastern. Canada and increased correspondingly in the western 
provinces. Similar westward movement in the proportion of the number 
of farm animals and animal products is exhibited by Tables VII and VIII. 
It is not intended that the text should be an exhaustive analysis of the 
various agricultural industries. 

The total land area of the Dominion is placed at 2,306,502,153 acres, of 
which, at the date of the census, the nine provinces occupied 977,585,513 acres. 
The remaining area (1911) consists of the Yukon (132,113,360 acres) and the 
Northwest territories (1,196,803,280 acres). The areas of the Yukon and the 
Northwest territories are not taken into account in the calculations of the tables 
in this volume, because no appreciable extent of land in them is likely to be devot- 
ed to agriculture, before all the land within the provinces has been occupied. 

According to calculations made by the Census and Statistics Office in 
1909 and revised recently, the foMowing table shows, for 1911, the areas 
occupied and an estimate of areas possible of occupation as farm lands in the 
Dominion. The estimates of land capable of future occupation are based 
partly upon the amount of farm land occupied at the date of the census, 1911, 
and partly upon a percentage of the total area, fixed arbitrarily, but having 
reference to the more or less definitely ascertained facts, as to the character 
of the lands in each province and the increases both in land occupied as farms 
and of the area of improved land. 

TABLE 1. TOTAL LAND AREAS OCCUPIED, AND ESTIMATED AREAS POSSIBLE OF 
OCCUPATION, AS FARM LANDS, IN CANADA AT THE DATE OF THE CENSUS, JUNE , 
1911. 



Provinces 



Total land 



Occupied as farm land 



Estimate of possible 
farm land 



British Columbia , 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba , . . . 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island , 



226,186,370 

161,872,000 

155,764,100 

41,169,098 

141,125,330 

218,723,687 

17,863,266 

13,483,671 

1,397,991 



2,540,011 

17,751,899 

28,642,985 

12,228,233 

22,171,785 

15,613,267 

4^537,999 

5,260,455 

1,202,354 



Totals ^ . . 977, 585, 513 



109,948,988 



per cent 
of total 

1-12 
10-97 
18-39 
29-70 
15-71 

7-14 
25-40 
39-01 
86-01 



acres 

22,618,000 
97,123,000 
93,458,000 
24,700,000 
56,450,000 
43,745,000 
10,718,000 
8,092,000 
1,258,190 



11 25 



3.'>8,tfi2. 19a 



per cent 
of total 

10 
60 
60 
60 
40 
20 
60 
60 
90 



36 



According to the figures of the foregoing table, the total land area of the 
nine provinces was 977,585,513 acres of which 109,948,988 acres or 11-25 
per cent was occupied as farm lands. The estimate of possible farm land 
within the provinces, as constituted at the date of the census, was 358,162,190 
acres or 36 per cent of the total land area, contained within provincial boundaries. 

The land area of the nine provinces of the Dominion was increased from 
977,585,513 acres to 1,401,316,413 acres as a result of the Extension of Bound- 
aries Acts, 1912, which detached from the Northwest territories 423,730,900 
acres, of which 223,429,600 acres were added to Quebec, 93,037,700 acres to 
Ontario and 107,263,600 acres to Manitoba. 



viu CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

Of the total land area of the nine provinces 63,422,338 acres or 6-49 per 
cent were occupied as farm lands in 1901, as against 109,948,988 acres or 11-25 
per cent in 1911; this is an increase for the Dominion of 73-36 per cent or 
46,526,650 acres in ten years. From 1901 to 1911, Saskatchewan increased 
its area of occupied farm land by 24,809,551 acres or 647-18 per cent, Alberta 
by 15,016,269 acres or 548-91 per cent, British Columbia by 1,042,592 acres or 
69 - 63 per cent, Manitoba by 3,384,886 acres or 38 - 28 per cent. Of the Eastern 
provinces Quebec made the greatest gain, having increased its occupied farm 
land area by 1,169,092 acres, or 8-09 per cent, Ontario showed an increase 
of 822,261 acres or 3-85 per cent. Nova Scotia of 179,554 acres or 3-53 per cent, 
New Brunswick of 94,599 acres or 2-13 per cent and Prince Edward Island of 
7,846 acres or about three-fifths of 1 per cent. 



TABLE 3. TOTAL LAND AREA AND LAND IN FARMS, BY PROVIXCES 1911 AND 1901. 


Provinces 


Total land area 


Land in farms 


Inchease, in 

OF FARM 


10 YEARS, 
LANDS 




1911 


1901 


Amount 


Per cent 


Britisli Columbia . ..... 


acres 

226,186,370 

161,872,000 

155,764,100 

41,169,098 

141,125,330 

218,723,687 

17,863,266 

13,483,671 

1,397,991 


acres 

2,540,011 

17,751,899 

28,642,985 

12,228,233 

22,171,785 

15,613,267 

4,537,999 

5,260,455 

1,202,354 


acres 

1,497,419 
2,735,630 
3,833,434 
8,843,347 
21,349,524 
14,444,175 
4,443,400 
5,080,901 
1,194,508 


acres 

1,042,692 

15,016,269 

24,809,551 

3,384,886 

822,261 

1,169,092 

94,599 

179,554 

7,846 


P.O. 

69-63 


Alberta 


548-91 




647 • 18 


Manitoba 


38-28 


Ontario 


3-85 
8-09 








Nova Scotia 


3*53 


Prince Edward Island . . . 


0-65 




Total, Provinces 


977,585,513 

132,113,360 

1,196,803,280 


109,948,988 


63,422,338 


46,526,650 


73-36 


Northwest Territories 








Total, Canada . . 


3,306,502,153 


109,948,988 


63,433,338 


46,526,650 


73 36 





Table 3 summarizes for the Dominion the principal facts with regard to 
urban and rural population, farms, farm lands and farm property for the years 
1901 (March 31) and 1911 (June 1). 

From 1901;to 1911 the rural population increased by 17-20 per cent and 
the urban by 62 - 29 per cent, making a net increase for the Dominion of 34 • 17 per 
cent during the decade. In 1901, 62 persons in every 100 of the total popula- 
tion lived on the land, as against 54 persons in every 100 in 1911. It is a 
significant fact, that the per cent increase in the number of farms from 1901 
to 1911 very nearly kept pace with the ratio of increase in population during 
the same period, falling only 2-97 per cent behind. While the increase per 
cent in the number of farms did not quite equal that of population, yet the 
increase per cent in area of farm lands and in the acreage under all crops are 
greater than the proportion of increase in the total population. The growth 
in the acreage of farm lands was 73 - 36 per cent and of land under all crops 
78-41 per cent. In 1911 there was an average of 6-76 acres of improved land 
for every person in Canada, as against 5 - 61 acres in 1901. The average number 
of acres per person, of land under all crops, rose from 3-68 acres in 1901 to 



CENSUSOFCANADA1911 ix 

4 ■ 89 acres in 191 1. In other words, it means that the increase in acreage devoted 
to the production of crops in 1911 over 1901, enhanced the purchasing power of 
the whple community by nearly 33 per cent. 

The farm holdings of the Dominion in 1911 numbered 714,646 and 
contained 109,948,988 acres, of which 48,733,823 acres were improved and of 
the remaining 61,215,165 acres, 17,477,526 acres were in natural forest, 
4,174,270 acres in marsh and waste land and the balance in unbroken prairie 
or land cut over and being prepared for the plough. 



TABLE 3. POPULATION, FARMS, 



FARM LANDS AND FARM PROPERTY OF CANADA 
1911 AND 1901. 



Schedule 



1911 
(June 1) 



1901 
(March 31) 



Increase 



Amount 



Per cent 



Population no, 

Urban no. 

Rural NO, 

Number of all farms no 



Land in farms — 

Total AC, 

Improved .ac 

Unimyjroved ac 

Owned AC 

Rented ac 

Under crops, all kinds. . ^ ac. 

Average acres per farm — 

Total AC 

Improved ac 

Unimproved ac 

Under crops, all kinds ac 

Value of farm property $ 

Land owned £ 

Buildings $ 

Implements 

Live stock on farms 

Average value per farm — 

AH Farm property 

Land owned 

BuUdings $ 

Implements S 

Live stock on hand 

Average value per acre of improved land 

Buildings.,. $ 

Implements 

Live stock on farms 



7,206,643 

3,281,141 
3,925,502 

714,646 



109,948,988 

48,733,823 
61,215,165 
98,866,097 
11,082,921 
.35,261,338 



153-85 

,68-19 
85-66 
49-34 

4,331,840,636 

3,519,777,901 
823,951,767 
257,007,548 
631,103,420 



5,921 57 

3,525-91 

1,152-95 

359-63 

883-10 



16-90 

5-27 

12-95 



5,371,315 

2,021,799 
3,349,516 

544,688 



63,422,338 

30,166,033 
33,256,305 
57,522,441 
5,899,897 
19,763,740 



116 44 

55-38 
61-04 
36-28 

1,787,102,639 

1,007,454,358 
395,815,143 
108,685,502 
275, 167, 627 



3,280 97 

1,849-61 
726-68 
199-50 
505-18 



13-12 
3-60 
9-12 



1,835,328 

1,259,342 
575, 986 

169, 958 



46,526,650 

18,567,790 
27,958,860 
41,343,626 
5,183,024 
15,497,598 



37 41 

12-81 
24-62 
13-06 

2, 4«, 738, 006 

1,512,323,543 
428,136,624 
148,342,046 
355,935,793 



2,640 69 

1,676-30 
426-27 
160-13 
377-92 



3-78 
1-67 
3-83 



34 17 

62-29 
17-20 

31 29 



73 36 

61-55 
84-07 
71-87 
87-85 
78-41 



32 13 

23-13 
40-29 
36-00 

136 79 

150-12 
108-17 
136-51 
129-35 



80-48 
90-63 
58-66 
80-27 
74-81 



28-81 
46-39 
42-00 



The total value of all farm property (land owned, buildings, implements 
and live stock) reached the enormous figure of $4,231,840,636 in 1911. Of 
this vast total, the value of land represented $2,519,777,901 or 59-55 per cent, 
of buildings $823,951,767 or 19-47 per cent, of farm implements $257,007,548 
or 6-07 per cent and of live stock $631,103,420 or 14-91 per cent. In 1901 the 
total value of all farm property was $1,787,102,630, of which the value of land 
was 56-36 per cent, of buildings 22-15 per cent, of implements 6-08 per cent 
and of live stock 15-41 per cent. 

The value of all classes of farm property more than doubled from 190.1 to 
1911. The ratio of increase in the value of land during the decade was 150-12 
per cent, of buildings 108-17 per cent, of implenqents 136-51 per cent, and of 



K CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

live stock 129-35 per cent, with an aggregate for all farm property of 136 -79 
per cent. Of the total increase of $2,444,738,006 during the decade, in the 
value of farm property, land contributed 61-86 per cent, buildings 17-51 per 
cent, implements 6-07 per cent and live stock 14-56 per cent. 

The average value per holding of farm property increased from 1901 to 
1911 by 80-48 per cent. The gain in the value of land was 90-63 per cent, of 
buildings 58 - 66 per cent, of implements 80 - 27 per cent and of live stock 74 - 8 1 
per cent. The average value per acre of improved land in 1911 was $16.90 for 
buildings, $5.27 for implements and $12.95 for live stock, as compared with 
$13.12 for buildings, $3.60 for implements and $9.12 for live stock in 1901. 
These gains in the value of farm property, while no doubt in some measure due to 
greater cost of production and of materials, have been fairly well justified by the 
increase in the average size per farm from 116-44 acres in 1901 to 153-85 acres 
in 1911. For details by provinces see Table 10, page xviii. 

In Table 4 the number of occupiers of farm holdings in 1891, 1901 and 
1911 are classified according to the number of acres in each farm, that is to 

TABLE 4. FARM HOLDINGS, 1891-1911. 



Provinces 



Canada- 
ion 

1801 

1891 

British Columbia — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Alberta — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

S aslcatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

1891 ^ 

Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Ontario — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Quebec — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Kevv Biunswick — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Nova Scotia — 

1911 

1001 

1891 

Prince Edward Island- 

1911 

1901 

1891 







OCCUPIEHS OF 






Under 


1 to under 


5 to 10 


n to 50 


51 to 100 


101 to 200 


201 acres 


1 acre 


5 acres 


acres 


acres 


acres 


acres 


and over 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


30,141 
33,61S 


44,180 
39,340 


34,6e6 

18,331 

191,613 


89,839 
81,343 

87,879 


164,663 
156,778 

157,748 


338,337 
150,836 
130,371 


133,931 
64,655 
53,976 


1,509 
238 


2,888 
563 


2,7.54 

545 

2,811 


3,849 
740 
685 


1,754 
813 
528 


3,743 
2,186 
2,169 


1,970 
1,654 
1,258 


500 
7 


643 
50 


384 

41 

226 


449 
70 
55 


942 

154 

52 


' 34,555 
6,577 
1,205 


24,023 
2,587 
1,039 


317 
167 


246 
61 


215 

54 

225 


729 

33 

- 45 


941 
72 
45 


48,366 
8,041 
3,460 


45,558 
5,184 
2,892 


1,278 
243 


1,761 
440 


773 

257 

1,447 


1,552 
703 
599 


2,054 

1,254 

990 


17, 758 
14,394 
10,834 


20,430 

15,204 

8,701 


14,693 
20,073 


18,827 
18,639 


8,944 

7,474 

108,724 


36,249 
34,912 
38,283 


78,335 
76,164 
75,307 


54,908 
52,534 
49,3,58 


14,845 
14,331 
13,936 


9,990 
10,489 


11,221 
9,952 


4,751 

3,708 

61,057 


22,209 
20,047 
22, 296 


49,043 
45,813 
46,118 


46,106 
44,216 
40,309 


16,371 
16,374 
15,216 


455 
577 


1,761 
1,955 


1,658 
1,403 
6,774 


8,291 
7,722 
7,888 


12,820 
12,894 
13,791 


8,857 
8,775 
8,425 


4,368 
4,257 
3,958 


1,143 
1,555 


6,227 
6,981 


4,765 

4,460 

18,428 


12,652 
13,247 
13,857 


13,278 
14,234 
15,324 


10,717 
11,073 
11,634 


4,852 
4,483 
5,400 


256 
266 


606 
599 


422 

389 

1,920 


3,849 
3,769 
4,171 


5,495 
5,380 
5,593 


3,227 
3,030 
2,877 


514 
581 
576 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 xi 

say farm holdings of certain sizes are grouped together and considered under 
a general head. For example, all farms having 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, or 10 acres are 
classified as "5 to 10 acres" and similarly for the other groups. In the Census 
of 1891 all holding^ of 10 acres and under were grouped together. 

From 1901 to 1911, in the eastern provinces, there was a total decrease 
of -6,423 in the number of lots of less than one acre and in the western provinces 
a total increase of 2,949, with a net decrease for Canada as a whole of 3,474 
in the number of farm holdings of less' than one acre. Generally speaking fewer 
small areas were recorded in 1911 than in 1901, as in the last census enumerators 
were only paid for the enumeration of a small area when it produced a crop 
worth at least $50. The growth of urban centres and the consequent absorption, 
of suburban communities within city or town limits have also contributed to 
the falling off in the number of farm holdings of this size in eastern Canada. 
The increase in the number of small holdings in the western provinces has no 
particular significance as the cities and towns of the West were in many 
instances not staked in 1901. 

Table 5 gives for all Canada and for each of the provinces the per cent 

TABLE 5. PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OF FARM HOLDINGS, 1891-1911. 



Provinces 



Pek Cent of Total Farm Holdings 



Under 
1 acre 



1 to under 
5 acres 



5 to 10 


11 to 50 


acres 


acres 


p. u. 


P.O. 


' 3-45 


12-57 


3-37 


14 92 


30-88 


14 16 


14-91 


20-84 


8-09 


10-98 


37-73 


9-19 


-63 


■73 


-43 


■74 


8-77 


213 


•22 


■76 


•40 


■24 


3-38 


■67 


r70 


3-40 


•79 


2-16 


6^41 


2-65 


3^94 


15-98 


3 33 


15-58 


38 07 


13-40 


2-98 


13-91 


2-46 


13-31 


29-19 


12-74 


4-34 


21-70 


3-73 


20-55 


16^59 


19-32 


8^88 


23-59 


7^96 


23-64 


28-50 


21-44 


2-94 


26-78 


2-78 


26-89 


12-68 


27-55 



51 to 100 
acres 



101 to 200 

acres 



201 acres 
and over 



Canada — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

British Columbia — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Alberta — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Saskatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Ontario — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Quebec — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

New Brunswick — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Nova Scotia — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Prince Edward Island- 

1911 

1901 

18&1 



4-23 
6-17 



8-17 
3-53 



•81 
•07 



•33 
1-23 



2-80 
•75 



6^48 



6^26 
6^97 



M9 
153 



213 

2-78 



1^78 
1^90 



p. c. 



618 
7V) 



15^64 
8-35 



105 
■S3 



3^86 
1-35 



831 
8^32 



7^03 
661 



461 
ۥ20 



11 61 
12^46 



4-22 
4-27 



p. c. 

23 04 

28-78 
25-42 

9-50 
12-06 
7-09 

1-53 
-1-63 
202 



■53 
-67 

4-50 
3-86 
4-39 

34^54 
33 •OS 
26^37 

30-70 
30-42 
26-35 

33-55 
34-31 
33-77 

24-76 
25-40 
23-71 

38-24 
38-39 
36-95 



p. c. 

31 94 
27-69 
21 00 

20 27 
32^44 
29-11 

56-19 
69-33 
46-76 

50-18 
59-07 
51-90 

38-94 
44-30 
48-00 

24-21 
23-44 
17-28 

28-87 
29-36 
23 03 

23-18 
23-35 
20-63 

19-98 
19-76 
18-00 

22-46 
21-62 
19-01 



P.O. 

18 60 

11 87 

8-54 

10-67 
24-55 
16-88 

39^06 
27-27 
40-32 

47^27 
38-08 
43^38 

44^80 
46 79 
38-55 

6-54 
6-39 
4-88 

10-25 

10-87 

8-69 

11-43 
11^33 
969 

905 
8^00 
8^35 

3-58 
4-15 
3-81 



xu CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

distribution of farm holdings by classes. The table gives the per cent number 
of farms in each size group in 1891, 1901 and 1911. As previously noted, the 
records for holdings of 10 acres and under were not presented separately in 
1891, therefore no comparisons can be made in the group "5 to 10 acres" between 
the records of 1891 and those of subsequent censuses. For all Canada, in the 
two groups of farms "101 to 200 acres" and "201 acres and over," there has 
been a steady increase in the relative standing. Id 1891 about 85 farms in 
every 1,000 had an acreage of over 200 acres, as compared with 119 in 1901 
and 186 in 1911. In the Maritime provinces, Quebec and Ontario the relative 
proportion of the size of farm holdings as between each census period presents no 
great changes. In 1911, 44-80 per cent of all farm holdings in Manitoba, 47-27 
per cent in Saskatchewan and 39-06 per cent in Alberta contained more than 
200 acres each. Farms of from 101 to 200 acres predominate in the western 
provinces while those of from 51 to 100 acres hold first place in Ontario, Quebec 
and the Maritime provinces. 

Table 6 gives comparative statistics concerning the tenure under which 



TABLE 6. TENURE OF FARM LANDS, 1891-1911. 



Provinces 


Total 
Occupiers 


NuMBEK 01- Occupiers being 

° 


Per cent of 
total occupiers 
being owners 


Owners 


Tenants 


Owners 
and tenants 


Canada- 
ion 


NO. 

714,646 

S44,688 
630,486 

18,467 
6,739 
7,451 

61,496 
9,486 
2,577 

96,372 

13,612 

6,667 

45,606 
32,495 
22,571 

226,801 
224, 127 
285, 608 

159,691 
150, 599 
174,996 

38,210 
37,583 
40,836 

53,634 
56,033 
64,643 

14,369 
14,014 
15, 137 


NO. 

633,173 
474,441 

534,806 

15,846 
5,412 
5,456 

56,605 
9,083 
2,333 

87,448 

13,088 

6,298 

38,221 
28,893 
20,241 

186,696 
179,791 
224,034 

147,370 
135, 625 
154,227 

36,128 
35,397 
37,853 

51,132 
53,953 
60, 069 

13,726 
13,199 
14, 295 


NO. 

57,129 
47,744 
95,680 

2,077 
1,031 
1.995 

2,341 
211 
244 

3,517 
215 
369 

4,675 
1,627 
2,330 

31,201 
32,360 
61,574 

9,287 

9,284 

20,769 

1,508 
1,255 
2,983 

2,106 
1,370 
4,574 

417 
391 

S42 


NO. 

24,345 
23,503 

544 
296 

2,550 
192 

5,407 
309 

2,710 
1,975 

8,904 
11,976 

3,034 
5,690 

574 
931 

396 
710 

226 

424 


p. u. 
88-60 


1901 


87-10 


1891 


84-58 


British Columbia — 

1911 


85-81 


1901 


80-30 


1891 


73-23 


Alberta— 

1911 


92 05 


1901 


95-75 


1891 


90-53 


Saskatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Ontario — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Quebec — 

1911 

1901 


90-74 
96-11 
94-47 

83-81 
88-92 
89-68 

82-32 
80-22 
78-44 

92-28 
90-06 
88-13 

94-55 
94-18 
92-70 

95-34 
98-07 
92-78 

95-53 
94-18 
94-44 


1891 


New Brunswick — 

1911 


1901 


1891 


Nova Scotia — 

1911 


1901 


1891 


Prince Edward Island— 

1911 

1901 


1891 













CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 xiii 

farms are occupied, that is to say, whether the occupier is owner, tenant, or 
whether he owns part and rents part of the land occupied by him. 

I The increase in the total number of occupiers in the ten years was 169,958. 
Of this large increase, the new provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan contributed 
134,770 or more than 79 per cent and if the figures for Manitoba and British 
Columbia be included, it will be seen that 94 per cent of the total increase is 
accounted for west of the Great Lakes. Of the eastern provinces, Nova Scotia 
is the only one which shows a decrease jn the total number of occupiers and 
has occurred mainly in the case of owners. In 1891 the total number of 
occupiers reported for Nova Scotia was 64,643, in 1901 the number had fallen 
to 56,033 and in 1911 to 53,634. The statistics of the number of vacant farms 
in Table 24 page xxx explain to some extent the decrease in the number of 
farm holdings in Nova Scotia and the small increases in the other eastern 
provinces. 

'For all Canada, owners constituted 84-58 per cent of all occupiers in 1891, 
87-10 per cent in 1901 and 88-60 per cent in 1911. In Prince Edward 
Island and Nova Scotia more than 95 per cent of all farms were operated by 
owners, 94-55 per cent in New Brunswick, 92-28 per cent in Quebec, 92-05 
per cent in Alberta, 90-74 per cent in Saskatchewan, 85-81 per cent in British 
Columbia and less than 85 per cent in Ontario and Manitoba were occupied by 
owners in the last census. The increase in the number of the class of 
occupiers designated as "owners and tenants," in the Northwest province, is 
indicative of a growth in the class of annual tenants or croppers, or as c.. y 
are sometimes termed "share farmers." 

Table 7 gives the total acreage of farm land occupied for agricultural 
purposes in the Dominion, as a whole, aiid in each of the provinces in 1901 
and 1911 and the quantity of it owned, leased or rented, improved or unimproved, 
in forest, marsh or waste land, together with the increase made in the decade 
in each class. For all Canada, the acreage of "improved land" has not kept 
pace with the increase in the quantity of land alienated for agricultural purposes. 
The increase made from 1901 to 1911 in the area of farm lands, was 2J times 
greater than that made in the acreage of improved land. In 1911, 44-32 per 
cent of all land occupied was improved as compared with 47-56 per cent in 1901. 

Of the total of 46,526,650 acres added to the area of "occupied farm land," 
during the decade, the western provinces contributed 44,253,298 acres or more 
than 95 per cent of the total, Saskatchewan, alone, accounted for over 53 per 
cent of the increase or with its sister province of Alberta 39,825,820 acres or 
85| per cent. In Saskatchewan and Alberta the average annual increase 
in the area of occupied farm land was 3,982,582 acres, this means, that if each 
occupier was allowed only a quarter section of land (160 acres) and the yearly 
additions level, that the average annual increase of occupiers would have been 
24,981 or a total for the ten years of 248,912; whereas in fact, the total increase 
in the number of occupiers in the two provinces from 1901 to 1911 aggregated 
only 134,770, and the average size per holding of lands, alienated whether by 
homesteading or purchase, was 293 acres. A reference to Table 4, page x, 
will show that holdings of over 200 acres were twelve times as numerous in 
Alberta and nine times in Saskatchewan in 1911 as they were in 1901. The 
number of farms of over 200 acres increased, in the Dominion, from 1901 to 



\iv CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

1911 by 68,276, of which all but 1,240 were in the Prairie provinces. The 
tendency, in the west, to occupy large areas is due, no doubt, principally to the 
almost exclusive devotion of the land to grain-growing and the demand for 
large returns to meet the necessarily, heavy initial expenses. 

TABLE :. COMPARATIVE AREAS OF FARM LANDS BY PROVINCES IN 1911 AND 1901 
TOGETHER WITH IN&'REASES MADE IN TEN YEARS. 



Provinces 



Canada — 

1911 

1901 

Total Increase 
Increase per cent 

British Columbia — 

1911 

1901 . . . .' 

Total increase 

Increase per cent. 

Alberta — 

1911 

1901 

Total increase. . . . 
Increase per cent. 

Saskatchewan — ■ 

1911 

1901 

Total increase .... 
Increase per cent. 

Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

Total increase .... 
Increase per cent. 

Ontario — 

1911 

1901 

Total increase — . . 
Increase per cent. 

Quebec — 

1911 

1901 

Total increase ... 
Increase per cent 

New Brunswick — ■ 

1911 

I 1901 

t Total increase. . . 

Increase per cent 

Nova Scotia — 

1911 

1901 

Total increase. . . 
Increase per cent 

Prince Edward Island — 

1911 

1901 

Total increase . . . 

Increase per cent 



Total area 

of farm 

lands 

occupied 



acres 

109,948,988 

63,423,338 

46,526,650 

73 36 



acres acres acres acres 

98, 866, 067 11,082, 921 48, 733, 823 Gl, 215, 165 



57,522,441 
41,343,626 

71-87 



2,540,011 

1,497,419 

1,042,592 

69-63 



17,751,! 

2,735,030 

15,016,269 

548-91 



28,642,985 

3,833,434 

24,809,551 

647-19 



12,228,233 

8,843,347 

3,384,886 

.38-27 



22,171,785 

21,349,524 

822,261 

3-85 



15,613,267 

14,444,175 

1,169,092 

8-09 



4,537,1 

4,443,400 

94, 599 

2-12 



5,260,455 

5,080,901 

179,554 

3-53 



1,202,354 

1,194,508 

7,5 

•65 



Land Occupied- 



Owned 



Leased 
or rented 



Im- 
proved 



Unim- 
proved 



2,071,527 

1,2S8,241 

783,286 

60-80 



15,707,349 
2,442,204 
13,265,145 
543-16 



26,101,033 

3,681,261 

22,419,772 

609-02 



10,334,467 

8,073,894 

2,260,573 

27-99 



19,192,707 

18,173,877 

1,018,830 

5-60 



14,836,325 

13,4.57,640 

1,378,785 

10-24 



4,368,824 

4,269,806 

99,218 

2-32 



5,093,658 

4,974,559 

119,099 

2-39 



1,160,177 

1,161,259 

-1,082 

-09 



5,899,897 
5,183,024 

87-85 



166,033 33,258,305 
18! 567, 790 27,958,860 
6155 84-07 



468,484 

209, 178 

259,306 

123-96 



2,044,550 

293,426 

1,751,124 

596-78 



2,541,952 

152, 173 

2,389,779 

1,570-44 



1,893,766 

769,453 

1,124,313 

146-12 



2,979,078 

3,175,647 

-196,569 

-6-17 



776,942 

986, 635 

-209, 693 

—21-25 



169, 175 

173,794 

-4,619 

-2 ' 



166,797 

106,342 

60,455 

56-85 



42,177 

33,249 

8,928 

26-85 



477,590 

473,683 

3,907 

-82 



4,351,698 

474,694 

3,877,004 

816-73 



11,871,907 

1,122,602 

10,749,305 

957-53 



6,746,169 

3,995,305 

2,750,864 

08-83 



13,653,216 
13,266,335 
326,881 
2-91 



8,162,087 

7,439,941 

722,146 

9-70 



1,444,567 

1,409,720 

34,847 

2-47 



1,257,449 

1,257,468 

-19 



769,140 

726, 285 

42,855 

5-90 



2,062,421 

1,023,736 

1,038,685 

101-46 



13,400,201 
2,260,936 
11,139,265 
492-24 



16,771,078 
2,710,832 
14,060,246 
518-67 



5,482,064 

4,848,042 

634,022 

■ 13-07 



8,518,569 

8,083,189 

435,380 

5-38 



7,451,180 

7,004,234 

436,946 

6-23 



3,093,432 

3,033,680 

59,752 

1-97 



4,003,006 

3,823,433 

179,573 

4-43 



433,214 

468,223 

-35,009 

-7-47 



Forest 



acres 
17,477,526 
16,791,885 

685,641 
4-68 



1,544,029 

391,100 

1,152,923 

294-79 



420,857 
66,138 

354,719 
536-33 



304,039 
53,212 

250,827 
471-37 



497,547 

258,729 

238,818 

92-30 



3,935,982 

4,823,140 

—887, 158 

—18-39 



5,099,286 

5,442,322 

—343,036 

—6-30 



2,453,779 

2,561,494 

-107,715 

-4-20 



2,914,033 

2,845,384 

68,649 

2-41 



307,974 

350,366 

-42,392 

-12 ;^9 



Marsh or 
waste 
land 



acres 
4,174,270 



78,684 



240,854 



583,887 



445,625 



1,843,803 



.550,263 



152,317 



258,623 



20,214 



Note. — The minus sign ( — ) denotes a decrease. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 19H 



From 1901 to 1911 the percentage of increase in the acreage of lands rented 
was much greater than the increase in the acreage of lands owned. In British 
Columbia, there was a ten year gain in the former of 60 ■ 80 per cent and in the 
latter of 123-96 per cent, in Saskatchewan of 609-02 per cent and 1,570*- 44 per 
cent and in Manitoba of 27 ■ 99 per cent for the former and 146 ■ 12 per cent 
for the latter. In Ontario, Quebec and New Brunswick the acreage of land 
operated by tenants was less in 1911 than in 1901. Nova Scotia and Prince 
Edward Island show increases in areas of rented farms. 

The wood lots on farms in Ontario, Quebec, New Brunswick and Prince 
Edward Island are given a smaller area in 1911 than in 1901. The increases 
shown for Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta are in the northern sections. 

Table 8 gives a comparative statement of the per cent distribution of 
farm lands by provinces in 1901 and 1911. In 1901, of the total land area of 
the nine provinces, 6 • 49 per cent was occupied as farm land, as compared with 
11-25 per cent of the same aggregate area in 1911. The proportion per cent 
of improved land, for reasons already given on page v, has fallen from 47 ■ 56 
per cent of the total area in 1901 to 44-32 per cent in 1911. 

TABLES. PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OF FARM LANDS BY PROVINCES 1911 AND 1901. 





Per cent of 

occupied 

land formed 

of total 

land 


Peb Cent of Land Occupied — 


Provineea 


Owned 


Leased or 
rented 


Im- 
proved 


Unim- 
proved 


Natural 
forest 


Marsh 

or -rfaste 

land 


Canada- 
Mil 


p.c. 

11 25 
6 49 

1-12 
•66 

10-97 
1-69 

18-39 
2-46 

29-70 
21-48 

15-71 
15-13 

7-14 
6-60 

25-40 
24-87 

39-01 
37-68 

86-01 
85-44 


p.c 

89-92 
90 79 

81-56 
86-03 

88-48 
89-27 

91-13 
96-03 

84-51 
91-30 

86-56 
85-13 

95-02 
93-17 

96-27 
96-09 

96-83 
97-91 

96-4iB 
97-22 


p.c. 

10 08 
9 39 

18-45 
13-97 

11-52 
10-73 

8-87 
3-97 

15-49 
8-70 

13-44 
14-87 

4-98 
6-83 

3-73 
3-91 

3-17 
2-09 

3-51 

2-78 


p.c. 

44 32 

47 56 

18-80 
31-63 

24-51 
17-35 

41-45 
29-28 

55-17 
45-18 

61-57 
62-14 

52-28 
51-51 

31-83 
31-73 

23-90 
24-75 

63-97 
60-81 


p.c. 

55-68 
52 44 

81 -rO 
68-37 

75-49 
82-65 

58-55 
70-72 

44-83 
54-82 

38-43 
37-86 

47-72 
48-49 

• 68-17 
68-27 

76-10 
75-25 

36-03 
39-19 


p.c. 

15-89 
26-48 

60-79 
26-12 

2-37 
2-42 

1-06 
1-38 

4-07 
2-92 

17-75 
22-59 

32-65 
37-68 

■54-07 
57-65 

55-40 
56-00 

25-61 
29-33 


p.c. 
3-81 


1901 

British Columbia — 

1911 


3-10 


1901 




Alberta— 

1911 


1-36 


190f 




Saskatchewan — 

1911 


2-04 


1901 




Manitoba — 

1911 


3-64 


1901 




Ontario — 

1911 


8-32 


1901 




Quebec— 

1911 


3-52 


1901 




New Brunswick — 

1911 


3-36 


1901 




Nova Scotia— 

1911 


5-10 


1901 




Prince Edward Island — 

1911 


1-68 


1901 









In Prince Edward Island 86 • 01 per cent of its total land area was occupied 
as farms, in Nova Scotia 39-01 per cent, in Manitoba 29-70 per cent, in New 
Brunswick 25-40 per cent, in Saskatchewan 18-39 per cent, in Ontario 15-71 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



per cent, in Alberta 10-97 per cent, in Quebec 7-14 per cent and in British 
Columbia 1-12 per cent of the total land area was occupied for agricultural 
purposes. 

The per cent proportion of natural forest on farms is less in 1911, than it 
was in 1901 for all provinces except Manitoba and British Columbia, but as 
the areas of marsh and waste land were not enumerated separately in 1901, 
it may account for the decrease in the proportion per cent of the extent of the 
farm wood-lot. 

The average size of farms and the average acreage of improved land per 
farm in 1911 and 1901 are given in Table 9. For all Canada, the average size 
per farm rose during the decade from 116-44 acres to 153-85 acres, being an 

TABLE 9. AVERAGE SIZE OF FARMS AND AVERAGE ACREAGE OF IMPROVED LAND 
PER FARM 1911 AND 1901. 





Average size peh farm in aches 


Average acreage improved land per 

FARM 


Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Increase' 


1911 


1901 


Increase' 




Amount 


Per cent 


Amount 


Per cent 


Canada 

British Columbia. 


acres 

153 85 

137-54 

288-66 

297-21 

2iB8-13 

97-76 

97-77 

118-76 

98-08 

83-68 


acres 

116 44 

222-20 

288-39 

281-62 

272-14 

95-26 

95-91 

118-23 

90-68 

85-24 


acres 

37 41 

-84-66 

-27 

15-59 

-4-01 

2-50 

1-86 

-53 

7-40 

-lf56 


p.c. 

33 13 

-38- 10 

■09 

5-53 

-1-47 

2-62 

1-94 

-45 

8-16 

-1-83 


acres 

68 1» 

25-86 
70-76 
123-19 
147-92 
60-20 
5111 
37-81 
23-44 
53-53 


acres 

55-38 

70-28 
50-04 
82-47 
122-95 


acres 

12-81 

-44-42 
20-72 
40-72 


p.c. 

33 31 

-63-20 

41-41 

49-38 

20-31 

1-71 

3-46 

•80 

4-46 

3-8Z 


Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 




59-19 ".ni 




49-40 
37-51 
22-44 
51-83 


1-71 

■30 

1-00 

1-70 


New Brunswick. . . 

Nova Scotia 

P. E. Island 



Note — The minus sign (— ) denotes a decrease. 

increase of 37-41 acres in the ten years. The average size of farms is smaller 
in eastern Canada than in the western provinces. The high averages for the 
Prairie provinces are due to the fact that most of the farms were acquired 
under the homestead laws, which permitted to each adult male settler 160 acres 
at least; in this way, often several quarter-sections were held in the same family. 
Of the eastern provinces. New Brunswick has the largest average sized farms 
(118-76 acres). The smallest farms are in Prince Edward Island, where they 
average 83 - 68 acres. While the average size of farms in the country as a whole 
increased by 37-41 acres or 32-13 per cent between 1901 and 1911, the provinces 
of Prince Edward Island, Manitoba and British Columbia show decreases. 
In Prince Edward Island the average size of farms fell from 85-24 acres to 
83-68 acres; in Manitoba from 272-14 acres to 268-13 acres; in British 
Columbia from 222-20 acres to 137-54 acres during the decade. The explana- 
tion for this heavy decrease in British Columbia, may be found in the increase 
in the number of small holdings from 1901 to 1911, and in the development of 
the fruit industry and market gardening. In 1911 nearly 60 per cent of all 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 xvii 

farm holdings in British Columbia contained less than 51 acres — 38-72 per cent 
of all farms being of 10 acres or less. In 1901 only 31 per cent of all holdings 
contained less than 51 acres — 20 per cent of all farms having 10 acres or less. 
The average acreage of improved land per farm, furnishes a better basis 
for comparisons of the true size of a farm than the average acreage of occupied 
land. As to the acreage of improved land the Prairie provinces again lead, 
Manitoba coming first with 147-92 acres, followed bj Saskatchewan with 123-19 
acres and Alberta with 70-76 acres brought under cultivation. The smallest 
average acreages of improved land were in Nova Scotia (23-44 acres) and 
New Brunswick (37-81 acres). The largest absolute and per cent increase in the 
decade was made in Saskatchewan with 40 • 72 acres per farm or 49 • 38 per cent, 
British Columbia shows a decrease of 44 - 42 acres per farm or 63 - 20 per cent. 
For Canada as a whole the average acreage of improved land per farm increased 
from 55-38 acres in 1901 to 68-19 acres in 1911. 

Table 10 gives the value of all farm property, by provinces, in 1911 and 
1901, together with the total and per cent increase in the ten years. The 
greatest advance, in the value of all farm property during the decade, was made 
by the province of Saskatchewan with a gain for the ten years of 1,773-14 
per cent, followed by Alberta with a gain of 1,319-71 per cent, British Columbia 
with 463-23 per cent and Manitoba with 206-06 per cent. In the eastern 
provinces, the ratio of increase ranged from 31 per cent in Ontario to 81 per 
cent in Quebec. Saskatchewan also shows the greatest proportion of increase 
from 1901 to 1911 in the value of buildings, implements and live stock, and in 
the value of land is surpassed only by Alberta. Quebec, of the older provinces, 
shows the greatest percentage of increase in the value of all classes of farm 
property during the decade. 

The abnormal increase in the value of all classes of farm property from 
1901 to 1911, in the western provinces as compared with the eastern, is due 
in a large measure to the increase of 159,609 new homesteads. Every new 
homestead established, means extensive initial outlay for buildings, implements 
and animals, and as regards the increase in the value of land occupied for 
agricultural purposes, some of it, no doubt, is the result of improvement and 
development, but by far the greater proportion represents the value of lands 
procured free of cost from the state. In other words the value only became 
active and tabulatable when the land was assigned in plots to particular persons. 
The rapiditj' with which the alienation of land has proceeded in the western 
provinces is shown by the fact, that in the Census of 1901 Alberta had 640 
occupied townships and Saskatchewan 855 as against 2,056 for the former and 
2,874 for the latter in 1911. Table 7 shows that over 95 per cent of the increase 
in the acreage of farm lands from 1901 to 1911 occurred in the West. 

The improvement shown in the value of all classes of farm property in 
Ontario, Quebec and the Maritime provinces is but slightly affected by newly 
occupied farm lands or by first outlays for buildings, farm implements or live 
stock. It is therefore safe to assume, that for eastern Canada, these increases 
are due principallyto higher prices of building materials, implements and farm 
animals and do not represent as largely as they do for the West, correspondingly 
great additions to physical property. 

15506— B 



i CENSUSOFCANADA1911 

TABLE 10. VALUE OP FARM PROPERTY, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 



Canada— 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent 

British Columbia — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. 
Alberta — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. 
Saskatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. 
Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. 
Ontario — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. 
Quebec — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. 
New Brunswick — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. 
Nova Scotia — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. 
Prince Edward Island — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. 



All farm 
property 



4,231,840,636 

1,787,103,630 

2,444,738,006 

136 79 



188,635,724 

33,491,978 

155,143,746 

463-23 

492, 636, 008 

34,699,781 

457,936,227 

1,319-71 

832,812,560 

44,460,874 

788,351,686 

1,773-14 

463,243,591 

151,355,081 

311,888,510 

206 06 

1,223,701,549 

932,488,069 

291,213,480 

31-23 

787,754,494 

436,076,916 

351,677,578 

80-65 

84,895,906 

51,338,311 

33,557,595 

65-37 

115,974,892 

72,564,907 

43,409,985 

59-82 

42,185,912 

30,626,713 

11,559,199 

37-74 



Land 



2,519,777,901 

1,007,454,358 

1,512,323,543 

150 12 



141,421,477 

21,087,372 

120,334,105 

570-65 

344,759,704 

13,156,755 

331,602,949 

2,520-40 

583,401,337 

22,879,822 

560,521,515 

2,449-85 

309,960,153 

93,233,535 

216,726,618 

232-45 

611,756,794 

536,755,663 

75,001,131 

13-97 

423,964,516 

248,236,361 

175,728,155 

70-79 

32,989,546 

22,329,482 

10,660,064 

47-73 

52,106,903 

34,589,159 

17,517,744 

50-93 

19,417,471 

15,186,209 

4,231,262 

27-86 



Buildings 



823,951,767 

395,815,143 

428,136,624 

108 17 



29,479,522 

5,002,417 

24,477,105 

489-30 

■40,642,348 

3,588,657 

37,053,691 

1,032-52 

76,156,050 

5,178,127 

70,977,923 

1,377-26 

62,607,036 

20,049,726 

42,557,310 

212-25 

314,377,168 

211,206,905 

103,170,263 

48-85 

214,245,173 

102,313,893 

111,931,280 

109-39 

31,476,427 

16,379,456 

15,096,971 

92-17 

43,275,505 

24,163,225 

19,112,280 

79-90 

11,692,538 

7,932,737 

3,759,801 

47-39 



Implements 



257,007,548 

108,665,502 

148,342,046 

136-51 



3,548,656 

1,197,876 

2,350,780 

196-24 

24,009,659 

2,179,617 

21,830,042 

1,001-55 

57,538,712 

3,882,029 

53, 656, 683 

1,382- 18 

27,956,212 

12, 169, 619 

15,786,593 

129-72 

77,734,449 

52, 697, 739 

25,036,710 

47-51 

51,954,520 

27,038,205 

24,916,315 

92-15 

6,106,826 

3,662,731 

2,444,095 

66-72 

4,578,658 

3,208,899 

1,369,759 

42-68 

3,579,856 

2,628,787 

951,069 

36-17 



Live stock 



631,103,420 

275,167,627 

355,935,793 

129 35 



14,186,069 

6,204,313 

7,981,756 

128-64 

83,224,297 

15,774,752 

67,449,545 

427-57 

115,716,461 

12,520,896 

103,195,565 

824-19 

62,720,190 

25,902,201 

36,817,989 

142-14 

219,833,138 

131,827,762 

88,005,376 

66-75 

97,590,285 

58,488,457 

39,101,828 

66-85 

14,323,107 

8,966,642 

5,356,465 

59-73 

16,013,826 

10,603,624 

5,410,202 

51-02 

7,496,047 

4,878,980 

2,617,067 

53-63 



The value of all farm property per holding, according to Table 11, rose 
from $3,280-97 to $5,921-57 from 1901 to 1911, being a gain per farm of over 
80 per cent. The average value per farm of each class of farm property 
made marked increases during the decade. The value of land increased from 
$1,849.61 per farm in 1901 to $3,525.91 in 1911, of buildings from $726.68 
per farm to $1,152.95, of implements from $199.50 to $359.63 and of live 
.stock from $505.19 per farm to $883.10. 

The increase per cent in the value of land and buildings per farm from 1901 
to 1911, for reasons which have been already referred to, was greater in the 
western provinces than in the eastern. British Columbia, Ontario, Manitoba 



CENSUS^OF CANADA 1911 



and Quebec, in the order named, have the greatest average value per farm of 
buildings in 1911. In the value of farm implements in the last census, the 
first place is captured by Manitoba with an average value per farm of $612.99, 

TABLE U. AVERAGE VALUE OF FARM PROPERTY PER FARM HOLDINGS BY 

PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provincea 



Average value pee farm or — 



All farm 
property 



Land 



Buildings Implements Live stock 



Canada — 

1911 

1901 

iDcsreasc total 

Increase per cent . 

British Columbia — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. . 
Alberta — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. . 
Saskatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. . 
Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. . 
Ontario — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent . . 
Quebec— 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent.. 
New Brunswick — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. . 
Nova Scotia — 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. . 
Prince Edward Island— 

1911 

1901 

Increase total 

Increase per cent. . 



5'921.57 
3,280.97 
3,640.60 

80-48 



10, 

4, 
5, 



10, 
4, 
5 



214.75 
969.87 
244.88 
105-53 

010.86 
658.00 
352.86 
119 00 

641.64 
266.30 
375.34 
164-57 

157.51 
057.80 
499.71 
118 08 

395.49 

160.53 

234.96 

29-68 

932.99 

895.62 

037.37 

70-36 

221.82 

366.00 

855.82 

62-65 

162.34 
295.04 
867.30 



935.90 

185.44 

750.46 

34-34 



3,525.91 

1,849.61 

1,676.30 

90 63 



7,658.06 

3,129.15 

4,528.91 

144-73 

5,606.21 

1,386.97 

4,219.24 

304-21 

6,053.64 

1,680.86 

4,372.78 

260-15 

6,796.48 

2,869.17 

3,927.31 

136-88 



697.33 

394.87 

302.46 

12-63 



2,654.91 

1,648.33 

1,006.58 

61-07 

863.37 

594.14 

269.23 

45-31 

971.53 

617.30 

354.23 

57-38 

1,351.35 

1,083.65 

267.70 

24-70 



1,152.95 

726.68 

42S.27 

58-66 



1,596.34 
742.31 
854.03 
11505 

660.89 

378.31 

282.58 

74-70 

790.23 
.380.41 
409.82 
107-73 

1,372.78 
617.01 
755.77 
122-49 

1,386.14 

942.35 

443.79 

47-09 

1,341.62 

679.38 

662.24 

97-48 

823.78 

435.82 

387.96 

89-02 

806.87 

431.23 

375.64 

87-11 

813.73 

566.06 

247.67 

43-75 



359.63 

199 50 

160 13 

80-27 



192.16 

177.75 

14.41 

8-01 

390.43 

229.77 

160.66 

69-92 

597.04 
285.19 
311.85 
109-35 

612.99 
374.51 
238,48 



342.74 

235.13 

107.61 

45-77 

325.34 

179.54 

145.80 

81-21 



159.82 


97.46 


62.36 


63-99 


85.37 


57.27 


28.10 


49-07 


249.14 


187.58 


61.56 


32-82 



883.10 
505.19 
377 91 

74-81 



768.19 

920.66 

-152.47 

- 16-56 

1,353.33 
1,662.95 
-309.62 

- 18-62 

1,200.73 

919.84 

280.89 

30-54 

1,375.26 

797.11 

578.15 

72-53 

969.28 

588.18 

381.10 

64-79 

611.12 

388.37 

222.75 

57-36 

374.85 

238.58 

136.27 

57-12 

298.57 
189.24 
109.33 
57-77 

521.68 

348.15 

173.53 

49-84 



Note — The minus sign (— ) denotes a decrease. 

followed by Saskatchewan with an average of $597 . 04 per farm. Nova Scotia 
and New Brunswick give the lowest values, per farm, of implements being $85 . 37 
for the former and $159.82 for the latter.. Alberta and British Columbia show 
15506— B J 



XX CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

decreases in the average value per farm of live stock; in both provinces the 
numbers of animals are greater and the price per animal higher in 1911 than in 
1901, therefore what has occurred is, that the numbers of holdings (see Ta"b]e 4 
page x) have grown faster than the increase in live stock. The passing of 
the ranch also has had a deterrent influence on stock raising. 

Table 12 needs little explanation. The figures in each column are to be 
read vertically. The total value, for all Canada, of each class of farm property- 
is represented by 100. The proportion of the total, which each province gave, 
is indicated by the percentages, the totals of which add up to 100. For example, 
of the total value of land in 1911, British Columbia provided 5-61 per cent, 
Alberta 13-68 per cent, Saskatchewan 23-15 per cent, Manitoba 12-30 per 
cent, Ontario 24-28 per cent, Quebec 16-83 per cent. New Brunswick 1-31 per 
cent. Nova Scotia 2-07 per cent and Prince Edward Island -77 per cent of the 
total value of farm land. The figures for the other items are to be similarly read. 
The increase in the per cent proportion of the value of all farm property in the 
western provinces has been one of the most striking features in the material devel- 
opment of the country during the decade' the per cent ratio of all farm property 
having increased from 14 ■ 77 per cent to 46 • 73 per cent. The proportion of land 
values advanced from 15-92 per cent to 54 • 74 per cent; of buildings from 8-54 
per cent to 25 • 33 per cent ; of implements from 17-87 per cent to 43 • 98 per cent ; 
of live stock from 21 - 95 per cent to 43 - 72 per cent of the total value. 

TABLE K. PER CENT PROPORTION OF THE VALUE OF FARM PROPERTY BELONGING 
TO EACH PROVINCE 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 



All farm 

PKbPEKTY 



1911 1901 



Land 



1911 1901 



BtJILDINGS 



1911 1901 



Implements 



1911 1901 



Live stock 



1911 1901 



Canada 

Britisli Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island . 



p.c 

100 0« 

4-46 

11-64 

19-68 

10-95 

28-91 

18-61 

2-01 

2-74 

1-00 



p.c. 

100 00 

1-87 
1-94 
2-49 
8-47 
52-18 
24-40 
2-87 
4-06 
1-72 



p.c. p.c. 
100 00 100 0« 



5-61 

13-68 

23-15 

12-30 

24-28 

16-83 

1-31 

2-07 

■77 



2-09 

1-31 

,2-27 

9-25 

53-27 

24-64 

2-22 

3-43 

1-52 



p.c 

too 00 

3-57 

4-9 

9-2 

7-a 

38 -if 

26 -OC 

3-82 

5-25 

1-42 



p.c. 

100 00 

1-26 

-90 

1-31 

5-07 

53-37 

25-85 

4-14 

6-10 

2-00 



p.c 

100 00 

1-38 

9-34 

22-39 

10-87 

30-25 

20-21 

2-38 

1-79 

1-39 



p.c. p.c. 
100 00 100 00 



1-10 

2-00 

3-57 

11-20 

48-50 

24-88 

3-37 

2-96 

2-42 



2-25 

13-19 

18-34 

9-94 

34 -8S 

15-46 

2-27 

2-54 

1-18 



p.c. 

100 00 

2-25 
5-73 
4-55 
9-42 
47-91 
21-26 
3-26 
3-85 
1-77 



The statistics in Table 13, which give for 1911 and 1901 a comparative 
statement of the per cent distribution of the value of farm property, by provinces 
according to classes, are to be read horizontally, the sums of them constituting 
the share per cent of each province in the total value of all farm property in 
Canada. Table 12 gives the share per cent of the total value of farm property 
which each province contributed, while Table 13 gives in detail the ratio which 
the separate values of land, buildings, implements or live stock bear to the 
total. For example, British Columbia's share per cent in the total value 
of all farm property in 1911 (Table 12, 4-46 per cent) was divided among the 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



different classes of farm property, as follows, land 3 • 34 per cent, buildings • 70 
per cent, implements • 08 per cent and live stock • 34 per cent. Similarly for the 
other provinces, the totals of the different classes of farm property, constitute 
the share per cent of each province in, the total value. 



TABLE 13. 



PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OF THE VALUE OF FARM PROPERTY 
ACCORDING TO CLASSES BY PROVINCES 1911 AND 1901. 





Pee cent or 


VALUE OF 


ALL FARM PROPEKTY EEPKESENTBD 


BY — 


Provinces 


Land 


Buildings 


Implements 


Live stock 


' 


1911 


1901 


1911 


1901 


1911 


1901 


1911 


1901 


Canada 


p.c. 

59 55 

3-34 

8- 14 

13-79 

7-33 

14-45 

10-01 

■79 

1-24 

•46 


p.c. 

56-36 

118 

•74 

1-28 

5-22 

30 03 

13-89 

1-25 

1-93 

-84 


p.c. 
19 47 

-70 

-96 
1-80 
1-48 
7-43 
508 

•74 
1-02 

■28 


p.c. 

23-15 

•28 
•20 
-29 

1-12 
11-82 

5-73 
-92 

1-35 
•44 


p.c. 

6-07 

-08 

-57 

1-36 

-66 

1-84 

1-23 

•14 

•11 

■09 


p.c. 

6^0S 

■06 
•12 
•22 
•fiS 
2^95 
1-51 
•20 
•18 
•16 


p.c. 

14 91 

-34 

1-97 

2-73 

1-48 

5-19 

2-31 

•34 

•37 

•18 


p.c. 
15 41 

•35 


Alberta 


■88 




•70 


Manitoba 


1^45 




7^38 




3-27 


New Brunswick 


•50 




■60 




■28 







ORCHARDS AND GARDENS 

Table 14 presents comparative statistics, for all Canada, of areas devoted 
to the production of fruits and vegetables in 1891, 1901 and 1911. From 1891 
to 1901 there was a decrease of 25,265 acres in the area of orchards and nurseries, 
whereas during the next decade there was an increase of 47,490 acres. Vine- 
yards had an area of 9,836 acres in 1911 as against 5,600 acres in 1901, being an 



TABLE 14. ORCHARD AND GARDEN AREAS, FOR ALL CANADA, 1891-1911. 



Classes 



1891 



1901 



1911 



Per cent of total 



1891 



1901 



1911 



Total. 



Orchards 

Vineyards... 
Small fruits. 
Vegetables.. 



acres 

464,463 

381,371 

5,951 

13,411 

63,729 



acres 

478,223 

356, 106 
5,600 
(') 
116,517 



acres 

636,938 

403,596 

9,836 

17,495 

206,011 



p.c. 
100 00 

82-10 
1-28 
2-88 

13-74 



p.c. 
100 00 

74-45 
1-17 
(') 

24-38 



P.O. 
100-00 

63-37 
1-54 
2-75 

32-34 



(') Included with vegetables. 

increase of 4,236 acres in the ten years. The combined area of small fruits 
and vegetables in 1901 was 116,617 acres as compared with an acreage in 1911 
of 223,506 acres, of which 17,495 acres were in fruit and 206,011 acres under 
vegetables. The total area under orchards and gardens increased by a little less 
than three per cent in the ten years 1891-1901, while the increase from 1901 to 
1911 was better than 33 per cent. 



xxfl 



CENSUS OF CANADA 19.11 



The land under orchards in 1891 comprised 82-10 per cent of the total area 
in orchards and gardens, as compared with 74-45 per cent in 1901 and 63 -37 per 
cent in 1911. The acreage in vegetables is more than three times as much 
as it was in 1891. The land in vegetables alone is 89,434 acres greater than the 
total acreage in small fruits and vegetables in 1901. 

In 1891 the census records showed that 1-34 acres of every 100 acres of 
improved land were under orchards as compared with 1 • 18 acres in 1901 and 
- 83 acres in 1911. The ratio per 100 acres of the combined areas of orchards and 
gardens was 1-63 acres in 1891, 1-58 acres in 1901 and 1-31 acres in 1911. 

Table 15 gives the comparative statistics of the area of orchards and nurseries, 
vineyards, small fruits and vegetables in 1891, 1901 and 1911. In 1901 Ontario 
possessed 5,440 acres or 97 per cent of the total area as compared with 8,542 
acres in 1911 or 87 per cent. In every province there has been a marked increase 

TABLE 15. LAND IN ORCHARDS, SMALL FRUITS AND VEGETABLES COMPARED 

BY PROVINCES, 1891—1911. 



Provinces 



Acres of Land in- 



Orchards and 
nurseries 



Vineyards 



Small fruits 



Vegetables 



Canada — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

British Columbia — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Alberta— 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Saska'tchewan — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Ontario — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Quebec — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

New Brunswick — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Nova Scotia — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Prince Edward Island — 

1911 

1901 

1891 , 



403,598 
358, 108 
381,371 

33,618 
7,502 
6,541 

340 
46 



817 



1,933 

653 
3,538 

279,011 
267,112 
290, 727 

34,077 
34,289 
42,013 



8,934 
9,342 

40,474 
34,277 
25,283 

4,350 
3,216 
3,197 



9,83S 
5,600 
5,951 

309 
18 
30 

20 
2 



134 
2 

2 

8,542 
5,440 
4,956 

611 
119 



7 
28 

125 

10 

173 

6 

1 

72 



17,495 

(') 
13,411 

1,336 

(') 
104 



(') 



185 



125 



12,973 

8,249 

1,803 

(') 
3,011 

425 
(') 
213 

466 

1,579 

116 

102 



306,011 
116,517 
63,729^ 

9,222 
2,840 
1,080 

13,202 
957 



14,226 
1,584 



18,259 
4,549 
2,043 

63,810 
65,303 
26,116 

58,269 
28,809 
27,915 

10,284 
4,380 
1,896 

17,541 
7,581 
3,001 



1, 



198 
514 
474 



1 Small fruits included with vegetables. * Includes totals for Alberta and Saskatchewan. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



from 1901 to 1911 in the acreage devoted to grape production. From 1901 to 
1911 the acreage in orchards and nurseries in British Columbia increased from 
7,502 acres to 33,618 acres, being an increase of 26,116 acres or 348 per cent 
in the decade. Encouraging increases have been made in the planting of 
orchards in all the prairie provinces during the decade — the acreage in all fruits 
having increased from 791 acres to 3,641 acres. Quebec shows a steady decline 
in the acreage under orchards, but increases in other fruits and vegetables. In 
the setting out of new orchards, British Columbia takes first place, with Ontario 
in second position and Nova Scotia a good third. 

Table 16 gives for the Dominion, as a whole, the comparative number of 
trees bearing and non-bearing, according to classes, together with the average 
number of trees per farm and per 100 acres of improved land in 1901 and 
1911. With the exception of peaches there have been decreases in the numbers 
of all fruit-bearing trees during the decade. On the other hand there are large 
increases in the numbers of all kinds of young trees, except plums. The 
number of apple trees per farm dropped from 27-64 to 22-70 and the total 
number of all orchard trees per farm from 38-92 to 31-23. 

TABLE 16. FRUIT TREES, BEARING AND NON-BEARING, TOGETHER WITH AVER- 
AGE NUMBER PER FARM AND PER 100 ACRES OF IMPROVED LAND, 1911 AND 1901- 



Kinds 


Trees, bearing 


Trees, non-bearing 


Trees, per farm 


Trees, per 100 AC. 

IMPROVED LAND 


1911 


1901 


1911 


1901 


1911 


1901 


1911 


1901 


Fruit trees- 


NO. 

10,617,372 
839,288 
581,704 
1,075,130 
741,992 
146, 659 


NO. 

11,025,789 
819,985 
617,293 
1,452,269 
903,140 
141,870 


NO. 

5,599,804 
1,056,359 
385,538 
637,220 
495,082 
141,233 


NO. 

4,028,086 
481,790 
344,808 
963,426 
385,228 
37,555 


NO. 

22-70 
2-65 
1-35 
2-40 
1-73 
-40 


NO. 

27-64 
2-39 
1-76 
4-44 
2-36 
-33 


NO. 

33-28 
3-89 
1-98 
3-51 
2-54 
-59 


NO. 

49-93 




4-31 


Pear 


319 


Plum 


8-01 




4-25 


Other 


■59 






Totals 


14,902,145 


14,960,348 


8,315,336 


6,240,893 


31-23 


38-92 


45 79 


70-28 



The production of apples in the Dominion decreased from 1900 to 1910 
by 8,007,520 bushels. The correctness of the census figures are fairly well 
established by the Trade and Navigation Returns which show that in 1901 
Canada exported of the apple crop of the previous year 2,035,953 bushels as 
against an exportation of 1,570,974 bushels in 1911 of the 1910 crop, a falling 
off in exports of 464,979 bushels. In 1900-1901 we imported 78,189 bushels 
of apples as against 452,783 bushels in the fiscal year 1910-1911, which cor- 
responds closely to the census year, being an increase of 374,594 bushels over 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



the previous decennial year. The decrease in exports and the increase in 
imports both indicate a shortage in the home prod ; i, and incidentally corroborate 
the statistics of the census. 

The records of the production of small fruits, other than grapes, for 1891 
are not available and for 1901 are grouped together and given in quarts. In 
the last census, there being a legal standard box adopted, the quantities are 
given in boxes and quarts in order to conform to common usage. Reducing 
the boxes to quarts for the sake of comparability there was an increase in the 
production of small fruits (grapes excepted) of over 2f million quarts. The 
production of grapes increased by 8,595,804 lb. during the decade. Table 17 
gives the fruit production for all Canada, together with the average production 
per farm and per 100 acres of improved land in 1890, 1900 and 1910. 

TABLE 17. FRUIT PRODUCTION FOR ALL CANADA, TOGETHER WITH THE AVERAGE 
PRODUCTION PER FARM AND PER 100 ACRES OF IMPROVED LAND, 1890-1910. 



Kinds 



Total production 



1890 



1900 



1910 



Average phodtjction 



Per farm 



1890 1900 1910 



Per 100 acres 
improved land 



1890- 1900 1910 



Orchard fruits — 

Apples bu. 

Peaches ; " 

Pears " 

Plums " 

Cherries " 

All other ,... " 

Total " 

Small fruits — 

Grapes lb. 

Strawberries boxes 

Currants and gooseberries qts. 
All other boxes 



7,563,894 
43,690 
229,283 
269,631 
197, 090 
324,789 



18,626,186 
545,415 
531,837 
557,875 
336,751 
70,396 



10,618,666 
646,826 
504,171 
508,994 
238,974 
47,789 



12 



34-23 

100 

■96 

102 

•61 

•13 



14^87 
•90 
•70 
•71 
•33 
•07 



1105 

•06 
•34 
■39 
•29 
•48 



61^75; 21-79 

I 

18ll 1-33 



176 

1^85 

111 

•23 



8,628,377 



12,252,331 



20,668,460 



24,302,634 



21,707,791 



12,565,420 

32,898,438 
18,686,662 
3,830,609 
9,000,208 



13 90 



19^74 



37 95 



44 ■62 



39-85 



17-58 

46 03 

26^15 

536 

12^60 



1261 



42 •OS 



68 •SI 



80^56 



71 96 



103 

105 

•49 

•09 



25 78 

67 50 
38 35 

7-86 
18^47 



In Table 18 the number of bearing and non-bearing fruit trees by principal 
kinds are given by provinces for 1901 and 1911 and the production of fruit in 
1890, 1900' and 1910. Statistics of the number of trees are not available for 
1891. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE 18. ORCHARD TREES IN 1901 AND 1911 AND FRUIT IN 1890, 1900 AND 1910, 

COMPARED BY PROVINCES. 



Kinds 


TliEES, 


BEARING 


Trees, non-bearing 


Prod 


UCTION OF FRUIT 




1901 


1911 


1901 


1911 


1890 


1900 


1910 


Canada— 


NO. 
11,025,789 
819,985 
617,293 
1,452,269 
903,140 
141,870 

220, 684 

3,552 

24, 948 

69, 780 

17,322 

5,132 

400 

51 
42 

300 

192 
47 

1,091 

24,094 
8,102 

7,551,636 
811,725 
564, 798 
999,091 
446,556 
38,517 

1,476,727 

68 

5,191 

245,370 

317,762 

23,711 

456,115 

86 

721 

16,900 

21,239 

12,326 

1,203,745 
4,482 
21,014 
93,790 
43,153 
14,806 

115,091 

72 

621 

13,001 

48,917 

47,378 


NO. 
10,617,372 
839,288 
581,704 
1,075,130 
741,992 
146, 659 

510,763 
39,522 
32,908 
73,067 
32,697 
22,913 

333 

6 

12 

132 

195 

5,969 

1,449 
1 

8 

716 

237 

4,816 

4,292 

31 

14 

5,183 

9,776 

22, 151 

6,710,033 
794, 192 
505,368 
784,036 
506,868 
48, 121 

1,252,835 

1,734 

4,014 

136,270 

112,056 

33,411 

393,87? 

667 

811 

11,445 

11,425 

1,839 

1,596,056 

2,926 

37,154 

52,764 

31,056 

2,852 

147,737 

209 

1,415 

11,517 

37,682 

4,587 


NO. 
4,028,086 
481,790 
344,808 
963,426 
385,228 
37,555 

170,960 

4,401 

19,795 

26, 663 

9,477 

5,068 

958 

470 
83 

- 

831 

3,681 

2,280 

70 

7,241 

17,569 
5,540 

1,989,983 
470, 772 
280, 175 
686, 626 
237, 792 
10,263 

780,025 

264 

6,632 

118,910 

76,328 

4,817 

219,249 

247 

1,779 

16,371 

13,331 

3,470 

771,830 

6,015 

35,086 

78,655 

18,883 

3,331 

87,009 
91 
1,341 
14,479 
21,514 
10,546 


NO. 

5,699,804 
1,056,359 
385,538 
637,220 
495,082 
141,233 

1,465,662 

162,507 

116,487 

96, 144 

73,090 

50, 649 

4,448 

20 

26 

536 

285 

6,163 

5,434 

12 

92 

2,209 

924 

4,960 

17,801 

47 

59 

8,801 

2,371 

5,836 

2,073,576 
890,455 
237, 769 
345,991 
327,894 
54,296 

859,812 

688 

3,812 

126,156 

53,778 

9,538 

229,828 

251 

1,137 

10,541 

7,656 

3,014 

884,984 

2,038 

25, 132 

37,734 

13,672 

1,141 

58,259 

341 

1,024 

9,108 

15,412 
5,636 


bush. 
7,563,894 
43,690 
229,283 
269,631 
197,090 
324,789 

76,856 

1,494 

12, 156 

19,775 

4,227 

7,612 

713 

44 

212 

166 

2,443 

5,043,612 
40, 626 
208,887 
171,335 
106,658 
208,415 

1,078,120 

980 

887 

63,794 

72,931 

64,325 

259,615 

35 

96 

3,784 

1,243 

7,602 

1,051,592 

534 

7,115 

9,246 

7,482 

31,561 

52,018 

19 

7] 

1,47! 

4,26; 

2,47: 


bush. 
18,026,186 
546,415 
681,837 
S67,875 
33(i, 751 
70,396 

240,012 

2,553 

25,364 

58,221 

14,445 

2,938 

500 

38 
13 

987 

21 
13 

671 

2,006 
673 

13,631,264 
539,482 
487, 759 
337, 108 
132, 177 
40, 108 

2,026,113 

17 

3,275 

- 122, 648 

150, 690 

21,386 

503,214 

87 

279 

4,637 

4,2.33 

1,096 

2,066,104 

3,231 

14,881 

28,931 

16,669 

2,229 

169,421 

45 

279 

4,265 

17,8;8 

2, 6.39 


bush. 
10,618,666 
fi'ifi 826 




^ Pears , 


504 171 


Plums . . . 


608,994 

238,974 

47, 789 

575,377 
44, 032 
51 000 




Other 


British Columbia — 
Apules 




Pears 


Plums 


80,444 
27,417 
11,469 

189 


Cherries 


Other 


Alberta — 
Apples 






Pears 




Plums 


4 




1 


Other 


59 


Saskatchewan' — 


90 


Peaches 




Ptors 


2 




17 


Cherries .... 


6 


Other 


213 


Manitoba- — ■ 
Apples 


1,528 




18 


Pears 


13 




1,645 




647 


Other ;■ . 


2,427 


Ontario — 


6,459,151 


Peaches 


600, 187 




423,568 




346,944 


Cherries 


146,440 


Other 


20,465 


Quebec — 
Apples 


1,482,095 




1,484 




4,886 


Plums 


53,947 




45,744 


Other. . . 


9,796 


New Brunswick — 
Apples :> 


272,884 




49 




423 


Plums 


3,778 




1,680 


Other 


301 


Nova Scotia — 


1,666,977 


Peaches 


1,043 




23,506 


Plums 


16,984 




10,004 


Other 


1,580 


Prince Edward Isl'd- 
Apples 


160,375 




13 


Pears 


773 


Plums 


5,231 


Cherries 


7,135 


Other 


1,479 



<■ Quantity of fruit produced in 1890 included with totals for Canada. 



xxvi CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

Table 19 gives the values of orchard fruits, small fruits and vegetables 
separately for the year 1910, the aggregate value for 1900 and 1910, together 
with the percentage of increase during the decade. For all Canada, in 1910, 
orchard fruits gave a value of $9,728,533, small fruits of $3,052,592, and vegetables 
of $18,806,544, making an aggregate for fruits and vegetables of $31,587,669, 
as compared with $12,994,900 in 1900, being a gain of $18,592,769 or 143-08 
per cent, in ten years. The average worth per farm of fruits and vegetables 
was $44 in 1910 as compared with $24 in the previous census. As the value 
of fruits, all kinds, and vegetables were combined in the census of 1901, it is 
therefore not possible to determine the proportion of the increase in value 
during the decade which belongs to each class but it is safe to assume, that 
the value of vegetables was an even greater proportion of the total value in 
1900 than it was in 1910. From 1900 to 1910 every province shows an increase, 
in the value of fruits and vegetables, ranging from 64-38 per cent in Prince 
Edward Island to 3,443 - 73 per cent in Alberta. 

TABLE 19. VALUE OF FRUITS AND VEGETABLES SEPARATELY IN 1910 AND COM- 
PARED BY TOTALS FOR 1910 AND 1900, TOGETHER WITH THE PER CENT OF 
INCREASE IN TEN YEARS. 



Provinces 



Value in 1910 of- 



Orchard 
fruits 



Small 
fruits 



Vegetables 



Value of fruits and 
vegetables in — 



1910 



1900 



Increase 

per cent 

in ten 

years 



Canada 

British Columbia. . . . 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 



$ 
9,728,533 

1,022,576 

401 

327 

7,146 

5,564,133 

1,186,479 

267,993 

1,547,245 

132, 233 



$ 
3,053,592 

312,528 

6,469 

3,828 

14,690 

2,254,913 

284,633 

62,806 

87,161 

25, 564 



18,806,544 

1,023,263 
1,129,922 
1,047,082 
1,428,402 
6,043,617 
5J97,666 
873,861 
1,392,039 
70, 692 



31,587,6S9 

2,358,367 
1,136,792 
1,051,237 
1,450,238 
13,862,663 
7,268,778 
1,204,660 
3,026,445 
228,489 



13,991,900 

435,794 

32,079 

48,474 

163,958 

7,809,084 

2,564,801 

394,337 

1,407,369 

139,004 



p.c. 
143 68 

441 17 

3,443-73 

2,068-66 

784-52 

77-52 

183-41 

205-49 

11504 

64-38 



In the last census year Ontario obtained 57 • 20 per cent of the total value 
of all orchard fruits raised in Canada, Nova Scotia 15 ■ 90 per cent, Quebec 12 - 20 
per cent, British Columbia 10 ■ 51 per cent. New Brunswick 2 ■ 75 per cent. Prince 
Edward Island 1-35 per cent and the Prairie provinces -09 per cent; of small 
fruits, Ontario obtained 73-86 per cent of the total value, British Columbia 
10 ■ 24 per cent, Quebec 9 - 32 per cent. Nova Scotia 2 - 85 per cent. New Brunswick 
2 - 05 per cent. Prince Edward Island • 84 per cent and the Prairie provinces • 84 
per cent. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Table 20 gives the per cent distribution of the value of orchard fruits, 
small fruits and vegetables in 1910. For ail Canada the aggregate value of 
fruits and vegetables was $31,587,669 of which the value of orchard fruits 
(19,728,533) was 30-80 per cent, of small fruits (13,052,592) 9-66 per cent and 
of vegetables ($18,806,544) 59-54 per cent. The table is to be similarly inter- 
preted for the provinces. In 1910 vegetables obtained 99-39 per cent of the 
total value of fruits and vegetables in Alberta, 99 ■ 60 per cent in Saskatchewan, 
98-49 per cent in Manitoba, 79-76 per cent in Quebec, 72-54 per cent in New 
Brunswick, 46 per cent in Nova Scotia and less than 45 per cent in the remaining 
provinces. 

TABLE 20. PER CENT PROPORTION WHICH THE VALUE OF ORCHARD FRUITS, OF 
SMALL FRUITS AND OF VEGETABLES FORMS OF THE AGGREGATE VALUE OF 
FRUIT AND VEGETABLES, BY PROVINCES, IN 1910. 



Provinces 



Pek cent of the aggeegate value or 

FRUITS AND VEGETABLES OBTAINED 
BY — 



Orchard 
fruits 



Small 
fruits 



Vegetables 



Aggregate 



Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 



p.c. 
30 80 

43-36 

•04 

■04 

■49 

40 14 

16 32 

22^25 

51-13 

57-87 



p.c. 
9 66 

13-25 

-57 

-36 

1-02 

16-27 

3^92 

521 

2^88 

1119 



p.c. 
59 51 

43^39 
99 30 
99 60 
98^49 
43-59 
79-76 
72-54 
46 00 
30^94 



p.c. 
100 00 

100 00 
100 00 
100 00 
100 00 
100 00 
100 00 
100 00 
100 00 
100 00 



The total value of fruits of all kinds exported and imported by decades, 
ended June 30, since 1891 were as follows — in 1891 exports $1,487,336, 
imports $261,382; in 1901 exports $1,633,604, imports $337,674; in 1911 
exports $1,975,982, imports $1,531,077. 

From 1891 to 1901 the value of exports increased by 9-83 per cent and of 
imports by 29-18 per cent, while from 1901 to 1911 exports increased by 20-95 
per cent and imports by 353 - 42 per cent. Of the total value of all fruits exported, 
apples obtained 93-43 per cent in 1891, 90-77 per cent in 1901 and 88-91 per cent 
in 1911. The value of apples imported in 1891 represented 21-08 per cent of 
the total value of all fruits imported as compared with 21-97 per cent in 1901 
and 31-84 per cent in 1911. Table 21 gives the quantity and value of fruit 
exported for the years ended June 30, 1891-, 1901 and 1911, and Table 22 
the quantity and value of fruit imports for the same years. 



xxvni CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE 31. QUANTITY AND VALUE OF FRUIT EXPORTED FOR THE YEARS ENDED 

JUNE 30, 1891, 1901 AND 1911. 





Exports of fkuit 


Fruit 


1891 


1901 


1911 




Quantity 


Value 


Quantity 


Value 


Quantity 


Value 




bush. 
1,352,508 
(') 


S 

1,389,714 
64,849 
32, 773 


bush. 
2,035,953 
(') 
(') 


$ 

.1,482,927 
112,441 
38,236 


bush. 
1,570,974 
(') 


$ 

1,756,884 


Berries 


82,921 




136, 177 






Total value 


- 


1,487,336 


- 


1,633,604 


- 


1,975,982 



(') Quantities not given. 



TABLE 22. 



QUANTITY AND VALUE OF FRUIT IMPORTED FOR THE YEARS ENDED 
JUNE 30, 1891, 1901 AND 1911. 



Fruit 



Imports of fruit 



1891 



Quantity 



Value 



1901 



Quantity 



Value 



1911 



Quantity 



Value 



Apples 

Peaches 

Plums 

Cranberries 

Berries 

Clierries 

Grapes 

Total value 



bush. 

48,303 

395,748 

5,013 

8,924 

lb. 

334,871 

65,212 

1,081,792 



55,118 
32,039 
21,219 
26, 905 



34,280 
12,369 
79,452 



bush. 

78,189 

2,093,157 

36,465 

13,570 

lb. 

1,079,274 
105,297 
978,199 



74,191 
52,001 
36,291 
26, 199 



80,310 

9,517 

59,165 



bush. 

452,783 

8,137,846 

89,808 

40,022 

lb. 

3,272,636 

345, 932 

3,934,255 



s 

487,516 
218,564 
127,604 
103,118 



318,223 

44,744 

231,308 



261,382 



337,674 



1,531,077 



The average production of apples per head, of the population two years of 
age and over, in 1891 was 1-68 bushels as compared with 3-73 bushels in 1901, 
and 1-59 bushels in 1911. If to the quantity retained for home consumption 
in each decade be added the quantity of apples imported, we find that the 
average consumption for the population two years of age and over at each 
census period was 1-39, 3-34 and 1-42 bushels respectively. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



FIELD CROPS. 

The statistics of the area, production and value of field crops are given in 
detail in Tables I to IV, VI, IX and X, and by summaries for provinces in 
Tables XIV to XVII, and by comparative statements in Tables XXV to 
XXVII. In Tables I to IV the statistics are given by townships or parishes 
^yherever municipal arrangements lent themselves to the project. 

Acreage. 

In Table 23, which follows, the total acreage in field crops is given by 
provinces for the years 1890, 1900, 1910 and 1911. The statistics for the year 
1911, not being for a census year, cannot be compared with the figures of the 
previous censuses, but are given to illustrate the steadily forward movement in 
agriculture. Table 27 (pp. xxxiv-xxxviii) gives the statistics for these years by 
individual crops and will afford an opportunity to study the fluctuations in the 
acreage devoted to each crop by census periods. 



TABLE 



COMPARATIVE AREA OP FIELD CROPS, BY PROVINCES, 1890, 1900, 1910 
AND 1911. 



Provinces 


Field crops in — 


Increase peb cent 


1890 


1900 


1910 


1911 


1900 
over 
1890 


1910 
over 
1900 


1911 
over 
1910 


Canada 

British Columbia 


acres 

15,662,811 

115, 184 

38,371 

151,987 

1,229,041 

8,166,499 

4,064,716 

763,248 

723,825 

409, 940 


acres 

19,763,740 

171,447 

188,476 

655,537 

2,756,106 

9,212,478 

4,704,396 

897,417 

730, 146 

447, 737 


acres 

30,556,168 

213,437 

2,067,589 

6,871,858 

4,668,250 

9,321,933 

5,265,738 

958,868 

710,966 

477,529 


acres 

35,261,338 

239,649 

3,378,365 

9,136,868 

5,161,858 

9,683,307 

5,480,673 

978,876 

717,468 

484, 274 


p.c. 

26 2 

48-8 

391-2 

331-3 

124-2 

12-8 

15-7 

17-6 

-9 

9-2 


p.c. 

54 6 

24-5 

997-0 

948-3 

69-4 

11 

11-9 

6-9 

-2-6 

6-7 


p.c. 
15 4 

12-3 


Alberta 


63-4 


Saskatche^'an 


33-0 


Manitoba .*. . . 

Ontario 


10-6 
3 9 




4-1 




2-1 


Nova Scotia 


•9 


Prince Edward Island 


1-4 



■ Note — The minus sign (— ) shows a decrease. 

The total area, for all Canada, in field crops in 1890 was 15,662,811 acres, 
in 1900 it was 19,763,740 acres, in 1910 it was 30,556,168 acres and in 1911 it 
reached 35,261,338 acres. From 1890 to 1900 the increase per cent was 26-2, 
from 1900 to 1910, 54-6 per cent and for the year 1911 over the preceding year 
it was 15-4 per cent. Of the Prairie provinces, Manitoba alone shows a lesser 
increase in the second decade than in the first. All the eastern provinces show 
smaller increases in the acreage of field crops in the decade ending 1910 than 
they did for the decade ending 1900. From 1900 to 1910 the area under 
field crops in Nova Scotia shows a decrease of 2-6 per cent. It is the only 
province in which an increase was not made in the acreage in field crops during 
the decade. 

The relatively small gain per cent shown in crop acreage from 1900 to 1910 
in Ontario, Quebec and the Maritime provinces is due to the scarcity of efiicient 
farm help and to migration to the western provinces. The last census showed 



XXX CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

uhat of the total population west of the Great Lakes 352,735 were born in 
Ontario, Quebec and the Maritime provinces. Table 24, which gives the 
number of vacant farms in the eastern provinces, June 1, 1911, also speaks of 
movement of population and incidentally supplies a reason for the small gains 
made in crop area during the decade. 

TABLE 34. VACANT FARMS IN EASTERN CANADA, CENSUS 1911. 



Provinces 


Number of vacant farms having — 


Total 

number 

of vacant 

farms 


Total 
number 
of acres 




StolO 
acres 


11 to 50 
acres 


51 to 100 
acres 


101 to 200 
acres 


201 acres 
and over 


in vacant 
farms 


Ontario 


NO. 

522 

84 

146 

219 

S 


NO. 

1,903 

236 

279 

418 

73 


NO. 

1,554 

215 

234 

218 

47 


NO. 

581 
93 
66 

104 
10 


NO. 

199 

37 

14 

32 

2 


NO. 

4,759 
665 
739 
991 
137 


acres 
398 637 


Quebec 


56,342 
48 754 




Nova Scotia 


63,967 
9,002 


Prince Edward Island 


Total 


976 


3,999 


3,368 


851 


284 


7,391 


576, 703 





The percentages in Table 25 are computed from the figures given in Table 23. 
Of the total area in field crops in 1890, Ontario contributed 52 • 14 per cent as 
compared with 46-61 per cent in 1900 and 30-50 per cent in 1910. Quebec 
gave 25-95 per cent of the total area in 1890 as against 23-80 in 1900 and 17-24 
per cent in 1910. The Maritime provinces possessed 12-11 per cent of the crop 
acreage in 1890, as against 10-50 per cent in 1900 and 7-02 per cent in 1910. 
The share per cent of the total crop acreage given by the Prairie provinces in 
1890 was 9-06 per cent, in 1900 it had increased to 18-22 per cent while in 
1910 it made nearly 45 per cent of the tetal acreage of the Dominion under crops. 

TABLE 35. PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OF ACREAGE UNDER FIELD CROPS BY 

PROVINCES 1890, 1900 AND 1910. 



Provinces 



Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick ; 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 



Percentage which crop acreage of 
each province forms of total 



1890 



p.c. 

109 00 

-74 

•24 

•97 

7-85 

52^14 

25-95 

4-88 

4-62 

261 



1900 



p.c. 

100 00 

•87 

■95 

3-32 

13-95 

46-61 

23-80 

4^55 

369 

2-26 



1910 



p.c. 

100 00 

•70 

6^77 

22^49 

15-28 

30-50 

17^24 

3^13 

2-33 

1-56 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



XXXI 



Table 26 shows in parallel columns for all Canada the increases or decreases 
made in acreage devoted to the various specified crops (1) for 1900 over 1890 
and (2) for 1910 over 1900. The areas of fall and spring wheat were not 
enumerated separately in the Census of 1891. In the Census of 1911 for the 
first time separate areas for turnips, mangolds and sugar beets find a place. 

The Census of 1901 showed increases d ing the decade for wheat of 
1,523,329 acres or 56-39 per cent, for oats of 1,406,299 acres or 35-50 per cent, 
for corn for husking of 165,657 acres or 84-90 per cent, buckwheat and peas 
showed decreases of 31,581 acres or 12-06 per cent for the former and 255,055 
acres or 27-56 per cent for the latter; but for all grains, the net 
increase in acreage for 1900 over 1890 was 3,143,589 acres or 34-5 per cent. 
Potatoes and hops also showed decreased areas. The census records of 
1910 gave ten years increases for wheat of 4,639,972 acres or 109-83 per 
cent; for oats of 3,288,524 acres or 61-26 per cent; for barley of 411,294 
acres or 47-17 per cent; for buckwheat of 95,787 acres or 36-59 per cent; for 
flax of 559,099 acres or 2,421-80 per cent. Practically the whole of this large 
increase in flax production took place in Saskatchewan and Alberta. In 
mixed grains the increase was 153,467 acres or 56-11 per cent. Hay, clover 
and alfalfa show a ten year increase of 1,800,788 acres or 27-5 per cent. 
Forage crops increased by 275,835 acres or nearly 100 per cent. Decreases 
are shown for roots and hops, but in grains alone there was an increase of 
8,460,286 acres or 73-3 per cent in the decade. The combined area in forage 
crops (hay, clover, alfalfa, etc.) was 5,931,548 acres in 1890 as compared with 
6,819,773 acres in 1900 and 8,896,396 acres in 1910, being an increase at the end 
of the first decade of 15 per cent and of 30-45 percent at the end of the second. 

TABLE 26. COMPARATIVE STATEMENT SHOWING INCREASES OR DECREASES IN 
THE ACREAGE OF FIELD CROPS FOR ALL CANADA FROM 1890 TO 1900 AND 
FROM 1900 TO 1910, 



Crops 


Vahiation in ten years 

1890-1900 
Increase(+) decrease(— ) 


Variation in ten years 

1900-1910 
Increase(+) decreasb(— ) 


Amount 


Per cent 


Amount 


Per cent 


Wheat 


aorea 

+ 1,523,329 
+ 3,336 
+ 1,406,299 
+ 54,577 
+ 165,657 
31,581 
255,055 
+ 3,537 

(') 
+ 6,850 

1,447 
+ 57,017 
+ 611,875 

{') 
+ 7,141 
446 


p.c. 

+ 56-39 
+ 0-38 
+ 35-50 
+ 44-69 
+ 84-90 

12-06 
- 27-56 
+ 8-20 

« 

+ 4219 

0-30 

+ 38-49 

+ 10-31 

(') 
+ 149-86 

2.-; -30 


acres 

+ 4,639,972 

+ 411,294 

+ 3,288,524 

61,951 

66,807 

+ 95,787 

315,129 

335 

+ 153,467 

+ 559,099 

+ 15,761 

10,595 

+ 1,800,788 

+ 275,835 

+ 7,022 

304 


p.c. 
•+ 109-83 




+ 47-17 


Oats 


+ 61-26 


Kye 


- 35-06 




18-51 




+ 36-59 




4701 


Beans 


0-72 




+ 56-11 


Flax , 


+ 2,421-80 




+ 3-51 




5-16 


Hay clover and alfalfa 


+ 27-50 




+ 99-81 


Tobacco 


+ 68-98 




20-84 







- (') Not reported in the Census of 1801. 



xxxii CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

Table 27 gives the area of all field crops for the Dominion, as a whole, and 
for each of the provinces together with the percentage of variation from one 
decade to another. The areas sown to the various crops in the spring of 1911 
(not a census year) are given to show the continuous and rapid advancement 
being made in agriculture in Canada in recent years. In discussing agricultural 
conditions in British Columbia in 1901, the following statement appears in the 
"Introduction to Volume II, Census 1901": "British Columbia is not primarily 
an agricultural province. The minerals of the mountains have hitherto been 
the chief attraction for men of adventure and capital; but no doubt in time, 
with the development of mining, agriculture will become an established industry." 
The statistics of the last census indicate that the fertile valleys of British 
Columbia are being devoted to fruit and vegetable culture rather than to the 
production of grain. The area under grain in British Columbia increased from 
1891 to 1901 by 12,199 acres, while from 1901 to 1911 there was a decrease of 
9,562 acres or 16-78 per cent. On the other hand during the last decade the 
acreage under hay and clover increased from 102,752 acres to 132,668 acres, 
under forage crops from 1,208 to 15,519 acres, and alfalfa, not enumerated in 
1900, is given an acreage of 3,741 acres in 1910, potatoes increased by.2,666 acres 
or 32 ■ 48 per cent. The net increase in the acreage of all field crops in British 
Columbia, during the last decade, was 41,990 acres or 24-49 per cent. As 
previously stated, the development of orchard and market gardens has been 
the notable agricultural feature of the Pacific province in recent years. From 
1900 to 1910 orchard and market gardens have increased from 10,360 acres to 
34,485 acres being an increase of 24,125 acres or 233 per cent in the decade. 

The number of farm holdings in Alberta in 1901 was 9,486 of which 9,429 
were holdings of five acres and over as compared with 60,353 holdings of five 
acres and over in 1911 and 1,143 of less than five acres. The area in wheat, 
oats and barley grew from 171,862 acres in 1900 to 1,784,265 acres in 1910, 
being an increase of 1,612,403 acres or 938 per cent. The minor grains increased 
from 1,254 acres to 8,954 acres in the ten years. Flax, of which there was only 
100 acres in 1900 increased to 30,885 acres in 1910. Hay, clover and alfalfa, 
which were not recorded in the Census of 1901, had aji area of 152,424 acres in 
1910. The potato acreage grew from 3,792 acres to 20,086 acres. 

In 1900, on 13,384 holdings of five acres and over Saskatchewan had an 
acreage under wheat, barley and oats of 640,861 acres as against 6,246,202 
acres on 95,809 holdings in 1910, being an increase of 5,605,341 acres in ten 
years. Of this increase, wheat obtained 3,741,010 acres, barley 117,779 acres 
and oats 1,746,552 acres. Flax, which had an area of only 227 acres in 1900 
grew to 506,425 acres in 1910. The area in potatoes and roots rose from 6,756 
acres to 25,085 acres in the ten years. 

In 1900, on 31,812 farm holdings of five acres and over, Manitoba grew 
1,965,200 acres wheat, 139,672 acres barley and 573,858 acres oats as compared 
with 2,759,445 acres wheat, 416,015 acres barley and 1,209,173 acres oats on 
42, 567 holdings of similar sizes in 1910. Forage crops grew from 43,667 acres 
in 1900 to 216,618 acres in 1910 being an increase of 172,951 acres or 396 per 
ceflt in the decade. 

The total area of all field crops in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta 
increased from 3,600,119 acres in 1900 to 13,607,697 acres in 1910 being an 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 xxxiu 

increase of 10,007,578 acres or 278 per cent in the decade (of this increase the 
province of Saskatchewan provided more than 60 per cent). The area of 
wheat, alone, increased from 2,495,474 acres to 7,867,423 acres, being a gain 
of 5,371,949 acres or 215-25 per cent in the ten years, and the area under the 
three principal crops grew from 3,491,453 acres in 1900 to 12,415,100 acres in 
1910, being an increase of 8,923,647 acres or 255-6 per cent. 

The importance of grain growing to the Prairie provinces is strikingly illus- 
trated by the fact, that in 1900, 96-98 per cent of their whole area under field 
crops was devoted to the growing of wheat, oats and barley and 91-24 per cent 
in 1910. The decrease in proportion of these crops, in the decade, is due to the 
more general attention which has been given in recent years to the growing of 
vegetables, grasses and forage crops; the area in potatoes having increased from 
25,967 acres to 70,342 acres, in roots from 2,183 acres to 5,550 acres and in 
forage crops from 60,505 acres in 1900 to 530,016 acres in 1910. 

In the five older provinces, the area of all field crops in the harvest year 
1900 was 15,992,174 acres and in the season of 1910 it was 16,735,034 acres, 
being an increase of 742,860 acres or 4-65 per cent, as against an increase of 
1,863,946 acres or 13-2 per cent during the previous decade. From 1900 to 
1910, the area of field crops increased in Ontario by 109,455 acres or 1-18 per 
cent, in Quebec by 561,342 acres or 11-93 per cent, in New Brunswick by 61,451 
acres or 6-85 per cent, in Prince Edward Island by 29,792 acres or 6-65 per 
cent, in Nova Scotia during the same period, there was a decrease of 19,180 
acres or 2-62 per cent. In the Census of 1901 Ontario showed an increase of 
12-8 per cent in field crops, Quebec 15-7 per cent. New Brunswick 17-6 per 
cent. Prince Edward Island 9-2 per cent and Nova Scotia about one per cent. 

The area in grain crops, in 1910, of Ontario, Quebec and the Maritime 
provinces was 7,921,229 acres as compared with 8,699,923 acres in the harvest 
year 1900, being a decrease of 778,694 acres or 22-45 per cent. Each of the 
provinces contributed to the decrease excepting Prince Edward Island, where 
the area in grain increased by 2,835 acres or 1-28 per cent in the decade; in 
Ontario the decrease amounted to 617,875 acres or 79-33 per cent of the total, 
in Quebec to 142,127 acres or 18-25 per cent, in New Brunswick to 19,032 acres 
or 2-44 per cent and in Nova Scotia to 2,495 acres or three-tenths of one per 
cent of the total decrease in the five provinces from 1900 to 1910. 

The area of wheat, in eastern Canada, fell from 1,713,101 acres in 1900 to 

987,599 acres in 1910, being a drop of 725,502 acres or 42-35 per cent during 

the decade; in Ontario the decrease amounted to 617,279 acres or 41-49 per 

cent, in Quebec to 76,944 acres or 55-03 per cent, in New Brunswick to 13,566 

acres or 50-26 per cent, in Nova Scotia to 4,136 acres or 25-32 per cent and in 

Prince Edward Island to 13,577 acres or 32-08 per cent. In contrast, with the 

decreases shown in grain growing, the area in fodder production shows marked 

increases in all the eastern provinces, except Nova Scotia. The net increase 

amounted to 1,559,144 acres or 23-4 per cent over the figures of the previous 

census. The area in fodders, in Ontario, increased from 2,772,866 acres to 

3,533,288 acres being an increase of 760,422 acres or 27 • 4 per cent,- in Quebec from 

2,588,190 acres to 3,288,835 acres, being an increase of 700,645 acres or 27-1 

per cent over the figure of 1900. A smaller acreage in potatoes is noticeable 
15506— o 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



in all the eastern provinces except New Brunswick where practically the same 
acreage obtained in 1910 as in 1900. 

Rye crop acreage is diminishing in all the eastern provinces; in Ontario 
the decrease amounted to 59,185 acres, being 86-42 per cent of the total decrease 
of 68,485 acres in the five provinces. 

The area in husking corn was reduced from 1900 to 1910 in Ontario by 
56,795 acres or 17-12 per cent, in Quebec by 9,981 acres or 35-01 per cent; 
in the Maritime provinces the production of this crop, never of serious dimensions, 
is fast approaching the vanishing point. There have been increases in the 
areaJn each of the Northwest provinces, but here also the acreage devoted to 
it is relatively small. In 1900 the acreage for all Canada totalled 360,758 acres 
as compared with 293,951 acres in 1910, being a falling off in the ten years of 
66,827 acres or 18-52 per cent. 

TABLE 37. COMPARATIVE STATISTICS OF AREAS OF FIELD CROPS BY PROVINCES, 

1890, 1900, 1910, AND 1911. 



Crops by Provinces 



1890 



1900 



1910 



1911 



Inceease per cent 



1900 
over 
1890 



1910 
over 
1900 



1911 
over 
1910 



p. c. 



p. u. 



p. t. 



CANADA 

Fall wheat 

Spring wheat 

Barley 

Oats 

Rye 

Corn for husking. . . 

Buckwheat 

Beans 

Peas 

Flax 

Mixed grains 

Hay and clover 

Alfalfa 

Corn for forage .... 
Other forage crops. 

Potatoes 

Turnips 

Mangolds 

Sugar beets 

Other field roots. . . 

Tobacco 

Hops 

British Columbia. . 

Fall wheat 

Spring wheat , 

Barley 

Oats , 

Rye 

Corn for husking. . . 

Buckwheat 

Beans 

Peas 

Flax _ 

Mixed grains 

Hay and clover 

Alfalfa 

Corn for forage 

Other forage crops. 

Potatoes 

Turnios 

Mangolds 

Sugar beeta 

Other field roots. . . 



15,662,811 



19, 763, 740 30, S56, 168 



^2,701,213 

868,464 

3,961,356 

122, 102 

195, 101 

293,307 

43,097 

925, 375 

16,236 

5,931,548 



450, 190 
148, 143 



4,765 
1,914 

115,184 

15, 156 

2,228 

24, 148 

358 



153 

2,640 

91 

64,611 



4,213 
1,443 



f 1,120, 

13, 103, 
871, 

5,367, 
176, 
360, 
261, 
46, 
670, 
23, 
273, 

6,543, 

276, 
448, 

205, 

11, 
1, 



171,447 

3,903 

12,064 

2,232 

34,366 

730 

51 

55 

56 

2,949 

1 

570 

102,752 



1,208 
8,207 



977,615 

,886,899 

,283,094 

, 656, 179 

114,728 

293,951 

357,513 

46,299 

355, 191 

582, 185 

426,957 

,289,407 

54,804 

294,347 

257,838 

464,504 

112,305 

56,729 

17,710 

7,521 

18,928 

, 1,101 

213,137 

4,369 

5,123 

1,853 

33,229 

376 

19 

1 

347 

1,572 

2 

525 

132, 668 

3,741 

355 

15,164 

10,873 

1,008 

478 

74 

754 



35,261,338 

1, 162, 657 

9,933,223 

1,522,534 

9,641,240 

132,928 

324, 141 

373,730 

53,284 

294,802 

1,351,105 

525,517 

8, 690, 963 

94,828 

295,457 

136,950 

480,842 

122, 612 

57,903 

21,937 

17,499 

25,826 

1,360 

239,649 

6,599 

7,108 

2,784 

45,301 

1,370 

107 

18 

390 

1,489 

51 

2,248 

136, 134 

5,042 

429 

10,832 

14, 798 

1,350 

537 

134 

1,508 



26 2 

56-4 

•4 
35-5 
44-7 
84-9 
-10-8 
8-3 
27-5 
42- 1 

10-3 



- -3 

385 

149-8 
-23-3 

48-8 

5-4 

■9 

42-3 

103-9 

-40-6 

587-50 

-63-4 

117 

-98-9 

590 



94-8 



37-2 



Us 



-12- 

154- 

47- 

61- 

-35' 

-18- 

36- 

_47. 

2,421- 

56- 

27- 



15-4 

18 
25 
18 

n 

15 

10 

4 

15 

-17 

132 

23 

4 

73 



99-. 
3- 



5-2 



59- 
-20- 

24 5 

11-9 
-57-5 
-17 
- 3 



-62 




3 
5 

7 
2 

519-6 

-12-8 

100-0 

- 7-9 

29-1 

1,184-7 
32-5 

16-9 



NoiK— The minus sign (-) denotes a decrease.. 



-46 

3 

9 

2 

23 

123 

36 

17 

12 

51 

38 

50 

36 

264 

463 

,700 

12 

- 5 

,450 

328 

2 

50 

20 

-28 

36 

33 

12 

81 

100 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



XXXV 



TABLE 27. COMPARATIVE STATISTICS OF AREAS OF FIELD CROPS, BY PROVINCES 
1890, 1900, 1910, AND 1911.— Continued. 



Crops by Provinces 



1890 



1900 



1910 



1911 



Inchbabe per cent 



1900 
over 
1890 



1910 
over 
1900 



1911 
over 
1910 



British Columbia— con. 



Tobacco. 
Hops 



Alberta. 



Fall wheat 

Spring wheat. 

Barley 

Oats 

Rye 

Corn for husldng. . . 

Buckwheat 

Beans 

Peas 

Flax 

Mixed grains 

Hay and clover. . . . 

Alfalfa 

Corn for forage .... 
Other fcirage crops. 

Potatoes.... 

Turnips 

Mangolds 

Sugar beets 

Other field roots. . . 

Tobacco 

Hops 



Saskatchewan. 



Fall wheat 

Spring wheat. . ; 

Barley 

Oats 

Rye 

Com for husking. . . 

Buckwheat 

Beans 

Peas 

Flax 

Mixed grains 

Hay and clover 

Alfalfa 

Com for forage 

Other forage crops. 

Potatoes , 

Turnips , 

Mangolds 

Sugar beets 

Other field roots. . . 

Tobacco 

Hops , 



Manitoba. 



Fall wheat 

Spring wheat 

Barley 

Oats 

Rye 

Com for husking. 

Buckwheat 

Beans 

Peas 

Flax.... 

Mixed grains 



1 

48 

35,799 



6,233 

3,418 

24, 180 

18 

2 

10 

107 
70 



1,391 



370 



154,559 

107,575 

5,049 

37,457 

97 

50 

9 

4 

225 

83 



2,500 



1,507 

2 
1 

1,229,041 

} 896,622 

56,505 

256,211 

951 



23 
626 



61 

262 

188,476 

521 

42,541 

11,055 

117,745 

1,043 

23 

18 

1 

69 

100 

100 



10,877 
.3,792 

582 



655,537 

306 

486,906 

11,842 

141,807 

1,296 

2 

1 

1 

46 

227 

384 



5,961 
6,133 

623 

2 

2,756,106 

f 120 

U, 965, 080 

139,672 

573,858 

937 

62 

56 

38 

406 

14,404 

769 



81 
825 

2,067,589 

■ 205,091 

674,665 

121,435 

783,074 

6,672 

74 

147 

12 

251 

30,885 

l,79i' 

149,840 

2,58- 

f 1,25. 

I 67,30 

20, OS. 

80l 

85 

1,079 

442 

3 



6,871,858 



48 
772 

3,378,365 

305,788 

1,334,186 

164,132 

1,221,217 

14,443 

437 

206 

70 

493 

107,273 

2,789 

162,411 

7,890 

739 

25,802 

23,863 

1,904 

298 

1,795 

2,626 

3 



1, 

4,226, 

129, 

1,888, 



506 

37 



230 

992 

621 

359 

754 

94 

6 

8 

236 

425 

632 

694 

182 

675 

,863 

046 

651 

93 

49 

246 

2 



4,668,250 

4,627 

2,754,818 

, 416,015 

1,209,173 

2,738 

233 

201 

91 

263 

34,684 

473 



P.O. 

■445-8 
426 5 

590-9 

223-4 

387-0 

5,694-4 

1,050-0 

800 

-35-5 
42-9 



9,136,868 

2,638 

5,253,276 

273,988 

2,332,802 

2,271 

276 

90 

60 

389 

1,153,861 

1,876 

47,720 

1,168 

1,357 

31,271 

30,076 

1,434 

237 

113 

1,959 

2 

4 

5,161,858 

13,301 

3,081,272 

448,105 

1,307,434 

4,725 

937 

321 

113 

414 

79,765 

1,541 



172-6 

57-3 

324-1 

432-9 

134-5 
278-6 

1 "■;6-o 

-960 
-88-9 
-75 
-79-6 
173-5 



145-3 
-58-7 

124 2 

219-2 

147 

124 
- 1 
-35-4 

600 
65-2 
-35-1 

136-6 



p. c. 

32-8 
214-9 

997 

39,264-9 

1,485-9 

998-5 

565-1 

539-7 

221-7 

716-7 

1,100-0 

263-8 

30,785-0 

1,698-0 



-530-3 
429-7 

-314-4 

-66-7 

948-3 

302-0 

768-1 

994-6 

1,231-6 

-41-8 

4,600-0 

500-0 

700-0 

413-0 

222,994-7 

64-6 

814-9 
292-1 

66-8 



69-4 

3,755-8 
40-2 
197-9 
110.7 
192-2 
275-8 
258-9 
139.5 

-35-2 
140-8 

-38-5 



-40-7 
- 6-4 

63 1 

49-1 
97-8 
35-2 
56-0 

116-5 

490-5 
40-1 

483-3 
96-4 

247-3 

54-6 

8-3 

205-3 

-41-2 

-61-7 

18-8 

136-2 

250- 6 
66-4 

494-1 



32 9 

113-8 

24-3 
111-4 

23-5 

201-2 

193-6 

,400-0 

650-0 

64-8 
127-8 
186-8 

26-6 

541-8 

101-1 

-41-9 

25-1 
120-3 
154-8 
130-6 
696-3 



10 6 

187-5 

11-9 

7-7 

8-1 

726 

302-2 
59-7 
24-2 
57-4 

130-0 

225-8 



15506— ci 



Note; — ^The minus sign (— ) denotes a decrease. 



XXXVl 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



TABLE 27. COMPARATIVE STATISTICS OF AREAS OF FIELD CROPS, BY PROVINCES, 

1890, 1900, 1910, AND 1911 — Confinurd. 



Crops by Provinces 



1890 



1900 



1910 



1911 



Increase pee cent 



1900 
over 
1890 



1910 
over 
1900 



1911 
over 
1910 



Manitoba — con. 



Hay and clover 

Alfalfa 

Com for forage .... 
Other forage crops. 

Potatoes 

Turnips 

Mangolds 

Sugar beets 

Other field roots. . . 

Tobacco 

Hops 



p. c. 



Ontario. 



Fall wheat 

Spring wheat 

Barley 

Qi»t» 

Kyo 

Com for husking... 

Buckwheat 

Beans 

Peas 

Flax 

Mixed grains 

Hay and clover 

Alfalfa 

Corn for forage 

Other forage crops. 

Potatoes 

Turnips 

Mangolds 

Sugar beets 

Other field roots. . . 

Tobacco 

Hops 



Quebec. 



Fall wheat 

Spring wheat 

Barley 

Oats 

Rye 

Com for husking. . . 

Buckwheat 

Beans 

Peas 

Flax 

Mixed grains 

Hay and clover 

Alfalfa 

Com for forage .... 
Other forage crops. 

Potatoes 

Turnips 

Mangolds 

Sugar beets 

Other field roots. . . , 

Tobacco 

Hops 



New Brunswick. 



9,791 

2,102 

3 
14 

8,166,499 



1,430. 

681, 
2,053, 

92, 
176, 
101, 

36, 
763, 



532 

073 
105 
6«3 
295 
625 
473 
491 
775 



2,528,-894 



Fall wheat. . . 
Spring wheat. 



179, 
114, 



281 
1,340 

4,064,716 

\ 168,929 

94,464 

1,161,038 

25,939 

17,586 

117,739 

3,r 

155,004 
2,878 

2, 178, 044 



122,254 

12, 103 

4,473 
336 

763,348 

} 17,306 



43,667 
16,042 

978 



10 

7 

9,812,478 

■1,115,156 

, 372,477 

586,010 

2,707,357 

151,916 

331,641 

73, 038 

42,086 

586,857 

6,388 

117,020 

2,606,316 

166,550 
176, 170 



169,387 



3,144 
965 

4,704,396 

r 482 

I 139,344 

104, 135 

1,350,031 

19,546 

28,506 

102,673 

2,(' 

77,982 

1,881 

143,729 

2,548,450 

39, 740 
127,205 



9,029 

8,661 
116 

897,417 

336 
26,654 



137, 

4 
73 
26 



9,321,933 

759,916 

110,438 

503, 159 

2,871,288 

92,731 

274,846 

167,315 

40,585 

321,996 

8,780 

323,409 

3,216,139 

45, 626 

245,267 

26,256 

158,365 

76,485 

53,753 

15,970 

2,284 

7,017 

308 

5,265,738 

2,295 

60, 587 

98,164 

1,392,139 

11,077 

18,525 

119,466 

4,235 

30,295 

1,382 

90,404 

3,229,448 

2,036 

41,201 

16, 150 

123,054 

9,843 

1,227 

310 

2,053 

11,818 

29 

958,868 

37 
13,387 



154, 632 

1,965 

9,919 

26,477 

26,488 

1,477 

402 

235 

2,2^88 

46 

1 

9,683,307 

832,790 

129,508 

519,920 

2,806,064 

96,751 

298, IBO 

178,613 

45,113 

258,424 

8,693 

389,320 

3,445,704 

74,998 

243,491 

27, 196 

156,982 

81,317 

53,164 

18,881 

4,186 

13,591 

.411 

5,480,673 

1,428 

69, 573 

100,701 

1,439,964 

12,833 

23,900 

114,780 

6,085 

32,595 

1,428 

114,672 

3,356,692 

2,980 

38,375 

12,073 

125,995 

9,483 

1,584 

451 

2,875 

12, 134 

172 

978,876 

38 
13,972 



63-8 
-53-5 



233-3 
-500 

12-8 



3-9 

-140 
31-9 
63-9 

88-1 
-2S-1 

15-4 
-231 
- 5-7 

3-1 



- 1-9 

32-5 

1,018-9 
-28-0 

15-7 

-17-2 

10-2 
16-3 
-24-6 
62-1 
-12-8 
-26-5 
-49-7 
-34-6 

17-0 



4-0 

-25-3 

93-6 
-65-4 

17-6 

55-9 



p. c. 



79-6 
60-4 

114-6 

-30-0 
-7000 

1-2 

-31-9 

-70-4 

-14-3 

6-1 

-39-0 

-17-1 

129 1 

- 3 

-45-1 

36-0 

176-4 

23-4 

630 
-101 

-12-3 



123-2 
-68-3 

11 9 

376-1 

-56-5 

- 5-7 

3-1 

-43-3 

-350 

16-4 

46-7 

-61-2 

-26-5 

-37-1 

26-7 



44-3 
- 3-2 

48-8 

36-5 
-75-0 

6 9 

-89-0 
-49-8 



P.O. 

12-3 

264-6 

115-5 

-64-1 

1-1 

65-6 

90-5 

158-2 

152-9 

557-1 



3-9 

9-6 
17-3 
3-3 

- 2-3 
4-3 
8-5 
6-8 

11-2 
—19-7 

- 10 
20-4 

7-1 
64-4 

- 0-8 
3-6 

- 0-9 
6-3 

- 1-1 
18-2 
83-3 
93-7 
34-3 



4-1 

-37-8 

14-8 

2-6 

3-4 

15-9 

29-0 

- 3-9 
43-7 

7-6 
3-3 

26-7 
3-9 

46-4 

- 6-9 
-25-2 

2-4 

- 3-7 
25-3 
65-8 
40-0 

2-7 
493-1 

21 

2-7 
4-4 



Note: — The minus sign (—) denotes a decrease. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 xxxvii 

TABLE 27. COMPARATIVE STATISTICS OF AREAS OF FIELD CROPS, BY PROVINCES, 

1890, 1900, 1910, AND lOU— Concluded. 



Crops by Provinces 



1890 



1900 



1910 



1911 



Increase pbk cent 



1900 
over 
1890 



1910 
over 
1900 



1911 
over 
1910 



New Brunswick — eon. 

■Barley 

Oats 

Rye 

Corn for husking 

Buckwheat 

Beans 

Peas : 

Flax 

Mixed grains 

Hay and clover 

Alfalfa 

Coroior forage 

Other forage crops 

Potatoes 

Turnips 

Mangolds 

Sugar beets 

Other field roots 

Tobacco 

Hops 

Nova Scotia 



Fall wheat 

Spring wheat 

Barley 

Oats 

Rye 

Corn for husking 

Buckwheat 

Beans 

Peas 

Flax 

Mixed grains 

Hay and clover 

Alfalfa 

Corn for forage 

Other forage crops. 

Potatoes 

Turnips 

Mangolds ; 

Sugar beets 

Other field roots. . . 

Tobacco 

Hops 



Prince Edward Island. 

Fall wheat 

Spring wheat 

Barley 

Oats 

Rye 

Com for husking 

Buckwheat 

Beans 

Peas 

Flax .^ 

Mixed grains 

Hay and clover 

■ Alfalfa 

Corn for forage 

Other forage crops 

Potatoes 

Turnips 

Mangolds 

Sugar beets 

Other field roots 

Tobacco 

Hops 



6,141 

157,176 

376 

501 

60,038 

1,060 

1,842 

92 

470,834 



42,703 
5,075 



101 
723,825 

14, 157 

11,992 

94,117 

1,688 

411 

8,782 

1,290 

1,184 

83 

539,057 



44,154 



6,843 

1 
66 

109,940 

44,703 

7,594 

153,924 

12 

74 

5,088 

165 

256 

75 

150, 108 



43,521 



4,411 



4,581 

186,932 

188 

259 

73,521 

709 

1,707 

57 

1,230 

549,538 

4,138 
40,330 

7,119 



2 
116 

730,146 

160 

16, 174 

7,710 

91,087 

1,018 

177 

9,371 

824 

156 

2,900 
554,371 



2,182 
37,459 

6,557 



447,737 

42,318 

4,563 

164,472 

5 

37 

2,993 

33 

148 

28 

6,788 

181,996 



2,027 
33,405 

8,905 

17 
2 



201 
58 



630 



611 

147 

24 

66 

398 

254 

433 

5 

728 

,305 

81 

237 

,103 

,433 

,898 

124 

34 

563 



710,966 

37 

12,161 

- 5,354 

96,309 

350 

66 

9,541 

735 

109 

2,420 

540,589 

13 

560 

2,273 

30,827 

8,394 

605 

90 

532 



477,539 



28 

4 

181 



6 

215 



30 



13 

728 

882 

461 

6 

28 

438 

32 

36 

22 

568 

053 

2 

193 

920 

610 

328 

153 

13 

42 



acres 

. 2,727 

207,618 

43 

77 

65,094 

358 

701 

13 

1,117 

636, 163 

118 

213 

746 

41,021 

8,405 

429 

146 

876 

1 



p. «. 

25-4 
18-9 

-500 

-48-3 
22 

-33 

- 7 

-36 



717,468 

70 

13,228 

5,551 

100,256 

466 

137 

11,810 

948 

210 

6 

4,361 

535,318 

32 

645 

1,703 

30,839 

9,601 

1,024 

149 

1,114 



484,274 

5 

31, 100 

4,626 

180,584 

26 

80 

2,798 

147 

87 

15 

7,693 

217, 189 

35 

289 

850 

30,780 

7,641 

228 

33 

67 



} - 



16-7 



- 5-5 
40-2 



-33-3 
14-8 



15-3 

-35-7 
- 3-2 
-39-6 
-56-9 
6-7 
-36- 1 



2-9 

-151 
-41 

9 2 

5 

39-9 
6-8 
58 
500 
411 
800 
42 
62 



-58-3 



-42- 1 



21-2 

-23-2 

101-9 

1,600-Oi 
-75-0 



p. u. 

-430 

7-7 
-87-2 
-74-5 
-20-6 
-64-2 
-74-6 
-91-2 
-40-8 
14-7 



-43-5 
0-3 

211 



-1000 
-100-0 

— 2-6 

-76-9 
-24-8 
-30-6 

5-7 
-65-6 
-62-7 

1-8 

-10-8 

30-1 

-16-8 

- 2-5 



29 
-17-7 



46-7 



6-7 

-32-1 

7-0 

10-3 

20-0 

-24-3 

-18-5 

- 30 
-75-7 
-21-4 

- 3-2 
18-2 



-451 
- 8-4 



-26-6 



-50-0 



p. c. 

4-4 

3-2 

79-2 

16-7 

11-5 

40-1 

61-9 

160-0 

53-4 

0-8 

45-7 

-10-1 

—64-5 

1-5 

6-4 

246 

329-4 

55-6 



■9 

89-2 

8-8 

3-7 

4 1 

33-1 

107-6' 

23-8 

29-0 

92-7 

80-2 

- 10 
146-2 

15-2 
-25-1 

- 0-1 
14-4 
69-3 
65-6 

109-4 



1-4 

-61-5 
8-3 

- 5-3 

- 0-5 
333-3 
185-7 

14-8 

359-4 

141-7 

-31-8 

17-1 

1-0 

1,650-0 

49-7 

- 7-6 
0-7 

20-8 

490 

153-9 

59-5 

-1000 



Note: — ^The minus sign f— ) denotes a decrease. 



xxxviii CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

Buckwheat has more than doubled its area in Ontario, having increased 
from 73,038 acres in 1900 to 167,315 acres in 1910. There was an increase of 
16,793 acres i. Quebec, and also a small increase in Nova Scotia. But New 
Brunswick, which showed an increase of 13,483 acres in 1900, gives for this 
census a decrease of 15,123 acres. For the five dlder provinces there was a 
net increase of 95,562 acres or 36-5 per cent in the decade and for all Canada of 
95,787 acres or 36 • 6 per cent. The acreage devoted to it in the western provinces, 
although increasing, is too small to affect general results. 

The cultivation of peas in eastern Canada has fallen off from 666,850 
acres in 1900 to 352,869 acres in 1910, which is a decrease of 313,981 acres or 
88-91 per cent in ten years; in Ontario, the area, is less by 264,861 acres, in 
Quebec, by 47,687 acres and in New Brunswick, by 1,273 acres. In Nova 
Scotia and Prince Edward Island there are no large areas devoted to the 
growing of peas, the total acreage and production reported at each census 
being made up of small plots, therefore the variation between the figures of the 
various census years is of small moment. The total area in beans, in the five 
provinces, in 1900 was 46,538 acres as compared with 45,841 acres in 1910. 
There were decreases in all the provinces, except Quebec where the area 
increased from 2,886 acres to 4,235 acres. In Ontario, where beans are princi- 
pally grown, the area fell from 42,086 acres in 1900 to 40,585 acres in 1910. 

The area under flax, for the Dominion as a whole, in 1910, was 582,185 
acres, of which Saskatchewan possessed 506,425 acres, Manitoba 34,684 acres, 
Alberta 30,885 acres — a total for the three provinces of 571,994 acres or 98-2 
per cent of the total acreage. In 1900 the total acreage sown was 23,086 acres 
of which Manitoba had 14,404 acres and Ontario 6,388 acres. The increase, 
for all Canada, during the decade was 559,099 acres or 2,421-8 per cent. This 
crop receives but little attention in the Maritime provinces and is grown to a 
limited extent only in Ontario and Quebec. 

In all Canada, there were 18,928 acres of tobacco grown in 1910 as com- 
pared with 11,906 acres in the harvest year 1900, being an increase of 7,022 acres 
or 58 - 98 per cent. Nearly all the tobacco is grown in the provinces of Ontario 
and Quebec. The acreage in these two provinces constituted 99 per cent of 
the total area under tobacco in the Dominion in 1900 and 99| per cent in 1910. 
In Ontario the crop increased from 3,144 acres in 1900 to 7,017 acres in 1910, 
and in Quebec from 8,661 acres in 1900 to 11,818 acres in 1910. British Columbia 
had 61 acres in 1900 and 81 acres in 1910. In all the other provinces the area 
is so small as to render the crop of little importance. 

The sowing of mixtures of various grains such as oats and peas, barley, 
oats and peas, or barley and oats seems to be growing in favour in Ontario, 
where the area grew from 117,020 acres in 1900 to 323,409 acres in 1910, an 
increase of 206,389 acres or 176 - 37 per cent in the decade. There was a decrease 
in Quebec of 53,325 acres or 37 - 10 per cent, in New Brunswick of 502 acres or 
40-81 per cent, in Nova Scotia of 480 acres or 16-55 per cent, in Prince Edward 
Island of 220 acres or 3-24 per cent in the ten years. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Table 28 gives for the years 1910 and 1900 the average acreage per farm, 
of the principal field crops, for Canada and for each of the provinces. 

For all Canada, there are increases in the acreages per farm, of wheat, 
oats, barley, buckwheat, mixed grains and forage crops (comprising fodder 
corn and grains sown for green feeding) and decreases in average acreages per 
farm of corn for husking, peas and beans, potatoes,roots and hay. 

For almost all kinds of field iirops British Columbia shows a reduced average 
acreage per farm, attributable to the increase in the number of small holdings, 
which are given over almost exclusively to horticulture. 

According to the census records, Ontario possessed 53 per cent of the 
total wheat acreage in 1890 as compared with 35 per cent in 1900 and less than 



TABLE 28. AVERAGE ACRES OF SPECIFIED FIELD CROPS PER FARM 

IN 1910 AND 1900. 



HOLDING 



Provinces 


Wheat 


Oats 


Bar- 
ley 


Rye 


Buck- 
wheat 


Com 

in 
ear 


Mixed 
grains 


Peas 

and 

Beans 


Pota- 
toes 


Roots 


Hay 


Other 
forage 
crops 


Canada— 

1910 


acres 

12-40 
7-76 

-51 
2-37 

14-30 
4-54 

43-87 
35-79 

60-51 
60-48 

3-84 
6-64 

-39 
-93 

-35 
-72 

-23 
•29 

2-00 
3-20 


acres 

13-11 
9-85 

1-80 
5^10 

12 73 
12-41 

19-59 
10-42 

26-51 
17-66 

12-66 
12-08 

8-72 
8-97 

5-26 
4-97 

1-80 
1-63 

12-63 
11-74 


acres 

1-79 
1-C9 

-10 
■33 

1-97 
1-17 

1-35 
-87 

9-12 
4-30 

2-22 
2-61 

-61 
-69 

-06 
•12 

■W 
•14 

■34 
•33 


acres 

•16 
•32 

•02 
-11 

-11 
-11 

-01 
-10 

■06 
•03 

■41 

•68 

•07 
•12 

(') 
(■) 

(') 
•02 


acres 

•50 

•18 

(') 
•01 

(') 
(') 

(') 
(') 

(') 
(') 

•74 
•33 

•75 
•68 

1^53 
1^95 

•18 
•17 

•16 
■21 


acres 

■41 
■66 

(9 
■01 

(') 

W 
'A 
r^ 

1^21 

1-48 

•11 
•19 

(') 
•01 

(') 
(') 

(') 
(') 


acres 

•60 
-50 

-03 
-08 

•03 
-01 

■01 
■03 

■01 
•02 

1-43 
-52 

-57 
-95 

-02 
■03 

■05 
■05 

■46 
■41 


acres 
' 

■5« 
1-32 

■10 
■45 

(') 

(0 
(') 

■01 
-01 

1-60 
2-81 

•22 
-53 

•02 
•06 

•02 
•02 

(') 
-01 


acres 

■65 

■82 

■59 
122 

■33 

•40 

•25 
■ 45 

•57 
•49 

•70 
•79 

•77 
•84 

106 
lOf 

•57 
•67 

213 
2^38 


acres 

■27 
•38 

.13 
•29 

•04 
.06 

•01 
•04 

•05 
■03 

■65 
•76 

•08 
•06 

•23 
•19 

•18 
•12 

•45 
•64 


acres 

1160 
1201 

7^18 
15-25 

2-44 

-39 

302 

14-18 
11-62 

20-22 
16-93 

16-50 
14-62 

10-79 
9-89 

14-97 
12-99 


acres 
-85 


1900 , 

British Columbia — 

1910 


-SO 
1-04 


1900 


•18 


Alberta— 

1910 


1-16 


1900 


1-15 


Saskatchewan — 

1910 


•57 


1900 


■44 


Manitoba — 

1910 


1^73 


1900 


134 


Ontario— 

1910 


1-40 


1900 


-74 


Quebec— 

• 1910 


•37 


1900 


• 26 


New Brunswick — 

1910 


•06 


1900 


•11 


Nova Scotia — 

1910 


•05 


1900 


-04 


Prince Edward Island— 
1910 


-08 


1900 


•14 







(•) Less than one-hundredth of one acre. 

10 per cent in 1910. On the other hand the area under wheat in the prairie 
provinces which was 37 per cent of the total in 1890 increased to 59 per cent 
in 1900 and to more than 88 per cent of the total in 1910. 

In Table 29 the average acreage of each crop, specified in the table, is given 
in relationship to every 100 acres of improved farm land. From 1900 to 1910, 
for Canada as a whole, the area under wheat per 100 acres of improved land 
increased from 14 acres to 22-77 acres, oats from 17-79 acres to 19-78 acres, 
barley from 2-89 acres to 3 -12 acres, mixed grains and forage crops have also 



xl 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



t3 a small extent advanced their position; hay shows a decrease from 21-69 
aires to 17-83 acres, potatoes from 1-49 acres to -99 acres per 100 acres of 
improved land. 

TABLE 29. AVERAGE ACRES OP SPECIFIED FIELD CROPS PER 100 ACRES 
IMPROVED LAND BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 



Wheat 



Oats 



Bar- 
ley 



Rye 



Buck 
wheat 



Corn 



Mixed 
grains 



Peas 

and 

Beans 



Pota- 
toes 



Roots 



Hay 



Other 
forage 
crops 



Canada — 

1911 

1981 

British Columbia — 

1911 

1901 

Alberta — 

1911 

1901 

Saskatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

Ontario — • 

1911 

1901 

Quebec — 

1911 ■. 

1901 

New Brunswick — 

1911 

1901 

Nova Scotia— 

1911 

1901 

Prince Edward Island 

1911 

1901 



22-77 
U 00 

2-87 
3-37 

37-69 
907 

44-27 
43-40 

45-87 
49 -lO 

7-05 
11-21 

•87 
1-88 

•97 
1-91 

106 
1- 

4-04 
5-83 



19 78 
17-79 

9-49 
7-26 

28 06 
24-81 

19-65 
12-63 

19-38 
14-36 

20-55 
2041 

17-64 
18-15 

14-37 
13-26 

7-97 
7-24 

23-48 
22-65 



3 12 
2 89 



■58 
■47 



3-77 
2-33 



2-31 
105 



6-64 
3-50 



3-81 
4-42 



1-23 
1-40 



-19 
-32 



-60 
•63 



-27 
-59 

-29 
•15 

•33 
•22 

•02 
•12 

-07 
-02 

•71 
1-14 

•16 
•26 

(•) 
•01 

■04 



(•) 
(■) 



•77 
-87 

(') 
■01 

(') 
(■) 

(>) 
(') 

(') 
(■) 

131 

■55 

141 
1^38 

451 
5^22 

•94 
•74 

■36 
•41 



■67 
1 19 

■02 
■01 

■01 
(') 

(') 
(') 

■01 
(') 

2^18 
2-50 

•29 
-38 

(') 
-01 

-01 
•01 

(•) 

(0 



108 
-91 



-47 
•12 



-02 



2-85 



1-40 
1-93 



-08 
•'09 



-35 
-23 



1-01 
-93 



•71 

2 38 

■39 
■63 

■01 
■01 

0) 

(0 

(') 

•01 

223 

4^74 

■47 
109 

■07 
1^71 

■09 



1 49 



310 
1^73 



■55 
■80 



■25 
•55 



•39 
•40 



115 
133 



154 
1-71 



2^84 
1- 



2^45 
2- 



400 
460 



■74 

■42 



■15 
■12 



■03 
•06 



M5 
1-28 



•SO 



-95 

-52 



1-04 
1-23 



17-83 
21 69 



28-50 
21 69 



373 



■40 



2-29 



25-24 
19-65 

41-13 
34-25 

43^97 
38-98 

42-57 
44 09 

28^24 
2506 



1 08 
■92 

354 
•26 

•78 
229 

■28 
■53 

■57 
109 

253 
126 

■65 
■53 

•07 
■29 

•19 
•17 

•15 
•28 



(') Less than one-hundredth of one per cent. 

Table 30 shows for all Canada and for each of the provinces, (1) the pro- 
portion which the acreage devoted to each crop specified forms of the total area of 
improved land in 1901 and 1911, and (2) the per cent proportion which the 
acreage occupied by each crop forms of the total acreage of field crops harvested 
in 1890, 1900 and 1910. 

In 1911, for all Canada, field crops occupied 72-35 per cent of the total 
acreage of improved land as compared with 65^52 per cent in 1901. The areas 
of flax, peas, beans, rye, corn for husking and mixed grains being relatively 
small and unimportant are grouped as "various" and classified under "cereals." 
The records of the census show, for the Dominion, that 51-94 per cent of 
improved land was devoted to grain growing in 1911, as compared with 40-70 per 
cent in 1901. The combined area in grains, seeds and fodders occupy more 
than seven-tenths of all land brought under cultivation. 

Of the crops harvested in 1890, wheat constituted 17-25 per cent barley 
5-54 per cent, oats 25-29 per cent and hay 37-87 per cent. In the harvest 
of the year 1900, wheat occupied 21-38 per cent, barley 4-41 per cent, oats 27 ■ 16 
per cent and hay 33 • 11 per cent. In 1910 the ratio of wheat and oats increased 



CENSUS OF CANADA 19 11- 



xli 



to 29-01 per cent and 28-33 per cent respectively, while the proportion of barley 
decreased to 4 • 20 per cent and of hay to 27 - 13 per cent of the total area harvested 
in that year. Fodder crops, other than hay which were not reported in the 
census of 1890, show a considerable increase for 1910 over 1900. In the last 
census, of every 100 acres under field crops nearly two acres were devoted to 
fodder production as compared with 1 ■ 4 acres in the previous census. 

TABL-E 30.— PERCENTAGE WHICH THE AREA UNDER SPECIFIED CROPS FORMS 
OF THE TOTAL AREA OF IMPROVED LAND, AND ALSO THE PERCENTAGE 
OF THE TOTAL ACREAGE UNDER FIELD CROPS POSSESSED BY EACH 
CROP, BY DECADES. 



Field Crops 


Peh cent of land 
improved undeb 

SyECIFIED CPOPS 


Per cent of total area in field 

CROPS WHICH is occupied BY 
EACH CROP 


1901 


1911 


1890 


1900 


1910 


CANADA 

All crops 


p. 0. 

6S-S2 

40-70 

14 01 

2-89 

17-79 

6-01 

2-17 

1-49 

-68 

22-61 

21-69 

•92 

•04 

36 19 

120S 

3-37 

-47 

7-26 

-93 

2-15 

1-73 

-42 

21-94 

21 -6a 

•25 
•07 

39 71 

S6-50 

907 

2-33 

24-81 

-29 

-92 

•80 

•12 

2-29 

(') 
229 

(') 


p. c. 

77 35 

51-94 

22-77 

3-12 

19-78 

6-27 

1-44 

-99 

-45 

18-92 

17-84 

1^08 

•06 

50-18 

14-13 

2-87 

-58 

9-49 

119 

S-84 

3-10 

-74 

S2-04 

28-50 

3-54 

•17 

77 63 

72-41 

37 69 

3^77 

28 06 

2-89 

■70 

-55 

•15 

4-52 

3-74 

•78 

(■) 


p. li. 

100 00 

58-27 

n-25 

554 

25-29 

10-19 

10-82 

2-87 

•95 

S7-87 

37-87 

(») 

-04 

100 00 

38-96 

13-16 

1-93 

20-97 

2-90 

4-91 

366 

1^25 

56-09 

56-09 

(■) 

-04 

100 00 

95-22 

15-74 

10-33 

69-15 

0) 

4-78 

3-66 

1-12 

(') 

{') 

(') 

{') 


p. u. 

100 00 

62-12 
21-38 
4-41 
27-16 
9-17 
S-Sl 
2-27 
1-04 

S4-S1 

3311 

1-40 

•06 

100 00 

SS-2S 
9-31 
1-30 

20-04 
2-58 
5-95 
4-79 
1-16 

60-65 

59 93 
•70 
•19 

100 00 

91-91 

22-85 

5-87 

62-47 

-72 

2-S2 

2-01 

-31 

5-77 

(') " 

5-77 


P.O. 

100 00 




68-66 


Wheat : 


29-01 


Barley ^ 


420 


Oats 


28-33 




7-12 




2-16 


Potatoes 


1-52 


Field roots 


-64 


Forage crops 


29-12 


Hay 


27-13 




1-99 


Tobacco and hops 


-06 


BRITISH COLUMBIA 
All crops 


100 00 


Cereals 


22-22 


Wheat 


4-45 




-87 


Oats 


15-57 




1-33 


Veaetables 


6-17 




5-09 




108 




71-18 


Hay 


62 18 




9-02 




-43 


ALBERTA 
All crODS 


100 00 




88-22 


Wheat 


42 -.53 




5-88 




37-88 




1-93 




1-09 




-97 




-12 




10-69 




7-25 




3-44 




i}) 



(1) Less than one-hundredth of one per cent. {}) Not reported. 



xlii 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



TABLE S».— PERCENTAGE WHICH THE AREA UNDER SPECIFIED CROPS FORMS 
OF THE TOTAL AREA OF IMPROVED LAND, AND ALSO THE PERCENTAGE 
OF THE TOTAL ACREAGE UNDER FIELD CROPS POSSESSED BY EACH 
CROP, BY DECADES.— Con 



Field Crops 



SASKATCHEWAN 
All crops 



Cereals 

Wheat 

Uarley 

Oats 

Various 

Vegetables 

Potatoes 

Field roots 

Forage crops 

Hay 

Various 

Tobacco and hops . 



MANITOBA 



All crops. 



Cereals 

Wheat 

Barley 

Oats..; 

Various 

Vegetables 

Potatoes 

Field roots 

Forage crops 

Hay 

Various 

Tobacco and hops . 



ONTARIO 



All crops. 



Cereals 

Wheat 

Barley 

Oats 

Various 

Vegetables 

Potatoes 

Field roots 

Forage crops 

Hay 

Various 

Tobacco and hops . 



QUEBEC 



AH crops. 



Cereals 

Wheat 

Barley 

Oats 

Various 

Vegetables 

Potatoes 

Field roots. 



Peb cent of land 
impboved ttndbb 
specified chops 



1901 



p. c. 

68-39 

E7-HB 

43-40 

105 

12-63 

•17 

■61 

•55 

.06 

■BS 

(?) 

•53 

(') 



C8-98 



(»-44 

45-91 
11-21 

4-42 
20-41 

9-87 

B-eo- 

1-33 

1-27 

BO-90 

19-64 

1-26 

■03 



63-23 

te-BO 

1-88 
1-40 
18-15 
5-07 
1-8S 
1-71 
-12 



1911 



p. c. 

76 96 

7S-99 

44-27 

2-31 

19-65 

9-76 

■S8 

•25 

•03 

■69 

•40 

•29 

(') 



76- S2 

7S-20 

45-87 

6-65 

19-38 

1-30 

■46 

•39 

•07 

t-S6 

2-29 

-57 

(') 



79-92 

4075 
7-05 
3-81 

20-55 
9-34 
B^SO 
1-15 
1-15 

27-77 

25-24 

2-53 

-10 



C7-15 

tS-50 

-87 

1-23 

17-64 

3-75 

/•7« 

1-54 

-18 



Pub cent of total akea in field 
crops which is oocupibd bt 
each cbop 



1890 



p. c. 

100 09 

97 ■SS 

68-76 

3-25 

24-89 

-43 

2-67 

1-71 

•96 

h 

(») 



199 09 

99 -OS 

72-95 

4-60 

20-85 

-63 

■97 

•80 

•17 

(') 

(') 

(') 

('} 



199 90 

65- 4i 
17^52 
8-34 
25-14 
14-42 

s^eo 

2-20 

1-40 

30-96 

30-96 

(') 

•02 



109-99 

4S-99 
4-16 
2-32 

28-56 

7-95 

3-Sl 

3-01 

-30 



1900 



p. u. 

100 00 

98-06 

74-32 

1-81 

2163 

•30 

1-03 

•94 

•09 

■91 

(') 

■91 

(•) 



199-99 

97-79 

71-30 

S-07 

2082 

•60 

■63 

•59 

•04 

1-B8 

(') 

158 



199 99 

66-11 

16-15 

6-36 

29-39 

14-21 

3-75 

1-91 

1-84 

SO- 10 

28-29 

1-81 

•04 



100-99 



1910 



p. c. 

109 99 

9S-B9 

61-53 

1-89 

27-48 

7-39 

-36 

•35 

•01 

135 

•55 

•80 

(») 



199-09 

94^76 

.59- 11 

8^91 

2591 

•83 

■60 

•56 

•04 

4-64 

295 

169 

(») 



19999 

58-73 

9-34 

540 

8080 

13-19 

S-g9 

170 

159 

37-90 

34 50 

3 40 



19999 



(') Less than one-hundredth of one per cent. (') Not reported. 



41-91 


S4-7i 


2-97 


1^19 


2-22 


1^86 


28-70 


26^44 


8-02 


5-23 


2-S5 


s-eo 


2-70 


234 


•19 


•26 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



xliii 



TABLE 30. PERCENTAGE WHICH THE AREA UNDER SPECIFIED CROPS FORMS OF 
THE TOTAL AREA OF IMPROVED LAN<D, AND ALSO THE PERCENTAGE OF THE 
TOTAL ACREAGE UNDER FIELD CROPS POSSESSED BY EACH CROP, BY 
DECADES.— Condnded. 



Field crops 


Pbk cent op land 
improved under 

gPBaPIED CROPS 


Per cent op total area in pield 

CROPS WHICH IS occupied BY 
EACH CROP 


1900 


1910 


1890 


1900 


1910 


QUEBEC— Con. 

foTHQB crops 


P.O. 

S4-78- 

34 25 

•53 

•12 

63 66 

23-02 

192 

•33 

13^26 

5-51 

3-^6 

2-86 

•50 

39-27 

38 98 

•29 

•01 

58 06 

10-30 

130 

•61 

7^24 

115 

' 3-60 

298 

•52 

44-^6 

44 09 

•17 

(•) 

61 65 

S0-4S 

583 

■63 

22^64 
138 
S-8S 
460 
123 

26-34 

25 06 
•28 


p. c. 

41-78 

41 13 
■65 
■15 

67 76 

20-20 

■98 

•18 

14 37 

467 

3-62 

,2^84 

•68 

44-04 

i3-97 

•07 

(') 

57 08 

10-90 

106 

•44 

7-97 

143 

3-40 

245 

•95 

42-76 

42 57 
•19 
(') 

62^»6 

29-63 

404 

•60 

23-48 

1-41 

6-04 

4-00 

1-04 

28-39 

28-24 

-15 

(') 


p. c. 

63-58 

53-58 

{') 

-12 

100 00 

ss-os 

2-27 

-80 

20-59 

8-37 

6-27 

5^60 

•67 

61-69 

61 69 

(') 

•01 

100 00 

■18-48 

1^96 

166 

13 00 

1-86 

7-04 

610 

•94 

74-47 

74^47 

•01 

100 00 

61-88 
10 90 

185 
37 55 

138 

n-70 

10-62 

108 

36-62 

36 62 

i') 

{') 


p. u. 

66-01 

•84 
•19 

100 00 

33 01 

301 

•51 

20^83 

8^66 

6-28 

449 

■79 

61-70 

6124 

•46 

•01 

100 00 

17-76 

224 

108 

12 48 

198 

6-02 

5- 13 

•89 

76-22 

75^93 

•29 

(') 

100 00 

49-44 
9-45 
1-02 

36-73 
2^24 
9-46 
7^46 
199 

41-11 

40 •66 
•45 
(=) 


p. i;. 

62-46 


- Hay 


61-33 


Various 


113 




-22 


NEW BRUNSWICK 
All crops * . . 


100 00 




28-90 


Wheat 


1-40 


Barley 


-27 


Oats 


20-98 


Various . ' . . 


625 




6-12 




422 


Field roots 


•90 




66-98 


Hay 


65^73 




•25 




m 


NOVA SCOTIA 
All crops 


100 00 




17-87 


Wheat 


171 




•75 


Oats 


13 55 




186 




6-69 




4-34 


Field roots 


1-35 




76-44 


Hay 


7604 




•40 




(^) 


' PRINCE, EDWARD ISLAND 
AH crops 


100 00 




46-96 


Wheat 


602 


Barley 


1^02 


. Oats 


38 00 




1^91 




7-78 




641 




137 




46-27 




45 04 




•23 




(n 



{») Less than one-hundredth of one per cent. (') Net reported. 



xliv CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

Production. 

Table 31 gives the yields of the principal grain crops by totals for Canada 
and each of the provinces in 1880, 1890, 1900 and 1910 and Table 32, a com- 
panion table, presents similar statistics of the quantities of hay, potatoes, roots, 
hops, tobacco, grass and clover seed and maple sugar produced in same years. 

Wheat. The production of wheat, _ which stood at 32,350,269 bushels ^ 
in 1880, increased to 132,077,547 bushels in 1910, being an increase of 99,727,278 " 
bushels in 30 years or more than 308 per cent. In 1890, the farms of Canada 
produced 42,223,372 bushels, in 1900 55,572,368 bushels. The increase, from 
1880 to 1890 was 9,873,103 bushels or 30-5 per cent, from 1890 to 1900 13,348,996 
bushels or 31-6 per cent and from 1900 to 1910 the increase was 76,505,179 
bushels or 137-7 per cent. The total production of wheat, in all Canada in 
1910, was nearly two million bushels more than the aggregate production of the 
three previous census periods, 1880, 1890 and 1900. This large increase, in 
wheat production, is altogether attributable to the western provinces. In 
1880 Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta produced 1,153,328 bushels, in 1890 
17,884,629 bushels, in 1900 the quantity reported was 23,456,985 bushels as 
against a production of 110,166,704 bushels in 1910. In previous censuses, the 
quantity of wheat reported for Alberta and Saskatchewan was comparatively 
small, amounting to a little more than five million bushels in 1900, whereas 
Saskatchewan alone, in 1910, produced nearly llj million bushels more wheat, 
than was produced in all Canada in 1900. 

In each of the harvest years 1880, 1890 and 1900 the province of Ontario 
raised more than one-half of all the wheat produced in the Dominion in those 
years. In 1910 this position was captured by Saskatchewan which raised nearly 
67 millions of the 132 million bushels produced in that year. Quebec, New 
Brunswick and Nova Scotia produced more wheat in the year 1880 than they 
have in any subsequent census year. In 1880 they raised 3,070,211 bushels 
as compared with 1,360,114 bushels in 1910 being a decrease of 55-70 per cent 
in thirty years. Prince Edward Island showed a steady increase in the pro- 
duction of wheat from 1880 to 1900 — the quantity raised in 1880 was 546,986 
bushels as compared with 613,364 bushels in 1890 and 738,679 bushels in 1900, 
in 1910 the production fell to 501,553 bushels, a decrease of 237,146 bushels 
from the preceding census and 45,453 bushels less than in 1880. 

From September 1910 to August 1911, Canada exported 52,098,694 bushels 
of wheat. The remaining 79,978,853 bushels, of the production of the 
harvest year 1910, comprised stock in stores and quantity used for home con- 
sumption, seed, etc. In Table 43 the statistics of exports are given for the 
j^ears ended June 30, 1891, 1901 and 1911. 

Barley. In 1910, Canada produced 28,848,310 bushels of barley, as 
compared with 22,224,366 bushels in 1900, 17,222,795 bushels in 1890 and 
16,844,868 bushels in 1880. Of the total production in 1880, Ontario provided 
85 per cent, in 1890 her share was 77 per cent, in 1900 it was 72 per cent and in 
1910 it fell to 48 per cent of the total yield of the Dominion. The yield of 
barley in the Prairie provinces was 12,057,806 bushels in 1910 as compared with 
3,141,357 bushels in 1900, being a gain of 8,916,449 bushels or 283-8 per cent 
in the decade. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



PER CENT PROPORTION OF WHEAT PRODUCTION OF CANADA WHICH WAS 
GROWN IN THE SEVERAL PROVINCES IN 1880, 1890, 1900 AND 1910. 



Census AHD Statistics. 



JMQ. 



2690 





In order to show the relative standing of the provinces to the total production of wheat in 
each Census, the areas of the circles are similar. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



PER CENT PROPORTION OF BARLEY PRODUCTION, OP CANADA. WHICH 

WAS GROWN IN THE SEVERAL PROVINCES IN 1880, 1890, 1900 AND 1910. 




In order to show the relative standing of the provinces to the total production of barley in 
each Census, the areas of the circles are similar. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



PER CENT PROPORTION OF OATS PRODUCTION, OF CANADA, WHICH WAS 
GROWN IN THE SEVERAL PROVINCES IN 1880, 1890, 1900 AND 1910. 



Census AND ST/irisTies 



2880 



18,90 




1900 



^J'JO - Brit.CoIumbta 
0-7P.C. 




» In order to show the relative standing of the provinces to the total production of oats in 
each Census, the areas cif the circles are similar. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



PER CENT PROPORTION OF MINOR GRAINS PRODUCTION OF CANADA, 
WHICH WAS GROWN IN THE SEVERAL PROVINCES IN 1880, 1890, 1900 AND 1910. 



Census -tAD St/it/ sTics 



OtherProu ^ 
3 PC. 



mm 



1890 



btherProv. 
0-5P.C. 




1900 



1910 



Other Pro i^. 
OS EC. 




In order to show the relative standing of the provinces to the total production of minor 
grains in each Census, the areas of the circles are similar. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



PRODUCTION OF PRINCIPAL GRAINS AND THE PER CENT PROPORTION 
WHICH THE QUANTITY OF EACH KIND FORMS OF THE TOTAL, IN 
THE YEARS 1880, 1890, 19t)0 AND 1910. 



Clnsus ^nc STAr/STrc^ 



1910 




1690 




I90S_ 




The area of each circle represents the total production of grain in each Census year. 



15506 — D 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



xlv 



Oats. This cereal holds the premier place in grain production in the 
Dominion. It ranks first in British Columbia, Alberta, Ontario, Quebec and the 
Maritime provinces, but is exceeded by wheat in Manitoba and Saskatchewan. 
The total yield for all Canada, in 1910, was 245,393,425 bushels as 
against 151,497,407 bushels in 1900, being an increase of 93,896,018 bushels 



TABLE 31. COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF YIELDS OF GRAIN 
CROPS, 1880-1910. 



Provinces 


Wheat 


Barley 


Oats 


Rye 


Peas 


Buck- 
wheat 


Beans 


Corn for 
Husking 




bush. 


bush. 


bush. 


bush. 


bush. 


bush. 


bush. 


bush. 


Canada- 


















mo... 


m, 077, 517 


38,848,310 


345,393,435 


1,543,319 


4,788,916 


7,103,863 


836,381 


14,417,599 


190».... 


55,573,368 


33,334,366 


151,497,497 


3,316,793 


13,348,943 


4,547,159 


861,337 


35,875,919 


1899... 


43,333,373 


17,333,795 


83,438,303 


1,341,335 


14,833,764 


4,994,871 


800,015 


10,711,380 


1880.... 
British 

Columbia — 


33,359,369 


16,844,868 


70,493,131 


3,097,180 


13,749,663 


4,901,147 


(') 


9,035,143 


















1910.... 


206,570 


51,509 


1,764,533 


5,658 


43, 979 


55 


5,341 


781 


1900.... 


359,419 


73,790 


1,442,566 


17,328 


60,074 


1,899 


1,780 


1,849 


1890.... 


388,300 


79,024 


943,088 


6,141 


85, 774 


276 


4,888 


3,938 


1880.... 


173,653 


79,140 


253,911 


482 


50,542 


59 


(') 


1,433 


Alberta — 


















1910.... 


9,060,210 


2,480,165 


16,893,840 


109,006 


2,892 


968 


115 


863 


1900.... 


797, 161 


286, 937 


3,787,046 


17,499 


939 


264 


15 


1,300 


1890.... 


94,929 


89,417 


571,427 


230 


1,729 


57 


• 2 


90 


1880.... 
Saskat- 
chewan — 


50, 648 


24,624 


33,705 


{') 


766 


(.") 


(') 


200 


















1910.... 


66,978,996 


3,061,007 


58,922,791 


11,639 


2,612 


.29 


59 


2,041 


1900. . . . 


4,306,811 


187, 617 


2,274,616 


12, 633 


558 


36 


38 


100 


1890.... 


1,697,480 


126,043 


1,056,917 


1,299 


3,972 


243 


117 


1,445 


1880. . . . 


69,007 


23,821 


26,247 


240 


525 


50 


(') 


1,748 


Manitoba— 


















1910,... 


34,127,498 


6,516,634 


30,346,879 


29,045 


4,863 


2,919 


904 


3,161 


1900.... 


18,353,013 


2,666,803 


10,592,660 


7,085 


4,950 


1,294 


710 


1,944 


1890.... 


16,092,220 


1,452,433 


8,370,212 


12,962 


10,872 


178 


434 


3,429 


1880. . . . 


1,(»3,673 


253,604 


1,270,268 


1,203 


8,991 


320 


(') 


2,516 


Ontario — , 


















1910.... 


19,842,626 


14,085,327 


89,936,041 


1,232,493 


4,311,113 


3,333,216 


726,925 13,830,703 


1900. . . . 


28,418,907 


16,087,862 


88,138,974 


2,032,385 


11,351,646 


1,056,998 


767,255 24,463,694 


1890.... 


21,314,582 


13,419,354 


47,160,246 


1,064,345 


12,760,331 


1,470,511 


664,541 


9,835,737 


1880. . . . 


27,406,091 


14,279,841 


40,209,929 


1,598,871 


9,434,872 


841,649 


(') 


8,096,782 


Quebec — 


















1910.... 


932,459 


2,340,364 


33,804,291 


148,621 


414,367 


2,365,539 


76, 150 


575,249 


1900.... 


1,968,203 


2,535,597i 33,536,677 


211,287 


908,656 


1,849,596 


61,376 


1,384,331 


1890.... 


1,646,882 


1,580,197| 17,818,589 


226,316 


1,912,463 


2,118,197 


82,501 


826, 179 


1880.... 
New 
Brunswick — 


2,019,004 


1,751,539: 19,990,205 


430, 242 


4,170,456 


2,041,670 


(') 


888, 169 
















1910.... 


204, 125 


56,659 5,538,605 


333 


6,584 


1,150,522 


4,517 


1,616 


1900.... 


381,699 


99,050, 4,816; 173 


2,809 


16,808 


1,390,885 


13,573 


12,509 


1890.... 


209,809 


100,917i 3,025,329 


6,321 


24,352 


1,136,528 


20,137 


21,021 


1880.... 


521,956 


84,183 3,297,534 


18,268 


43,121 


1,587,223 


(') 


18,159 


Nova Scotia — 


















1910... 


223,530 


142, 224 


2,973,857 


5,356 


1,858 


206,005 


11,802 


2,684 


1900... 


248,476 


181,085 


2,347,598 


15,702 


3,067 


196,498 


16,084 


9,358 


1890.... 


165,806 


227,530 


1,559,842 


23,500 


19,536 


184,421 


24,950 


16,890 


1880.... 


529, 251 


228,748 


1,873,113 


47,567 


37,220 


339,718 


(') 


13,532 


Prince 


















Edward Is.- 






^ 












1910,... 


501,533 


114,421 


5,212,588 


68 


648 


43,600 


468 


501 


' 1900.... 


738,679 


105, 625 


4,561,097 


65 


2,245 


49, 689 


496 


834 


1890.... 


613,364 


147,880 


2, 922, ,552 


221 


4,735 


84,460 


2,445 


2,651 


1880.... 


546, 986 


119,368 


3,538,219 


307 


3,169 


90,468 


(') 


2,603 



(') Included with peas. 
1550&-DJ 



(') Not reported. 



xlvi CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

or nearly 62 per cent. The eastern provinces, in 1910, yielded 137,465,382 
bushels or 57 per cent of the total, the balance 107,928,043 bushels or 43 per 
cent being produced west of the Great Lakes. 

Corn for Husking. Owing to climatic conditions, corn for husking is 
grown successfully only in Ontario. Of a total production of 25,875,919 bushels 
in 1900, Ontario produced 24,463,694 bushels or 94 per cent, and in 1910 obtained 
13,830,703 bushels or 96 per cent out of a total of 14,417,599 bushels. 

Other Cereals. Of the minor cereals, buckwheat alone shows an increase 
in production, during the decade. In 1910, it yielded 7,102,853 bushels as 
compared with 4,547,159 bushels in 1900, being an increase of 2,555,694 
bushels, for which Ontario and Quebec are almost wholly responsible. Peas 
felfoff from 12,348,943 bushels in 1900 to 4,788,916 bushels in 1910. This 
decrease in pea production was general, every province, excepting Alberta and 
Saskatchewan where the quantity produced is negligible, contributed to a 
result which was the product of many causes, the principal of which were insect 
pests. Beans in 1910 yielded 826,281 bushels as compared with 861,327 bushels 
in 1900 and 800,015 bushels in 1890. In 1880, beans and peas were grouped 
together and gave a total production of 13,749,662 bushels. In Ontario, which 
in the last census produced nearly 88 per cent of the whole Canadian bean crop, 
the yield dropped from 767,255 bushels in 1900 to 726,925 bushels in 1910; in 
Quebec the yield was greater in 1910 than in 1900 by 14,774 bushels; in the 
Maritime provinces the production was less for every province in the last census 
than in the previous one. The production of rj'e, which totalled 2,097,180 
bushels in 1880, declined in 1890 to 1,341,325 bushels; in 1900 it rose again, 
reaching 2,316,793 bushels to again drop back in 1910 to 1,542,219 bushels. 
Quebec and the Maritime provinces show a constant decrease from decade to 
decade. In 1880 Ontario produced 76-2 per cent of all the rye grain raised 
in the Dominion, 79-3 per cent in 1890, 87-7 per cent in 1900 and 79-9 per 
cent in 1910. 

Hay. In the year 1880 Canada grew 5,053,008 tons of hay made from 
timothy and clover, in 1890 the production was 7,693,733 tons as compared 
with 7,852,731 tons in 1900 and 10,406,367 tons in 1910. The prairie provinces 
show a decrease of 614,054 tons in the yield of hay in 1910 as compared with 
1900. This decrease is more apparent than real, as in 1900 and in previous 
censuses the hay reported was cut on the unbroken prairie, while the product of 
cultivated meadows only was enumerated in the records of the Fifth Census. 
From 1900 to 1910 the production of hay increased in Ontario by 1,574,971 
tons, in Quebec by 1,244,698 tons, in New Brunswick by 156,015 tons, in Nova 
Scotia by 65,962 tons, in Prince Edward Island by 87,672 tons and in British 
Columbia by 38,372 tons. In addition, to the products of timothy grass and 
clovers in 1910, there was also obtained from alfalfa or lucerne 115,189 tons of 
fodder, from corn 2,705,103 tons for summer feeding or for ensilage and 343,228 
tons from grain cut green and made into hay for winter use. 

Potatoes. The total production of potatoes for all Canada, amounted 
in 1910 to 55,461,473 bushels as against 55,362,635 bushels in 1900, being a net 
gain of only 98,838 bushels or less than one-fifth of one per cent. The provinces 
which gave increases for 1910 over 1900 were British Columbia, Alberta, 



CENSUS OF CANADA 191X xlvii 

Saskatchewan, Manitoba and New Brunswick, while those showing decreases 
were Ontario, Quebec, Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island. The yield 
in the western provinces rose from 4,154,533 bushels in 1900 to 9,756,290 bushels 
in 1910, being a gain of 5,601,757 bushels or 134-8 per cent, and in New Bruns- 
wick from 4,649,059 bushels to 5,219,025 bushels, being a gain of 569,966 
bushels or 12-25 per cent. The drop in Ontario amounted to 2,741,467 bushels 
or 13-67 per cent, in Quebec to 1,684,200 bushels or 9-83 per cent and in Nova 
Scotia and Prince Edward Island to 1,647,218 bushels or 17-55 per cent. 

Turnips and Other Roots. The total quantity (86,659,034 bushels) 
in all Canada, reported under, this head in 1910, comprised 47,371,434 bushels 
turnips, 30,353,132 bushels mangolds, 6,498,101 bushels sugar beets and 
2,436,367 bushels various kinds (carrots, table beets, parsnips, etc.). The 
details by provinces will be found in Table XXV. Of the total production, 
in 1910, Ontario contributed 70,418,599 bushels, Quebec 4,869,699 bushels and 
the Maritime provinces 9,224,299 bushels, the Prairie provinces 1,147,356 
bushels, and British Columbia 999,081 bushels. From 1900 to 1910 the pro- 
duction increased in Ontario by 7,050,136 bushels, in Nova Scotia by 1,466,005 
bushels, in Quebec by 1,343,512 bushels, in New Brunswick by 615,619 bushels, 
in British Columbia by 363,093 bushels, in Manitoba by 290,531 bushels, in 
Alberta by 257,314 bushels, in Saskatchewan by 132,390 bushels and a decrease 
of 935,208 bushels in Prince Edward Island, with a net increase for the Domiii.oa 
of 10,583,392 bushels during the decade. 

Hops. There were 1,208,450 pounds of hops raised in 1910 as compared 
with 1,004,216 pounds in 1900. Of the total production in 1910, British 
Columbia produced 1,013,400 pounds. It is the only province which has made 
a success of hop growing. Each succeeding census since 1880 shows a decreasing 
production in the other provinces. , 

Tobacco. Tobacco is grown principally in the provinces of Ontario and 
Quebec. Of the total production, in 1910 (17,632,342 lb.) Ontario possessed 
7,498,506 lb. and Quebec 10,115,016 lb., as compared with a total production in 
1900 of 11,266,732 lb. of which Ontario supplied 3,503,739 lb. and Quebec 
7,655,975 lb. The total quantity produced in all the other provinces fell from 
107,018 lb. in 1900 to 19,820 lb. in 1910. 

Flax. In 1900 ther^e were 172,222 bushels of flax raised in the Dominion; 
but with the opening up of the Prairie provinces where flax has been sown to 
good advantage on new breaking, the production in 1910 reached 4,244,935 
bushels. Of this amount, Saskatchewan produced 3,893,160 bushels or 91-71 
. per cent. Ontario, Manitoba and Alberta also showed increases during the 
decade. 

Grass and Clover Seed. In 1910 Canada had a yield of 26,960,765 lb. 
grass and clover seed. In 1900 the production was 15,499,140 lb. Ontario 
produced 23,883,223 lb. in 1910 as against 11,8S0;912 lb. in 1900. From 1890 
to 1900 Ontario showed only an increase of 39,962 lb. 



xlviii 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



TABLE 33. COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF YIELDS OF HAY, 
POTATOES, ROOT AND OTHER CROPS, 1880-1910. 



Provinces 


Hay 


Potatoes 


Turnips 

and other 

roots 


Hops 


Tobacco 


Flax 


Grass and 

Clover 

seed 


Maple 
sugar 




tons. 


bush. 


bush. 


lb. 


lb. 


bush. 


lb. 


lb. 


Canada— 


















1910 . 


10,106,367 


55,461,473 


86,659,034 


1,208,450 


17,632,342 


4,244,935 


26,960,765 


22,205,116 


1»98 ... 


7,852,731 


55,362,635 


76,075,642 


1,004,216 


11,266,732 


172,222 


15,499,140 


17,804,825 


,1890.... 


7,693,733 


53,490,857 


49,670,636 


1,126,230 


4,277,936 


138,844 


17,032,500 


25,088,274 


1880 ... 


5,053,008 


55,368,790 


48,251,414 


905,207 


2,527,962 


108,694 


324,317 


20,556,049 


British 


















Columbia — 


















1910 ... 


208,559 


1,633,210 


999,081 


1,013,400 


9,688 


50 


1,780 


_ 


1900... 


170, 187 


955,946 


635,988 


299,717 


61,830 


4 


31,368 


31 


1890.... 


102, 146 


685,802 


516,242 


55,288 


343 


364 


82,900 


320 


1880.... 


43,898 


473,831 


352,774 


24,899 


96 


34 


41,136 


9 


Alberta — 


















1910... 


124,879' 


2,339,901 


432,045 


- 


205 


78,480 


20,476 


_ 


1900.... 


183,702 


587,461 


125,328 


65 


5,533 


693 


13,632 


553 


1890.... 


45, 523 


187,000 


70,040 


23 


- 


753 


11,000 


5 


1880. . . . 


4,113 


32, 263 


9,618 


72 


, 




- 




Saskatchewan 


















1910.... 


45,129' 


2,917,340 


192, 537 


80 


1,678 


3,893.160 


75,932 




1900.... 


247,455 


690,332 


109,550 


8 


1,149 


2,420 


74,328 


690 


1890.... 


110,347 


351, 126 


359,537 


333 


1,238 


709 


3,750 


228 


1880.... 


13,387 


57, 063 


8,366 


- 


- 




- 




Manitoba — 


















1910... 


124,954' 


2,865,839 


522,774 


122 


7,072 


176,675 


116,031 


470 


1900. . . . 


477,859 


1,920,794 


232,243 


650 


6,305 


81,898 


14,436 


5,137 


1890.... 


■ 485, 230 


1,757,231 


547, 559 


1,022 


1,807 


34,588 


42,450 


3,987 


1880.... 


185, 279 


556, 193 


198,121 


1,835 


2,037 


- 


14,544 


2,796 


Ontario — 


















1910.... 


4,427,436 


17,300,791 


70,418,599 


176,131 


7,498,506 


82,901 


23,883,223 


5,232,278 


1900.... 


2,552,465 


20,042,258 


63,368,463 


603,075 


3,503,739 


67, 276 


11,880,912 


3,912,640 


1890... 


3,465,633 


17,635,151 


41,200,779 


837,647 


314, 086 


71,339 


11,840,950 


5, 665, 796 


1880.... 


2,038,659 


18,994,559 


40,335,943 


615,967 


160,251 


38,208 


8,160,950 


4,169,706 


Quebec — 


















1910. . . . 


3,826,521 


15,451,539 


4,869,699 


17,165 


10,115,016 


13,375 


2,105,222 16,543,622 


1900... 


2,581,823 


17,135,739 


3,526,187 


62,930 


7, 655, 975 


19, 309 


2,813,976 13,564,819 


1890.... 


2,243,435 


15,861,797 


2,656,587 


180,297 


3,958,737 


29,476 


4,077,400 18.875.231 


1880... 


1,612,104 


14,873,287 


3,623,380 


218,542 


2,356,581 


65, 995 


5,965,300 


15,687,835 


New 


















Brunswick — 


















1910... 


668,599 


5,219,025 


2,686,105 


258 


15 


32 


90,489 


269,944 


1900... 


512,584 


4,649,059 


2,070,486 


31,775 


587 


283 


157,248 


207,450 


1890... 


476, 069 


4,827,830 


974,363 


27,791 


702 


459 


247,350 


340,781 


1880... 


414,046 


6,961,016 


1,149,379 


15,006 


6,414 


1,745 


391,878 


453, 124 


Nova Scotia — 


















1910 


724,292 


3,531,293 


3,540,811 


1,096 


110 


- 


37,691 


158,121 


1900.... 


658,330 


4,394,413 


2,074,806 


4,571 


560 


58 


26, 724 


112,496 


1890... 


632,391 


5,113,612 


1,349,076 


18,192 


228 


410 


105,850 


194,232 


1880 ... 


597,731 


7,378,387 


1,332,854 


18,677 


1,216 


1,793 


438,912 


217,481 


PrinceEdward 


















Island — 


















1910... 


255,998 


4,202,535 


2,997,383 


198 


52 


262 


629,921 


681 


1900... 


168,326 


4,986,633 


3,932,591 


1,425 


30,994 


281 


486,516 


1,009 


1890.... 


132, 959 


7,071,308 


2,005,453 


5,637 


795 


746 


620,850 


7,694 


1880.... 


143,791 


6,042,191 


1,240,979 


10,209 


1,367 


919 


823,338 


25,098 



(') Prairie hay not included. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



xlix 



In Table 33 the aggregates of area and production for each kind of crop 
are given for all Canada in 1890, 1900 and 1910. 

TABLE 33. AREA AND PRODUCTION OF FIELD CROPS FOR ALL CANADA, 

1890, 1900 AND 1910. 



Crops 



Area and Production 



1890 



1900 



1910 



Wheat, all 

Wheat, fall.... 

Wheat, spring. 

Barley 

Oats 

Rye 

Corn for husking. . 

Buckwheat 

Peas 

Beans 

Mixed grains 

Flax 

Grass seed 

Clover seed 

Potatoes 

Turnips 

Mangolds 

Sugar beets 

Other field roots. . 



Hay and clover 

Alfalfa 

Corn for forage 

Other forage crops.. 



Tobacco. 
Hops 



2,701,213 



868,464 
,961,356 
122, 102 
195,101 
293,307 
925,375 
43,097 

16,233 



450, 190 



148, 143 



5, 931, 5 If 



4,765 
1,914 



bush. 
42,223,372 



17,222,795 
83,428,202 

1,341,325 
10,711,380 

4,994,871 

14,823,764 

800,015 

138,844 

346,036 

53,490,857 

49,679,636 

tons. 
7,693,733 



lb. 
4,277,936 
1,126,230 



4,224,542 

1,120,984 

3,103,658 

871,800 

5, 367, 655: 

176,679 

360,758 

261,726 

670,320 

46,634 

273,490 

23,086 



448,743 
205,160 

1,543,423 
276,350 



11,906 
1,468 



bush. 

55, 572, 

22, 005, 

33,567, 

22,224, 

151,497, 

2,316, 

25,875, 

4,547, 

12,348, 

861, 

7,267, 

172, 

149, 

138, 

55,362, 



368 
00.. 
365 
366 
407 
793 
91) 
15) 
943 
327 
621 
222 
780 
495 
635 



76,075,642 

tons. 
7, 852; 731 

1,251,327 

lb 

11,266,732 
1,004,216 



8,864,514 

977,615 

7,886,899 

1,283,094 

8,656,179 

114,728 

293,951 

357,513 

355,191 

46, 299 

426,957 

582,185 



464, 504 

112,305 

56,729 

17,710 

7,821 

,289,407 

54,804 

2a4,347 

257,838 

18,928 
1,164 



bush. 

132,077,547 

20,408,360 

111,669,187 

28,848.,310 

215,393,425 

1,542,219 

14,417,599 

7,102,853 

4,788,916 

826,281 

13,086,400 

4,244,935 

141,085 

336,445 

5\461,473 

47.371,434 

30,353,132 

6,498,101 

2,436,367 

tons. 

10,403,367 

115,189 

2,703,103 

343,228 

lb. 

17,6'i2,342 

1; 2.38, 450 



Table 34 gives for Canada the average production of field crops per acre 
in 1890, 1900 and 1910 for every crop for which acreage and yield were given 
on the census schedules. The average yields per acre of wheat, oats, rye, 
buck-wheat and mixed grains were greater in 1910 than in 1900; the average 
yield of barley was smaller in the last census year than in the previous one. The 
average production per acre of all field roots increased from 335-35 bushels 
per acre in 1890 to 370-81 bushels in 1900 and to 477-61 bushels in 1910. As 
previously stated neither the acreage sown nor the quantity produced of the 
various kinds of field roots were separately enumerated previous to the last 
census. The fact that alfalfa produced on the average nearly twice as much 
fodder ns did timothy grass and clover seems to indicate the desirability of 
its cultivaLion in districts where conditions are favourable. It is well to bear 
in raind, that the average production per acre obtained at decennial censuses 
is often, as has been the case in this country in 1890, 1900 and 1910, for years 
-when, owing to adverse seasonal conditions, the crops in many sections were 
comparatively a failure. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



TABLE 34. AVERAGE PRODUCTION OF FIELD CROPS PER ACRE 
. UNDER SUCH CROPS, FOR ALL CANADA, 1890-1910. 



Crops 



Average Yield per Acre 



1890 



1900 



1910 



Wheat, all 

Wheat, fall.... 

Wheat, spring. 

Barley 

Oats 

Rye 

Com for husking. . 

Buckwheat 

Peas 

Beans 

Mixed grains 

Flax seed 

Potatoes 

Turnips 

Mangolds 

Sugar beets 

Other field roots. . 

Hay and clover. . . 

Alfalfa 

Corn for forage.. . . 
Other forage crops 

Tobacco 

Hops 



bush. 



15-63 


19-84 


21-05 


10-98 


54-90 


17-03 


16-02 


18-56 


8-55 


118-82 



335-35 



tons. 
1-29 



lb. 
897-78 
588-41 



bush. 

■ 13-15 

19-63 

10-82 

25-49 

28-22 

1311 

71-73 

17-37 

18-42 

18-47 

26-57 

7-46 

123-37 

370-81 



tons. 
1-20 

4-52 

lb. 
946-31 
6S4-07 



bush. 

14-90 

20-87 

14 15 

22-48 

28-35 

13-44 

49-05 

19-86 

13-48 

17-85 

30-65 

7-29 

119-40 

421-81 . 

535-05 

366-92 

311-52 

tons. 

1-25 

2-12 

6-86 

1-33 

lb. 

934-19 

1,039-97- 



Table 35 gives the average yield per acre of the principal grain crops, by 
provinces, in 1890, 1900 and 1910. In the Census of 1880, excepting for a 

TABLE 35. COMPARATIVE STATISTICS OF YIELDS PER ACRE OF 
GRAIN CROPS, BY PROVINCES, 1890-1910. 



Provinces 



Wheat 



British Columbia 

1910 

1900 

1890 

Alberta — 

1910 

1900 

1890 

Saskatchewan — 

1910 

1900 

1890 

Manitoba — 

1910 

1900 

1890 

Ontario — 

1910 

1900...... ■. 

1890 

Quebec — 

1910 

1900 

1890... 

New Brunswick — 

1910 

1900 

1890. 

Nova Scotia — 

1910 

1900 

1890 

Prince Edward Is. 

1910 ., 

1900 

MW 



bush. 
21-76 
22-51 
25-62 

10-29 
18-51 
15-23 

15-84 
23-01 
15-78 

12-36 

9-34 

17-95 

22-79 
19-10 
14-90 

14-83 

14-07 

9-75 

15-21 

14-14 
12-12 

18-33 
15-21 
11-71 

17-45 
17-46 
13-72 



Barley 



bush. 
27-80 
33-06 
35-47 

20-42 
25-95 
26-16 

23-62 
15-84 
24-96 

15-66 
19-09 
25-70 

27-99 
27-45 
19-40 

23-84 
24-35 
16-73 

21-70 
21-62 
16-43 

26-56 
23-49 
18-97 

23-44 
23 15 
19-47 



Oats 



bush. 
53-10 
41-98 
39-05 

21-57 
32-94 
26-33 

31-20 
16-04 
28-22 

'25-03 
18-46 
32-67 

31-32 
32-56 

22-97 

24-28 
24-84 
15-35 

27-53 
25-76 
19-25 

30-87 
25-77 
16-57 

28-73 
27-73 
18-99 



Rye 



bush. 
15 
23 
17 

16 

16 
12 

15 
9 
13 



Peas 



bush. 
27 
20 
32 



Buck- 
wheat 



bush. 
55-00 
34-53 
34-50 

6-58 

14-67 

5-70 

4-83 
36-00 
27-00 

14-52 
23-11 
22-25 

19-92 
14-47 
14-47 

19-80 
18-01 
17 09 

19-70 
18-92 
18-93 

21-59 
20-97 
20-99 

17--88 
16-60 
16-69 



Beans 



bush. 
15 -.39 
31-78 
31-94 

9-58 
15-00 



7-38 
38-00 
29-25 

9-93 
18-68. 
18-87 

17-91 
18-23 

18-22 

17-98 
21-27 
21-00 

17-78 
19-14 
19-00 

16-05 
19-52 
19-34 

14-62 
15-03 
14-82 



Com for 
husking 



bush. 
41-U 
36-25 
45-79 

11-66 
56-52 
45-00 

21-71 
50-00 
28-90 

13-57 
31-35 
35-72 

50-32 
73-77 
55-79 

31-05 
48-56 
46-98 

24-48 
48-30 
41-95 

40-67 
52-87 
41-09 

17-89 
22-54 
35-82 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



few crops, prodii "tion, but not area, was recorded. In the Census of 1910 
Ontario obtained che highest average yield per acre for wheat, (25 • 09 bushels) , 
barley, (27-99 bushels), beans, (17-91 bushels) and corn for husking (50-32 
bushels) ; British Columbia for oats (53 ■ 10 bushels) and buckwheat (55 bushels) ; 
Alberta for rye (16-33 bushels) and Manitoba for peas (18-49 bushels). As 
only comparatively small areas are devoted to oats and buckwheat in British 
Columbia, to rye in Alberta, and to peas in Manitoba, the average yields recorded 
have not the same significance as have average yields obtained on large areas, 
extending over a wide region. The same remark applies to the yield per acre 
of wheat, oats and barley in Ontario, Quebec and the Maritime provinces as 
compared with that possessed by the prairie provinces. 

Table 36 gives for 1910 and 1900 the average production per farm holding 
of the principal grains, potatoes, roots and forage crops. There have been, 
during the decade, increases in the production, per farm, of wheat, oats and 
forage crops and decreases in the average quantities of barley, potatoes and 
roots. In 1910, Manitoba ranked first in the production per farm of wheat 

TABLE as. AVERAGE PRODUCTION PER FARM OF PRINCIPAL 
CROPS, BY PROVINCES, 1910 AND 1900. 



Provinces 


Wheat 


Barley 


Oats 


Potatoes 


Turnips 

and other 

roots • 


Hay 

and 

forage 


Canada— 

1910 


bush. 

181-83 
102 02 

11-19 
53-33 

147-33 
84-03 

695-00 
316-40 

748-31 
564-79 

87-49 
126-80 

5-84 
13-07 

5-34 
10-16 

4-17 
4-43 

34-90 
52-71 


bush. 

40 37 
40 80 

2-79 
10-94 

40-43 
30-25 

31-76 
13-78 

142-89 
82-07 

62-10 
71-78 

14-66 
16-84 

1-48 
2-64 

2-65 
3-23 

7-96 
7-54 


bush. 

313 3S 
278 U 

95-55 
214-06 

274-71 
399-22 

611-41 
167-10 

665-41 
325-98 

396-54 
393-25 

211-69 
222-69 

144-95 
128-15 

55-45 
41-90 

366-77 
325-47 


bush. 

77 61 
101 61 

88-44 
141-85 

38-05 
61-93 

30-27 
50-71 

62-84 
59-11 

76-28 
89-42 

96-76 
113-78 

'136-59 
123-70 

65-84 
78-43- 

292-47 
355-83 


bush. 

121 27 
139 67 

54-10 
94-37 

7-03 
18-42 

2-00 
4-42 

11-46 
7-15 

310-49 
282-73 

30-49 
23-41 

70-55 
55-09 

66-02 
37-03 

208-60 
280-62 


bush. 
18 99 


1900 


16 71 


British Columbia — 

1910 . 


13-06 


1900 


25-74 


Alberta— 

1910 


3-50 


1900 


22-28 


Saskatchewan — 

1910 .... 


1-14 


1900 


18-92 


Manitoba — 

1910 


4-79 


1900 


16-34 


Ontario — 

. 1910 


30-33 


1900 


16-92 


Quebec — 

1910 


26-54 


1900 


18-48 


New Brunswick — 

1910 


17-66 


1900 


13-84 


Nova Scotia — 

1910 ■. 


13-69 


1900 


11-85 


Prince Edward l;'and— 

1910... 

1900 


18 -.08 
12-28 







(748-31 bushels), barley (142-89 bushels) and oats (665-41 bushels), Prince 
Edward Island in potatoes (292-47 bushels), Ontario in turnips and other 
roots (310-49 bushels) and Quebec in hay and forage crops (26-54 tons). The 
production of wheat, per farm, increased from 1900 to 1910 in Alberta, Saskat- 
chewan' and Manitoba; of barley in Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba and 
Prince Edward Island; of oats in Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Ontario and the 



lii 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Maritime provinces; of potatoes in Manitoba and New Brunswick; of roots 
in Manitoba, Ontario, Quebec, New Brunswick and Nova Scotia; of hay and 
forage in the eastern provinces generally. 

The quantity of wheat produced in the eastern provinces, per farm, has 
greatly decreased in the ten years; the production per farm in 1910 and 1900 in 
Ontario was 87-49 bushels, and 126-80 bushels, in Quebec 5-84 bushels and 
13-07 bushels, in New Brunswick 5-34 bushels and 10-16 bushels, in Nova 
Scotia 4-17 bushels and 4-43 bushels, in Prince Edward Island 34-90 bushels 
and 52-71 bushels respectively. In the production of oats, Quebec, Alberta 
and British Columbia had a greater production per farm in 1910 than in 1900, 
the other provinces a lesser yield. 

Values of Crops. 

Table 37 gives the total value of field crops for Canada and the provinces 
in 1910 and 1900 as well as the average value rm of such crops. Their 

value increased in the ten years by $189,560,3. .j or 97-23 per cent. Every 
province shows enormous aggregate increases for the last census over the previous 
one. The average value per farm, for all Canada, was $538-06 in 1910 as 
compared with $357 • 92 in 1900. British Columbia shows a decrease in the aver- 
age value per farm of field crops in 1910 as compared with 1900. The increase 
in the number of holdings of 5 acres and under in the western provinces has had 
a tendency to reduce the average value per farm holding. 

TABLE 37. TOTAL VALUE OF FIELD CROPS TOGETHER WITH THEIR AVERAGE 
VALUE PER FARM, BY PROVINCES, 1910 AND 1900. 



Provinces 



Total value of 
field crops 



1910 



1900 



AVF-RAGE VALUE, PER 
FARM, OF FIELD CROPS 



1910 



1900 



Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba , 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island. . . 



3S4,51.i,795 

7,246,018 
17,015,329 
79,754,903 
45,509,520 
140,786,055 
65,353,528 
11,030,237 
11,005,033 

6,613,172 



s 

194,953,420 


3,100,577 


2,618,420 


4,608,172 


16,669,321 


102,138,819 


44,851,108 


7,740,100 


8,584,956 


4,641,947 



$ 

538 06 

392-35 
276-68 
829-65 
997-88 
620-74 
409-37 
288-67 
205 18 
460-23 



357^ 

460-09 
27603 
338-54 
512-98 
455-72 
297-82 
205-94 
153-21 
331-23 



• Table 38 gives the value of field crops by specified kinds, in 1910, for 
Canada and the provinces. In the previous census the total value only was 
enumerated, consequently it is not possible to determine how much of the 
gross increase in the value of field crops during the decade was due to a larger 
acreage or how much, if any, to a higher valuation per unit of yield. In this 
connection it is well to bear in mind the important part which adequate means 
of transportation have upon the question of net profits to the farmer firom his 
year's operations. At present, there are no reliable statistics which give the 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



mi 



loss to the farmer from having to deliver his goods to the nearest market, over 
poor trackage. Nevertheless the fact must not be lost sight of, that the 
enormous railway extension from 1901 to 1911 has carried markets to many- 
places which were without such facilities ten years ago and that the consequence 
of such improved conditions has been to stimulate variety in production and to 
procure higher net returns for the products of the soil. 

The per cent proportion which the value of certain specified groups of' 

TABLE 38. VALUE OF FIELD CROPS BY SPECIFIED KINDS, 1910. 



Crops 


Canada 


British ■ 
Columbia 


Alberta 


Saskatchewan 


Manitoba 


•^Wheat 


$ 

104,816,825 

14,653,697 

86,796,130 

1,037,899 

5,774,039 

4,053,335 

4,195,500 

1,274,315 

8,870,483 

6,307,984 

27,426,765 

5, 704, 691 

3,332,094 

957,480 

693,303 

90,115,531 

1,173,800 

8,775,428 

2,736,966 

3,135,591 

2,422,379 

259,560 


%. 

223,724 

42,931 

1,004,796 

6,107 

883 

88 

43,565 

13,340 

120 

10,809 

1,148,613 

117,936 

49,294 

8,658 

94,773 

3,828,020 

134,515 

17, 662 

274, 607 

235 

1,082 

224,260 


% 

6,676,318 

1,075,348 

5,744,773 

59,435 

773 

808 

3,749 

222 

162,529 

VJ,\hh 

1,191,485 

44,800 

3,557 

31,160 

41,905 

1,238,982 

81,830 

18,019 

615,846 

2,580 

55 


$ 

50,213,376 

1,299,768 

17,624,162 

6,120 

1,235 

32 

3,322 

108 

8,159,500 

4,747 

1,696,962 

35,072 

5,168 

4,877 

17,647 

319,248 

2,696 

6,191 

548,416 

5,928 

314 

14 


$ 

28,584,199 


"-'Barley 


2,924,609 


v'Oats 


9,902,553 


Rye . 


20,469 


Corn for husking 


2,943 




2,313 


Peas 


6,112 




1,474 


Flax 


387,080 




3,847 


^ Potatoes 


1,690,100 


Turnips 


62,844 




15,387 




6,660 


Other field, roots 


77,743 




1,012,971 


Alfalfa 


7,454 


Corn for forage' ^ 


93,957 




696,450 




9,660 




655 


Hops 


40 






Crops 


Ontario 


Quebec 


New Bruns- 
wick 


Nova Scotia 


P. E. Island 


Wheat 


$ 

17,090,128 

7,414,210 

31,622,936 

806,892 
5,283,028 
1,692,482 
3,655,483 
1,067,684 

135,593 
4,889,031 
8,693,243 
3,318,711 
3,091,967 

868,480 

150,950 
38,607,211 

918,959 
7,108,625 

345,897 

2,795,960 

1,197,739 

30,846 


t 

1,076,342 

1,673,237 

15,151,059 

133,414 

480,805 

1,598,484 

472, 197 

150,318 

24,916 

1,215,689 

7,671,015 

695, 145 

97,959 

23,649 

218,407 

31,512,060 

27,104 

1,494,136 

178,344 

232,951 

1,222,498 

3,799 


$ 

218,009 

41,938 

2,331,870 

233 

1,543 

612,496 

7,627 

10,462 

62 

12,481 

2,167,444 

483,274 

10,512 

3,231 

44,099 

5,035,420 

958 

9,275 

26,974 

12,234 

95 


% 

229,802 

113,563 

1,466,492 

5,162 

2,266 

120,481 

2,694 

29,632 

74 

48,805 

1,739,376 

552,610 

45,519 

9,258 

43,710 

6,532,815 

244 

21,021 

36,245 

4,788 

25 

451 


S 
504,927 


Barley 


68,093 


Oats . 


1,943,489 




67 


Corn for husking . . ; 


563 




26,151 


Peas ... V 


751 




1,075 


Flax 


609 




105,420 


Potatoes 


1,428,527 




394,299 




12,731 




1,507 




4,069 




2,028,804 


Alfalfa 


40 




6,542 




14, 187 




71,255 




11 




55 







liv 



CENSUS OF CANADA 19H 



crops, formed of the total value of all crops, in 1910, is given in Table 39. For all 
Canada, the value of wheat, oats and barley formed 53 • 64 per cent of the value of 
all field crops, other grains 8-20 per cent, making a total for grains of 61-84 
per cent; potatoes and roots obtained 9-91 per cent; hay and forage 26-73 
per cent and various minor crops 1-52 per cent. In Manitoba, wheat, oats 
and barley obtained 90-99 per cent of the gross value of the field crops of the 
province, in Saskatchewan 86-47 per cent, in Alberta 79-34 per cent, in Ontario 
39-87 per cent, in Prince Edward Island 38-05 per cent, and less than 30 per 



TABLE 39. PER CENT PROPORTION OF THE TOTAL VALUE OF ALL FIELD CROPS 
REPRESENTED BY SPECIFIED CROP GROUPS, 1910. 


Provinces 


PEBCENTAGB, which value of each group FOKMS or TOTAL VALUE 
OF ALL FIELD CHOPS 


Wheat, 

oats and 

barley 


~Other 
grains 


Potatoes 
and 
roots 


Hay and 
forage 
crops 


Various 
crops 


Canada 

British Columbia 


p. c. 

53 61 

17-55 
79-34 
86-47 
90-99 
30-87 
27-40 
23-50 
16-45 
38-05 


p. c. 

8-30 

1-03 
1-43 

10-22 
-93 

12-45 
6-23 
5-85 
1-89 
2-03 


p. u. 

9 91 

19-59 

7-72 

2-20 

4-07 

11-45 

13-32 

2-1-55 

21-73 

27-84 


p. c. 

3« 73 

58-71 
11-48 
1-10 
3-98 
33-37 
50-82 
45-99 
59-88 
30-99 


p. u. 

1 52 

3-12 


Alberta 


-03 




-01 




-03 




2-86 


Quebec 


2-23 




-11 


Nova Scotia . . 


■05 




1-09 







cent in Quebec, British Columbia and Nova Scotia. Hay and forage crops 
gave more than one-half the total value in Nova Scotia, British Columbia and 
Quebec being 59-88 per cent, 58-71 per cent and 50-82 per cent respectively. 
Potatoes and roots show the smallest proportion of value in Saskatchewan and 
Manitoba and highest in Prince Edward Island and New Brunswick. Ontario 
and Quebec present the best distribution of the aggregate value of crops as 
between' the different groups. 

In Table 40, the average price per bushel, per ton or per pound, as the 
case may be, of field crops for the harvest year 1910, is given. In 1910, wheat 
was priced at over one dollar per bushel in British Columbia, Quebec and the 
Maritime provinces. The lowest and highest values respectively were obtained 
in Alberta with 74 cents per bushel and in Quebec with $1 . 15 per bushel. The 
average price per bushel on the farm for all Canada was 79 cents. In British 
Columbia, Quebec and the Maritime provinces, the prices of grain generally 
obtained a higher range, than in Ontario and the prairie provinces. Peas, 
beans, flax and potatoes maintain a fairly level price in all the provinces, except 
Ontario where they are considerably lower. But in comparing the prices per 
unit obtained for farm products, as between provinces, the quantity produced 
must always be considered. Where only small quantities, insufficient even 
for local nee^s, of any farm product are produced, the unit value is generally 
higher, the cost of the imported article having been taken as the basis of valua- 
tion. For example, the price of wheat, barley and oats is higher in Quebec 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Iv 



and the Maritime provinces than in Ontario and the Northwest provinces. 
PeaSj beans and roots are produced in larger quantities in Ontario than else- 
where in Canada and also obtain a smaller price per bushel. 

TABLE 49. UNIT VALUE OF FIELD CROPS, BY PROVINCES, 1910. 



Crops 



Wheat ..; 

Barley 

Oats 

Rye 

Corn for husking . . . . 

Buckwheat 

Peas 

Beans 

Flax 

Mixed grains 

Potatoes 

Turnips 

Mangolds 

Sugar beets 

Other field roots. . . . 

Hay and clover 

Alfalfa 

Corn for forage 

Other forage crops... 

Tobacco 

Hops 



Unit 

of 
Mea- 
sure 



bu. 



tons 



lb. 



British 
Colum- 
bia 



Al- 
berta, 



$ 

•74 

-43 

-34 

■55 

-90 

•83 

1-30 

1-93 

2-07 

•47 

•51 

•34 

-23 

-16 

-46 

9-92 

15-94 

7-53 

7-43 

-27 



katch- 
ewan 



Mani- 
toba 



t 

•83 

-45 

•33 

-70 

-93 

-79 

1-26 

1-63 

2-19 

•44 

•59 

•26 

•17 

•26 

•48 

8^11 

12^87 

6^64 

8^82 

•09 

•33 



On- 
tario 



i 

•86 

•53 

•35 

•65 

•38 

•51 

•84 

1^47 

164 

•46 

•50 

•10 

•11 

•14 

•20 

8^72 

966 

309 

5^86 

•16 

•18 



Quebec 



$ 

115 

•71 

•45 

•90 

•84 

•68 

114 

1^97 

1^86 

•58 

•50 

•21 

•17 

•21 

■25 

8^24 

660 

395 

616 

•12 

•22 



New 
Bruns- 
wick 



$ 

107 

•74 

•42 

•70 

•95 

•53 

116 

2^32 

194 

•61 

•42 

•20 

•21 

•27 

•27 

7^53 

9^58 

401 

704 

•37 



Nova 
Scotia 



$ 

1-03 

-80 

•49 

•96 

•84 

•58 

145 

251 

•62 

•49 

•18 

•20 

•26 

■28 

902 

9-38 

403 

7^85 

■23 

■41 



P. E. 
Island 



■01 
•60 
•37 
)9 
•12 
•60 
•16 
•30 
•32 
•46 
•34 
•13 
•14 
•24 
•27 
•93 
■00 
■71 
■15 
■21 
■28 



Can- 
ada 



Table 41 shows the per cent proportion of the total value of all field crops 
possessed by each province in 1900 and 1910, and also the average value per acre, 
of producing land, of such crops. 

Ontario contributed 36^61 per cent of the total value of the crop production 
of Canada in 1910, as compared with 52-39 per cent in 1900. In the provinces 
west of the Great Lakes the ratio of value increased from 13-84 per cent of the 
total in 1900, to 38-95 per cent in 1910, while in the Maritime provinces it 
dropped from 10-76 per cent to 7^44 per ceilt. The average value per acre 
of crop producing land was for the census years 1900 and 1910 highest in British 
Columbia. The lowest value per acre in 1900 was obtained by Manitoba 
($6.05) and in 1910 by Alberta ($8.22). 



TABLE 41. PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OF THE VALUE OF FIELD CROPS, TOGETHER 
WITH THEIR AVERAGE VALUE PER ACRE OF LAND UNDER SUCH CROP, 19l0 
AND 1900. 



Provinces 


Pee cent distribution 

of the v.4lde of field 

ckops by provinces 


Average value of field 

crops per acre of land 

under such crops 




1910 


1000 


1910 


1900 


Canada 


p. C. 
100 00 

1^88 

4-43 
20^80 
11^84 
36^61 
17 •00 

2^87 

2^86 . 

1^71 


p. C. 
100 00 

1^59 
134 
2^36 
8^55 
52^39 
23^01 
397 
4-40 
2-39 


S 
12 58 

33-90 
8-22 
11-64 
9-75 
15-10 
12-41 
11-50 
15-48 
13-85 


$ 

9 86 

18-08 




13-89 




7-03 




605 




11-09 


OiiphPO ; 


9-53 


New Brunswick 

Nnva Snntia /. . 


8-62 
11-76 


Prince Edward Island... ...... .,, . ,,...... 


10-36 



Ivi 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Table 42 gives percentages indicating the relative importance of the prin- 
cipal crops in 1910 according to the values assigned to them by the producers 
themselves. For all Canada wheat ranks first with 25-19 per cent, with hay 
and forage second and oats third. Wheat also leads in the Prairie provinces, 
giving more than 60 per cent of the total value of all field crops in Manitoba and 
Saskatchewan and nearly 37 per cent in Alberta; hay and forage crops rank 
first in British Columbia and the eastern provinces; oats holds second place in 
all provinces, excepting British Columbia and Nova Scotia where fruits and 
vegetables are in second place. Potatoes come third in British Columbia, 
Saskatchewan, Quebec and the Maritime provinces. Wheat takes third position 
in Ontario, barley in Manitoba, and hay and forage crops in Alberta. The table 
also shows, inter alia, the adherence to well defined crop groups in the several 



TABLE «. 



PRINCIPAL CROPS CLASSIFIED ACCORDING TO VALUE 
OF PRODUCTION, BY PROVINCES, 1910. 



ProvinceB 



Crop ranking First 
IN Value and per cent- 
age, WHICH IT FORMS Of 

VALUE OF ALL FlELD 

Crops 



Kiad 



Per cent 

of value 

of all 

Field 

Crops 



Crop ranking Second 
IN Value and per cent- 
age which it forms of 
value of ALL Field 
Crops 



Kind 



Per cent 

of value 

of all 

Field 

Crops 



Crop ranking Third 

IN Value and per cent^ 

age which it forms of 

VALUE of all Field 

Crops 



Kind 



Per cent 

of value 

of all 

Field 

Crops 



Canada 

British Columbia. . . . 

Alberta. 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 



Wheat 

Hay and Forage 
crops. 

Wheat 

Wheat 

Wheat 

Hay and Forage 

crops . 
Hay and Forage 

crops . 
Hay and Forage 

crops. 
Hay and Forage 

crops . 

Hay and Forage 
crops . 



2519 

44-30 

36-78 

Gl-98 
60-87 
30-38 

45-73 

41-46 

46-97 

29-96 



Hay and Forage 

Fruits and Vege- 
tables. 

Oats 

Oats 

Oats 

Oats 

Oats 

Oats 

Fruits and Vege- 
tables- 

Oats 



24 71 

24-56 

31-67 
21-75 



Oats 

Potatoes. 



Hay and Forage 

crops. 
Potatoes 



21-09 Barley. , 



20-45 
20-86 
19 06 
21-57 

28-41 



Wheat. 
Potatoes - 
Potatoes- 
Potatoes. 

Potatoes. 



2a 88 
11-96 

10-77 

209 

6-23 

11 05 

10-56 

17-72 

12-40 

20-8$ 



provinces. For example,-of the gross cash returns to the farmers from the 
land, ibe three principal crops constituted 88-19 per cent in Manitoba, 85-82 
per cent in Saskatchewan, 80-94 per cent in Nova Scotia, 80-82 per cent 
in British Columbia, 79-25 per cent, in Prince Edward Island; 79-24 per cent, 
in New Brunswi'ck, 79-22 per cent in Alberta, 77-15 per cent in Quebec, and 
62-88 per cent in Ontario; for the Dominion as a whole the value of wheat, 
forage crops, including hay and oats, obtained 70 - 76 per cent of the total cash 
value represented by the harvest of the year 1910. Wheat and oats obtained 
83 - 73 per cent of the value of all field crops in Saskatchewan and 81 - 97 per 
cent in Manitoba. The greater the proportion possessed by any three princi- 
pal crops in a province the smaller must be the extent of the other crops produced. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Ivii 



Table 43 shows the quantity and value of field crops exported for the 
years ended June 30, 1891, 1901 and 1911. 

For the year ended June 30, 1891, Canada exported 10,760,110 bushels 
of cereals and flax, valued at 17,435,285; in 1901 the exports totalled 25,579,071 
bushels, valued at $14,235,132; in 1911 the total exports of cereals p,nd flax 
reached 58,919,147 bushels valued at $56,542,862. In 1891, barley, peas and 
wheat ranked first in quantity exported. In 1901, the first three positions were 
taken by wheat, peas and oats while in 1911 wheat, oats and flax led in the 
order named. The exports of wheat, which totalled 2,108,216 bushels in 1891, 
were 9,739,758 bushels in 1901, and 48,523,222 bushels in 1911. The exports of 

TABLE 43. QUANTITY AND VALUE OF FIELD CROPS EXPORTED 
IN THE YEARS ENDED 1891, 1901 AND 1911, BEING THE PRODUCTION OP THE 
CENSUS YEARS 1890, 1900 AND 1910. 



Kind 


Year ended 
June 30, 1891. 


Year ended 
June 30, 1901 


Year ended 
June 30, 1911 


Field Crops — 


bush. 

4,892,327 
323,729 

260,569 

2,754,285 

339,964 

. 2,108,216 

80,928 

92 

3,668,725 

tons 
. 65,082 


$ 

2,929,873 
495,768 

129,917 

2,032,601 

226,470 

1,583,084 

37,222 

350 

1,693,671 

102,754 

559,489 


bush. 

2,386,371 
310,416 
429,334 

8,155,063 

3,864,927 
687,059 

9,739,758 

5,190 

953 

887,409 

916,290 

tons 
252,977 


$ 

1,123,055 

418,161 

227,717 

2,490,521 

2,674,712 

424,877 

6,871,939 

2,657 

1,493 

364,387 

96,462 

97,374 

2,097,882 


bush. 

1,276,775 

27, 591 

406,021 

■ 5,944,430 

460,580 

82,301 

48,523,222 

22,044 

2,197,072 

690,212 

1,503,120 

tons 
453,625 


$ 

676,727 


Beans 


48 608 




207,118 


Oats 


.2,420,339 


Peas 


670,868 


Rye 


52,011 


Wheat 


47,293,027 




15,554 




5,158,610 


Potatoes. 


468,405 




212,543 


Vegetables, all other. . . 
Hay 


271,990 
3,576,250 


Totals 


- 


9,791,199 




1«, 891, 337 




fil, 073,050 







oats were reduced by 2,210,633 bushels from 1901 to 1911. In the census years 
1891 and 1901 the quantity of flax exported was so small as not to merit attention 
but in 1911 it ranks third with an export of 2,197,072 bushels, valued at $5,158,- 
610. The value of the hay exported in 1901 was $2,097,882, as compared with 
$3,576,250 in 1911, being a gain of $1,478,368 or 70-4 per cent. Canada, in 1901 
exported 887,409 bushels of potatoes with a total value of $364,387, and an 
average value of 41 cents per bushel, as compared with a total export of 
690,212 bushels with a total value of $468,405, and an average value of 67 cents 
per bushel in 1911. 

In addition to the quantities of field crops exported in natural form, the 
Dominion, in 1911, exported flour to the value of $13,854,790, oatmeal, bran and 
other cereal products to the value of $4,212,573, as against $4,015,226 worth of 
flour, and $742,821 worth of oatmeal, bran and other cereal products in 1901. 
The values of the exports of grain products for the years ended June 30, 1891, 
1901 and 1911 are given on the next page. 



Iviii 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 





Value or exports of Grain Produce, for Year eiided 
June 30 


Kinds 


1891 


1901 


1911 


Flour of wlieat 


S 

1,388,578 

45,195 

162,324 

13,943 


$ 

4,015,226 

467,807 

242,245 

32, 769 


$ 

13,854,790 


Oatmeal 


518, 032 


Bran... 


1 850,219 


All others 


1,844,322 






Total 


1,610,040 


4,758,017 


18,067,363 







The total value of the exports of all field products raw and manufactured, 
increased from $21,649,284 in 1901 to $79,139,413 in 1911. 

RENT AND WAGES. 

Rent. Table 44 gives by provinces the number of farms rented together 
with area of rented farms, the value of rent and the average value of rent per 
acre. 

The census of leased or rented lands was furnished by the tenants them- 
selves. In the whole Dominion, there were 57,129 rented farms in 1911, as 

TABLE 44. RENT OF AGRICULTURAL LANDS BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 



Lands leased or rented 



Farms 
rented 



Area in 
rented farms 



Value 
of rent 



Rent 
per acre 



Canada — 

1911 

1991 

British Columbia — 

1911 

1901 

Alberta — 

1911 

1901 

Sa'skatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

Manitoba — 

1911,. 

1905 

Ontario — 

1911 

1901 

Quebeq — 

1911 

1901 ..... 

New Brunswick — 

1911 

1901 

Nova Scotia — 

1911 

1901 

Prince Edward Island 

19ll 

1901 



57,129 
47,744 

2,077 
1,031 

2,341 
211 

3,517 
215 

4,675 
1,627 

31,201 
32, 360 

9,287 
9,284 

1,508 
1,255 

2,106 
1,370 

417 
391 



11,682,921 

5,899,897 

468,484 
209,178 

2,044,550 
293,426 

2,541,952 
152, 173 

1,893,766 
769,453 

2,979,078 
3,175,647 

776,942 
986, 635 

169,175 
173,794 

166,797 
106, 342 

42, 177 
33,249 



13,595,351 
7,355,323 

617,265 
215,007 

1,175,907 
43,802 

2,126,600 
113,090 

1,839,414 
516,383 

5,709,505 
5,228,042 

1,641,064 
1,039,212 

184, 222 
87,799 

258,134 
79,539 

43,240 
32,449 



1 22 
1 25 

1-32 
103 

0-57 
015 

0-83 
0-74 

0-97 
0-67 

1-92 
1-64 

211 
105 

109 
0-50 

1-54 
0-75 

0-99 
0-97 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 lix 

compared with 47,744 in 1901, and the area increased from 5,899,897 acres in 
1901 to 11,082,921 acres in 1911. The rent paid in 1901 was $7,355,323, being 
at the rate of $1.25 per acre as compared with $1.22 per acre and a total of 
$13,595,351 in 1911. The large increases in the area of rented farm land in 
Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, at a low rate per acre, has had the 
effect of reducing the general average rent per acre for all Canada in the last 
census. In the Fifth Census, the highest rent per acre was obtained in Quebec 
with $2. 11 per acre, and in the previous census in Ontario with $1 .64 per acre. 
In Nova Scotia the rate per acre increased from 75 cents to $1.54, in New 
Brunswick from 50 cents per acre to $1.09, in Quebec from $1.05 to $2.11 per 
acre, and in Ontario from $1 . 64 to $1 . 92 per acre. In the prairie provinces the 
rent value per acre of farm lands in 1910 ranged from 57 cents in Alberta to 97 
cents in Manitoba; in 1900 it ranged from 15 cents per acre in Alberta to 74 
cents per acre in Saskatchewan. 

A recent inquiry conducted by the Census and Statistics Office into the ques- 
tion of the cost of grain production in Canada in 1911 estimated the profit per 
acre of land under each crop to be, Manitoba, spring wheat $5.20, oats $4,78, 
barley $5.98; Saskatchewan, spring wheat, $1.42, oats $1.23, barley $3.08; 
Alberta, spring wheat $1.47, oats $2.58, barley $3.76. Table 41 page Iv also 
shows the gross value of the yield per acre of land under such crops in 1910 to 
have been for Manitoba $9.75, for Saskatchewan $11.64, and for Alberta $8.22. 

Labour and Wages. The statistics of Farm Labour and Wages given in 
Table 45 show for the census years 1900 and 1910 the number of weeks of 
hired labour on the farm, total wages paid, average wages paid per week, per 
farm and per 100 acres of improved land. The table also shows the ratio of wages 
to total investment as represented by value of farm property, and t9 the total 
value of return on investment as represented by the value of farm products. 

In all the western provinces there were increases in the total wages paid, 
while in all the eastern provinces there were decreases. The average wage per 
week on farms, including board, for all Canada, was $8.33 in 1911 as against 
$5.42 in 1901, being an increase of 53-69 per cent. The highest wages, in 1911, 
were paid in British Columbia, with an average of $12.35 per week for time, 
employed, in Alberta the average was $10.79 per week, in Saskatchewan $10.47 
per week, in Manitoba $9 . 01 per week. In eastern Canada, the highest wages 
were paid in New Brunswick and the lowest in Prince Edward Island. For 
all Canada the average wage per farm in 1911 was $48.62 as compared with 
$44.48 in 1901. Computed on the area of improved land the tax for labour 
was less per 100 acres in 1911 than in 1901 by 6-96 per cent. The ratio of the 
value of wages to the value of all farm property and to the value of farm products 
decreased for all Canada and for each of the provinces from 1911 to 1901. In 
1911 wages were -82 per cent of the total value of all property as compared 
with 1-35 per cent in 1901. The records of the census show it required 4-81 
per cent 6i the total production to pay the cost of wages in 1911, as compared with 
6-67 per cent in 1901. Every province shows a reduction in the ratio of wages 
to value of production. This result is no doubt due to the more general in- 
troduction of improved labour saving appliances which permit of more extensive 
agricultural operations without a corresponding increase in the number of 

hired helpers. 
ism—E 



Ix CENSUS &F CANADA 1911 

TABLE 45. FARM LABOUR AND WAGES, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 


Weeks of 
hired 
labor 


Wages 
paid 


AvEHAOE Wages P.«d 


Per cent 

VALUE OF 
FORMS OF 
VALUE 


STHICH THB 

LABOUR 
THE TOTAL 


Per week 


Per farm' 


Per 100 

acres 

improved 

land 






Farm 
property 


Farm 
products 


Canada — 

1911 


NO. 

4,171,226 
4,473,769 
-302,543 

174,580 

I.35,.-);J7 
38,983 

207,980 
86,705 

121,275 

564,417 
143,701 
420,716 

000,891 
419,248 
181,643 

1,688,017 
2,359,632 
-671,615 

681,038 

894,534 

-213,496 

102,694 

158,348 

-55,654 

107, 152 
182,209 
-75,057 

44,457 

93,795 

-49, 338 


$ 

34,745,813 
24,228,515 
10,517,298 

2,155,902 

1,223,230 

932, 672 

2,245,039 

695,545 

1,549,494 

5,909,663 

880,319 

5,029,344 

5,411,916 
2,615,111 
2,796,805 

12,056,765 

12,152,915 

-96,150 

5,075,018 

4,512,674 

562,344 

818,254 
842,253 
-23,999 

815,246 

960,227 

-144,981 

258,010 
346,241 
-88,231 


i 

8-33 
5-42 
2 91 

12-35 
902 
3-33 

10-79 
802 

2-77 

10-47 
613 
4-34 

9-01 
6-24 

2-77 

7-14 
5-15 
1-99 

7-45 
5-04 
2-41 

7-97 
5-32 
2-65 

7-61 
5-27 
2-34 

5-80 
3-69 
2-11 


$ 

48 62 

44-48 

4-14 

116-74 
181-51 

-64-77 

36-50 

73-32 

-36-82 

. 61-32 

64-67 

" -3-.35 

118 -fi- 
8f-41 
38--W 

53-16 
S4-22 
-1-06 

31-78 

29-96 

1-82 

21-41 
22-39 
-■98 

15-20 
17-13 
-1-93 

17-96 
24-70 
-6-74 


73 35 

80 31 
-« 96 

451-41 
258-24 
193-17 

51-58 

146-52 

—94-94 

49-78 

78-41 

-28-63 

80-22 
65-45 

14-77 

88-31 
91-61 
-3-30 

62-18 

60-66 

1-52 

56-64 
59-74 
-310 

64-75 

76-36 

-11-61 

33-55 

47-67 

-14-12 


p.c. 

•82 
1-35 

- .53 

1-14 

3-6.5 

-2-51 

-46 

2-00 

-1-54 

-70 

1-97 

-1-27 

1-17 
1-72 

- -55 

•99 
1-30 

- -31 

-60 

103 

-•43 

•96 
1-64 

- -68 

-70 
1-32 

- -62 

•61 

113 

-•52 


p.c. 
4-81 


1901 


6-67 


Increase 

British Columbia — 

1911 


-1 8« 

12-69 


1901 


18-35 


Increase 

Alberta— 

1911 


-5-66 
4-66 


1901 

Increase 

Saskatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

Increase 

Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 


11-98 
-7-32 

5-58 

11-60 

-602 

7-93 
10-69 


Increase 

C'ntario — 

1911 


-2-76 
4-08 


1901 


6-17 


Increase 

Quebec — 

1911 


-2-09 
3-85 


1901 


5-30 


Increase 

New Brunswick — 

1911 


-1-45 
4-03 


1901 


6-54 


Increase 

Nova Scotia — 

1911 


-2-51 
3-38 


1901 


5-89 


Increase 

Prince Edward Island — 
1911 


-2-51 
2-23 


1901 


4-64 


Increase 


-2-41 



1 The average wages per farm are computed on the total number of farms and not on the number of 
farms employing labor. 

-The minus sign (— ) denotes a decrease. 

LIVE STOCK ON FARMS. 

In comparing the statistics of the number and value- of domestic animals 
as reported in the censuses of 1911 and 1901, due consideration must be given 
to the fact that the census of 1911 was taken as of the date June 1, whilst 
that of 1901 was taken as of the date March 31. Had the census of 1911 
been taken as of March 31 the number of animals of all kinds, but especially 
of cattle, sheep and swine would have been materially smaller, both as regards 
total number and average number per farm, for the reason that from April 1 
to June 1 a very great number of all domestic animals are born. As the 
value of young animals, added from April 1 to June 1, would be relatively low, 
the total increase in value would not be affected to nearly the same degree as 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



would the total numbers of each kind; in other words, the average value per 
head would have been lower for figures based on an enumeration of June 1 
than they would be on statistics collected as for April 1. A summary of the 
number and value of live stock for the Dominion as a whole is given in Table 46. 



TABLE 46. 



SUMMARY OF THE NUMBER AND VALUE OF LIVE STOCK IN CANADA 
AS A WHOLE, 1911 AND 1901 



Schedule 



Horses 



Milch cows 



Other 
horned 
cattle 



Sheep 



Swine 



Poultry 



Number — 

1911 ; . .NO. 

1901 NO. 

Increase, total.... no. 
Increase per cent p. c. 

Value — ' 

1911 i 

1901 $ 

Increase, total $ 

Increase per cent, p 

Average value per head — 

1911 $ 

1901 $ 

Increase, total $ 

Increase per cent. p. c, 



2,598,958 

1,577,493 

1,021,465 

64-75 



381,915,505 

118,279,419 

263,636,086 

222-89 



146-95 
74-98 
71-97 
95^98 



2,595,255 

2,408,677 

186,578 

7-75 



109,575,526 

69,237,970 

40,337,556 

58-23 



3,930,828 

3,167,774 

763,054 

24-09 



86,278,490 

54,197,341 

32,081,149 

59-19 



2,174,300 

2,510,239 

335,939 

13-38 



10,701,691 

10i490,594 

211,097 

2-01 



3,634,778 

2,353,828 

1,280,950 

54-42 



26,986,621 
16,445,702 
10,540,919 

64-49 



42-22 
28-75 
13-47 
46-85 



21-95 

17-11 

4-84 

28-29 



4-92 

4-18 

■74 

17-70 



7-42 

6-99 

-43 

6-15 



31,793,261 

17,922,658 

13,870,603 

77 -.39 



14,653,773 

5,723,890 

8,929,883 

156-01 



-46 

-32 

•14 

43-75 



The foregoing table, notwithstanding the inclusion of young animals of 
relatively low value per head, shows for the Dominion as a whole that from 
1901 to 1911 the average value per head of horses had increased by 95-98 per 
cent, of milch cows by 46-85 per cent, of other homed cattle by 28-29 per cent, 
of sheep by 17-70 per cent, of swine by 6-15 per cent and of poultry by 43-75 
per cent. The total value of domestic animals, poultry and bees, in 1911, was 
$631,103,420 as compared with $275,167,627 in 1901 being an increase of 129-35 
per cent in the decade. Of the total value of all farm animals, in 1911, horses 
contributed 60-51 per cent, cattle 31-03 per cent, sheep 1-69 per cent, swine 
4-28 per cent and poultry 2-32 per cent; in 1901 the proportion was, horses 
42-98 per cent, cattle 44-75 per cent, sheep 3-81 per cent, swine 5-97 per cent 
and poultry 2-08 per cent. For both census years, the ratio of the value of 
bees to the total value was less than one-half of one per cent. 

Horses. 

In 1901, there were 1,577,493 horses in the Dominion, as against 2,598,958 
in 1911, being a gain of 1,021,465 or 64-75 per cent in the decade. Every pro- 
vince, excepting Nova Scotia where there was a decrease of 1,088 animals or 
less than two per cent, participated in this increase. In 1911 of the total num- 
ber of horses in Canada 48-19 per cent were west of the Great Lakes, 31-25 per 
cent in Ontario, 14-30 per cent in Quebec and 6-26 per cent in the Maritime 
provinces. For the ratio which the number in each province bears to the 
total, see Table 48. It is to be noted, that of the total net gain of 1,021,465 
in the number of horses during the decade, the provinces of Manitoba, Saskat- 
chewan and Alberta provided 854,666 or 83-67 per cent, in Saskatchewan 

15506 — E J 



Ixii 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



they increased by 423,667 or 505-56 per cent, in Alberta by 314,492 or 339-40 
per cent, in Manitoba by 116,507 or 71 -10 per cent. As was previously stated, 
owing to the change in the date of the taking of the census, the figures for 1911 
as compared with those of 1901, have the advantage of the inclusion of young 
animals, born between April 1 and June 1. The number of horses by provinces 
is given in the following table. 

TABLE 47. NUMBER OF HORSES, ALL AGES, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 


Horses, 


ALL AGES 


InCKEASE (+) OR DECREASE (-) 


1911 


1901 


Amount 


Per cent 


Canada 

British Columbia 


NO. 

2,598,958 

57,414 

407,153 

507,468 

280,374 

812,214 

371,571 

65,409 

61,420 

35,935 


NO. 

1,577,493 

37,325 

92,661 

83,801 

163,867 

721,138 

320,673 

61,789 

62,508 

33,731 


NO. 

+1,021,465 

+ 20,089 
+ 314,492 
+ 423,667 
+ 116,507 
+ 91,076 
+ 50,898 
+ 3,620 
- 1,088 
+ 2,204 


p. c. 
+ 64-75 

+ 53-82 


Alberta . ... 


+339-40 




+505-56 


Manitoba 


+ 7110 


Ontario 


+ 12-63 




+ 15-87 




+ 5-86 


Nova Scotia 


- - 1-74 


Prince Edward Island 


+ 6-53 







Table 48 gives the percentage which the number of horses in each province 
forms of the total number of horses in Canada at the date of March 31, 1901, 
and June 1, 1911, and also the average number of horses per 100 acres of im- 
proved land. The decrease in the average number of horses per 100 acres of 
improved land in Alberta and Saskatchewan is not due to a decrease in the 
actual number of animals (as a matter of fact horses increased by over 300 
per cent from 1901 to 1911 in each of the provinces) but is due (1) to the passing 
of the ranch, (2) to the fact that the yearly increase in land under crops was 
brought about without necessitating a corresponding increase in horses to 
work it and (3) the employment of traction engines for extensive operations. 

TABLE 48. PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OP HORSES, BY PROVINCES, AND AVERAGE 
NUMBER PER 100 ACRES IMPROVED LAND, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 



Per cent of total horses in 
each province 



1911 


1901 


p. c. 


p. Vi. 


100 00 


100 00 


2-21 


2-37 


15-67 


5-87 


19-52 


5-31 


10-79 


10-39 


31-25 


45-71 


14-30 


20-33 


2-52 


3-92 


2-36 


3-96 


1-38 


2-14 



Increase (+) 
Decrease (— ) 



Number or horses per 100 

ACRES IMPROVED LAND 



1911 



1901 



Increase (+) 
Decrease (— ) 



Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 



p. c. 



- -16 
+ 9-80 
+14-21 
+ -40 
-14-46 

- 6-03 

- 1-40 

- 1-60 

- -76 



12-02 
9-36 
4-27 
4-16 
5-95 
4-55 
4-53 



67 



5 33 

7-88 
19-52 
7-46 
4-10 
5-44 
4-31 
4-38 
4-97 
4-64 



+ 



10 



+ 4-14 

- 10-16 

- 319 
-06 



+ 

+ 

+ 

, + 

+ 



•51 
-24 
•15 
■09 
-03 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Ixiii 



The total value of all horses in 1911 was $381,915, 505,as compared with 
$118,279,419 in 1901 being a gain of $263,636,086, or 222-89 per cent. Although 
Nova Scotia had over 1,000 fewer horses in 1911 than she had in 1901, yet she 
shows an increase in value of $3,256,564, or 84-49 per cent. In Ontario and 
Quebec, the value of horses more than doubled in 10 years. Table 49 gives for 
all Canada, and by provinces, the value of horses in 1911 and 1901 and the 
increase made in the decade. 

TABLE 49. VALUE OF HORSES BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 





HOHSES, TOTAL VALUE 


Increase (+) ob dechease(— ) 




1911 


1901 


Amount 


Per cent 


Canada 


i 

381,915,505 

7,833,769 

56,439,741 

88,759,-211 

47,189,063 

113,540,859 

48,713,535 

8,087,425 

7,110,946 

4,240,956 


t 

118^279,419 

2,094,528 

4,609,332 

• 6,406,665 

15,763,463 

54,926,679 

24, 164, 149 

4,312,286 

3,854,382 

2,147,935 


S 

+363,636,086 

+ 5,739,241 
+ 51,830,409 
+ 82,352,546 
+ 31,425,600 
+ 58,614,180 
+ 24,549,386 
+ 3,775,139 
+ 3,256,564 
+ 2,093,021 


p.e. 

+ 833-89 

+ 274 01 
+1,124-47 
+1,285-42 
+ 199-36 
+ 106-71 
+ 101-59 
4- 87-54 


Alberta 


Saskatchewan 




Ontario 




New Brunswick 


Nova Scotia 


+ 84-49 
+ 97-44 









Table 50 gives the average value <peT head of horses (all ages), together 
with the average number kept per farm in 1911 and 1901. In spite of the 
evident enumeration of more foals in the census of 1911 than in the previous 
census, the value per head of horses shows increases ranging from 74 per cent 

TABLE so. AVERAGE VALUE PER HEAD OF HORSES, TOGETHER WITH THE 
AVERAGE NUMBER PER FARM, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 


Value of horses per head 


Number op horses per paem 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) or 
Decrease (— ) 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) 

or 
Decrease (— ) 




Amount 


Per cent 


Canada 


t 

146 95 

136-44 
138-62 
174-91 
168-31 
139-79 
131-10 
123-64 
115-78 
118-02 


S 

74 98 

56 12 
49-74 
76-45 
96-20 
76-17 
75-35 
69-79 
61-66 
63-68 


$ 

+71-97 

+80-32 
+88-88 
+98-46 
+72-11 
+63-62 
+55-75 
+53-85 
+54-12 
+54-34 


p. c. 

+ 95-98 

+143-12 
+178-69 
+126-79 
+ 74-95 
+ 83-52 
+ 7400 
+ 77-16 
+ 87-77 
+ 85-35 


NO. 

3 6 

3-1 
6-6 
5-2 
6-1 
3-5 
2-3 
1-7 
1-1 
2-5 


NO. 

3-9 

5-5 
9-8 
6-2 
5-0 
3-2 
2-1 
1-6 
1-1 
2-4 


NO. 

+ 0-7 

- 2-4 


Alberta 


- 3-2 


Saskatchewan 


- 1-0 




+ M 


Ontario 


+ 0-3 




+ 0-2 


New Brunswick 


+ 01 




0-0 


Prince Edward Island 


+ 01 



Ixiv 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



in Quebec to 178-69 per cent in Alberta, or an average increase for all Canada 
of 95 • 98 per cent. For all Canada, the average value per head of horses, all 
ages, in 1911, was $146.95, as against $74.98 in 1901, being an increase of 
$71 .97. In British Columbia, Alberta and Saskatchewan the average value has 
more than doubled during the decade. In 1901, the highest average value 
($96.20) was given by Manitoba and the lowest average value ($49.74) by- 
Alberta. In 1911 the highest average value ($174.91) was provided by 
Saskatchewan and the lowest ($115.78) by Nova Scotia. 

The average number of horses per farm increased from 2-9 in 1901 to 3'6 
in 1911. In other words, in the last census, every 100 farms possessed 360 
horses as compared with 290 horses in the previous one. British Columbia, 
Alberta and Saskatchewan show decreases during the decade, in the average 
number of horses kept per farm. Nova Scotia is the only province in which 
the average number per farm remains level for the two censuses. 

Cattle. 

The statistics of farm cattle are presented under two main heads (1) milch 
cows and (2) other horned cattle — the former, as the name implies, includes milk 
producers only, while the latter includes bulls, oxen and young cattle generally. 
The total number of cattle was 6,526,083 in 1911, 5,576,451 in 1901, and 4,120,- 
586 in 1891. 

Milch Cows. In the census of 1891, milch cows were 45-06 per cent of 
the total number of all cattle, 43 • 19 per cent in 1901 and 39 • 76 per cent in 1911. 
In Ontario, milch cows were 45-15 per cent of all cattle in 1891, 42-84 per cent 
in 1901 and 41-29 per cent in 1911. In Quebec, for the censuses of 1891, 1901 
and 1911, milch cows were more than one-half of all cattle, being 56-69 per cent, 
56-22 per cent and 51-89 per cent respectively. In the Maritime provinces, the 
falling off in the ratio of milch cows has been smaller than elsewhere in Canada, 
being less than one per cent in each decade; in 1891 they were 47-37 per cent of 
all cattle, 46-68 per cent in 1901 and 46-52 per cent in 1911. In the western 
provinces the -proportion has been on the increase, milch cows were 23-27 per 
cent in 1891 of all cattle, 25-19 per cent in 1901, and 26-59 per cent in 1911. 
The number of milch cows in the Dominion by provinces in 1901 and 1911 is given 
in Table 51, together with the increases and decreases made in the decade. 
Further statistics will be found in Tables 52, 53, and 54. 

TABLE 51. NUMBER OF MILCH COWS, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 



Milch cows 



1911 



1901 



Inchease (+) OR 
Decrease (— ) 



Amount 



Per cent 



Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 



NO. 

3,595,255 

33,954 
147,649 
181,168 
155,328 
1,032.996 
754,220 
108,557 
129,274 

52,109 



NO. 

2,408,677 

24,535 

46,101 

56,634 

141,481 

1,065,763 

767,825 

111,084 

138,817 

56,437 



NO. 

+186,578 

+ 9,419 
+101,548 
+124,534 
+ 13,847 

- 32,767 

- 13,605 

- 2,527 

- 9,543 

- 4,328 



p. c. 
+ 7-75 

+ 38-39 

+220 27 
+219-89 



+ 



9-78 
3 07 
1-77 
2-27 
6-87 
7-68 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Ixv 



From tlie foregoing table it will be seen that there was a gain of 249,348 
in the number of milch cows from 1901 to 1911 in the western provinces and a 
decrease of 62,770 in Ontario, Quebec and the Maritime provinces, with a net 
increase for the whole Dominion of 186,578 or 7-75 per cent. The largest 
absolute increase, in the decade, was made by Saskatchewan with 124-,534 
followed by Alberta with 101,548. For each of these provinces the ratio of 
iiicr^ase in 1911 over 1901 was about 220 per cent. Milch cows in Ontario de- 
creased by 32,767 or 3-07 per cent during the decade. The decrease in Ontario 
constituted more than 52 per cent of the total falling off in the eastern provinces 
during the decade. Quebec decreased its milch cows by 1^,605 or 1-77 per 
cent, New Brunswick by 2,527 or 2-27 per cent, Nova Scotia by 9,643 or 6-87 
per cent and Prince Edward Island by 4,328 or 7-66 per cent during the last 
decade. 

The value of milch cows is presented for Canada as a whole and for each 
of the provinces in Table 52. In 1911 the value was $109,575,526 as compared 
with S69,237,970 in 1901, being an increase of $40,337,556 or 58-26 per cent. 
Notwithstanding a shortage of 63,170 in the number of milch cows in Ontario, 
Quebec and the Maritime provinces during the decade, the gross value showed 
a betterment of $27,275,759. In the western provinces gains in numbers 
contributed to the increase in value shown, for 1911 over 1901. 



TABLE S3. VALUE OF MILCH COWS BY PROVINCES, 1911 and 1901. 



Provinces 



1911 



1901 



Increase (+) on 

DEOREAaE ( — ) 



Amount 



Per cent 



Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 



109,S;5,5S6 

2,002,491 
6,368,546 
7,835,820 
6,246,903 
48,708,555 
29,377,810 
3,292,165 
4,199,927 
1,543,309 



69,237,970 



+40,837,556 



1,060, 
1,734, 
1,841, 
4,754, 
32,536, 
20,757, 
2,317, 
2,990, 
1,244, 



607 
942 
440 
974 
097 
611 
049 
959 
291 



+ 

+ 4 
+ 5 
+ 1 
+16 
+ 8 
+ 

+ 1 
+ 



941,884 
633,604 
994,380 
491,929 
172,458 
620,199 
975,116 
,208,968 
299,018 



p. c. 

+ 58-36 

+ 88-80 
+267-08 
+325-52 
+ 31-37 
+ 49-76 
+ 41,52 
+ 42-08 
+ 40-42 
+ 24-03 



Table 53 gives the average value per head of milch cows in 1901 and 1911- 
In order to show the average wealth of each farm, based on the number of cows 
kept, the average number per farm is also given. In 1911, for all Canada, the 
average value per cow was $42 . 22 as compared with $28 . 75 in 1901, being a gain 
of $13.47 per animal or 46-85 per cent. In Ontario there was a gain in average 
value per head of 54-49 per cent, in Nova Scotia of 50-76 per cent, in New 
Brunswick of 45-39 per cent and in Quebec of 44-09 per cent. The province 
of Alberta has the smallest percentage of incrca.-^e with 14-61 per cent, followed 
by Manitoba with 19-66 per cent. The highest priced milch cows, in the last 



Ixvi 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



census, were reported for British Columbia ($58.98) and the lowest priced in 
Prince Edward Island ($29 . 62). Every province shows a decrease in the number 
of milch cows possessed by each farm holding. This decrease per- farm, in 
eastern Canada, is due to a decrease in numbers of animals, whereas in the 
western provinces it is due to the fact that homesteading, whether by purchase 
or otherwise, had progressed so rapidly, during the decade, as to preclude the 
possibility of providing an adequate number of animals per farm. 

TABLE 53. AVERAGE VALUE PER HEAD OF MILCH COWS, TOGETHER WITH THE 
AVERAGE NUMBER PER FARM, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 





Value milch cows per head 


Number milch cows per farm 


Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) or 
Decrease (— ) 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) 
or 




Amount 


Per cent 


Decrease (— ) 


Canada 


i 

43 33 

58-98 
43-13 
. 43-25 
40-22 
47-15 
38-95 
30-33 
32-49 
29-62 


$ 

28-75 

43-23 
37-63 
32-53 
33-61 
30-52 
27-03 
20-86 
21-55 
22-05 


$ 

+13-47 

+15-75 
+ 5-50 
+10-72 
+ 6-61 
+16-63 
+11-92 
+ 9-47 
+10-94 
+ 7-57 


p. c. 

+46-85 

+36-43 
+14-61 
+32-95 
+19-66 
+54-49 
+44-09 
+45-39 
+50-76 
+34-33 


NO. 

3-6 

1-8 
2-4 
1-9 
3-4 
4-5 
4-7 
2-8 
2-4 
3-6 


NO. 

4-4 

3-6 
4-9 
4-2 
4-4 
4-8 
5-1 
30 
2-5 
4-1 


NO. 

- 0-8 

- 1-8 


Alberta 


- 2-5 


Saskatchewan 


- 2-3 




- 1-0 




- 0-3 


Quebec 


- 0-4 


New Brunswick 


— 0-2 




- 0-1 


Prince Edward Island 


- 0-5 



The per cent distribution of milch cows and average number per 100 acres 
of improved land in 1901 and 1911 is shown in Table 54. In 1901, Ontario 

TABLE 54. PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OF MILCH COWS AND AVERAGE NUMBER 
PER 100 ACRES IMPROVED LAND, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 



Per cent or total milch cows 
IS each province 



1911 


1901 


P.O. 


p. u. 


100 00 


100 00 


1-31 


1-03 


5-69 


1-91 


6-98 


2-35 


5-99 


5-87 


39-80 


44-25 


29-06 


31-88 


4-18 


4-61 


4-98 


5-76 


201 


2-34 



Incre.4se (+) 
Decrease (— ) 



Number milch cows per 100 acres 
improved land 



1911 



1901 



Increase (+) 
Decrease (— ) 



Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

-New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 



p. u. 



+ -28 
+ 3-78 
+ 4-63 
+ -12 

- 4-45 

- 2-82 

- -43 

- -78 

- -33 



7-11 
3-39 
1-53 
2-30 
7-52 
9-24 
7-51 
10-28 
6-77 



7-98 

5-18 
9-71 
5-04 
3-54 
8-03 

10-32 
7-88 

11-04 
7-77 



— 2 65 



+ 



1-93 
6-32 
3-51 
1-24 
-51 
1-08 
•37 
-•76 
1-00 



CENSUS;OF CANADA 1911 



Ixvii 



possessed 44-25 per cent of all milch cows in Canada. In 1911, although her 
ratio had declined to 39-80 per cent, she still retained first place; for both census 
years Quebec occupied second place with a ratio of 31-88 per cent in 1901 and 
29-06 per cent in 1911. In 1901, only 6-16 per cent of the milch cows of the 
Dominion were west of the Great Lakes, in 1911 the proportion had increased 
to 19-97 per cent. 

The number of milch cows per 100 acres of improved land in Canada had 
fallen from 7-98 in 1901 to 5.-33 in 1911. In the eastern provinces this decline 
has been due to the decrease in the actual number of milch cows, while in the 
west it is due, not to a decrease in numbers, but to other factors, which have 
been already stated. 

Oxen, Young Cattle, etc. In the text to Tables 55, 56, 57, 58 and else- 
where the term "other horned cattle" will signify all cattle, except milch cows. 

The number of "other horned cattle" in Canada in 1911 was 3,930,828, 
as compared with 3,167,774 in 1901, being an increase of 763,054, or 24-09 per 
cent. All the provinces, excepting Nova Scotia and New Brunswick, contributed 
to this betterment. Nova Scotia showed a decrease of 19,139 or 10 ■ 79 per cent and 
New Brunswick 2,441 or 2-10 per cent in ten years. In eastern Canada the 
greatest -increase was registered for Quebec, and in the western provinces, for 
Alberta. Table 55 gives the numbers at each census period by provinces to- 
gether, with the amount and ratio of variation. 



TABLE 55. 



NUMBER OF HORNED CATTLE, OTHER THAN MILCH COWS, BY 
PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 





Other horned 

CATTLE. 


Increase (+) or 
decrease ( — ) 




1911 
June 1 


1901 
March 31 


Amount 


Per cent 




NO. 

3,930,838 

105,230 
592,076 
452,470 
280,240 
1,468,540 
699,049 
113,671 
158,218 
01,334 


NO. 

3,167,774 

100,467 
276,859 
212,145 
208,405 
1,422,043 
598,044 
116,112 
177,357 
56,342 


NO. 

+763,054 

+ 4,763 
+315,217 
+240,325 
+ 71,835 
+ 46,497 
+ 101,005 

- 2,441 

- 19,139 
+ 4,992 


p. c. 

+ 2409 


British Columbia .....* - 


+ 4-74 


Alberta 


+113-85 


Saskatchewan 


+113-28 




+ 34-47 


Ontario . 


+ 3-27 




+ 16-89 


New Brunswick 


— 2-10 




- 10-79 




+ 8-86 


/ 





The total value of "other horned cattle" in 1911 and 1901 is shown ia 
Table 56. For Canada, as a whole,'the value of this class of cattle increased from 
$54,197,341 in 1901 to $86,278,490 in 1911, which is an increase in the decade of 
$32,081,149 or 59-19 per cent. The greatest absolute increase as well as the 
greatest percentage of increase in value is credited to the province of Sask- 
katchewan, Ontario comes second in the amount of increase and Alberta third. 
The advance in the price of "other horned cattle" during the decade, cannot 
perhaps be better illustrated than by a reference to the figures of their numbers 



Kviii 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



and values in New Brunswick and Nova Scotia, where in spite of an actual 
decrease in numbers, there were large increases in aggregate values for 1901 
over 1911. 



TABLE 56. VALUE OF HORNED CATTLE, OTHER THAN MILCH COWS, BY PROV- 
INCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 


1911 


1901 

« 


iNCEE.iSE ( + ) OH 
DECEE.tSE ( — ) 


Amount 


Per cent 


Canada 


$ 

86,278,490 

3,009,894 

16,302,340 

13,997,475 

6,311,318 

32,776,254 

8,725,031 

1,391,675 

3,036,444 

728,059 


$ 
54,197,341 

2,391,426 
8,730,895 
3,699,187 
3,944,406 
24,641,545 
6,629,784 
1,170,327 
2,390,865 
598,906 


s 

+38,«81,149 

+ 618,468 
+ 7,571,445 
+10,298,288 
+ 2,366,912 
+ 8,134,709 
+ 2,095,247 
+ 221,348 
+ 645,579 
+ 129,153 


P.O. 

+ 59 19 




+ 25-86 


Alberta. . . ..... 


+ 86-72 


Saskatchewan 


+278-39 




+ 60-01 


Ontario 


+ 33-01 


Quebec ... 


+ 31-60 




+ 18-91 


Nova Scotia 


+ 27-00 


Prince Edward Island 


+ 21-56 



The average value per head of all cattle, exclusive of milch cows, for Canada 
as a whole, was $21-95 in 1911, as compared with $17-11 in 1901, being again 
per head of $4-84 or 28 -29 per cent. In comparing the average values per head 
and average numbers per farm, either with one another or with current market 
prices obtaining at March 31, 1901, and June 1, 1911, consideration must be 
given to the fact that a greater number of calves are included in the last census 
than there were in the previous and that therefore a strict comparison is not 
possible. Notwithstanding this evident inclusion of young animals, every 
province, except Alberta, shows a marked increase in the price per head quoted 
on the farm. For causes already stated, the western provinces show decreases 
in the number of "other horned cattle" per farm. Ontario, Quebec and Prince 
Edward Island show increases. In Nova Scotia and New Brunswick, although 
both the aggregate number and the average number per farm are smaller in 1911 
than in 1901, yet the total value is greater in the last census than in the previous 
one. Table 57 gives the average value per head of horned cattle, other than 
milch cows, together with the average number per farm in 1911 and 1901. 

TABLE 57. AVERAGE VALUE PER HEAD OF HORNED CATTLE, OTHER THAN 
MILCH COWS, TOGETHER Wif H THE AVERAGE NUMBER PER FARM, 1911 AND 
1901. 



Provinces 



Canada 



British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario - . . . 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

'Prince Edward Island. 



V.iLUE "other horned cattle" per he.ad 



1911 



31 95 

28-60 
27-53 
30-94 
22-52 
22-32 
12-48 
12-24 
19-19 
11-87 



1901 



$ 
17-11 

23-80 
31-54 
17-44 
18-93 
17-33 
11-09 
10-08 
13-48 
10-63 



Incre.^se (+) or , 
Decrease (— ) 



Amount 



$ 

+ 4-84 

+ 4-80 
- 4-01 
+13-50 
+ 3-59 
+ 4-99 
+ 1-39 
+ 2-16 
+ 5-71 
+ 1-24 



Ratio 



p. c. 
+38-29 

+20-17 
-12-71 
+77-41 
+18-96 
+28-79 
+12-53 
+21-43 
+42-36 
+11-67 



Number "other horned 
caitle" per r.\RM 



1911 



5 5 

5-7 
9-6 
4-7 
6-1 
6-5 
4-4 
3-0 
3-0 
4-3 



1901 



Increase (+) or 
Decrease (— ) 



NO. 

5-8 

14-9 
29-2 
156 
6-4 
6-3 
4-0 
3-1 
3-2 
40 



NO. 

- 0-3 

- 9-2 
-19-6 
-10-9 

- 0-3 
+ 0-2 
+ 0-4 

- 0-1 

- 0-2 
+ 0-3 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Ixix 



Table 58 gives the per cent proportion which the number of "other homed 
cattle" in each province constituted of the' total for all Canada. From 1901 to 
1911 the proportion of the total number in the Dominion, possessed by Ontario 
fell from 44-89 per cent to 37-36 per cent, by Quebec from 18-88 per cent to 
17-78 per cent, by the Maritime provinces from 11-05 per cent to 8-48 per 
cent, by British Columbia from 3-17 per cent to 2-68 per cent; during the same 
period the proportion possessed by the prairie provinces increased from 21 ■ 97 
per cent to 33-70 per cent. The number of animals per 100 acres of improved 
land, for Canada as a whole, fell from 10-50 in 1901 to 8-07 in 1911. Ontario, 
Quebec, Prince Edward Island aiid British' Columbia reported an increase in the 
number^ kept per 100 acres of improved land during the decade and the other 
provinces a lesser number. 



TABLE 58. PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OF HORNED CATTLE, OTHER THAN MILCH 

COWS, AND THE AVERAGE NUMBER PER 100 ACRES OF IMPROVED LAND, BY 

PROVINCES 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 



Per cent of total "other 

HORNED cattle" IN ' 
EACH PROVINCE 



1911 


1901 


p.c. 


p.c. 


100 90 


100-00 


2-68 


3-17 


1506 


8-73 


11-51 


6-70 


7-13 


6-58 


37-36 


44-89 


17-78 


18-88 


2-89 


3-67 


4-03 


5-60 


1-56 


1-78 



In- 
crease (+ ) 

or De- 
crease (— ) 



Number "other horned 

cattle" per 100 ACRES 

of improved land 



1911 



1901 



In- 
crease ( -I- ) 

or De- 
crease (— ) 



Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan : . . . 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec r 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

J'rinee Edward Island . 



p.c. 

- -49 

+6-33 
-1-4-81 
+ -55 
-7-53 
-1-10 

- -78 
-1-57 

- -22 



NO. 

8-07 

22r03 

13-61 
3-81 
4-15 

10-76 
8 -,56 
7-87 

12-58 
7-97 



NO. 

10 50 

21-21 
58-32 
18-90 

5-22 
10-72 

8-04 

8-24 
14-10 

7-76 



NO. 

- 2 43 

+ -82 
-44-71 
-1509 
1-07 
■04 



+ 
+ 



+ 



-52 

37 
-52 
-21 



Sheep. 

According to Table 59 there were increases in the number of sheep froml901 
to 1911 in. all the western provinces and decreases in all the eastern provinces. 
The increases aggregated 108,436 and the decreases 444,375 with a net decrease 
for Canada of 335,939 or 13-38 per cent. In Ontario alone, there was an actual 
decrease? of 304,268, which was more than 90 per cent of the net decrease or 68-5 
per cent of the gross decrease. The falling off in the Maritime provinces amount- 
ed to 122, 692. The smallest proportion of decrease (2 -66' per cent) was given 
by Quebec and the largest by Ontario (29-08 per cent). The biggest gain was 
recorded for Saskatchewan (72 - 93 per cent) followed by Alberta (53 - 37 per cent), 
Manitoba (26-67 per cent), and British Columbia (17-76 per cent). It is pro- 
bable, owing to the fact that almost the whole increment in flocks, from young 
lam'bs, was at its maximum in June, that the falling off in the number of sheep is 
more serious than the figures of the table show. This heavy decrease was not 
because of lack of' demand for mutton and lamb, as in recent years the imports 
of this commodity have exceeded five million pounds annually. 



Ixx CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE 59. NUMBER OF SHEEP, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1601. 





Sheep 


Incbease (+) OE Decrease (— ) 


Provinces 


1911 
June 1 


1901 
March 31 


Amount 


Per cent 


Canada 


NO, 

2,171,300 

39,272 
133,592 
114,216 

37,322 
742, 188 
637,088 
158,316 
221,074 

91,232 


NO. 

2,510,239 

33,350 

87,104 

66,048 

29,464 

1,046,456 

654,503 

182,524 

285,244 

125,546 


NO. 

-335,939 

+ 5,922 
+ 46,488 
+ 48,168 
+ 7,858 
-304,268 

- 17,415 

- 24,208 

- 64,170 

- 34,314 


P.O. 

-13-38 

+17-76 


Alberta 


+53-37 




+72-93 




+26-67 


Ontario 


-29-08 


Quebec 


- 2-66 


New Brunswick 


-13-26 




-22-50 




-27-33 







Table 60 gives the total value of sheep by provinces in 1901 and 1911 and 
Table 61 the average value per, head together with the average number per 
farm in the two census years. It will be seen, notwithstanding the heavy 
decrease in numbers, that the value of- the animals on foot was greater for 
the last census than for the previous one. Had there been no decrease in numbers, 
the increase in value computed on prices obtained in the census year would 
have been nearly ten times the figure given in the table. The decrease in sheep 
caused a shrinkage of agricultural capital in Ontario of $1,090,838, in Prince 
Edward Island of $16,754 and in New Brunswick, of $5,524. 

TABLE 60. VALUE OF SHEEP, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Incbease (+) or Decrease (— ) 


Amount 


Per cent. 


Canada 


$ 

10,701,691 

263,097 

, 758,154 

621,409 

224,214 

4,427,565 

2,710,285 

533,158 

795,773 

368,036 


i 

10,190,591 

164,679 
333,210 
273,063 
144,018 
5,518,403 
2,376,471 
638,682 
767,278 
384,790 


$ 

+ 211,097 

+ 98,418 
+ 424,944 
+ 348,346 
+ 80,196 

- 1,090,838 
+ 333,814 

- 5,524 
+ 38,495 

16,754 


p.c. 

+ 2-01 

+ 59-76 
+127-53 
+127-57 
+ 55-68 
— 19-77 


Alberta 


Saskatchewan 




Ontario 




+ 14-05 
1-03 




Nova Scotia 


+ 508 
4-35 









The average value per head of sheep, lambs included, for the Dominion, 
June 1, 1911, was $4.92 as compared with $4.18 March 31, 1901, when very few 
lambs could have been included. For both censuses, the lowest prices were 
recorded for Quebec and the Maritime provinces. In 1901 the highest average 
price per head ($5.27) and the lowest ($2.65) were obtained in Ontario and 
Nova Scotia. In 1911 British Columbia gave the highest average value ($6 .70) 
and Nova Scotia the lowest ($3.37). In the western provinces, the increase in 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



kxi 



the valuation of sheep on the farm, during the decade, ranged from $1 . 12 in 
Manitoba to $1.85 in Alberta. In eastern Canada the increase ranged from 
42 cents in New Brunswick to 97 cents in Prince Edward Island. 

The average number of sheep per farm in 1911, is in every province less 
than in 1901. The diminution in the western provinces of the number per farm 
is not -Jue to decrease in animals, but to the extraordinary expansion in agri- 
culture between 1901 and 1911, the" new farms confining themselves almost 
wholly to grain growing as yielding the largest quick return on investment — 
a matter of vital importance to new farmers of limited capital. 

TABLE 61. AVERAGE VALUE PER HEAD OF SHEEP, TOGETHER WITH THE 
AVERAGE NUMBER PER FARM, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 





Value or Sheep pek Head 


NuMBBU or Sheep peb Farm 


Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) or 
Decrease (— ) 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) 
or 




Amount 


Per cent 


Decrease (— ) 


Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 


$ 

4.93 

6.70 
5.68 
5.44 
6.01 
5.97 
4.25 
3.37 
3.60 
4-03 


$■ 

4.18 

4.94 
3.83 
4.13 
4.89 
5.27 
3.63 
2.95 
2.65 
3-06 


$ 

0.74 

1.76 
1.85 
1.31 
1.12 
0.70 
0.62 
0.42 
0.95 
0-97 


P.O. 

17 70 

35-63 
48-30 
31-72 
22-90 
13-28 
17.08 
14-24 
35-85 
31-70 


NO. 

3 

2-1 
2-2 
1-2 
0-8 
3.3 
4-0 
4-1 
4-1 
6-3 


No. 

46 

50 
9-2 
4-9 
0-9 
4.7 
4-4 
4-9 
5-1 
9-0 


NO. 

-1-6 

-2-9 
-7-0 
-3-7 
-0-1 
-1-4 
n.4 




Manitoba 




Quebec 




0-8 




-10 

-2-7 


Prince Ed-svard Island . . . 



The proportion of the' total number of sheep in Canada possessed by each 
province in 1901 and 1911 is given in Table 62. In both census years Ontario 
obtained the highest proportion with 41-69 per cent in the former and 34-13 
per cent in the latter. Quebec possessed 29 - 30 per cent of all sheep in the country 
in 1911, the Maritime provinces 21-65 per cent, leaving less than 15 per cent 
for the western provinces. Although the capacity of Canada to produce more 
sheep in 1911 than in 1901 had greatly increased, yet the number of sheep kept 
on every 100 acres of improved land had fallen from 8-32 to 4-46. 

TABLE 6?. PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OF SHEEP AND THE AVERAGE NUMBER 

PER 100 ACRES OF IMPROVED LAND, BY PROVINCES, 

1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 


Pee cent of totai sheep in 
each province 


Number of sheep per 100 

ACRES OF improved LAND 


1911 


1901 


Increase (,+) 

or 
Decrease (— ) 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) 

or 

Decrease (— ) 


Canada 

British Columbia 


p.c. 
100 00 

1-81 

6-14 
-5-25 

1-72 
34-13 
29-30 

7-28 
10-17 

4-20 


p.c. 

100 00 

1-33 

3-47 

2-63 

M8 

41-69 

26 07 

7-27 

11-36 


p.c. 

+ -48 
+ 2-67 
+ 2-62 
+ -54 

- 7-56 
+ 3-23 
-f -01 

- 1-19 


NO. 

4 46 

8-22 

3-07 

-96 

-55 

5-44 

7-81 

10-96 

17-58 

11-86 


NO. 

8-33 

7-04 
18-35 

5-88 
-74 

7-89 

8-80 
12-95 
22-68 
17-29 


NO. 

- 3-86 
+ 1-18 




-15-28 




- 4-92 




- -19 




- 2-45 




- -99 




- 1-99 




- 5-10 


Prince Edward Island 


5-00 


- -80 


- 5-43 



l.\.\ii 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Swine. 

The popularity of the hog is evidenced by the general increase recorded 
during the decade in numbers for every province, excepting British Columbia 
where there was a decrease of 7,815 or 18-87 per cent. The greatest numerical 
increases for 1911 over 1901 were shown by Quebec with 390,188 and by Ontario 
with 324,755, while the highest percentages of increase were given by Saskatche- 
wan with 928 ■ 10 per cent followed by Alberta with 415-55 per cent. The follow- 
ing table gives the number of swine in Canada by provinces in 1911 and 1901. 

TABLE 63. NUMBER OF SWINE IN CANADA, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 


Swine 


Incre.isb (+) OR 
Decrease (— ) 


1911 
June 1 


1901 
March 31 


Amount 


Per cent 




NO. 

3,634,778 

33,604 

237,511 

286,295 

188,416 

1,887,451 

794,351 

87,. 393 

63,380 

56,377 


NO. 

2,353,828 

41,419 
46,069 
27,847 

126,459 
1,562,696 

404,163 
51,763 
45,405 
48,007 


NO. 

+l,28e,9o« 

7,815 
+ 191,442 
+ 258,448 
+ 61,957 
+ 324,755 
+ 390,188 
+ 35,630 
+ 17,975 
+ 8,370 


p. c. 
+ 54 42 




- 18-87 


Alberta 


+415-55 




+928-10 




+ 48,99 




+ 20-78 




+ 96-54 




+ 68-83 




+ 39-58 




+ 17-43 







The total value of swine, in Canada, increased from 116,445,702 in 1901 to 
1,986,621 in 1911, being a gain of $10,540,919 or 64-09 per cent in the decade. 
In Ontario, the gain was $3,002,071 or 28-39 per cent, in Quebec $2,256,608 or 
71-80 per cent, in Saskatchewan $2,328,733 or 1,266-94 per cent, in Alberta 
$1,739,869 or 680-83 per cent. Prince Edward Island gave a decrease in aggre- 
gate value of $13,838 or 3 - 89 per cent during the decade. In Table 64 the total 
value of swine on farms by provinces in 1911 and 1901 is given. 

TABLE 64. VALUE OF SWINE, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



r rovinces 



1911 



1901 



Increase (+) or 
Decrease ( — ) 



Amount 



Per cent 



Canada. 



20,986,621 



British Columbia 361,985 

Alberta 1,995,421 

Sa.skatchewan 2,512,540 

M anitoba 1 , 604, 277 

Ontario j ,13, 577,817 

Quebec I 5 , .399, 533 

New Brunswick 654,704 

Nova Scotia ■ 538,809 

Prince Edward Island 341, 535 



16,445,702 



271,327 
255,552 
183,807 
871,627 
575,746 
142,925 
401,965 
387,380 
355,373 



+10,540,919 

+ 90,658 
+ 1,739,869 



2,328,733 

732,650 

3,002,071 

2,256,608 

252,739 

151,429 

13,838 



p. c. 

+ 64-09 

+ 33-41 
+ 680-83 
+1,266-94 



+ 
+ 

+ 
+ 
+ 



8406 
28 39 
71-80 
62-88 
39 09 
3-89 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Ijcxiii 



According to Table 65, the average value per head of swine and the average 
number per farm for all Canada, have but slightly increased from 1901 to 1911, 
but as previously stated the changing of the date of taking the census from 
March 31, to June 1, has, to a certain extent detracted from the comparability 
of the statistics of live stock for the two censuses. 

According to the Trade and Navigation Returns, the export price per head 
of live hogs in 1901 was $8.79 and in 1911 it was $14.84, being an increase 
of $6 .05 or 68-8 per cent over the figures of the previous census year. These 
trade figures, apparently, show two things, (1) that the values recorded by 
the enumerators are r-ather under, than over the actual prices and (2) that the 
percentage of increase in value per head was more than ten times greater than 
that recorded in the census tables. It is therefore safe to assume that the 
decreases shown in average prices from 1901 to 1911 in Quebec and the Mari- 
time provinces are due to the smaller number of mature hogs kept over from one 
season to another and to the enumeration of spring litters in the last census. 
The same causes have tended to keep down the average price per head, in the 
other provinces. 

TABLE 65. AVERAGE VALUE PER HEAD OF SWINE, TOGETHER WITH THE AVER- 
AGE NUMBER PER FARM, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 





Value or Swine per head 


Number of Swine ter farm 


Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) oh 
Decrease (— ) 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) 


Amount 


Per cent 


Decrease (— ) 


Canada 


7 42 

10-77 
8-40 
8-78 
8-51 
7-19 
0-80 
7-49 
8-50 
6-06 


$ 

6 99 

6-55 
5-55 
6-60 
6-89 
6-77 
7-78 
7-77 
8-53 
7-40 


$ 

+ -43 

+4-22 
+2-85 
+2-18 
+1-62 
+ -42 

- -98 

- -28- 

- -03 
-1-34 


p. c. 

+ 6 15 

+64-43 
+51-35 
+33-03 
+23-51 
+ 6-20 
-12-59 

- 3-60 

- -35 
-18-10 


no. 

5 1 

1-8 
3-9 
3-0 
4-1 
8-3 
50 
2-3 
1-2 
3-9 


NO. 

4 3 

6-2 
4-9 
2-1 
3-9 
70 
2-7 
1-4 
0-8 
3-4 


NO. 

+ 8 


British Columbia 


- 4-4 


Alberta 


- 1-0 


Saskatchewan 


+ 0-9 




+ 0-2 


Ontario 


+ 1-3 




+ 2-3 


New Brunswick 


+ 0-9 




+ 0-4 


Prince Edward Island 


+ 0-5 







In 1901 Ontario took first rank among the provinces in the matter of hog 
raising, having produced 66-39 per cent of all hogs in Canada. In 1911 it still 
retained its lead but with a^atio fallen to 61-93 per cent of the total production. 
Quebec and New Brunswick alone of the eastern provinces improved their 
per cent ratios from 1901 to 1911, and Alberta and Saskatchewan of the western 
provinces. Table 66 gives the per cent distribution of swine and the average 
number per 100 a^res of improved land for the Fourth and Fifth Censuses of 
Canada. 



Ixxiv 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



TABLE 6«. PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OF SWINE AND THE AVERAGE NUMBER 
PER 100 ACRES OF IMPROVED LAND, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 


Per cent or total Swine 

IN EACH PROVINCE 


Number of Swine per 100 

ACRES OF improved LAND 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) 
Decrease ( — ) 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) 
Decrease (— ) 




p. c. 

100 00 

-93 
6-53 
7-88 
5-18 
51-93 
21-85 
2-41 
1-74 
1-55 


p. u. 

100 00 

1-76 
1-96 
1-18 
5-37 
66-39 
17-17 
2-20 
1-93 
2-04 


p. i;. 
r- -83 

+ 4-57 
+ 6-70 

- -19 
-14-46 
+ 4-08 
+ -21 

- 19 

- -49 


NO. 

7 46 

7-04 
5-46 
2-41 
2-79 
~ 13-82 
9-73 
6-05 
5-04 
7-33 


NO. 

7-80 

8-74 
9-70 
2-48 
3-17 
11-78 
5-43 
3-67 
3-61 
6-61 


NO. 

- -34 


British Columbia 


-1-70 




-4-14 


Saskatchewan 


- -07 


Manitoba 


- -38 




+2-04 


Quebec 


+4-30 


New Brunswick 


+2-38 




+1-43 


Prince Edward Island 


+ -72 







Poultry. 

The statistics of poultry are given in Tables 67, 68, 69, 70 and 71 by provinces 
for 1901 and 1911, together with total and per cent increases. 

Table 67 gives the total number of poultry by provinces in 1911 and 1901. 
In 1901, Ontario possessed 58-38 per cent of all poultry in the Dominion as 
against 44-19 per cent in 1911. The greatest numerical gains were made by 
Ontario (4,024,429), Saskatchewan (3,096,059), Alberta (2,201,318) and Quebec 
(1,878,151), while the greatest percentage of increase is given by Saskatchewan 
(1,041-24 per cent). Alberta (874-24 per cent), British Columbia (178-56 per 
cent), Manitoba (121-42 per cent), Quebec (57-20 per cent); in each of the 
other provinces the increase made in the decade was less than 40 per cent. 

The number of all poultry rose from 17,922,658 with a total value of 
$5,723,890 to 31,793,261 with a total value of $14,653,773. There was, therefore, 
a gain from 1901 to 1911 in numbers of 13,870,603 or 77-39 per cent and in value 
of $8,929,883 or 156 per cent. Attention is again called to the fact that the 
change in the date of taking the census has, to some extent, militated against 
the comparability of the figures of 1901 and 1911. 

TABLE 67. NUMBER OF POULTRY, BY PROVINCES, 19U AND 1901. 



Provinces 



Poultry 



1911 
(June 1) 



1901 
(March 31) 



Increase (+) or 
decrease ( — ) 



Amount 



Per cent 



Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 



31,703,361 

1,012,220 

2,453,117 

3,393,403 

2,585,903 

14,488,980 

5,161,794 

982,251 

954, 251 

760,939 



17,923,658 

363,379 
251,799 
297,344 

1,167,876 
10,464,551 

3,283,643 
714,131 
798,145 
581,790 



no. 

+13,870,603 

+ 648,841 
+ 2,201,318 
+ 3,096,059 
+ 1,418,027 
+ 4,024,429 
+ 1,878,151 
+ 268,523 
+ 156, 106 
+ 179,149 



p. c. 

+ 77-39 

+ 178-56 

+ 874-24 
+1,041-24 

+ 121-42 

+ 38-46 

+ 57-20 

+ 37-60 

+ 19-56 

+ 30-79 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



kxv 



The census records of March 31, 1901, show that the totals of poultry for 
that census comprised 584,669 turkeys, 395,997 geese, 290,755 ducks 
and 16,661,337 hens and chickens. In the Census of June 1, 1911, turkeys 
numbered 863,182, geese 629,524, ducks 527,098; hens and chickens 29,773,457. 
Although the increases in numbers shown for 1911 are, no doubt to an apprec- 
iable extent, affected by spring hatchings, yet, that there has been a steady 
advancement made in poultry raising is shown by the fact that the quantity 
of eggs produced has increased from 84,132,802 dozens in 1901 to 123,071,034 
dozens in 1911, being an increase of 38,938,232 dozens or 46 per cent in ten years. 

In Table 68 the number of poultry, according to specified kinds, is given by 
provinces for 1901 and 1911. Turkeys show a decrease in all the Maritime pro- 
vinces, geese in Nova Scotia, and ducks in Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island. 
The increase in the numbers of hens and chickens extends to all provinces. 



TABLE 68. POULTRY ACCORDING TO KINDS, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 


Turkeys 


Geese 


Ducks 


Hens and 
chickens 


Canada— 

1911 


NO. 

863,182 
581.569 

8,926 
2,790 

67,151 
6,369 

72,616 
7,155 

79,639 
28,450 

416,705 
389,431 

166, 173 
80,769 

30,175 
30,532 

11,945 
23,564 

9,852 
15,509 


NO. 

629,521 
395,997 

6,808 
3,786 

19,653 
1,590 

22,999 
3,023 

28,472 
10,297 

364,295 
234,415 

102,462 
62,679 

23,283 
21,192 

18,800 
22,189 

42,752 
36,826 


NO. 

527,098 
290,755 

27,898 
9,551 

18,880 
4,147 

-54,968 
8,181 

35,411 
24,381 

293,662 
178,215 

60,146 
28,080 

14,196 
11,963 

10,897 
12,801 

11,040 
13,436 


NO. 

29,773,157 


1901 


16,651,337 


British Columbia— 

1911 


968,588 


1901 


347,252 


Alberta— 

1911 


2,347,433 


1901 


239,693 


Saskatchewan — 

1911 


3,242,820 


1901 


278,985 


Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 


2,442,381 
1,104,748 


Ontario — 

1911 


13,414,318 


1901 


9,662,490 


Quebec — 

1911 


4,833,013 


1901 


3,112,115 


New Brunswick — 

1911 


915,000 


1901 


650,444 


Nova Scotia — 

1911 


912,609 


1901 


739,591 


Prince Edward Island— 

1911 


697,295 


1901 


516,019 







In 1901 Ontario possessed 58-39 per cent of all poultry in Canada as com- 
pared with 45-57 per cent in 1911. The per cent ratio of Ontario, Quebec and 
the Maritime provinces has decreased from 1901 to 1911, while that of the 
western provinces has increased. The number of fowl kept per 100 acres of 
improved land, for all Canada, rose from 59-41 in 1901 to 65-24 in 1911. In 
the last census for every 100 acres of improved land British Columbia possessed 
212 fowl of various kinds, Ontario 106, Prince Edward Island 99, Nova Scotia 
76, New Brunswick 68, Quebec 63, Alberta 56, Manitoba 38 and Saskatchewan 

15506— P 



Ixxvi 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



29. The greatest numerical increases during the decade were made in British 
Columbia (135-23) and Ontario (27-24). Table 69 gives the proportion which 
the number of poultry in each province forms of the total number in the Dom- 
inion and also the average number per 100 acres of improved land for Canada 
as a whole and for each of the provinces. 

TABLE 69. PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OF POULTRY AND THE AVERAGE 
NUMBER PER 100 ACRES OF IMPROVED LAND, BY PROVINCES, 

1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 


Per cent of total Poultry 
in bach province 


Number of Poultry per 100 
acres of improved i^nd 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) 

or 
Decrease (—) 


1911 


1901 


Increase (+) 

or 
Decrease ( — ) 


Canada 


p.c. 

100 00 

3-18 

7-72 

10-67 

8-13 

45-57 

16-24 

3-09 

301 

2-39 


p.c. 

100 00 

2-03 
1-40 
1-66 
6-52 
58-39 
18-32 
3-98 
4-45 
3-25 


p.c. 

+ 1-15 
+ 6-32 
+ 9-01 
+ 1-61 
-12-82 

- 2-08 

- -89 

- 1-44 

- -86 


NO. 

65 24 

211-94 
56-37 
28-58 
38-33 

106-12 
63-24 
68-02 
75-89 
98-93 


NO. 

5» 41 

76-71 
53-04 
26-49 
29-23 
■78-88 
44-14 
50-66 
63-47 
80-10 


NO. 

+ S-83 

+ 
+135-23 


Alberta 


+ 3-33 




+ 2-09 


Manitoba 


+ 9-10 




+ 27-24 




+ 19-10 


New Brunswick 


+ 17-36 


Nova Scotia 


+ 12-42 




+ 18-83 







Table 70 gives the value of all poultry by provinces in 1911 and 1901 together 
with the amount and proportion of increase made during the decade. From 1901 
to 1911 the average value, per family, of poultry on hand increased for all Canada 
from $5.34 to $9.84; for Ontario from $6.86 to $11 .25, for Quebec from $3.79 
to $6.53, for the Maritime provinces from $3.32 to $5.16, for the Prairie provinces 
from $7.44 to $14.51, and for British Columbia from $5 .46 per family in 1901 to 
$8.59 per family in 1911. 



TABLE 70. VALUE OF POULTRY, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 



1911 



1901 



Increase (+) 
or decrease (— ) 



Amount Per cent 



Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 



14,653,773 

685,613 

1,357,183 

1,988,081 

1,121,772 

6,128,401 

2,422,568 

350,853 

326,130 

273,172 



5,723,890 

209,747 
109,794 
116,582 
417,586 
3,125,166 
1,166,314 
213,319 
218,223 
147,159 



+8,929,883 

+ 475,866 
+1,247,389 
+1,871,499 
+ 704,186 
+3,003,235 
+1,256,254 
+ 137,534 
+ 107,907 
+ 126,013 



p.c. 

+ 156 01 

+ 226-88 
+1,136-12 
+1,605-31 



+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 



168-63 
96-10 

107-71 
64-47 
49-45 
85-63 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Ixxvii 



' For Canada as a whole the average value of all poultry rose from 32 cents 
each in 1901 to 46 cents in 1911 and the average number per farm from 32-9 to 
44-5. For both census years Ontario had the largest average number of poultry 
of all kinds per farm being 46-7 in 1901 as compared with 63-9 in 1911 and Nova 
Scctia the smallest, being 14-2 m 1901 and 17-8 in 1911. Table 71 gives the 
average value per bird, together with the average number per farm in 1911 and 
1901. 

TABLE 71. AVERAGE VALUE PER HEAD OF POULTRY, TOGETHER WITH 
THE AVERAGE NUMBER PER FARM, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 



Provinces 



Value of poultry per head 



1911 



1901 



Increase (+) 

OR 

Decrease (— ) 



Amount Per cent 



Number op poultry per farm 



1911 



1901 



Increase (+) 

or 
Decrease (— ) 



Canada ^ 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 



-46 



•33 

•58 
■44 
•39 
•36 
•30 
•36 
•30 
■27 
•25 



•U 

+ •10 

+■11 

+ •20 
+ •07 
+ •12 
+ •11 
+ •06 
+ ■07 
+ •11 



P.O. 

43 75 

+17^24 
+25^00 
+51^28 
+19^44 
+40 00 
+30^55 
+20 00 
+25^93 
+44-00 



NO. 

14 S 

54^8 
399 
352 
56^7 
639 
32-3 
25-7 
17-8 
52-9 



NO. 

33-9 

53-9 
26-5 
21-8 
359 
46^7 
21^8 
190 
14-2 
41^5 



U « 

+ 09 
+13-4 
+13^4 
+20^8 
+17-2 
+10-5 
+ 6-7 
+ 3-6 
+11-4 



/EXPORTS OF DOMESTIC ANIMALS. 

Horses. The figures of Table 72, extracted from Trade and Navigation 
Returns, give the exports of domestic animals for the decades 1881-1890, 1891- 
1900, 1901-1910 and for the single years 1909 and 1910. 

During the first ten years, the number of horses exported to all countries was 
33,474 more than in the second; and while the United States took 106,353 
horses less in the latter than in the former period the United Kingdom took 
67,376 more. The exportation of horses in the third decade was 94,852 less than 
in the second decade and 128,326 less than in the first. In the ten years 1901- 
1910 the exportation of horses to the United Kindgom dropped to less than | 
of what it was in the previous decade; to the United States to less than ^, while 
to other countries there was an increase of more than 50 per cent. The yearly 
average exportation from 1881-1890 was 16,952, from 1891-1900 it fell to 13,605, 
from 1901-1910 it made a further decline to 4,120. The annual export for the 
last two years of the decade was 2,028 for 1909 and 2,762 for 1910. 

A study of the previous tables will show that the falling off in the export 
of horses during the decade has been due, not to decreased production or small- 
ness of prices obtainable, but to an improved home market consequent upon 
material progress everywhere in Canada, and more particularly because of the 
heavy demand for work horses created by the extension of settlement in the 
western provinces. 

15606 — F J 



Ixxviii 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Cattle. The increase in the exports of horned cattle to the United Kingdom 
for the ten years, 1901-1910 over 1891-1900 was 39-49 per cent. To the United 
States for the same period there was a decrease' of 48-26 per cent. The total 
exports of cattle in 1910 were generally less than in the preceding year. 

Sheep. During the year. 1910 our total export of sheep and lambs was 
111,107 of which 104,349 or 93-91 per cent were shipped to the United States. 
In 1909 our export of sheep and lambs to the United Kingdom was 19,793 as 
compared with 1,828 in 1910. 

Swine. The export trade in live hogs is insignificant showing only a total 
of 390 in 1910 and 366 in the previous year. 



TABLE 1%. 



EXPORTS OF DOMESTIC ANIMALS BY DECADES 1881-1910 AND 
SEPARATELY FOR THE YEARS 1909 AND 1910. 



Animals 


To all 
Countries 


To 

United 

Kingdom 


To 

United 

States 


To 

Other 

Countries 


Horses — 

1881-1890 


NO. 

169,523 

136,049 

41,197 

2,028 

2,762 

916,305 

1,408,224 

1,664,546 

162,945 

157,386 

3,487,782 

3,436,350 

2,752,864 

118,896 

111,107 

23,461 

22,315 

37,800 

366 

390 


NO. 

1,333 

68,709 

10,130 

174 

584 

557,614 

1,045,156 

1,457,960 

143,661 

140,424 

616,692 

755,415 

667, 183 

19,793 

1,828 

711 

1,882 

216 


NO. 

165,316 

58,963 

18,184 

1,504 

1,906 

301,218 

310,226 

160,494 

16,130 

12,210 

2,783,822 

2,594,632 

2,022,521 

94,461 

104,349 

20,161 

15,936 

34,578 

132 

205 


NO. 

2,874 


1891-1900 


8,377 


1901-1910 


12,883 


1909 


350 


1910 


272 


Horned Cattle — 

1881-1890 


57,473 


1891-1900 


52,842 


1901-1910. 


46,092 


1909 


3,154 


1910 


4,752 


Sheep and Lambs — 

1881-1890 


87,268 


1891-1900. 


86,303 


1901-1910 


63 160 


1909 


4,642 


1910 


4,930 
2,589 


Swine — 

1881-1890 


1891-1900 


4,497 

3,006 

234 


1901-1910 


1909 


1910 


185 







PURE-BRED ANIMALS. 

The records of the number of pure-bred animals by totals for Canada and 
each of the provinces are given in Table 73. The details of the various breeds 
which constitute each class of pure-bred animals are given in Table XXXV. 

For all Canada, pure-bred horses show an increase from 1901 to 1911 of 
22,393 or 208-19 per cent, cattle of 47,398 or 61-95 per cent, sheep of 8,299 
or 18-31 per cent, swine of 15,628 or 38-27 per cent. The ratios of pure-bred 
animals to the total number of each class on farms were, in 1901, horses -68 
per cent, cattle 1-37 per cent, sheep 1-85 per cent, swine 1-72 per cent; in 1911 
pure-bred horses were 1-27 per cent, cattle 1-89, per cent, sheep 2-46 per cent 
and sMTine 1-55 per cent, respectively of the total number of each kind on 
farms at the date of the ciinsus. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Ixxix 



Among pure-bred horses, Clydesdales lead with 19,911 out of a total of 
3S,149. In cattle, Sliorthorns come first with 56,614 of which 36,307 are in 
Ontario, next come Holsteins with 23,292 of which 17,119 are in Ontario, 
Ayrshires aggregate 17,257 of which 8,695 are in Quebec. Among sheep the 
Shropshires lead with 17,678 followed by Oxford-downs with 9,127, Leicesters 
with 8,919 and Cotswolds with 8,539. The Yorkshires among swine come 
first with 27,730, followed by the Berkshires with 13,889. 

TABLE 73. PURE BEED ANIMALS ON FARMS, BY PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 





Horses 


Cattle 


Sheep 


Swine 


Canada- 
Number, 19U 


33,149 
10,756 
33,393 
208 19 

951 

439 

612 

116-62 

4,613 

559 

4,054 

725-22 

4,432 

393 

4,039 

1,027-73 

4,034 

887 

3,147 

354-79 

14,483 
5,417 
9,066 

167-36 

3,563 
2,294 
1,269 
55-31 

461 

268 

193 

72-01 

359 

333 

26 

7-80 

253 
166 

87 
52-40 


123,899 

76,501 

17,398 

61- 95 

3,278 
1,978 
1,300 
65-72 

9,741 
5,024 
4,717 
93-88 

5,286 
3,034 
2,252 
74-22 

10,848 
7,857 
2,991 
38-06 

70,472 

41,937 

28,535 

68-04 

18,163 

11,578 

6,585 

56-87 

2,789 

1,965 

804 

40-92 

2,315 

2,022 

293 

14-49 

1,027 
1,106 

- 79 

- 7-14 


S3, 616 

45,317 

8,299 

18-31 

1,181 

,550 

631 

114-72 

1,372 

776 

■596 

76-80 

586 

392 

194 

49-48 

1,322 

1,314 

8 

-60 

40,983 

33,590 

7,393 

22-01 

6,122 

6,060 

62 

1-02 

653 

618 

35 

5-66 

862 
1,044 

- 182 
-17-43 

535 
973 

- 438 
-45-02 


56,457 


1901 


40,829 


Increase, total 


15,628 


" per cent 


38-27 


British Columbia- 
Number, 1911 


1,167 


1901 


1,058 


Increase, total 


109 




10-30 


Alberta- 
Number, 1911 


4,594 


1901 - 


613 


Increase, total 


3,981 




649-42 


Saskatchewan- 
Number, 1911 


2,877 


1901 


927 


Increase, total 


1,950 


" per cent. . .... 


210-35 


Manitoba — 

Number, 1911 


5,537 


" 1901 


4,822 




715 


" per cent ... 


14-82 


Ontario — 

Number, 1911 


30,853 


1901 


26,273 




4,580 


" per cent .. , 


17-43 


Number, 1911 


8,293 




4,765 


Increase, total 


3,528 


" per cent 


74-04 


New Brunswick — 

Number, 1911 


1,465 


" 1901 


914 




551 




60-28 


Number, 1911 


662 


" 1901 


524 




138 




26-33 


Prince Edward Island — 

Number, 1911 


1,009 


" 1901 


933 




76 




8-14 







Note — ^The minus sign (— ) denotes a decrease. 



Ixxx 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



ANIMALS SOLD. 

In Tables 74 to 81 the records of animals sold in 1910 are given. In 

a study of these figures, it should not be overlooked that all sales, reported by 
the census, were not necessarily of animals for export and that the same animals 
may have been sold more than once during the year; for example, cattle, swine 
and poultry, especially, are bought for feeding purposes and later on, sold 
for home consumption or exportation. These phases of the subject will be 
further referred to, when the statistics of the various kinds of domestic animals 
sold are being dealt wth. 

The statistics of the sales of cattle, sheep, swine and poultry for the two 
censuses are not comparable. In the Census of 1901 the enumerator was re- 
quired to obtain the number of these animals killed or sold for slaughter or 
export, whereas in the Census of 1911 the enumerator was instructed to make 
record of the number and value of horses, cattle, sheep, swine and poultry sold 
in the calendar year, and of the value only of animals slaughtered on the farm 
in 1910. In calling attention to and in explanation of the evident discrepancy 
in the figures relating to animals killed or sold in 1901, it is stated in the in- 
troduction to Volume II Agriculture, Fourth Census, page XXIX that "the 
question referring to the number of animals killed or sold for slaughter or ex- 
port was not clearly understood by enumerators, and that in many cases 
the animals killed at home were left out of the count." 

Table 74 presents a comparative statement of the average valuation per 
head of each kind of domestic animals on farms in the last census and the 
average price per head obtained for animals sold. The figures show that, 
generally, the provinces which gave high values for any class of animals on 
the farm, also gave high values for animals sold, in 1910. The statistics 
would therefore seem to indicate that the farmer based his estimates of the 
value of stock on the farm, at the date of the census, on figures obtained in 
sales made during the year, and should therefore be a fairly reliable indication 
of the wealth of Canada in all classes of animals, as well as being an accurate indi- 
cation of the importance of the animal industry to the country. 



TABLE 74. 



AVERAGE VALUE PER HEAD OF ANIMALS ON FARMS, JUNE 1911, 
OF ANIMALS SOLD IN 1910 COMPARED. 



AND 





Horses 


Cattlb 


Sheep 


SWINB 


Provinces 


On farm 
June 1911 


Sold 
1910 


On farm 
June 1911 


Sold 
1910 


On farm 
June 1911 


Sold 
1910 


On farm 
June 1911 


Sold 
1910 


Canada 

British Columbia.. . 
Alberta 


$ 

146 95 

136-44 
138-62 
174-91 
168-31 
139-79 
131-10 
123-64 
115-78 
118-02 


$ 

148 72 

158-56 
144^24 
174-13 
170-40 
147-23 
117-79 
116-64 
116-95 
121-17 


$ 

30-61 

36-01 
30-64 
34-46 
28-83 
32-57 
26-21 
21-07 
25-18 
20-02 


$ 

34-48 

37-29 
35-24 
36 01 
30-07 
38-57 
26-06 
24-39 
30-52 
24-88 


$ 

4 92 

6-70 
5-68 
6-44 
6-01 
5-97 
4-25 
3-37 
3-60 
4-03 


i 

4 97 

7-08 
5-82 
5-31 
6-44 
5-81 
4-36 
3-46 
3-46 
4-03 


$ 

7 42 

10-77 
8-40 
8-78 
8-51 
7-19 
6-80 
7-49 
8-50 
6-06 


S 

1199 

11-55 

12-54 

11-39 

12-03 

12-30 

12 19 

6-59 

606 

6-99 


Saskatchewan 


Ontario 




New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Is'd. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Ixxxi 



Horses. In the Census of 1901, the number of horses sold in the census 
year were not recorded and the values were included with the values of other 
domestic animals sold in the year under the general term "Live stock sold in 
the year". It is therefore not possible to make comparisons either as to num- 
bers or values of horses sold for both census years. In 191 1 the number of horses 
sold, in all Canada, totalled 319,042 with a value of $46,810,659 and an average 
value of $146 . 72. For the Dominion, the average value of horses sold and of 
horses on hand bear a striking relationship, the former being $146.72 and the 
latter $146 . 95. Three provinces — Saskatchewan, Quebec and New Brunswick — 
record smaller average prices for horses sold, than for horses on the farm. The 
price per head obtained for horses sold was greater than the farmers' valuation 
in British Columbia, Alberta, Manitoba, Ontario, Nova Scotia and Prince 
Edward Island. (Table 74.) 

Table 75 gives a summary of the number and value of horses sold in 1910, 
the ratio they form of horses on farms and the per cent distribution of sales 
by provinces. The proportion of horses sold to the number reported on farms 
at the date of the census was, for all Canada, 12-28 per cent. Ontario and 
Prince Edward Island made the heaviest demand on their permanent resources, 
the sales in the former representing 15-23 per cent and in the latter 14-66 per 
cent of the total number on hand". The lowest proportion of sales was made in 
Saskatchewan, where they represented only 8 ■ 36 per cent of the stock on hand. 
In the other provinces the sales made represented a figure close to the average 
for the Dominion. As previously stated, only a small percentage of the sales of 
horses reported, in the census, were for export— the census gives 319,042 as 
the number of horses which changed hands in 1910, while the Trade Returns 
show that of this number only 2,764 or less than one per cent were sent out of 
the country. Of the total number of sales made Ontario obtained 38 - 74 per cent, 
Quebec 14-43 per cent, the Maritime provinces 5-82 per cent, the Prairie 
provinces 38-80 per cent and British Columbia 2-21 per cent. 

TABLE 75. HORSES SOLD IN 1910. PROPORTION WHICH THEY FORM OF HORSES 
ON FARMS, TOGETHER WITH THE PER CENT DISTRIBUTION OF SALES, BY 
PROVINCES. 





Horses sold 


Per cent 

which 

horsea 

sold forma 

of horsea 

on farms 


Per cent 
distribu- 
tion of 
horses 
sold 


Provinces 


Number 


Value 


value 
per head 


C&n&da 


NO. 

319,042 

7,040 
52, 146 

42,425 

29,205 

123,026 

46,036 

6,757 

6,540 

5,267 


$ 

46,810,659 

1,116,272 

7,521,611 

7,387,515 

4,976,413 

18,201,602 

5,422,582 

788,149 

758,307 

.638,208 


$ 

146-72 

158-56 
144-24 
174-13 
170-40 
147-23 
117-79 
116-64 
115-95 
121-17 


p. i;. 

12-28 

12-26 
12-81 
8-36 
10-42 
15-23 
12-39 
10-33 
10-65 
14-66 


p. u. 
109-00 


British Columbia 


2-21 




16-35 




13-30 




9-15 




38-74 




14-43 




2-12 




2-05 




1-65 







Ixxxii 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Cattle all Kinds. Table 76 which combines the statistics of all kinds 
of farm cattle — milch cows, bulls, oxen, heifers and calves — gives the number 
and value of all such animals sold in 1910. A very considerable number 
of cattle sold during the year 1910 were animals that had been purchased 
by the farmers previously in the year. The practice of buying animals, for 
fattening, is common in all parts of the Dominion, consequently the gross 
sales of cattle include some duplication. 

The total number of cattle sold in all Canada, in 1910 was 1,752,792 
with a total value of $60,438,593 and an average value of $34.48. The 
average price per head was highest in Ontario with $38.57 and lowest in 
New Brunswick, with $24,39. The ratio of number of sales to the number 
of cattle on farms, was highest in Alberta with 34-72 per cent, followed by 
Ontario with 32-14 per cent, Manitoba with 30-43 per cent, British Columbia 
with 28 - 90 per cent and Quebec with 21 - 33 per cent. In all the other provinces, 
the sales represented less than 20 per cent of all cattle on farms at June 1, 1911. 
Of the total sales reported in the census, Ontario obtained 45-87 per cent, 
Quebec 16-26 per cent. Alberta 14-65 per cent, Manitoba 7-56 per cent, Saskat- 
chewan 6 • 89 per cent, the Maritime provinces 6 - 47 per cent and British Columbia 
2-30 per cent. 

TABLE 76. CATTLE, ALL KINDS, SOLD IN 1910. PROPORTION .WHICH THEY FORM 
OF CATTLE ON FARMS, TOGETHER WITH THE PEft CENT DISTRIBUTION OF 
SALES BY PROVINCES. 



Provinces 



Cattle sold 



Number 



Value 



Value 
per head 



Per cent 

which 

cattle 

sold forins 

of cattle 

on farms 



Per cnt 
distribu- 
tion of 
cattle 
sold 



Canada. 



British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island. 



NO. 

1,752,792 

40,230 

256,840 

120,802 

132,538 

804,029 

285,024 

37,381 

54,938 

21,010 



% 


s 


60,438,593 


34 18 


1,500,086 


37-29 


9,052,045 


35-24 


4,350,061 


36- 01 


3,984,986 


30 07 


31,013,066 


38-57 


7,427,231 


26-06 


911,598 


24-39 


1,676,845 


30-52 


522,675 


24-88 



p. c. 

26 86 

28-90 
34-72 
19-06 
30-43 
32-14 
21-33 
13-74 
14-48 
18-52 



p. c. 
100 00 



2-30 
14-65 



7-56 
45-87 
16-26 
2-13 
3-14 
1-20 



Milch Cows. Table 77 gives the statistics of milch cows sold in 1910, 
the figures of which are included in the previous table. The sales of milch 
cows represented 21 per cent of the number of all cattle sold and 23-45 per 
cent of the total value obtained. The average value for all Canada was $38 .5L 
The price paid per head in British Columbia was $52.29, in Ontario $42.32, 
in Saskatchewan $41.43, in Alberta $39.14, in Manitoba $37.75. In Quebec 
and the Maritime provinces the average price ranged from $24.49 in Prince 
Edward Island to $34 . 17 in Quebec. . The sales of milch cows in Ontario, Quebec 
and Saskatchewan represented less than 14 per cent of the total number on 
farms, in the Maritime provinces, it was about 11 per cent, in Manitoba i-fc was 
18 -43 per cent, in Alberta 19-78 per cent and in British Columbia 20- 11 per cent. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Ixxxiii 



TABLE 77. MILCH COWS SOLD IN 1910. PROPORTION WHICH THE-J FORM OF 
MILCH COWS ON FARMS, TOGETHER WITH THE PER CENT DISTRIBUTION 
OP SALES. BY PROVINCES. 



Pro\'inces 



Milch cows sold 



Number 



Value 



Value 
per head 



Per cent 
which milch 

cows sold 
formsofcows 

on farms 



Per cent 
distribu- 
tion of 
milch 
cows sold 



Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island 



368,155 

6,829 

29,209 

24,817 

28,631 

143,790 

103,180 

11,767 

13,775 

6,157 



14,177,537 

357,120 

1,143,104 

1,028,204 

1,080,745 

6,085,102 

3,526,036 

345,356 

461,080 

150,780 



$ 

38-51 

52-29 
39 14 
41-43 
37-75 
42-32 
34-17 
29-34 
33-47 
24-49 



p. c. 

14 19 

20-11 
19-78 
13-70 
18-43 
13-92 
13-68 
10-84 
10-66 
11-82 



p. c. 

100 00 

1-85 
7-93 
6-74 
7-78 
39 06 
28-03 
3-20 
3-74 
1-67 



Sheep. The number of sheep sold in 1910 was 949,039 with a total value 
of $4,720,014 and an average value of $4 . 97. The value of the sheep slaughtered 
on the farm in the same year was $735,343 and applying the average price 
obtained for sheep sold, it would give a total of 1,096,996 sheep sold or slaughtered 
in 1910 as compared with a total of 1,342,288 in the census year ended March 
31, 1901. The sales of sheep do not contain the same amount of duplication 
as do that of cattle or swine, therefore the record is a fair representation of 
the trade in sheep for that year. Of the total number of sheep sold, Ontario 
contributed 41-79 per cent, Quebec 28-95 per cent, the Maritime provinces 
19-48 per cent and the western provinces 9-78 per cent. For Canada as a 
whole, the number sold formed 43-65 per cent of the total number on hand, 
in Ontario it represented 53-43 per cent of the number on farms, in Quebec 
43-12 per cent, in Prince Edward Island 43-04 per cent, in British Columbia 
41-10 per cent, in Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and Manitoba from 38-17 
to 38-94 per cent, in Alberta and Saskatchewan less than 30 per cent. 



TABLE 78. SHEEP SOLD IN 1910. PROPORTION WHICH THEY FORM OF SHEEP 
ON FARMS, TOGETHER WITH THE PER CENT DISTRIBUTION 
OF SALES, BY PROVINCES. 





Sheep Sold 


Per cent 
whiclv 
sheep sold 
forms of 
sheep on 
farms 


Per cent 

distribution 

of sheep 

sold 


Provinces 


Number 


Value 


Value 

per 

head 


Canada 


NO. 

949,039 

16,139 
37,059 
25,154 
14,634 
396,571 
274,756 
61,187 
84,373 
39,266 


$ 

4,720,014 

114,317 

215,524 

133,628 

93,638 

2,303,745 

1,190,892 

211,890 

292,122 

158,258 


$ 

4 97 

708 
5-82 
5-31 
6-44 
5-81 
4-36 
3-46 
3-46 
4-03 


p.c. 

43 65 

41-10 
27-74 
22-02 
38-94 
53-43 
43-12 
38-65 
38 17 
43 04 


p.c. 
100 00 

1-70 


Alberta.. 


3-90 




2-65 




1-53 




41-79 




28-95 




6-45 




8-89 




414 







Ixxxiv 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Swine. The gross returns to the farmers of Canada, in the year 1910, 
from the hog industry were $51,344,366. This large amount was obtained from 
swine sold, ($33,229,063) and from swine slaughtered on the farm ($18,115,303). 

If we apply the average price obtained for hogs sold to the value of hogs 
slaughtered on the farms, it gives a total number of 4,282,623 swine sold or 
slaughtered in the year 1910, as compared with 2,555,413 in the previous decade, 
being a gain of 1,727,210 or 67-59 per cent from 1901 to 1911. The ratio of swine 
sold or slaughtered to swine on farms in 1901 was 108-56 per cent as compared 
with 116-82 per cent in 1911. In other words for 1,000 living hogs in 
1901 there was disposed of, either by sale or slaughter 1,085, in 1911 the number 
sold or slaughtered represented 1,178 hogs for every 1,000 live hogs. But as 
the figures of the last census, taken as of June 1, include young litters the ratio 
of hogs sold or slaughtered to living hogs for the Census of 1911 is thereby 
adversely affected. The number of hogs slaughtered on. the farm not having been 
recorded on the schedules, the statistics in Table 79 have reference only to 
swine sold. 

TABLE 79. SWINE SOLD IN 1910. PROPORTION WHICH THEY FORM OF ALL 

SWINE ON FARMS, TOGETHER WITH THE PER CENT DISTRIBUTION 

OF SALES, BY PROVINCES. 



Provinces 



Swine Sold 



Number 



Value 



Value 
per 
head 



Per cent 

which 

swine sold 

forms of 

swine on 

farms 



Per cent 
distribu- 
tion of 
swine 
sold 



Canada 

British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island... . 



NO. 

3,771,755 

30,43.3 

158,667 

102,442 

132,330 

1,811,078 

414,80 

42,074 

48,493 

31,433 



33, 229 {663 

351,374 

1,989,004 

1,166,895 

1,. 591, 857 

22,282,644 

5,056,376 

277,243 

294,018 

219,652 



11-99 

11-55 
12-54 
11-39 
12-03 
12-30 
12 19 
6-59 
6-06 



p.c. 
76 26 

90-56 
66-80 
35-78 
70-23 
95-95 
52-22 
48-14 
76-51 
55-76 



p.c. 
100 69 

1-10 
5-72 
3-70 
4-77 
65-34 
14-97 
1-52 
1-75 
1-13 



Poultry. In the year 1910 the returns from poultry to the farmers 
of Canada aggregated $31,262,414, of which poultry sold, supplied $4,819,423, 
poultry slaughtered on the farm $3,172,228 and eggs $23,270,763. It will 
thus be seen that if the value of live poultry on the farm at the date of the 
census be accepted as the capital invested in this branch of animal industry, 
that the total receipts gave a gross return on investment of 213-34 per cent. 
Table 80 gives the revenue derived from the poultry industry according to 
classes and by provinces. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 Ixxxt 

TABLE 80. REVENUE FROM POULTRY, BY PROVINCES IN 1910. 



Provinces 


Valitb of 


Poultry 


Value 

of 
Eggs 


Total 


Sold 


Slaughtered 
on farm 


from 
poultry 


Canada 


4,819,423 

207,952 

252,937 

163,163 

286,853 

2,689,797 

1,026,896 

86,916 

72,736 

42, 174 


$ 

3,172,228 

56,091 

170,673 

227,718 

255,113 

1,453,901 

662,343 

166,770 

91,075 

88,544 


% 

23,27»,763 

1,032,263 

1,515,866 

2,248,998 

1,763,322 

10,726,733 

3,812,838 

677,205 

931,112 

563,426 


$ 

31,362,114 

1,296,306 


Alberta 


1,939,476 


Saskatchewan 


2,629,879 


Manitoba 


2,305,288 


Ontario 


14,869,431 


Quebec. ... 


5,502,077 




930,890 


Nova Scotia .. . ... 


1,094,923 




6»i, 144 







Summary of Value of Animals Sold or Slaughtered. Table 81 
gives a comparative statement of the value of all domestic animals sold or 
slaughtered in the last census period and in the preceding one. The figures 
for the Census of 1911 are for the calendar year 1910, whilst those of the Census 
of 1901 are for the census year ended March 31, 1901. Excepting for this 
difference, the statistics of values for each census were taken on a similar basis. 
In 1901 the values were given as totals (1) for animals sold and (2) for animals 
slaughtered on the farm. In 1911 the values of each kind of animal sold or 
slaughtered were given in detail. The total value of all animals sold or 
slaughtered in 1911 was $177,635,.587 as compared with $75,706,902 in 1901, 
being a gain of $101,928,685 or 134-64 per cent. Ontario shows the greatest 
amount of increase during the decade, with $40,892,663. The highest percentages 
of increase are shown by the western provinces. Alberta 750 per cent, Saskat- 
chewan 669-15 per cent, Manitoba 205-40 per cent, British Columbia 144-99 
per cent. The lowest proportion of increase occurred in Nova Scotia (65 - 02 
per cent). 

TABLE 81. COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF THE AGGREGATE VALUE OF ALL 
DOMESTIC ANIMAL^, SOLD OR SLAUGHTERED, 1910 AND 1900. 



Provinces 



Canada 

■British Columbia 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

New Brunswick 

Nova Scotia 

Prince Edward Island, 



1910 



1906 



Increase 



Per cent of total 
value for all can- 
ada given by each 
province 



lotal 



$ 



177,035,587 75,706,902! 101,928,685 



3,699,375' 


1,510, 


20,459,669, 


2,406, 


15,394,653i 


2,001, 


12,809,637' 


4,194, 


85,965,148' 


45,072, 


28,739,921. 


14,656, 


3,711,345 


1,948, 


4,414,587, 


2,675, 


2,441,252, 


1,240, 



2,189,3711 

18,052,770 

13,393,148 

8,615,243 

40,892,663 

14,0S3,107 

1,762,587 

1,739,452 

1,200,344 



Per cent 


1910 


1900 


p.c. 


p.c. 


p.c. 


134 64 


Ufl e© 


leo o» 


144.99 


2-08 


1-99 


750 00 


11-52 


3-18 


669 15 


8-66 


2-65 


205-40 


7-21 


5-54 


90-73 


48-40 


59-54 


96-09 


16-18 


19-36 


90-45 


2-09 


2-57 


65-02 


2-49 


3-53 


96-73 


1-37 


1-64 



Ixxxvi 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



WOOL AND EGGS. 

Wool. The wool clip of 1911 amounted to 6,933,955 lb. valued at 
$1,602,044 being an average price per lb. of 23-1 cents. The clip of 1900 ag- 
gregated 10,657,597 lb. with a total value of $1,887,064 and an average value 
per lb. of 17-7 cents. 

Eggs. In 1910, Canada produced 123,071,034 - dozen eggs with a total 
valii' of $23,270,763 andean average value per dozen on the-farm of 18 -9 cents, 
as compared with a production of 84,132,802 dozen in 1900 with a total value 
of $10,286,828 and an average value per dozen of 12-2 cents. 

For the year ended June 30, 1901, Canada exported 11,363,064 dozen 
.eggs worth $1,691,640 and imported 951,745 dozen valued at $194,188 as compar- 
ed with an export in the year ended June 30, 1911, of 87,420 dozen valued 
at $23,752 and an importation of 2,926,856 dozen valued at $531,864. The price 
per dozen received for eggs exported in 1901 was 14-9 cents as against 27-2 
cents in 1911. Imported eggs brought 18-2 cents per dozen in 1911 and 20-4 
cents in 1901. 

The following table gives in tabulated form the statistics relative to pro- 
duction, exports, imports and consumption of eggs in 1911 and 1901. It il- 
lustrates the possibilities for profitable extension of the industry, for had there 
been neither exportation nor importation of eggs in 1910, the home product 
would have fallen short by 2,839,436 dozen of supplying the local demand. 



TABLE 82. 



PRODUCTION, EXPORTS, IMPORTS AND CONSUMPTION OF EGGS, 
1910 AND 1900. 



Schedule 



1910 



1900 



Increase (+) ob Decrease (— ) 



Total 



Per cent 



Eggs- 
Home production 

Exports 

Imports 

Consumption, total 

" per family 

" per capita. 

ToUd value of — 

Home production 

Exports 

Imports 

Price per dozen — 

On farms 

Exports 

Imports 



dozen 



123,071,034 

87,420 

2,926,856 

125,910,470 

84-6 

17-4 



23,270,763 

23,752 

531,864 

cents 
18'9 
27-2 
18-2 



dozen 



84,132,802 

11,363,064 

951,745 

73,721,483 

68-8 

13-7 



10,286,828 

1,691,640 

194,188 

cents 
12-2 
149 
.20-4 



dozen 



+38,938,232 
-11,275,644 
+ 1,975,111 
+52,188,987 
+ 15-8 

+ 3-7 



+12,983,935 
- 1,667,888 
+ 337,676 



+ 
+ 



cents 
6-7 
12-3 
2 






p.c. 



+ 46-28 

- 99-23 
+207-53 
+ 70-79 
+ 22-96 
+ 27-00 

p.c. 

+126-22 

- 93-28 
+173-88 

p.c. 
+ 54-92 
+ 82-55 

- 10-78 



Note. Exports and imports are for the twelve months ended June 30, 1901 and 1911. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Ixxxvii 



EXPORTS OF ANIMAL PRODUCTS. 

The quantity and value of animal products exported in the years ended 
June 30, 1891, 1901 and 1911 are given in Table 83, From 1891 to 1901 the ex- 
ports of meats of all kinds show very heavy increases, whereas from 1901 to 1911 
the exports of beef and hams only have advanced. These decreases in the 
exports of animal products in the last decade have occurred, in spite of the fact 
that In 1901 the average export value per pound of bacon was 11 -2 cents, of 
beef 8-4 cents, of canned meats 11-3 cents, of hams 11-3 cents, of mutton 7-4 
cents, of pork 6-9 cents, as compared with an export unit value in 1911 of bacon 
13-7 cents, of beef 9-3 cents, of canned meats 13-4 cents, of hams 13-3 cents, 
of mutton 8 • 8 cents, of pork 11-2 cents . Previous tables having shown that 
there has been an increase in the number of flesh producing animals in 1911 
as compared with 1901, therefore the decreased exportation during the decade, 
mtfst be attributed to increased home consumption, due partly to- increased 
population and partly to greater purchasing power of the people as a Whole, 
and a consequent higher standard of living. 

TABLE 83. QUANTITY AND VALUE OF ANIMAL PRODUCTS EXPORTED, 

1891, 1901 AND 1911. 



Kinds 


Exports year ended 
June 30, 1891 


Exports year ended 
June 30, 1901 


Exports year ended 
June 30, 1911 




Quantity 


Value 


Quantity 


Value 


Quantity 


Value 


Animal products- 
Bacon 


lb. 

7,150,756 

309,791 

2,767,080 

403,481 

291,991 

67,687 

3,768,101 

106,202,140 

doz. 

8,022,935 

lb. 
1,108,286 


'$ 

590,852 

16,051 

271,184 

37,617 

23,993 

4,089 

602, 175 

9,508,800 

1,160,359 

245,503 


lb. 

103,020,661 

9,710,458 

3,726,997 

2,528,844 

76,875 

742,122 

16,335,528 

195,926,397 

doz. 

11,363,064 

lb. 
1,043,673 


$ 

11,493,868 

813,343 

419,959 

284,578 

5,712 

51,374 

3,295,663 

20,696,951 

1,691,640 

186,540 


lb. 

64,184,966 

1,113,141 

390,307 

4,023,798 

51,605 

398,698 

3,514,174 

178,465,902 

doz. 

87,420 
lb. 
1,076,963 


$ 
8,790,537 


Beef 


103,646 




52,297 


Hams 


536,588 




4,562 


Pork 


44, 621 


Butter 


824,155 




20,395,616 




23,752 


Wool 


217,969 







DAIRY PRODUCTS. 

In the Census of 1901 the statistics of the Dairy industry on farms were 
comprised under two heads, total value of dairy product and quantity of home- 
made butter produced in the census year. In the last census the quantity and 
value of home-made butter were recorded separately. The total quantity 
and value of milk produced on farms were also enumerated and this value was 
taken as representing the total value of dairy products to the farmer, that is 
to say, the value of milk production with the least possible enhancement from 
labour. 

The following table, in which the exports, imports and consumption of 
butter, cheese, cream, ice-cream, condensed milk, etc., have all been converted 



Ixxxviii 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



to their milk equivalents, gives an interesting comparison of the status of the 
dairy industry in Canada in 1911 and 1901. 

TABLE 84. COMPARATIVE STATISTICS OF THE DAIRY INDUSTRY, SHOWING 
PRODUCTION, EXPORTS, IMPORTS AND CONSUMPTION FOR ALL CANADA, 
IN THE CENSUS YEARS 1911 AND 1901. 



Schedule 


1911 


1901 


Inchease (+) OR 
Decrease (— ) 




Amount 


Per cent 


Total production of milk lb. 

Exports of dairy produce as milk " 

Imports of dairy produce as milk " 

Total consumption as milk " 

Per capita consumption as milk " 

J! ilch cows in Canada no. 

Pounda of milk per cow lb. 


9,806, 741, .348 

2,236,663,887 

39,871,207 

7,609,948,868 

1055-96 

2, 595, 255 

3,779 


6,866,834,000 

2,514,596,967 

34,886,346 

4,387,123,379 

816-76 

2,408,677 

2,850 


+2,939,907,348 
- 277,932,280 
+ 4,984,861 
+3,222,825,489 
+ 239-20 
+ 186,578 
+ 929 


+ 42-81 
- 11*5 
+ 14-28 
+ 73-38 
+ 29-28 
+ 7-74 
+ 32-59 



Note — The figures giving exports and imports of dairy produce, in terms of milk, are taken from 
'Dairy Production in Canada," by Mr. J. A. Ruddick, Dairy Commissioner. 



According to the foregoing table, the total production of milk increased 
by nearly three billion pounds or 42 • 81 per cent from 1901 to 1911. For the same 
period our exports of dairy products, expressed in terms of milk, decreased by 
11-05 per cent and our imports similarly expressed, increased by 14-28 per cent. 
The consumption of dairy products, as milk for all Canada gives an aggregate 
increase of 3,222,825,489 lb. or 73-38 per cent and the per capita consumption 
gives an increase of 239-20 lb. or 29-28 per cent. The actual average pro- 
duction of milk per cow for all Canada, in 1911 was 3,779 lb. as against an 
estimated average of 2,850 lb. in 1901. The highest yield per cow, in the last 
census was recorded in British Columbia with 4,372 lb. followed by Ontario 
with 4,158 lb. and Quebec with 3,582 lb. The Maritime provinces all show 
low average production — Nova Scotia 3,296 lb.. New Brunswick 3,177 lb. 
and Prince Edward Island 3,010 lb. The production in the Prairie provinces 
was strikingly level, being 3,565 lb. in Alberta, 3,501 lb. in Manitoba and 3,654 
lb. per cow in Saskatchewan. 

In Table 85 is given a comparative statement of the quantity of butter, 
home and factory made, produced in Canada in 1900 and 1910, together with 
the average production per farm in the last census year. The total quantity 
of butter produced in Canada in 1910 was 201,599,598 lb. of which 137,110,200 
lb. was home-made and 64,489,398 Ib.^ factory-made, as compared with an 
aggregate production in 1900 of 141,409,815 lb. of which 105,343,076 lb. was 
home-made and 36,066,739 lb. factory-made. The increase in butter, home- 
made, was 31,767,124 lb. or 30-15 per cent, in factory-made 28,422,559 lb. or 
78-80 per cent, being an aggregate increase of 60,189,783 lb. or 42-56 per cent 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



Ixxxiz 



in the ten years. The average production per farm of home-made butter which 
in 1900 was 193-4 lb. fell in 1910 to 191-8 lb. The average quantity of 
factory-made butter per farm increased from 66-2 lb. in 1900 to 90-2 lb. in 
1910. 

In 1901, as previously stated, no record was made of home-made cheese 
and 't is probable that the quantity, then made on f^rms, was not appreciable. 
In 1911, notwithstanding that factory cheese shows a decrease in the decade of 
nearly 21 million pounds, home-made cheese does not amount to more than 
7-10 of one per' cent of the total cheese production. 



TABLE 85. 



COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF BUTTER AND CHEESE PRODUCTION 
IN CANADA, 1910 AND 1900. ' 



Schedule 


1910 


1900 


Increase' 


Production per 

FARM 


Total 


Per cent 


1910 


1900 


Butter— 

Horne-made 


lb. 

137,110,200 
64,489,398 


lb. 

105,343,076 
36,066,739 


lb. 

31,767,124 
28,422,659 


P.O. 

30- 15 
78-80 


lb. 

191-8 
90-2 


lb. 
193-4 




66-2 






Total 


201,599,598 

1,371,092 
199,904,205 


141,409,815 
220,833,269 


60,189,783 
-20,929,064 


42-56 
-42-56 


282-0 

1-9 

279-7 


259 -a 


Cheese— 

Home-made 






405-4 






Total 


201,275,297 


220,833,269 


- 


- 


281-6 









^1) Not reported, ^he minus sign (— ) shows a decrease. 

Of the total production of butter in 1910 (201,599,598 lb-) there was exported 
3,673,702 lb. leaving 197,925,896 lb. for home use, which with the imports 
of 746,102 lb. gives an aggregate of 198,671,998 pounds of butter consumed in 
Canada in 1910, which is at the rate of 27-56 lb. per head of population. 

The exports of cheese amounted to 186,665,789 lb. or 92-6 per cent of the 
total production. The product of 1910 not exported (14,609,508 lb.) together with 
862,862 lb. imported, provided a per capita consumption of 2-14 lb. 

Table 86 gives by provinces a summary of the dairy production in 1910 
and shows that Quebec produced 64-79 per cent of all factory butte^ made in 
Canada in 1910 and 30-44 per cent of all butter. It is the only province in 
which the home-made product did not exceed the factory-made. British 
Columbia produced no factory cheese and but a small quantity of cheese of any 
kind. The Prairie provinces have given greater attention to the production 
of butter than of cheese, the three provinces produced 36,428,801 lb. butter 
in 1910 and only 1,411,781 lb. cheese. Onta rio leads in, cheese making, 
having produced more than 68 per cent of the totnl Canadian product, Quebec 
comes second with about 29 per cent and Prince Edward Island third with 1 - 6 
per cent of the total production. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE 8C. DAIRY PRODUCTION, BY PROVINCES, IN 1910. 







Butter pRonncED 


Cheese produced 




Total milk 
produced 


. / 


. ,/ 


Provinces 


Home 
made 


V 

Factory 
made 


Total 


Home 
made 


V 
Factory 
made 


Total 




lb. 


lb. 


lb. 


lb. 


lb. 


lb. 


lb. 


Canada ' 


9,80e,741,348 


137,110,300 


64,489,398 


201,599,598 


1,371,092 


199,904,205 


201,275,297 


BritishColumbia 


148,467,451 


1,-248,282 


1,206,202 


2,454,484 


7,483 




7,483 




526,472,140 
662,092,621 


7,689,432 
12,053,201 


2,149,121 


9,838,553 


141,604 


193,479 


335,083 


Saskatchewan.. . 


1,548,696 


13,601,897 


27,730 


26,730 


54,460 


Manitoba 


543,889,750 


10,937,864 


2,050,487 


12,988,351 


327, 525 


694,713 


1,022,238 


Ontario 


4,295,977,547 


63,253,444 


13,876,888 


77,130,332 


295,886 


136,093,951 


136,389,837 


Quebec 


2,701,971,618 


19,585,981 


41,782,678 


61,368,659 


358, 625 


58,171,091 


58,529,716 


New Brunswick . 


344,888,058 


9,053,394 


849,633 


9,903,027 


3,567 


1,166,243 


1,169,810 


Nova Scotia 


426,118,151 


10,978,911 


354,785 


11,333,696 


199,250 


264,243 


463,493 


P. E. Island 


156,864,012 


2,309,691 


670,908 


2,980,599 


9,422 


3,293,755 


3,303,177 



Table 87 furnishes a comparative statement of the value of dairy products 
in 1900 and 1910. For all Canada, the value of dairy produce aggregated- 
$103,381,854 in 1910 as against $66,470,953 in 1900, being a gain of $36,910,901 
or 55-53 per cent in the decade. In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, 
the value of dairy products increased from 14,068,656 in 1900 to $21,861,450 
in 1910 or 437-30 per cent in the ten years. Ontario gave an increase of 
$8,524,714 or 24-51 per cent, Quebec $5,570,283 or 27-56 per cent, the Maritime 
provinces $3,562,144 or 56-92 per cent. The value of product per milch cow 
worked out at $39.83 in the last census as compared with $27.60 in the 
previous one, an increase of $12.23 or 44-31 per cent per animal. Much of this 
increase is no doubt due to higher market values but the figures of Table 84 
show that an appreciable portion of it is due to increased milk production, 
per animal, in 1910 over 1900. For both censuses the highest value per cow 
was in British Columbia— $47 . 28 in 1901 and $77 . 19 in 1911. In the last census 
the cash return per cow is less than the average in Quebec and the Maritime 
provinces and over the average in Ontario and the West. 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE 87. VALUE OF DAIRY PRODUCTS BY PROVINCES, TOGETHER WITH 
VALUE OF PRODUCT PER COW, 1910 AND 1900. 



Provinces 


1910 


1900 


Increase 


Value op product 
per milch cow 




Amount 


Per cent 


1910 


1900 


Canada 


$ 
103,381,854 

2,620,959 
7,953,847 
7,245,950 
6,661,653 
43,301,044 
25,778,109 
3,568,221 
4,612,596 
1,639,475 


t 

66,470,953 

1,159,993 

546,476 

729,574 

2,792,606 

34,776,330 

20,207,826 

2,260,537 

2,885,997 

1,111,614 


$ 

36,910,901 

1,460,966 
7,407,371 
6,516,376 
3,869,047 
_ 8,524,714 
5,570,283 
1,307,684 
1,726,599 
527,861 


P.O. 

- 55 53 

125-95 

135-55 

893-18 

138-55 

24-51 

27-56 

57-85 

59-83 

47-49 


$ 

39 83 

77-19 
53-87 
40-00 
42-89 
41-92 
34-18 
32-87 
35-68 
31-46 


$ 

27-60 

47-28 


Alberta 


11-85 


Saskatchewan 


12-88 


Manitoba 


19-74 




32-63 


Quebec 


26-32 




20-35 


Nova Scotia 


20-79 


Prince Edward Island 


19-70 



Table 88 gives a general summary of the total amount of investment in 
farm property (comprising land, buildings, iifiplements and living animals) 
and the gross returns on this investment, as represented by the values of field 
crops, fruits and vegetables, animals sold, animals slaughtered on the farm, 
dairy products, wool, eggs and butter in the Fourth and Fifth Censuses. 

The value of all farm property increased by $2,444,738,006 or 136-79 per 
cent during the decade, and the gross value of all agricultural products by 
$360,057,079 or 99-28 per cent. From 1900 to 1910 the per cent ratio of the 
value of "Land products" and of "Animals and animal products" show but 
little variation. In the last census, land products gave a gross return on 
agricultural investment of 57-57 per cent as compared with 57-34 per cent 
in the previous one. Of land products, fruits and vegetables show a greater 
increase in the ten years than do field crops, the former, having increased by 
143-08 per cent and the latter by 97-24 per cent. Animals sold and animal 
products gave a total increase in the decade of $151,894,935 or 98-18 per cent. 
The largest increase in this class was made by "Animals sold" with $97,262,377 
or 184-36 per cent; dairy products increased by $36,910,901 or 55-53 per cent, 
and wool, eggs and honey combined gave a total increase of $13,055,349 or 104-19 
per cent. 



16506— G 



xcu CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE 88. COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OF THE TOTAL VALUE OF ALL FARM 
PROPERTY, OF LAND PRODUCTS, OF ANIMALS SOLD OR SLAUGHTERED, 
AND OF ANIMAL PRODUCTS IN 1910 AND 1900, TOGETHER WITH THE INCREASE 
MADE IN THE DECADE. 



Schedule 



Value of all 

farm 

property 



Value of 

total 
products 



Values of Land PBODUcrrs 



Total 



Field crops 



Fruits and 
vegetables 



Canada — 

1910 

1990 

Increase total 

" per cent. 

British Columbia — 

1910 

1900 

Increase total 

" percent... 

Alberta — 

1910 

1900 

Increase total 

" percent... 

Saskatchewan — 

1910 

1900 

Increase total 

" percent... 

Manitoba — 

1910.. 

1900 

Increase total 

" percent... 

Ontario — 

1910 

1900 

Increase total 

" per cent... 

Quebec^ 

1910 

1900 

Increase total 

" percent... 

Now Brunswick — 

1910 

1900 

Increase total 

" percent... 

Nova Scotia — ■ 

19l0 

1900 

Increase total 

" percent... 

Prince Edward Island — 

1910...: 

1900 

Increase total 

" percent... 



4,231,840,636 

1,787,103,630 

2,444,738,006 

136 '79 



188,635,724 

33,491,978 

155,143,746 

463-23 



492,636,008 

34,699,781 

457,936,227 

1,319-70 



832,812,560 

44,460,874 

788,351,686 

1,773-14 



463,243,591 

151,355,081 

311,888,510 

206-06 



1,223,701,549 

932,488>069 

291,213,480 

31-23 



787,754,494 

436,076,916 

351,677,578 

80-65 



84,895,906 

51,338,311 

33,557,595 

65-37 



115,974,892 

72,564,907 

43,409,985 

59-82 



42,185,912 

30,626,713 

11,559,199 

37-74 



722,713,962 

362,656,883 

360,057,079 

99-28 



16,982,193 

6,646,225 

10,335,968 

155-52 



48,124,564 

5,803,009 

42,321,555 

729-30 



105,964,883 

7,585,587 

98,379,302 

1,296-92 



68,218,308 

24,443,558 

43,774,750 

179-08 



295,764,315 

196,588,732 

99,175,583 

50-45 



131,631,592 

84,970,277 

46,661,315 

54-91 



20,322,373 

12,866,955 

7,455,418 

57-94 



24,152,045 

16,285,849 

7,866,196 

48-30 



11,553,683 

7,466,691 

4,086,992 

54-74 



416,110,464 

207,948,320 

208,162,144 

100-19 



9,604,385 

3,536,371 

6,068,014 

171-59 



18,152,121 

2,650,499 

15,501,622 

584-86 



81,015,140 

4,656,646 

76,358,494 

1,639-77 



46,959,758 

16,833,279 

30,126,479 

178-97 



154,648,718 

109,947,903 

44,700,815 

40-65 



72,622,306 

47,415,909 

25,206,397 

53-16 



12,234,897 

8,134,4.37 

4,100,460 

50-40 



14,031,478 

9,992,325 

4,039,153 

40-42 



6,841,661 

4,780,951 

2,060,710i 

43-10! 



384,522,795 

194,to,420 

189,569,375 

97-24 



7,246,018 

3,100,577 

4,145,441 

133-70 



17,015,329 

2,618,420 

14,396,909 

549-83 



79,963,903 

4,608,172 

75,355,731 

1,635-26 



45,509,520 

16,669,321 

28,840,199 

173-01 



140,786,055 

102,138,809 

38,647,236 

37-84 



65,353,528 

44,851,108 

20,502,420 

45-71 



11,030,237 

7,740,100 

3,290,137 

42-51 



11,005,033 

8,584,956 

2,420,077 

28-19 



6,613,172 

4,641,947 

1,971,225 

42-47 



31,587,669 

12,994,900 

18,592,769 

143 08 



2,35»,367 

435,794 

1,922,573 

441-17 



1,136,792 

32,079 

1,104,713' 

3,443-73 



1,051,237 

48,474 

1,002,763 

2,068-66 



1,450,238 

163,958 

1,286,280 

784-52 



13,862,663 

7,809,084 

6,053,579 

77-53 



7,268,778 

2,564,801 

4,703,977 

1 183-41 



1,204,660 

394,337 

810,323 

205-49 



3,026,445 

1,407,369 

1,619,076 

115-04 



228,489 

139,004 

89,485 

64-38 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 xciii 

TABLE 88. COMPARATIVE STATEMENT OP THE TOTAL VALUE OF ALL FARM 
PROPERTY, OP LAND PRODUCTS, OP ANIMALS SOLD OR SLAUGHTERED, 
AND OF ANIMAL PRODUCTS IN 1910 AND 1900, TOGETHER WITH THE INCREASE 
MADE IN THE DECADE. 



Values of Animals and their Pkoducib 



Total 



Animals sold 



Animals 
slaughtered on farm 



Dairy products 



Wool, eggs and 
honey 



306,603,498 
151,708,563 
151,891,935 

98 18 



7,377,808 

3,109,854 

4,267,954 

137-24 



29,972,443 

3,152,510 

26,819,933 

850-75 



24,949,749 

2,928,941 

22,020,808 

751-84 



21,258,550 

7,610,279 

13,648,271 

179-34 



141,115,597 

'86,640,829 

, 54,474,768 

62-87 



59,009,286 

37,554,368 

21,454,918 

57-13 



8,087,476 

4,732,518 

3,354,958 

70-89 



10,120,567 

6,293,524 

3,827,043 

60-81 



4,712,022 

2,685,740 

2,026,282 

75-45 



150,011,752 

53,755,375 

97,362,377 

181-36 



3,290,001 
1,202,607 
2,087,394 
173 -57v 



19,031,121 

2,127,386 

16,903,735 

794-58 



13,191,262 

1,626,446 

11,564,816 

711-05 



10,933,747 

2,869,105 

8,064,642 

281-09 



76,490,854 

35,385,376 

41,105,478 

116-17 



20,129,977 

6,650,486 

13,479,491 

202-68 



2,275,795 

787,975 

1,487,820 

188-82 



3,094,028 

1,427,777 

1,666,251 

116-70 



1,580,967 

678,217 

902,750 

133-10 



37,617,835 

32,9;i,537 

1,666,308 

30 33 



409,374 

307,397 

101,977 

33-17 



1,428,548 

279,513 

1,149,035 

411-08 



2,203,391 

375,059 

1,828,332 

487-48 



1,875,890 

1,325,289 

550,601 

41-55 



9,474,294 

9,687,109 

212,815 

2-20 



8,609,944 

8,006,328 

603,616 

7-54 



1,435,550 

1,160,783 

274,767 

23-67 



1,320,559 

1,247,358 

73,201 

5-87 



860,285 

562,691 

297,594 

52-89 



S' 

103,381,851 

66,170,953 

36,910,901 

55 53 



2,620,959 

1,159,993 

1,160,966 

125-95 



7,953,817 

516,476 

7,107,371 

1,355-18 



7,215,950 

729,571 

6,516,376 

893-18 



6,661,653 

2,792,606 

3,869,017 

138-55 



13,301,014 

34,776,330 

8,524,714 

24-51 



25,778,109 

20,207,826 

5,570,283 

27-56 



3,568,221 

2,260,537 

1,307,681 

57-85 



1,612, ,596 

2,885,997 

1,726,599 

59-83 



1,639,475 

1,111,611 

527,861 

17-49 



35,586,057 

13,530,708 

13,055,310 

104 19 



1,057,171 

139,857 

617,617 

110-11 



1,558,927 

199,135 

1,358,792 

682-85 



2,309,116 

197,862 

2,111,281 

1,067-05 



1,787,260 

623,279 

1,163,981 

186-75 



11,849,405 

6,792,014 

5,057,391 

' 74-46 



4,491,256 

2,689,728 

1,801,528 

66-98 



807,910 

523,223 

284,687 

51-41 



1,093,384 

732,392 

360,992 

49-29 



631,295 

333,218 

298,077 

89-45 



15506— q| 



XC17 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



In the foregoing table and elsewhere in this volume, the statistics of the 
value of farm property, viz. valiie of land, buildings, implements and live stock 
on farms are for June 1, 1911, while the records of land products, animals sold 
and animal products are for the year 1910. The Census of 1901 being taken 
t.s for March 31, the records refer almost entirely to the operations of the year 
1900. 

The values of land products, in the western provinces, were adversely affected 
by the unfavourable seasonal conditions prevailing during the summer and 
autumn of 1910. In Alberta 265,699 acres, or 12-85 per cent, in Saskatchewan 
159,456 acres or 2-32 per cent, in Manitoba 77,546 acres or 1-66 per cent of the 
area planted for the harvest year 1910 did not produce a crop. It is probable 
that, because the enumerators were not specifically required to obtain the record 
of non-productive areas, the acreage which failed to produce a harvest is not 
fully accounted for in Table 89. 

TABLE 89. NON-PRODUCTIVE AREAS IN THE PRAIRIE 
PROVINCES IN THE HARVEST YEAR 1910. 



Cropa 



NON-PEODUCTIVB AREAS, HARVEST YEAR 1910 



Alberta 



Saskatchewan 



Manitoba 



Wheat 

Barley 

Oats 

Flax 

Other grains 

Forage crops 

Potatoes and roots 

Total non-productive acreage 



acres 

133,842 

9,843 

109,961 

8,945 

1,084 

623 

1,401 



acres 

64,387 

2,948 

58,981 

32,310 

270 

273 

287 



acres 

12,918 

17,948 

44,247 

1,448 

304 

302 

379 



265,699 



159,456 



77,546 



The success of all agricultural operations are inter-dependent. Whether 
the returns from the farm are small or great depends primarily upon 
(1) the suitability of the "land occupied" for farming, (2) the number 
and character of the live stock kept, (3) the effectiveness of the implements 
employed and (4) the means taken to insure proper housing of the fruits of the 
field, of live stock and of implements and machinery. The earnings on invest- 
ment of the various agricultural products are therefore presented in Table 90 
as percentages of the value of all farm property, that is to say, the value of 
field crops, of animals sold, and of animal products are not given as percentages 
of the investment in land or animals, as the case may be, but as percentages 
of the aggregate value of all farm property at the date of the census. For 
example, in the figures for 1910, for all Canada, the aggregate value of field 
crops, fruits and vegetables represented a per cent return of 9-83 per cent, 
not on the value of lands only, but on the total value of all farm property (land, 
buildings, implements and live stock on farms). 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 xev 

TABLE 90. PER CENT RETURN ON INVESTMENT IN FARM PROPERTY, WHICH THE 
GROSS VALUE OP LAND PRODUCTS, ANIMALS SOLD, AND ANIMAL 
PRODUCTS REPRESENT BY PROVINCES, 1910 AND 1900. 



Provinces 



Canada 

1910 

1900 

British Columbia — 

1910 

1900 

Alberta — 

1910 

1900...... 

Saskatchewan — 

1910 

1900 

Manitoba — 

1910 

1900 

43ntario — 

1910 

1900 

Quebec — 

1910 

1900 

New Brunswick — 

1910 

1900 

Nova Scotia — 

1910 

1900 

Prince Edward Island- 

1910 

1900 



Pee cent keturn on Value op Farm Property given by 



All 
Pro- 
duets 



p.c. 



17 08 
SO 29 



9-00 
19-84 



9-77 
16-72 



12-73 
17-06 



14-73 
16- 14 



24-16 
21 08 



16-72 
19-48 



23-94 
25-06 



20-82 
22-44 



27-38 
24-37 



Land Products 



Total 



9-84 
11 63 



509 
10-55 



3-68 
7-63 



9-73 
10-47 



10- 14 
11-12 



12-64 
11-79 



9-22 
10-87 



Field 
Crops 



14-41 
15-85 


12 09 
13-77 


16-21 
15-61 



9 10 
10-90 



3-84 
9-25 



3-45 

7- 



9-60 
10-36 



9-83 
11 01 



11-51 
10-95 



8-30 
10-28 



12-99 
15-08 



9-48 
11-83 



15-67 
15-16 



Fruits 
and 
Vege- 
tables 



p.c. 



0-74 
0-73 



1-25 
1-30 



0-23 
0-09 



0-13 
0-11 



0-31 
0-11 



1-13 
0-84 



0-92 
0-59 



1-42 
0-77 



2-61 
1-94 



0-54 
0-45 



Animals sold and Animal Products 



Total 



7 34 

867 



3-91 

9-29 



u-09 



3-00 
6-59 



4-59 
5-02 



11-52 
9-29 



7-50 
8-61 



9-53 
9-21 



8-73 
8-67 



11-17 
8-77 



Ani- 
mals 
sold 



P.O. 



3 55 
3 95 



1-75 
3-59 



3-87 
6-13 



1-58 
3-66 



2-36 
1- 



6-25 
3-79 



2-56 
1-52 



2-68 
1-53 



2-66 
1-97 



3-75 
2-21 



Ani- 
mals 
s)augh1> 
ered 
on 
farm 



p.c. 



65 
1-39 



0-21 
0-92 



0-29 
0-81 



0-27 
0-84 



0-41 
0-88 



0-77 
104 



110 

1-84 



1- 
2-26 



114 
1-72 



203 

1-84 



Dairy 
Pro- 
ducts 



p.c. 



3-44 
3-73 



1-39 
3-46 



1-61 
1-57 



0-87 
1-64 



1-44 
1-85 



3-53 
3-73 



3-27 
4-63 



4-20 
4-41 



3-97 
3- 



3-89 
3-63 



Wool, 

Eggs, 

and 

Honey 



p.c. 



60 
0-71 



0-56 
1-32 



0-32 
0-58 



0-28 
0-45 



0-38 
0-41 



0-97 
0-73 



0-57 
0-62 



0-96 
1-01 



0-46 
1-00 



1-50 
1-09 



By provinces the best percentage of return in 1910 is shown by Prince 
Edward Island, with 27-38 per cent for all products, being 16-21 per cent for 
land products, 11-17 per cent for animals sold and animal products, Ontario 
comes next with a total gross return on investment of 24-16 per cent, 12-64 
per cent being for field crops and 11 -52 per cent for animals sold and animal 
products. These are the only provinces which show increased gross earnings 
on agricultural investment jn 1910 as compared with 1900. In the western 
provinces, owing to rapid development and -the consequent heavy outlay in 
recent years for buildings, implements and live stock, the gross return on in- 
vestment is less in 1910 than it was in 1900. 



£. s. M. 



CINOUIEME REGENSEMENT 



DU CANADA 1911 



AGRICULTURE 



VOLUME IV 




OTTAWA 

IMPRIMfi PAR J. DU L. TACHfi, IMPRIMEUR DE SA TR6s EXCELLENTE 

MAJESTfi LE ROI 

1914 



TABLES DES MATlfeRES. 

Introduction. 

PAGE. 

EtEMARO.TTES PR£uMINaIBES Vii 

Terres en culture — 

Superficie totale des terrea occupies et superficies consid4r6es Busceptibles de culture au Canada k la 

date du recensement, juin 1911. is 

Superficie totale des terras ^ culture, par provinces, 1911 et 1901 x 

Population, terres, superficies en terres et valeur des terres du Canada, 1911 et 1910 xi 

Terres occupies, 1891 .1911 xiii 

Pour-cent de la distribution des terres occupies, 1891-1911 xiv 

Tenure des terres en culture, 1891-1911 _ xv 

Etat comparatif dc la superficie des tones en culture par provinces en 1911 et 1901, ainsi que I'augmen- 

tation faite en dix ans xvii 

Pour-cent de la distribution des terres en cxilture par provinces, 1911 et 1901 xviii 

Moyenne de la superficie totale des fermes, moyenne de la superficie am^lior^e des fermes, -1911 et 1901... xix 

Valeur de la propri6t6 agricole — 

Valeur de la pr(ipri6t6 agricole par provinces, 1911 et 1901 xx 

Valeur moyenne de la propri6t6 agricole par ferme occupfie, par provinces, 1911 et 1901 xxii 

Proportion pour cent de la valeur de la propri$t6 agricole revenant ^ chaque province, 1911 et 1901. . xxiii 
Pour-cent de la distribution de la valeur de la propri6t6 agricole telle que classifi^e par provinces, 1911 

et 1901 xxiv 

Vergers et jardins — 

Superficies des terres en vergers et en jardins pour le Canada, 1891-1911 xxiv 

Terres en vergers, en petits fruits et en legumes, compar^es par provinces, 1891, 1901 et 1911 xsv 

Arbresfruitiers, en rapport etnon en rapport, ainai que leurnombre moyen par ferme et par 100 acres de 

terre am^lior^e, 1911 et 1901 xxvi 

Produits fruitiers pour le Canada, ainsi que la production moyenne .par ferme et par 100 acres de terre 

am61ior6e, 1890-1910 xxvii 

Arbres fruitiers en 1901 et 1911, et fruits en 1890, 1900 et 1910, compares par provinces xxviii 

A'aleur des fruits et des 16gumes en 1910 et totaux comparatifs pour 1910 et 1900, ainsi que I'augmenta- 

tion pour cent* en dix ans xxix 

Proportion pour cent de la valeur totale des fruits de vergers, des petits fruits et des legumes par provinces 

en 1910 XXX 

/ Quantity et valeur des fruits exportfis pour les ann6es se terminant le 30 juin, 1901 et 1911 xxxi 

Quantity et valeur des fruits importfis pour les annfiee se terminant le 30 juin 1891, 1901 et 1911 xxxi 

R^coltes des champs — 

Etat comparatif de la superficie en rficoltes des champs par proWnces, 1890, 1900, 1910 et 1911 ^^^\ 

Terres vacantes dans Test du Canada, recensement de 1911 xxxiii 

Distribution pour cent des acres en r^coltes par provinces, 1890, 1900 et 1910 xxxiii 

Etat comparatif montrant I'augmentation ou la diminution de I'dtendue en r6coltes des champs de 

1890 k 1900 et de 1900 k 1910 pour le Canada xxxiv 

Statistiques comparatives de la superficie en r^coltes des champs par provinces, 1890, 1900, 1910, 1911 xxxviii-xlii 
Moyenne de la superficie des principales r6coltes des champs par 100 acres de terre am61ior6e par pro- 
vinces, 1911 et 1901 xliv 

Pour-cent que constitue I'fitendue en rficoltes mentionnfies par rapport k la superficie totale des terres 
am^liorSes et pour-cent de I'^tendue totale en rficoltes des champs revenant k chaque rficolte par 

decades xlv 

Etat comparatif du rendement des rficoltes de grains 1880-1910 ilix 

Etat comparatif du rendement du foin, des plantes-racines et des autres r^coltes, 1890-1910 - lii 

Superficie et production des r6coltes des champs au Canada, 1890, 1900 et 1910 liii 

Moyenne de la production des rdcoltes des champs par acre consacr6 k chaque r^colte 1890-1910 liv 

Statistiques comparatives du rendement des r^coltes des champs k I'acre pur pro^^nces, 1890-1910 Iv 

Production moyenne par ferme des principales rScoltes par provinces, 1910-1900 hd 

Valeur totale des r6coltes des champs, ainsi que leur valeur moyenne par ferme, pour chque provmce 

en 1910 et 1900 .. lyii 

Valeur des rdcoltes des champs pour chaque sorte de r^colte, 1910 Ivu-lvm 

Proportion pour cent de la valeur totale des rScoltes des champs representee par groupes, 1910 lix 

Valeur unitaire des r6coltes dea champs en 1910 ■ ■ hx 

Pour-cent de la distribution de la valeur des rficoltes des champs, amsi que leur moyenne par acre de 

terre consacr6 k ces cultures, 1910 et 1900 Ix 

Principales recoltes classififies selon la valeur de leur production, par provmces, 1910 Ixi 

Quantity et valeur des rficoltes des champs export^es en 1891, 1901 et 1911 pour les ann^es de recensement 

de 1890, 1900 et 1910 ™i 

Loyer et gages — 

Loyer de la terre consacrfie A I'agriculture, 1901-1911 Ixiv 

Travail et gages par provinces, 1911 et 1901.... Ixv 

Animaux de la ferme — 

Sommaire du nombre et de la valeur du b6tail au Canada, 1911 et 1901 Ixvi 

Nombre de chevaux de tout kge par provinces, 1911 et 1901 - ■ ■ ■ ■ • ixvu 

Pour-cent de la distribution des chevaux par provmces et nombre moyen par 100 acres de terre ara6hor6e, 

1911 et 1901 SH 

Valeur des chevaux par provinces, 1911 et 1901 •■■;■• ^ : ■,■„",', " * i n^'i ' i,5 J 

Valeur moyenne par tfite, ainsi que le nombre moyen de chevaux par ferme. par provmces. IQU ^ 1901. Ixix 



PAGES. 

Nombre de vaches laitiSres par provinces, 1911 et 1901 Ixx 

Valeur des vachea laitiferes par provinces, 1911 et 1901 ^ ixn 

Valeur moyenne des vaches laitiferes par tfite, ainsi que leur nombre par ferme, par provinces, 1911 et 

1901 - Ixxi 

Pour-cent de la distribution des vaches laiti^res et nombre moyen par 100 acres de terre ameuoree, p« 

provinces, 1911 et 1901 Uxii 

Nombre de bfites h comes autres que les vaches laitiferes par provinces, 1911 et 1901 ^^^H 

Valeur des bStea S> comes, autrea que les vaches laiti^res, par provinces, 1911 et 1901 Ixxiii 

Valeur moyenne des bfites d. cornea, autres que les vachea laiti^res, par tfite, ainsi que le nombre moyen, 

par ferme, 1911 et 1901 ^. .- Ixriv 

Pour-cent de la distribution dea bfitea A cornea, autres que les vaches laiti^rea, et le nombre moyen par 100 

acres de terre am^lior^e par provinces en 1911 et 1901 Ixrv 

Nombre des moutons, par pro^dncea, 1911 et 1901 Ixxvi 

Valeur des moutons, par provinces, 1911 et 1901 ._ Ixxvi 

Valeur moyenne des moutons par tfite, ainai que le nombre moyen par ferme par provinces, 1911 et 1901 Ixxvii 
Pour-cent de la distribution dea moutona et leur nombre moyen, par 100 acres de terre am61ior€e par pro- 

vincea en 1911 et 1901 Ixxvii 

Nombre de pores au Canada par provinces, 1911 et 1901 Ixxviii 

Valeur des porca par provinces, 1911 et 1901 Ixxix 

Valeur moyenne des pores par tfite, ainsi que leur nombre moyon par ferme, par provinces, 1911 et 1901 Ixxix 
Pour-cent de la distribution dea pores et le nombre moyen par 100 acres de terre amfiliorfie par provinces 

en 1911 et 1901 Ixxx 

Nombre. de volailles, par provinces, 191 1 et 1901 Ixxxi 

Volailles par espfeces, par provinces, en 191 1 et 1901 Ixxxii 

Pour-cent de la distribution des volaillea et le nombre moyen par 100 acrees de terre am^or^ par 

provinces, 1911 et 1901 Ixxxii 

Valeur des volailles par provinces, 1911 et 1901 Ixxxiii 

Valeur moyenne des volailles par tfite, ainai que leur nombre moyen par ferme, par provinces, 1911 et 

1901 Ixxxiii 

Exhortations d'animaux de ferme par decades, 1881-1910. Les annSes 1909 et 1910 sont donn£es 

a6par^ment Ixxxiv 

Animaux de race sur lea fermes, par provinces, 1911 et 1901 Ixxxv 

Animaux vendus — 

Valeur moyenne des animaux sur les fermes, juin 1911, et des animaux vendua en 1910, par tfite Ixxxvii 

Chevaux vendus en 1910. Proportion qu'ils forment dea ohevaux aur lea fermes, ainsi que la distribution 
pour cent des ventes, par provinces Ixxxviii 

B^tes k comes de toutes aortes vendues en 1910. Proportion qu'ellea forment du total sur lea fermea, ainsi 

que le pour-cent de la distribution des ventes par provinces v-r , Ixxxix 

Vachea laitiftres vendues en 1910. Proportion qu ellea forment du total aur les fermea, ainsi que le pour- 
cent de la distribution dea ventex, par provinces Ixxxix 

Moutons vendus en 1910. Proportion qu'ils forment du total sur les fermes, ainsi que le pour-cent de la 

distribution des ventes, par provinces ■; xc 

Pores vendus en 1910. Proportion qu'ils forment du total sur les fermes, ainsi que le pour-cent de la 

distribution des ventes par provincea xci 

Revenu des volailles par provinces en 1910 xcii 

Valeur totale de tous les animaux de ferme vendue ou tu^a en 1910 et 1900 xcii 

Exportatlons et importations de produits animaux — 

Production, exportatlons, importationa et consommation des oeufs, 1910 et 1900 xciii 

Quantity et valeur des produits dea animaux export^s en 1891, 1901 et 1911 xciv 

Produits laitiers — 

Statiatiques comparatives de I'induatrie laitifire montrant la production, 1' exportation, I'importation, 

et la consommation, pour tout le Canada, pour lea annfies de recensement 1911-1901 xcv 

Etat comparatif de la production du beurre et du fromage au Canada, 1910 et 1900 . . ; xcvi 

Produits laitiera par provinces en 1910 xcvii 

Valeur dea produits laitiers par provinces, ainsi que la valeur de la production par vache laitifere en 1910 

et 1900 xcvii 

Sommaire g£n£ral — 

Etat comparatif de la valeur totale dea proprlfitfis agricoles, des produits des cbamga, des animaux vendus 

ou abattus et des produits des animaux en 1900 et 1910, ainai que 1' augmentation durant la decade, xcviii-xcii 

Superficie improductive dana lea provinces du Nord-ouest durant I'ann^e 1910 c 

Proportion pour cent des placements en propri6t6 agricole que conatitue la valeur brute des produits ' 

des champs, des animaux vendua et dea produita des animaux, par provinces, 1910 et 1900 ci 

DiAGRAMME MONTRANT LA PRODTJCTION DU GRAIN PAR DECADES, en face de la page xliv 

Tableaux g:6neraux. 

TABLEATTX. 

I. Terres occupies 2-45 

11. Terres occup6es selon la tenure et la condition , . . 1 '. *. ! 46-133 

III. R6coltes de grains, 1910 !!!!!!!!!!!.'!!."!! 134-221 

IV. Foin, pomme de terre, racinea, etc., 1910 .....*..!..... 222-309 

V. Arbres fruitiera et fruits 310-327 

VI. Rficoltea dea champs, pour la saiaon de 1911 -jgo 007 

VII. Bdtail sur lea fermes, 1911 '.'.'.".". 338-347 

VIII. B6tail vendu et produita dea animaux, 1910 .\ 348-357 

IX. Valeura dea terres, batimenta, des machines agricoles et dea r^coltea de grains '. 358-367 

X. Valours dea fruits, des plantes fourrag^rea, des plantea aarcl6ea et des travaux siir les fermes, 

1910 368—377 

XI. Valeura dea produits de la laiterie, de la laine et des oeufs, 1910 .. i..,. .....'. 378-381 

XII. Valeura du b6tail en 1911 et dea animaux vendua ou abattua en 1910.. .'.'.*.'.'. ".'.'.'.'.',".' 382-389 

XIII. Sommaire dea terres occupies selon la tenure et la condition 1...1*. .'.'.*. 390-391 



TA6LKAUX. PAGES, 

XIV. Sommaire des rfiooltes do grains, 1910 390-391 

XV. Sommaire du foin, pommes de terre, raoinea, etc., 1910 392-393 

XVI. Sommaire des arbres fruitiers et leura fruits 392-393 

XVII. Sommaire des r^coltea des champs, saisoQ de 1911 394-395 

XVIII. Sommaire du b6tail sur les fermes, 1911 -. 396-397 

XIX. /Sommaire du b6tail vendu et produits des animaux, 1910 396-397 

XX. Sommaire des valeurs des terres, des biitiiiieiits, des macliines agricolea et des ri^coltes de 

grains 398-399 

XXI. Sommaire des valeurs des fruits, des r^coltes fourrag^rea, des r6coltes sarclSes et des travauz 

sur les fermfes, 1910 : ' 398-399 

XXII. Sommaire des valeurs du bdtail en 19911 et des animaui vendus et abattus en 1910 400-401 

XXIII. Sommaire des valeurs des produits de la laiterie, de la laine et des oeufs, 1910 400 

XXIV. Sommaire des terres occupies , 401 

XXV. R6coltes des champs par superficies, produits et moyennes, 1910, 1900 , 402-407 

XXVI. Tableau comparatif de la superficie des principales rficoltes des champs, 1890-1910 408 

XXVII. Tableau cdmparatif du rendement des principales rfiooltes des champs, 1880-1910 409 

XXVIII. Nombre d'ammaux de la ferme, 1891-1911 ."'. .>• 410 

XXIX. Moyenne des animaux de la ferme par terre occupfie, 1891-1911 411 

XXX. Nombre du b6tail par 100 acres de terre ara61ior6e, 1911, 1901 412 

XXXI. Pour-cent de la distribution du bfitail par provinces, 1891-1901 4 13 

XXXH. Valeur du bfitail, 1911-1901 414 

XXXIII. Valeur moyenne par tdte d'animaux de la ferme sur les terres et ailleurs, 1911, 1901 415 

XXXIV. Tableau comparatif des produits des animaux, 1890-1910 416 

XXXV. Animaux de race, avec le nom de chaque race 417-418 

Appendice. Provisions gfinfirales pour rSnumSration des statistiques agricoles, et copies des listes en 

usage dana le oinquidme receosement 419-428 



CINQUIEME RECENSEMENT DU CANADA. 

INTRODUCTION. 
Volume IV. 

Ce volume du cinquieme recensement du Canada traite de la statistique 
des industries agricoles du Dominion. Cette statistique se rapports aux super- 
ficies des terres, a la production des rdcoltes des champs, aux fruits, aux animaux 
et leurs produits, au travail at aux gages. Des bulletins s^pares furent publics 
aussit6t que las r^sultats de la compilation furent connus donnant las statistiques 
agricoles de chaque province. Ces bulletins contenaient les principaux rensei- 
gnements touehant I'industrie agricola dans chaqua province, avec des donnees 
^indiquant la progres fait dans catta Industrie durant les dix ann^es, 1901 a 1911. 

Les chiffres de la suparficie at de la production des r^coltes des champs 
pour Ontario, Quebec, le Npuveau-Brunswick et ITla du Princa-Edouard sont 
donnas par cantons at paroissas. Dans les autres provinces, pour diff^rentes 
raisons, las chiffres sont donnes par districts elactoraux. Dans la Nouvalla- 
Ecossa, ou ni la canton ou la paroisse na sont r^guli^rament etablis, le comte 
entiar dans presque tous les cas forme- une municipality. Dans les provinces 
du Manitoba, de la Saskatchewan et de I'Alberta, la canton geographique, 
contenant^ordinairament 23,040 acres, est une unite trop petite pour permettre 
de donner dans las differents tableaux de la statistique agricole las details 
pour chacun de cas cantons. 

Les statistiques das propri6t4s agricoles, des terres occupees en propriete 
ou louees, des terres amelior^es et non am61ior6es, se rapportent a la date du pre- 
mier juin 1911. Las statistiques concernant la rendement des r6coltes et la pro- 
duction des animaux se rapportent a I'ann^a 1910. 

D'apres le manuel d'instructions, voir appendice pages 419-428, les recenseurs 
davaient inscrira seulement les terres consacreas k la production des recoltas et a 
la nourriture des animaux. Laterme ((terre am^liorea )) 6tait d^fini comma ((terre 
qui a 4te mise an culture et qui a produit une recolta at qui peut produire des 
recoltes » . Dans les recansements precedents, aucune definition precise n'ayant 
et6 donnee du tarme ((terra am61ior6e)), la resultat a 6te que sous cet en-teta 
on a compris las superficies (Jes terrains impropras a la culture m'ais employes 
comma paturagas; dans la present recensement les superficies des terres arables 
seulement ont ^te compt^es comme terres am^liorees. Vu cette restriction dans 
la definition, les superficies de terras am61ior6es, tallas que donnees dans le present 
recensement, ne pauvent etre strictemant compar^as avec celles des recensements 
precedents. 

La data fixee pour la prise du recensement de 1911 etait la premier juin, 
tandis que pour les recensements precedents la date etait le 31 mars. Ce chan- 
gament da date a permis au bureau du recensement de recueillir la statistique 
des superficies ensemenceas, ou en autre etat, pour I'annee 1911, au moment 

vii 



viii RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

oCi les r6suH ats des operations agricoles 6taient encore fraiches k la m^moire des 
cultivateurs. On peut done croire que les statistiques se rapportant aux terres, 
a la tenure, k la condition, k la superficie am^lior^e et non am41ior6e, k la super- 
ficie ensemenc^e au printemps de 1911, ainsi que les autres statistiques tou- 
chant I'industrie agricole k la date du premier juin 1911, sent aussi exactes 
qu'il soit possible de les obtenir. On ne peut pas garantir le meme montant 
d'eo!:actitude quant aux statistiques agricoles pour I'ann^e 1910 qui ont 6t6 
recueillies en juin 1911, qu'on peut le faire pour les statistiques plus proches de 
la date du recensement, vu que la m^moire peut faire d6faut lorsqu'il s'est 
6coul6 un espace de temps assez considerable entre la date des faits k recueillir et 
la date du recueillement de ces faits. 

Les statistiques de I'etendue et de la production des principales r^coltes des 
champs en 1910 sont sans doute aussi exactes que possible, envue du fait que la 
preparation des donn^es pour 1911, repr^sentant des operations plus recentes, 
a dA aider le cultivateur a fournir avec plus d'exactitude les chiffres se rap- 
portant k I'etendue et a la production des recoltes de I'annee precedente. 

Les chiffres ayant rapport aux recoltes secondaires, telles que les fruits, 
les legumes et aux produits des animaux, tels que les viandes et les produits 
laitiers, sont sans doute beaucoup moins eieves qu'ils ne devraient^ I'etre. Les 
cultivateurs en general ne tiennent pas de livres et n'ont aucun systeme defiiji 
de comptabilite, et sont consequemment portes k ignorer ou k rester en de^k 
dans leurs estimations des quantites pour les legumes, les fruits, le lait, la creme, 
le beurre, le fromage, les ceufs et le miel consommes sur la ferme durant les 
saisons au cours desquelles ces produits sont en plus grande abondance. 

Quant au recensement du betail il est raisonnabie de croire qu'un rapport 
plus juste de cette Industrie a ete obtenu en fixant I'inscription pour le mois de 
juin, alors que les animaux par la condition et le nombre sont k leur maximum, 
que si I'inscription eut ete fixee pour la fin de mars. On devra se rappeler, 
cependant, en comparant le nombre et la valeur du betail d'apres les recensements 
de 1911 et 1901, qu'un plus grand nombre de jeunes animaux se trouvent compris 
dans le recensement de 1911 que dans celui de 1911, et que le prix moyen par t^te 
en 1911 se trouve ainsi reduit. 

Tandis qu'il est possible de surmonter les obstacles rencontres dans le 
recueillement des statistiques agricoles dont il est question dans le paragraphe 
precedent, il n'en reste pas raoins vrai qu'un autre obstacle reside dans le manque 
d'appreciation d'un tel travail, non seulement chez les personnes appeiees k 
fournir les renseignements, mais souvent aussi chez les recenseurs eux-m^mes 
qui ne comprennent pas bien toute I'importance d'un recensement bien fait. 
lis ne realisent pas que les chiffres d'un recensement sont le seul moyen de 
comparer au point de vue economique le progres accompli par un pays dans 
ses differentes industries. 

Dans le texte et les tableaux de I'introduction, \k otL la chose est possible, 
les statistiques du recensement de 1911 sont presentees sous forme de compa- 
raisons avec les recensements precedents. De cette mani^re une id^e plus 
claire est donnee (1) des augmentations dans les superficies, les recoltes, les 
animaux et leurs produits, d'une decade a I'autre, (2) de prevoir le progres 
des futures operations agricoles et (3) de bien comprendre le mouvement qu 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



se fait vers I'Ouest dans la production agricole d'un recensement k I'autrc. 
Par exemple le tableau 25 indique comment la proportion des superficies distri- 
butes en r^coltes a graduellement diminu6 dans les provinces de I'Est, tandis 
qu'elle a augment6 d'une mani^re correspondante dans celles de I'Ouest. De 
meme pour la proportion des animaux et leurs produits dans les tableaux vii et 
viii. II n'entre pas dans le plan de cette introduction de faire une longue analyse 
des diff^rentes industries agricoles. 

La superficie totale du Canada est donn^e comma 6tant de 2,306,502,153 
acres, dont les neuf provinces occupaient 977,585,613 acres k la date du recen- 
sement, juin 1911. Le reste de la superficie totale appartient au Yukon 
(132,113,360 acres) et aux Territoires du Nord-Ouest (1,196,803,280 acres). 
On a tenu aucun compte des superficies du Yukon et des Territoires du Nord- 
Ouest dans les calculs des tableaux de ce volume, vu qu'il n'est pas probable 
qu'une et-endue appreciable de leur territoire soit consacr^e k I'agriculture 
avant que les terres dans les autres provibces aient 6t6 occupies. 

D'aprfe les calculs faits au bureau du recensemont en 1909 et revisfe recem- 
ment, le tableau qui suit indique, pour 1911, les superficies occupies, avec 
estimations des superficies possibles en terres occupies comme fermes en exploi- 
tations agricoles dans le Dominion. Les estimations des terres capables d'etre 
occupies sont bashes en partie sur les chiffres des terres k culture occupies 
a ta date du recensement de 1911, et en partie sur les chififres proportionnels de 
la superficie to^le fix6e approximativement, mais se rapportant aux faits plus 
ou moins determines, quant au caractere des terres dans chaque province et aux 
augmentations dans les superficies des terres occupees et ameiiorees. 

TABLEAU 1. SUPERFICIE TOTALE. DES TERRES OCCUPIES ET SUPERFICIES COX- 
SIDfiR^ES SUSCEPTIBLES DE CULTURE AU CANADA A LA DATE DU RECENSi:;- 
MENT, JUIN 1911. 



Provinces 


Total 
des terres 


Occup&s comme terrKS 
en culture 


Estimfees comme 

terres susceptibles de 

culture ' 


Colombie-Britannique 


acrea 

226,186,370 

161,872,000 

155,764,100 

41,169,098 

141,125,330 

218,723,687 

17,863,266 

13,483,671 

1,397,991 


acres 

2,540,011 

17,751,899 

28,642,985 

12,228,233 

22,171,785 

15,613,267 

4,537,999 

5,260,455 

1,202,354 


pour-cent 
du total 

1-12 
10-97 
18-39 
29-70 
15-71 

7- 14 
25-40 
39 01 
86 01 


acres 

22,618,000 
97,123,000 
93,458,000 
24,700,000 
56,450,000 
43,745,000 
10,718,000 
8,092,000 
1,258,190 


pour-oent 
du total 

10 


Alberta 


60 • 




60 


Manitoba 


60 




40 




20 


Nouveau-Bmnswick 


60 




60 


lie du Prince-Edouard 


90 






Totaux 


977,585,513 


109, 948,988 


11-25 


358,162,190 


3C 







D'apres les chijffres du tableau precedent la superficie totale des terres des 
neuf provinces etait de 977,585,513 acres, dont 109,948,988 acres ou 11-25 
pour cent etaient occupes comme terres k culture. L'estimation des terres 
susceptibles de culture, situ^es dans les provinces telles que constitutes k la date 
du recensement, etait de 358,162,190 acres ou 36 pour cent de la superficie 
totale contenue dans les limites provinciales. La superficie des terres des 



X RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

neuf provinces du Canada a augments de 977,585,513 acres k 1,401,316,413 
acres par 1' application de la loi d' Extension de 1912 qui d^tachait des Territoires 
du Nord-Ouest 423,730,900 acres, dont 223,429,600 acres ont 6t6 ajoutfe k 
Quebec, 93,037,700 acres k Ontario et 107,263,600 acres au Manitoba. 

De I'^tendue totale des terres des neuf provinces, 63,422,338 acres ou 6-48 
pour cent 6taient occupees comme terres a culture en 1901, comparativement 
a 109,948,988 acres ou 11-25 pour cent en 1911, formant une augmentation, 
pour le Canada, de 73-36 pour cent ou 46,526,650 acres en dix ans. De 1901 
a 1911 la Saskatchewan a accru son 6tendue en terres k culture occupies de 
24^809,551 acres ou 647-18 pour cent; 1' Alberta, de 15,016,269 acres ou 548-91 
pour cent; la Colombie-Britannique de 1,042,592 acres ou 69-63 pour cent; le 
Manitoba de 3,384,886 acres ou 38 -28 pour cent. Parmiles provinces de I'Est, 
Quebec est celle qui montre le gain le plus elev6, ayant augments son 6tendue en 
terres k culture occupies de 1,169,092 acres ou 8 - 09 pour cent; Ontario indique 
une augmentation de 822,261 acres ou 3-85 pour cent; la Nouvelle-Ecosse, de 
179,554 acres ou 3-53 pour cent; le Nouveau-Brunswick, de 94,599 acres ou 
2-13 pour cent, et I'lle du Prince-Edouard, de 7,846 acres ou environ trois 
cinquiemes de un pour cent. 

TABLEAU 3. SUPERFICIE TOTALE DES TERRES ET TERRE A CULTURE, PAR PRO- 
VINCES, 19U ET 1901. 



Provinces 



Superficie totale 
des terres 



Tehres a cultube 



19U 



1901 



Augmentation des 

TERHES A culture 
EN DIX ANS 



num^rique. 



pour 
cent 



Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

He du Prince-Edouard 

Total, provinces 

Yukon 

Territoires du Nord-Ouest 

Total, Canada. 



acres 

226,186,370 

161,872,000 

155,764,100 

41,169,098 

141,125,330 

218,723,687 

17,863,266 

13,483,671 

1,397,991 



2,540,011 

17,751,899 

28,642,985 

12,228,233 

22,471,785 

15,613,267 

4,537,999 

5,260,455 

1,202,354 



acres 

1,497,419 
2,735,630 
3,833,434 
8,843,347 
21,349,524 
14,444,175 
4,443,400 
5,080,901 
1,194,508 



1,042,592 

15,016,269 

24,809,551 

3,384,886 

822,261 

1,169,092 

94,599 

179,554 

7,846 



977,585,513 

13211,3,360 

1,196,803,280 



2,306,502,153 



109,948,988 



63,422,338 



46,526,650 



109,918,988 



63,422,338 



46,526,650 



P.O. 

69-63 

548-91 

647-18 

38-28 

3-85 

809 

213 

3-53 

#■65 



73-36 



73 36 



Le tableau 3 donne sous forme de sommaire les principaux faits se rap- 
portant a la population urbaine et rurale du Dominion, aux fermes, aux terres 
a culture et propri^tfe agricoles pour les ann6es 1901 (ler mars) et 1911 (ler 
juin). 

De 1901 k 1911 la population rurale a augments de 17-20 pour cent et la 
population urbaine de 62-29 pour cent, formant une augmentation g^n^rale 
pour le Canada de 34-17 pour cent durant la decade. En 1901, 62 personnes 
sur chaque 100 de la population totale vivaient sur des terres contre 54 sur 
chaque 100 en 1911. Un fait assez remarquable c'est que I'augmentation 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



pour cent du nombre de fermes, de 1901 k 1911, a 6t6 dans la m^me proportion 
d' augmentation que celle de la population durant la nieme p^riode, tombant 
seulement de 2-97 pour cent. Tandis que I'augmentation pour cent dans le 
nombre de fermes n'a pas egal6 celui de la population totale, I'augmentation 
pour cent dans I'^tendue en terres k culture et en terras en r^coltes a 6te plus 
grande que I'augmentation proportionnelle de la population. L'accroissement 
da'.s I'etendue des terres k culture 6tait de 73-36 pour cent, et de 78-41 pour 
cent dans I'etendue des terres en recoltes de toutes sortes. En 1911 il y avait 
une moyenne de 6 - 76 acres de terres am^liorc^es pour chaque personne au Canada, 
contre 5-61 acres en 1901. Le nombre moyen d'acres en recoltes par personne 
s'est elev4 de 3-68 acres en 1901 a 4-89 acres en 1911. End'autres termes, cela 
veut dire que I'augmentation en terres consacr^es k la production des recoltes 
en 1911 sur 1901, a fait monter la capacite d'acheter de 33 pour cent k pen pres. 
Les terres occupies dans le Canada en 1911 4taient au nombre de 714,646 
et contenaient 109,948,988 acres, dont 48,733,823 acres 6taient am^liorees; 
des 61,215,165 acres restant non am^liori^es, 17,477,526 acres etaient en foret 
naturelle, 4,174,270 acres en terrains marecageux, et la balance en prairie 
vierge et abattis en voie de preparation pour la charrue. 



TABLEAU 3. 



POPULATION, TERRES, SUPERFICIES EN TERRES ET VALEUR DES 
TERRES DU CANADA, 1911 ET 1910. 



Liste 



1911 
(ler juin) 



1901 
(31 mars) 



Augmentation pendant 
la decade 



numfirique 



propor- 
tionnelle 



Population no 

Urbaine NO, 

Rurale 

Nombre de toutes les fermes no. 

Terres 4 culture — 

Total AC. 

AmSliorfees AC. 

Non-amyior^es ac. 

En propriete ac. 

Louees Ac. 

En rfecoltes de toutes sortes Ac. 

Moyenne d'acres par ferme — 

Total AC. 

Am^liores j AC. 

Non-amfeliores AC. 

En recoltes de toutes sortes ac 

Valeur de la propTi£t£ agricole $ 

Terres en propri6t6 $ 

Batiraents S 

Instruments aratoires $ 

Betail sur les termes $ 

Valeur moyenne par ferme — 

Proprtet^s de toutes sortes $ 

Terres en propriete $ 

B4tiraents $ 

Instruments aratoires 

Betail sur les fermes 

Valeur moyenne par acre de terre arafilioree 

Bfi,timents 

Instruments aratoires $ 

Betail sur les fermes 



1550S— H 



7,2eS,643 

3,281,141 
3,925,502 

714, 6i« 



109, 948,988 

48,733,823 
61,215,165 
98,866,067 
11,082,921 
35,261,338 



153-85 

6819 
85-66 
49-34 

4,231,840,63« 

2,519,777,901 
823,951,767 
257,007,548 
631,103,420 



5,921-57 

3,525-91 

1,152-95 

359-63 

883-10 



16-90 

5-27 

12-95 



5,371,315 

2,021,799 
3,349,516 

544,688 



63,422,338 

30,166,033 
33,256,305 
57,522,441 
5,899,897 
19,763,740 



116 44 

55-38 
61-04 
36-28 

1,787,102,630 

1,007,454,358 
395,815,143 
108,665,502 
275,167,627 



3,280 97 

1,849-61 
726-68 
199-50 
505-18 



13-12 
3-60 
9-12 



1,835,328 

1,259,342 

575,986 

169,958 



46,526,650 

18,567,790 
27,958,860 
41,343,626 
5,183,024 
15,497,598 



37 41 

12-81 
24-62 
13-06 

2,441,738,006 

1,512,323,543 
428,136,624 
14S,342,046 
355,935,793 



2,640 60 

1,676-30 
426-27 
160-13 
377-92 



3-78 
1-67 
3-83 



34-17 

62,29 
17-20 

31 30 



73-36 

61-55 
84-07 
71-87 
87-85 
78-41 



32 13 

23-13 

40-29 
36 00 

136 79 

150-12 
108-17 
136-51 
129-35 



80-48 
90-63 
58-68 
80-27 
74-81 



28-81 
46-39 
42-00 



xfi RECENSEMEI«T DU CANADA 1911 

La valeur totale des propri6t6s agricoles, (terres en propriety, bdtiments, 
instruments aratoires et b^tail) s'est ilevie au chiffre ^norme de $4,231,840,636 
en 1911. De ce vaste total la valeur des terres repr^sentait $2,519,777,901 
ou 59-55 pour cent, la valeur des Mtiments $823,951,767 ou 19-47 pour cent, 
celle des instruments aratoires $257,007,548 ou 6-07 pour cent, et celle du 
betail $631,103,420 ou 14-91 pour cent. En 1901 la valeur des propri^tes 
agricoles 6tait de $1,787,102,630, dont la valeur des terres repr^sentait 56.36 
pour cent, des bitiments 22-15 pour cent, des instruments aratoires 6 -08 pour 
cent et du betail 15-41 pour cent. La valeur de toutes les classes de propriete 
agricole a plus que doubl^e de 1901 a 1911. L'augmentation proportionnelle 
dans la valeur des terres durant la decade 6tait de 150 • 12 pour cent, des batiments 
de 108-17 pour cent, des instruments aratoires de 136-51 pour cent et du betail 
de 129 -35 pour cent, formant un total de 136-79 pour cent pour les diff ^rentes 
classes r^unies. De ^augmentation totale de $2,444,738,006 durant la decade, 
dans la valeur des propri^tfe agricoles, les terres ont contribu6 61 -86 pour cent, 
les batiments 17-51 pour cent, les instruments aratoires 6-07 pour cent et le 
betail 14-56 pour cent. 

La valeur moyenne de la propri^t^ agricole a augments de 80-48 pour 
cent par ferme de 1901 a 1911, le gain dans la valeur des terres 6tait de 90-63 
pour cent, des batiments de 58 - 66 pour cent, des instruments aratoires de 80 • 27 
pour cent et du bdtail de 74-81 pour cent. La valeur moyenne par acre de 
terre am^lior^e en 1911 6tait de $16.90 pour les batiments, de $5.27 pour les 
instruments aratoires, et de $12.95 pour le betail, comparativement a $13.12 
pour les batiments, k $3.60 pour les instruments airatoires 'et k $9.12 pour le 
betail en 1901. Ces gains dans la valeur de la propri6t6 agricole, bien qu'ils 
peuvent etre attribu^s dans une certaine mesure au coM ^leve de la produc- 
tion et des mat^riaux, s'expliquent assez justement par l'augmentation dans 
r^tendue moyenne par ferme de 116-44 acres en 1901 h 153-85 acres en 1911. 
Voir les details par provinces au tableau 10, page xyiii. 

Dans le tableau 4 les occupants de terres en 1891, 1901 et 1911 sont clas- 
sifies selon le nombre d'acres par ferme, c'est-a-dire que les fermei d'une cer- 
taine 6tendue sont groupees ensemble et mises sous un meme en-tete. Par 
exemple, les fermes ayant 5,6,7,8, 9 ou 10 acres sont classifi^es comme"5 k 
10 acres" et ainsi de suite pour les autres groupes. Dans le recensement de 
1891 toutes les fermes de 10 acres et au-dessous 6taient groupies ensemble. 

De 1901 k 1911 il y a eu dans les provinces de I'Est une diminution de 6,423 
dans le nombre de lots ou lopins de terre de moins d'un acre en ^tendue, et dans 
les provinces de I'Ouest une augmentation totale de 2,949, avec une augmen- 
tation dans I'ensemble pour le Canada, de 3,474. En general il y a eu moins de 
pctites 6tendues inscrites en 1911 qu'en 1901, vu qu'au dernier recensement 
les recenseurs, selon le tarif de remuneration, n'^taient pay^s que pour les 
entries de terrains ayant produit une recolte ^valu^e k pas moins de $50. 
L'accroissement des centres urbains et I'absorption des faubourgs par les villes 
ont aussi contribu6 k r6duire le nombre de lots k culture de cette etendue 
dans I'Est du Canada. L'augmentation dans le nombre des lopins de terre 
dans les provinces de I'Ouest n'a aucune signification particuliere, vu que 
les cites et villes de ces provinces, dans bien des cas, n'etaient pas encore 
fondles en 1901. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU 4. TERRES OCCUPIES, 1891-1911. 



Provinces 



Au-des- 
sous d'un 
acre 



Canada— 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Colombie-Britaimique — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Alberta — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Saskatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Ontario — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Quebee— 

1911 

1901 

1891 

Nouveau-Brunswick — ■ 

1911 

1901...; 

1891 

Noavelle-Ecosse — 

1911 

1901 

1891 

lie du Prince-Edouard — 

1911 

1901 

1891 



OcCnPANTS DE 



1 4 au- 

dessous de 

5 acres 



30,141 
33,615 



1,509 
238 



500 
7 



317 
167 



1,278 
243 



14, 693 
20,073 



9,990 
10,489 



455 
577 



1,143 
1,555 



256 
266 



14,180 
39,240 



563 



643 
50 



246 
61 



1,761 
440 



18,827 
18,639 



11,221 
9,952 



1,761 
1,955 



6,227 
6,981 



606 
599 



5 a 10 

acres 



24,«66 

18,331 

191,612 

2,754 

545 

2,811 

384 

41 

226 

215 

54 

225 

773 

257 

1,447 

8,944 

7,474 
108,724 

4,751 

3,708 

51,057 

1,658 
1,403 
6,774 

4,765 

4,460 

18,428 

422 

389 

1,920 



11 k50 

acres 



NO. 

89,829 
81,243 

87,879 

3,849 
740 

685 

449 
70 
55 

729 
33 
45 

1,552 
703 
599 

36,249 
34,912 
38,283 

22,209 
20,047 
22,296 

8,291 
7,722 
7.888 

12,652 
13,247 
13,857 

3,849 
3,769 
4,171 



51 k 100 
acres 



NO. 

164,662 
156,778 
157,748 

1,754 
813 
528 

942 
154 



941 
72 
45 

2,054 

1,254 

990 

78,335 
76,164 
75,307 

49,043 
45,813 
46,118 

12,820 
12,894 
13,791 

13,278 
14,234 
15,324 

5,495 
5,380 
5,593 



101 k 200 
acres 


201 acres 
et au- 
dessus 


NO. 


NO. 


228,237 
150,826 
130,271 


132,931 
64,655 
52,976 


3,743 
2,186 
2,169 


1,970 
1,654 
1,258 


34,555 
6,577 
1,205 


24,023 
2,587 
1,039 


48,366 
8,041 
3,460 


45,558 
5,184 
2,892 


17,758 
14,394 
10,834 


20,430 
15,204 
8,701 


54,908 
52,534 
49,358 


14,845 
14,331 
13,936 


46,106 
44,216 
40,309 


16,371 
16,374 
15,216 


8,857 
8,775 
8,425 


4,368 
4,257 
3,958 


10,717 
11,073 
11,634 


4,852 
4,483 
5,400 


3,227 
3,030 
2,877 


514- 

581 

576 



Le tableau 5 indique, pour le Canada et chacune des provinces, la dis- 
tribution pour cent des fermes par classes, donnant la proportion pour cent 
des fermes 'dans chaque groupe en 1891, 1901 et 1911. Tel que d€']h, mentionn^ 
le chiffre des fermes de 10 acres et moins n'a pas 6t6 donne separement en 1891, 
et par consequent aucune comparaison du groupe de "5 a 10 acres" ne peut 
etre faite avec les chiffres des recensements pr^c^dents. Dans les deux 
groupes de fermes de 101 a 200 acres et de 200 acres et plus, pour tout le Canada, 
il y a eu une augmentation constante dans les chiffres respectifs. En 1891, 
environ 85 fermes sur 1,000 avaient une 6tendue de 200 acres comparative- 
•ment k 119 en 1901 et k 186 en 1911. 

Dans les Provinces maritimes, dans Quebec et dans Ontario la proportion 
relative de I'etendue des terres entre chaque recensement n'offre aucun chan- 
gement important. En 1911, il y avait 44-80 pour cent de toutes les terres 
du Manitoba, 47 -27 pour cent de celles de la Saskatchewan et 39-06 pour cent 
de celles de I'Alberta qui contenaient au-dessus de 200 acres chacune. Les 
15506— H^ 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



fermes de 101 k 200 acres pr^dominent dans les provinces de I'Ouest, et celles 
de 51 a 100 acres dans Ontario, Quebec et les Provinces Maritimes. 

TABLEAU 5. POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRIBUTION DES TERRES OCCUPIES, 

1891-1911. 



Provinces 


POUK-CENT DU TOTAL DES TEKBBS OCCUPfes 


Audes- 

sous d'un 

acre 


1 k au- 

dessous de 
5 acres 


5^10 

acres 


ll£l50 

acres 


513.100 
acres 


101 a 200 
acres 


201 acres 
et au- 
dessus 


Canada — 
1911. 


p.C. 

422 
6 17 

817 
3-53 

-81 
-07 

■33 
1-23 

2-80 
•75 

6^48 
8^96 

6^26 
6-97 

M9 
1-53 

213 
2^78 

1-78 
1-90 


p.C. 

6-18 
7 20 

15-64 
835 

1-05 
•53 

-26 
-45 

3-86 
1-35 

8-31 
8-32 

703 
6-61 

4-61 
5-20 

11-61 
12-46 

4-22 
4-27 


p.C 

3-45 
3 37 

30-88 

14-91 

8-09 

37-73 

■63 
■43 

8-7/ 

■22 

■40 

3-38 

1-70 

-79 

0-41 

,3-94 

3-33 

38-07 

2-98 

2-46 

29-19 

4-34 

3-73 

16-59 

8-88 

7-96 

28-50 

2-94 

2^78 

12 •OS 


p.C. 

12 57 
14 92 
14-16 

20-84 
10-98 
9-19 

-73 

■74 

213 

■76 
■24 
■67 

340 
2^16 
265 

15-98 
15-58 
13-40 

13-91 
13-31 
12-74 

21-70 
20-55 
19-32 

23-59 
23-64 
21-44 

26-78 
26-89 
27-55 


p.C. 

23 04 

28-78 
25 42 

9-50 

12-06 

7-09 

1-53 
1-63 
202 

•98 
■53 
■67 

4^50 
3^86 
4-39 

34^54 
33 98 
26-37 

30 70 
30^42 
26^35 

33 55 

34 31 
33 77 

24^76 
25 40 
23 71 

38^24 
38 ■SO 
36-95 


p.C. 

3194 
27 69 
21 00 

20-27 
32-44 
29-11 

56-19 
69-33 
46-76 

50-18 

- 59-07 

51-90 

38-94 
44-30 
48-00 

24-21 
23-44 
17-28 

28-87 
29-36 
23-03 

23-18 
23-35 
20-63 

19-98 
19-76 
18-00 

22-46 
21-62 
19-01 


P.O. 

18-60 


1»»1 


11 87 


1891 


854 


Colombie-Britanniq ue — 

1911 


10 67 


1901 

1891. . . 


24 55 
1688 


Alberta — 

1911. 


39 06 


1901 


27^27 


1891 


40 32 


Sa.skatchewan — 

9111 


47^27 


1901 


38^08 


1891. 


43^38 


Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

1891 


44-80 
46-79 
38-55 


Ontario — 

1911 


6-54 


1901 


6-39 
4-88 

10-25 

10-87 

8-69 

11-43 
11-33 
9-69 

9-05 
8-00 
8-35 

3-58 
4-15 
3-81 


1891 


Quebec— 

mi 


1901 


1891 


Nouvcau-Brunswick — 

1911 


1901 


1891. 


Nouvelle-Eeosse — 

1911 


1901. 


1891. 


He du Prince-Edouard — 
1911 


1901. 


1891 



Le tableau 6 donne les chiffres comparatifs concernant la tenure des terres 
occupees, c'est-a-dire si I'occupant est proprietaire ou locataire, ou dans certains 
cas s'il est proprietaire et locataire a la fois de la terre exploit^e par lui. 

L'augmentation dans le nombre total d'occupants de terres durant les dix 
amides est de 169,958. Les nouvelles provinces de la Saskatchewan et de 
I'Alberta out contribue 134,770, ou plus de 79 pour cent de cette augmentation, 
et si on ajoute aux chiffres de ces deux provinces ceux du Manitoba et de la 
Colombie-Britannique, on trouve que 94 pour cent de l'augmentation totale 
appartient au territoire situd a I'ouest des Grands lacs. Des provinces de Test, 
la Nouvelle-Ecosse est la seule qui montre unc diminution dans le nombre 
d'occupants de terres, et ceci en grande partie dans le cas des propridtaires. 
En 1891 le nombre d'occupants de terres rapport(5s pour la Nouvelle-Ecosse 
6tait de 64,643 en 1901, ce chiffre etait tombe a 56,033 et en 1911 a 53,634. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Les statistiques du nombre de fermes vacantes, au tableau 24, page xxxiii, expli- 
quent jusqu'a un certain paint la diminution dans le nombre de terras occupies 
dans la Nouvelle-Ecosse et les faibles augmentations dans les autres provinces 
de I'est. 

TABLEAU 6. TENURE DES TERRES EN CULTURE, 1891-1911. 



Provinces 


Total des 
occupants 


NOMBKE DES OCCUPANTS &TANT 


Pour-cent 
du total des 
occupants 
fitant pro- 
pri^taires 


Propri^taires 


Locataires 


Propri^taires 

et 

locataires 


Canada^ 

ISll 


NO. 

714,646 
544,688 
630,486 

18,467 
6,739 
7,451 

61,496 
9,486 
2,577 

96,372 

13,612 

6,667 

45,606 
32,495 
22,571 

226,801 
224, 127 
285,608 

159,691 
150,599 
174,996 

38,210 
37,583 
40,836 

53,634 
56,033 
64, 643 

14,369 
14,014 
15,137 


NO. 

633,173 
474,441 
534,806 

15; 846 
5,412 
5,456 

56, 605 
9,083 
2,333 

87,448 

13,088 

6,298 

38,221 
28,893 
20,241 

186,696 
179,791 
224,034 

147,370 
135,625 
154,227 

36,128 
35,397 
37,853 

51,132 
53,953 
60,069 

13,726 
13,199 
14,295 


NO. 

57,139 
47,744 

95,680 

2,077 
1,031 
1,995 

2,341 
211 
244 

3,517 
215 
369 

4; 675 
1,627 
2,330 

31,201 
32,360 
61,574 

9,287 

9,284 

20,769 

1,50S 
1,255 
2,983 

2,106 
1,-370 
4,574 

417 
391 
842 


NO. 

34,345 
33,503 

544 
296 

2,550 
192 

5,407 
309 

2,710 
1,975 

8,904 

11,976 

_ 

3,034 
5,690 

574 
931 

396 
710 

226 
424 


p.c. 
88, 6» 


l»»l 


87 10 


1891 


84-58 


Colombie-Britannique — 

1911 : 


85-81 


1901 


80-30 


1891 


73-23 


Alberta— 

1911 


92-05 


1901 


95-75 


1891 


90-53 


Saskatchewan— 

1911 


90-74 


1901 


96-11 


1891 . . . . • 


97-47 


Manitoba — 

1911 


83,81 


1901 


88-92 


1891 ; 


89-68 


Ontario — 

1911 


82-32 


1901 


80-22 


1891 


78-44 


Quebec— 

1911 


92,28 


1901 


90-06 


1891 


88-13 


Nouveau-Brunswick — 

1911 


94-55 


1901 


94-18 


1891 


92-70 


Nouvelle-Ecosse. — 

1911 


95,34 


1901 


98-07 


1891 


92-78 


lie du Prince-Edouard — 

1911 


95-53 


1901 


94-18 


1891 


94-44 







Pour tout le Canada, les propri^taires conBtituaient 84 ■ 58 pour cent de la 
totality des occupants de terres en 1891, 87-10 pour cent en 1901 et 88-60 
pour cent en 1911. Dans l*Ile du Prince-Edouard et la Nouvelle-Ecosse, au delS, 
de 95 pour cent de toutes les fermes 6taient exploitees par des proprietaires, 
94-55 pour cent dans le Nouveau-Brunswick, 92-28 pour cent dans Quebec, 
92-05 pour cent dans 1' Alberta, 90-74 pour cent dans la Saskatchewan, 85-81 
pour cent dans la Colombie-Britannique, et moins de 85 pour cent des fermes 
dans Ontario et Manitoba 6taient occupies par des proprietaires au dernier 
recensement. 



xvi RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

L' augmentation dans la classe des occupants d^sign^s comme « proprii^taires 
et locataires)), dans les provinces de I'ouest, correspond £l I'accroissement de cette 
classe de locataires annuels ((croppers)), ou comme ils sont souvent d&ign6s 
((share farmers. )) 

Le tableau 7 donne I'^tendue totale des terres occupies pour des fins agri- 
roles, pour le Canada et les provinces en 1901 et 1911, et la quantity de ces terres 
en propriete ou en location, amelior^es ou non ameliorees, en forets ou marecages, 
ainsi que I'augmentation dans chaque classe durant la decade. Pour tout le 
Canada, I'etendue en terres ameliorees n'a pas augments dans les memes pro- 
portions que I'etendue totale des terres consacrees aux fins agricoles. L'aug- 
mentation faite depuis 1901 k 1911 dans i'etendue des terres k culture, est 
une proportion de 2^ fois plus grande que celle faite dans I'etendue des terres 
ameliorees. En 1911, 44 '32 pour cent detoutes les terres occupies ^tait donnee 
comme "ameliorees", comparativement k 47-56 pour cent en 1901. 

Des 46,526,650 acres ajoutes a I'etendue des terres occupies durant la decade, 
les provinces de I'ouest ont contribue 44,253,298 acres, ou plus de 95 pour cent 
du total, la Saskatchewan seule comptant audelll de 53 pour cent et I'Alberta 
39,825,820 acres ou 85| pour cent. Dans la Saskatchewan et I'Alberta, I'aug- 
mentation annuelle moyenne dans I'etendue des terres occupees s'eievait k 
3,982,582 acres, ce qui veut dire que si chaque occupant de terre recevait seule- 
ment un quart de section de terre (160 acres) et les additions annuelles, I'augmeii- 
tation annuelle moyenne des occupants de terres s'eiSverait k 24,981, ou un total 
de 248,912 pour les dix annees, tandis que, de fait, I'augmentation totale dans 
la nombre d'occupants d6 terres dans les deux provinces ne s'est eievee qu'a 
134,770 de 1901 a 1911, et I'etendue moyenne des terres occupees, en vertu 
soit d'un achat ou d'une preemption, etait de 293 acres. On voit par le tableau 
4, page xiii que les fermes de plus de 200 acres etaient douze fois plus nombreuses 
dans I'Alberta et neuf fois dans la Saskatchewan en 1911 qu'en 1901. Le 
nombre de fermes de plus de 200 acres pour tout le Dominion a augmente de 
68,276 de 1901 k 1911, et de ce chiffre, seulement 1,240 etaient en dehors des 
provinces des prairies. 

La tendance k occuper de grandes etendues de terres dans I'Ouest est due 
sans doute au fait que la terre est consacree presqu'exclusivement k la recolte 
du grain, avec des rendements necessairement proportionnes aux frais 
d'exploitation. 

De 1901 k 1911 la proportion pour cent de I'etendue des terres en location 
etait plus eievee que celle des terres en propirete. Dans la Colombie-Britannique 
durant la decade il y a eu un gain de 60-80 pour cent dans les terres en loca- 
tion et de 123-96 pour cent dans les terres en propriete; dans la Saskatchewan, 
un gain de 609-02 et 1,570.44. pour cent, et dans la Manitoba un gain de 27-99 
et 146 • 12 pour cent. Dans Ontario, Quebec et le Nouveau-Brunswick I'etendue 
des terres en location etait moindje en 1911 qu'en 1901, tandis que dans la Nou- 
velle-Ecosse et I'lle du Prince Edouard il y a eu une faible augmentation dans 
Ic nombre de fermes louees. L'etendue en terres k bois dans Ontario, Quebec et 
le Nouveau-Brunswick est moindre en 1911 qu'en 1901, et les augmentations 
indiquees pour le Manitoba, la Saskatchewan et I'Alberta se trouvent dans 
le nord de ces provinces. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 xvii 

TABLEAU 7.— ETAT COMPARATIF DE LA STJPERFICIE DES TERRES EN CULTURE 
PAR PROVINCES EN 1911 ET 1901, AINSI QUE L'AUGMENTATION FAITE EN DIX ANS. 



Provinces 



Superficie 

totale 
des terres 
occupees 



TeRBES O0CUPEE3 



En 
propri^tfi 



En 

location 

ou k 

loyer 



Am^lio- 



Non- 

am61io- 

rtes 



En forSt 



En ter- 
rains mar 
rfcageui 

ou 
incultes 



Canada — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale. . . 
Augmentation pour cent 

Colombie-Britannique 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent, 
Alberta — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent 
Saskatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. 
Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. . 
Ontario — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. . 
Quebec — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. 
Nouveau-Brunswi ck — 

1911...' 

1901. 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent.. 
Nouvelle-Eoosse — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent., 
lie du Prince-Edouard — 

1911 ._ 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent.. 



109,948,988 

63,432,338 

46,536,650 

73-36 



98,866,067 
57,532,441 
41,343,636 
71-87 



11,083,931 

5,899,897 
5,183,034 

87-85 



2,540,011 2,071,527 
1,497,419 1,288,241 



1,042,592 
69-63 

17,751,899 

2,735,630 

15,016,269 

548 91 

28,642,985 

3,833,434 

24,809,551 

647-19 

12,228,233 

8,843,347 

3,384,886 

38-27 

22,171,785 

21,349,524 

822,261 

3-85 

15,613,267 

14,444,175 

1,169,092 

8-09 

4,537,999 

4,443,400 

94,599 

2-12 

5,260,455 

5,080,901 

179,554 

3-53 

1,202,354 

1,194,508 

7,846 

•65 



783,286 
60-80 

15,707,349 
2,442,204 
13,265,145 
543-16 

26,101,033 

3,681,261 

22,419,772 

609-02 

10,334,467 

8,073,894 

2,260,573 

27-99 

19,192,707 
18,173,877 
1,018,830 
5- 

14,836,325 

13,457,540 

1,378,785 

10-24 

4,368,824 

4,269,606 

99,218 

2-32 

5,093,658 

4,974,559 

119,099 

2-39 

1,160,177 

1,161,259 

-1,082 

--09 



48,733 ,«33 
30,166,033 
18,567,790 
61-55 



468,484 477,590 

209,178 473,683 

259,306 3,907 

123-96 -82 



2,044,550 
293,426 

1,751,124 
, 596-78 

2,541,952 

152, 173 

2,389,779 

1,570-44 

1,893,766 

769,453 

1,124,313 

146-12 

2,979,078 

3,175,647 

-196,569 

-6-17 

776,942 

986,635 

-209,693 

-21-25 

169,175 

173,794 

-4,619 

-2-66 

166,797 

106,342 

60,455 

56-85 

42,177 

33,249 

8,928 

26-85 



4,351,698 

474,694 

3,877,004 

816-73 

11,871,907 

1,122,602 

10, 749,, 305 

957-53 

6,746,169 

3,995,305 

2,750,864 

68-83 

13,653,216 

13,260,335 

386,881 

2-91 

8,162,087 

7,439,941 

722, 146 

9-70 

1,444,567 

1,409,720 

34,847 

2-47 

1,257,449 

1,257,468 

-19 



769,140 

726,285 

42,855 

5-90 



61,315,165 
33,356,305 

37,958,868 
84 07 

2,062,421 

1,023,736 

1,038,685 

101-46 

13,400,201 

2,260,936 

11,139,265 

492-24 

16,771,078 

2,710,832 

14,060,246 

518-67 

5,482,064 

4,848,042 

634,022 

13-07 

8,518,569 

8,083,189 

435,380 

5-38 

7,451,180 

7,004,234 

436,946 

6-23 

3,093,432 

3,033,680 

59,752 

1-97 

4,003,006 
3,823,433 
179,573 
4-43 

433,214 

468, 223 

-35,009 

-7-47 



17,477,536 

16,791,885 

685,641 

4-08 

1,544,029 

391,100 

1,152,923 

294-79 

'420,857 
66,138 

354,719 
536-33 

304,039 
53,212 

250,827 
471-37 

497,547 

258,728 

238,818 

92-30 

3,935,982 

4,823,140 

-887, 158 

—18-39 

5,099,286 

5,442,322 

-343,036 

-6-30 

2,453,779 

2,561,494 

-107,715 

-4-20 

2,914,033 

2,845,384 

68,649 

2-41 

307,974 

350,366 

-42,392 

-12-09 



4,174,370 



78,684 



240,854 



583,887 



445,625 



1,843,803 



550,263 



152,317 



258,623 



20,214 



Nota: — Le signe (— ) indique une diminution. 



Le tableau 8 donne un 6tat comparatif de la distribution des terres k culture 
par provinces en 1901 et 1911. En 1901, sur la superficie totale des terres des 
neuf provinces, 6-49 pour cent 6tait occup^e comme terres k culture, conpara- 
tivement k 11 -25 pour cent en 1911. La proportion des terres am^lior^es, pour 
les raisons deja donn^es k la page vii, est tomb^e de 47 -56 pour cent de la 
superficie totale en 1901 a 44-32 pour cent en 1911. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Dans rile du Prince-Edouard les f ermes ou exploitations agricoles repr^sen- 
taient 86-01 pour cent de la superficie totale de la province, dans la Nouvelle- 
Ecosse 39-01 pour cent, dans le Manitoba 29-70 pour cent, dans le Nouveau- 
Brunswick 25 • 40 pour cent, dans la Saskatchewan 18 • 39 pour cent, dans Ontario 
15-71 pour cent, dansrAlbertalO-97pour cent, dans Quebec 7-14 pour cent et 
dans la Colombie-Britannique 1-12 pour cent. 

La proportion en foret naturelle sur les fermes est moindre en 1911 qu'en 
1901 pour toutes les provinces excepts le Manitoba et la Colombie-Britannique, 
mais comme les etendues'en terrains marecageux et incultes n'ont pas (5t6 prises 
en 1901 ceci explique la diminution dans la proportion des terres k bois sur les 
fermes. 



TABLEAU 8. 



POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRIBUTION DES TERRES EN CULTURE PAR 
PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 





Pour-cent 
des terre 
occupies 
provenant 

dela 
superficie 

totale 


POUK-CENT DES TERRES OCCUPIES 


Provinces 


En 
pro- 


En loca- 
tion ou A 
loyers 


Anie- 
liorSes 


Non- 
amfe- 
lior6es 


For6t 
natu- 
relle 


Terrains 
mareca- 
geux ou 
incultes 


Canada— 

1911 


p.c. 

1125 
6 49 

1-12 
-66 

10-97 
1-69 

18-39 
2-46 

29-70 
21-48 

15-71 

7-14 
6-60 

25-40 
24-87 

39-01 
37-68 

86-01 
85-44 


p.c. 

89 92 
9» 70 

81-56 
86-03 

88-48 
89-27 

9113 
96-03 

84-51 
91-30 

86-56 
85-13 

95 02 
93-17 

96-27 
96-09 

96-a; 

97-9; 


p.c. 

M 68 
9 30 

18-45 
13-97 

11-52 
10-73 

8-87 
.3-97 

15-49 
8-70 

13-44 
14-87 

4-98 
6-83 

3-73 
3-91 

3-17 
209 


p.c. 

44 32 
47 56 

18-80 
31-63 

24-51 
17-35 

41-45 
29-28 

55 17 
45-18 

61-57 
62-14 

52-28 
51-51 

31V- 83 
31-73 

23-90 
24-75 

63-97 
60-81 


p.c. 

55 68 
52 44 

81-20 
68-37 

75-49 
82-65 

58-55 
70-72 

44-83 
54-82 

38-43 
37-86 

47-72 
48-49 

68-17 
68-27 

76-10 
75-25 

36-03 
39 19 


p. c. 

15 89 
26 48 

60-79 
26-12 

2-37 
2-42 

1-06 
1-38 

4-07 
2-92 

17-75 
22-59 

32-65 
37-68 

54-07 
57-65 

55-40 
56-00 

25-61 
29-33 


p. c. 
3-81 


1901 

Colombie-Britannique — 

1911 


3-10 


1901 




Alberta — 

1911 


1-36 


1901 




Saskatchewan — 
1911 


2 04 


1901 




Manitoba — 

1911 


3-64 


1901 




Ontario — 

1911 . 


8-32 


1901 . . 


Quebec— 

1911 


3-52 
3-36 


1901 

Nouvcau-Bruns-ft-ick — 

1911.. ..^ 

1901 


Nou\ e'le-Ecosse— 
1911 


5-10 


1901 


He du Prince-Edouard — 
1911 


96-49 3-5! 
97-22 2-7R 


1-68 


1901 








' 



L'etendue moyenne des fermes et le noftibre d'acres ameliores par ferme 
sont donnas au tableau 9 pour 1911 et 1901. Pour tout le Canada l'etendue 
moyenne des fermes durant la decade s'est elevfe de 116-44 acres k 153-85 
acres, soit une augmentation de 37-41 acres. L'dteudue moyenne des fermes 
est moindre dans les provinces de I'est que dans ceDes de I'ouest. La moyenne 
61ev6e pour les provinces des prairies est due au fait que la plupart des fermes 
ont et6 acquises en vertu de la loi des « homestead » qui permettait h chaque adulte 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



TABLEAU 9. MOYENNE DE.LA SUPERFICIE TOTALE DES FERMES, MOYENNE DE 
LA SUPERFICIE AM^LIOR^E DES FERMES, 1911 ET 1901. 





MoYENNE DE L-4 SUPEBFICIE TOTALE 
DES FERMES 


Moyenne de la supEHnciE am^liohee 

DES FERMES 


Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Augmentation" 


1911 


1901 


Augmentation' 




Moyenne 


Pour- 
cent 


-Moyenne 


Pour- 
cent 


Canada 

Colombic-Britan. . 
Alberta 


ac. 

153 85 

137-54 

288-66 

297-21 

268-13 

97-76 

97-77 

118-76 

98-08 

83-68 


ac. 

116 44 

222-20 

288-39 

281-62 

272-14 

95-26 

95-91 

118-23 

90-68 

85-24 


ac. 

37 41 

-84-66 

-27 

15-59 

-4-01 

2-50 

1-86 

-53 

7-40 

-1-56 


p. c. 

83 13 

-38-10 

-09 

5-53 

-1-47 

2-62 

1-94 

•45 

8-16 

-1-83 


ac. 

68 19 

25-86 
70-76 
123-19 
147-92 
60-20 
51-11 
37-81 
23-44 
53-53 


ac. 

55 38 

70-28 
50-04 
82-47 
122-95 
59-19 
49-40 
37-51 
22-44 
51-83 


ac. 

13-81 

-44-42 

20-72 

40-72 

24-97 

I -01 

1-71 

-30 

1-00 

1-70 


p. c. 

23 13 

-63-20 
41-41 


Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 


49-38 
20-31 




1-71 




3 -.16 


Nouv.-Brunswixk. 
Nouvelle-Ecosse . . 
He duPr.-Edouard 


-80 
4-46 
3-28 



'Le eigne (— ) indique une diminution. 

mile de deveiiir acqu^reur de 160 acres au moins ; de cette maniere dans bien des 
cas plusieurs quarts de sections furent retenus dans la meme famille. Pour les 
provinces de Test, la moyenne des fermes de plus grande etendue appartient 
au Nouveau-Brunswick (118-76 acres). Les plus petites fermes sont dans I'lle 
du Prince-Edouard oil la moyenne est de 83-68 acres. Tandis que les fermes 
dans tout le pays ont augments, en etendue, de 37 - 41 acres ^32-13 pour cent en- 
tre 1901 et 1911, les provinces de I'lle du Prince-Edouard, du Manitoba et de la 
Colombie-Britannique indiquent des diminutions. Dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard 
la moyenne est tomb^e de 85-24 a 83 - 68 acres ; dans le Manitoba, de 272 • 14 
a 268-13 acrqs; dans la Colombie-Britannique, de 222-20 a 137-54 acres durant 
la decade. Cette enorme difference dans les chiffres de la Colombie-Britannique 
s'explique par I'augmentation dans le nombre de petties fermes durant la decade 
et dans le developpement de I'industrie fruitiere et des jardins maraichers. 
Environ 60 pour cent de la totalite des fermes de la Colombie-Britannique, 
en 1911, contenaient moins de 51 acres — 38-72 pour cent de toutes les fermes 
6tant de 10 acres ou moins. Seulement 31 pour cent des fermes en 1901 conte- 
naient moins de 51 acres — 20 pour cent de la totalite des fermes ayant 10 acres 
et moins chacune. 

L'^tendue moyenne des terres amelior^es par ferme offre une meilleure 
base pour, des fins de comparaison, quant a I'^tendue moyenne d'une ferme, 
que ne le fait le chiffre des terres occupies. Quant a I'etendue des terres am4- 
lior(5es, les provinces • des prairies occupent encore le premier rang, Manitoba 
venant la premiere avec la moyenne de 147-92 acres, suivie de la Saskatchewan 
avec 123-19 acres et de 1' Alberta avec 70-76 acres propres a la culture. Les 
plus petites moyennes en terres am^liorees se trouvent dans la Nouvelle-Ecosse 
(23-44 acres) et dans le Nouveau-Brunswick (37-81 acres). Les augmen- 
tations absolues et proportionnelles les plus 61ev6es durant la decade, sont 
dans la Saskatchewan avec 40-72 acres par ferme ou 49-38 pour cent. La 



XX RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

Colombie-Britannique indique une diminution de 44-4:2 acres par ferme ou 
63 • 20 pour cent. Pour I'ensemble du Canada la moyenne des terras am61ior6es 
par ferme a augments de 55-38 acres en 1901 k 68-19 acres en 1911. 

Le tableau 10 donne la valeur de toute propri6t6 agricole par provinces 
en 1911 et 1901. Le plus grand progrds dans la valeur de la propri6t6 agricole 
durant la decade a 6t4 fait par la province de la Saskatchewan, qui montre 
un gain de 1,773-14 pour cent, suivie de 1' Alberta avec un gain de 1,319-71 
pour cent, de la Colombie-Britannique avec 463 • 23 pour cent et du Manitoba 
avec 206-06 pour cent. Dans les provinces de Test I'augmentation proportion- 

TABLEAU 10. VALEUR DE LA PROPRI6tI)E AGRICOLE PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



Valeur 

totale de 

la propri^t^ 

agricole 



Terras 



Bfttiments 



Instruments 
aratoires 



Betail 



Canada — 

1911 

1991 
Augmentation totale. . 
Augmentation pour cent 

Colombie-Britannique — 

• 1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale .... 
Augmentation pour cent. 
Alberta — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale. . . . 
Augmentation pour cent, 
Saskatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. 
Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale. . 
Augmentation pour cent. 
Ontario — 

1911 

. 1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. 
Quebec — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. 
Nouveau-Brunswick — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. 
Nouvelle-Ecosse — 

19U 

1901 

Augmentation totale. . . . 
Augmentation pour cent, 
lie du Prince-Edouard — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale. . . . 
Augmentation pour cent. 



4,231,840,636 

1,787,102,630 

2,444,738,006 

136 '7» 



188,635,724 

33,491,978 

155,143,746 

463-23 

492,636,008 

34,699,781 

457,936,227 

1,319-71 

832,812,560 

44,460,874 

' 788,351,686 

1,773-14 

463,243,591 

151,355,081 

311,888,510 

206-06 

1,223,701,549 

932,488,069 

291,213,480 

31-23 

787,754,494 

436,076,916 

351,677,578 

80-65 

84,895,906 

51,338,311 

33,557,595 

65-37 

115,974,892 

72,564,907 

43,409,985 

59-82 

42,185,912 

30,626,713 

11,559,199 

37-74 



2,519,777,901 

1,007,454,358 

1,512,323,543 

150-12 



141,421,477 

21,087,372 

120,334,105 

570-65 

344,759,704 

13,156,755 

331,602,949 

2,520-40 

583,401,337 

22,879,822 

560,521,515 

2,449-85 

309,960,153 

93,233,535 

216,726,618 

232-45 

611,756,794 

536,755,663 

75,001,131 

13-97 

423,964,516 

248,236,361 

175,728,155 

70-79 

32,989,546 

22,329,482 

10,660,064 

47-73 

52,106,903 

34,589,159 

17,517,744 

50-93 

19,417,471 

15,186,209 

4,231,262 

27-86 



823,951,767 

395,815,143 

428,136,624 

108-17 



29,479,522 

5,002,417 

24,477,105 

489-30 

40,642,348 

3,588,657 

37,053,691 

1,032-52 

76,156,050 

5,178,127 

70,977,923 

1,377-26 

62,607,036 

20,049,726 

42,557,310 

212-25 

314,377,168 

211,206,905 

103,170,263 

48-85 

214,245,173 

102,313,893 

111,931,280 

109-39 

31,476,427 

16,379,456 

15,096,971 

92-17 

43,275,505 

24,163,225 

19,112,280 

79-90 

11,692,538 

7,932,737 

3,759,801 

47-39 



257,007,548 

108,665,502 

148,342,046 

136-51 



3,548,656 

1,197,876 

2,350,780 

196-24 

24,009 659 

2,179,617 

21,830,042 

1,001-55 

57,538,712 
3,882,029 

53,656,683 
•1,382-18 

27,956,212 

12,169,619 

15,786,593 

129-72 

77,734,449 

52,697,739 

25,036,710 

47-51 

51,954,620 

27,038,205 

24,916,315 

92-15 

6,106,826 

3,662,731 

2,444,095 

66-72 

4,578,658 

3,208,899 

1,369,759 

42-68 

3,579,856 

2,628,787 

951,069 

36-17 



631,103,420 

275,167,627 

355,935,793 

129-36 



14,186,069 

6,204,313 

7,981,756 

128-64 

83,224,297 

15,774,752 

67,449 545 

427-57 

115,716,461 

12,620,896 

103,195,565 

824-19 

62,720,190 

25,902,201 

36,817,989 

142-14 

219,833,138 

131,827,762 

88,005,376 

66-76 

97,590 285 

58,488,457 

39,101,828 

66-85 

14,323,107 

8,966,642 

5,356,465 

69-73 

16,013,826 

10,603,624 

6,410,202 

51-02 

7,496,047 

4,878,980 

2,617,067 

63-63 



RECENSEMKNT DU CANADA 1911 xxi 

nelle a vari4 de 31 pour cent dans I'Ontario k 81 pour cent dans Quebec. La 
Saskatchewan montre aussi la plus forte augmentation proportionnelle, de 
1901 k 1911, dans la valeur des b^timents, des instruments aratoires et du b^tail, 
n'^tant surpass^e dans la valeur des terres que par I'Alberta. Des anciennes 
provinces, Quebec offre la plus forte augmentation proportionnelle dans la valuer 
de toutes les classes de propri6te agricole durant la decade. L'augmentation 
extraordinaire dans la valeur de toutes les classes de propri^td agricole dans 
les provinces de I'ouest de 1901 h 1911, comparativement aux provinces de I'est, 
est due en grande partie k l'augmentation de 159,609 nouveaux homestead. 
L'6tablissement de chaque homestead nouveau repr^sente un montant consi- 
derable pour les bdtiments, les instruments aratoires et le betail, et quant k 
r augmentation dans la valeur des terres occupies pour des fins agricoles, elle 
r^sulte en partie des ameliorations et du d^veloppement qu'elles ont revues, 
mais de beaucoup la plus forte proportion repr^sente la valeur des terres obtenues 
gratis de I'Etat. En d'autres termes la valeur n'est devenue active et suscep- 
tible d'etre compt^e qu'apres I'alienation des terres de la couronne aux individus. 
La rapidite avec laquelle I'alienation des terres s'est faite dans les provinces de 
I'ouest est indiqu6e par le fait que dans le recensement de 1901 I'Alberta comptait 
640 cantons occup6s et la Saskatchev/an 855, contre 2,056 et 2,874 respectivement 
en 1911. Le tableau 7 indique qu'une augmentation d'au-dela de 95 pour cent 
dans retendue des terres k culture, de 1901 a 1911, a eu lieu, dans I'ouest. 

Le progres represente dans la valeur de toutes les classes de propri^te agricole 
dans Ontario, Quebec et les provinces maritimes n'est que legerement affects 
par les terres k culture nouvellement occupies, ou par les fonds d^bours^s pour 
b^timents, instruments aratoires ou betail. On peut done assumer que, pour les 
provinces de I'est, ces augmentations sont dues principalement au coM eiev6 
des mat^riaux de construction, des instruments et des animaux de la ferme, 
et ne representent pas k un aussi haut degr^ que pour I'ouest les fortes additions 
correspondantes a la propriety physique. 

La valeur totale de la propriety agricole par ferme, selon le tableau 11, 
s'est accrue de $3,280.97 k $5,921.57, de 1901 k 1911, soit un gain par ferme 
de plus de 80 pour cent. La valeur moyenne de chaque classe de propriety 
agricole, par ferme, a augments consid^rablement durant la decade. La valeur 
des terres a augments de $1,849.61 par ferme en 1901 a $3,525.91 en 1911; 
celle ces batiments, de $726.68 par ferme a $1,152.95; celle des instruments 
aratoires, de $199.50 k $359.63 et celle du betail, de $505.19 a $883.10 par ferme. 

La proportion d'augmentation dans la valeur des terres et des batiments par 
ferme, de 1901 k 1911, pour desraisons d6ik donnees, est plus ^lev^e dans les pro- 
vinces de I'ouest que dans celles de Test. Les plus hautes valeurs moyennes des 
batiments par ferme, en 1911, se trouvent dans la Colombie-Britannique, Ontario, 
Manitoba et Quebec, dans I'ordre nomm6. Pour les instruments aratoires la 
plus haute valeur moyenne revient El la province de Manitoba avec $612.99 
par ferme, suivie de la Saskatchewan avec une moyenne de $597 .04 par ferme; les 
plus basses moyennes pour les instruments aratoires se trouvent dans la Nou- 
velle-Ecosse et le Nouveau-Brunswick avec $85.37 dans la premiere et $159.82 
dans la derniere de ces provinces. L'Albprta et la Colombie-Britannique indi- 
quent des diminutions dans la valeur moyenne du betail par ferme; dans ces 
deux provinces le nombre d'animaux est plus grand et le prix par animal plus 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



TABLEAU 11. VALEUR MOYENNE DE LA PROPRlfixfi AGRICOLE PAR FERME 
OCCUP^E, PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901 



Provinces 



VaLEUH MOYENNE PAR FERME 



Valeur 

totale de la 

propriSt^ 

agricole 



Terres 



B&timents 



Instruments 
aratoires 



Bfetail 



Canada — 

1911 

1991 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. 
Colombie-Britannique — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent 

Alberta — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent 

Saskatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. . . . 
Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent 

Ontario — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent 

Quebec — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. . . . 
Nouveau-Brunswick — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. . . . 
Nouvelle-Ecosse — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent. . . . 
He du Prince-Edouard — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Augmentation pour cent 



921.57 

280.97 

640.60 

80-48 

214.75 
969.87 
244.88 
105-53 

010.86 
658r00 
352.86 
119-00 

641.64 
266.30 
375.34 
164-57 

157-51 
657.80 
499.71 
118-08 

395.49 

160.53 

234.96 

29-68 

932.99 

895.62 

037.37 

70-36 

221.82 

366.00 

855-82 

62-65 

162.34 
295.04 
867.30 



935.90 

185.44 

750.46 

34-34 



3,525.91 

1,849.61 

1,676.30 

90-63 

7,658.06 

3,129.15 

4,528.91 

144-73 

5,606.21 

1,386.97 

4,219.24 

304-21 

6,053.64 

1,680.86 

4,372.78 

280-15 

6,796.48 

2,869.17 

3,927.31 

136-88 

2,697.33 

2,394.87 

302.46 

12-63 

2,654.91 

1,648.33 

1,006.58 

61-07 

863.37 

594.14 

269-23 

45-31 

971.53 

617.30 

354.23 

57-38 

1,351.35 

1,083,65 

267.70 

24-70 



1,152.95 

726.68 

426.27 

58-66 

1,596.34 
742.31 
854.03 
115-05 



378.31 

282.58 

74-70 

790.23 
380.41 
409-82 
107-73 

1,372.78 
617.01 
755.77 
122-49 

1,386.14 

942.35 

443.79 

47-09 

1,341.62 

679.38 

662.24 

97-48 

823.78 

435.82 

387-96 

89-02 

806.87 

431.23 

375.64 

87-11 

813.73 

566.06 

247.67 

43-75 



359.63 
199.50 
160.13 
80-27 

192.16 

177.75 

14.41 

8-01 

.390.43 

229.77 

160.66 

69-92 

597.04 
285.19 
311.85 
109-35 

612.99 

374.51 

238.48 

63-68 

342.74 

235.13 

107.61 

45-77 

325.34 

179.54 

145.80 

81-21 

159.82 
97.46 
62-36 
63-99 

85.37 
57.27 
28:10 
49-07 

249.14 

187.58 

61.56 

32-82 



883.10 

505.19 

377.91 

74-81 

768.19 

920.66 

-152.47 

-16-56 

1,353.33 

1,662.95 

-309.62 

-18-62 

1,200.73 

919.84 

280.89 

30-54 

1,375.26 

797.11 

578.15 

72-53 

969.28 

588.18 

381.10 

64-79 

611.12 

388.37 

222.75 

57-36 

374.85 

238.58 

136-27 

57-12 

298.57 

189.24 

109.33 

57-77 

521.68 

348.15 

173.53 

49-84 



NoTA. — Le signe (- ) indique une diminution. 

eleve en 1911 qu'en 1901, mais la diminution s'explique par le fait que le nombre 
des fermes a augments en plus grande proportion que celui du b^tail (voir tableau 
4, page xiii). La disparition du ranch a aussi affects consid^rablement I'^levage. 
Le tableau 12 dcmande peu d'explication. La valeur totale de chaque 
classe de propri6te agricole pour tout le Canada est representee par le chiffre 
100. La proportion que donne chaque province, par rapport au total, est 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



indiqu^e par les chiffres pour cent dont I'addition pour les diff6rentes provinces 
forme 100. Par exemple, de la valeur totale des terres en 1911, la Colombie- 
Britannique a fourni 5-61 pour cent, I'Alberta 13-68 pour cent, la Saskatchewan 
23-15 pour cent, le Manitoba 12-30 pour cent, Ontario 24 -28 pour cent, Qu6bec 
16-83 pour cent, le Nouveau-Brunswick 1-31 pour cent, la Nouvelle-Ecosse 
2-07 pour cent et I'lle du Prince-Edouard -77 pour cent de la valeur totale 
dcs terres a culture. Les chiffres, quant aux autres classes, ,se lisent de la m^me 
maniere. 

L' augmentation dans la valeur des diff6rentes classes de propri^te agri- 
cole dans les provinces de I'Ouest est une des choses les plus remarquables que 
nous offre le d^veloppement materiel du pays durant la decade, le chiffre propor- 
tionnel de toutes les propri6t6s agricoles y ayant augments de 14 - 77 k 46 • 73 
pour cent; la valeur des terres a avanc6 de 15-92 a 64-74 pour cent, la valeur 
des batiments, de 8-54^ 25-33 pour cent; la valeur des instruments aratoires, 
de 17-87 a 43-98 pour cent, et la valeur du b6tail, de 21-95 a 43-72 pour cent 
de la valeur totale. 

TABLEAU 13. PROPORTION POUR CENT DE LA VALEUR DE LA PROPRI:6t:6 AGRI- 
COLE REVENANT A CHAQUE PROVINCE, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



Valeur 
totale de la 
propri6t6 
agricole • 



1911 



1901 



Terres 



1911 



1901 



B&timents 



1911 I 1901 

I 



Instruments 
aratoires 



1911 



1901 



Retail 



1911 



1901 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick... 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

lie du Prince-Edouard 



p.c. 

lao e« 

4-46 

11-64 

19-6S 

10-95 

28-91 

18-61 

201 

2-74 

100 



p.c, 

IM 09 

1-87 
1-94 
2-49 
8-47 
52-18 
24-40 
2-87 
4-08 
1-72 



p.c 

lM-00 

5-61 

13-68 

23 15 

12-30 

24-28 

16-83 

1-31 

2-07 

•77 



p.c. 

iw-oe 

209 
1-31 
2-27 
9-25 
53-27 
24-64 
2-22 
3-43 
1-52 



p.c. p.c. 
l«e<001M «8 



3-57 
4-93 
9-24 
7-59 
38-18 
26 00 
3-82 
5-25 
1-42 



1-26 

-90 

1-31 

5-07 

53-37 

25-85 

4- 14 

6-10 

200 



p.c. 

1«0 W 

1-38 

9-34 

22-39 

10-87 

30-25 

20-21 

2-38 

1-79 

1-39 



p.c. 

lae eo 

110 

200 

3-57 

11-20 

48-50 

24-88 

3-37 

2-96 

2-42 



p.c. 

100 00 

2-25 

13 19 

18-34 

9-94 

34-83 

15-46 

2-27 

2-54 

118 



p.c. 

160 00 

2-25 
5-73 
4-55 
9-42 
47-91 
21-26 
3-26 
3-85 
1-77 



Les chiffres du tableau 13 donnant pour 1911 et 1901 un 6tat comparatif 
de la distribution proportionnelle des valeurs agricoles par provinces, selon 
les classes, devront se lire horizontalement; ces chiffres repr^sentent la propor- 
tion pour cent de chaque province dans la valeur totale des propri4t6s agri- 
coles du Canada. 

Le tableau 12 donne la part pour cent de la valeur totale contribute par 
chaque province, tandis que le tableau 13 donne en detail la proportion des 
valeurs separees des terres, des batiments, des instruments aratoires et du 
betail, par rapport au total. Par exemple, la part pour cent de la Colombie- 
Britannique dans la valeur totale des proprietes agricoles en 1911 (Tableau 
12- 4-46 pour cent) etait divisee entre les differentes classes de propri^t^ agri- 
cole de la maniere suivante : terres 3 - 34 pour cent, batiments - 70 pour cent, 
instruments aratoires -08 pour cent, et betail 0-34 pour cent. Et ainsi pour 



XXIV RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

les autres provinces, les totaux des diff^rentes classes de propriety agricole 
constituent la part pour cent de chaque province dans la valeur totale. 

TABLEAU 13. POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRIBUTION DE LA VALEUR DE LA PRO- 
PRlfiTl; AGRICOLE TELLE QUE CLASSIFUSE PAR PROVINCES, 1911 AND 1901. 





POTJK-CBNT DE LA VALEUR DTJ TOTAL DE LA PROPRIETII AGRICOLE 
REPRESENTEE PAR — 


Provinces 


Terres 


Batiments 


Instruments 
aratoires 


B^tail 




1911 


1901 


1911 


1901 


1911 


1901 


1911 


1901 


Canada 


p.c' 

59-55 

3-34 

814 

13-79 

7-33 

14-45 

10-01 

-79 

1-24 

•46 


p.c. 

56 36 

1-18 

•74 

1-28 

S-22 

30-03 

13-89 

125 

1-93 

•84 


p.c. 
19 47 

•70 

•96 
180 
1^48 
7-43 
S-06 

•74 
1-02 

-28 


p.c. 

33 15 

•28 
•20 
•29 

1^12 
11^82 

5^73 
•92 

1-35 
•44 


p.c. 

607 

-08 

-57 

1-36 

•66 

1-84 

123 

•14 

•11 

•OS 


p.c. 

698 

•06 
•12 
•22 
•68 
295 
151 
•20 
•18 
•16 


p.c. 

14 91 

•34 

197 

273 

148 

519 

2^31 

•34 

•37 

■18 


p.c. 
15 41 

-35 




-88 




-70 


Manitoba 


1-45 


Ontario 


7-38 


Quebec 


3-27 
•50 


Nouvelld-EcosBe 


•60 




•28 







VERGERS ET JARDINS. 



Le tableau 14 donne, pour tout le Canada, les chiffres comparatifs des 
superficies consacr^es k la production des fruits et des legumes en 1891, 1901 et 
1911. De 1891 k 1901 il y a eu une diminution de 25,265 acres, dans I'^tendue 
des terres en vergers et p^pinieres, tandis que durant la decade suivante il y a 



TABLEAU 14. 



SUPERFICIES DES TERRES EN VERGERS ET EN JARDINS POUR LE 
CANADA, 1891-1911. 



1891 



1901 



1911 



PoUR-CENT DU TOTAL 



1891 



1901 



1911 



Total. 



Vergers 

Vignobles 

Petits fruits. 
Legumes 



acres 

464,462 

381,371 

5,951 

13,411 

63,729 



acres 

478,223 

356, 106 
5,600 
(1) 
116,517 



acres 

636,938 

403,596 

9,836 

17,495 

206,011 



P.O. 
106 00 

82^10 
128 
2-88 

13-74 



p.c. 

100 00 

74^45 
M7 
(1) 
24^38 



p.c. 
100 00 

63 37 
1-54 
2-75 

32-34 



(1) Compris avec les legumes. 

eu une augmentation de 47,490 acres. Les vignobles avaient une etendue 
de 9,836 acres en 1911, contre 5,600 acres en 1901, soit une augmentation de 
4,236 acres dans les dix ans. Les superficies en fruits et en legumes r^unies 
en 1901 s'^levaient h 116,517 acres, comparativement h 223,506 acres en 1911 
dont 17,495 acres 6taient en fruits et 206,011 acres en legumes. La super- 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



ficie totale en vergers et jardins a augments d'un peu moins de 3 pour 
cent dans les dix ann^es 1891-1901, tandis que, de 1901 k 1911, elle a augments 
de plus de 33 pour cent. En 1891 les terres en vergers repr^sentaient 82-10 pour 
cent de la sujperficie totale en vergers et jardins, comparativement k 74-45 
pour cent en 1901 et k 63-37 pour cent en 1911. L'^tendue de terre en legumes 
est au-delS, de trois fois plus 61ev6e qu'elle ne I'^tait en 1891. Les terres en legu- 
mes seules comptent 89,434 acres de plus que les superficies en petits fruits et 
legumes en 1901. 

D'apres le recensement de 1891 il y avait 1-34 acre en verger pour chaque 
100 acres de terre am^lioree, comparativement ^1-18 acre en 1901 et k .83 
acre en 1911. La proportion par 100 acres des superficies en vergers et jardins 
r^unies, 6tait de 1-63 acre en 1891, de 1-58 acre en 1901 et de 1-31 acre en 1911. 

Le tableau 15 donne les chiffres comparatifs des ^tendues de terse en 
vergers et p6pinieres, en vignobles, en petits fruits et en legumes pour les annees 

TABLEAU 15. TERRES EN VERGERS, EN PETITS FRUITS ET EN LEGUMES, COMPA- 
R^ES PAR PROVINCES, 1891, 1901 ET 1911. 





Acres de teeue en — 


Provinces 


Vergers 

et 

p^pini^rcs 


Vignoblea 


Petits fruits 


Legumes 


Canada — 

1911 


acres 

403,596 
356,106 
381,371 

33,618 
7,502 
6,541 

340 
46 

817 
88 

1,933 

652 

3,538 

279,011 
267,112 
290,727 

34,077 
34,289 
42,013 

8,976 
8,924 
9,342 

40,474 
34,277 
25,283 

4,350 
3,216 
",197 


acres 

9,836 
5,6»a 
5,951 

309 
18 
30 

20 
2 

21 

1 

134 

2 
2 

' 8,542 
5,440 
4,956 

611 
119 

688 

68 

7 

28 

125 

10 

173 

6 

1 
72 


acres 

17,495 

(1) 
13,411 

1,336 

104 

66 

('-) 

185 
(') 

125 
(') 
89 

12,973 

(0 

8,249 

1,803 

(') 

3,011 

425 
(') 
213 

466 

o 

1,579 

116 

C) 
102 


acres 
206,011 


1901 


116,517 


1891 


63,739 


Colombie-Britannique — 

1911. 


9,222 


1901 


2,840 


1891 


1,080 


Alberta— 

1911. 


13,202 


1901 


957 


1891 




Saskatchewan — 

1911 


14,226 


1901 


1,584 


1891. 




Manitoba — 

1911 


18,259 


1901 


4,549 


1891 


2,043 


Ontario — 

1911 


63,810 


1901 


65,303 


1891 


26,116 


Quebec— 

1911 


58,269 


1901 


28,809 


1891. 


27,915 


Nouveau-Brunswick — 

1911. 


10,284 


1901 


4,380 


1891 


1,896 


Nouvelle-Ecosse^ 

1911 


17,541 


1901. 


7,581 


1891 


3,001 


He du Prinoe-Edouard — 

1911 . 


1,198 


1901 


514 


1891 


474 







1 Les petits fruits ont 6te compria avec les legumes. 
I Comprend Alberta et Saskatchewan. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



1891, 1901 et 1911. En 1901 Ontario comptait 5,440 acres ou 97 pour cent 
de Fetendue totale, comparativement k 8,542 acres en 1911 ou 87 pour cent. 
II y a eu une augmentation considerable dans chaque province, de 1.901 k 1911 
dans I'^tendue de terre consacr6e k la production du raisin. De 1901 a 1911 
retendue en vergers et pepini&res, dans la Colombie-Britannique, a augments 
de 7,502 k 33,618 acres, soit une augmentation de 26,116 acres ou 348 pour 
cent dans la decade. Des progres encourageants ont €i6 faits dans la plan- 
tation des vergers dans toutes les provinces des prairies durant la decade, 
Fetendue en fruits de toutes sortes y ayant augments de 791 k 3,641 acres. 
Quebec indique une diminution constante dans Fetendue de terre en vergers, 
mais une augmentation dans les terres en autres fruits et en legumes. La 
Colombie-Britannique detient la premiere place dans F^tablissement de 
nouveaux vergers, Ontario venant ensuite avec la Nouvelle-Ecosse bonne 
troisieme. 

Le tableau 16 donne, pour tout le Dominion, le nombre comparatif des 
arbres en rapport et non en rapport selon les classes, ainsi que la moyenne des 
arbres par ferme et par 100 acres de terre amelioree en 1901 et 1911. En 
exceptant les p^ches il y a eu des diminutions dans le nombre d' arbres frui- 
tiers en rapport durant la decade. D'un autre c6t6 il y a de fortes augmenta- 
tions dans le nombre de jeunes arbres fruitiers de toutes sortes, excepts les 
prunes. Le nombre de pommiers par ferme est tomb6 de 27-64 a 22 '70, et 
le nombre total des arbres de verger par ferme, de 38-92 k 31-23. 

TABLEAU 16. ARBRES FRUITIERS, EN RAPPORT ET NON EN RAPPORT, AINSI QUE 
LEUR NOMBRE MOYEN PAR FERME ET PAR 100 ACRES DE TERRE AMfiLIORlfeE, 
1911 ET 1901 



Sortea 


Arbres en 

RAPPORT 


Arbres non 
EN rapport 


Arbres par 

FERME 


Arbres par 100 
acres de terke 
amelioree 


1911 


1901 


1911 


1901 


1911 


1901 


1911 


190i 


Arbres fruitiers — 


NO. 

10,017,372 
839,258 
581,704 
1,075,130 
741,992 
146,659 


NO. 

11,025,789 
819,985 
617,293 
1,452,269 
903,140 
141,870 


NO. 

5,599,804 
1,056,359 
385, 538 
637,220 
495,082 
141,233 


NO. 

4,028,086 
481,790 
344,808 
963,426 


NO. 

22-70 
2-65 
1-35 
9.4.0 


NO. 

27-64 
2-39 
1-76 
4-44 

9.9fi 


NO. 

33-28 
3-89 
1-98 
3-51 
2-54 
■59 


NO. 

49-93 
4-31 
3-19 
8-01 
4-25 
•59 


PfeehPS 




Prunes 




385,228i 1-73 


Autres fruits. . . . 


37,555 -40 -33 


Totaui 


11,002,115 14,960,346 

1 


8,315,336 


6,240,S93J 31 23j 38 92 


45 79 


70-28 



La production des pommes dans le Dominion, de 1900 k 1910, a diminu^ 
de 8,007,520 boisseaux. L'exactitude des Chiffres du recensement se trouve 
appuyee par le « Rapport du Commerce » qui indique qu'en 1901 le Canada 
a exporte 2,035,953 boisseaux de pommes r^colt^es Fannie pr<5c6dente, centre 
une exportation de 1,570,974 bt)isseaux en 1911, de la rdcolte de 1910, ou une 
difference de 464,979 boisseaux en moins. En 1900-1901 il a 6te imports au 
Canada 78,189 boisseaux de pommes, centre 452,783 boisseaux dans Fannee 
fiscale 1910-1911, qui correspond presque avcc Fann6e de recensement, soit 
une augmentation de 374,594 boisseaux sur Fami6e d^cennale precedente. La 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 xxvii 

diminution dans la quantity export6e et 1' augmentation dans la quantity import^e 
indiquent ensemble la lacuna dans la production domestique et corroborent 
incidemment I'exactitude des chiffres du recensement. 

Les chiffres concernant la production des petits fruits, autres que le raisin, 
ne sont pas donnas pour I'ann^e 1891, et pour 1901 ils sont group^s ensemble 
et donnas en pintes. Dans le dernier recensement une bolte 6talon ayant 4t6 
adoptee, les quantites sont donn^es en bottes ou en pintes conform^ment k 
I'usage commun. En r^duisant les boltes en pintes pour les rendre comparables, 
il y a eu une augmentation de plus de 2f millions de pintes dans la production 
des petits fruits (le raisin excepte). La production du raisin a augments de 
8,595,804 livres durant la decade. 

Le tableau 17 donne la production fruitiere pour tout le Canada, ainsi que 
la production moyenne par ferme et par 100 acres de terre amelioree en 1890,. 
1900 et 1910. 

TABLEAU 17. PRODUITS FRUITIERS POUR LE CANADA, AINSI QUE LA PRODUCTION 
MOYENNE PAR FERME ET PAR 100 ACRES DE TERRE AMELIOREE, 1890-1910 



Sortes 



Production totale 



1890 



1900 



1910 



Production moyenne 



Par ferme 



1890 1900 1910 



Par 100 acres de 
terre amelioree 



1890 1900 1910. 



Fruits de vergers — 

Pommea boiss. 

Pgches 

Poires 

Prunes 

Cerises 

Autres fruits 

Total 

Petit^ fruits — 

Raisins lb. 

Fraises bottes 

Gadelles et groseillea. . .pintes 
Autres fruits boites 



7,563,894 
43,690 
229,283 
269,631 
197,090 
324,789 



18,626,186 
545,415 
531,837 
557,875 
336,751 
70,396 



10,618,666 
646,826 
504, 171 
508,994 
238,974 
47,789 



12 19 
•07 
•37 
•43 
•32 
•52 



34-23 

100 

•96 

1-02 

•61 

•13 



8,628,377 



12,252,331 



20,668,460 



24,302.634 



21,707,791 



12,565,420 

32,898,438 
18,686,662 
3,830,609 
9,000,208 



13-90 



19-74 



37-95 



44-62 



39 85 



14-87 
-90 
•70 
•71 
•33 
-07 



11-05 
•06 
•34 
•39 
•29 
•48 



61-75 
1-81 
1-76 
1-85 
1-11 
•23 



17-58 

46-03 

26-15 

5-36 

12-60 



12-61 



42-96 



68-51 



3 80-5 



71-96 



21-79 

1-33 

103 

1-05 

-49 

-09 



25-78 

67-50 

38-35 

7-86 

18-47 



Le nombre d'arbres fruitiers, en rapport ou non, par esp&ces principales, 
est donn6 par provinces pour 1901 et 1911, et la production fruitiere pour 1890, 
1900 et 1910. Le nombre d'arbres n'a pas 6t6 obtenu pour 1891. 

15506—1 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



TABLEAU 18.— Arbres fruitiers en 1901 et 1911, et fruits en 1890, 1900 et 1910. 

compares par provinces. 





Arbres en 


RAPPORT 


Arbre.i non en 

RAPPORT 


Production des fruits 




1901 


1911 


1901 


1911 


1890 


1900 


1910 


Canada — 


no. 

11,025,789 
819,985 
617,293 
1,452,269 
903,140 
141,870 

220,684 

3,552 

24,948 

59,780 

17,322 

5,132 

400 

51 
42 

300 

192 
47 

1,091 

24,094 
8,102 

7,551,636 
811,725 


no. 

10,617,372 
839,288 
581,704 
1,075,130 
741,992 
146,659 

510,763 
39,522 
32,908 
73,067 
32,697 
22,913 

333 

6 

12 

132 

195 

5,969 

1,449 

1 

8 

716 

237 

4,816 

4,292 

31 

14 

5,183 

9,776 

22,151 

6,710,033 
794, 192 
505,368 
784,036 
506,868 
48,121 

1,252,835 

1,734 

4,014 

136,270 

112,0,56 

33,411 

393,874 

667 

811 

11,445 

11,425 

1,839 

1,596,056 

2,926 

.37,154 

52,764 

31,056 

2,852 

147,737 

209 

1,415 

11,517 

.37,682 

4,587 


no. 

4,028,086 
481,790 
344,808 
963,426 
385,228 
37,555 

170,960 

4,401 

19,795 

26,663 

9,477 

5,068 

958 

470 
83 

831 

3,681 

2,280 

70 

7,241 

17,569 
5,540 

1,989,983 
470,772 
280,175 
686,626 
237,792 
10,263 

780,025 

264 

6,632 

118,910 

76,328 
4,817 

219,249 

247 

1,779 

16,371 

13,331 

3,470 

771,830 

6,015 

35,086 

78,655 

18,883 

3,321 

87,009 
91 
1,341 
14,479 
21,514 
10,546 


no. 

5,599,804 
1,056,359 
385,538 
637,220 
495,082 
141,233 

1,465,662 

162,507 

116,487 

96, 144 

73,090 

50,649 

4,448 

20 

26 

536 

285 

6,163 

5,434 
12 
92 

2,209 
924 

4,960 

17,801 

47 

■59 

8,801 

2,371 

5,836 

2,073,576 
890,455 
237,769 
345,991 
327,894 
54,296 

859,812 

688 

3,812 

126,156 

■53,778 

9,538 

229,828 

251 

1,137 

10,541 

7,656 

3,014 

884,984 

2,038 

25,132 

37,734 

13,672 

1,141 

58,259 

.341 

1,024 

9,108 

15,412 
5,63e 


boiss. 

7,563,894 
43,690 
229,283 
269,631 
197,090 
324,789 

76,856 

1,494 

12,156 

19,775 

4,227 
7,612 

713 

44 

212 

166 

2,443 

5,043,612 
40,626 
208,887 
171,335 
106,658 
208,415 

1,078,120 
980 

887 
03,794 
72,931 
64,325 

2.-)9,615 

35 

96 

3,784 

1,243 

7,602 

1,051,592 

534 

7,115 

9,246 

7,482 

31, ,561 

.52,018 

19 

71 

1,478 

4,265 

2,473 


boiss. 

18,626,186 
545,415 
531,837 
557,875 
336,751 
70,396 

240,012 

2,553 

25,364 

58,221 

14,445 

2,938 

500 

38 
13 

987 

21 
13 

571 

\ _ 

2,006 
'673 

13,631,264 
539,482 
487,759 
337,108 
132,177 
40, 108 

2,025,113 

17 

3,275 

122,648 

150,690 

21,386 

503,214 

87 

279 

4,637 

4,233 

1,096 

2,065,104 

3,231 

14,881 

28,931 

16,669 

2,229 

159,421 

45 

278 

4,265 

17,838 

2, 638 


boiss. 
10,618,666 


P6ches 


646,826 


Poires 


504,171 




508,994 


Cerises 


2.38,974 


Autres 

Colombie-Britan. — ■ 

Pommes 

P6ches 


47,789 

575,377 
44,032 




51,000 




80.444 




27,417 




11,469 


Alberta'— 
Pommes 


189 




- 




- 


Prunes 

Cerises 


4 

1 
59 


Saskatchewan — ' 


90 


PSches..^ 

Poires 


2 




.17 




6 




213 


Manitoba — 


1,528 


P6ches 


18 


Poires . .... 


13 




1,645 


Cerises 


547 




2,427 


Ontario — 


6,459,151 


Poires 


600, 187 


Pfeches 


564,798 

999,091 

446, ,556 

38,517 

1,476,727 

68 

5,191 

245,370 

317,762 

23,711 

456,115 

86 

721 

16,900 

21,239 

12,326 

1,203,745 
4,482 
21,014 
93,790 
43,153 
14,806 

115,091 

72 

621 

13,001 

48,917 

47,378 


423,568 




346,944 


Cerises 


146,440 




20,465 


Quebec — 


1,482,095 


Peches. . 


1,484 




4,886 


Prunes 

Cerises 

Autres 

Nouv.-Brunswick— 

Pommes 

Peches 


53,947 

45,744 

9,796 

272,884 

49 

423 




3,778 




1,680 


Autres 


301 


Nouvelle-Ecosse — 


1,666,977 




1,043 




23,506 


Prunes 


16,984 


Cerises , 


10,004 


Autres 

He du Pr.-Edouard— 


1,580 
160,375 


Peches 


13 




773 




5,231 




7,135 


.Autres 


1,479 



>La production des fruits en 1890 est comprise dans les totaux pour le Canada. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Le tableau 19 donne les valeurs des fruits de vergers, des petits fruits et des 
legumes separement pour Tann^e 1910, la valeur totale pour 1900 et 1910, ainsi 
que raugmentation proportionnelle durant la decade. Les fruits de vergers 
pour tout le Canada, en 1910, representent une valeur de $9,728,533; les petits 
fruits, une valeur de $3,052,5S2, et les legumes, une valeur de $18,806,544, 
formant un total, pour les fruits et les legumes, de 131,587,669, comparativement 
a $12,994,900 en 1900, soit un gain de $18,592,769, ou 143-08 pour cent dans 
les dix ann^es. La valeur moyenne des fruits et des legumes par ferme 6tait 
de $44 en 1910, comparativement a $24 dans le recensement precedent. Comme 
la valeur des fruits de toutes espSces et celle des legunies etaient compt^es 
ensemble dans le recensement de 1901, il n'est pas possible de d^tprminer la pro- 
portion de I'augmentation dans la valeur durant la decade pour chaque classe, 
mais on peut justement supposer que la valeur des legumes formait une plus forte 
proportion du total en 1910 qu'en 1900. De 1900 a 1910 toutes les provinces 
indiquent une augmentation dans la valeur des fruits et des legumes, variant 
de 64-38 pour cent dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard a 3,443.73 pour cent dans 
I'Alberta. 

TABLEAU 19. VALEUR DES FRUITS ET DES LISGUMES EN 1910 ET TOTAUX COM- 
PARATIFS POUR 1910 ET 1900, AINSI QUE L'AUMENTATION POUR CENT EX 
DIX ANS. 



Provinces 


Valeur en 1910 


DES — 


Valeur des frx.'Its et 
des legumes 


Augmen- 
tation 
pour cent, 

en 

dix 

ans 


Fruits de 
vergers 


Petits 
fruits 


Legumes 


1910 


1900 


Canada 

Colorabie-Britannique 

Alberta 


$ 

9,728,533 

1,022,576 

401 

327 

7,146 

5,564,133 

1,186,479 

267,993 

1,547,245 

132,233 


$ 

3,052,593 

312,528 

6,469 

3,828 

14,690 

2,254,913 

284,633 

- 62,806 

87,161 

25,564 


$ 

18,806,544 

1,023,263 
1,129,922 
1,047,082 
1,428,402 
6,043,617 
5,797,666 
873,861 
1,392,039 
70,692 


% 

31,587,669 

2,353,367 
1,136,792 
1,051,237 
1,450,238 
13,862,663 
7,268,778 
1,204,660 
3,026,445 
228,489 


$ 

12,994,900 

435,794 

32,079 

48,474 

163,958 

7,809,084 

2,564,801 

394,337 

1,407,369 

139,004 


p. c. 

113 08 

441 17 
3,443-73 


Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 


2,068-66 

784-52 

77-52 


Quebec 


183-41 


Nouveau-Brunswick 


205-49 




115-04 


He du Prince-Edouard 


'64-38 



D'apres le dernier recensement la province d'Ontario comptait 57-20 pour 
cent de la valeur totale de tous les fruits de vergers recoltes au Canada, la Nou- 
velle-Ecosse 15-90 pour cent, Quebec 12-20 pour cent, la Colombie-Britannique 
10-51 pour cent, le Nouveau-Brunswick 2-75 pour cent, I'lle'du Prince-Edouard 
1 - 35 pour cent et les provinces des prairies -09 pour cent; pour les petits fruits, 
Ontario comptait 73-86 pour cent de la valeur totale, la Colombie-Britannique 
10-24 pour cent, Quebec 9-32 pour cent, la Nouvelle-Ecosse 2-85 pour cent, 
le Nouveau-Brunswick 2-05 pour cent, I'lle du Prince-Edouard -84 pour cent 
et les provinces des prairies -84 pour cent. 

Le tableau 20 donne la distribution pour cent de la valeur des fruits de 
vergers, des petits fruits et des" legumes en 1910. La valeur totale des fruits 
et des legumes pour tout le Canada etait de $31,587,669, dont la valeur des fruits 
15506— ij 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



cle vergers ($9,728,533) 6tait de 30-80 pour cent, celle des petits fruits ($3,052, 
592) de 9-66 pour cent et celle des legumes ($18,806,544) de 69-54 pour cent. 
Le tableau doit etre interprets de la m^me maniere pour chacune des provinces. 
En 1910, 4es legumes reprSsentaient 99-39 pour cent de la valeur totale des 
fruits et des legumes dans 1' Alberta, 99^60 pour cent clans la Saskatchewan, 
98-49 pour cent dans le Manitoba, 79-76 pour cent dans Quebec, 72-54 pour cent 
dans le Nouveau-Brunswick, 46 pour cent dans la Nouvelle-Ecosse, et moins 
de 45 pour cent dans le reste des autres provinces. 

TABLEAU 20. PROPORTION POUR CENT DE LA VALEUR TOTALE DES FRUITS 
DE VERGERS, DES PETITS FRUITS ET DES LEGUMES PAR PROVINCES, EN 1910. 



Provinces 



POUH-CENT DE LA VALEUR TOTALS DES 
FKVITS ET DES LEGUMES HEVENANT 
AUX — 



Fruits de 
vergers 



Petits 
fruits 



Lfegumes 



Totaux 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

lie du Prince-Edouard 



p. c. 
30 80 

43-36 

•04 

•04 

•49 

40^14 

16-32 

22-25 

51-13 

57-87 



p. c. 
9 66 

13-25 

-57 

-36 

1-02 

16-27 

3-92 

5-21 

2-88 

11-19 



p. c. 
59 51 

43-39 
99-39 
99-60 
98-49 
43-59 
79-76 
72-54 
46- 00 
30-94 



p. c. 
100 00 

100-00 
100-00 
100-00 
100 00 
100-00 
100-00 
100-00 
100-00 
100-00 



La valeur totale des fruits de toutes sortes export^s ou importSs, pour 
les decades expirees le 30 juin depuis 1891, est representee dans les chiffres 
qui suivent: en 1891, exportations $1,487,336, importations $261,382; en 
1901, exportations $1,633,604, importations $337,674; en 1911, exportations 
$1,975,982, importations $1,531,077. 

Del891a 1901, la valeur des exportations a augments de 9-83 pour cent 
et celle des importations de 29-18 pour cent, tandis que de 1901 k 1911 les expor- 
tations ont augmente de 20 - 95 pour cent et les importations de 353 - 42 pour cent. 
De la valeur totale de tons les fruits exportSs, les pommes comptaient 93 - 43 pour 
cent en 1891, 90-77 pour cent en 1901 et 88-91 pour cent en 1911. La valeur 
des pommes importSes en 1891 representait 21-08 pour cent de la valeur totale 
de tous les fruits importes, comparativement a 21-97 pour cent en 1901 et a 
31-84 pour cent en en 1911. Le tableau 21 donne la quantite et la valeur des 
fruits exportes pour les dix annees se terminant le 30 juin 1891, 1901 et 1911, 
et le tableau 22 donne la quantite et la valeur des fruits import6s pour les 
m6mes annees. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 xxxi 

TABLEAU 21. QUANTIT:6 ET VALEUR DES FRUITS EXPORTfiS POUR LES ANNISES 
SE TERMINANT LE 30 JUIN 1891, 1901 ET 1911. 





EXPOHTATIONS DE TKUITS 


Fruits 


1891 


1901 


1911 




Quantity 


Valeur 


Quantity 


Valeur 


Quantity 


Valeur 


Pommes 


boiss. 
1,352,508 
« 
(') 


$ 
1,389,714 
64,849 
32,773 


boiss. 
2,035,953 

(') 


1,482,927 

112,441 

38,236 


boiss. 
1,570,974 
(') 


$ 

1,756,884 


Baies 


82,921 




136, 177 






ValeuT totale 


- 


1,487,336 


- 


1,633,604 




1,975,983 



(') Quantity non-donn6e. 



TABLEAU 22. QUANTITY ET VALEUR DES FRUITS IMPORTfiS POUR LES ANNIES 
SE TERMINANT LE 30 JUIN 1891, 1901 ET 1911 





IMPOBTATIONS DE TEUITS 


Fruits 


1891 


1901 


1911 




Quantity 


Valeur 


Quantite 


Valeur 


Quantite 


Valeur 


Pommes 


boiss. 

48,. 303 

395, 748 

5,013 

8,924 

lb. 

334,871 

65,212 

1,081,792 


$ 

55,118 
32,039 
21,219 
26,905 

34,280 
12,369 
79,452 


boiss. 

78,189 

2,093,157 

36,465 

13,570 

lb. 

1,079,274 
105,297 
978,199 


S 

74, 191 
52,001 
36,291 
26, 199 

80,310 
9,517 
59,165 


boiss. 

452,783 

8,137,846 

89,808 

40,022 

lb. 

3,272,636 

345,932 

3,934,255 


$ 
487,516 




218,564 


Prunes . 


127, 604 




103,118 


Baies 


318,223 


Cerises 

Raisins 


44,744 
231,308 


Valeur totale 




261,382 


- 


337,674 




1,531,077 







La quantite moyenne de pommes recolt6es par tete de la population au-dessus 
de deux ans, 6tait de 1-68 boisseau en 1891, comparativement ^ 3 • 73 boisseaux 
en 1901 et a 1-59 boisseau en 1911. Si, a la quantite retenue pour consomma- 
tion domestique dans chaque decade, on ajoute la quantite de pommes impor- 
t6e, on trouve que la consommation moyenne pour la population au-dessus 
de deux ans, k chaque pericde de recenscment, 6tait de 1-39, 3-34 et 1-42 
boisseaux respectivement. 



xxxii RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

RECOLTES DES CHAMPS 

La statistique concernant la superficie, la production et la valeur des 
recoltcs des champs est donnee en detail bans les tableaux I a VI, IX et X, 
par sommaires pour les provinces dans les tableaux XIV a XVII, et par etats 
comparatifs des tableaux XXV a XXVII. Dans les tableaux I a IV la statis- 
tique est donnee par cantons et par paroisses oil la chose est praticaVjle. 

SUPERFICIE. 

Dans le tableau 23, qui suit, la superficie totale en recolte des champs 
est donnee par provinces pour les annees 1890, 1900, 1910 et 1911. Les chiffres 
pour I'annee 1911 n'etant pas pour une annee de recensement, ne peuvent 
ctre compares avec ceux des recensemcnts precedents, mais ils sont donnes 
pour illustrer le mouvement progressif constant en agriculture. 

Le tableau 27 (p.p. xxxviii-xlii) donne les statistiques pour ces annees par 
recoltes individuelles, et permettra d'etudier les fluctuations dans les etendues 
de terre consacr^es a chaque recolte par periodes de recensement. 

TABLEAU 23. ETAT COMPARATIF DE LA SUPERFICIE EN RECOLTES DE.S CHAMPS, 
PAR PROVINCES, 1890, 1900, 1910 ET 1911 





Rkcoltes en 


Augmentation pour 

CENT 


Provinces 


1890 


1900 


1910 


1911 


1900 

aur 

1890 


1910 
sur 
1900 


1911 
sur 
1910 


Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 


acres 

15,662,811 

115,184 

38,371 

1,51,987 

1,229,041 

8,166,499 

4,064,716 

763,248 

723,825 

409,940 


acres 

19,763,740 

171,447 

188,476 

655,537 

2,756,106 

9,212,478 

4,704,396 

897,417 

730, 146 

447,737 


af-res 

.30,556,168 

213,437 

2,067,589 

6,871,858 

4,668,250 

9,321,933 

5,265,7.38 

958,868 

710,966 

477,529 


acres 

35,261,3.38 

'' 239,649 

3,378,365 

9,136,868 

5,161,858 

9,683,307 

5,480,673 

978,876 

717,468 

484,274 


p.c. 

26 2 

48-8 

391-2 

331 3 

124-2 

12-8 

15-7 

17-6 

-9 

9-2 


p.c. 

54 6 

24-5 

997 

948-3 

69-4 

11 

11-9 

6-9 

—2-6 

6-7 


p.c. 

15 * 

12-3 
63-4 




33-0 


Manitoba 


10-6 




3-9 


Quebec 


4-1 


Nouveau-Brunswick 

Is'ouvelle-Ecosse 


2-1 

-9 

14 


He du Prince-Edouard 



Nota: — Le signe (— ) indique une diminution. 

La superficie totale en recoltes des champs pour tout le Canada 6tait de 
15,662,811 acres en 1890, de 19,763,740 acres en 1900, de 30,556,168 acres 
en 1910 et de 35,261,338 acres en 1911. De 1890 a 1900 I'augmentation pour 
cent 6tait de 26-2; de 1900 a 1910 de 54-6, et pour I'annee 1911 sur I'annee 
prec^dente, de 15-4. 

Des provinces des prairies, le Manitoba seul indique une plus faible aug- 
mentation dans la seconde decade que dans la premiere. Toutes les prtv'.nces de 
Test iiidiq^uent de plus faibles augmentations dans I'^tendue de terre en re- 
coltes des champs durant la decade se terminant en 1910 que durant la decade 
pr6c6dente. Do 1900 a 1910 I'etendue de terre en recoltes des champs dans 
la Nouvelle-Ecosse accuse une diminution de 2-6 pour cent; c'est la seule 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



province qui montre une diminution dans le nombre d'acres en recoltes des 
champs durant la decade. 

Les gains relativement faibles en acres en culture de 1900 k 1910 dans 
Ontario, Quebec et les Provinces Maritimes ont pour cause la rarete des bras 
agricoles et la migration vers les Provinces de I'Ouest. Le dernier recense- 
ment a diSmontre que sur le chiffre de la population totale situ^e k I'ouest des 
Grands Lacs, 352,735 ^taient natifs d'Ontario, de Quebec et des Provinces 
Maritimes. Le tableau 24 qui donne le nombre de fermes vacantes dans les 
provinces de Test, le ler juin 1911, indique le mouvement de la population 
et explique les faibles gains faits dans les, superficies en recoltes durant la decade. 

TABLEAU 24. TERRES VACANTES DANS L'EST DU CANADA, RECENSEMENT DE 1911 





NOMBKB DES TERBES VACANTES AYANT — 


Total 

des 

terres 

varanle.^ 


Total 

d'acres 

des terres 

vacantes 


Provinces 


5 a 10 11 A 50 
acres acres 

1 


51 k 100 

acres 


101 k 200 
acres 


201 acres 

et audcs- 

sus 


Ontario 


NO. 

522 

84 

146 

219 

5 


NO. 

1,903 

■236 

279 

418 

73 


NO. 

1,554 
215 
234 

218 
47 


NO. 

581 
93 
66 

104 
10 


NO, 

199 
37 
14 
32 

2 


WO. 

4,759 
665 
739 
991 
137 


acres 

398,63 
56,342 


Quebec 


Nouveau-BruTii3wick 


48,754 


Nouvelle-Ecos.se . . . . . 


63,967 
9,002 


lie du Prince-Edouard 


Total 


976 


2,909 


2,268 


854 


284 


7,291 


578,702 





Les proportions pour cent dans le tableau 25 sont basees sur les chiffres 
donnes au tableau 23. De la superficie totale en recoltes des champs en 1890, 
Ontario comptait 52-14 pour cent, comparativement a 46-61 pour cent en 1900 . 
et a 30-50 pour cent en 1910; Quebec comptait 25-95 pour cent de la super- 
ficie totale en 1890, contre 23-80 pour cent en 1900 et 17-24 pour cent en 1910; 
les provinces maritimes comptaient 12-11 pour cent en 1890, contre 10-50 
pour- cent en 1900 et 7-02 pour cent en 1910. La part de la superficie totale 
en recoltes, donnee pour les provinces des prairies, 6tait de 9-06 pour cent 
en 1890, et de 18-22 pour cent en 1900, tandis qu'elle est montee a pres de 
45 pour cent en 1910. 

TABLEAU 85. DISTRIBUTION POUR CENT DES ACRES EN RECOLTES PAR 
PROVINCES, 1890, 1900 ET 1910 




XXXIV 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Le tableau 26 donne en colonnes paralleles pour tout le Canada I'aug- 
mentation ou la diminution faite en acres conaacr^s aux diff6rentes r6coltes 
(1) pour 1900 sur 1890 et (2) pour 1910 sur 1900. 

Les superficies en bl6 de printemps et en bl6 d'automne n'ont pas 6t& 
prises separ^ment dans le recensement de 1891. Dans le recensement de 1911, 
pour la premiere fois, les superficies ont et6 prises pour les navets, les betteraves 
fourrag^res et les betteraves k sucre. 

"Le recensement de 1901 indique des augmentations, durant la decade, de 
1,523,329 acres pour le h\6, ou 56-39 pour cent; pour I'avoine, de 1,406,299 
acres ou 35-50 pour cent; pour le ble d'Inde a grain, de 165,657 acres, ou 84-90 
pour cent; le sarrasiir-et les pois indiquent une diminution de 31,581 acres ou 
12-06 pour cent dans les premiejrs et de 255,055 acres ou 27-56 pour cent dans 
les derniers; mais, pour tous les grains, I'augmentation totale de 1900 sur 1890 
est de 3,143,589 acres ou 34-5 pour cent. Les pommes de terre et le houblon 
indiquent aussi des diminutions. Le recensement de 1910 donne les augmen- 
tations decennales suivantes: hU 4,639,972 acres ou 109-83 pour cent; avoine 
3,288,524 acres ou 61-26 pour cent; orge 411,294 acres ou 47-17 pour cent; 
sarrasin 95,787 acres ou 36-59 pour cent; lin 559,099 acres ou .2,421,80 pour 
cent. La presque totality de cette augmentation dans la superficie en liii, 
se trouve dans la Saskatchewan et I'Alberta. En grains m^lang^s I'augmen- 
tation 6tait de 153,467 acres ou 56-11 pour cent. Le foin, le trefle et I'alfalfa 
ou luzerne indiquent une augmentation de 1,800,788 acres ou 27-5 pour cent. 

TABLEAU 26. t,TAT COMPARATIF MONTRANT L'AUGMENTATION OU LA DIMINU- 
TION DE L'ETENDUE EN RfiCOLTES DES CHAMPS, DE 1890 4 1900 ET DE 1900 k 1910, 
POUR LE CANADA 



R^coltes 



Variation en 10 ans 
1890-1900 
Augmentation (+) 
Diminution (— ) 



Nombre 



Propor- 
tion 



Variation en 10 ans 

1900-1910 
Augmentation (-I-) 
Diminution (— ) 



Nombre 



Propor- 
tion 



B16 

Orge 

Avoine 

Seigle ." 

B16 d'Inde 4 grain 

Sarrasin 

Pois 

Feves 

Grains in41ang6s 

Lin 

Pommes de terres : . . 

Racines des champs 

Foin, trefle et alfalfa 

Autres r^coltes fourrageres 

Tabac 

Houblon 



+ 



acres 

1,523,329 

3,336 

1,406,299 

54,577 

165,657 

31,581 

255, 055 

3,537 

(') 

6,850 

1,447 

57,017 

611,875 

(') 

7,141 

446 



p.c. 

56-39 

0-38 

35-50 

44-69 

84-90 

12 06 

27-56 

8-20 

(') 

42-19 

0-30 

38-49 

10-31 

(') 

149-86 

23-30 



+ 



4,639, 

411, 

3,288 

61, 

66 

95, 

315 

153 

559 

15 

10 

1,800 

275 

7 



972 
294 
524 
951 
807 
787 
129 
335 
467 
099 
761 
595 

,788 
835 

,022 
304 



+ 



109-83 

47-17 

61-26 

35-06 

18-51 

36-59 

47-01 

0-72 

56- U 

,421-80 

3-51 

5-16 

27-50 

99-81 

68-98 

20-84 



' (1) Non mentionn^ dans le recensement de 1891. 

L'etendue en r^coltes fourrageres a augmente de 275,835 acres ou pres de 100 
pour cent. II y a des diminutions dans les racines et le houblon, mais dans 
les grains seuls il y a une augmentation de 8, 460,286 acres ou 73-3 pour cent 
durant la decade. Les superficies r^unies en r^coltes fourrageres (foin, trefle 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 xxxv 

alfalfa, etc.) formaient un total de 5,931,548 acres en 1890, comparativement 
a 6,819,773 acres en 1900 et k 8,896,396 acres en 1910, soit une augmentation 
de 15 pour cent a la fin de la premiere decade, et de 30-45 pour cent k la fin 
de la seconde. 

Le tableau 27 donne les superficies de toutes les r^coltes pour le Dominion 
et pour chacune des provinces, ainsi que le pour-cent de variation d'une decade 
a I'autre. L'^tendue ensemenc^e en diff^rentes r^coltes au printemps de 1911 
(qui n'est pas une ann^e de recensement) est donn^e afin de montrer I'avan- 
cement rapide et continu fait en agriculture au Canada en ces dernieres ann^es. 
Relativement aux conditions agricoles de la Colombie-Britannique, le passage 
suivant se trouve daiis introduction au rapport du volume II, recensement de 
1901: «La Colombie-Britannique n'a pas coiT>me ressource principale I'agricul- 
ture. Les min^raux des montagnes y ont et6 jusqu'a ce jour la principale 
attraction des hommes qui aiment I'aventure et la fortune; cependant si I'in- 
dustrie miniere devient a augmenter, I'industrie agricole augmentera certaine- 
ment et deviendra aussi une Industrie n^cessaire » . Les statistiques du dernier 
recensement indiquent que les vallees fertiles de la Colombie-Britannique 
s'ouvrent plutot k la culture des fruits et des legumes qu'a la production des 
grains. L'^tendue en grains dans la Colombie-Britannique a augments de 
12,199 acres entre 1891 et 1901, tandis que de 1901 k 1911 il y a eu une diminution 
de 9,562 acres ou 16-78 pour cent. D'un autre c6t6 le nombre d'acres en foin 
et en trefle y a augments de 102,752 a 132,668 acres durant la decade; le nombre 
d'acres en recoltes fourrageres,. de 1,208 k 15,519 acres, et I'alfalfa, non donnee en 
1900, compte 3,741 acres en 1910, les pommes de terre ont augmente de 2,666 
acres ou 32-48 pour cent. La superficie totale en toutes recoltes dans la Colom- 
bie-Britannique pour la derniere decade etait de 41,990 acres ou 24-49 pour 
cent. Comme on I'a dit d6ja, I'^tablissement de vergers et de jardins marai- 
chers dans la province du Pacifique est un des faits les plus remarquables dans 
le d^veloppement agricole de cette province. De 1900 k 1910 les vergers et les 
jardins maraichers ont augmente en etendue de 10,360 a 34,485 acres, soit une 
augmentation de 24,125 acres ou 233 pour cent dans la decade. 

Le nombre de fermes dans I'Alberta en 1901 etait de 9,486, dont 9,429 
ayant une Etendue de cinq acres et au-dessus, comparativement k 60,353 fermes 
de cinq acres et au-dessus en 1911 et k 1,143 de moins de cinq : cres. La super- 
ficie en ble, en avoine et en orge s'est accrue de 171,862 acres en 1900 a 1,784,265 
acres en 1910, soit une aVigmentation de' 1,612,403 acres ou 938 pour cent. Les 
autres grains ont augments de 1,254 a 8,954 acres dans les dix ann^es. Le 
lin dont il n'y avait que 100 acres en 1900 a augments a 30,885 acres en 1910. 
Le foin, le trefle et I'alfalfa qui n'ont pas 4te donnas dans le recensement de 1901, 
avaieirt une 6tendue de 152,424 acres en 1910. L'6tendue en pommes de terre 
s'est accrue de 3,792 a 20,086 acres. 

Sur 13,384 fermes de cinq acres et au-dessus en 1900, la Saskatchewan 
avait une superficie en bl^, en orge et en avoine de 640,861 acres, centre 6,246,202 
acres sur 95,809 fermes en 1901, soit une augmentation de 5,605,341 acres dans 
les dix anuses. De cette augmentation le ble a obtenu 3,741,010 acres, I'orge 
117,779 acres et I'avoine 1,746,552 acres. Le lin qui avait une etendue de 227 
acres seulement en 1900 s'est accru k 506,425 acres en 1910. L'6tendue en pommes 



xxxvi RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

cle terre et en racines s'est elev6e de 6,756 k 25,085 acres dans les dix ann^es. 
Sur 31,812 fermes de cinq acres et au-dessus en 1900, le Manitoba avait 1,965,200 
acres en hU, 139,672 acres en orge et 573,858 acres en avoine, comparativement 
a 2,759,445 acres en bl6, 416,015 acres en orge et 1,209,173 acres en avoine 
sur 42,567 fermes de mfeme etendue en 1910. Les r^coltes fourrageres se sont 
accrues de 43,667 acres en 1900 a 216,618 acres en 1910, soit une augmentation 
de 172,951 acres ou 396 pour cent dans la decade. 

La superficie totale en toutes r^coltes des champs dans le Manitoba, la Sas- 
kachewan et I'Alberta a augmente de 3,600,119 acres en 1900 k 13,607,697 
acres en 1910, soit une augmentation de 10,007,578 acres ou 278 pour cent 
dans la decade. De cette augmentation, au dela de 60 pour cent revenait 
k la Saskatchewan. La superficie en hU seulement a augmente de 2,495,474 
acres a 7,867,423 acres, soit un gain de 5,371,949 acres ou 215.25 pour cent 
dans les dix ans, et la superficie sous les trois principales r^coltes s'est accrue 
de 3,491,453 acres en 1900 a 12,415,100 acres en 1910, soit une augmentation 
de 8,923,647 acres ou 255-6 pour cent. 

L'importance donnee a la r^colte des grains dans les provinces des prairies 
est illustree d'une raaniere frappante par le fait que 96-98 pour cent de la 
superficie totale en recoltes des champs 6tait en ble, en avoine et en orge en 
1900, et 91-24 pour cent en 1910. La diminution proportionnelle de ces grains 
dans la decade est due a ce que plus d'attention a ete donn6e dans ces derni^res 
ann^es aux recoltes des legumes et aux recoltes fourrag&res ; la superficie en pom- 
mes de terre ayant augmente de 25,967 a 70,342 acres, en racines de 2,183 a 
5,550 acres et en recoltes fourrageres de 60,505 acres en 1900 a 530,016 acres en 
1910. Dans les cinq plus vieilles provinces, la superficie en toutes recoltes des 
champs, pour la moisson de 1900, etait de 15,992,174 acres et pour la moisson 
de 1910 de 16,735,034 acres, soit une augmentation de 742,860 acres ou 4-65 
pour cent, contre une augmentation de 1,863,946 acres ou 13-2 pour cent durant 
la decade pr6cedente. 

De 1900 a 1910 la superficie en recoltes a augmente de 109,455 acres ou 
1 - 18 pour cent dans Ontario, de 561,342 acres ou 11 -93 pour cent dans Quebec, 
de 61,451 acres ou 6-85 pour cent dans le Nouveau-Brunswick, de 29,792 acres 
ou 6-65 pour cent dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard. Dans la Nouvelle-ficosse, 
durant la meme periodc, il y a eu une diminution de 19,180 acres ou 2-62 pour 
cent. , Dans le recensement de 1901, Ontario indiquait une augmentation de 
12-8 pour cent dans les recoltes; Quebec) 15-7 pour cent>le Nouveau-Brunswick, 
17-6 pour cent, I'lle du Prince-Edouard 9-2 pour cent et la Nouvelle-Ecosse 
environ 1 pour cent. La superficie en recoltes de grains dans Ontario, Queboc 
et les Provinces Maritimes, on 1910, etait de 7,921,229 acres, contre 8,699,923 
acres en 1900, soit une diminution de 778,694 acres ou 22 • 45 pour cent. Chacune 
des provinces a contribue dans la diminution, excepte I'lle du Prince-Edouard 
ou la superficie en grains a augmente de 2,835 acres ou 1-28 pour cent dans la 
decade. Dans Ontario la diminution s'eleve a 617,875 acres ou 79-33 pour cent 
du total; dans Quebec a 142,127 acres ou 18-25 pour cent; dans le Nouveau- 
Brunswick a 19,032 acres ou 2-44 pour cent, et dans la Nouvelle-Ecosse a 
2,495 acres ou trois dixiemes de 1 pour cent de la diminution totale dans les 
cinq provinces de 1900 a 1900. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 xxxvii 

La superficie en bl6, dans les provinces de I'Est, est tomb^e de 1,713,101 
acres en 1900 a 987,599 acres en 1910, soit une diminution dc 725,502 acres ou 
42 • 35 pour cent durant la decade. Dans Ontario la dimiiftition s'elevait a 617,279 
acres ou 41-49 pour cent; dans Quebec a 76,944 acres ou 55-03 pour cent; dans 
le Nouveau-Brunswick a 13,566 acres ou 50-26 pour cent; dans la Nouvelle- 
Ecosse a 4,136 acres ou 25-32 pour cent et dans 1' He du Prince-Edouard a 13,577 
acres ou 32-08 pour cent. En contraste avec les* diminutions dans les recoltes de 
grains, la superficie en production fourragere indique une augmentation remar- 
quable dans toutes les provinces de Test, exeepte la Nouvelle-Ecosse. L'augmen- 
tationtotale s'elevait a 1,559,144 acres ou 23 -4 pour cent sui' les cliiffres du recen- 
sement precedent. I;a superficie en reColtes fourrageres dans Ontario a augments 
dc 2,772,866 a 3,533,288 acres, soit une augmentation de 760,422 acres ou 27-4 
pour cent; dans Quebec de 2,588,190 a 3,288,835 acres, soit une augmentation 
de 700,645 acres ou 27-1 pour cent sur les chiffres de 1900. Une plus petite 
superficie en pommes de terre se rencontre dans toutes les provinces de I'Est, 
exeepte le Nouveau-Brunswick ou les chiffres sont a peu pres les memes en 1910 
qu'en 1900. 

La superficie en seigle diminue dans toutes les provinces de I'Est: dans 
Ontario la diminution se monte a 59,185 acres, soit 86-42 pour cent de la dimi- 
nution totale de 68,485 acres dans les cinq provinces. 

La superficie en ble d'Inde a grain dans Ontario, de 1900 a 1910, a ete reduite 
de 56,795 acres ou 17-12 pour cent, dans Quebec de 9,981 acres ou 35-01 pour 
cent, et dans les Provinces Maritimes, ou la production de ce grain n'a jamais 
ete forte, elle est en voie de disparaitre tout a fait. II y a ch des augmentations 
dans les superficies de cette recolte pour chacune des provinces du Nord-Ouest, 
mais ici encore I'etendue consacr^e a ce grain est relativement petite. En 
1900 la superficie pour tout le Canada etait de 360,758 acres, comparativement 
a 293,951 acres en 1910, soit une reduction de 66,827 acres ou 18-52 pour cent 
dans la decade. 

La superficie en sarrasin a plus que double dans Ontario, ayant augmente 
de 73,038 acres en 1900 a 167,315 acres en 1910. II y a eu une augmentation 
de 16,793 a,cres dans Quebec, et aussi une faible augmentation dans la Nouvelle- 
Ecosse, niais le Nouveau-Brunswick qui indiquait une augmentation de 13,483 
acres en 1900 donne pour ce recensement une diminution de 15,123 acres. Pour 
les cinq vieilles provinces 11 y a eu une augmentation de 95,562 acres ou 36-5 
pour cent dans la decade, et pour tout le Canada une augmentation de 95,787 
acres ou 36-6 pour cent. La superficie consacree au sarrasin dans les provinces 
de I'Ouest, bien qu'elle aille en augmentant, est trop petite pour affecter les resul- 
tats g^neraux. 

La culture des pois, dans les province* de I'Est, est tombee de 666,850 
acres en 1900 k 352,869 acres en 1910, soit une diminution de 313,981 acres 
ou 88-91 pour cent dans les dix ans; dans Ontario la superficie en pois est 
moindre de 264,867 acres; dans Quebec de 47,687 acres et dans le Nouveau- 
Brunswick, de 1,273 acres; dans la Nouvelle-Ecosse et I'lle du Prince-Edouard, 
ou cette culture se fait sur une petite echelle, la superficie totale et la 
production pour chaque recensement, ne representant que de faibles etendues, 
la variation entre les chiffres des differents recensements ne sont que de peu 



xxxviii RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

d'importance. La superficie tot9,le en feves dans les cinq provinces, en 1900, 
6tait de 46,538 acres, comparativement h, 45,841 acres en 1910. II y a eu des 
diminutions dans toutes les provinces, excepte dans Quebec oil la superficie en 
feves a augments de 2,886 a 4,235 acres, et dans Ontario, oh elles sont pro- 
duites en plus grande quantite, la superficie en est tomb^e de 42,086 acres en 
1900 k 40,585 acres en 1910. 

TABLEAU a;. STATISTIQUES COMPARATIVES DE LA SUPERFICIE EN R^COLTES 
DES CHAMPS, PAR PRdVINCES, 1890, 1900, 1910, 1911. 



R6coltes par provinces 



1890 



1900 



1910 



1911 



Augmentation pour cent 



1900 
Bur 
1890 



1910 
sur 
1900 



1911 
sur 
1910 



p. c. 



CANADA 

Ble d'automne 

B16 de printemps 

Orge 

Avoine 

Soigle 

B16 d'Inde a grain 

Sarrasin 

Feves 

Pois 

Lin 

Grains melangSs 

Fein et trifle 

Luzerne 

B16 d'Inde tourrsiger 

Autres rfecoltes fourrageres. 

Pommes de terre 

Navets 

Betteraves fourragferes 

Betteraves k Sucre 

Autres racines 

Tabac 

Houblon 

C'olombie -Britanniqiie 

Ble d'automne 

B16 dc printemps 

Orge 

Avoine 

Seigle 

Ble d'Inde h grain 

Sarrasin 

Feves 

Pois 

Lin 

Grains m^lang^s 

Foin et trefle 

Luzerne 

Ble d'Inde fourrager 

Autres recoltes fourrageres. 

Pommes de terre 

Navets 

Betteraves fourrageres 

Betteraves k Sucre 

Autres racines 

Tabac 

.Houblon 



15,662,811 

>2,;01,213 

868,464 

3,961,356 

122,102 

195, 101 

293,307 

43,097 

925,375 

16,236 

5,931,548 



450, 190 

148,143 

4,765 
1,914 

115,184 

15,156 

2,228 

24,148 

3.58 

86 

8 

1.53 

2,640 

91 

64,611 



4,213 
1,443 

1 

48 



19,763,710 

1,120,984 

3,103,558 
871,800 

5,367,655 
176, 679 
360,758 
261,726 
46, 634 
670,'320 
23,086 
273,490 

6,543,423 



276,350 
448,743 

205, 160 

11,906 
1,468 

171,447 

3,903 

12,064 

2,232 

34,366 

730 

51 

55 

56 

2,949 

1 

570 

102,752 

1,208 
8,207 



61 

262 



30,556,168 

977,6)5 

7,886,f 

1,283,094 

8,666,179 

114,728 

293,951 

357,513 

46,299 

355,191 

582,185 

426,957 

8,289,407 

54,804 

294,347 

257,838 

464,504 

112,305 

56, 729 

17,710 

7,821 

18,928 

1,164 

313,437 

4,369 

5,123 

1,853 

33,229 

376 

19 

1 

347 

1,572 

2 

525 

132,668 

3,741 

355 

15,164 

10,873 

1,008 

478 

74 

754 

81 

825 



35,261,338 



1,162, 

9,933, 

1,522, 

9,641, 

132, 

324, 

373, 

53, 

294, 

1,351, 

525, 

8,690, 

94, 

295, 

136, 

480, 

122, 

57, 

21, 

17, 

25, 

1, 



657 

223 

534 

240 

928 

141 

730- 

284 

802 

105 

517 

963 

828 

457 

950 

842 

612 

903 

937 

499 

826 

360 



239,649 

6,599 

7,108 

2,784 

45,301 

1,370 

107 

18 

390 

1,489 

51 

2,248 

136, 134 

5,642 

429 

10,832 

14,798 

1,350 

537 

134 

1,508 

48 

772 



26 2 

56-4 

.4 
35-5 
44-7 
84-9 
-10-8 
8-3 
27-5 
42- 1 

10-3 



-•3 

38^5 

14- 
-23-3 

48-8 

5-4 

42-3 
103-9 
-40-6 
587-50 
-63-4 
U-7 
-98-9 

59-0 



94- 



37-2 



445-8 



p. c. 
54-6 

-12-8 

154-1 

47-2 

61-3 

-35-1 

-18-5 
36-6 
--7 

-47-0 

2,421-8 

56-1 

27-5 



99-8 
3-5 

-S-2 

59-0 
-20-8 

24 5 

11-9 
-57-5 
-17-0 

-3-3 
-48 
-62-7 
-98-2 

519-6 
-12-8 

100-0 

-7-9 
29-1 

l,184-7 
32-5 

16-9 



32-8 

214-9 



p. c. 



15-4 



18- 
25- 
18- 
11- 
15- 
10- 

4- 

15- 

-17- 

132- 

23- 

4- 
73- 

-46- 

3- 

9- 

2- 

23- 

123 

36 

17- 



12 3 

611 

38-7 

50-2 

36-3 

264-7 

463-2 

1,700-0 

12-4 

-5-3 

2,450-0 

328-2 

2-6 

60-8 

-20-8 

-28-6 

36-1 

33-9 

12-3 

81-1 

100-0 

-40-7 

-6-4 



Nota; — Le signe (— ) indique une diminution. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



TABLEAU 27. STATISTIQUES COMPARATIVES DE LA SUPERFICIE EN R^COLTES 
DES CHAMPS, PAR PROVINCES, 1890, 1900, 1910, 1911— Suite. 



Rfecoltes par provincea 



1890 



1900 



1910 



1911 



Augmentation pour-cent 



— J 



1900 

sur 
1890 



1910 
sur 
1900 



1911 
sur 
1910 



Alberta. 



B16 d'automne 

B16 de printemps 

Orge 

Avoine 

Seigle 

B16 d'Inde ^ grain 

Sarrasin 

Ffeves 

Pois 

Lin 

Grains in61ang6a 

Foin et trefle. 

Luzerne 

Bl^ d'Inde tourrager 

Autres rfecoltes fourragferes. 

Pommes de terre 

Navets 

Betteraves fourrageres. . 

Betteraves k suore 

Autres racines 

Tabae 

Houblon 



Saskatchewan. 



B14 d'automne 

B16 de printemps. . 

Orge 

Avoine 

Seigle 

B16 d'Inde k grain 

Sarrasin 

Ffeves 

Pois 

Lin.. 



Grains nifelang^s 

Foinet trfefle 

Luzerne 

BIS d'Inde fourrager 

Autres rfecoltes fourrageres 

Pommes de terre 

Navets 

Betteraves fourragferes 

Betteraves sL sucre 

Autres raoines. 

Tabao 

Houblon 



Manitoba. 



B16 d'automne 

B16 de printemps . . 

Orge.^ 

Avoine 

Seigle 

B16 d'Inde 4 grain 

Sarrasiii 

Feves 

Pois 

Lin 



acres 
35,799 

6,233 

3,418 

24,180 

18 

2 

10 

107 
70 



1,391 



370 



154, S59 

107,575 

5,049 

37,457 

97 

50 



4 

225 

83 



2,500 



1,507 



2 
1 

1,239,041 



896,622 

56,505 

256,211 

951 

96 

8 

23 

626 

6,089 



acres 

188,476 

521 

42,541 

11,055 

117,745 

1,043 

23 

18 



100 
100 



10,877 
3,792 

582 

9 

655,537 

' 306 

t 486,906 

11,842 

141,807 

1,296 

2 

1 

1 

46 

227 

384 

5,961 
6,133 

623 

2 

2,756,166 

r 120 

ll, 965, 080 

139,672 

573,858 

937 

62 

56 

38 

406 

14,404 



acres 

2,067,589 

205,091 

674, 665 

121,435 

783,074 

6,672 

74 

147 

12 

251 

30,885 

1,798 

149,840 

2,584 

f 1,256 

67,304 

20,086 

806 

85 

1,079 

442 

3 



6,871,858 



1, 

4,226, 

129, 

1,888, 



506 
37 



53, 

24, 



230 

992 

621 

359 

754 

94 

6 

8 

236 

425 

632 

694 

182 

675 

863 

046 

651 

93 

49 

246 

2 



4,668,250 

4,627 

2,754,818 

416,015 

1,209,173 

2,738 

233 

201 

91 

263 

34,684 



acres 

3,378,365 

305,788 

1,334,186 

164,132 

1,221,217 

14,443 

437 

206 

70 

493 

107,273 

2,789 

162,411 

7,890 

739 

25,802 

23,863 

1,904 

298 

1,795 

2,626 

3 



9,136,868 

2,( 

5,253,276 

273,988 

2,332,802 

2,271 

276 

90 

60 

389 

1,153,861 

1,876 

47,720 

1,168 

1,357 

31,271 

30,076 

1,434 

237 

113 

1,959 

2 

4 

5,161,858 

13,301 

3,081,272 

448,105 

1,307,434 

4,725 

937 

321 

113 

414 

79, 765 



p. c. 
426 S 

590-9 

223-4 

387-0 

5,694-4 

1,050-0 

80-0 

-35-5 
42-9 



172-6 



57-3 



324-1 



452-9 

134-5 
278-6 
1,236-0 
-96-0 
-88-9 
-75 
-79-6 
173-5 



145-3 



124 2 

219-2 

147-2 
124-0 
-1-5 

-35-4 

600-0 

65-2 

-35-1 
136-6 



p. 0. 
997 



39,264-9 
1,485-9 



565 

539 

221 

716 
1,100-0 

263 ■ 

30,785-0 

1,698-0 



-530-3 
429-7 

-314-4 

-66-7 

948 3 

302-0 

768-1 

994-6 

1,231-6 

-41-8 

4,600-0 

500-0 

700 

413-0 

222,994-7 

64-6 

814-9 
292-1 



66- 



69 4 

3,755-8 
40-2 
197-9 
110-7 
192-2 
275-8 
258-9 
139-5 
-35-2 
140-8 



p. c. 

63 4 

49-1 
97-8 
35-2 
56-0 

116-5 

490-5 
40-1 

483-3 
96-4 

247-3 

54-6 

8-3 

205-3 

-41-2 

-61-7 

18-8 

136-2 

250-5 
66-4 

494-1 



32 9 

113-8 

24-3 

111-4 

23-5 

201-2 

193-6 

1,400-0 

650 

64-8 

127-8 

186-8 

26-6 

541-8 

101-1 

41-9 

25-1 

120-3 

154-8 

130-6 

696-3 



10-6 

187-5 

11-9 

7-7 

8-1 

72-6 

302-2 
59-7 
24-2 
57-4- 

130-0 



Nota: — Le signe (— ) indique une diminution. 



xl 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



TABLEAU 27. STATISTIQUES COMPARATIVES DE LA SUPERFICIE EX Rl^COLTES 
DES CHAMPS, PAR PROVINCES, 1890, 1900, 1910, 1911— Suite. 



R6colte3 pacprovinces 



1890 



1900 



1910 



1911 



Augmentation pocr cent 



1900 
sur 
1890 



1910 
sur 
1900 



1911 
sur 
1910 



Manitoba— Fin. 



Grains melanges 

Folnet trifle 

Luzerne 

B16 d'Inde fourrager 

Autres r^coltes fourrageres. 

Pommes de terre 

Navets 

Betteraves fourrageres 

Betteraves a sucre 

Autres racines , . . . 

Tabac 

Houblon 



Ontario.. 



Ble d'automne 

Ble de printemps 

Onge 

Avoine 

Seigle 

Bl^ d'Inde fourrager 

Sarraain 

Feves 

Pois 

Lin 

Grains melanges 

Fein et trfefie. 

Imzetne 

Ble d'Inde fourrager 

Autres r^coltes fourrageres. 

Pommes de teire 

Navets 

Bett«rave.s fourrageres 

Betteraves a sucre ... 

Autres racines 

Tabac 

Houblon 



9,791 



,102 



14 
8,166,4»9 

1,4.30,532 

681,073 

2,053,105 

92,663 

176,295 

101,625 

36,473 

763,491 

6,775 

2,528,894 



179, 663 

114,289 

2S1 
1,340 



769 



43,667 
16,042 



Quebec 4,064, 716 



B16 d'automne 

Ble de printemps 

Orge 

Avoine 

Seigle 

Ble d'Inde k grain 

Sarrasin 

Feves 

Pois 

Lin 

Grains melanges 

Foin et trefle 

Luzerne 

Ble d'Inde fourrager. . . 
Autres recoltes fourragc: ( 

Pommes do terre 

Navets 

Betteraves fourrageres. . . 

Betteraves k sucre 

Autres racines 

Tabac 

Houblon 



KB, 029 

94,464 

1,161,038 

2,1,9.19 

17,586 

117,739 

3,929 

155,004 

2,878 

2,17S.04J 



122,2.54 



12,103 



4,47.T 
.136 



978 



10 

7 

9,212,478 

/I, 115, 156 

\ 372,477 

586,010 

2,707,357 

151,916 

331,641 

73,038 

42,086 

586,857 

6,388 

117,020 

2,606,316 

166,550 
176,170 

169,387 

3,144 
965 

4,704,'.3»S 

[ 482 

I 139,344 

104,135 

1,3.50,031 

19,546 

28 506 

102,673 

2,886 

77,982 

1,881 

143,729 

2,548,450 

.39,740 
127,205 

9,029 

8,661 
116 



acres 

473 

137,671 

539 

4,603 

73,805 

26,210 

892 

211 

91 

905 

7 



9,321,933 

759,916 

110,438 

503, 159 

2,871,288 

92,731 

274,846 

167,315 

40,585 

321,996 

8,780 

323,409 

3,216,139 

45,626 

f 245, 267 

I 26, 256 

158,365 

' 76,485 

53,753 

15,970 

2, 284 

7,017 

308 

5,265,738 

2,295 

60, 587 

98,164 

1,. 392, 139 

11,077 

18,525 

119,466 

4,235 

30,295 

1,382 

90,404 

3,229,448 

2,036 

41,201 

16,1,50 

123,054 

9,843 

1,227 

310 

2,053 

11,818 

29 



acres 

1,541 

154,632 

1,965 

9,919 

26,477 

26,488 

1,477 

402 

235 

2,288 

46 

1 

9,683,307 



•832, 

129, 

519, 

2,806, 

96, 

298, 

178, 

45, 

258, 

8, 

389, 

3,445, 

74, 

243, 

27, 

1.56, 

81, 

53, 

18, 

4, 

13, 



790 
508 
920 
064 
751 
190 
613 
113 
424 
693 
320 
704 
998 
491 
196 
982 
317 
164 
881 
186 
591 
411 






5,480,673 



100 

1,439. 

12 

23 

114, 

6, 

32 

1, 

114 

3,356, 

2, 

38, 

12, 

125, 



428 
573 
701 
964 
833 
900 
780 
OS 5 
595 
428 
572 
692 
980 
375 
073 
995 
483 
584 
451 
875 
134 
172 



p. u. 



63-! 

-53.5 

2.33-3 
-50- 

12 8 

3-9 

-140 
31-9 
63-9 
88-1 

-28 1 
15-4 

-23. 1 
-5-7 

31 



-1-9 

32. 5 

1,018. 9 
-28-0 

15 7 

-17-2 

10-2 
16. 3 
-24. 6 
62. 1 
-12.8 
-26.5 
-49.7 
-34. 6 

17.0 



40 

-25.3 



93-6 
-65-4 



p. u. 
-38. 5 



79. 6 
60. 4 

114. 6 

-300 
-700. 

1-2 

-31. 9 

-70. 4 

-14-3 

61 

-39. 

-17.1 

129-1 

-3-6 

-45- 1 

360 

176-4 

23. 4 

630 
-101 

-12.3 

123-2 
-68-3 

11 9 

376-1 

-56-5 

-5-7 

3-1 

-43-3 

-35-0 

16-4 

46-7 

-61-2 

-26-5 

-37.1 

26-7 

44-3 
-3-2 

48-8 



36-5 
-750 



225-8 

12-3 

264-6 

115-5 

-64-1 

M 

65-6 

90-5 

158-2 

152-9 

557;! 



3 9 



17-3 

3-3 

-2-3 

4-3 

8-5 

6-8 

11-2 

-19-7 

-10 

20-4 

7-1 

64-4 

-0-8 

3-6 

-0-9 

fi-3 

-1-1 

18-2 

83-3 

93-7 

34-3 

4 1 



14-8 



3-4 

15-9 

290 

-3-9 

43-7 

,7-6 

' 3-3 

26-7 

3-9 

46-4 

-6-9 

-25-2 

2-4 

-3-7 

25-3 

65-8 

40-0 

2-7 

493 1 



NoT.i:— Le signe (-) indique une diminution. 



\ 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



xli 



TABLEAU n. STATISTIQUES COMPARATIVES DE LA SUPERFICIE EN RfiCOLTES 
DES CHAMPS, PAR PROVINCES, 1890, 1900, 1910, 1911— Suite. 



Recoltcs par provinces 



Nouveau-Brunswick 

Ble d'automne 

B16 de prinf'emps 

Orge 

Avoine 

Seigle 

B16 d'Inde a grain 

Sorrasin 

Fcves 

Pois 

Lin 

Grains melanges 

Foin et trefle 

Ijuzerne 

Bl^ d'Indc fourrager 

Autres rfecoltes fourragerei 

Pommes de terre 

Navets 

Betteraves fourrageres 

Betteraves a sucre 

Autres racines 

Tabae 

Houblon 

Nouvelle-Ecossc 

Ble d'automne 

B16 de piinteinps 

Orge 

Avoine 

Seigle 

B16 d'Inde 4 grain 

Sarrasin 

Feve 

Pois 

Lin 

Grains melanges 

Foin et trefle 

Luzerne 

Ble d'Inde fourrager 

Autres recoltes fourrageres. 

Pommes de terre 

Navets 

Betteraves fourrageres. . 

Betteraves k sucre 

Autres racines 

Tabac 

Houblon 

lie du Princc-Edouard.. 

Ble d'automne 

BIS de printomps 

Orge 

Avoine 

Seigle 

BIS d'Indc a grain 

Sarrasin 

Feves 

Pois 

Lin 



1890 



763,218 

17,306 

6,141 

157,176 

376 

501 

60, 038 

1,060 

1,842 

92 

470,834 



42, 703 



5,075 



3 

101 



733,825 



14, 157 

11,992 

94,117 

1,688 

411 

8,782 

1,290 

1,184 

83 



539,057 



44,154 



6,843 



409,940 



44,703 

7,594 

153,924 

12 

74 

5,088 

165 

256 

75 



1900 



897,417 

336 

26, 654 

4,581 

186,932 

188 

259 

73,521 

709 

1,707 

57 

1,2.30 

549,538 

4,138 
40, .330 

7,119 

2 
116 

730,146 

160 

16,174 

7,710 

91,087 

1,018 

177 

9,371 

824 

156 

2,900 
554,371 

2,182 
37,459 

6,557 



447,737 

42,318 

4,. 563 

164,472 

5 

37 

2,993 

33 

148 

28 



1910 



958,868 

37 

13,387 

2,611 

201,147 

24 

66 

58,398 

254 

433 

5 

728 

630,305 

81 

237 

2,103 

40,433 

7,898 

124 

34 

563 



710,966 

37 

12,161 

5,354 

96,309 

350 

66 

9,541 

735 

109 

2,420 

540, 589 

13 

560 

2,273 

.30,827 

8,394 

605 

90 

532 

1 

477,539 

13 

28,728 

4,882 

181, "461 

6 

28 

2,4.38 

32 

36 

22 



1911 



Augmentation pouk cent 



1900 
sur 
1890 



acres 

978,876 

38 

13,972 

2,727 

207, 618 

43 

77 

65, 094 

358 

70] 

13 

1,117 

635, 163 

118 

213 

746 i/ 

41,02l| 

8,4051] 

429 

146 

876 

1 



717,468 

70 

13,228 

5,551 

100,256 

466 

137 

11,810 

948 

210 

6 

4,361 

535,318 

32 

645 

1,703 

30,839 

9,601 

1,024 

149 

1,114 



484,374 

5 

31,100 

4,626 

180, 584 

26 

80 

2,798 

147 

S7 

15 



p. 0. 



17 6 

.55-9 

25-4 
18-9 
-50-01 
-48-3 
22-5 
-331 
-7-3 
-36-1 

16-7 



-5-5 
40-2 



-33-3 

14-8 



1910 


1911 


sur 


sur 


1900 


1910 


p. c. 


p. c. 


6-9 


2 1 


/ -89-0 


2-7 


I -49-8 


4-4 


-43-0 


4-4 


7-7 


3-2 


-87-2 


79-2 


-74-5 


16-7 


-20-6 


11-5 


-64-2 


40-1 


-74-6 


61-9 


-91-2 


160-0 


-40-8 


53-4 


14-7 


-0-8 




45-7 


-40-5 


/ -lO-l 
1 -64-5 


0-3 


1-5 




f 0-4 


21-1 


] 246-0 
1- .329-4 




I 55-6 


-100-0 


- 


-1000 


" 





-8 


-2 6 


9 


] 


15-3 


/ -76-9 
\ -24-8 


89-2 
8-8 




-35-7 


-30-6 


3-7 




-3-2 


5-7 


41 




-39-6 


-65-6 


.33-1 




-56-9 


-62-7 


107-6 




6-7 


1-8 


23-8 




-36-1 


-10-8 


290 




-86-8 


30- 1 


92-7 




_ 


-16-6 


80-2 




29 


-2-5 


-1-0 
146-2 


\ 


- 


29-8 


/ 15-2 
\ -25-1 


\ 


-15- 1 


-17-7 


-01 
f 14-4 


\ 


-4-1 


46-7 


J 69-3 
65-6 




- 




I 109-4 




9 2 


6 7 


14 


} 


-.5 3 


-32-1 


/ -61-5 
\ 8-3 




39-9 


7-0 


-5-3 




OS 


10-3 


-0-5 




-58-.''. 


20-0 


.333-3 




-.50 


-24-3 


185-7 




-411 


-18-5 


14-8 




-80 


-30 


359-4 




-42-1 


-75-7 


141-7 




-62-6 


-21.4 


-31-8 



Nota: — Le signe ( — ) indique une diminution. 



xlii 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



TABLEAU 37. STATISTIQUES COMPARATIVES DE LA SUPERFICIE EN RfiCOLTES 
DES CHAMPS, PAR PROVINCES, 1890, 1900, 1910, 1911— Fir. 





1890 


1900 


1910 


1911 


Augmentation pour cent 


R^coltes par provinces 


1900 

sur 
1890 


1910 

sur 
1900 


1911 

Bur 
1910 


Iledu Prince-Edouard-Fin 

Grains m^lang^s 


acres 
150, 108 

43,521 
\ 4,411 


acres 

6,788 
181,996 

2,027 

33,405 

8,905 

17 
2 


acres 

6,568 

215,053 

2 

193 

920 

30, 610 

6,328 

153 

13 

[ 42 

1 


acres 

7,693 

217,189 

35 

289 

850 

30,780 

7,641 

228 

33 

67 

1 


p. c. 
21-2 

-23-2 

101-9 

1,6000 
-750 


p. u. 

-3-2 
18-2 

-45 1 

-8-4 

-26-6 
-500 


p. c. 
17- 1 


Foin et trfefle 


10 


Luzerne . 


1,650-0 


Ble d'Inde fourrager .'. 

Autres rfecoltes fourrageres. 


49-7 

-7-6 

0-7 




f 20-8 


Betteraves fourrageres 


49-0 
1 153-9 




8 


1 59-5 
-100-0 


Tabac 

Houblon 



Nota: — Le signe (— ) indique une diminution. 

La superficie en lin, pour tout le Canada, 6tait de 582,185 acres en 1910 
dent 506,425 acres pour la Saskatchewan, 34,684 acres pour le Manitoba et 30,885 
acres pour 1' Alberta, soit un total, pour les trois provinces, de 571,994 acres ou 
98 • 2 pour cent de la superficie totale en lin. En 1900 1'^endue totale ensemenc^e 
etait de 23,086 acres dont 14,404 au Manitoba et 6,388 a Ontario. L'augmen- 
tation pour tout le Canada, durant la decade, est de 559,099 acres ou 2,421-8 
pour cent. La culture du lin n'est pas beaucoup connue dans les Provinces Mari- 
times et n'est pratiqu^e jusqu'a un point assez limits dans les provinces de I'Est, 
que dans Ontario et Quebec. 

II y avait 18,928 acres en tabac dans tout le Canada en 1910, comparative- 
ment a 11,906 acres en 1900, soit une augmentation de 7,022 acres ou 58-98 
pour cent. Le tabac est r4colt6 presqu'entierement dans Ontario et Quebec. 
Lo nombre d'acres sous culture dans ces deux provinces represente 99 pour 
cent de la superficie totale du Canada en 1900, et99J pour cent en 1910. Dans 
Ontario le nombre d'acres en tabac a augments de 3,144 en 1900 k 7,017 acres 
en 1910, et dans Quebec, de 8,661 acres en 1900 a 11,818 acres en 1910. Dans la 
Colombie-Britannique il y avait 61 acres en tabac en 1900 et 81 acres en 1910, 
et dans toutes les autres provinces I'^tendue en est si minime que la r^colte 
n'a aucune importance. 

Les semences de melanges de differents grains, tels que avoine et pois- 
orge, avoine et pois, ou orge et avoine, semblent favorables dans Ontario oii 
I'etendue ensemenc^e s'est accrue de 117,020 acres en 1900 k 323,409 acres en 
1910, une augmentation de 206,389 acres ou 176-37 pour cent dans la decade. 
II y a eu une diminution de 53,325 acres dans Quebec, ou 37-10 pour cent; dans 
le Nouveau-Brunswick, de 502 acres ou 40 • 81 pour cent; dans la Nouvelle-ficosse, 
de 480 acres ou 16-55 pour cent; dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard, de 220 acres ou 
3 - 24 pour cent dans les dix ans. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



xliii 



Le tableau 28 donne la superficie moyenne des principales r^coltes par 
ferme, pour le Canada et chacune des provinces. 

II y a eu des augmentations, pour tout le Canada, dans le nombre d'acres 
par ferme, pour le hU, I'avoine, I'orge, le sarrasin, les grains m^lang6s et les 
r^coltes fourrag&res (comprenant le bI6 d'Inde et autres grains fourragers coupes 
verts), et des diminutions pour le bl6 d'Inde a grain, les pois et les f^ves, les 
pommes de terre, les racines et le foin. 

Pour presque toutes les differentes esp6ces de r^coltes, la Colombie-Britan- 
nique indique une reduction dans la moyenne d'acres par ferme, reduction 
attribute a I'accroissement du nombre de petites fermes consacr^es presqu'exclu- 
sivement a I'horticulture. D'apres les rapports des diff^rents recensements, 
Ontario comptait 53 pour cent de la superficie totale en bl6, en 1890, compara- 
tivement a 35 pour cent en 1900 et k moins de 10 pour cent en 1910. D'un autre 
c6t^ la superficie en ble dans les provinces des prairies, qui 6tait de 37 pour cent 
du total en 1890, avait atteint 59 pour cent en 1900 et au-del^ de 88 pour cent 
du total en 1910. 

TABLEAU 28. MOYENNB DE LA SUPERFICIE DES PRINCIPALES RfiCOLTES DES 
CHAMPS PAR FERME 0CCUP:6e EN 1910 ET 1900 



Provinces 


BU 


Avoi- 
ne 


Orge 


Sei- 
gle 


Sar- 
rasin 


B16 
d'ln- 
'dek 

gr'n 


Grain 
lang^s 


Pois 

et 
feves 


Pom- 
mes 
de 
terre 


Ra- 
cines 


Foin 


Au- 
tres 
re- 
coltes 
four- 
rage 
res 


Canada— 

1910 


acres 

13 19 
7 76 

■51 

2-37 

14-30 
4-54 

43-8 
35-7 

60-51 
60-4S 

3-84 
6-64 

•39 
■93 

•35 

•72 

-23 
•29 

2-00 
3-20 


acres 

13 11 

9 8S 

1-80 
5-10 

12-73 
12-41 

719-59 
910-42 

26-51 
17-66 

12-66 
12-08 

8-72 
8^97 

5-26 
4-97 

1-80 
1-63 

12-63 
11-74 


acres 

1-79 
160 

-10 
-33 

1-97 
1-17 

1-35 

-87 

9-12 
4-30 

2-22 
2-61 

-61 
-69 

• -06 
-12 

-10 
-14 

-34 
-33 


acres 

1« 
•32 

-02 
-11 

-11 
-11 

■01 
•10 

•06 
•03 

•41 
■68 

■07 
■12 

(') 
(.') 

V) 

■02 
1^1 


acres 

■50 

■48 

■01 

(}) 
(}) 

P) 
(}) 

■74 
■33 

■75 
■68 

1-53 
1,95 

■18 
■17 

•16 
•21 


acres 

■11 

■66 

"oi 

(■) 

m 

. (0 

1^21 
1^48 

■11 
•19 

(') 
■01 

8 


acres 

£0 
.50 

■03 
■08 

■03 
■01 

■01 
•03 

•01 

' -02 

1^43 
■52 

■57 
■95 

•02 
•03 

•05 
•05 

•46 

•41 


acres 

•56 
1^33 

•10 

•45 

(') 
(■) 

(') 
« 

■01 
■01 

1-60 

2^81 

- 

•22 

•53 

■0? 
■06 

■02 
■02 

(') 
■01 


acres 

•65 

•83 

•59 
1-22 

•33 
•40 

•25 
•45 

•57 
•49 

■70 
■79 

■77 
■84 

106 
107 

■57 
■67 

2-13 
2^38 


acres 

27 

- ■SS 

■13 

■29 

■04 
■06 

■01 
■04 

■05 
■03 

■65 
■76 

■OS 
■06 

■23 


acres 

11 60 

12 01 

7-18 
15-25 

2-4-1 

■39 

302 

14-18 
11-62 

20-22 
16-93 

Ifi-.W 


acres 
-85 


1990 


50 


Colombie-Britannique— 
1910 


1-04 


1900 


■18 


Alberta — ' 

1910 


M6 


1900 


1-15 


Saskatchewan — 
1910 


•57 


1900 


-44 


Manitoba — 
1910 


1-73 


1900 


1-34 


Ontario — 

1910 


1-40 


1900 


-74 


Quebec— 

1910 . . 


-37 


1900 


-26 


Nouveau-Brunswick — 
1910 


-06 


1900 


■ 19 14-62 


■11 


Nouvelle-Ecosse — 

1910..: 


■18 
■12 

■45 
•64 


10-79 
9-89 

14-97 
12-99 


■05 


1900 


-04 


He du Prince-Edouard — 
1910 , 


■OS 


1900 


-14 







(1) -Moins d'un centieme d'aore. 

La superficie moyenne dechaque r^colte sp^cifiee est donnee df ns le tableau 
29, en rapport avec chaque cent acres de terre a.meYior6.e. De 19 )C a 1910, pour 
tout le Canada, la superficie en ble par cent acres de terre amelio."^e a augments 
16506—1 



xliv 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



de 14 k 22-77 acres; en avoine, de 17-79 k 19-78 acres; en orge de 2-89 a 3-12 
acres. Les grains m^lang^s et les r^coltes fourragSres ont aussi fait quelque 
progres; le foin indique une diminution de 21-69 k 17-83 acres; les pommes de 
terre de 1-49 ^ -99 acre par cent acres de terre am61ior6e. 

TABLEAU 29. MOYENNE DES ACRES DES PRINCIPALES RfiCOLTES DES CHAMPS 
PAR 100 ACRES DE TERRE AM^LIORfiE PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



Ble 



Avoi- 




ne 


Orge 


acres 


acres 


19-78 


3 12 


17 79 


2-89 


9-49 


-58 


7-26 


-47 


28 OB 


3-77 


24-81 


2-33 


19-65 


2-31 


12-63 


105 


19-38 


6-64 


14-36 


3-50 


20-55 


3-81 


20-41 


4-42 


17-64 


1-23 


18-15 


1-40 



Sei- 
gle 



Sar- 
rasin 



B16 
d'ln- 
de k 
gr'n 







Pom- 






Gr'ns 


Pois 


mes 


Ra- 




me- 


et 


de 


cines 


Foin 


langes 


ffeves 


terre 






acres 


acres 


acres 


acres 


acres 


1 »8 


■71 


■99 


■« 


17-83 


-91 


2^38 


1^49 


68 


21-S9 


■47 


■39 


310 


■74 


28 SO 


-12 


-63 


1^73 


■42 


21 69 


-06 


"-01 


■55 


•15 


3^73 


-02 


■01 


■80 


•12 


- 


-02 


(•) 


■25 


03 


•40 


-03 


(■) 


■55 


•06 


- 


-02 


(') 


■39 


•07 


2^29 


-02 


■01 


■40 


•02 


- 


2-85 


2^23 


115 


115 


25-24 


-88 


4^74 


1-33 


1^28 


19 65 


1-40 


•47 


1-54 


•18 


41 13 


1-93 


1-09 


1-71 


•12 


.34^25 


■08 


■07 


2-84 


•68 


43^97 


■09 


1-71 


2-86 


•50 


.38^98 


■35 


■09 


2-45 


•95 


42-57 


■23 


■08 


2-98 


•52 


44 09 


1-00 


■03 


4-00 


104 


28^24 


■93 


■02 


4-60 


1^23 


25 06 



Au- 
tres 

r^ 
coltea 
four- 
rag^ 

res 



Canada — 

1911 

1901 

Colombie-Britannique— 

1911 

1901 

Alberta 

1911 

1901 

Saskatchewan — 

1911 

1901 

Manitoba — 

1911 

1901 

Ontario — 

1911 

1901 

Quebec — 

1911 

1901 

Nouveau-Brunswick — 

1911 

1901 

Nouvelle-Ecosse — 

1911 

1901 

lie du Prince-Edouard- 

1911 

1901 



22^77 
14 00 



2^87 
3^37 



37 ■69 
907 



44-27 
43-40 



45-87 
49-19 



7-05 
11-21 



-87 



-97 
1-91 



106 
1-29 



4-04 
5-83 



■29 
■15 



•07, 
•02! 



•71 
114 



■16, 
■26, 



77 



•67 



■87| 1 19 



14-37 
13-26 



797 
724 



23-48 
22-05 



■19 
-.32 



•44, 
•63 1 



•60i 
•63! 



•01 

■04 
■08 

(') 



■01 

(') 
(') 

(') 
(') 

(•) 

C) 

131 

•55 

1^41 
1^38 

461 

5^22 

•94 
•74 

•36 
■41 



■02 
•01 

■01 

(■) 

(■) 
(') 

■01 

(') 

2^18 
2-50 

•29 
•38 

(') 
•01 

•01 
•01 

(') 
(') 



1 08 
92 

354 
-26 

•78 
229 

•28 
•53 

•57 
109 

253 
1-26 

•65 
•53 

•07 
•29 

■19 
■17 

■15 
■28 



(1) Moins d'un centieme de un pour cent. 

Le tableau 30 indique, pour tout le Canada et pour chacune des provinces* 
(1) la proportion que porte le nombre d'acres consacres k chaque recolte sp6- 
cifi^e, a la superficie totale des terre's am^liorees en 1901 et 1911 (2) la propor- 
tion que porte le nombre d'acres en chaque recolte, au nombre total d'acres 
en recoltes des champs en 1890, 1900 et 1910. 

En 1911, pour tout le Canada, les recoltes des champs occupaient 72-35 
pour cent de la superficie totale en terres ameliorees, comparativement &, 65-52 
pour cent en 1901. Les superficies en lin, en pois, en feves, en seigle, en hU 
d'Inde k grain et en grains melanges, 4tant relativement basses et de peu d'im- 
portance, ont ete groupees comme "diverges" et classifiees sous I'en-t^te de 
"c6r6ales". Les rapports du recensement indiquent que 51-94 pour cent 
des terres ameliorees etait consacre a la culture du grain en 1911, compara- 
tivement a 40-70 pour cent en 1901. Le nombre d'acres en grains de toutes 
especes et en recoltes fourrageres occupe plus des sept-dixiemes de toutes les 
terres propres k la culture. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



xlv 



Des r^coltes moissonn^es en 1890, le bl6 repr^sentait 17-25 pour cent, 
Forge 5-54 pour cent, I'avoine 25-29 pour cent et le foin 37-87 pour cent, et 
en 1900 le bl6 repr&entait 21-38 pour cent, I'orge 4-41 pour cent, I'avoine 
27-16 pour cent et le foin 33-11 pour cent. En 1910 la proportion du bl^ et 
de I'avoine a augmente k 29-01 et 28-33 pour cent respectivement, tandis 
que la proportion de I'orge a diminu^ a 4-20 pour cent et celle du foin ^ 27-13 
pour cent de la superficie totale moissonnee dans cette ann^e. Les r^coltes 
fourrageres, autres que le foin, non rapportees dans le recensement de 1890, 
montrent une augmentation considerable de 1900 k 1910. Dans le dernier 
recensement, sur chaque cent acres de terre en culture, prfes de deux acres etaient 
consacres aux r^coltes fourrageres, contre 1"4 acre dans le recensement pre- 
cedent. 

TABLEAU 30. POUR-CENT QUE CONSTITUE L'fiTENDUE EN RfiCOLTES MENTION- 
NfiES PAR RAPPORT A LA SUPERFICIE TOTALE DES TERRES AM^LIORlfiES ET 
LE POUR-CENT DE L':fiTENDUE TOTALE EN R^JCOLTES DES CHAMPS REVENANT 
A CHAQUE RfiCOLTE, PAR DECADES. 



Recoltes 



Pour-cent DE LA tehrb 
amjSi.ioree par re- 
colte sp£cifiee 



1901 



1911 



POUB-CENT DU TOTAL DE LA SUPERFICIE 
EN Bi:COLTES DES CHAMPS POUR 
CHAQUE RECOLTE 



1890 



1900 



1910 



CANADA 

Totality des r^oltes.. 



Cereales 

B16 

Orge 

Avoine 

Diverses 

Legumes 

Pomraes de terre 

Racines des champs. 
Recoltes f&urragcres 

Foin 

Diverses 

Tabac et houblon 



COLOMBIE-BRITANNIQUE 
Totality des recoltes 



Cereales 

Ble 

Orge 

Avoine 

Diverses 

Legumes 

Pommes de tens 

Racines des champs. 
Recoltes fourrageres 

Foin 

Diverses 

Tabac et houblon 



ALBERTA 
Totalite des recoltes. . 



Cereales 

B16 

Orge 

Avoine. . . 
Diverses. 



«5<52 

40-70 

14-01 

2-89 

17-79 

601 

2-/7 

1-49 

■68 

21-69 
-92 
-04 



36 19 

12-OS 

3-37 

■47 

7-26 

-93 

S-IS 

1-73 

-42 

SI -94 

21-69 

-25 

-07 



39 71 

36-50 
9-07 
■2-33 

24-81 
■29 



p.c. 

73 35 

51-94 

22-77 

3-12 

19-78 

6-27 

1-U 

•99 

-45 

18-92 

17-84 

' 1-08 

-06 



50 18 

14- IS 

2-87 

-58 

9-49 

1-19 

S-84 

3-10 

■74 

S2-04 

28-50 

3-54 

-17 



77 63 

72-41 
37-69 

3-77 
28-06 

2-89 



p.c. 

100 00 

58-27 
17-25 

5-54 
25-29 
10-19 
10-82 

2-87 

-95 

S7-87 

37-87 

-04 



100 «0 

S8-9e 

13-16 

1-93 

20-97 

2-90 

4-91 

3-66 

1-25 

56-09 

56-09 

-04 



100 00 

95-22 
15-74 
10-33 
69-15 

(') 



p.c. 

100 00 

62-12 

21-38 

4-41 

27- 16 

917 

S-Sl 

2-27 

1-04 

S4-51 

33 11 

1-40 

-06 



100 00 

SS-2S 
9-31 
1-30 

20-04 
2-58 
5-95 
4-79 
1-16 

60 es 

59-93 
-70 
-19 



100 680 

91-91 

22-85 

5-87 

62-47 

-72 



p.c. 

100 00 

68-66 

29 01 

4-20 

28-33 

7-12 

2-16 

1-52 

-64 

29-13 

27-13 

1-99 

-06 



100 00 

22-22 

4-45 

-87 

15-57 
1-33 
6-17 
5-09 
1-08 

71-18 

62-16 

9-02 

-43 



100 00 

88-22 
42-53 

5-88 
37-88 

1-93 



(') Moins d'un centieme de un pour cent. 
C) Non donnfi. 
15505— J I 



xlvi 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



tableau 30. pour-cent que constitue l'fitendue en r^coltes mention." 
nfies par rapport a la superficie totale des terres amfilior^es 
et pour-cent de l'fitendue totale en rficoltes des champs reve- 
Nant a chaque r^colte, par Decades. 



R6coltes 



ALBERTA— Kn. 

Legumes 

Pommes de terre 

Racines des champs 

Recoltes fourragires 

Foin 

Diversea 

Tabac et houblon 

SASKATCHEWAN 

Totality des r«coHes 

Cer^ales 

Ble ; 

Orge 

Avoine 

Diverses , 

Legumes 

Pommes de terre 

Racines des champs 

Recoltes fourragires 

Foin 

Diverses 

Tabac et houblon 

MANITOBA. 

Totality des ifcoltes 

Cer'oles 

B16 

Orge 

Avoine 

Diverses 

Legumes .' 

Pommes de terre 

Racines des champs 

RScoltes fourragires 

Foin 

Diverses 

Tabac et houblon . 

ONTARIO 

Totality des r£coUes 

CerSales 

B16 

Orge _ 

Avoine ' 

Diverses .- 

Ligumes 

Pommes de terre 

Racines des champs 

R6coUes fourragires 

Foin 

Diverses 

Tabac et houblon 



POUH-CENT DE LA TEHRE 

AMBLIOHEE PAR RE- 

COLTE SPilCIFlfeE 



1901 



p.c. 



■92 

■80 

•12 

2-29 

(^) 
2-29 



58-39 

57:25 

43-40 

1-05 

12-63 

-17 

■61 

••55 

-06 

■5S 

C) 
■53 



68 98 

67^J,7 

49^19 

' 3-50 

14^36 

•42 

■i2 

-40 

■02 

1^09 

(') 

■b09 



69 44 

45-9/ 

11-21 

4-42 

20-41 

9-87 

2-60 

1-33 

1-27 

20^90 

19-64 

126 

■03 



1911 



■70 
-55 
•15 
4-52 
3-74 
•78 
« 



76 96 

75-99 

44-27 

2-31 

19-65 

9-76 

■28 

-25 

-03 

■69 

-40 

-29 

« 



76 53 

7S^20 

45-87 

6-65 

19-38 

1-30 

■46 

•39 

■07 

2^86 

2^29 

■57 

(') 



70 93 

40^75 
7-05 
3^81 

20^55 
9^34 
£■30 
1^15 
1^15 

sr^77 

25^24 

2^53 

■10 



POXTR-CENT DTJ TOTAL DE LA TERRE EN 
RECOLTES DES CHAMPS OCCUPEE 
PAR CHAQUE R^COLTE 



1890 



P.O. 



4^7S 
3^66 
112 

(}) 
(?) 
(') 



160 eo 

97 ■SS 

68^76 

325 

24-89 

•43 

2-67 

1-71 



C) 



100 00 

99 ■OS 

72^95 

4^60 

20^85 

■63 

■97 

■80 

■17 

C) 

(.') 
(.') 
(') 



100 00 

65^42 

17^52 

8^34 

25^14 

14 42 

S-60 

2^20 

1-40 

S0^96 

30^96 

■02 



1900 



2-S2 

201 

■31 

5-77 

6-77 



100 00 

98^06 

74^32 

1-81 

21-63 

-30 

l^OS 

•94 

•09 

■91 

(.') 

•91 

C) 



100 00 

97^79 

71 •SO 

5^07 

20-82 

■60 

■ es 

•59 

■04 

1^58 

m 

1^58 
C) 



100 00 

ee^ii 

16^15 
6^36 

29^39 

14^21 

$■75 

191 

1-84 

^SO^IO 

28-29 

1^81 

■04 



1910 



1^09 

■97 

■12 

10-69 

7^25 

3^44 

(=) 



100 00 



61-53 

1^89 

27^48 

739 

■S6 

■35 



■01 
■35 
■55 
■80 

{') 



100 00 

' 94^76 

59^11 

8^91 

25 91 

■83 

■60 

■56 

■04 

4-64 

2^95 

r69 



100 CO 

5S^7S 

9^34 

5-40 

30^80 

13 19 

$■29 

170 

159 

37^90 

34 50 

' 3-40 

-08 



{}) Moins d'un centieme de un pour cent. 
{^) Non donn^. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



xlvii 



TABLEAU 30. POUE-CENT qUE CONSTITUE L'fiTENDUB EN R^COLTES MENTION- 
NfiES PAR RAPPORT A LA SUPERFICIE TOTALE DES TERRES AMfiLI0R:6ES ET 
POUR-CENT DE L'fiTENDUE TOTALE EN R:fiCOLTES DES CHAMPS REVENANT A 

CHAQUE r:6colte, par Decades. 



R6coltes 



PotJE-CENT DB LA TEBKE 

AM^LIOB^B PAH B.±- 

COLTE SPi:CIPI^E 



1901 



1911 



Pour-cent du total de la supebficib 
EN k:^coltes DES champs poub 

CHAQTJE BilCOLTE 



1890 



1900 



1910 



QUfiBEC 
Totality des rfcoltes. . . 



CSriales 

BI6 

Orge : 

Avoine 

Diverges 

LSgumes 

Pommes de terre 

Racines des champs . 
Ricoltes fourragires 

Foin 

Diverses 

Tabac et houblon 



NOUVEAU-BRUNSWICK 
Totalite des ricoltes 



Cereales 

B16 

Orge 

Avoine 

Diverses 

LSgumes 

Pommes de terre 

Racines des champs. 
Ricoltes fourrageres 

Foin 

Diverses 

Tabac et houblon 



NOUVELLE-lfiCOSSE 
Totality des ricoltes 



CSreales 

BI6 

Orge 

Avoine ■ 

Diverses - 

Legumes 

Pommes de terre 

Racines des champs. 
Recoltes fourragires. -... . 

Foin 

Diverses 

Tabac et houblon 



ILE DU PRINCE-EDOUARD 



Totality des recoltes. 



Cereales 

Ble -. 

Orge 

Avoine 

Diverses ?. . 

L&gumes 

Pommes de terie 

Recoltes des champs. 
Recoltes fourrageres 

Foin ; . 

Diverses ^- 

Tabac et houblon 



P.O. 

63 23 

26 -BO 

1-88 

1-40 

18-15 

5-07 

1-8S 

1-71 

■12 

S4-7S 

34-25 

•53 

•12 



63-66 

2S-02 

1-92 

-33 

13-26 

5-51 

S-S6 

2-86 

-50 

S9-27 

38-98 

•29 

-01 



58-06 

10 -SO 
1-30 
-61 
7-24 
1-15 
S-BO 



-52 

U-2e 

44-09 
■ -17 



61-63 

S0-i8 

5-83 

-63 

22-64 
1-38 
B-8S 
4-60 
1-23 

2B-SJ, 

25-06 
-28 



p.c. 

67-15 

2S-B0 

- -87 

1-23 

17-64 

3-75 

1-72 

1^54 

•18 

41-78 

41 13 

•65 

■15 



67-76 

20 ■20 

•98 

•18 

14-37 

4-67 

S-B2 

2-84 

■68 

U-oi 

43-97 
-07 
0) 



57 06 

10-90 

1-06 

-44 

7-97 

1-43 

S-40 

2-45 

-95 

4^-78 

42-57 

-19 

(>) 



6J 96 

29 -BS 

4-04 

-60 

23-48 

1-41 

B-04 

4-00 

1-04 

28-39 

28-24 

■15 

(') 



p.c. 
100 00 

42-99 
4^16 
2^32 

28-56 

7-95 

S-Sl 

3-01 

■30 

BS-B8 

53-58 

■12 



100 00 

S2-0S 

2-27 

•80 

20^59 

8^37 

6-27 

5-60 

-67 

61-69 

61-69 

If) 

■01 



100 00 

18-48 

1-96 

1-66 

13-00 

1-86 

7-04 

6-10 

-94 

14-4'! 

74-47 

P) 

•01 



100 00 

Bl-68 
10-90 

1-85 
37-55 

1-38 
11-70 
10-62 

1-08 
56-62 
36-62 



P.O. 

100 00 

41-91 
2-97 
2-22 

28-70 

8-02 

2-89 

2-70 

•19 

SB -01 

5i-n 

■84 
•19 



100 00 

SS-01 

3^01 

•51 

20-83 

8-66 

B-28 

4-49 

•79 

61-70 

61-24 

-46 

-01 



100 00 

17-76 

2-24 

1-06 

12-48 

1-98 

e-02 

5-13 

•89 

76-22 

75-93 

-29 

{') 



100 00 

49-44 
9-45 
1-02 

36-73 
2-24 
9-4-5 
7-46 
1-99 

41-tl 

40-66 
■s -45 



100 00 

S4-72 
1-19 
1-86 

26-44 

5-23 

2-60 

2-34 

-26 

62-46 

61-33 

1-13 

•22 



100 00 

28-90 

1-40 

■27 

20-98 

6-25 

B-12 

4-22 

■90 

es-98 

65-73 
-25 



100 00 

17-87 

1-71 

■75 

13-55 
1-86 
9B-6 
4-34 
1-35 

76-44 

76-04 
-40 



100 00 

46 ■9B 
602 
1-02 

38-00 
1-91 
7-78 
6-41 
1-37 

4B-27 

45-03 
■24 
C) 



{') Moins d'un centieme de un pour cent. 
(2) Non donn6. 



xlviii RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

PRODUCTION. 

Le tableau 31 donne le rendement des principales r^coltes de grains par 
totaux pour le Canada et les provinces, en 1880, 1890, 1900 et 1910, et le tableau 
32 faisant pendant au tableau pr6c6dent donne aussi les statistiques concernant 
la production du foin, des pommes de terre, des racines, du houblon, du tabac, 
de la graine d'herbe et de trifle, ainsi que du sucre d'^rable produit durant ces 
annees. 

Ble. La production du bl6 qui 6tait de 32,350,269 boisseaux en 1880, 
a augments k 132,077,547 boisseaux en 1910, soit , una augmentation de 
99,727,278 boisseaux en trente ans ou plus que 308 pour cent. En 1890 les 
tcrres du Canada ont produit 42,223,372 boisseaux, et en 1900, 55,572,368 bois- 
seaux, L' augmentation de 1880 k 1890 etait de 9,873,103 boisseaux ou 30-5 
pour cent; de 1890 a 1900 elle etait de 13,348,996 boisseaux ou 31-6 pour cent, 
et de 1900 k 1910 I'augmentation etait de 76,505,179 boisseaux ou 137-7 pour 
cent. La production totale du bl6 dans tout le Canada en 1910 6tait pres de 
deux millions de boisseaux plus elevee que la production totale des trois periodes 
de recensement 1880, 1890 et 1900. Cette grande augmentation dans la pro- 
duction du ble est due entierement aux provinces de I'Ouest. En 1880 le 
•Manitoba, la Saskatchewan et I'Alberta produissaient 1,153,328 boisseaux de 
ble; en 1890, 17,884,629 boisseaux; en 1900 la quantity s'elevait k 23,456,985 
boisseaux, centre une production de 110,166,704 boisseaux en 1910. La 
quantity de bl6 dont il est fait rapport dans les recensements precedents, 
pour I'Alberta et la Saskatchewan, 6tait relativement faible, s'elevant a un peu 
plus de cinq millions de boisseaux en 1900, tandis qu'en 1910 la Saskatchewan 
seule a produit pres de Hi millions de boisseaux de plus qu'il n'a et6 produit 
dans tout le Canada en 1900. 

Dans chacune des moissons de 1880, 1890 et 1900 la province d'Ontario a 
recolt^ plus que la moiti6 de tout le ble produit dans le Dominion en ces annees. 
En 1910 cette position a 6t6 conquise par la Saskatchewan qui a recolte pres 
de 67 millions des 132 millions de boisseaux produits dans cette annee. 
Quebec, le Nouveau-Brunswick et la Nouvelle-Ecosse ont produit plus de 
ble dans 1' annee 1880 que dans aucune annee de recensement subsequente. 
En 1880 ces provinces ont recolt4 3,070,211 boisseaux, comparativement a 
1,360,114 boisseaux en 1910, soit une diminution de 55-70 pour cent en trente 
ans. L'lle du Prince-Edouard indique une augmentation constante dans la 
production du ble de 1880 k 1900. La quantite r6coltee en 1880 6tait de 546,986 
boisseaux, contre 613,364 boisseaux en 1890 et 738,679 boisseaux en 1900; 
en 1910 la production est tomb^e de 501,553 boisseaux, soit une diminution 
de 237,146 boisseaux sur le recensement precedent et de 45,453 boisseaux 
de moins qu'en 1880. 

De septembre 1910 k aollt 1911 le Canada a exporte 52,098,694 boisseaux 
de ble. La balance de la production de I'ann^e 1910, 70,978,853 boisseaux, 
comprend la quantite emmagasin^e et la quantity destinee a la consommation 
domestique, aux semences, etc. Les statistiques des exportations sont don- 
nees au tableau 43, pour les annees se terminant le 30 juin 1891, 1901 et 1911. 
Orge. En 1910 le Canada a produit 28,848,310 boisseaux d'orge, com- 
parativement a 22,224,366 boisseaux en 1900, k 17,222,795 boisseaux en 1890 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



PROPORTION POUR CENT DE LA PRODUCTION DU BLfi R^COLTfi DANS LE3 
DIVERSES PROVINCES DU CANADA EN 1880, 1890, 1900 ET 1910. 



ReCENSEMOiT BT STAT/STIQUES 



MM. 



JSM 





Afin de dfimontrer, la position relative des prorinces par raiiport k la production totale du bl6, dans 
chaque annee de recensement, I'etendue des cercles est la m^me dans chaque cas. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



PROPORTION POUR CENT DE LA PRODUCTION DE L'ORGE RifiCOLT^E DANS 
LES DIVERSES PROVINCES DU CANADA EN 1880, 1890, 1900 ET 1910. 



RtCENSlMENT ET STAVSTiqu£S 



JA&O 




1900 



29JO 




Afin de d^montrer la position relative des provinces par rapport 4 la production totale de I'orge dans 
chaque ann6e de recensement, I'^tendue des crrcles est la m6me dans chaque oas. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



PROPORTION POUR CENT DE LA PRODUCTION DE L'AVOINE RfiCOLTi&E DANS 
LES DIVERSE3 PROVINCES DU CANADA EN 1880, 1890, 1900, ET 1910. 



RlCtlfSEMENT £T STATISTJeulS 



2880 



IMQ 




1$00 



^^^ Brit. Columbia 

Alberta , 




Afin de demontrer la position relative des provinces pir rrpport a li production totale de I'avoine 
dans ch^tjue ann^e de recenseraent, I'^tendue des cercles est la memc dany chiiqiie cas. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



PROPORTION POUR CENT DE LA PRODUCTION DES GRAINS SECONDAIRES 

R^COLTfiS DANS LES DIVERSES PROVINCES DU CANADA 

EN 1880, 1890, 1900 ET 1910. 




Afin de d6i»0Btrer la po3itioa relative des provinces par rapport 4 la production totale des grains 
secondairea dans chaque recensement, I'^tendue des cercles eat la m§me dana chaque cas. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



PRODUCTION DES PRINCIPAUX GRAINS ET PROPORTION POUR CENT DE 

CHACON PAR RAPPORT AU TOTAL POUR LES ANNIES 

1880, 1890, 1900 ET 1910. 




L'^tendue de chaque cercle repr^aente la production totale du grain pour chaquc ann^e 

de recensement. 



RS;CENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



xlix 



et k 16,844,868 boisseaux en 1880. De la production totals en 1880, Ontario 
a fourni 85 pour cent; sa part en 1890 6tait de 77 pour cent, en 1900 de 72 
pour cent et en 1910 de 48 pour cent de la production totale du Dominion. 
Le rendement de I'orge dans les provinces des prairies 6tait de 12,057,806 
boisseaux en 1910, comparativement a 3,141,357 boisseaux en 1900, soit un 
gain de 8,916,449 boisseaux ou 283-8 pour cent dans la decade. 

TABLEAU 31. fiXAT COMPARATIF DU RENDEMENT DES R^COLTES DE GRAINS 

1880-1910. 



















BI6 


Provinces 


B16. 


Orge 


Avoine 


Seigle 


Pois 


Sarrasin 


Ffeves 


d'Inde 
k grain 




boiss. 


boiss. 


boiss. 


boiss. 


boiss. 


boiss. 


boiss. 


boiss. 


Canada— 


















1910 


132,077,547 


28,848,310 


245^393,435 


1,543,319 


4,788,916 


7,103,853 


826,381 


14,417,699 


19*0 


55,573,368 


33,334,366 


151,497,407 


3,316,793 


12,348,943 


4,547,159 


861,327 


25,875,919 


18»0 


43,223,373 


17,332,795 


83,428,303 


1,341,335 


14,823,764 


4,994,871 


800,015 


10,711,360 


1880 


33,350,269 


16,844,868 


70,493,131 


3,097,180 


13,749,663 


4,901,147 


(') 


9,025,142 


Colombie- 


















Britannique— 


















1910 


206,570 


51,509 


1,764,533 


5,658 


43,979 


55 


5,341 


781 


1900 


359,419 


73,790 


1,442,566 


17,328 


60,074 


1,899 


1,780 


1,849 


1890 


388,300 


79,024 


943,088 


6,141 


85,774 


276 


4,888 


3,938 


1880 


173,653 


79,140 


253,911 


482 


50, 542 


59 


« 


1,433 


Alberta — 


















1910 


9,060,210 


2,480,165 


16,893,840 


109,006 


2,892 


968 


115 


863 


1900 


797, 161 


286,937 


3,787,046 


17,499 


939 


264 


15 


1,300 


1890 


94,929 


89,417 


571,427 


230 


1,729 


57 


2 


90 


1880 


50,648 


24,624 


33,705 


(.') 


766 


{') 


(') 


200 


Saskal> 


















chewan — 


















1910 


66,978,996 


3,061,007 


58,922,791 


11,639 


2,612 


29 


59 


2,041 


1900 


4,306,811 


187,617 


2,274,616 


12,633 


558 


36 


38 


100 


1890 


1,697,480 


126,043 


1,056,917 


1,299 


3,972 


243 


117 


1,445 


1880 


69,007 


23,821 


.26,247 


240 


525 


50 


(') 


1,748 


Manitoba — . 


















1910 


34,127,498 


6,516,634 


30,346,879 


29,045 


4,863 


2,919 


904 


3,161 


1900 


18,353,013 


2,666,803 


10,592,660 


7,085 


4,950 


1,294 


710 


1,944 


1890 


16,092,220 


1,452,433 


8,370,212 


12,952 


10,872 


178 


,434 


3,429 


188G 


1,033,673 


253,604 


1,270,268 


1,203 


8,991 


320 


(') 


2,516 


Ontario — 


















1910 


19,842,626 


14,085,327 


89,936,041 


1,232,493 


4,311,113 


3,333,216 


726,925 


13,830,703 


1900 


28,418,907 


16,087,862 


88,138,974 


2,032,385 


11,351,646 


1,056,998 


767,255 


24,463,694 


1890 


21,314,582 


13,419,354 


47,160,246 


1,064,345 


12,760,331 


1,470,511 


664,541 


9,835,737 


1880 


27,406,091 


14,279,841 


40,209,929 


1,598,871 


9,434,872 


841,649 


(') 


8,096,782 


Quebec — 


















1910 


932,459 


2,340,364 


33,804,291 


148,621 


414,367 


2,365,539 


76, 150 


575,249 


1900 


1,968,203 


2,535,597 


33,536,677 


211,287 


908,656 


1,849,596 


61,376 


1,384,331 


1890 


1,646,882 


1,580,197 


17,818,589 


226,316 


1,912,463 


2,118,197 


82,501 


826, 179 


1880 


2,019,004 


1,751,639 


19,990,205 


403,242 


4,170,456 


2,041,670 


(') 


888,169 


Nouveau- 


















Brunswick — 


















1910 


204, 125 


56,659 


5,538,605 


333 


6,584 


1,150,522 


4,517 


1,616 


1900 


381,699 


99,050 


4,816,173 


2,809 


16,808 


1,380,885 


13,573 


12,509 


1890 


209,809 


100,917 


3,025,329 


6,321 


24,352 


1,136,528 


20, 137 


21,021 


1880 


521,956 


84, 183 


3,297,534 


18,268 


43,121 


1,587,223 


(') 


18,159 


Nouvelle- 


















Ecosse— 


















1910 


223,530 


142,224 


2,973,857 


5,356 


1,858 


206,005 


11,802 


2,684 


190G 


248,476 


181,085 


2,347,598 


15,702 


3,067 


196,498 


16,084 


9,358 


1890 


165,806 


227,530 


1,559,842 


23,500 


19,536 


184,421 


24,950 


16,880 


1880 


529,251 


228,748 


1,873,113 


47, 567 


37,220 


339,718 


(') 


13,532 


lie d u Prince- 


















Edouard— 


















191C 


501,533 


114,421 


5,212,588 


68 


648 


43,600 


468 


'501 


190C 


738,679 


105,625 


4,561,097 


65 


2,245 


49,689 


496 


834 


1890 


613,364 


147,880 


2,922,552 


221 


4,735 


84,460 


2,445 


2,651 


1880 


546,986 


119,368 


3,538,219 


307 


3,169 


90,458 


(') 


2,603 



(0 Compris avec les poia. 
0) Non donng. 



1 RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

Avoine. L'avoine occupe la premiere place dans la production du 
grain au Canada. Elle est au premifer rang dans la Colombie-Britannique, 
I'Alberta, Ontario, Quebec et les Provinces maritimes, mais elle cede la place 
au bl6 dans le Manitoba et la Saskatchewan. Le rendement total, pour le 
Canada, en 1910, 6tait de 245,393,425 boisseaux, contre 151,497,407 boisseaux 
en 1900, soit une augmentation de 93,896,018 boisseaux ou pres de 62 pour 
cent. Les provinces de Test en 1910 donnaient un rendement de 137,465,382 
boisseaux ou 57 pour cent du total; la balance, 107,928,043 boisseaux, ou 43 
pour cent ayant ete r^colt^e k I'ouest des Grands Lacs. 

Ble d'Inde a grain. Vu les conditions de climat le bled 'Inde 
k grain ne peut etre cultive avec succes que dans Ontario. Sur une produc- 
tion totale de 25,875,919 boisseaux en 1900, Ontario en a produit 24,463,694 
boisseaux ou 94 pour cent, et en 1910 la meme province a produit 13,830,703 
boisseaux ou 96 pour cent d'un total de 14,417,599 boisseaux. 

Autres c^reales Des autres grains de moindre importance, le sarrasin 
seul indique une augmentation de production durant la decade. En 1910 
le rendement de ce grain 6tait d^ 7,102,853 boisseaux, comparativement 
k 4,547,159 boisseaux en 1900, soit une augmentation de 2,555,694 boisseaux 
revenant presqu'entierement a Ontario et Quebec. La production des pois 
est tombee de 12,348,943 boisseaux en 1900 k 4,788,916 boisseaux en 1910. 
Ce decroissement dans la production des pois a 6ti general, ayant eu lieu pour 
differentes causes, dont la principale provient des insectes dans toutes les pro- 
vinces, excepte la Saskatchewan et I'Alberta. 

Les f^ves en 1910 ont obtenu un rendement de 826,281 boisseaux, compara- 
tivement k 861,327 boisseaux en 1900 et a 800,015 en 1890. Les pois et les feves 
groupes ensemble en 1880, ont donne une production totale de 13,749,662 
boisseaux. Dans Ontario oil la production des feves au dernier recensement 
6tait pres de 88 pour cent de la production totale du Canada, le rendement 
est tomb6 de 767,255 boisseaux en 1900 k 726,925 boisseaux en 1910; 
dans Quebec le rendement etait de 14,774 boisseaux plus 61eve en 
1910 qu'en 1900; dans les Provinces maritimes la production 6tait moindre 
pour chaque province au dernier recensement qu'^ aucun recensement 
pr^cjedent. La production du seigle qui s'elevait a 2,097,180 boisseaux en 1880, 
a decru en 1890 a 1,341,325 boisseaux; en 1890 elle s'est accrue encore, attei- 
gnant 2,316,793 boisseaux pour tomber encore en 1910 k 1,542,219 boisseaux. 
Quebec et les Provinces maritimes indiquent un decroissement constant de 
decade en decade. En 1880 Ontario a produit 76-2 pour cent de la produc- 
tion totale du seigle r^colte dans tout le Canada, 79-3 pour cent en 1890, 87-7 
pour cent en 1900 et 79-9 pour cent en 1910. 

Foin. En 1880 le Canada a r^colt^ 5,053,008 tonnes de foin provenant 
du mil et du trefle, en 1890 la production etait de 7,693,733 tonnes, compara- 
tivement a 7,852,731 en 1900 et a 10,406,367 tonnes en 1910. Les provinces 
des prairies indiquent une diminution de 614,054 tonnes dans le rendement 
du foin en 1910, comparativement k 1900, mais cette diminution est plus appa- 
rente que reelle, vu qu'en 1900 et dans les recensements precedents le foin dont 
il est fait rapport avait ^te coup6 sur la priarie vierge, tandis qu'il n'a et6 fait 
rapport que du foin cultiv6 au dernier recensement. De 1900 a 1910 la produc- 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 li 

tion du foin dans Ontario a augments de 1,574,971 tonnes; dans Quebec, de 

1.244.698 tonnes; dans le Nouveau-Brunswick, de 156,015 tonnes; dans la 
Nouvelle-ficosse, de 65,962 tonnes; dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard, de 87,672 
tonnes et dans la Colombie-Britannique, de 38,372 tonnes. En plus des produits. 
du mil et du trifle en 1910, il y a eu aussi 115,189 tonnes de r^coltes fourra- 
geres provenant de I'alf alfa ou luzeme et 2,705,103 tonnes debl6 d'Inde fourrager 
pour nourriture d'6te ou pour "ensilage", et 343,228 tonnes de grain coup^ vert 
etconverti en fourrage pour I'hiver. 

Pommes de terre. La production totale des pommes de terre pour tout 
le Canada s'61evait a 55,461,473 boisseaux en 1910, contre 55,362,635 boisseaux 
en 1900 soit un gain de 98,838 boisseaux seulement ou moins de J de un pour 
cent. Les provinces montrant des augmentations, pour 1910 sur 1900, sont la 
Colombie-Britannique, 1' Alberta, la Saskatchewan, le Manitoba et le Nouveau- 
Brunswick„tandis que celles qui indiquent des diminutions sont Ontario, Quebec, 
la Nouvelle-Ecosse et I'lle du Prince-Edouard. Le rendement dans les provinces 
de rOuest s'est accru de 4,154,533 boisseaux en 1900 k 9,756,290 boisseaux en 
1910, soit un gain de 5,601,757 boisseaux ou 134-8 pour cent; dans le Nouveau- 
Brunswick de 4,649,059 boisseaux a 5,219,025 boisseaux, soit un gain de 569,966 
boisseaux ou 12-25 pour cent. La diminution dans Ontario est de 2,741,467 
boisseaux ou 13 • 67 pour cent; dans Quebec de 1,684,200 boisseaux ou 9 - 83 pour 
centet dans la Nouvelle-ficosse et I'lle du Prince-Edouard de 1,647,218 boisseaux 
ou 17-55 pour cent. 

Navets et autres racines. La quantity totale rapportee sous cet en-tSte 
(86,659,034 boisseaux) pour tout le Canada, comprenait 47,371,434 boisseaux 
de navets, 30,353,132 boisseaux de betteraves fourragSres, 6,498,101 boisseaux de 
betteraves k sucre et 2,436,367 boisseaux de diverses espfeces (carottes, betteraves 
a table, panais, etc.), dont les details par provinces se trouvent au tableau XXV. 
De la production totale en 1910, Ontario comptait 70,418,599 boisseaux, Quebec 

4.869.699 boisseaux, les Provinces maritimes 9,224,299 boisseaux, les provinces 
des prairies 1,147,356 boisseaux et la Colombie-Britaimique 999,081 boisseaux. 
De 1900 k 1910 la production a augments dans Ontario de 7,050,136 boisseaux; 
dans la Nouvelle-Ecosse, de 1,466,005 boisseaux; dans Quebec, de 1,343,512 
boisseaux; dans le Nouveau-Brunswick, de 615,619 boisseaux; dans la Colombie- 
Britannique, de 363,093 boisseaux; dans le Manitoba, de 290,531 boisseaux; 
dans I'Alberta, de 257,314 boisseaux; dans la Saskatchewan, de 132,390 boisseaux, 
tandis qu'il y a une diminution de 935,208 boisseaux dans I'lle du Prince Edouard, 
formant une augmentation totale pour le Dominion de 10,583,392 boisseaux 
durant la decade. 

Houblon. II y a eu 1,208,450 livres de houblon recolt^ en 1910, compa- 
rativement a 1,004,216 livres en 1900. De la production totale en 1910, la 
Colombie-Britannique en compte 1,013,400 livres, et c'est la seule province 
qui ait fait un succes de la culture du houblon. Les autres provinces indiquent 
des decroissements dans cette culture dans chacun des recensements depuis 
1880. 

Tabac. La culture du tabac se fait principalement dans les provinces 
d'Ontario et Quebec. De la production totale, en 1910 (17,632,342 livres), 
Ontario en poss^dait 7,498,506 et Quebec 10,115,016 livres, comparativement 
k une production totale de 11,266,732 livres en 1900, dont Ontario comptait 



lii 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



3,503,739, et Quebec 7,655,975 livres. La production du tabac dans les autres 
provinces est tomb^e de 107,018 livres en 1900 a 19,820 livres en 1910. 

TABLEAU 32. fiXAT COMPARATIF DU RENDEMENT DU FOIN, DES PLANTES- 
RACINES ET DES AUTRES R^COLTES, 1880-1910. 



Provinces 



Foin 



Pommes 

de 

terre 



Navets 
et autres 
racines 



Houblon 



Tabac 



Lin 



Graine 
d'herbeet 
de trfefle 



Sucre 
d'ferable 



Canada— 
1910... 
1909 . 
1890 . 

1880... 
Colombie- 
Britannique — 

1910... 

1900... 

1890... 

1880... 
Alberta — 

1910... 

1900... 

1890. . . 

1880... 
Saskat- 
chewan — 

1910.... 

1900... 

1890. . . . 

1880.... 
Manitoba — 

1910... 

1900... 

1890. . . . 

1880. . . . 
Ontario — 

1910.... 

1900.... 

1890. . . . 

1880.... 
Quebec — 

1910... 

1900.... 

1890. . . . 

1880 ... 
Nouveau- 
Brunswick — 

1910... 

1900... 

1890. . . , 

1880... 
Nouvelle 

Ecosse — 

1910 

1900 

1890 

1880 ..... 

lie du Prince- 

Edouard — 

1910 

1900 , 

1890. . . . 
1880.... 



tonnes 



boiss. 



10,496,367 55,461,473 
7,852,73155,362,635 
7,693,733153,499,857 
5,053,00855,368,790 



208,559 

170, 187 

102,146 

43,898 

124,879 

183,702 

45,523 

4,113 



45, 129 

247,455 

110,347 

13,387 

124,9541 
477,859 
485,230 
185,279 

4,427,436 
2,852,465 
3,465,633 
2,038,659 

3,826,521 
2,581,823 
2,243,435 
1,612,104 



668,599 
512,584 
476,069 
414,046 



724,292 
658,330 
632,391 
597, 731 



255,998 
168,326 
132,959 
143,791 



1,633,210 
955,946 
685,802 
473,831 

2,339,901 

587,461 

187,000 

32,263 



2,917,340 

690,332 

351,126 

57,063 

2,865,839 

1,920,794 

1,757,231 

556,193 

17,300,791 
20,042,258 
17,635,151 
18,994,559 

15,451,539 
17,135,739 
15,861,797 
14,873,287 



5,219,025 
4,649,059 
4,827,830 
6,961,016 



3,531,293 
4,394,413 
5,113,612 
7,378,387 



4,202,535 
4,986,633 
7,071,308 
6,042,191 



boiss. 



86,659,034 
76,075,642 
49,679,636 
48,251,414 



999,081 
635,988 
516,242 
352,774 

432,045 

125,328 

70,040 

9,618 



192,537 

109,550 

359,537 

8,366 

522,774 
232,243 
547,559 
198,121 

70,418,599 
63,368,463 
41,200,779 
40,335,943 



3,526,187 
2,656,587 
3,623,380 



2,686,105 

2,070,486 

374.363 

1,149,379 

i 

3,540,811 
2,074,806 
1,349,076 
1,332,854 



2,997,383 
3,932,591 
2,005,453 
1,240,979 



lb. 



lb. 



1,208,45017,632,342 
1,004,21611,286,732 



1,126,230 
905,207 



1,013,400 

299,717 

55,288 

24,899 



80 

8 

333 



122 

650 

1,022 

1,835 

176,131 
603,075 
837,647 
615,967 

17,165 

62,930 

180,297 

218,542 



258 
31,775 
27,791 
15,006 



l,0e9i 

4,5?1<, 

18,192 

.18,677 



198 

1,425 

5,637 

10,209 



4,277,936 
2,527,962 



61,830 

343 

96 

205 
5,533 



1,678 
1,149 
1,238 



7,072 
6,365 
1,807 
2,037 

7,498,506 

3,503,739 

314,086 

160,251 

10,115,016 
7, 655, 975 
3,958,737 
2,356,581 



15 

587 

702 

6,414 



110 

5601 

22S| 

I.SISI 

\ 

5-i' 

30,994 

795 

1,367 



boiss. 



lb. 



lb. 



4,244,935 26,980,765 
172,22215,499,140 
138,84417,032,500 
108,894 



50 

4 

364 

34 

78,480 
693 
753 



3,893,160 

2,420 

709 



176,675 
81,898 
34,588 



22,205,116 
17,804,825 

35,088,274 
324,317 20,556,049 



1,780 
31,368 
82,900 
41,136 

20,476 
13,632 
11,000 



75,932 

74,328 

3,750 



116,031 
14,436 
42,450 
14, 544 



82,90123,883,223 
67,276 11,880,912 
71,339 11,840,950 
38,208 8,160,950 



13,375 
19,309 
29,476 
65,995 



32 

283 

459 

1,745 



58 

410 

1,793 



26: 
2S4 



31 

320 

9 



653 
5 



690 

228 



470 
5,137 
3,987 
2,796 



5,232,278 
3,912,640 
5,665,796 
4,169,706 



2,105,222 16,543,622 
2, 813, 976'13, 564,819 
4,077,400 18,875,231 
5,965,300 15,687,835 



90,489 
157,248 
247,350 
391,878 



37,691 

26, 724 

105,850 

438,912 



629,921 
486,516 
7*61 620,850 
919| S3a.338 



269,944 
207,450 
340,781 
453, 124 



158,121 
112,496 
194,232 
217,481 



681 

1,009 

7,694 

25,098 



'Le foin de praiiie non compris. 

Lin. En 1900 il a 6te r^colt^ 172,222 boisseaux de lin dans tout k Dominion; 
mais depuis I'etablissement des provinces des prairies ou le lin est avantageuse- 
ment cultive sur les terres nouvellement remuees, la produ^'tiwn de 1910 s'est 
61evee h 4,244,935 boisseaux. De ce chiffre la Saskatchewan a produit 3,893,160 



RECENSEMENT DUCANADA 1911 



liii 



boisseaux ou 91 -71 pour cent. Ontario, le Manitoba et I'Alberta ont aussi 
fourni des augmentations durant la decade. 

Graine d'herbe et trefle rouge. Le rendement de ce produit en 1910 
6tait de 26,960,765 livres, comparativement k 15,499,140 livres en 1900. De 
ces. chiffres Ontario comptait 23,883,223 livres en 1910 contre 11,880,912 livres 
en 1900. De 1890 k 1900 Ontario indique une augmentation de 39,962 livres 
seulement. 

Le tableau 33 donne la superficie et la production de chaque esp^ce de 
r^colte pour tout le Canada, en 1890, 1900 et 1910. 

TABLEAU 33. SUPERFICIE ET PRODUCTION DES RifeCOLTES DES CHAMPS AU 

CANADA, 1890, 1900 ET 1910. 



R^coltea 



B16, total 

B16 d'automne 

B16 de prin temps. . . . 

Orge 

Avoine 

Seigle 

BIS d'Inde a grain 

Sarrasin 

Pois 

Feves 

Grains melanges 

Lin 

Graine d'herbe 

Graine de trfefie 

Pommes de terre 

Navets 

Betteravea f ourrsigercs . 

Betteraves & auore 

Autres racines. ..'. 



Foin et trefle.. 

Luzerne 

B16 d'Inde fourrager 

Autres r6ooltes fourrageres.. 



Tabac. . . 
Houblon. 



SUPEHFICIE ET PRODUCTION 



1890 



2,701,213 



868,464 
,961,356 
122,102 
195,101 
293,307 
925,375 
43,097 

16,236 



450, 190 
148,143 

5,931,548 



4,765 
1,914 



boiss. 
42,223,372 



17,222,795 
83,428,202 

1,341,325 
10,711,380 

4,994,871 

14,823,764 

800,015 

138,844 

346,036 
53,490,857 

49,679,636 



tonnes 
7,693,733 



liv. 
4,277,936 
1,126,230 



1900 



4,224,542 

1,120,984 

3; 103, 538 

871,800 

6,367,655 

176,679 

360,758 

261,726 

670,320 

46, 634 

273,490 

23,086 



448,74 3 
205,160 

i, 543, 423 
276,350 



11,906 
1,468 



boiss. 

55,572,368 

22,005,003 

33,567,365 

22,224,366 

151,497,407 

2,316,793 

25,875,919 

4,547,159 

12,348,943 

861,327 

7,267,621 

172,222 

149,780 

138,495 

55,362,635 

76,075,642 



tonnes 
7,852,731 

1,251,327 

liv. 

11,266,732 

1,004,216 



1910 



8,864,514 
977,615 

7,886,S 

1,283,094 

8, 656, 179 
114,728 
293,951 
357,513 
355,191 
46,299 
426,957 
582, 185 



464,504 

112,305 

56,729 

17,710 

7,821 

8,289,407 

54,804 

294,347 

257,838 

18,928 
1,164 



boiss. 

132,077,547 

20,408,369 

111,669,187 

28,848,310 

245,393,425 

1,542,219 

14,417,599 

7,102,853 

4,788,916 

826,281 

13,086,400 

4,244,935 

141,085 

336,445 

55,461,473 

47,371,434 

30,353,132 

6,498,101 

2 ,436,367 

tonnes 

10,406,367 

115,189 

2,705,103 

343,228 

liv. 

17,632,342 

1,208,450 



Le tableau 34 donne, pour tout le Canada, la production moyenne des 
recoltes par acre en 1890, 1900 et 1910, pour chaque r^cplte dont la superficie 
et le rendement ont ete donnes dans les listes de recensement. Les rendements 
moyens du bl6, de I'avoine, du seigle, du sarrasin et des grains melanges par 
acre, 6taient plus ^lev^s en 1910 qu'en 1900; le rendement moyen de I'orge 
6tait moins 61ev6 au dernier qu'au pr^c^dent recensement. La production 
moyenne des racines par acre a augments de 335-35 boisseaux en 1890 k 370-81 
boisseaux en 1900 et h 477-61 boisseaux en 1910. Comme on I'a dej^ dit, ni 
la superficie ni la production des differentes recoltes de racines n'avaient 6t6 prises 
si5parement avant le dernier recensement. Le fait que I'alfalfa rapporte en 
moyenne environ deux fois plus de fourrage que le mil et le trefle, semble encou- 
15506— K 



liv 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



rager cette culture dans les districts oil les conditions sent favorables. II 
est bon de se rappeler que la production moyenne par acre, d^terminee par les 
recensements decennaux, repr^sente souvent, comme il est arriv6 dans ce pays 
en 1890, 1900 et 1910, des ann^es oil, k cause des mauvaises saisons, les r6coltes 
ont manqu6 dans bien des endroits. 

TABLEAU 34. MOYENNE DE LA PRODUCTION DES RfiCOLTES DES CHAMPS PAR 
ACRE CONSACRlS A CHAQUE RfiCOLTE, 1890-1910. 



RScoltes 



Rendement moyen par acre 



1890 



1900 



1910 



Ble, total 

B16 d'automne 

B16 de printemps 

Oige 

Avoine 

Seigle 

Ble d'Inde h grain 

Sarrasin .*. . . 

Pois 

Ffeves... 

Grains m^angfe 

Graine de lin 

Pommes de terre 

Navets 

Betterave* f ourragferes 

Betteraves k sucre 

Autres raoinea 

Foin et trefle 

Luzerne 

B16 d'Inde fourrager 

Autres r^eoltes fourrag^rea. 

Tabac 

Houblon 



boiss. 



15-63 

19-84 
21-05 
10-98 
54-90 
17-03 
16-02 
18-56 

8-55 
118-82 



335-35 



tonnes 
1-29 



liv. 
897-78 
588-41 



boiss. 

13-15 
19-63 
10-82 
25-49 
28-22 
13-11 
71-73 
17-37 
18-42 
18-47 
26-57 
7-46 
123-37 

370-81 

tonnes 
1-20 

4-52 

liv. 
946-31 
684-07 



boiss. 

14-90 

20-87 

14-15 

22-48 

28-35 

13-44 

. 49-05 

19-86 

13-48 

17-85 

30-65 

7-29 

119-40 

421-81 

5:55-05 

366-92 

311-5! 

tonnes 

l-.' 

2-12 

6-86 

1-33 

liv. 

934-19 

1,039-97 



Le tableau 35 donne le rendement moyen par acre des principales recoltes 
de grain par provinces en 1890, 1900 et 1910. Dans le recensement de 1880, 
certaines recoltes except^es, la production est donn^e mais non la superficie. 
Dans le recensement de 1910 Ontario avait la plus haute moyenne de rendement 
par acre pour le bl6, 25-09 boisseaux; pour I'orge, 27-99 boisseaux; pour les 
feves, 17-91 boisseaux et pour le bl6 d'Inde a grain, 50-32 boisseaux. La 
Colombie-Britannique avait la plus haute moyenne pour I'avoine, 53 • 10 bois- 
seaux, et pour les arrasin, 55 boisseaux. L' Alberta avait la plus haute moyenne 
pour le seigle, 16-33 boisseaux, et le Manitoba pour les pois, 18-49 boisseaux. 
Comme les superficies en avoine et en sarrasin sont relativement peu 61ev6es 
dans la Colombie-Britannique, ainsi que pour le seigle dans I'Alberta et les 
pois dans le Manitoba, les rendements moyens n'ont pas la m^me signification 
dans ces provinces que dans celles oil les superficies en ces produits sont d'une 
plus grande ^tendue. Ceci s'aplique au rendement par acre du hU, de I'avoine 
et de I'orge dans Ontario, Quebec et les Provinces Maritimes, compart au ren- 
dement dans les provinces des prairies. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Iv 



TABLEAU 35. STATISTIQUES COMPARATIVES DU RENDEMENT DES RECOLTES DES 
CHAMPS A L'ACRE PAR PR(?VINCES, 1890-1910. 



Provinces 


B16 


Orge 


Avoine 


Seigle 


Poia 


Sarrasin 


Ffevea 


d'Inde 
^ grain 


Colombie- 
Britannique — 
1910 


boiss. 

21-76 
22-51 
25-62 

10-29 
18-51 
15-23 

15-84 
23-01 
15-78 

12-36 
9-34 
17-95 

22-79 
19 10 
14-90 

14-83 
14-07 
9-75 

15-21 
14-14 
12-12 

18-33 
15-21 
11-71 

17-45 
17-46 
13-72 


boisa. 

27-80 
33-06 
35-47 

20-42 
25-95 
26-16 

23-62 
15-84 
24-96 

15-66 
19-09 
25-70 

27-99 
27-45 
19-40 

23-84 
24-35 
16-73 

21-70 
21-62 
16-43 

26-56 
23-49 
18-97 

23-44 
23-15 
19-47 


boiss. 

53-10 
41-98 
39-05 

21-57 
32-94 
26-33 

31-20 
16-04 
28-22 

25-09 
18-46 
32-67 

31-32 
32-56 
22-97 

24-28 
24-84 
15-35 

27-53 
25-76 
19-25 

30-87 
25-77 
16-57 

28-73 
27-73 
18-99 


boiss. 

15-05 
23-73 
17-15 

16-33 
16-77 
12-77 

15-43 

9-74 

13-39 

10-60 
7-56 
13-61 

13*29 
13-37 
11-48 

13-41 
10-81 
8-72 

13-75 
14-94 
17-07 

15-30 
15-42 
13-33 

11-33 
13 00 
18-42 


boiss. 

27-98 
20-37 
32-49 

11-52 
13-61 
16-16 

11-06 
12-13* 
17-65 

18-49 
12-19 
17-37 

13-39 
19-33 
16-71 

13-67 
11-65 
12-34 

15-20 
9-85 
13-22 

17-05 
19-66 
16-50 

18-00 
16-52 
18-50 


boiss. 

55-00 
34-53 
34-50 

6-58 

14-67 

5-70 

4-83 
36 00 
27-00 

14-52 
23-11 
22-25 

19-92 
14-47 
14-47 

19-80 
18-01 
17-99 

19-70 
18-92 
18-93 

21-59 
20-97 
20-99 

17-88 
16-60 
16-60 


boiss. 

15-39 
31-78 
31-94 

9-58 
15-00 

7-38 
38-00 
29-25 

9-93 
18-68 
18-87 

17-91 

18-23 

• 18-22 

17-98 
21-27 
21-00 

17-78 
19-14 
19-00 

16-05 
19-52 
19-34 

14-62 
15-03 
14-82 


boiss. 
45-11 


1900 


36-25 


1890 


45-79 


Alberta — 

1910 


11-66 


1900 


56-52 


1890 , . , 


45-00 


Saskatchewan — 
1910 


21-71 


1900 


50-00 


1890 


28-90 


Manitoba — 

1910 


13-57 


1900 


31-35 


1890 


35-72 


Ontario — 

1910 


50-32 


1900 


73-77 


1890 


55-79 


Quebec— 

1910 


31-05 


1900 


48-56 


1890 


46-98 


Nouveau- 
Brunswick — 
1910 


24-48 


1900 


48-30 


1890 


41-95 


Nouvelle-Ecosse — 
1910 


40-67 


1900 


52-87 


1890 


41-09 


lie du Prince- 
Edouard — 
1910 


17-89 


1900 


22-54 


1890 


35-82 







Le tableau 36 donne, pour les annees 1910 et 1900, la production moyenne 
par ferme des principaux grains, des pommes de terre, des racines et des r^coltes 
fourrageres. II y a eu durant la decade des augmentations dans la production, 
par ferme, du bl6, de I'avoine et des r6coltes fourrageres, et des diminutions 
dans la production moyenne de I'orge, des pommes de terre et des racines. 
En 1910 le Manitoba 6tait en tete des provinces pour la .production du bl6 
par ferme, 748-31 boisseaux; de I'orge, 142 ■ 89 boisseaux, et de I'avoine, 665-41 
boisseaux; I'lle du Prince-Edouard en tSte pour les pommes de terre, 292-47 
boisseaux; Ontario pour les navets et les racines, 310-49 boisseaux; Quebec 
pour le foin et les r^coltes fourrageres, 26-54 tonnes. La production du bl6 
par ferme a augments durant la decade dans 1' Alberta, la Saskatchewan et 
le Manitoba; de I'orge, dans I'Alberta, la Saskatchewan, le Manitoba et File 
du Prince-Edouard; de I'avoine, dans la Saskatchewan, le Manitoba, Ontario 
et les Provinces Maritimes; des pommes de terre, dans le Manitoba et le Nou- 
veau-Brunswick; des racines, dans le Manitoba, Ontario, Quebec, le Nouveau- 
Brunswick et la Nouvelle-Ecosse; du foin et des r^coltes fourrageres, dans les 
provinces de I'Est en general. 
15506— kJ 



Ivi 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



La production du bl6 a beaucoup d6cru dans les provinces de I'Est durant 
la decade. La quantity par ferme en 1910 et 1900 dans Ontario, 6tait de 87-49 
et 126-80 boisseaux respectivement; dans Quebec, de 5-84 et 13-07 boisseaux; 
dans le Nouveau-Brunswick, de 5-34 et 10-16 boisseaux; dans la Nouvelle- 
Ecosse, de 4-17 et 4-43 boisseaux, et dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard, de 34-90 
et 52-71 boisseaux, respectivement. Dans la production de I'avoine, Quebec, 
I'Alberta et la Colombie-Britannique avaient une plus grande quantit6 par 
ferme en 1910 qu'en 1900, et les autres provinces un rendement moindre. 



TABLEAU 36. 



PRODUCTION MOYENNE PAR FERME DES PRINCIPALES RfiCOLTES 
PAR PROVINCES, 1910 ET 1900. 



Provinces 


BI6 


Orge 


Avoine 


Pommes 

de 

terre 


Navets 
et autrcs 
racines 


Foin 

et 

fourrage 


Canada— 

1910 .. 


boiss. 

184-83 
103 03 

11-19 
53-33 

147-33 
84-03 

-695-00 
316-40 

748-31 
564-79 

87-49 
126-80 

5-84 
13-07 

5-34 
10-16 

4-17 
4-43 

34-90 
52-71 


boiss. 

10 37 

40 80 

2-79 
10-94 

40-43 
30-25 

31-76 
13-78 

142-89 
82-07 

62-10 
71-78 

14-66 
16-84 

1-48 
2-64 

2-65 
3-23 

7-96 
7-54 


boiss. 

343 3S 
278 14 

95-55 
214-06 

274-71 
399-22 

611-41 
167-10 

665-41 
325-98 

396-54 
393-25 

211-69 
222-69 

144-95 
128-15 

55-45 
41-90 

366-77 
325-47 


boiss. 

77 61 
101-61 

88-44 
141-85 

38-05 
61-93 

30-27 
50-71 

62-84 
59-11 

76-28 
89-42 

96-76 
113-78 

136-59 
123-70 

65-84 
78-43 

292-47 
355-83 


boiss. 

121 37 
139 67 

54-10 
94-37 

7-03 
18-42 

2-00 
4-42 

11-46 
7-15 

310-49 
282-73 

30-49 
23-41 

70-55 
55-09 

66-02 
37-03 

208-60 
280-62 


tonnes 
18-99 


1900 


16-71 


Colombie-Britaimique — 

1910... 


13-06 


1900.. 


25-74 


Alberta^ 

1910 


3-50 


1900 


22-28 


Saskatchewan — 
1910 .. 


1-14 


1900 


18-92 


Manitoba — 

1910 


4-79 


1900 .. 


16-34 - 


Ontario — 

1910 


30-33 


1900 


16-92 


Quebec— 

1910 .. 


26-54 


1900 


18-48 


Nouveau-Brunswiclv — 

1910 ... 


17-66 


1900 


13-84 


Nouvelle-Ecosse — 

1910 




1900 


11-85 


He du Prince-Edouard — 

1910 


18-08 


1900 


12-28 





Le tableau 37 donne la valeur totale des recoltes, pour le Canada et les 
provinces, en 1910 et 1900, ainsi que la valeur moyenne par ferme de ces re- 
coltes. Leur valeur a augmente de $189,560,375 ou 97-23 pour cent dans les 
dix ans. II y a eu d'enormes augmentations dans cbaque province au dernier 
recensement compare avec le recensement precedent. La valeur moyenne 
par ferme, pour tout le Canada,, 4tait de $538-06 en 1910, comparativement 
a $357-92 en 1900. La Colombie-Britannique indique une diminution dans 
la valeur moyenne des recoltes par ferme, compar6e avec 1900. L'augmen- 
tation du nombre de fermes ayant 5 acres et moins, dans les provinces de I'Ouest, 
a eu pour effet de r^duire la valeur moyenne par ferme. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Ivii 



TABLEAU 37. VALEUR TOTALS DES RfiCOLTES DES CHAMPS AINSI QUE LEUR VA- 
LEUR MOYENNE PAR FERMB, POUR CHAQUE PROVINCE EN 1910 ET 1900. 



Provinces 


VaLEUE totals DES KE- 
COLTES DES CHAMPS 


VaLEUK MOYENNE DES 

KECOLTES DE8 CHAMPS 

PAR FEBMG 




1910 


1900 


1910 


1900 


Canada 


$ 
384,513,795 

7,246,018 
17,015,329 
79,954,903 
45,509,520 
140,786,055 
65,353,528 
11,030,337 
11,005,033 

6,613,172 


$ 

194,953,430 

3,100,577 

2,618,420 

4,608,172 

16,669,321 

102,138,819 

44,851,108 

7,740,100 

8,584,956 

4,641,947 


i 

538 06 

392-35 
276-68 
829-65 
. 997-88 
620-74 
490-37 
288-67 
205 18 
460-23 


s 

357 92 


Colombie-Britannique 


460-09 




276 03 


Saskatchewan.- -.- 


338-54 




512-98 




455-72 


Quebec 


297-82 




205-94 




152-21 


lie du Prince-Edouard 


331-23 







Le tableau 38 donne la valeur des r^coltes sp^cifides en 1910 pour le Canada 
et les provinces. Dans le recensement pr6c6dgnt la valeur totale ayant 6te 
donn^e en bloc, il n'est pas possible par consequent de determiner quelle frac- 
tion de I'augmentation totale dans la valeur des r^coltes, durant la decade, 
est due k un accroissement de superficie cultiv^e, et quelle fraction k la valeur 
eiev6e des diff^rents rendements. A cet effet il est bon de se rappeler que 
les moyens de transport determinent jusqu'^i un certain point, le plus ou le 
moins de profits que peut faire le cultivateur dans ses operations de I'annee. 
II n'y a pas de donnee sur laquelle on puisse s'appuyer, indiquant au cultivateur 
les pertes provenant pour lui d'avoir a transporter ses produits au marche 

TABLEAU 38. VALEUR DES RlfiCOLTES DES CHAMPS POUR CHAQUE SORTE DE r6- 

COLTE, 1910. 



Rfecoltes 



Canada 



Colombie- 
Britannique 



Alberta 



Saskatchewan 



Manoitoba 



B16 

Orge 

Avoine 

Seigle 

B16 d'Inde 4 grain 

Sarrasin 

Pois 

FSves 

Lin 

Grains mSlang^s 

Pommes de terre 

Navets 

Betteraves fourrageres 

Betteraves a sucre 

Autres racines 

Fein et trefle 

Luzerne 

BM d'Inde fourrager 

Autres recoltes fourrageres.. 
Graine d'herbe et de trfefle 

Tabac 

Houblon 



104,816,825 

14,653,697 

86,796,130 

1,037,899 

5,774,039 

4,053,335 

4,195,500 

1,274,315 

8,870,483 

6,307,984 

27,426,765 

5,704,691 

3,332,094 

957,480 

693,303 

90,115,531 

1,173,800 

8,775,428 

2,736,966 

3,135,591 

2,422,379 

259,560 



$ 

223,724 

42,931 

1,004,796 

6,107 



43,565 

13,340 

120 

10,809 

1,148,613 

117,936 

49,294 

8,658 

94,773 

3,828,020 

134,515 

17, 662 

274,607 

235 

1,082 

224,260 



6,676,318 

1,075,348 

5,748,773 

59,435 

773 

808 

3,749 

222 

162,529 

17,155 

1,191,485 

44,800 

3,557 

31,160 

41,905 

1,238,982 

81,830 

18,019 

615,846 

2,580 

55 



50,213,376 

1,299,768 

17,624,162 

6,120 

1,235 

32 

3,322 

108 

8,159,500 

4,747 

1,696,962 

35, 072 

5,168 

4,877 

17,647 

319,248 

2,096 

6,191 

548,416 

5,928 

314 

14 



28,584,199 

2,924,609 

9,902,553 

20,469 

2,943 

2,313 

6,112 

1,474 

387,080 

3,847 

1,690,100 

62,844 

15,387 

6,660 

77,743 

1,012,971 

7,454 

93,957 

696,450 

9,660 

655 

40 



Iviii 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



TABLEAU 38. VALEUR DES R^COLTES DES CHAMPS POUR CHAQUE SORTE DE 

RfiCOLTE, 1910— S«t7e. 



R^coltes 



Ontario 



Quebec 



Nouveau- 
Brunswick 



Nouvelle- 
Ecosse 



Iledu 

Prince- 

Edouard 



KI6 

Orge 

Avoine 

Seiglo ,. 

Ble d'Inde A grain 

Sarrasin 

Poi3 

Ffevea 

Lin 

Grains m6Iang6a 

Pommes de terre 

Navets 

Betteraves fourrageres 

Betteraves k sucre 

Autres racines 

Foin et trfefie 

Luzerne 

B16 d'Inde fourrager 

Autres recoltes fourrageres, . . 
Graines d'herbe et de trefle. 

Tabac. 

IJoublon 



17,090,128 

7,414,210 

31,622,936 

806,892 
5,283,028 
1,692,482 
3,655,483 
1,067,684 

135,593 
4,889,031 
8,693,243 
3,318,711 
3,091,967 

868,480 

150,950 
38,607,211 

918,959 
7, 108. 625 

345,897 

2,795,960 

1,197,739 

30,846 



1,076,342 


218,009 


1,673,237 


41,938 


15,151,059 


2,331,870 


133,414 


233 


480,805 


1,543 


1,598,484 


612,496 


472, 197 


7,627 


150,318 


10,462 


24,916 


62 


1,215,689 


12,481 


7,671,015 


2,167,444 


695, 145 


483,274 


97,959 


10,512 


23,649 


3,231 


218,407 


44,099 


31,512,060 


5,035,420 


27, 104 


958 


1,494,136 


9,275 


178,344 


26,974 


232,951 


12,234 


1,222,498 


- 


3,799 


95 



229,802 

113,563 

1,466,492 

5,162 

2,266 

l?fl,481 

2,694 

29,632 

74 

48,805 

1,739,376 

552,610 

45,519 

9,258 

43,710 

6,532,815 

244 

21,021 

36,245 

4,788 

25 

451 



504,927 

68,093 

1,943,489 

67 

563 

26, 151 

751 

1,075 

609 

105,420 

1,428,527- 

394,299 

12, 731 

1,507 

4,069 

2,028,804 

40 

6,542 

14,187 

71,255 

11 

55 



et plus rapproch^ par de mauvais chemins. .N^anmoins on ne doit pas oublier 
que les d^veloppements apportes dans Textension des chemins de fer, de 1901 
k 1911, a fait nattre en bien des endroits des marches 1^ ou il n'en existait pas 
il y a dix ans passes, et que cons^quemment ces conditions meilleures ont eu 
pour effet d'introduire la vari4t6 dans la production agricole et de procurer 
ainsi des prix plus 61ev6s pour les produits du sol. 

Le tableau 39 indique la proportion pour cent de la valeur totale des 
recoltes des champs representee par groupes de recoltes en 1910. La valeur 
du ble, de I'avoine et de I'orge, pour tout le Canada, reprfeentait 53-64 pour 
cent de la valeur de toutes les recoltes, les autres grains 8 • 20 pour cent, f or- 
mant un total pour tous les grains, de 61-84 pour cent; les pommes de terre 
reprdsentaient 9-91 pour cent; le foin et les recoltes fourrageres, 26-73 pour 
cent, et les recoltes diverses, 1-52 pour cent. Dans le Manitoba, le h\i, 
I'avoine et I'orge repr^sentaient 90-99 pour cent de toutes les r6coltes de la 
province ;dans la Saskatchewan, 86-47 pour cent; dans 1' Alberta 79-34 pour 
cent; dans Ontario, 39-87 pour cent; dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard, 38-05 
pour cent, et moins de 30 pour cent dans Quebec, la Colombie-Britannique, 
la Nouvelle-Ecosse et le Nouveau-Brunswick. Le foin et les recoltes fourra- 
geres repr^sentent plus de la moiti6 de la valeur totale de toutes les recoltes 
dans la Nouvelle-Ecosse, la Coloijabie-Britannique et Quebec, soit 59-80, 58-71 
et 50-82 pour cent respectivement. Les pommes de terre et les racines 
offrent la plus petite proportion de valeur dans la Saskatchewan et le Manitoba 
et la plus haute dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard et le Nouveau-Brunswick. 
Ontario et Quebec offrent la meilleure distribution de valeur entre les diff^- 
rents groupes. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



lix 



TABLEAU 39. PROPORTION POUR CENT DE LA VALEUR TOTALE DES RlSCOLTES DE S 
CHAMPS REPRfiSENTfiE PAR GROUPES, 1910. 



Provinces 


P0TJE-<!BNT DE CHAQUE GROUPB PAR BAPPORT A IiA VALEtJB 
TOTALE 


B16, 

avoine et 

orge 


Autres 
grains 


Pommes 

de terre 

et racines 


Foin et 

rfecoltes 

fourragferes 


R^coltes 
diverses 


Canada 


p.c. 

S3 -64 

17-55 
79-34 
86-47 
90-99 
39-87 
27-40 
23-50 
16-45 
38-05 


p.c. 

8-20 

103 
1-43 

ir-22 
•93 

12-45 
6-23 
5-85 
1-89 
2-03 


p.c. 

9 91 

19-59 

7-72 

2-20 

4-07 

11-45 

13-32 

24-55- 

21-73 

27-84 


P.O. 

26 73 

58-71 
11-48 
1-10 
3-98 
33-37 
50-82 
45-99 
59-88 
30-99 


p.c. 

1 S3 

3-12 


Alberta 


-03 


Saskatchewan 


-01 




-03 


Ontario 


2-86 




2-23 




•11 


Nouvelle-Ecosse. . ., 


-05 
1-09 







Le prix moyen par boisseau, par tonne ou par livre, selon le cas, est donn6 
dans le tableau 40 pour les r^coltes de I'ann^e 1910. Le bl6 en 1910 6tait 6valu(S 
k au dela d'un dollar par boisseau dans la Colombie-Britannique, dans 
Quebec et dans les Provinces Maritimes. Les plus basses etles plus hautes valeurs 
ont 6t6 obtenues dans 1' Alberta avec 74 cents par boisseau, et dans Quebec 
avec $1.15 par boisseau. Le prix moyen par boisseau sur la ferme, pour tout 
le Canada, 6tait de 79 cents. Le prix des grains est g^n^ralement plus 61ev4 
dans la Colombie-Britannique, Quebec et les Provinces Maritimes que dans les 
provinces des prairies. Les pois, les fSves, le lin et les pommes de terre se 

TABLEAU 40. VALEUR UNITAIRE DES RfiCOLTES DES CHAMPS EN 1910. 



Rficoltea 


Units 
dela 
me- 
sure 


Co- 
lom- 
bie- 
Bri- 

tanni- 
que 


Al- 
berta 


Sas- 
kat- 
che- 
■wan 


Mani- 
toba 


Onta- 
rio 


Que- 
bec 


Nou- 
veau 
Brun- 
swick 


Nou- 

velle- 

Ecos- 

se 


He 

du 

Prin- 

ce-E- 

douard 


Cana- 
da 


E16 


boiss. 

u 

ti 
u 
u 
it 
u 
tt 
u 

u 
il 
u 

tonnes 

u 

tl 
liv. 


% 

1-08 

-83 

•57 

1-08 

1-13 

1-60 

-99 

2-50 

2-40 

•80 

-70 

-30 

-14 

■28 

-44 

18-35 

13-58 

6-46 

13-79 
■11 
•22 


% 

•74 

-43 

■34 

-55 

-90 

-83 

1-30 

1-93 

2-07 

-47 

•51 

•34 
-23 
•16 
•46 

9-92 
15-94 

7-53 

7-43 
-27 


$ 

-75 

-42 

-30 

-53 

-61 

1-10 

1-27 

1-83 

2-10 

•53 

•58 

■30 
•20 
•29 
•54 

7^07 
13-55 

6-34 

8-69 
•19 

•18 


$ 

-83 

-45 

-33 

•70 

-93 

-79 

1-26 

1-63 

2-19 

•44 

•59 

•26 
•17 
•26 
-48 

8-11 
12-87 

6-64 

8-82 
-09 
•33 


% 

-86 
-53 
-35 
-65 
-38 
•51 
•84 
1-47 
1-64 
-46 
-50 

-10 

-U 

•14 

•20 

8^72 

9-66 

3-09 

5-86 
•16 
■18 


$ 

115 
■71 

•45 

•90 

-84 

-68 

1-14 

1-97 

1-86 

-58 

-50 

-21 

-17 

-21 

-25 

8-24 

fi-60 

3-95 

6-16 
-12 
•22 


$ 

1^07 

•74 

•42 

•70 

-95 

-53 

1-16 

2-32 

1-94 

-61 

•42 

-20 

-21 

-27 

-27 

7-53 

9-58 

401 

7-04 

•37 


S 

1-03 
-80 
-49 

-96 

-84 

•58 

1-45 

2-51 

-62 
-49 

-18 

-20 

■26 

-28 

902 

9-38 

4-03 

7-85 
-23 
•41 


$ 

101 

-60 

-37 

■99 

1-12 

-60 

1-16 

2-30 

232 

•46 

-34 

-13 
■14 
■24 
•27 

7-93 
10-00 

3-71 

7-15 
-21 
•28 


$ 

•79 


Orge 


•51 




•35 


BI6 d'Inde k grain... 


•67 
-40 


Poia 


■57 


Ffeves 


-88 




1-54 


Grains melanges 

Pommes de terre... . 


2-09 
-48 
-49 


Betteraves fourrage- 


•12 


Betteraves k sucre... 

Autres racines 

Foin et trifle 


•11 

•15 

•28 

866 


B16 d'Inde fourrager. 

Autres recoltes four- 
ragferes.. . 


10^19 
324 

7^97 


Tabac 


•14 




•21 







ix 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



maintiennent a un prix regulier dans toutes les provinces, excepts Ontario ou 
le prix est de beaucoup moins 61eve. Mais en comparant les prix obtenus 
pour chaque produit entre les diff^rentes provinces, on ne doit pas oublier de 
consid^rer la quantity produite par chacune. La ou les quantites sent petites 
et meme insuffisantes pour les besoins locaux, les produits de la ferme obtiennent 
une valeur plus 61evee, le cout de I'article imports ayant ete pris comme base 
d'^valuation. Par exemple, le prix du ble, de I'orge et de I'avoine est plus eleve 
dans Quebec et les Provinces Maritimes que dans Ontario et les provinces du 
Nord-Ouest. Les pois, les feves et les racines sont produits en plus grandes quan- 
tites dans Ontario que partout ailleurs au Canada, et obtiennent aussi un prix 
moins 61ev6 par boisseau. 

Le tableau 41 indique la proportion pour cent de la valeur totale de toutes 
les recoltes appartenant k chaque province en 1900 et 1910, et aussi la valeur 
moyenne par acre de terre produisant ces recoltes. 

Ontario a fourni 36-61 pour cent de la valeur totale des recoltes du Canada 
en 1910, comparativement a 52 • 39 pour cent en 1900. Dans les provinces situees 
h I'ouest des Grands Lacs, la proportion de valeur s'est accrue de 13-84 pour 
cent du total en 1900, ^38-95 pour cent en 1910, tandis que la proportion dans 
les Provinces Maritimes est' tomb^e de 10-76 k 7-44 pour cent. La valeur 
moyenne par acre de terre productive 6tait plus ^lev^e qu'ailleurs dans la Colom- 
bie-Britannique aux recensements de 1900 et 1910. La plus basse valeur 
par acre donn^e en 1900 revenait au Manitoba ($6.05), en et 1910 a 1' Alberta 
(«8 22). 

TABLEAU 41. POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRIBUTION DE LA VALEUR DES R:feCOLTES 
DES CHAMPS, AINSI QUE LEUR VALEUR MOYENNE PAR ACRE DE TERRE 
CONSACRfe A CES CULTURES, 1910 ET 1900. 



Provinces 



Pour-cent de la distri- 
bution DE LA VALEUR 
DES KECOLTES DES 
CHAMPS PAR PHOVINCBS 



Valeur moyenne des 
recoltes des " champs 
par acre de terre 
consacre a ces cultu- 
RES 



1910 



1900 



1910 



1900 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec : 

Nouveau-Brunswikc 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

He du Prince-Edouard 



p. c. 

108 09 

1-88 

4-43 

20-80 

11-84 

36-61 

17-00 

2-87 

2-86 

1-71 



p. 0. 

1«0 08 

1-59 
1-34 
2-36 
8-55 
52-39 
23 01 
3-97 
4-40 
2-39 



13 58 

33-90 
8-22 
11-64 
9-75 
15-10 
12-41 
11-50 
15-48 
13-85 



9-86 

18-08 
13-89 
7-03 
6 05 
11-09 
9-53 
8-62 
11-76 
10-36 



Le tableau 42 donne les chiffres prqportionnels indiquant I'importance 
relative des principales r6coltes en 1910, selon les valeurs qui leur sont assignees 
par les producteurs eux-memes. Pour tout le Canada la ble occupe la premiere 
place avec 25-19 pour cent," le foin et autres recoltes fourrag^res la seconde, 
et I'avoine la troisieme place. Le bl6 est aussi au premier rang dans les provinces 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Ixi 



des prairies, doniiant plus que 60 pour cent de lavaleur totale des recoltes dans 
le Manitoba et la Saskatchewan, et pres de 37 pour cent dans 1' Alberta; le foin 
et autres recoltes fourrageres occupent la premiere place dans la Colombie- 
Britannique et les provinces de Test; I'avoine tient la seconde place dans toutes 
les provinces, excepts la Colombie-Britannique et la Nouvelle-Ecosse oil les 
fruits et les legumes occupent cette place. Les pommes de terre viennent en 
troisieme place dans la Colombie-Britannique, la Saskatchewan, Quebec et les 
Provinces Matirimes. Le bl6 est au troisieme rang dans Ontario, I'orge au meme 
rang dans le Manitoba et de inSme pour le foin et autres r6coltes fourrageres 
dans I'Alberta. Le tableau indique aussi une certaine cohesion entre les 
groupes des recoltes bien d^finis dans les diff^rentes provinces. Par exemple, 

TABLEAU 42. PRINCIPALES JllSCOLTES CLASSIFIjfeES SELON LA VALEUR DE 
LEUR PRODUCTION, PAR PROVINCES 1910. 





Recoltes rangees com- 

ME premieres en VA- 
leur et pour-cent 
qu'ellbs fohmbnt de 
la valeur totale 


RficOLTEa RANOEES COM- 

me secondes en va- 
leur et pour-cent 
qu'elles fohment de 
la valeur totale 


Recoltes rangiees com- 

ME TROISIEMES EN VA- 
LEUR ET POUB-OENT 
qu'elles FORMENT I E 
LA VALEUR TOTALE 


Provinces 


Espfeces 


Pour- 
cent de 
la va- 
lour de 
toutes 

les 
recoltes 

idea 
champs 


Eapfeoes 


Pour- 
cent de 
la va- 
leur de 
toutes 

les 
recoltes 

des 
champs 


. Especes 


Pour- 
cont de 
la va- 
lour do 
toutes 

les 
rfecoltea 

des 
champa 


Cftniids 


Blfi 


p. «. 
25-19 

44-30 

36-78 

61-98 

60-87 
30-38 

45-73 
41-46 
46-97 
29-96 


Foin et recoltes 
fourrageres... 

Fruits et legu- 
mes. 


p. c. 

24-71 

24-56 

31-67 

21-75 

21-09 
20-45 

20-86 
19 06 
21-57 
28-41 


Avoine 


p. c. 




Foin et r^eoltea 
fourrageres. 

B16 


20 8S 


Colombie-Britannique 


Pommes deterre 

Foin et recoltes 
fourrageres. 

Pommes de ter- 
re. 

Orge 


11-96 
10 77 




B16 




209 




BU 




6-23 




Foin et recoltes 
fourrageres. 

Foin et r6coltes 
fourrageres. 

Foin et recoltes 
tourrag&res. 

Foin et recoltes 
fourragferes. 

Foin et recoltes 
fourragferes. 


Avoine 


Blf. 


11 05 


Oiiphfp .... 


Avoine 


Pommes de ter- 
re. 

Pommes de ter- 
re. 

Pommes de ter- 
re. 

Pommes de ter- 
re. 


10-56 


Nouveau-Brunswick 

Nnuvplle-Ecosse 


Avoine 


17-72 


Fruits et legu- 
mes. 

Avoine... 


12-40 


He du Prinee-Edouard 


20 CS 







du montant total rapports par la terre au cultivateur, les trois principales recoltes 
represent'aiient 88 • 19 pour cent dans le Manitoba, 85 ■ 82 pour cent dans la Saskat- 
chewan, 80-94 pour cent dans la Nouvelle-Ecosse, 80-82 pour cent dans la 
Colombie-Britannique, 79-25 pour cent dans I'ile du Prince Edouard, 79-24 
pour cent dans le Nouveau-Brunswick, 79-22 pour cent dans I'Alberta, 77-15 
pour cent dans Quebec et 62 -88 -pour cent dans Ontario; pour tout le Canada, 
la valeur du bl6, des recoltes fourrageres (y compris le foin) et de I'avoine 



Ixii 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



constitue 70 ■ 76 pour cent de la valeur mon^taire totale representee par la r^colte 
de I'ann^e 1910. Le bl6 et I'avoine constituent 83-73 pour cent de la valeur 
totale de toutes les recoltes dans la Saskatchewan, et 81-97 pour cent dans 
le Manitoba. Plus la protection attribuee aux trois principales recoltes d'une 
province est elev^e, plus la proportion des autres recoltes se trouvent r^duite. 

Le tableau 43 indique la quantity et la valeur des recoltes exportees, 
pour les ann^es se terminant le 30 juin 1891, 1901 et 1911. 

Pour l'ann6e expiree le 30 juin 1891, le Canada a exports 10,760,110 boisseaux 
de c^r^ales et de lin evalu^s a $7,435,285; en 1901 les exportations se montaient 
k 25,579,071 boisseaux evalu^s a $14,235,132, et en 1911 les exportations de 
c^reales et de lin avaient atteint 58,919,147 boisseaux d'une valeur de $56,542,862. 
En 1891 I'orge, les pois et le bl6 etaient au premier rang quant aux quantit^s 
exportees. En 1901 les trois premieres positions etaient prises par le bl6, les 
pois et I'avoine, tandis qu'en 1911 le ble, I'avoine et le lin etaient en t^te dans 
I'ordre nomm6. Les exportations du ble qui s'^levaient k 2,108,216 boisseaux 
en 1891 6taient de 9,739,758 boisseaux en 1901 et de 48,523,222 boisseaux en 
1911. Les exportations de I'avoine ont d^cru de 2,210,633 boisseaux entre 

TABLEAU 43. QUANTITY ET VALEUR DES RECOLTES DES CHAMPS EXPORTEES 
EN 1891, 1901 ET 1911 POUR LES ANNJSES DE RECENSEMENT DE 1890, 1900 ET 1910. 



Espfeees 


Ann6e fiscale terminfie 
le 30 juin 1891 


Annfe fiscale terminfe 
le 30 juin 1900 


Ann^e fiscale terniin^e 
le 30 juin 1911 


Rfecoltes des champs — 


boiss. 

4,892,327 
323,729 

260,569 

2,754,285 

339,964 

2,108,216 

80,928 

92 

3,668,725 

tonnes 
65,082 


$ 

2,929,873 
495,768 

129,917 

2,032,601 

226,470 

1,583,084 

37,222 

350 

1,693,671 

102,754 

559,489 


boiss. 

2,386,371 
310,416 
429,334 

8,155,063 

3,864,927 
687,059 

9,739,758 

5,190 

953 

887,409 

916,290 

tonnes 
252,977 


1,123,055 

418,161 

227,717 

2,490,521 

2,674,712 

424,877 

6,871,939 

2,657 

1,493 

364,387 

96,462 

97,37U 

2,097,882 


boiss. 

1,276,775 

27,591 

406,021 

5,944,430 

460,580 

82,301 

48,523,222 

22,044 

2,197,072 

690,212 

1,503,120 

tonnes 
453,625 


$ 

676,727 
48 608 


Ffeves 


Sarrasin 


207,118 

2,420,339 

670,868 

62,011 

47,293,027 

15,554 

5,158,610 

468,405 

212,543 

271,990 

3,576,250 


Avoine 


Pois 


Seigle 


Ble 


Grains, autres 




Pommes de terre 

Navets 


Legumes, autres 






- 


9,791,199 


- 


16,891,237 


- - 


61,092,050 





1901 et 1911. La quantite de lin export^e dans les ann^es d^cennales 1891 
et 1901 fut si petite qu'elle ne mMte aucune attention, mais en 1911 elle vient 
en troisieme avec une exportation de 2,197,072 boisseaux d'une valeur de 
$5,158,610. La valeur du foin exports en 1901 ^tait de $2,097,882, compar^e 
a $3,576,250 en 1911, soit un gain de $1,478,368 ou 70-4 pour cent. Le Canada 
en 1901 a exporte 887,409 boisseaux de pommes de terre d'une valeur totale 
de $364,38? et d'un valeur moyenne de 41 cents par boisseau, comparative- 
ment k une exportation totale de 690,212 boisseaux d'une valeur totale de 
$468,405 et d'une valeur moyenne de 67 cents par boisseau en 1911. 

En plus des quantit^s de recoltes exportees k I'^at naturel en 1911, le 
Canada a exports de la farine de ble pour une valeur de $13,854,790, de la 
farine d'avoine, du son et d'autres grains moulus pour une valeur de $4,212,573, 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 19H 



Ixiii 



contre une valeur de $4,015,226 pour la farine de bl6 et de $742,821 pour la farine 
d'avoine, le son et autres grains moulus en 1901. La valeur des exportations 
pour les produits du grain est donn^e dans le tableau qui suit, pour les ann^es 
se terminant le 30 juin 1891, 1901 et 1911; 



Eap6oe3 


Valeur des expobtation3 des produits du grain pour les annees 
se terminant le 30 juin 




1891 


1901 


1911 




$ 

1,388,578 

45, 195 

162,324 

13,943 


9 

4,015,226 

467,807 

242, 245 

32,769 


$ 

13,854,790 


Farine d'avoine 


518,032 


Son 


1,850,219 




1,844,322 






Exportations totales 


1,610,040 


4,758,047 


18,067,363 



La valeur totale des exportations de tons les produits des champs, bruts et 
manufactures, a augments de $21,649,284 en 1901 k $79,139,413 en 1911. 

LOYER ET GAGES. 

Loyer. Le tableau 44 donne le nombre de fermes en location ou k 
loyer, ainsi que la superficie des fermes loupes, la valeur totale du loyer 
et la valeur moyenne du loyer par acre. Les faits se rapportant au recensement 
des terres en location ou k loyer ont ete foumis par les locataires eux-memes. 
II y avait 57,129 fermes loupes dans tout le Canada en 1911, comparativement k 
47,744 en 1901, dont la superficie a augments de 5,899,897 acres en 1901 a 11,082-, 
921 acres en 1911. Le loyer pay6 en 1901 6tait de 17,355,363, soit au taux de 
$1.25 par acre, comparativement k $1.22 par acre et a un total de $155,595,351 
en 1911. Les fortes augmentations dans la superficie des terres louees dans le 
Manitoba, la Saskatchewan et I'Alberta, k un taux minime par acre, a eu pour 
effet de reduire la moyenne gendrale du loyer par acre pour tout le Canada 
au dernier recensement. En 1911 le loyer le plus 61ev6 par acre a et6 obtenu 
dans Quebec avec $2.11 et en 1901 dans Ontario avec $1.64. Dans la Nouvelle- 
Ecosse le taux par acre a augmente de 75 cents a $1.54; dans le Nouveau-Bruns- 
wick, de 50 cents a $1.09; dans Quebec, de $1.05 a $2.11, et dans Ontario, de 
$1.64 a $1.92 par acre. Dans les provinces des prairies en 1910 la valeur des 
loyers par acre de terre k culture, variait de 57 cents en Alberta k 97 cents au 
Manitoba; en 1900 la valeur variait de 15 cents par acre en Alberta a 74 cents 
en Saskatchewan. 

Une enquete r6cemment institute par le Bureau du recensement et dea 
statitsiques, t.ouchant la question du coM de la producton du grain au Canada 
en 1911, a estim6 le profit pa.^ acre de terre sous chaque recolte comme 6tant: — 
Manitoba, bl^ de printemps $5.20, avoine $4.78, orge $5.98; Saskatchewan, 
ble de printemps $1.42, avoine $1.23, orge $3.08; Alberta, bl6 de printemps, 
$1.47, avoine $2.58, orge $3.76. Le tableau 41 page Ix indique aussi que la 
valeur totale du rendement par acre de terre sous recolte, en 1910, ^tait de 
$9.75 pour le Manitoba, de $11.64 pour la Saskatchewan et de $8.22 pour 
I'Alberta. 



Ixiv RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

TABLEAU 44. LOYER DE LA TERRE CONSACRfiE A L'AGRICULTURE, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 


Te 


RHB EN LOCATION OU A LOYER 


Fermes 
loii^es 


Acres 

en termes 

loufes 


Valeur du 
loyer 


Loyer 
par acre 


Canada- 
Mil 


NO. 

57,129 
47,744 

2,077 
1,031 

2,341 
211 

3,517 
215 

4,675 
1,627 

31,201 
32,360 

9,287 
9,284 

1,508 
1,255 

2,106 
1,370 

417 
391 


acres 

11,082,921 

5,899,897 

468,484 
209,178 

2,044,550 
293,426 

2,541,952 
152, 173 

1,893,766 
769,453 

2,979,078 
3,175,647 

776,942 
986,635 

169,175 
173,794 

166,797 
106,342 

42, 177 
33,249 


$ 

13,595,351 
7,355,323 

617,265 
215,007 

1,175,907 
43,802 

2, 126, 600 
113,090 

1,839,414 
616,383 

5,709,505 
5,228,042 

1,641,064 
1,039,212 

184,222 
87,799 

258,134 
79,539 

43,240 
32,449 


t 

132 


1991 


1-25 


Colombie-Britannique — 
1911. 


1-32 


1901 


103 


Alberta— 

1911 


0-57 


1901. 


015 


Saskatchewan — 

1911...; ; 

1901. . 


0-83 
0-74 


Manitoba — 

1911 


0-97 


1901 

Ontario — 

1911 


0-67 
1-92 


1901 

Quebec — 

1911 


1-64 
211 


1901 '. . 


105 


Nouveau-Brunswiclc — 

1911 


109 




0-50 


Nouvelle-Ecosse — 

19H 


1-54 


1901. 


0-75 


He du Prince-Edouard- 

1911 


0-99 


1901 


0-97 







Travail et gages. Les statistiques du travail et des gages sur la ferine, 
donn^es au tableau 45, indiquent, pour les ann^es de recensement 1901 et 1911, 
le nombre de semaines de travail a gages sur la ferrae, le montant total des 
gages payes, la moyenne des gages par semaine, par ferme et par 100 acres de 
terre am^lior^e. Le tableau indique aussi la proportion des gages par rapport 
a la valeur totalc de la propriety agricole, et la proportion par rapport a la valeur 
des produits de la ferme. 

II y a eu des augmentations pour toutes les provinces de I'ouest dans le 
montant total des gages pay^s, tandis que les provinces de Test indiquent des 
diminutions. La moyenne des gages sur la ferme par semaine, y compris la 
pension, etait de S8.33 pour tout le Canada en 1911, contre $5.42 en 1901, soit 
une augmentation de 53-69 pour cent. Les gages les plus eleves en 1911" ont 
ete payds dans la Colombie-Britannique, avec une moyenne de $12.35 par semaine 
pour le temps donne; dans I'Alberta la moyenne etait de $10.79 par semaine; 
dans la Saskatchewan de $10.47 par semaine; dans le Manitoba, de $9.01 par 
semaine. Dans Test du Canada, les gages les plus eleves ont ete payes au 
Nouveau-Brunswick, et les moins Aleves dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard. Pour 
tout le Canada la moyenne des gages par. ferme 6tait de $48.62 par mois en 1911, 
contre $44.48 en 1901. Calculd sur la superficie des terres am^lior^es, le cout 
du travail 6tait moindre de 6-96 pour cent par 100 acres en 1911 qu'en 1901. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



kv 



La proportion de la valeur des gages par rapport h la valeur de toute la propri^t^ 
agricole et k la valeur des produits de la ferme, a dimmu6 dans toutes les provinces 
de 1901 k 19il. En 1911 les gages 6taient 1-82 pour cent de la valeur totale 
de la propridt^, comparativement &, 1-35 pour cent en 1901. Les rapports du 
recensement indiquent qu'il fallait 4-81 pour cent de la production totale 
pour payer le colit des gages en 1911, comparativement S, 6-67 pour cent en 
1901. Chaque province indique une reduction dans la proportion des gages 
relativement a la valeur .de la production. Ce rdsultat est d^ sans doute k 
^introduction gdndrale du travail mdcanique qui permet d'augmenter les opera- 
tions agricoles sans augmentations correspondantes dans le nombre d'aides a 
gage^. 

TABLEAU 45. TRAVAIL ET GAGES f AR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



^ 


Semaines 

de la main- 

d'oeuvre 

employee 


Gages 
pay^s 


. MOTENNE DES GAGES PAYES 


PouH-CEN 

DE LA VA 

TEAVAUX 

PORT A LA 

TOTALE 

MI 


T FOHME 
[.EUR DES 
PAR RAP- 


Provinces , 


Par 

semaine 


Par 
ferme^ 


Par 100 

acres de 

terre amfi- 

liorfe 


DES PER- 
IS 




Pro- 

pri6te 


Pro- 
duit 


Canada— 

1911 


NO. 

4,171,228 
4,473,769 
-302,543 

174,580 

135,597 

38,983 

207,980 
86,705 
121,275 

564,417 
143,701 
420,716 

600,891 
419, 248 
181,643 

1,688,017 
2,359,632 
-671,615 

681,038 

894,534 

-213,496 

102, 694 

158,348 

-55,654 

107, 152 

182,209 

-75,057 

44,457 

93,795 

-49,338 


S 

34,745,813 
24,228,515 
10,517,298 

2,155,902 

1,223,230 

932,672 

2,245,039 

695,545 

1,549,494 

5,909,663 

880,319 

5,029,344 

5,411,916 
2,615,111 
2,796,805 

12,056,765 

12,152,915 

-96, 150 

5,075,018 

4,512,674 

562,344 

818,254 
842,253 
-23,999 

815,246 

960,227 

-144,981 

258,010 
346,241 
-88,231 


$ 

8,33 
5,42 
8,91 

12-35 
902 
3-33 

10-79 
8-02 
2-77 

10-47 
6-13 
4,34 

9-01 
6-24 
2-77 

7-14 
5-15 
1-99 

7-45 
5-04 
2-41 

7-97 
5-32 
2-65 

7*61 
5-27 
2-34 

5-80 
3-69 
2-11 


48-62 

41-48 

4 11 

116-74 

181-51 

-64-77 

36-50 

73-32 

-36-82 

■ 61-32 
64-67 
-3-35 

118-67 
80-41 
38-26 

53-16 
54-22 
-1-06 

31-78 

29-96 

1-82 

21-41 
22-39 
--98 

15-20 

17-13 

-1-93 

17-96 
24-70 
-6-74 


$ 

73 35 
80 31 
-6,96 

451-41 
258-24 
193-17 

51-58 
146-52 
-94-94 

49-78 

78-41 

-28-63 

80-22 
65-45 
14-77 

88-31 
91-61 
-3-30 

62 18 

60-66 

1-52 

56-64 
59-74 
-3-10 

64-75 

76-36 

-11-61 

33-55 

47-67 

-14-12 


p.c. 

•82 
1-35 

- 53 

1-14 

3-65 

-2-51 

-46 

2-00 

-1-54 

•70 

1-97 

-1-27 

1-17 
1-72 

— 55 

-99 
1-30 
--31 

-60 

1-03 

--43 

-96 

1-64 

--68 

•70 

1-32 

--62 

-61 
1-13 
-•52 


p.c. 
4-81 


1981 


-6,67 


Augmentation.. 

Colombie-Britannique— 

1911 

1901 


-1,86 

12 69 
18-35 


Augmentation.... 
Alberta — 

1911 


-5-66 
4-66 


1901 


11-98 


Augmentation. . . 
Saskatchewan — 

1911 


-7-32 
5-58 


1901 


11-60 


Augmentation... 
Manitoba — 

1911 


-6-02 
7-93 


1901 


10-69 


Augmentation. .. 
Ontario— 

1911 V. 


-2-76 
4-08 


1901 

Augmentation . . . 
Qu6bec — 

1911 


6-17 
-2-09 

3-85 


1901 


5-30 


Augmentatiooi, . . 
Nouveau-Brunswick — 

1911 


-1-45 
4-03 


1901 

Augmentation . . . 
Nouvelte-Ecosse — 

1911 


6-54 
-2-51 

3-88 


1901 


5-89 


Augmentation... 
He du Prince-Edouard. . 

1911 

1901 


-2-51 

2-23 
4-64 


Augmentation . . . 


-2-41 



NoTA— .1 La moyenne des gages par ferme est tiree du total des fermes et non du nombro dc fermea 
employant la main-d'oeuvre. 

NoTA — 2 Le signe (— ) indique une diminution. 



Ixvi 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



ANIMAUX DE LA FERME. 

En comparant le nombre et la valeur des animaux de la ferme tels que 
rapportes dans les recensements de 1911 et 1901, il est absolument n^.cessaire 
de consid^rer que le recensement de 1911 a 6t6 pris comme se rapportant k la 
date du premier juin, tand.s que le recensement de 1901 s'est fait comme k 
la date du 31 mars. Si le recensement de 1911 avait 6t6 pris comme se rappor- 
tant au 31 mars, le nombre d'animaux de toutes sortes, mais particuliferement 
le b^tail, les moutons et les pores e<it 6t6 consid^rablement plus bas dans les totaux 
comme dans les moyennes par ferme, pour la bonne raison qu'un trSs grand 
nombre d'animaux naissent sur chaque ferme entre le premier avril et le premier 
juin. Comme la valeur des jeunes animaux ajoutes du ler avril au ler juin, 
serait relativement basse, I'augmentation totale dans la valeur ne serait pas 
affect^e au m6me point que ne le serait le nombre de chaque sorte. En d'autres 
termes la valeur moyenne par tete aurait 6t4: plus basse pour les chiffres bas6s 
sur le recensement pris le ler juin que sur les chiffres se rapportant au ler avril. 
Un sommaire du nombre et de la valeur du b^tail au Canada est donn6 au tableau 
46. 

TABLEAU 46. SOMMAIRE DU NOMBRE ET DE LA VALEUR DU B^TAIL AU CANADA, 

1911 ET 1901. 



Liste 



Chevaux 



Vachea 
laiti^res 



Autres bStes 
i comes 



Moutons 



Porca 



Volailles 



Nombre — 

1911 NO. 

1901 NO. 

Augmentation totale no. 
Pour cent p.c. 

Valeur — 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Pour cent p.c. 

Valeur moyenne par t6te— 

1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

Pour cent p.c. 



2,598,958 

1,577,493 

1,021,465 

64-75 



381,915,505 

118,279,419 

263,636,088 

222-89 



146-95 
74-98 
71-97 
95-98 



2,595,255 

2,408,677 

186,578 

7-75 



109,575,526 

69,237,970 

40,337,556 

58-23 



3,930,828 

3,167,774 

763,054 

24-09 



86,278,490 

54,197,341 

32,081,149 

59-19 



42-22 
28-75 
13-47 
46-85 



21-95 

17-11 

4-84 

28-29 



2,174,300 

2,510,239 

335,939 

13-38 



10,701,691 

10,490,594 

211,097 

2-01 



4-92 

4-18 

-74 

17-70 



3,634,778 

2,353,828 

1,280,950 

54-42 



26,986,621 

16,445,702 

10,540,919 

64-49 



31,793,261 

17,922,658 

13,870,603 

77-39 



14,653,773 

5,723,890 

8,929,883 

156-01 



7-42 

6-99 

-43 

6- 15 



-46 

-32 

•14 

43-75 



Le tableau pr^c^dent, malgr6 I'addition des jeunes animaux d'un valeur 
relativement basse par tete, indique pour tout le Canada, que la valeur moyenne 
des chevaux par t^te, de 1901 k 1911, a augments de 95-98 pour cent; des 
vaches-laitieres, de 46-85 pour cent; des autres b^tes k comes, de 28-29 pour 
cent; des moutons, de 17-70 pour cent; des pores, de 6-15 pour cent, et des 
volailles, de 43-75 pour cent. La valeur totale des animaux de la ferme, des 
volailles et des abeilles, en 1911. 6tait de $631,103,420, comparativement k 
$275,167,627 en 1901, soit une augmentation de 129-35 pour cent dans la 
decade. De la valeur totale de tons les animaux de la ferme en 1911, les 
chevaux comptaient 60-51 pour cent, le b6tail 31-03 pour cent, les moutons 
1-69 pour cent, les pores 4-28 pour cent et les volailles 2-32 pour cent; en 1901 
la proportion des chevaux 6tait de 42 - 98 pour cent, du b^tail 44 • 75 pour cent, des 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Ixvii 



moutoiis 3 • 81 pour cent, des pores 5 • 97 pour cent et des volailles 2 • 08 pour cent. 
Dans les deux recensements la proportion de la valeur des abeilles par rapport 
a la- valeur totale etait moins de la moiti6 de un pour cent. 

Chevaux 

En 1901 le nombre de chevaux pour tout le Canada, 6tait de 1,577,493, 
centre 2,598,958 en 1911, soit un gain de 1,021,465 ou 64-75 pour cent dans 
la decade. Chaqup province, excepts la Nouvelle-Ecosse qui indique une 
diminution de 1,088, a contribu6 k cette augmentation. En 1911 du nombre 
total de chevaux au Canada, 48-19 pour cent ^taient k I'ouest des Grands Lacs, 
31-25 pour cent dans Ontario, 14-30 pour cent dans Quebec et 6-25 pour 
cent dans les Provinces Maritimes. Pour les proportions de chaque province 
par rapport au total, voir le tableau 48. On remarquera que sur I'augmenta- 
tion de 1,021,465 dans le nombre de chevauxT durant la decade, les provinces 
du Manitoba, de la Saskatchewan et de 1' Alberta ont fourni 854,666 ou 83-67 
pour cent; dans la Saskatchewan ils ont agument^ de 423,667 ou 505-56 pour 
cent; dans 1' Alberta de 314,492 ou 339-40 pour cent; dans le Manitoba de 
116,507 ou 71-10 pour cent. Comme on I'a d6ja dit, vu le changement de date 
dans la prise du recensement, les chiffres pour 1911,, compares h ceux de 1901, 
ont I'avantage du nombre d'animaux qui sont nes entre le ler avril et le ler 
juin. Le nombre de chevaux par provinces est donn6 dans le tableau suivant. 

TABLEAU 47. NOMBRE DE CHEVAUX DE TOUT AGE PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



Chevaux, tous Ages 



1911 



1901 



Augmentation (+) ou 
Diminution (— ) 



numSrique 



proportion- 
nelle 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique. . . 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

He du Prince-Edouard . . . 



NO. 

3,5»8,95£ 

57,414 

407, 153 

507,468 

280,374 

812,214 

371,571 

65,409 

61,420 

35,935 



1,577,493 

37,325 

92,661 

83,801 

163,867 

721,138 

320, 673 

61,789 

62,508 

33,731 



+ i,e2i,4e5 



20,089 

314,492 

423,667 

116,507 

91,076 

50,898 

3,620 

1,088 

2,204 



p.c. 

+ 64-7J 

-f 53-82 
+339-40 
+505-56 
+ 71-10 
+ 12-63 
+ 15-87 
+ 5-86 
- 1-74 
+ 6-53 



Le tableau 48 donne le pour-cent que forme le nombre de chevaux dans cha- 
que province, par rapport au total du nombre de chevaux dans tout le Canada, 
k la date du 31 mars 1901 et du ler juin 1911, ainsi que le nombre moyen 
des chevaux par 100 acres de terre am^lior^e. La diminution dans le nombre 
moyen de chevaux par 100 acres de terre am^lior^e dans I'Alberta et la Sas- 
katchewan, n'est pas due k une diminution dans le nombre r6el des animaux 
(puisque les chevaux ont augments de plus de 300 pour cent de 1901 a 1911 
dans chacune de ces provinces) mais (1) Et la disparition du ranch, (2) au fait 
que I'augmentation annuelle dans- les terres sous culture a eu lieu sans une 
augmentation correspondante du nombre de chevaux pour les cultiver et (3) 
k I'emploi des machines k traction pour les exploitations d'une vaste 4tendue. 



Lwiii 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



TABLEAU 48. POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRIBUTION DES CHEVAUX PAR PROVINCES ET 
NOME RE MO YEN PAR 100 ACRES DE TERRE AMELIOREE, 1911 ET'1901. 



Provinces 


Pour-cent du total deb chevaux 
dans chaque province 


NOMBSE DES CHEVAUX FAB 100 ACRE S DE 
TEERE AMELIOREE 


1911 


1901 


Augmentation 
(-f ) Diminu- 
tion (-) 


1911 


1901 


Augmentation 
i+) Diminu- 
tion (-) 


Canada 

Colombie-Britannique — 


p.c. 

100 to 

2-21 

15-67 

19-52 

10-79 

31-25 

14-30 

2-52 

2-36 

1-38 


p.c. 

100 00 

2-37 

5-87 

5-31 

10-39 

45-71 

20-33 

3-92 

3-96 

2-14 


p.c. 

- -16 
+ 9-80 
-H4-21 
+ -40 
-14-46 

- 603 

- 1-40 

- 1-60 

- -76 


NO. 

533 

12-02 
936 
4-27 
416 
5-95 
4-55 
4-53 
4-88 
4-67 


NO. 

5 23 

7-88 
19-52 
7-46 
4-10 
5-44 
4-31 
4-38 
4-97 
4-64 


NO. 

+ 10 

-1- 4-14 
— 10-16 


Saskatchewan 


— 3-19 




-1- -06 




-1- -51 


Quebec 


-1- -24 


Nouveau-Brunawick 


+ -15 
- -09 


lie du Prince-Edouard — 


+ -03 



La valeur totale de tous les chevaux 6tait de $381,915,505 en 1911, 
comparativement k $118,279,419 en 1901, soit un gain de $263,636,086 ou 
222-89 pour cent. Bien que la Nouvelle-Ecosse en 1911 ait au del^ de 1,000 
chevaux en moins qu'en 1901, elle indique cependant une augmentation de 
$3,256,564 ou 84-49 pour cent dans la valeur. Dans Ontario et Quebec la 
valeur des chevaux a plus que double en dix ans. Le tableau 49 donne, pour 
tout le Canada et par provinces, la valeur des chevaux en 1911 et 1901 et I'aug- 
mentation faite dans la decade. 

TABLEAU 49. VALEUR DES CHEVAUX PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



Valeur totals des chevaux 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswiok , 

Nouvelle-Roosse 

lie du Prince-Edouard 



1911 



381,915,505 

7,833,769 

.50,439,741 

88,759,211 

47,189,063 

113,540,859 

48,713,535 

8,087,425 

7,110,946 

4,240,958 



1901 



118,379,419 



094,528 
609,332 
406,665 
763,463 
926,679 
164, 149 
312,286 
854,382 
,147,935 



Augmentation (-|-) 
Diminution (— ) 



numferique 



+263,030,086 



+ 5, 
+ 51, 
+ 82, 
+ 31, 
+ 58, 
+ 24, 
+ 3 
+ 3 
+ 2 



7.39,241 
830,409 
352, 546 
425,600 
614, 180 
549,386 
775, 139 
256,564 
093,021 



proportion- 
nelle 



p.c. 

+ 222-89 

+ 274-01 
+1,124-47 
+ 1,285-42 



+ 

+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 

+ 



199-36 

106-71 

101-59 

87-54 

84,49 

97-44 



Le tableau 50 donne la valeur moyenne par tete des chevaux de tout 
kge, ainsi que le nombre moyen par ferme en 1911 et 1901. Malgr6 
qu'un plus grand nombre de poulains aient ete compt^s en 1911 qu'en 1901, 
la valeur des chevaux par t^te, indique des augmentations proportioimelles 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Ixix 



variant de 74 pour cent dans Quebec k 178 -69 pour cent dans 1' Alberta, ou 
una moyenne d' augmentation pour tout le Canada de 95-98 pour cent. La 
valeur moyenne des chevaux par t^te, pour tout le Canada, en 1911, 6tait de 
$146-95, contre $74-98 en 1901, soit une augmentation de $71-97 par cheval. 
Dans la Colombie-Britannique, I'Alberta et la Saskatchewan la valeur moyenne 
a plus que double durant la decade. En 1901 la plus haute valeur moyenne 
($96-20) revenait au Manitoba, et la plus basse ($49-74) k I'Alberta. En 
1911 la plus haute valeur moyenne ($174-91) a 6i6 fournie par la Saskatchewan 
et la plus basse ($115-78) par la Nouvelle-Ecosse. 

Le nombre moyen de chevaux par ferme a augmente de 2-9 en 1901 a 
3-6 en 1911. En d'-autres termes, au dernier recensement chaque cent fermes 
poss^daient 360 chevaux, contre 290 au recensement pr^cddent. La Colombie- 
Britannique, I'Alberta et la Saskatchewan indiquent des diminutions dans 
le nombre de chevaux par ferme durant la decade. La Nouvelle-Ecosse est 
la seule province dans laquelle le nombre moyen par ferme demeure le meme 
pour les deux recensements. 

TABLEAU 59. VALEUR MOYENNE PAR TETE AINSI QUE LE NOMBRE MOYEN DE 
CHEVAUX PAR FERME PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 





Valeuk 


DES CHEVAUX PAB T^TE 


NOMBKE 


DES CHEVAUX PAR FEHME 


Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Augmentation (+) 
ou Diminution (— ) 


1911 


1901 


Augmenta^ 
tion (+) ou 
Diminution 
(-) 


num^- 
rique 


pro- 
por- 
tion- 
nelle 




t 

146 95 

136-44 
138-62 
174-91 
168-31 
139-79 
131-10 
123-64 
115-78 
118-02 


i 

74-98 

56-12 
49-74 
76-45 
96-20 
76-17 
75-35 
69-79 
61-66 
63-68 


$ 

+n-97 

+80-32 
+88-88 
+98-46 
+72-11 
+63-62 
+55-75 
+53-85 
+54-12 
+54-34 


p.c. 

+ 95-98 

+ 143-12 
+ 178-69 
+ 126-79 
+ 74-95 
+ 83-52 
+ 74-00 
+ 77-16 
+ 87-77 
+ 85-35 


NO. 

3-6 

3-1 
6-6 
5-2 
6-1 
3-5 
2-3 
1-7 
1-1 
2-5 


NO. 

2 9 

5-5 
9-8 
6-2 
5-0 
3-2 
2-1 
1-6 
1-1 
2-4 


NO. 

+ 0-7 


Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 


- 2-4 

- 3-2 




- 1-0 




+ 1-1 




+ 0-3 


Ou^hpR 


+ 0-2 




+ 0-1 




0-0 


lie du Prince-Edouard 


+ 0-4 



B^TAIL. 

Les statistiques concernant le b^tail sur la ferme sont presentees sous 
deux en-t^tes principaux (1) vaches laitieres et (2) autres betes a comes, cc 
dernier comprenant les taureaux, les boeufs et le jeune b^tail en general. Le 
nombre total de b6tail 4tait de 6,526,083 en 1911, de 5,576,451 en 1901 et de 
4,120,586 en 1891. 

Vaches laitieres. Dans le recensement de 1891 les vaches laitieres 

formaient 45-06 pour cent du chiffre total de tout le b^tail, comparativement 

k 43-19 pour cent en 1901 et a 39-76 pour cent en 1911. Dans Ontario les 

vaches laitieres formaient 45-15 pour cent de tout le b6tail en 1891, 42-84 

15606— L 



Ixx 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



pour cent en 1901 et 41-29 pour cent en 1911. Dans Quebec pour les recen- 
sements de 1891, 1901 et 1911, les vaches laiti^res reprfeentaient plus que la 
moiti6 de tout le b^tail, soit 56-69 pour cent, 56-22 pour cent et 51-89 pour 
cent respectivement. Dans les provinces maritimes le decroissement dans la 
proportion des vaches laitieres a 6t6 plus faible que partout ailleurs au Canada, 
soit moins de un pour cent dans chaque decade; en 1891 elles repr^sentaient 
47 '37 pour cent de tout le b^tail, 46-68 pour cent en 1901 et 46-52 pour cent 
en 1911. Dans les provinces de I'ouest o\X la proportion est all6e en augmentant, 
les vaches laitieres comptaient 23-37 pour cent de tout le b^tail en 1891, 25-19 
pour cent en 1901 et 26-59 pour cent en 1911. Le nombre de vaches laitieres 
dans tout le Canada, par provinces, en 1901, est donn^ dans le tableau 51, ainsi 
que les augmentations et diminutions de chaque decade. D'autres statistiques 
concernant les vaches laitieres se trouvent dans les tableaux 52, 53 et 54. 

TABLEAU 51. NOMBRE DE VACHES LAITIERES PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



Vaches laitieres 



Augmentation (+) ov 

DIMINUTION ( — ) 



1911 



1901 



nume- 
riquo 



propor- 
tion- 
nelle 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

lie du Prince-Edouard 



2,S95,%5S 

33,954 
147,649 
181,168 
155,328 
1,032,996 
754,220 
108,557 
129,274 
52, 109 



2,ieS,t77 

24,535 

46, 101 

56,634 

141,481 

1,065,763 

767,825 

111,084 

138,817 

56,437 



NO. 

-f 186, 578 

+ 9,419 
+101,548 
+124,534 
+ 13,847 

- 32,767 

- 13,605 

- 2,527 

- 9,543 

- 4,328 



NO. 

+ 7-75 

+38-39 

+220-27 

+219-89 



+ 



9-78 
3-07 
1-77 
2-27 
6-87 
7-66 



On voit par le tableau pr6c6dent qu'il y a eu un gain de 249,348 dans le 
nombre de vaches laitieres entre 1901 et 1911 dans les provinces de I'ouest, 
et una diminution de 62,770 dans Ontario, Quebec et les provinces maritimes, 
avec une agumentation nette, pour tout le Canada, de 186,578 ou 7-75 pour 
cent. La plus haute augmentation numerique dans la decade revient a la 
Saskatchewan avec 124,534, suivie de I'Alberta avec 101,548; pour chacune 
de ces deux provinces la proportion d'augmentation en 1911 sur 1901 etait 
de 220 pour cent. Le nombre de vaches laitieres dans Ontario a diminu6 de 
32,767 ou 3-07 pour cent durant la decade, et cette diminution a constitu^ 
plus de 52 pour cent du decroissement total dans les provinces de Test; dans 
Quebec le nombre a d^cru de 13,605 ou 1 -77 pour cent; dans le Nouveau-Bruns- 
wick, de 2,527 ou 2-27 pour cent; dans la Nouvelle-Ecosse, de 9,543 ou 6-87 
pour cent, et dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard, de 4,328 ou 7 - 66 pour cent durant la 
decade. 

La valeur des vaches laitieres est donn^e, pour tout le Canada et pour 
chaque province, dans le tableau 52. En 1911 la valeur etait de $109,575,526, 
comparativement k $69,237,970 on 1901, soit une augmentation de $40,337,556 



RECENSKMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Ixxi 



ou 58-26 pour cent. Malgr^ le d^croissement de 63,170 dans le nombre de 
vaches laiti^res dans Ontario, Quebec et les provinces maritimes, durant la 
decade, la valeur totale indique uae a,ugmentation de $27,275,759. Les gains 
num^riques dans les provinces de I'ouest ont contribue k raugmentatipn dans 
la valeur indiqu^e pour 1911 .et 1901. 

TABLEAU 52. VALEUR DES VACHES LAITlfeRES PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Augmentation (+) otr 

DIMINDTION ( — ) 


num-S- 
rique 


proportion- 
nelle 


Canada. 


S 

109,575,526 

2,002,491 
6,368,546 
7,835,820 
6,246,903 
48,708,555 
29,377,810 
3,292,165 
4,199,927 
1,543,309 


69,237,970 

1,060,607 
1,734,942 
1,841,440 
4,754,974 
32,536,097 
20,757,611 
^,317,049 
2,990,959 
1,244,291 


$ 

+40,337,556 

+ 941,884 
+ 4,633,604 
+ 5,994,380 
+ 1,491,929 
+16,172,458 
+ 8,620,199 
+ 975,116 
+ 1,208,968 
+ 299,018 


p. u. 
+ 58-26 




+ 88-80 


Alberta 


+267-08 




+325-52 




+ 31-37 


Ontario 


+ 49-76 


Quebec 


+ 41-52 


Nouveau-Brunswick 


+ 4208 


Nouvelle-Ecosse 


+ 40-42 


lie du Prince-Edouard , . . . 


+ 24-03 







Le tableau 53 donne la valeur moyenne par t^te de vaches laiti^res en 
1901 et 1911. Afin de montrer la richesse moyenne de chaque ferme, bas6e 
sur le nombre de vaches laitiferes tenues, le chiffre moyen par ierme est aussi 
donn6. En 1911, pour tout le Canada, la valeur moyenne par vache 6tait de 
$42.22, comparativement k $28.75 en 1901, soit un gain de $13.47 par vache 
ou 46 - 85 pour cent. Dans Ontario il y a eu un gain de -54 • 49 pour cent dans la 

TABLEAU 53. VALEUR MOYENNE DES VACHES LAITlfiRES PAR TfiTE, AINSI 
QUE LEUR NOMBRE PAR FERME, PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 





Valexjb 


DES VACHES LAITIEBES PAR T^TE 


NOMBRB 


DE VACHES LAmtHEB 
PAR FERME 


Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Augmentation (+) 

ou 

diminution (— ) 


1911 


1901 


Augmenta- 
tion (+) ou 
Diminution 
(-) 


' 


num6- 
rique 


propor- 
tionnelle 


Canada 


i 

43-22 

58-98 
43-13 
43-25 
40-22 
47-15 
38-95 
30-33 
32-49 
29-62 


$ 

28-75 

43-23 
37-63 
32-53 
33-61 
30-52 
27-03 
20-86 
21-55 
22-05 


$ 

+13-47 

+15-75 
+ 5-50 
+10-72 
+ 6-61 
+ 16-63 
+ 11-92 
+ 9-47 
+10-94 
+ 7-57 


p.v. 

+46-85 

+36-43 
+14-61 
+32-95 
+ 19-66 
+54-49 
+44-09 
+45-39 
+50-76 
+34-33 


NO. 

3 6 

1-8 
2-4 
1-9 
3-4 
4-5 
4-7 
2-8 
2-4 
3-6 


NO. 

4 1 

3-6 
4-9 
4-2 
4-4 
4-8 
6-1 
3-0 
2-5 
4-1 


NO. 

- 0-8 


Colombie-Britannique 


- 1-8 

- 2-5 


Saskatchewan 


- 2-3 




- 10 


Ontario. . . 


- 0-3 




- 0-4 


Nouveau-Brunswick 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 


- 0-2 

- 0-1 


tie du Prinoe-Edduard 


- 0-5 



15506— lJ 



Ixxii 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



valeur moyenne par tete; dans la Nouvelle-Ecosse, de 50-76 pour cent; dans le 
Nouveau-Brunswick, de 45-39 pour cent, et dans Quebec, de 44-09 pour cent. 
La province de 1' Alberta a la plus faible proportion d'augmentation avec 14-61 
pour cent, suivie du Manitoba avec 19-66 pour cent. Les vaches laitieres 
de plus hauts prix au dernier recensement etaient dans la Colombie-Britannique 
($58.98) et celles de plus bas prix dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard ($29.62). Cha- 
cune des provinces indique une diminution dans le nombre de vaches laiti&res 
en possession de chaque ferme. Cette diminution par ferme dans les provinces 
de Test est due au d^croissement du nombre d'animaux, tandis que dans les 
provinces de I'ouest elle est due au fait que la prise de possession des terres 
comme homestead, ou autrement alienees, a fait des progres si rapides durant la 
decade qu'il a ^t6 impossible d'augmenter dans une meme proportion le nombre 
d'animaux. 

La distribution proportionnelle des vaches laitieres et le nombre moyen 
par 100 acres ^e terre am^lioree, sont donnas dans le tableau 54 pour les annees 
1901 et 1911. En 1901 Ontario poss^dait 44-25 pour cent de toutes les vaches 
laitieres du Canada, et en 1911, bien que sa proportion soit tombee a 39-80 
pour cent, elle occupait encore la premiere place; Quebec occupait la seconde place 
pour les deux recensicments avec une proportion de 31-88 pour cent en 1901 
et de 29-06 pour cent en 1911. En 1901, seulement 6-16 pour cent des vaches 
laitieres du Canada etaient k I'ouest des Grands Lacs, et en 1911 la proportion 
avait atteint 19-97 pour cent. 

TABLEAU 64. POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRIBUTION DES VACHES LAITIERES ET 
NOMBRE MOYEN PAR 100 ACRES DE TERRE AM^LIORfiE, PAR PROVINCES, 

1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



POUK-CENT DD TOTAL DES VACHES 

LAITIERES DANS CHAQUE 

PBOVINCB 



1911 


1901 


p. c. 


p. c. 


100 00 


100 00 


1-31 


103 


5-69 


1-91 


6-98 


2-35 


5-99 


5-87 


39-80 


44-25 


29 06 


31-88 


4-18 


4-61 


4-98 


5-76 


2-01 


2-34 



Augmenta- 
tion (-I-) 
Diminu- 
tion (— ) 



Nombre de vaches laitieres par 
100 acres be terre amelioSee 



1911 



1901 


NO. 


7-98 


5-18 


9-71 


5-04 


3-54 


8-03 


10-32 


7-88 


11 04 


7-77 



Augmenta- 
tion (-f ) 
Diminu- 
tion (— ) 



. Canada 

Colombie-Brt'tannique 

Alberta 

Sasltatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick. . . 

Nouvelle-6cosse 

lie du Prince-Edouard 



3-78 

4-63 

•12 

4-45 

2-82 

-43 

•78 

-33 



NO. 

5 33 

7-11 
3-39 
1-53 
2-30 
7-52 
9-24 
7-51 
10-28 
6-77 



- 2-6S 

+ 1-93 

- 6-32 

- 3-51 

- 1^24 

- -51 

- 1-08 

- -37 

- -76 

- 1-00 



Le nombre de vaches laitieres par 100 acres de terre am61ior6e au Canada 
est tombe de 7-98 en 1901 a 5-33 en 1911. Dans les provinces de Test la dimi- 
nution proportionnelle est due au d^croissement du nombre de vache>, tandis 
que dans I'ouest elle est due, non pas au d^croissement du nombre mais aux 
causes d^jS- donn6es plus haut. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



lxxi!i 



BOEUFS, JEUNE BETAIL, ETC. Dans le texte pr^c6dant les ta- 
bleaux 55, 56, 57, 58 et ailleurs, le terme "autres betes k cornes" signifie tout 
le b^tail, excepts les vaches laiti^res. 

Le nombre d^autres b^tes k cornes, pour tout le Canada, 6tait de 3,930,828 
en 1911, comparativement k 3,167,774 en 1901, soit une augmentation de 
763,054 ou 24-09 pour cent. Toutes les provinces, excepts la Nouvelle-Ecosse 
et le Nouveau-Brunswick, ont contribu^ a cette augmentation. La Nouvelle- 
Ecosse indique une diminution de 19,139 ou 10-79 pour cent, et le Nouveau- 
Brunswick de 2,441 ou 2- 10 pour cent dans les dix ans. La plus haute augmen- 
tation dans les provinces de I'Est revient k Quebec, et dans les provinces de 
I'Ouest, k 1' Alberta. Le tableau 55 donne les chiffres pour chaque p^riode de 
recensement par provinces, ainsi que le montant et-la proportion de variation. 

TABLEAU 65. NOMBRE DE B^TES A CORNES (AUTRES QUE LES VACHES LAI- 
TlfeRES) PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



ler juin 
1911 



31 mars 
1901 



Augmentation ('+) ou 

DIMINUTION (— ) 



numfrique propor- 
tionnelle 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

lie du Prince-Edouard 



NO. 

3,930,8%8 

105,230 
592,016 
452,470 
280,240 
,468,540 
699,049 
113,671 
158,218 
61,334 



NO. 

,167,774 

100,467 
276,859 
212,145 
208,405 
,422,043 
598,044 
116,112 
177,357 
56, 342 



NO. 

-I- 763, tSi 

+ 4,763 
-1-315,217 
H-240,325 
-t- 71,835 
-I- 46,497 
-flOl.OOS 

- 2,441 

- 19,139 
+ 4,992 



p. 0. 

+ 34,09 

+ 4-74 
+113-85 
-1-113-28 
-I- 34-47 
+ 3-27 
-1- 16-89 

- 2-10 

- 10-79 
+ 8-86 



La valeur totale des "autres betes a cornes" en 1911 et 1901 est indiquee 
au tableau 56. La valeur de cette classe, pour tout le Canada, a augments 
de $54,197,341 en 1901 k $86,278,490 en 1911, soit une augmentation de 
$32,081,149 ou 59-19 pour cent dans la decade. Les plus fortes augmentations 

TABLEAU 56. VALEUR DES BfiTES A CORNES, AUTRES QUE LES VACHES LAI- 
TlilRES, PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



1911 



1901 



Augmentation (-f-) ou 

DIMINUTION (— ) 



propor- 
numSrique tionnelle 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan. 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Qu6bec 

Nouveau-Brunswick 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

He du Prince-Edouard 



86,378,490 

3,009,894 

16,302,340 

13,997,475 

6,311,318 

32,776,254 

8,725,031 

1,391,675 

3,036,444 

728,059 



54,197,341 

2,391,426 
8,730,895 
3,699,187 
3,944,406 
24,641,545 
6,629,784 
1,170,327 
2,390,865 
598,906 



$ 

-f32,«81,149 

-1- 618,468 

-I- 7,571,445 

-I- 10,298,288 

-t- 2,366,912 

-1- 8,134,709 

+ 2,095,247 

-f- 221,348 

-I- 645,579 

-I- 129, 153 



p. c. 

+ 59,19 

-I- 25-85 
-I- 86-72 
-1-278-39 
-1- 60-01 
+ 33-01 
+ 31-60 
-1- 18-91 
+ 27-00 
--1- 21-56 



Ixxiv 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



num6rique et proportionnelle dans la valeur se trouvent dans la province de 
la Saskatchewan, Ontario venant en deuxieme place et I'Alberta en troisieme. 
Le haussement du prix des "autres betes k comes", durant la decade, ne pent 
^tre mieux illustr6 qu'il ne I'estpar les chiffres du Nouveau-Brunswick et de 
la Nouvelle-Ecosse oil, en depit d'une diminution dans le nombre de tetes, une 
forte augmentation dans la valeur totale est indiqu6e pour 1911 sur 1901. 

La valeur moyenne par tete de tout b^tail, les vaches laitiSres except^es, 
6tait de $21.95 en 1911, pour tout le Canada, comparativement a $17.11 en 
1901, soit un gain par tete de $4.84 ou 28-29 pour cent. En comparant 
les valeurs moyennes par tete et le nombre de t^tes par ferme, spit I'une avec 
I'autre ou avec les prix courants le 31 mars 1901 et le ler juin 1911, il ne faut 
pas oublier qu'un plus grand nombre de veaux est inclus dans les chiffres de 
1911 que dans ceux de 1901, et que par consequent les comparaisons ne sont 
pas possibles. Malgr6 que les jeunes animaux soient compris dans les chiffres 
de 1911, toutes les provinces, excepte I'Alberta, indiquent une augmentation 
remarquable dans le prix par tete cot6 sur la ferme. Pour les raisons dej^ 
donnees, les provinces de I'Ouest indiquent une diminution dans le nombre 
d"'autres betes k cornes" par ferme. Ontario, Quebec et I'lle du Prince-Edouard 
montrent des augmentations. Dans le Nouvelle-Ecosse et le NoUveau-Bruns- 
wick, od encore le nombre par ferme est moins 61ev6 en 1911 qu'^n 1901, la 
valeur totale est plus grande au dernier qu'au precedent recensement. Le 
tableau 57 donne la valeur moyenne par tete de betes h cornes, autres que 
les vaches laiti^res, ainsi que le nombre moyen par ferme en 1911 et 1901. 

TABLEAU 57. VALEUR MOYENNE DES B^TES A CORNES, AUTRES QUE LES VACHES 
LAITlfeRES, PAR t£TE, AINSI QUE LE NOMBRE MOYEN, PAR FERME, 

1911 ET 1901. 



Provin^ea 



Valeur des autres bStes a cohnes 

PAK TETE 



1911 



1901 



Augmentation {+) 

ou DIMINUTION (— ) 



numen- 
que 



pro- 
portion- 
nelle 



NOMBKE DES AUTRES BETES A 
CORNES PAR FERME 



1911 



1901 



Augmenta- 
tion (-f) ou 
Diminution (— 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta [. . . . 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick. . 

Nouvelle-!ficos.se 

lie du Prince-fidouard 



S 

21 95 

28 -60 
27-53 
30-94 
22-52 
22-32 
12-48 
12-24 
19-19 
11-87 



S 

IJ u 

23-80 
31-54 
17-44 
18-93 
17-33 
11-09 
10-08 
13-48 
10-63 



$ 

-I- 4-84 

-I- 4-80 
- 4-01 
+ 13-50 
+ 3-59 
+ 4-99 
+ 1-39 
+ 216 
+ 5-71 
-I- 1-24 



p.c. 

-1-38-29 

-t-20-17 
-12-71 
-1-77-41 
+18-96 
+28-79 
+12-53 
+21-43 
+12-36 
+11-67 



NO. 

5-5 

5-7 
9-6 
4-7 
6-1 
6-5 
4-4 
3-0 
3-0 
4-3 



NO. 

5-8 

14-9 
29-2 
15-6 
6-4 
6-3 
4-0 
3-1 
3-2 
40 



- 9-3 

- 9-2 
-19-6 
-10-9 

- 0-3 
+ 0-2 
+ 0-4 

- 0-1 

- 0-2 
+ 0-3 



Le tableau 58 donne la proportion que formait le nombre d'autres betes 
k cornes dans chaque province par rapport au chiffre total du Canada. De 
1901 k 1911 la proportion revenant k Ontario est tomb^e de 44-89 pour cent 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Ixxv 



h 37-36 pour cent; k Quebec, de 18-88 pour cent k 17-78 pour cent; aux Pro- 
vinces maritimes, de 11-05 pour cent &. 8-48 pour cent; k la Colombie-Bri- 
tannique, de 3-17 pour cent S, 2-68 pour cent; et durant la mSme p6riode la 
proportion revenant aux provinces des prairies est mont6e de 21-97 pour cent 
k 33-70 pour cent. Le nombre d'animaux par 100 acres de terre am^lior^e, 
pour tout le Canada, est tomb6 de 10-50 en 1901 k 8-07 en 1911, Ontario, 
Quebec, rile du Prince-Edouard et la Colombie-Britannique indiquant des 
augmentationa et les autres provinces des diminutions. 

TABLEAU S8. POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRIBUTION DES B|;TES A CORNES, AUTRES QUE 
LES VACHES LAITlfeRES, ET LE NOMBRE MO YEN PAR 100 ACRES DE TERRE AUt- 
LIORfiE PAR PROVINCES EN 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 


POUB-CENT DTJ TOTAL DES AUTBES 
Bfa'ESX COENES DANS CBAQUB 
PKQ-VINCE 


NOMBRB DES AUTRES ELITES X COE- 
NES PAB 100 ACB^S DE TESBE 
AMEIIOHEE 


1911 


1901 


Augmentation 
(-I-) ou Di- 
minution (— ) 


1911 


1901 


Augmentation 

(•f ) ou Di- 
minution (— ) 


Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 


p.c. 

109 00 

2-68 

15,06 

11-51 

7-13 

37-36 

17-78 

2-89 

4-03 

1-56 


P.O. 

100-00 

3-17 
8-73 
6-70 
6-58 
44-89 
18-88 
3-67 
5-60 
1-78 


p.c. 

- -49 
-f- 6-33 
-1- 4-81 
-t- -55 

- 7-53 

- 1-10 

- -78 

- 1-57 

- -22 


NO. 

8-07 

22-03 

13-61 
3-81 
4-15 

10-76 
8-56 
7-87 

12-58 
7-97 


NO. 

10 50 

21-21 
58-32 
18-90 

5-22 
10-72 

8-04 

8-24 
14-10 

7-76 


NO. 

- 2-43 

+ -82 




- 44-71 




- 15-09 




- 1-07 


Ontario 


+ -04 


Quebec 


-1- -52 




- -37 




- 1-52 


lole du Prinoe-Edouard 


+ 21 



MOUTONS 



Comme I'indique le tableau 59, il y a eu des augmentations dans le nombre 
de moutons, de 1901 k 1911, dans toutes les provinces de I'Ouest, et des diminu- 
tions dans toutes les provinces de I'Est. Les augmentations s'elevent k 108- 
436 et les diminutions k 444,375, soit une diminution nette de 335,939 ou 13-38 
pour cent. Dans Ontario seulement il 'y a une diminution de 304,268, soit 
plus de 90 pour cent de la diminution nette ou 68-5 pour cent de la diminution 
totale. Le d^croissement dans les Provinces maritimes se montait k 122,692. 
La plus faible proportion de diminution (2-66 pour cent) revient k Quebec, 
et la plus forte k Ontario (29-08 pour cent). Le plus gros gain revient k la 
Saskatchewan (72-93 pour cent) suivie par 1' Alberta (53-37 pour cent), le 
Manitoba (26-67 pour cent) et la Colombie-Britannique (17-76 pour cent). 
Les troupeaux 6tant a leur plus haut degr6 de d^veloppement, pour le nombre 
de jeunes agneaux, en juin, il est probable que la cause de se d^croissement 
est plus s^rieuse que ne I'indiquent les chiffres de ce tableau. Cette forte 
diminution n'est pas due au manque' de demande pour les vian-des de mouton 
ou d'agneau, puisqu'en ces derni^res ann^es les importations de ces viandes 
ont depass^ cinq millions de livres par ann^e. 



kxvi RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

TABLEAU 59. NOMBRE DES MOUTONS, PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 19M. 





ler juin 
1911 


31 mars 
1901 


Augmentation (+) ov 

DIMINUTION ( — ) 


Provinces 


num^ri- 
que 


proportion- 
nelle 


Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta _ 

Saskatchewan 


NO. 

2,174,300 

39,272 
133,592 
114,216 

37,322 
742, 188 
637,088 
158,316 
221,074 

91,232 


NO. 

2,510,239 

33,350 

87, 104 

68,048 

29,464 

1,046,456 

654, 503 

182,524 

285,244 

125, 546 


NO. 

- 335,939 

+ 5,922 
+46,488 
+48,168 
+ 7,858 
-304, 268 
-17,415 
-24, 208 
-64,170 
-34,314 


p.c. 

- 13 38 

+ 17-76 
+ 53,37 
+ 72-93 
+ 26-67 


Ontario 

Quebec 


- 29-08 

- 2-66 

- 13-26 


Nouvelley]6cos^e 

lie du Prince-Edouard 


- 22-50 

— 27-33 







Le tableau 60 donne la valeur totale des moutons par provinces en 1901 
et 1911, et le tableau 61 la valeur moyenne par tete, ainsi que le nombre moyen 
par ferme dans les deux ann^es de recensement. On remarquera, malgre la 
forte diminution num^rique, que la valeur des animaux sur pied 6tait plus 
61ev4e au dernier recensement qu'au recensement precedent. S'il n'y avait 
pas eu de diminution dans le nombre, 1' augmentation dans la valeur, calcul^e 
d'apres les prix obtenus dans I'annee de recensement, eut 4t6 dix fois a peu 
pr^s plus 61ev6e que ne I'indiquent les chiffres du tableau. Le d^croissement 
des moutons a fait baisser le capital agricole dans Ontario de $1,090,838, 
dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard de 116,754 et dans le Nouveau-Brunswick de 
S5,524. 

TABLEAU 60. VALEUR DES MOUTONS, PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



1911 



1901 



Augmentation (+) ou 
DIMINUTION (— ) 



numeri- 
que 



proportion- 
nelle 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick. . . 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

He du Prince-Edouard 



10,701,691 

263,097 
758,154 
621,409 
224,214 
4,427,565 
2,710,285 
533,158 
795,773 
368,036 



10,490,591 



164, 679 
333,210 
273,063 
144,018 
518,403 
376,471 
538,682 
757,278 
384,790 



+ 211,097 

+ 98,418 

+ 424,944 

+ 348,346 



+ 



80, 198 

090,838 

333,814 

5,524 

38,495 

16,754 



p.c. 

+ 2,01 

+ 59-76 
+127-53 
+127-57 
+ 55-68 

- 19-77 
+ 14-05 

- 103 
+ 5-08 

- 4-35 



La valeur moyenne des moutons par tete, pour tout le Canada, k la date 
du ler juin 1911, 6tait de $4.92, les agneaux compris, comparativement k $4.18 
le 31 mars 1910, quand peu d'agneaux pouvaient alors etre comptes. Pour les deux 
recensements, Quebec et les Provinces Maritimes indiquent les prix les plus bas. 
En 1901, le plus haut prix moyen par tete ($5.27) et le plus bas ($2.65) ont eU 
obtenus par Ontario et la Nouvelle-Ecosse respectivement. En 1911, la Colom- 
bie-Britannique a donne la plus haute valeur moyenne ($6.70), et la Nouvelle- 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Ix.wii 



Ecosse la plus basse 1(3.37). Dans les provinces de I'Ouest I'augmentation 

dans revaluation des moutons sur la ferme, durant la decade, a vari6 de $1.12 

au Manitoba k $1.85 en Alberta. Dans les provinces de Test I'augmentation 

a vari6 de 42 cents au Nouveau-Brunswick k 97 cents dans File du Prince- 

Edouard. 

Le nombre de moutons par ferme, dans toutes les provinces, etait moindre 

en 1911 qu'en 1901. La diminution du nombre par ferme dans les provinces 

del'Ouestn'est pas dueau d^croissement des animaux, mais au d6veloppement 

extraordinaire des terres agricoles entre 1901 et 1911, les nouvelles fermes 

6tant presque toutes consacrees a la culture du ble, en vue de meilleurs rende- 

ments. 

TABLEAU 61. YALEUR MOYENNE DES MOUTONS PAR T^ITE, AINSI QUE LE NOMBRE 
MOYEN PAR FERME PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 





ValEUK DBS MOUTONS PAK 
TKTE 


Nombre des moutons pab 

FEHME 


Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Augmentation (+) 
ou Diminution (— ) 


1911 


1901 


Augmenta- 
tion (+) ou 
Diminution 
(-) 




nnrain- 
que 


propor- 
tion- 
nelle 


Canada 

Colombie-Britannieque 


$ 

, 4 93 

6-70 
5-68 
5-44 
6-01 
5-97 
4-25 
3-37 
3-60 
4-03 


$ 

4 18 

4-94 
3-83 
4-13 
4-89 
5-27 
3-63 
2-95 
2-65 
3-06 


$ 

+ -74 

+ 1-76 
+ 1-85 
+ 1-31 
+ 1-12 
+ -70 
+ -62 
+ -42 
^ + -95 
+ -97 


p.c. 

17 70 

+35-63 
+48-30 
+31-72 
+22-90 
+13-28 
+17-08 
+14-24 
+35-85 
+31-70 


NO. 

3 

2-1 
2-2 
1-2 
0-8 
3-3 
4-0 
4-1 
4-1 
6-3 


. NO. 

4 6 

5-0 
9-2 
4-9 
0-9 
4-7 
4-4 
4-9 
5-1 
9-0 


NO. 

- 16 

- 2-9 

- 7-0 


Saskatchewan 


— 3-7 




- 01 




— 1-4 




- 0-4 


"Mnnveau-Biunswick 


— 0-8 




— 1-0 


He du Prince-Edouard 


- 2-7 



La proportion de chaque province par rapport au nombre total de moutoug 
au Canada est donn^e dans le tableau 62 pour les ann^es 1901 et 1911. Dan 

TABLEAU 63. POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRIBUTION DES MOUTONS ET LEUR NOMBRE 
MOYEN PAR 100 ACRES DE TERRE AM:6LI0R6e, PAR PROVINCES, EN 1911 ET 1901. 





PoUR-CENT DU TOTAL DES MOUTONS 
DANS CHAQUE PROVINCE 


Nombre des moutons par 100 
acres de tbrhe ame- 

LIOREE 


Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Augmenta- 
tion ( + ) OU 
Diminution 
(-) 


1911 


1901 


Augmenta- 
tion (+) ou 
Diminution 
(-) 


Canada 


p.c. 

100-09 

1-81 

6-14 

5-25 

1-72 

34-13 

29-30 

7-28 

10-17 

4-20 


p.c. 

100-0* 

1-33 

3-47 

2-63 

1-18 

41-69 

26 07 

7-27 

11-36 

5-00 


.p.c. 

+ -48 
+2-67 
+2-62 
+ -54 
-7-56 
+3-23 
+ -01 
-1-19 
- -80 


no. 

4 46 

8-22 

3-07 

-96 

-55 

5-44 

• 7-81 

10-96 

17-58 

11-86 


no. 
8-32 

7-04 
18-35 

5-88 
•74 

7-89 

8-80 
12-95 
22-68 
17-29 


NO. 
-3 86 
+1-18 




-15-28 




-4-92 




- -19 




-2-45 




- -99 




-1-99 




-5-10 




-5-43 







Ixx-viii 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



les deux recensements, Ontario :. obtenu la plus haute proportion avec 41-69 
pour cent en 1901 et 34-13 pour cent en 1911. Quebec comptait 29-30 pour 
cent de tous les moutons des diff^rentes provinces en 1911, les proviaces man- 
times 21-65 pour cent, laissant moins de 15 pour cent aux provinces del'Ouest. 
Bien que la capacity de produire plus de moutons au Canada ftit plus grande 
en 1911 qu'en 1901, le nombre donn^ pour chaque 100 acres de terre am61ior6e 
est tomb6 de 8-32^ 4-46. 



PORCS. 



L'activit^ dans I'^levage des pores s'est manifest^e dans toutes les provinces 
excepte dans la Colombie-Britannique oil il y a eu une diminution de 7,815 ou 
18-87 pour cent durant la decade. La plus forte augmentation num^rique 
pour 1911 sur 1901 se trouve dans Quebec avec 390,188 et dans Ontario avec 
324,755, tandis que les plus fortes augmentations proportionnelles se trouvent 
dans la Saskatchewan avec 928 • 10 pour cent, et dans 1' Alberta avec 415 ■ 55 
pour cent. Le tableau suivant donne le nombre de pores au Canada par provin- 
ces en 1911 et 1901. 

TABLEATJ 63. NOMBRE DE PORCS AU CANADA PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



1911 
ler juin 



1901 
31 mara 



Augmentation (+) ou 
Diminution (— ) 



num^ri- 
que 



proportion- 
nelle 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario .' ' 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunsv.'ick 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

lie du Prinoe-Edouard , 



3,634,778 

33,604 

237,511 

286,295 

188,416 

1,887,451 

794,351 

87,393 

63,380 

56,377 



2,353,828 

41,419 
46,069 
27,847 

126,459 
1,562,696 

404, 163 
51,763 
45,405 
48,007 



NO. 

+1,280,950 

- 7,815 
+191,442 
+258,448 
+ 61,957 
+324, 755 
+390, 188 
+ 35,630 
+ 17,975 
+ 8,370 



+54,42 

+ 18-87 
+415-55 
+928-10 
+ 38-99 
+ 20-78 
+ 96-54 
+ 68-83 
+ 39-58 
+ 17-43 



La valeur totale des pores au Canada a augmente de $16,445,702 en 1901 
k $26,986,621 en 1911, soit un gain de $10,540,919 ou 64. -09 pour cent dans la 
decade. Dans Ontario le gain est de $3,002,071 ou 28-39 pour cent; dans 
Quebec, de $2,256,608 ou 71-80 pour cent; dans la Saskatchewan, de $2,328,733, 
ou 1,266.94 pour cent; dans I'Alberta, de $1,739,869 ou 680.83 pour cent. L'ile 
du Prinoe-Edouard indique une diminution de $13,838 ou 3-89 pour cent durant 
la decade. Le tableau 64 donne la valeur des pores par provinces en 1911 et 
1901. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 Ixxix 

TABLEAU 64. VALEUR DES PORCS, PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Augmentation (+) ou 

DIMINTJIION (— ) 




Hume- 
ri que 


proportion- 
nelle 


Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 


$ 

26,986,621 

361,985 

1,995,421 

2,512,540 

1,604,277 

13,577,817 

5,399,533 

654, 704 

538,809 

341,535 


$ 

16,445,702 

271,327 
255,552 
183,807 
871,627 
10,575,746 
3,142,925 
401,965, 
387,380 
355,373 


$ 

+10,540,919 

+ 90, 658 
+ 1,739,869 
+ 2,328,733 
+ 732,650 
+ 3,002,071 
+ 2,256,608 
+ 252,739 
+ 151,429 
- 13,838 


p. c. 
+ 64 09 

+ 33-41 


Alberta 


+ 680-83 




+1,266-94 


Manitoba 


+ 94-06 


Ontario 


+ 28-39 


, Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick 


+ 71-80 
+ 62-88 




+ 39-09 


lie du Prince-Edouard 


— 3-89 







Comme I'indique le tableau 65, pour tout le Canada, la valeur moyenne 
par pore et le nombre moyen par ferme ont faiblement augmente de 1901 k 
1911, mais le changement de date, du 31 mars au ler juin, affecte jusqu'^ un 
certain point les statistiques comparatives du b^tail pour les deux recensements. 

D'apres les rapports du Commerce le prix d'exportation par pore, en 1901, 
6tait de $8.79 et en 1911 de $14.84, soit une augmentation de $6.05 ou 68-8 
pour cent sur les chiffres de I'ann^e de recensement prec^dente. Ces chiffres 
du Commerce d^montrent deux choses (1) que les valeurs inscrites par les recen- 
seurs ^taient plutot au-dessous qu'au-dessus du prix r6el et (2) que la proportion 
d'augmentation dans la valeur par pore, etait^au dela de dix fois plus elevee que 
celle fournie par les recenseurs. De 1^ on peut conclure que les augmentations 

TABLEAU 65. VALEUR MOYENNE DES PORCS PAR T^TE AINSI QUE LEUR NOMBRE 
MOYEN PAR FERME, PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 







NOMBBE 


DB3 PORCS PAR FERMB 


Provinces 


1911 


1901 


Augmentation (+) 
ou DIMINUTION ( — ) 


1911 


1901 


Augmenta- 
tion ou 
Diminu- 
tion (— ) 




num^ 
rique 


propor- 
tion 
nelle 


Canada 

Colombie-Britannique. ., 


$ 

7 42 

10-77 
8-40 
8-78 
8-51 
7-19 
6-80 
7-49 
8-50 
6-06 


$ 

6 99 

6-55 
5-55 
6-60 
6-89 
6-77 
7-78 
7-77 
8-53 
7-40 


$ 

+ -43 

+ 4-22 
+ 2-85 
+ 2-18 
+ 1-62 
+ -42 

- -98 

- -28 

- -03 

- 1-34 


p. u. 

+ 6 15 

+64-43 
+51-35 
+33-03 
+23-51 
+ 6-20 
-12-59 

- 3-60 

- -35 
-18-10 


NO. 

5 1 

1-8 
3-9 
3-0 
4-1 
8-3 
5-0 
2-3 
1-2 
3-9 


NO. 

4 3 

6-2 
4-9 
2-1 
3-9 
7-0 
2-7 
1-4 
•8 
3-4 


NO. 

+ 0-8 

- 4-4 

- 1-0 




+ 0-9 




+ 0-2 




+ 1-3 




+ 2-3 




+ 0-9 


Nouvelle-Ecosse 


+ 0-4 




+ 0-5 







Ixxx 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



indiqu6es dans les prix moyens de 1901 k 1911, pour Quebec et les provinces 
maritimes, sont dues au petit nombre de pores de grosseur ordinaire gardes d'une 
saison a I'autre, ainsi qu'au nombre de jeunes pores compt^s dans le dernier 
recensement. Les m^mes causes ont contribu6 k reduire le prix moyen par t^te 
dans les autres provinces. 

En 1901 la province d'Ontario occupait- le premier rang dans I'^levage 
des pores, avec une production de 66 • 39 pour cent des pores de tout le Canada. 
En 1911 elle tenait encore le m^me rang mais avec une proportion r^duite k 
51-93 pour cent de la production totale du Canada. Quebec et le Nouveau- 
Brunswick seules des provinces de I'Est, indiquent une augmentation propor- 
tionnelle de 1901 a 1911, ainsi que I'Alberta et la Saskatchewan dans I'ouest. 
Le tableau 66 donne la proportion que forme le nombre de pores dans chaque 
province par rapport au chiffre total pour le Canada, ainsi que le nombre moyen 
de pores sur chaque 100 acres de terre am^lior^e en 1911 et 1901. 

TABLEAU 66. POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRIBUTION DES PORCS ET LE NOMBRE MOYEN 
PAR 100 ACRES DE TERRE AMJ6lIOR]6e PAR PROVINCES, EN 1911 ET ^901. 



Provinces 



Pour-cent dtj total des pobcs 
dans chaque province 



1911 


1901 


p. >;. 


p. u. 


100 00 


100 00 


■93 


1-76 


6-53 


1-96 


7-88 


1-18 


5-18 


5-37 


51-93 


66-39 


21-85 


17-17 


2-41 


2-20 


1-74 


1-93 


1-55 


204 



Augmenta- 
tion (-I-) 
Diminu- 
tion (— ) 



Nombre des porcs par 100 
acres de terre amelioree 



1911 


1901 


NO. 


NO. 


7-46 


7 80 


7-04 


8-7f 


5-46 


9-70 


2-41 


2-48 


2-79 


3-17 


13-82 


11-78 


9-73 


5-43 


6-05 


3-67 


5-04 


3-61 


7-33 


6-61 



Augmenta- 
tion (-1-) 
Diminu- 
tion (— ) 



p. u. 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique. . . 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

lie du Prince-Edouard . . . 



-83 

4-57 

6-70 

•19 

14-46 

4-08 

•21 

•19 

-49 



- -34 

- 1-70 

- 4-14 

- -07 
•38 

204 
4-30 
■38 
-f 1-43 
+ -72 



-f 
+ 

+ 



VOLAILLES 

La statistique des volailles est donn^e dans les tableaux 67, 68, 69, 70 et71 
par provinces, pour 1901 et 1911, en chiffres num^riques et proportionnels. 

Le tableau 67 donne le nombre de volailles par provinces en 1911 et 1901. 
En cette derniere annee Ontario possedait 58-38 pour cent de la totality des 
volailles du Dominion, contre 44^19 pour cent en 1911. Les gains numeriques 
les plus Aleves se trouvent dans Ontario avec 4,024,429, dans la Saskatchewan 
avec 3,096,059, dans I'Alberta avec 2,201,318 et dans Quebec avec 1,878,151, 
tandis que les augmentations proportionnelles les plus ^lev^es se trouvent 
dans la Saskatchewan avec 1,041.24 pour cent; dans I'Alberta avec 874^24 
pour cent; dans la Colombie-Britannique avec 178-56 pour cent; daas le 
Manitoba avec 121 • 42 pour cent et dans Quebec avec 57 • 20 pour cent. Dans 
chacune des autres provinces I'augmentation proportionnelle durant la decade 
^tait au-dessous de 40 pour cent. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Ixxxi 



Le nombre de toutes les volailles est mont6 de 17,922,658 avec une valeur 
cle $5,723,890 en 1901, k 31,793,261 avec une valeur de $14,653,773 en 1911, 
soit ungain en nombre de 13,870,603 ou 77-39 pour cent, et en valeur de 
$8,929,883 ou 156 pour cent. On devra se rappeler encore que le changement 
de date du dernier recensement rend les comparaisons quelque peu difficiles 
entre les chiffres pour 1901 et 1911. 

TABLEAU 67. NOMBRE DE VOLAILLES, PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 


1911 
ler juin 


1901 
31 mars 


Augmentation (+) ou 

DIMINUTION ( — ) 


nume- 
rique 


proportion- 
nelle 


Canada 


NO. 

31,793,261 

1,012,220 

2,453,117 

3,393,403 

2,585,903 

14,488,980 

5,161,794 

982,251 

954,251 

760,939 


NO. 

17,923,658 

363,379 

251,799 

297,344 

1,167,876 

10,464,551 

3,283,643 

714,131 

798,145 

581,790 


NO. 

+13,870,693 

+ 648,841 
+ 2,201,318 
+ 3,096,059 
+ 1,418,027 
+ 4,024,429 
+ 1,878,151 
+ 268,523 
+ 156,106 
+ 179, 149 


p. u. 
+ 77-39 




+ 178-56 




+ 874-24 


Saskatchewan 


+1,041-24 


Manitoba -, . . . , . 


+ 121-42 




+ 38-46 




+ 57-20 




+ 37-60 




+ 19-56 


lie du Prince-Edouard 


+ 30-79 







D'apr^s le recensement de 1901, se rapportant k la date du 31 mars, il y 
avait, pour tout le Canada, 584,669 dindons, 395,997 oies, 290,775 canards 
et 16,651,337 poules et poulets; d'apres le recensement de 1911, se rapportant 
S,ladate du ler juin, les dindons ^talent au nombre de 863,182, les oies de 
629,524, les canards de 527,098, les poules et poulets de 29,773,457. Bien que 
les chiffres indiqu^s pour 1911 aient €t6 considerablement affectes pour les 
eclosions entre le 31 mars et le ler juin, le progres constant fait dans I'ele- 
vage des volailles est confirme par le fait que la quantity d'oeufs a augments 
de 84,132,802 douzaines en 1901 a 123,071,034 douzaines en 1911, soit une 
augmentation de 38,938,232 douzaines ou 46 pour cent en dix ans. 

Le tableau 68 donne le nombre de volailles selon les diff^rentes espSces, 
par provinces pour 1901 et 1911. Les dindons indiquent des diminutions 
dans toutes les provinces maritimes, les oies ont diminu6 dans la Nouvelle- 
Ecosse, et les canards dans le Nouvelle-Ecosse et I'lle du Prince-Edouard. 
L'augmentation quant au nombre de poules et poulets s'6tend a toutes les 
provinces. 

En 1901 Ontario poss^dait 58-39 pour cent de toutes les volailles du 
Canada, comparativement a 45-57 pour cent en 1911. Les chiffres proportion- 
nels d'Ontario, de Quebec et des provinces maritimes ont diminu^ de 1901 
k 1911, tandis que ceux des provinces de I'ouest ont augments. Le nombre 
de volailles par 100 acres de terre amelioree, pour tout le Canada, a mont6 
de 59-41 en 1901 k 65-24 en 1911. Pour chaque 100 acres de terre amelioree, 
au dernier recensement, la Colombie-Britannique possedait 212 volailles de 
differentes esp^ces, Ontario 106, I'lle du Prince-Edouard 99, la Nouvelle- 



Ixxxii RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

TABLEAU 68. VOLAILLES PAR ESPfiCES, PAR PROVINCES, EN 1911 ET 1901 . 



Provinces 


Dindons 


Oies 


Canards 


Poules et 
poulets 


Canada- 
Mil . . 


NO. 

863,182 
584,569 

8,926 
2,790 

67,151 
6,369 

72,616 
7,155 

79,639 
28,450 

416,705 
389,431 

166,173 
80,769 

30, 175 
30, 532 

11,945 
23,564 

9,852 
15,509 


NO. 

629,524 
.395,997 

6,808 
3,786 

19,653 
1,590 

22,999 
3,023 

28,472 
10,297 

364,295 
234,415 

102,462 
62,679 

23,283 
21,192 

18,800 
22,189 

42,752 
36,826 


NO. 

527,098 
290,755 

27,898 
9,551 

18,880 
4,147 

54,968 
8,181 

35,411 
24,381 

293,662 
178,215 

60, 146 
28,080 

14,196 
11,963 

10,897 
12,801 

11,040 
13,436 


NO. 

29,773,457 


1901 


16,651,337 


Colombie-Britaniiique— 

19U 


968,588 


1901 


347, 252 


Alberta — 

1911 


2,347,433 


1901 


239, 693 


Saskatchewan — 

1911 


3,242,820 


1901 


278,985 


Manitoba^ — 

1911 


2,442,381 


1901 


1,104,748 


Ontario— 

1911 


13,414,318 


1901 


9,662,490 


Quebec — 

1911 


4,833,013 




3,112,115 


Nouveau-Brunswick — 


915,000 


1901 


650,444 


Nouvelle-Ecosse — 

1911 


912,609 


1901 


739, 591 


lie du Prince-Edouard — 


697,295 


1901 


516,019 







Ecosse 76, le Nouveau-Brunswick 68, Quebec 63, I'Alberta 56, le Manitoba 
38 et la Saskatchewan 29. Les plus fortes augmentations numeriques par 100 
acres durant la decade se trouvent dans la Colombie-Britannique avee 135-23 
et dans Ontario avec 27 • 24. Le tableau 69 donne la proportion que forme 
le nombre de volailles dans chaque province pas rapport au nombre total 
dans le Dominion, ainsi que la moyenne par 100 acres de terre am^lior^e pour le 
Canada et chacune des provinces. 

TABLEAU 69. POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRIBUTION DES VOLAILLES ET LE NOMBRE 
MOYEN PAR 100 ACRES DE TERRE AMlfeLIORfiE PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



POUK-CENT DU TOTAL DES VOLAILLES 
DANS CHAQTJE PROVINCE 



1911 



1901 



Augmenta- 
tion (+) ou 
Diminu- 
tion (— ) 



NOMBBE DES VOLAILLES PAR 100 
ACRES DE TERRE AMELIOREE 



1911 



1901 



Augmenta- 
tion (,+) ou 
Diminu- 
tion (— ) 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick. . . 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

He du Prince-Edouard 



p. u. 

100 00 

3-18 

7-72 

10-67 

8'13 

45-57 

16-24 

3-09 

3-01 

2-39 



P.O. 
100 00 

2-03 

1-40 

1- 

6-52 
58-39 
18-32 

3- 

4-45 

3-25 



p. li. 



1-15 
6-32 
9-01 
1-61 
12-82 
2-08 
•89 
1-44 



65 24 

211-91 
56-37 
28-58 
38-33 

106-12 
63-24 
68-02 
75-89 
98-93 



59 11 

76-71 
53-04 
26-49 
29-23 
78-88 
44-14 
50-66 
63-47 
80-10 



5 83 



-I-135-23 
-t- 3-33 
-f 2-09 
+ 9-10 
+ 27-24 
-f 19-10 
+ 17-36 
+ 12-42 
+ 18-83 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Ixxxiii 



Le tableau 70 donne la valeur de toutes les volailles par province en 1911 
et 1901, ainsi que le montant at la proportion d'augmentation durant la decade 
De 1901 a, 1911 la valeur moyenne des volailles par famille, pour tout le 
Canada, a augments de $5-34 k $9-84, par provinces dans I'ordre qui suit: — 
Ontario de $6-86 k $11-25, Qu6bec de $3-79 k $6-53, les provinces maritimes 
de $3-3J £l $5-16, les provinces des prairies de $7-44 k $14-51 et la Colom- 
bie-Britannique de $5-46 k $8-59. 

TABLEAU 70. VALEUR DES VOLAILLES PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



1911 



1901 



Augmentation (+) ou 

DIMINUTION ( — ) 



nume- 
rique 



proportion- 
nelle 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario. 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

lie du Prince-Edouard 



14,653,773 

685,613 

1,357,183 

1,988,081 

1,121,772 

6,128,401 

2,422,568 

350,853 

326, 130 

273,172 



S, 723, 890 

209,747 
109,794 
116,582 
417,586 
3,125,166 
1,166,314 
213,319 
218,223 
147, 159 



$ 

8,929,! 

475,866 

1,247,389 

1,871,499 

704. 186 

3,003,235 

1,256,254 

137, 534 

107,907 

126,013 



p. c. 

156, M 

+ 226-88 
+1,136-12 
+1,605-31 



+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 



168-63 
96- 10 

107-71 
64-47 
49-45 
8563 



La valeur moyenne de chaque volaille, pour tout le Canada, a inont6 de 
32 cents en 1901 a 46 cents en 1911, et le nombre moyen par ferme de 32-9 k 
44-5. Dans les deux recensements, Ontario avait la plus haute moyenne de 
volailles de toutes especes par ferme, soit 46-7 en 1901 et 63-9 en 1911, et la 
Nouvelle-Ecosse la plus basse, soit 14-2 en 1901 et 17-8 en 1911. Le tableau 
71 donne la valeur moyenne par volaille, ainsi que le nombre moyen par ferme 
en 1911 et 1901. 

TABLEAU 71. VALEUR MOYENNE DES VOLAILLES PAR TfiTE, AINSI QUE LEUR 
NOMBRE MOYEN PAR FERME PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Provinces 



VaLEUB bia VOLAILLES PAK TETE 



1911 



1901 



Augmentation (+) 
ou Diminution (— ) 



num^ri- 
que 



propor- 
tion 
nelle 



Nombre des volailles par fekmb 



1911 



1901 



Augmenta- 
tion (+) ou 
Diminu- 
tion (— ) 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec. 

Nouveau-Brunswick. . . 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

lie du Prince-Edouard, 



-IS 



-14 

+ -10 
+ -11 



+ 
+ 
+ 



+ -11 
+ -06 
+ -07 
+ -11 



p. c. 

+ 43-75 

+ 17-24 

+ 25-00 

+ 51-28 

+ 19-44 

+ 4000 

+ 30-55 

+ 20-00 

+ 25-93 

+ 44-00 



44 5 



54-8 
39-9 



35-2 
56-7 
63-9 
32-3 
25-7 
17-8 
52-9 



32 9 

53-9 
26-5 
21-8 
35-9 
46-7 
21-8 
19-0 
14-2 
41-5 



+ U-6 



+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 



0-9 
3-4 

13-4 
120-8 

17-2 

10-5 
6-7 
3-6 

11-4 



Ixxxiv 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



EXPORTATIONS D'ANIMAUX DE FERME. 

Chevaux. Les chiffres du tableau 72, tir6s des rapports du Commerce, 
donnent les exportations des animaux de ferme pour les decades 1881-1890, 
1891-1900, 1901-1910, et pour les anuses 1909 et 1910 s6par6ment. 

Pour les dix premieres amines, le nombre de chevaux export^s k tous 
les pays' etait de 33,474 plus eleve que durant la deuxieme decade; et quoique 
les Etats-Unis aient pris 106,353 chevaux de moins dans la derni^re decade 
que dans la premiere, le Royaume-Uni en a pris 67,376 de plus. Les exportations 
de chevaux dans la troisi^me decade 6taient de 94,852 de moins que dans la 
seconde et 128,326 de moins que dans la premiere. Dans les dix aimees 1901- 
1910 les exportations de chevaux au Royaume-Uni sont tomb^es h moins de 
\ de ce qu'elles ^talent dans la decade pr^c^dente et aux Etats-Unis a moins 
de I, tandis qu'elles ont augments au delk de 50 pour cent aux autres pays. 
L'exportation moyenne par ann6e, de 1881-1890, 6tait de 16,952, de 1891-1900 
elle est tomb6e k 13,605, et de 1901-1910 elle a encore d^cru jusqu'a 4,120. Le 
rapport aimuel pour les deux dernieres ann6es de la decade etait de 2,028 pour 
1906, et de 2,762 pour 1910. 

Une 6tude des tableaux precedents d^montre que le d^croissement dans 
l'exportation des chevaux durant la decade est du non pas k une diminution 
dans la production ou a I'inferiorit^ des prix obtenus, mais a des conditions 
meilleures sur le march^ domestique occasionnees par le progres general du pays, 
et plus particulierement encore k cause de la grande demande pour les chevaux 
de travail cr66e par les nombreux dtablissements agricoles dans les provinces de 
I'ouest. 

TABLEAU n. EXPORTATIONS D'ANIMAUX DE FERME PAR DECADES, 1881-1910. 
LES ANNIES 1909 ET 1910 SONT DONN^ES SfiPAR^MENT. 



Animaux 



A tous 

les 

pays 



Au 
Royaume- 
Uni 



Aux 

Etats-Unis 



Aux 
autres 
pays 



Chevaux — 
1881-1890. 
1891-1900. 
1901-1910. 

1909. 

1910. 

B6tes k comes- 

1881-1890. 

1891-1900. 

1901-1910. 

1909. 

1910. 
Moutons — 

1881-1890. 
1891-1900. 
1901-1910. 

1919. 

1910. 
Pores — 

1881-1890. 
1891-1900. 
1901-1910. 

1909. 

1910. 



*ro. 

169,523 

136,049 

41,197 

2,028 

2,762 

916,305 

1,408,224 

1,664,546 

162,945 

157,386 

3,487,782 

3,436,350 

2,752,864 

118,896 

111,107 

23,461 

22,315 

37,800 

366 

390 



1,333 

68,709 

10, 130 

174 

584 

557,614 
,045,156 
,457,960 

143,661 



140,424 
616,692 


755,415 


667,183 


19,793 


1,828 


711 


1,882 


216 


— 



NO. 

165,316 

58,963 

18,184 

l;504 

1,906 

301,218 

310,226 

160,494 

16,130 

12,210 



20, 161 

15,936 

34,578 

132 

205 



2,874 

8,377 

12,883 

850 

272 

57,473 

52,842 

46,092 

3,154 

4,752 



2,783,822 


87,268 


2,594,632 


86,303 


2,022,521 


63, 160 


94,461 


4,642 


104,349 


4,930 



2,589 

4,497 

3,006 

234 

185 



BetaiL L'accroissement dans les exportations du betail au Royaume-Uni 
pour les dix ann^es 1901-1910 sur la periode de 1891-1900, est de 39-49 pour 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Ixxxv 



cent; dans les exportations aux Etats-Unis durant la niSme p^riode il y a eu une 
diminution de48-26 pour cent. Les exportations totales du b^tail en 1910 
sont moindres qu'en 1900. 

Moutons. Les exportations totales de moutons et d'agneaux, durant 
Tannic 1900, 6taient de 111,107 dont 104,349 ou 93 • 91 pour cent aux Etats-Unis. 
En 1909 les exportations de moutons et d'agneaux au Royaume-Uni 6taient 
de 19,793, contre 1,828 en 1910. 

Pores. Le commerce d'exportation dans les pores vivants est presque 
nul, seulement 390 en 1910 et 366 Tannic pr6c4dente. 

ANIMAUX DE RACE. 
Le nombre d'animaux de race, pour tout le Canada et pour chacune des 
provinces, est donn6 dans le tableau 73, ainsi que les details des diff^rentes races 
dont se compose chaque classe. 
TABLEAU 73. ANIMAUX DE RACE SUR LES FERMES, PAR PROVINCES, 1911 ET 1901. 



Liste. 



Chevaux 



B^tes h 
comes 



Moutons 



Pores 



Canada — 

Nombre 1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

" pour-cent 

Colombie-Britannique — 

Nombre 1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

" pour-cent 

Alberta — • 

Nombre 1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

" pour-cent 

Saskatchewan — 

Nombre 1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

" ' pour-cent 

Manitoba — 

Nombre 1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale -. . 

" ' pour-cent 

Ontario — 

Nombre 1911 » 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

" pour-cent 

Quebec — 

Nombre 1911 

1901 ' 

Augmentation totale 

" pour-cent 

Nouveau-Brunswick — 

Nombre 1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

" pour-cent 

Nouvelle-Eoosse — 

Nombre 1911 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

" pour-cent 

lie du Prince-Edouard — 

Nombre 1911. . ., 

1901 

Augmentation totale 

" pour-cent 

NoTA — Le signe ( — ) indique une diminution. 
16506— M 



33, U9 
10,756 
33,393 
308 19 

951 

439 

512 

116-62 

4,613 

559 

4,054 

725-22 

4,432 

393 

4,039 

1,027-73 

4,034 

887 

3,147 

354-79 

14,483 
5,417 
9,066 

167-36 

3,563 
2,294 
1,269 
55-31 

461 

268 

193 

72-01 

359 

333 

26 

7-80 

253 

166 

87 

52-40 



133,899 

76,501 

47,398 

61-95 

3,278 
1,978 
1,300 
65-72 

9,741 
5,024 
4,717 
93-88 

5,286 
3,034 
2,232 
74-22 

10,848 
7,857 
2,991 
38-06 

70,472 

41,937 

28, 535 

68-04 

18, 163 

11,578 

6,585 

56-87 

2,769 

1,965 

804 

40-92 

2,315 

2,022 

293 

14-49 

1,027 
1,106 

- 79 

- 7-14 



53,616 

45,317 

8,399 

18-31 

1,181 

550 

631 

114-72 

1,372 
776 
596 

76-80 

586 

392 

194 

49-48 

1,322 

1,314 

8 

-60 

40,983 

33,590 

7,393 

22 01 

6,122 

6,060 

62 

1-02 

653 

618 

35 



862 
1,044 

- 182 
-17-43 

635 
973 

- 438 
-45-02 



56,457 

40,829 

15,628 

38-27 

1,167 

1,058 

109 

10-30 

4,594 

613 

3,981 

849-42 

2,877 

927 

1,950 

210-35 

5,537 

4,822 

715 

14-82 

30,853 

26,273 

4,580 

17-43 

8,293 
4,765 
3,528 
74-04 

1,465 
914 
651 

60-28 

862 

524 

138 

36 33 

1,009 
933 

8-l4 



Ixxxvi RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

Pour tout le Canada, de 1901 a 1911, les chevaux de race indiquent une 
augmentation de 22,393 ou 208-19 pour cent; le betail de 47,398 ou 61-95 
pour cent; les moutons, de 8,299 ou 18-31 pour cent; les pores, de 15,628 ou 
38-27 pour cent. La proportion des animaux de race par rapport au chiffre 
total de chaque classe sur la ferme en 1901, 6tait de -68 pour cent pour les 
chevaux; de 1-37 pour cent pour le betail; de 1-85 pour cent pour les 
moutons, et de 1 - 72 pour cent pour les pores. En 191 1 la porportion des chevaux 
etait de 1-27 pour cent; du b6tail de 1-89 pour cent; des moutons, de 2-46 
pour cent et des pores de 1-55 pour cent. 

Les Clydesdales sont en t^te des chevaux de race avec 19,911 sur un total 
de 33,149. Pour le betail la race des Shorthorn vient en premier rang avec 
56,614 dont 36,307 dans Ontario, suivi de la race des Holstein avec 23,292 
dont 17,119 dans Ontario. La race des Ayrshire compte 17,257 dont 8,695 
dans Quebec. Pour les moutons les Shropshire viennent les premiers avee 
17,678, suivis des Oxforddowns avec 9,127, des Leicesters avec 8,919 et des 
Cotswolds avec 8,539. Pour les pores les Yorkshire sont en t^te avec 27,730, 
suivis des Berkshire avec 13,889. 

ANIMAUX VENDUS. 

Les tableaux 74 a 81 contiennent les statistiques des anirnaux vendus 
sur la ferme en 1910. On ne devra pas oublier, dans I'etude de ces chiffres, 
que toutes les ventes d'animaux inscrites sur les listes du recensement ne sont 
pas n^cessairement que pour I'exportation, et que les m^mes animaux peuvent 
avoir 6t6 vendus plus d'une fois durant I'ann^e; par exemple, le betail, les pores 
et les volailles, particuli^rement, sont achet^s pour ^tre engraiss6s et vendus 
ensuite pour la consommation domestique ou I'exportation. On reviendra 
plus tard sur ce sujet lorsque les statistiques des diff^rentes especes d'animaux 
vendus seront consid6r4es. 

Les chiffres des ventes de betail, de moutons, de pores et de volailles, tels 
que donnas dans les deux recensements, ne sont pas comparables. Dans le 
recensement de 1901 les recenseurs devaient obtenir le nombre d'animaux iues 
ou vendus pour V abattoir ou I'exportation, tandis qu'en 1911 ils deivaient inscrire 
le nombre et la valeur des chevaux, du betail, des moutons, des pores et des 
volailles vendus durant I'ann^e de calendrier, et la valeur seulement des animaux 
tues sur la ferme en 1910. Afin d'expliquer la difference apparente des 
chiffres concernant les animaux tu^s ou vendus en 1900, il.est dit dans I'intro- 
duction du volume II du recensement de 1901, page XXX, «que la question 
relative au nombre des animaux tu^s ou vendus pour la boucherie ou I'expor- 
tation n'ait pas 6t6 clairement comprise par les ^num^rateurs et que dans bien 
des cas les animaux tu6s sur la ferme n'aient pas 6t6 compt6s. » 

Le tableau 74 est un etat comparatif des evaluations par t^te de chaque 
espece d'animaux sur la ferme dans le dernier recensement, et 1^ prix moyen par 
t^te obtenu pour les animaux vendus. Les chiffres demontrent que, g^n^ra- 
lement, les provinces qui donnent des valeurs eiev^es pour une classe quelconque 
d'animaux sur la ferme, donnent aussi des valeurs eiev6es pour les animaux 
vendus en 1910. Les statistiques semblent indiquer par 1^ que les cultivateurs 
ont bas6 leurs estimations de la valeur des animaux sur la ferme, ;\ la date du 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Ixxxvii 



recensement, sur les chiffres obtenus des ventes faites durant I'annee, et sont 
en meme temps une indication de la richesse du Canada dans toutes les classes 
d'animaux, ainsi qu'une preuve de I'importance de I'industrie animale au 
pays. 

TABLEAU 74. VALEUR MOYENNE DES ANIMAUX SUR LES FERMES, JUIN 1911, ET 
DES ANIMAUX VENDUS EN 1910, PAR TETE. 



Chevaux 



Provinces 



Sur les 

fermes 

(juin 1911) 



Vendus 
(1910) 



Betes a cohnes 



Sur les 

fermes 

(juin 1911) 



Vendues 
(1910) 



MOUTONS 



PORCS 



Sur les 

fermes 

(juin 1911) 



Vendues 
(1910) 



Sur les 

fermes 

(juin 1911) 



Ven- 
due 
(191l> 



Canada 

Colombie- 

Britannique... 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunawick 
Nouvelle-Ecosse. . 
lie du Prince- 

Edouard 



$ 
116-95 



136-44 
138-62 
174-91 
168-31 
139-79 
131-10 
123-64 
115-78 

118-02 



$ 
146-72 



158-56 
144-24 
174-13 
170-40 
147-23 
117-79 
116-64 
115-95 

121-17 



$ 

30 ei 



36-01 
30-64 
34-46 
28-83 
32-57 
26-21 
21-07 
25-18 

20-^)2 



34 48 



37-29 
35-24 
36-01 
30-07 
38-57 
26-06 
24-39 
30-52 

24-88 



s 


! 
$ 


4 92 


4 97 


6-70 


7-08 


5-68 


5-82 


5-44 


5-31 


6-01 


6-44 


5-97 


0-81 


4-25 


4-36 


3-37 


3-46 


3-60 


3-46 


403 


403 



$ 

7 42 



10-77 
8-40 
8-78 
8-51 
7-19 
6-80 
7-49 
8-50 



$ 

11 »9 



11-85 
12-54 
11-39 
12-03 
12-30 
12-19 
8-59 
a- 06 



•06 



6- 



Chevaux. Dans le recensement de 1901 le nombre de chevaux vendus 
durant I'ann^e n'a pas et6 inscrit, et les valeurs en ont 6t6 comprises avec celles 
des autres animaux vendus durant I'ann^e sous I'en-tete general "Animaux 
vendus durant I'ann^e". II n'est done pas possible de faire, entre les deux 
recensements, des comparaisons quant au nombre ou a la valeur des chevaux 
vendus. En 1911 le nombre de chevaux vendus, pour tout le Canada, s'61evait 
a 319,042 avec une valeur de $46,810,659 et une valeur moyenne de $146-72 par 
t^te. La valeur moyenne des chevaux vendus et celle des chevaux gardes sur 
la ferme sont presque semblables, la premiere 6tant de $146-72 et la derniSre de 
$146-95. Les trois provinces de la Saskatchewan, de Quebec et du Nouveau- 
Brunswick indiquent des plus petites moyennes quant aux prix des chevaux 
vendus que pour ceux des chevaux gardes sur la ferme. Le prix par tete obtenu 
pour les chevaux vendus etait plus 61ev6 que celui des chevaux gardes sur la 
ferme dans la Colombie-Britannique, I'Alberta, le Manitoba, Ontario, la Nouvelle- 
Ecosse et rile du Prince-Edouard, tableau 74. 

Le tableau 75 donne un sommaire du nombre et de la valeur des chevaux 
vendus en 1910, la proportion qu'ils forment par rapport aux chevaux sur la 
ferme et la distribution proportionnelle des ventes par provinces. La propor- 
tion des chevaux vendus par rapport au nombre gard^ sur la ferme k la date 
du recensement 6tait, pour tout le Canada, de 12-28 pour cent. Ontario et 
I'lle du Prince-Edouard offrent les chiffres les plus eleves, les ventes dans la 
premiere repr&entant 15-23 pour cent et dans la derniere 14-66 pour cent du 
chiffre total sur la ferme. La plus basse proportion des ventes se trouve dans 
la Saskatchewan ou elle repr^sente seulement 8-36 pour cent du total sur la 
15506— Mi 



btxxviii 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



ferme. Dans les autres provinces les chiffres se rapprochent de la moyenne 
g^n^rale pour le Dominion. Coname on I'a d^j^ mentionn^, une petite pro- 
portion seulement des ventes de chevaux inscrites dans le recensement 6tait 
pour I'exportation. Les chiffres du recensement indiquent que 319,032 che- 
vaux ont change de mains en 1910, tandis que les rapports du Commerce mon- 
trent que sur ce nombre 2,764, ou moins de un pour cent, ont 6t6 exp"6di6s en 
dehors du pays. Du nombre de ventes faites, Ontario a obtenu 38-74 pour 
cent, Quebec 14-43 pour cent, les provinces maritimes 5-82 pour cent, les 
provinces des prairies 38-80 pour cent et la Colombie-Britannique 2-21 pour 
cent. 

TABLEAU 75. CHEVAUX VENDUS EN 1910, PROPORTION QU'ILS FORMENT DES 
CHEVAUX SUR LES FERMES, AINSI QUE LA DISTRIBUTION POUR CENT DES 
VENTES, PAR PROVINCES. 





Chevaux vendus 


Valeur 
par 

tete 


Proportion, 
des 
chevaux 
vendus 
du total 
sur les 
fermes 


Pour- 
cent de U 
distri- 
bution 

des 
chevaux 
vendus 


Provinces 


Nombre 


Valeur 


Canada 

Colombie-Britannique... 


NO. 

S19,042 

7,040 

52, 146 

42,425 

29,205 

123,626 

46,036 

6,757 

6,540 

5,267 


t 

46,810,659 

1,116,272 

7,521,611 

7,387,515 

4,976,413 

18,201,602 

5,422,582 

788,149 

758,307 

638,208 


$ 

146 72 

158-56 
144-24 
174-13 
170-40 
147-23 
117-79 
116-64 
115-95 
121-17 


p. u. 

12 38 

12-26 
12-81 
8-36 
10-42 
15-23 
12-39 
10-33 
10-65 
14-66 


p. u. 
100 •• 

2-21 


Alberta . . 


16-33 


Saskatchewan 

Manitoba... 


13-30 
9-lS 


Ontario 

Qu6bec 


38-74 
14-43 


Nouveau-Brunswick. . 


2-13 


Nouvelle-Ecosse 

He du Prince-Edouard 


2-05 
1-66 



Detail de tOUte espece. Le tableau 76 contient la statistique 
des differentes especes de betail — vaches laitieres, taureaux, boeufs, taures 
et veaux — et donne le nombre et la valeur de tous ces animaux vendus en 
1910. Un tr^s grand nombre de bestiaux vendus durant I'ann^e 6taient des 
animaux qui avaient dej^, 6te achetfe par les cultivateurs durant la meme 
ann^e. La coutume d'acheter des animaux pour les mettre k I'engrais est com- 
mune k toutes les parties du pays, et consequemment les ventes collectives 
du betail comprennent necessairement quelques cas de duplication. Le nombre 
total du betail vendu pour tout le Canada, en 1910, 6tait de 1,752,792 t^tes, 
avec une valeur totale de $60,438,593 et une valeur moyenne de $34-48 par tete. 

Le prix moyen le plus 61ev6 par tete revenait k Ontario avec $38-57, ei 
le moins 61ev6 au Nouveau-Brunswick avec $24-39. 

La proportion du nombre de ventes par rapport au nombre de bestiaux 
sur la ferme 6tait plus 61ev6e dans I'Alberta avec 34 -72 pour cent, suivie d'On- 
tario avec 32 • 14 pour cent, du Manitoba avec 30 • 43 pour cent, de la Colombie- 
Britannique avec 28-90 pour cent, et de Quebec avec 21-33 pour cent. Dana 
toutes les autres provinces les ventes repr^sentaimt au-dessous de 20 pour cent 
de tous les bestiaux sur la ferme le ler juin 1911. De toutes les ventes ins- 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Ixxxix 



crites dans les listes du recensement, Ontario comptait 45 ■ 87 pour cent, Qu6bec 
16-26 pour cent, 1' Alberta 14-65 pour cent, le Manitoba 7-56 pour cent, la 
Saskatchewan 6-89 pour cent, les provinces maritimes 6-47 pour cent, et la 
Colombie-Britannique 2-30 pour cent. 

TABLEAU 76 b6TES A CORNES DE TOUTES SORTES VENDUES EN 1910, PROPORTION 
QU'ELLES FORMENT DU TOTAL SUR LES FERMES, AINSI QUE LE POUR-CENT 
DE LA DISTRIBUTION DES VENTES PAR PROVINCES. 



Provinces 



Bl^TES A CORNES VENDUES 



Nombre 



Valeur 



Valeur 
par t6te 



Proportion, 
des bfetes 
a. cornea 

vendues du 
total sur 

les fermes 



Pour-cent 
de la distri- 
bution des 
b^tesH 
cornea 
vendues 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec. 

Nouveau-Brunswick. . . 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

He du Prince-Edouard 



NO. NO. 

1,752,792 ! 60,438, 



40,230 

256,840 

120,802 

132,538 

804,029 

285,024 

37,381 

54,938 

21,010 



1,500,086 
9,052,045 
4,350,061 
3,984,986 
31,013,066 
7,427)231 

911,598 
1,676,845 

522,675 



i 

34,48 

37-29 
35-24 
36-01 
30-07 
38-57 
26-06 
24-39 
30-52 
24-88 



p.c. 

26-86 

28-90 
34-72 
19-06 
30-43 
32-14 
21-33 
13-74 
14-48 
18-52 



P.O. 

100 00 

2-30 

14-65 

6-89 

7-56 

45-87 

16-26 

2-13 

3-14 

1-20 



Vaches laitieres. Le tableau 77 donne la statistique des vaches 
laitieres vendues en 1910, et dont les chiffres sont aussi compris dans le tableau 
pr^c^dent. Les ventes de vaches laitieres repr^sentaient 21 pour cent du 
nombre total de betes a cornes vendues et 23-45 pour cent de la valeur totale 
obtenue. La valeur moyenne pour tout le Canada 6tait de $38-51 par t^te. 
Le prix pay6 par tete etait de $52-29 dans la Colombie-Britannique, de $42-32 

TABLEAU 77. VACHES LAITlfeRES VENDUES EN 1910, PROPORTION QU'ELLES FOR- 
MENT DU TOTAL SUR LES FERMES, AINSI QUE LE POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRI- 
BUTION DES VENTES, PAR PROVINCES. 





Vaches laitiJikes vendues 


Proportion 
des vaches 

laitieres 

vendues du 

total sur 

les fermes 


Pour-cent 
de la distri- 
bution des 
vaches 
laitiferes 
vendues 


Province.s 


Nombre 


Valeur 


Valeur 
par tSte 


Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta.... 


NO. 

368,155 

6,829 

29,209 

24,817 

28,631 

143, 790 

103,180 

11,767 

13,775 

6,157 


S 

14,177,527 

357, 120 

1,143,104 

1,028,204 

1,080,745 

6,085,102 

3,526,036 

345,356 

461,080 

150,780 


$ 

38-51 

52-29 
39-14 
41-43 
37-75 
42-32 
34-17 
29-34 
33-47 
24-49 


p.c. 

14 19 

20-11 
19-78 
13-70 
18-43 
13-92 
13-68 
10-84 
10-66 
11-82 


p.c. 

100 00 

1-85 
7-93 


Saskatchewan 


6-74 


Manitoba. . 


7-78 




3906 


Qu6bec. . 


28-03 




3-20 


Nouvelle-Ecosse 


3-74 




1-67 







RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



dans Ontario, de $41-43 dans, la Saskatchewan, de $39-14 dans I'Alberta, et 
de $37-75 dans le Manitoba. Dans Quebec et les provinces maritimes le prix 
moyen variait de $24-49 dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard a $34-17 dans Quebec. 
Les ventes de vaches laiti&res dans Ontario, Quebec et la Saskatchewan re- 
pr&entaient moins de 14 pour cent du total sur les fermes; dans les provinces 
maritimes la proportion 6tait environ de 11 pour cent; dans le Manitoba, de 
18-43 pour cent; dans I'Alberta, de 19-78 pour cent, et dans la Colombie- 
Britannique, de 20-11 pour cent. 

Moutons. Le nombre de moutons vendus en 9110 ^tait d& 949,039 avec 
une valeur totale de $4,720,014 et une valeur moyenne de $4.97 par tete. La 
valeur des moutons tu^s sur la ferme dans la meme ann^e etait de $735,343, 
et en appliquant le prix moyen obtenu pour les moutons vendus ce !a donnerait 
:un total de 1,096,996 moutons vendus ou tues en 1910, comparativement a un 
total de 1,342,288 dans Tannic de recensement se terminant le 31 mars 1901. 
Comme les ventes de moutons ne comptent pas autant de cas de duplication 
que celles du betail ou des pores, les chiffres repr^sentent passablement bien le 
commerce dans les moutons pour cette ann6e-l^. Du chiffre total de moutons 
vendus, Ontario comptait 41-79 pour cent, Quebec 28-95 pour cent, les pro- 
vinces maritimes 19-48 pour cent et les provinces de I'ouest 9-78 pour cent. 

Le nombre des moutons vendus, pour tout le Canada, f ormait 43 • 65 pour 
cent du nombre total sur les fermes, par provinces dans I'ordre suivant : Ontario 
53-43 pour cent, Quebec 43-12 pour cent, I'lle du Prince-Edouard 43-04 pour 
cent, la Colombie-Britannique 41 - 10 pour cent, la Nouvelle-Ecosse, le Nouveau- 
Brunswick et le Manitoba de 38-17 &. 38-94 pour cent, et I'Alberta et la Saskat- 
chewan, moins de 30 pour cent 



TABLEAU 78. MOUTONS VENDUS EN 1910, PROPORTION QU'ILS FORMENT DU 
TOTAL SUR LES FERMES, AINSI QUE LE POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRIBUTION 
DES VENTES, PAR PROVINCES. 



MdLTOXS VENDUS 



Provinces 



Norn). 



Valeur 



Valeur 
par tdte 



Proportion 
des mou- 
tons vendus 
du total 
sur les 
fermes 



Pour-cent 
de la distri- 
bution des 
moutons 
vendus 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick 

Nouvelle-Eeosse 

Ilo du Prince-Edouard 



NO. $ 

949,039 4,730,011 



16, 139 


114,317 


37,039 


215,524 


25, 154 


133,628 


14,534 


93,638 


396,571 


2,303,745 


274,756 


1,196,892 


61,187 


211,890 


84,373 


292,122 


39,286 


158,258 



4,9J 

7-08 
5-82 
5-31 
6-44 



43 65 

41-10 
27-74 
22-02 
38-94 
53-43 
43-12 
38-65 
38-17 
43 04 



p.c. 
100 00 



1-70 
3-90 
2-65 
1-53 
41-79 
28-95 
6-4S 
8-89 
414 



Pores. Le montant total qui revient aux cultivateurs du Canada en 1910 
de la vente des pores, est de $51,344,366. Ce montant considerable a ete obtenu 
(1) des pores vendus $33,229,063 et (2) des pores tues sur la ferme -$18,115,303. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 xci 

Si I'on applique le prix moyen obtenu pour les pores vendus k la valeur des 
pores tu6s sur la ferme, cela donne un total de 4,282,623 pores vendus ou tu^s 
dau!< I'aniiee 1910, comparativement k 2,555,413 dans la d6eade pr^c^dente, 
soit un gain de 1,727,210 ou 67-59 pour eent de 1901 k 1911. 

La proportion des pores vendus ou tu6s par rapport aux pores gardes sur 
la ferme en 1901, etait de 108-56 pour cent, eontre 116-82 pour eent en 1911. 
En d'autres termes pour ehaque 1,000 pores vivants en 1900 on en avait vendu 
ou tu6 1,085, et en 1911 le nombre de pores vendus ou tu6s 6tait de 1,178 ^our 
ehaque 1,000 pores vivants. Mais eomme les ehiffres du dernier reeensement, 
pris le ler juin, eomprennent les jeunes pores, la proportion des pores vendus 
ou tu^s par rapport au total des pores vivants en 1911 se trouve ainsi contrai- 
rement affeetee. Le nombre de pores tues sur la ferme n'ayant pas it6 entr6 
sur les listes, la statistique du tableau 79 ne se rapporte qu'aux pores vendus. 



TABLAEAU 79. PORCS VENDUS EN 1910, PROPORTION QU'ILS FORMENT DU TOTAL 
SUR LES FERMES, AINSI QUE LE POUR-CENT DE LA DISTRIBUTION DES VENTES 
PAR PROVINCES. 



Provinces 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Brunswick 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

He du Prince-Edouard . . 



PORCS VENDUS 



Nijmlire 




I 2,771,755 

.i 30,433 

158,667 

102,442 

132,330 

1,811,078 

414,805 

42,074 

48,493 

31,433 



33,239,063 



351,374 
989,004 
166,895 
591,857 
282,644 
056,376 
277,243 
294,018 
219,652 



Valeur 
par t^te 



Proportion, 

dea pores 

vendus 

du 

total 

sur les 

termes 



11,99 

11*55 

12-54 

11-39 

12-03 

12-30 

12-19 

6-59 

6-06 

6-99 



p.c. 

76,26 

90-56 
66-80 
35-78 
70-23 
95-95 
52-22 
48-14 
76-51 
55-76 



Pour-cent 
de la distri- 
bution dps 
pores 
A'cndus 



p.c. 

100,06 

1-1 
5-72 
3-70 
4-77 
65-34 
14-97 
1-52 
1-76 
1-13 



Volailles. En 1910 le montant qui revenait aux eultivateurs du produit 
des volailles, pour tout le Canada, s'^levait k $31,262,414 dont $4,819,423 
pour volailles vendues, $3,172,228 pour volailles tu^es et $23,270,763 pour les 
oeufs. On voit par la que si la valeur des volailles vivantes sur la ferme k la 
date du reeensement, peut 6tre acceptee eomme eonstituant le eapital place 
dans eette branche de I'industrie animale, les revenus provenant de eette source 
se montent a 213-34 pour cent. 

Le tableau 80 donne les ehiffres du revenu provenant de I'industrie de la 
volaille, par classes et par provinces. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU 8». REVENU DES VOLAILLES PAR PROVINCES EN 1910. 



Provinoea 



VaLEUR DES TOLAILLES 



Vendues 



Tufes 
sur la 
ferme 



Valeur 

des 
oeufa 



Revenu 

total 

des volailles 



I * 

Canada 1,819,133 

Colombie-Britannique ! 207,952 

Alberta ! 252,937 

Saskatchewan [ 153,163 

Manitoba 286,853 

Ontario I 2,689,797 

Quebec j 1,026,896 

Nouveau-Brunswiok 86, 915 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 1 72, 736 

lie du Prince-Edouard ' 42, 174 



i i 

3,172,228 23,270,763 



56,091 

170, 673 

227,718 

255,113 

1,453,901 

662,343 

166, 770 

91,075 

88,544 



1,032,263 

1,515,866 

2,248,998 

1,763,322 

10,725,733 

3,812,838 

677,205 

931,112 

563,426 



31,262,111 

1,296,306 
1,939,476 
2,629,879 
2,305,288 
14,869,431 
6,502,077 

930,890 
1,094,923 

694, 144 



Le tableau 81 constitue un 6tat comparatif de la valeur des animaux de 
ferme vendus ou tu6s au dernier recensement et au recensement pr^c^dent. 
Les chiffres pour le recensement de 1911 se rapportent a I'ann^e de calendrier 
1910, tandis que ceux du recensement pr6c4dent sont pour I'annee se terminant 
le 31 mars 1901. Cette difference de date except^e, les statistiques des valeurs 
dans chaque recensement reposent sur les memes bases. En 1901 les valeurs 
etaient donn6es totalement (1) pour les animaux vendus et (2) pour les animaux 
tu6s sur la ferme. En 1911 les valeurs de chaque espece d'animaux vendus 
ou tu6s ont 616 donn^es en detail. La valeur totale de tous les animaux vendus 
ou tues, en 1911, 6tait de $177,635,587, centre $75,706,902 en 1901, soit un gain 
de $101,928,685 ou 134-64 pour cent. Le plus haut montant d'augmentation 
durant la decade se trouve dans Ontario avec $40,892,663, et les plus fortes 
proportions dans les provinces de I'ouest, a savoir: I'Alberta 750 pour cent, 
la Saskarchewan 669 • 15 pour cent, le Manitoba 205 • 40 pour cent et la Colombie- 
Britannique 144 '99 pour cent. La plus faible proportion est dans la Nouvelle- 
Ecosse (65-02 pour cent). 

TABLEAU 81. VALEUR TOTALE DE TOUS LES ANIMAUX DE FERME VENDUS OU 

TUES EN 1910 ET 1900. 



Provinces 



Canada 

Colombie-Britannique 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan 

Manitoba 

Ontario 

Quebec 

Nouveau-Bruns'wick . . . 

Nouvelle-Ecosse 

lie du Prince-Edouard 



1910 



177,635,587 

3,699,375 

20,459,669 

15,394,653 

12,809,637 

85,965,148 

28,739,921 

3,711,345 

4,414,587 

2,441,252 



1900 



S 

75,706,902 

1,510,004 
2,406,899 
2,001,505 
4,194,394 
45,072,485 
14,656,814 
1,948,758 
2,675,135 
1,240, J 



Augmentation 



propor- 
numferiquj tionnelle 



101,928,635 

2,189,371 

18,052,770 

13,393,148 

8,615,243 

40,892,663 

14,083,107 

1,762,587 

1,739,452 

1,200,344 



P.O. 

131 61 

144-99 

750 00 

669- 15 

205-40 

90-73 

96 09 

90-45 

65 02 

96-73 



PoUR-CENT DE LA VA- 
LEUR TOTALE POtJR 
TOtTT LE CANADA 



1910 



1900 



p.c. 

109 00 

2-08 

11-52 

8-66 

7-21 

48-40 

16-18 

2-09 

2-49 

137 



p.c. 

10* 00 

1-99 
3-18 
2-65 
5-54 
59-54 
19-36 
2-57 
3-53 
1-64 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 xciii 

Laine. La tonte de 1911 6tait cle 6,933,955 livres 6valu6e a $1,602,044, 
soit une valeur moyenne de 23-1 cents la livre. La tonte de 1901 s'^levait k 
10,657,597 livres valant $1,887,064 ou une valeur moyenne de 17-7 cents la 
livre. 

Oeufs. En 1910 le Canada a produit 123,071,034 douzaines d'ceufs ayant 
une valeur totale de $23,270,763 et une valeur vmoyenne de 18 • 9 cents la douzaine 
sur la ferme, comparativmeent &, une production de 84,132,802 douzaines en 
1900 ayant une valeur totale de $10,286,828 et une valeur moyenne de 12-2 
cents la douzaine. 

Durant I'ann^e se terminant le 30 juin 1901 le Canada a exporte 11,363,064 
douzaines d'ceufs valant $1,691,640, et imports 951,745 douzaines valant 
$194,188, contre une exportation durant I'ann^e se terminant k la mSme date 
en 1911, de 87,420 douzaines valant $23,752 et une importation de 2,926,856 
douzaines valant $531,864. Le prix par douzaine refu pour les oeufs export^s 
en 1901 6tait de 14-9 cents contre 27-2 centi en 1911. Les ceufs import^s ont 
rapport6 18-2 cents par douzaine en 1911 et 20-4 cents en 1901. 

Le tableau suivant contient les statistiques de la production, des exporta- 
tions, des importations et de la consommation des oeufs en 1911 et 1901. Les 
chiffres de ce tableau demontrent qu'il est possible d'agrandir avantageusement 
la sphere de cette Industrie, car s'il n'y avait eu ni exportation ni importation 
d'ceufs en 1910, la production domecstique serait rest6e en de^a de 2,839,436 
-douzaines de la demainde du marche canadien. 

TABLEAU 83. PRODUCTION, EXPORTATIONS," IMPORTATIONS ET CONSOMMATION 

DES CEUFS, 1910 ET 1900. 



Liste 



1910 



1900 



Augmentation (+) ou 

DIMINUTION (— ) 



numerique proportionnelle 



CEufs— 

Consommation domestique . 

Exportations 

. . Importations 

Consommation totale 

" parfamille.. 

" par tSte 



Valeur totale de — 
Production domestique. 

Exportations 

Importations 



douz. 

123,071,034 

87,420 

2,926,856 

125,910,470 

84-6 

17-4 



23,270,763 

23,752 

531,864 



dou2. 

84,132,802 

11,363,064 

951,745 

73,721,483 

68-8 

13.7 

$ 
10,286,828 
1,691,640 
194, 188 



Prix la douzaine — 
Sur les f ermes . . . 

Exportations 

Importations 



cents 



18-9 
27-2 
18-2 



cents 



12-2 
14-9 
20-4 



douz. 

+38,938,232 

-11,275,644 

+1,975,111 

+52,188,987 

+15-8 

+3-7 



+12,983,935 

-1,667,888 

+337, 676 

cents 

+6-7 

+12-3 

-2-2 



p.c. 

+46-28 
-99-23 
+207-53 
+70-79 
+22-96 
+27-00 

p. c. '^ 

+126-22 

-93-28 

+173-88 

A 

p. u. S'^ 

+54-92 

+82-55 

-10-78 



Nota: — Les chiffres de I'exportation et de I'importation sont pour les douze mois expirant le 30 juin 
1901 et 1911. 

EXPORTATIONS DES PRODUITS ANIMAUX. 



La quantity et la valeur des produits animaux exportes durant les annees 
se terminant le 30 juin 1891, 1901 et 1911 sont donn^es dans le tableau 83. De 
1891 k 1901 les exportations de viandes de toutes sortes indiquent de fortes 



xciv RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

augmentations, tandis que de 1901 h 1911 les exportations du bceuf et du jambon 
seulement ont avanc4. Ces diminutions dans les exportations des produits 
animaux durant la derni&re d6cade se sont produites en d^pit du fait qu'en 
1901 la valeur moyenne par livre des exportations du bacon 6tait de 11 -2 cents; 
du bceuf de 8-4 cents; des viandes en boites de 11 -3 cents; des jambons de 11 -3 
eents; du mouton de 7-4 cents; du pore de 6-9 cents, comparativement aux 
•hiffres suivants pour 1911 : bacon, 13 • 7 cents, bceuf, 9 • 3 cents, viandes en boites, 
13-4 cents, jambons, 13-3 cents, mouton, 8-8 cents, pore, 11-2 cents. Les ta- 
bleaux pr6c6dents ayant d^montre qu'il y a eu une augmentation dans le nombre 
d'animaux en 1911, comparativement a 1901, la diminution dans les exportations 
durant la decade doit Mre attribute k une plus grande consommation domestique, 
due en partie a I'augmentation de la population et aussi k une population plus 
en raoyen d'acheter conform4ment k un ton de vie plus 61ev6. 

TABLEAU 8S. QUANTITY ET VALEIIR DES PRODUITS DES ANIMAUX EXPORTfi.S EN 

1891, 1901 ET 1911. 



Espfecea 



Exportations dubant 

L'ANNEB fiCOULEE LE 30 

JOIN 1891 



Exportations dubant 

L'ANldiE :6C0DLEE LE 30 

juiN 1901 



Exportations durant 
l'annee ecoulee le 30 
JUIN 1911 



Quantity 



lb 



roduits des animaux— 




Saindou 


., 7,150,756; 


Bceuf 


309,791i 


\'iandes en coiisi'ires. .. 


2,767,0801 


Jambons 


403,481, 


Mouton 


,! 291,99ll 


Pore ,. .. 


1 67,087 


Beurre 


3,768,101, 


Fromage 


100,202,140 




douz. 


Oeufs 


;-;,022,935! 




lb 


Laini' 


I,108,28fi 



\aleur 



590, 852, 

16,051! 

271,184' 

37,617 

23,993 

4,089 

602,175 

9,508,800 

1,160,359 

245,503 



Quantito 



lb 

103,020,661 

9,710,458 

3,726,997 

2,528,844 

76,875 

742, 122 

16,335,528 

195,926,397 

douz. 

11,363,064 

lb 
1,043,673 



^'uleul■ 



()uantite 



ll,493,,868i 

813,313, 

419,9.59; 

284,578! 

5,712 

51,374 

3,295,663 

20,696,951 

1,691,040| 

186,540 



lb 

04,184,966' 

1,113,141 

390, 307 

4,023,7981 

51,605' 

398,698 

3,514,1741 

178,465,902; 

douz. I 

87,420: 

lb 

1,076,963, 



A'aleur 



S 

8,790,537 

103,646 

52,297 

536,588 

4,562 

44, 621 

824,155 

20,. 395, 616 

23,752 

217,969 



PRODUITS LAITIERS. 



Dans le recensement de 1901 la statistique de I'industrie laitiere sur la 
ferme 6tait representee sous deux en-tetes (1) la valeur totale des produits 
laitiers et (2) la quantity de beurre fait durant l'annee. Dans le dernier recen- 
sement la quantity et la valeur du beurre de manage ont &t6 inscrites s6parement. 
La quantity totale et la valeur du lait produit sur la ferme ont aussi 6t6 inscrites 
et cette valeur a ete prise comme repr^sentant la valeur totale des produits 
laitiers revenant au cultivateur, "c'est-^-dire la valeur du lait sans le rench^ris- 
sement du travail. 

Le tableau suivant, — dans lequel les exportations, les importations et 
la consommation du beurre, du fromage, de la creme, du lait condense, etc., 
ont et4 convertis a leurs Equivalents en lait — donne une comparaison int^ressante 
de la condition de I'industrie laitiere au Canada en 1901 et 1911. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



TABLEAU 84. STATISTIQUES COMPARATIVES DE L'INDUSTRIE LAITltiRE MOX- 
TRANTLA PRODUCTION, L'EXPORTATION, L'IMPORTATION, ET LA CONSOMMA- 
TION, POUR TOUT LE CANADA, POUR LES ANNISeS DE RECENSEMENT 1911 ET 1901. 



Liste 



Production totale du lait lb. 

Exportations des produits de la laiteiie, 
comme lait " 

Importations des produits de la laiterie, 
oomme lait " 

Consommation totale comme lait " 

Consommation par t&te comme lait " 

Vaches laitiferes en Canada no. 

Livres de lait par vaches lb. 




1001 



.VlKl.MBNTATIOX ( + ) OU 
DIMr.VUTION (— ) 



9,806,741,348 

2,236,663,687 

39,871,207 

7,609,948,868 

1,055-96 

2,595,255 

3,779 



6,866,834,000 

2,514,596,967 

34,886,346 

4,387,123,379 

818-76 

2,408,077 

2,850 



nurii6rique 



propor- 
tionnelle 



+2,939,907,348 

- 277,932,280 
+ 4,984,861 
+3,222,825,489 
+ 239-20 
+ 186,578 
+ 929 



+42-81 

-1105 
+14-28 
+73-38 
+29-28 
+ 7-74 
+32-59 



NoTA. — Les chiffres donnant Texportation et I'importation des produits de la laiterie, sous le terme 
"lait" sont tirfes du livre intitule "Production laitifere au Canada" par M. J. A. Ruddiek, commissaire de 
rinduBtrie laitifere. 

On voit par le tableau pr6c6dent que la production totale du lait a augmente 
de pres de trois billions de livres ou 42-81 pour cent de 1901 k 1911. Durant 
cette mfeme periode nos exportations de produits laitiers convertis k leurs Equi- 
valents en lait, ont augmente de 11-05 pour cent et nos importations converties 
de la mime manilre ont augments de 14-28 pour cent. La consommation 
de produits laitiers, en lait, pour tout le Canada donne une augmentation totale 
de 3,222,825,489 livres ou 73-38 pour cent, et la consommation par tite de la 
population donne une augmentation de 239-20 livres ou 29-28 pour cent. La 
production moyenne de lait par vache, pour tout le Canada, 6tait de 3,779 livres 
en 1911, contre 2,850 livres en- 1901. Le plus haut rendement par vache au 
dernier recensement se trouve dans la^ Colombie-Britannique avec 4,372 livres, 
suivie d'Ontario avec 4,158 et de Quebec avec 3,582 livres. Les Provinces 
Maritimes indiquent toutes une faible moyenne de production, la Nouvelle- 
Ecosse 3,296 livres, le Nouveau-Brunswick 3,177 livres etl'IleduPrince-Edouard 
3,010 livres. La production laitiere dans les provinces des prairies est remarqua- 
blement 6gale, soit de 3,565 livres dans I'Alberta, de 3,501 livres dans le Manitoba 
et de 3,654 livres dans la Saskatchewan. 

Dans le tableau 85 se trouve un 6tat comparatif de la quantity de beurre, 
de na^nage et de fabrique, produite au Canada en 1900 et 1910, ainsi que la pro- 
duction moyenne par ferme dans chaque ann^e. La quantity totale de beurre 
produite au Canada en 1910 Etait de 201,599,598 livres, dont 137,110,200 livres 
de m6nage et 64,489,398 livres de beurre de fabrique, contre une production 
totale de 141, 409,815 livres en 1900, dont 105,343,076 livres de beurre de 
menage et 36,066,739 livres de beurre de fabrique. L'augmentation dans le 
beurre de manage Etait de 31,767,124 livres ou 30-15 pour cent, et dans le 
beurre de fabrique, de 28,422,559 livres ou 78-80 pour cent, formant une 
augmentation totale de 60,189,783 livres ou 42-56 pour cent. La production 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



moyenne du beurre de manage par ferme qui 6tait de 193 • 4 livres en 1900 est 
tombee k 191 -8 livres en 1910, et la quantity moyenne de beurre de fabrique par 
ferme a augment6 de 66-2 livres en 1900 &, 90-2 livres en 1910. 

En 1901, comme il est d^jS. mentionn^, on n'a pas tenu compte du fromage 
de manage, et il est probable que le quantity alors etait de peu d'importance; 
en 1911, bien que le fromage de fabrique indique une diminution de prds de 21 
millions de livres, le fromage de manage ne s'eleve pas k plus des ^o de un pour 
cent, de la production totale du fromage. 

TABLEAU 85. i^TAT COMPARATIF DE LA PRODUCTION DU BEURRE ET DU FROMAGE 

AU CANADA, 1910 ET 1900. 



Liste 


1910 


1900 


Augmentation* 


PnoDTjcnoN 

FAB FEBME 


num6- 
liqu'e 


pro- 

portion- 

nelle 


1910 


1900 


Beurre — 

De menage 

Fabrique 


lb. 

137,110,200 
64,489,398 


lb. 

105,343,076 
36,066,739 


lb. 

31,767,124 
28,422,659 


P.O. 

30- 15 
78,80 


lb. 

191-8 
90-2 


lb. ' 

193-4 
68-2 


Total 

Fromage — 
•' De manage 


201,599,598 

1,371,092 
199,904,205 


141,409,815 
220,8.33,269 


60,189,783 
-20,929,064 


42-56 
-42-56 


282-0 

1-9 
279-7 


259-6 


Fabriqufe 


405-4 


Total 


201,275,297 


220,833,269 


- 


- 


281-6 









(') NoJl mentionn6. (') Le signe ( — ) indique une diminution. 

Sur la production totale du beurre en 1910 (201,599,598 livres) 3,673,702 
livres ont 6t4 export^es, laissant 197,925,896 livres pour la consommation 
domestique, qui, avec les 746,102 livres import^es, donnent un total de 198,- 
671,998 livres de beurre consomm^es au Canada en 1910, soit une moyenne de 
27 • 56 livres par tete de la population. 

Les exportations du fromage se montaient k 186,665,789 livres ou 92 '6 
pour cent de la production totale. Le produit de 1910 non exports (14,609,508 
livres) avec les 862,862 livres import^es forment une consommation moyenne 
de 2- 14 livres par t^te de la population. 

Le tableau 86 donne un sommaire de la production laiti&re en 1910 par 
provinces. La province de Quebec a produit 64-79 pour cent de tout le beurre 
de fabrique fait au Canada en 1910, et 30-44 pour cent de tout le beurre. C'est 
la seule province oil la production domestique n'a pas d^pass6 la production 
des fabriques. La Colombie-Britannique n'a pas produit de fromage de fabrique 
et seulement une petite quantity de fromage d'aucune sorte. Les provinces des 
prairies ont donne plus d'attention k la production du beurre qa'k celle du 
fromage; les trois provinces ont produit 36,428,801 livres de beurre en 1910 
et seulement 1,411,781 livres de fromage. La province d'Ontario occupe la 
premiere place dans la fabrication du fromage, ayant produit plus de 68 pour 
cent de la production totale du Canada, Quebec vient ensuite avec environ 
29 pour cent et I'lle du Prince-Edouard en troisi^me avec 1 - 6 pour cent. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU 86. PRODUITS LAITIERS PAR PROVINCES EN 1910. 





Totality 

de la 

production 

du lait 


Production du beurke 


PbODUCTION du rRpMAQB 


Provinces 


dc 
manage 


de 
fabriquo 


totals 


de 
manage 


de 

labrique 


to tale 


Canada 

Colombie- 
Britannique — 

Alberta 

Saskatchewan.. . 

Manitoba 

Ontario 


lb. 
9,806,741,348 

148,467,451 
526,472,140 
662,092,621 
543,889,750 
4,295,977,547 
2,701,971,618 

344,888,058 
426,118,151 

156,864,012 


lb. 
137,110,300 

1,248,282 
7,689,432 
12,053,201 
10,937,864 
63,253,444 
19,585,981 

9,053,394 
10,978,911 

2,309,691 


lb. 
61,489,398 

1,206,202 
2, 149, 121 
1,548,696 
2,050,487 
13,876,888 
41,782,678 

849,633 
354,785 

670,908 


lb. 
201,599,598 

2,454,484 
9,838,553 
13,601,897 
12,988,351 
77,130,332 
61,368,659 

9,903,027 
11,333,696 

2,980,599 


lb. 
1,371,093 

7,483 
141,604 
27,730 
327,525 
295,886 
358,625 

3,587 
199,250 

9,422 


lb. 
199,901,305 

193,479 

26,730 

694,713 

136,093,951 

58,171,091 

1,168,243 
264,243 

3,293,755 


lb. 
201,275,397 

7,483 

335,083 

54,460 

1,022,238 

136,389,837 

58,529,716 

1,169,810 
463,498 

3,303,177 




Nouveau- 

Brunswick 

Nouvelle-Ecosse. 
He du Prince- 

Edouard 



Le tableau 87 fournit un 6tat comparatif de la valeur des produits laitiers 
en 1900 et 1910. Pour tout le Canada, la valeur des produits laitiers s'^levait 
h. $103,381,854 en 1910, contre $66,470,953 en 1900, soit un gain de $36,910,901, 
ou 55-53 pour cent dans la decade. Dans le Manitoba, la Saskatchewan et 
1' Alberta la valeur jies produits laitiers a augmente de $4,068,656 en 1900 k 
$21,861,450 en 1910, ou 437-30 pour cent dans la decade. Ontario a donn^ 
una augmentation de $8,524,714 ou 24-51 pour cent; Quebec une augmentation 
de $5, 570,283, ou 27-56 pour cent, et les Provinces Maritimes une augmenta- 
tation de $3,562,144, ou 56-92 pour cent. La valeur de la production par 
vache k lait au dernier recensement etait de $39-83, comparativement k $27-60 
au recensement precedent, soit une augmentation de $12-23 ou 44-31 pour 

TABLEAU 87. VALEUR DES PRODUITS LAITIERS PAlt PROVINCES, AINSI QUE LA 
VALEUR DE LA PRODUCTION PAR VACHE LAITltRE EN 1910 ET 1900. 



Provinces 


1910 


1900 


Augmentation 


Valeur de la pro- 
duction PAR VA- 
CHE LAITIJ:BB 




num6- 
rique 


pro- 

portion- 

nelle 


1910 


1900 


Canada 

<!o!onibi6-Britannique 

Alberta 


i 

103,381,851 

2,620,959 
7,953,847 
7,245,950 
6,661,653 
43,301,044 
25, 778, 109 
3,568,221 
4,612,596 
1,639,475 


i 

66,470,953 

1,159,993 

546,476 

729,574 

2,792,606 

34,776,330 

20,207,826 

2,260,537 

2,885,997 

1,111,614 


S 

36,910,901 

1,460,966 
7,407,371 
6,516,376 
3,869,047 
8,524,714 
5,570,283 
1,307,684 
1,726,599 
527,861 


p.c. 

55 53 

125-95 

135-55 

893-18 

138-55 

24-51 

27-56 

57-85 

59-83 

47-49 


i 

39-83 

77-19 
53-87 
40-00 
42-89 
41-92 
34-18 
32-87 
35-68 
31-46 


i 

27 (0 

47-28 
11-85 
12-88 
19-74 
32-63 
26-32 
20-3i 
30 •79 
19-70 


Saskatchewan 


Manitoba 




Quebec 


Nouveau-Brunswick 


lie du Prince-Edouard 



xcviii , RECENSEMENTDUCANADA1911 

cent par vache. Une grande partie de cette augmentation est sans doute 
due aux cotes plus 61ev4es du march4, mais les chiffres du tableau 85 d6mon- 
trent qu'une bonne partie en est due h I'augmentation de la production de 
lait par vache en 1910 sur 1900. Pour les deux recensenaents la plus grande 
valeur par vache revenait a la Colombie-Britannique, $47-28 en 1901 et $77- 19 
en 1911. 

TABLEAU 8S. fiXAT COMPARATIF DE LA VALEUR TOTALE DES PROPRIlSTfiS 
AGRICOLES, DES PRODXHTS DES CHAMPS, DES ANIMAUX VENDUS OU ABAT- 
TUS ET DES PRODUITS DES ANIMAUX EN 1900 ET 1910, AINSI QUE L'AUGMEN- 
TATION DURANT LA DlilCADE. 



Li<te 



Valeur des 
propri^tes 
agricoles 



Total 

des 

produits 



Pboduits des champs 



Total 



R^coltes des 
champs 



Fruits e» 
legumes 



Canada— 

1910 

1900 

Augmentation totale... 
" pour cent. 

Colombie-Britannique — 

1910 

1900 

Augmentation totale. . . . 
" pour cent. 

Alberta — 

1910 :.... 

1900 

Augmentation totale . . . .■ 
" pour cent.. 

Saskatchewan — 

1910 

1900 

Augmentation totale. . . . 
" pour cent. 

Manitoba — 

1910 

1900. 

• Auginentation totale. . . . 
" pour cent, 

Ontario — 

1910 

1900 

Augmentation totale 

" pour cent, 

Qu6bec — 

1910 

1900 

Augmentation totale 

" pour cent. 

Nouveau-Brunswick — 

1910 

1900 

Augmentation totale 

" pour cent. 

Nouvelle-Ecosse — 

1910 

1900 

Augmentation totale 

" pour cent, 

lie du Princo-Edouard — 

1910 

1900 

Augmentation totale. . . . 
" pour cent. 



i 



1,331,840,636 

1,787,102,630 

2,444,738,006 

136 79 

188,635,724 

. 33,491,978 

155,143,746 

463-23 

492,636,008 

34,699,781 

457,936,227 

1,319-70 

832,812,560 

44,460,874 

788,351,686 

1,773-14 

463,243,591 

151,355,081 

311,888,510 

206-06 

1,223,701,549 

932,488,069 

291,213,480 

31-23 

787,754,494 

436,076,916 

351,677,578 

80-65 

84,895,906 

51,338,311 

33,557,695 

65-37 

115,974,892 

72,564,907 

43,409,985 

59-82 

42,185,912 
30,626,713 
11,559,199 

37-74' 



722,713,962 

362,656,883 

360,057,079 

99 28 

16,982,193 

6,646,225 

10,335,968 

155-52 

48,124,564 

5,803,009 

•12,321,555 

729-30 

105,964,889 

7,585,587 

98,379,302 

1,296-92 

68,218,308 

24,443,558 

43,774,750 

179-08 

295,764,315 

196,588,732 

99,175,583 

50-45 

131,631,592 

84,970,277 

46,661,315 

54-91 

20,322,373 

12,866,955 

7,455,418 

57-94 

24,152,045 

16,285,849 

7,866,196 

48-30 

11,553,683 

7,466,691 

4,086,992 

54-74 



416,110,464 

207,948,320 

208,162,144 

100 10 

9,604,385 

3,536,371 

6,068,014 

171-59 

18,152,121 

2,650,499 

15,501,622 

584-86 

81,015,140 

4,656,646 

76,358,494 

1,639-97 

46,959,758 

16,833,279 

30,126,479 

178-97 

154,648,718 

109,947,903 

44,700,815 

40-65 

72,622,306 

47,415,909 

25,206,397 

53-16 

12,234,897 

8,134,437 

4,100,460 

50-40 

14,031,478 

9,992,325 

4,039,153 

40-42 

6,841,661 

4,780,951 

2,060,710 

43-10 



384,522,795 

194,953,430 

189,569,375 

97 24 

7,246,018 

3,100,577 

4,145,441 

133-70 

17,015,329 

2,618,420 

14,396,909 

549-83 

79,963,903 

4,608,172 

75,355,731 

1,635-26 

45,509,520 

16,669,321 

28,840,199 

173-01 

140,786,055 

102,138,809 

38,647,236 

37-84 

65,353,528 

44,851,108 

20,502,420 

45-71 

11,030,237 

7, 740, 100 

3,290,137 

42-51 

11,005,033 

8,584,956 

2,420,077 

28-19 



6,613,172 

4,641,947 

1,971,225 

42-47 



31,587, 66!r 

12,994,900 

18,592,769 

143 08 

2,358,367 

435,794 

1,922,573 

441-17 

1,136,792 

32,079 

1,104,71S 

3,443-73 

1,-051,237 

48,474 

1,002,783 

2,068-68 

1,450,238 

163,958 

1,286,280 

784-52 

13,862,683 

7,809,084 

6,053,579 

77-53 

7,268,778 

2,564,801 

4,703.977 

183-41 

1,204,660 

394,337 

810,323 

205-49 

3,026,445 

1,407,383 

1,619,076 

115-(M 

228,489 

139,0(M 

89,485 

64-3S 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



XOK 



D'apres le dernier recensement le rapport en argent par vache est aU' 
dessous de la moyenne dans Quebec et les provinces maritimes, et au-dessus 
dans Ontario et les provinces de I'ouest. 

Le tableau 88 contient un sommaire general du montant total place ea 
propri^t^s agricoles (comprenant la terre, les bitiments, les instruments ara- 
toires et les bestiaux) et les revenus collectifs de ces placements, tels que repr^- 

TABLEAU 88. fiXAT COMPARATIF DE LA YALEUR TOT ALE DES PR0PRl£;T:d8 
AGRICOLES, DES PRODUITS DES CHAMPS, DES ANIMAUX VBNDUS OUiABAT- 
TUS ET DES PDODUITS DES ANIMAUX EN 1900 ET 1910, AINSI QUE L'AUGMEI<f- 
TATIOF DURANT LA D:fiCADE. 







AnIMAUX et LEURS PRODUITS 




1 

Total 


Aniraaux 
vendus 


Animaux 
abattus ou 
vendus 


Produits 

hutiers 


Laine, 

a?ufs et 

miel 


$ 


% 


S 


$ 


.? 


306,603,198 

151,708,563 

151,891,935 

98 18 


150,017,752 

52,755,375 

97,363,377 

181 36 


27,617,835 

23,951,537 

4,666,308 

30 33 


103,381,851 

66,170,953 

36,910,901 

55-53 


35,586,057 

13,530,708 

13,055,349 

101 19 


7,377,808 

3,109,854 

4,267,954 

137-24 


3,290,001 

1,202,607 

2,087,394 

173-57 


409,374 

307,397 

101,977 

33-17 


2,620,959 

1,159,993 

1,460,966 

125-95 


1,057,474 

439, 857 

617,617 

140-41 


29,972,443 

3,152,510 

26,819,933 

850-75 


19,031,121 

2,127,386 

16,903,735 

794-58 


1,428,548 

279,513 

1,149,035 

411-08 


7,953,847 

546,476 

7,407,371 

1,355-48 


1,558,927 

199,135 

1,359,792 

682-85 


24,949,749 

2,928,941 

22,020,808 

751-84 


13,191,262 

1,626,446 

11,564,816 

711-05 


2,203,391 

375,059 

1,828,332 

487-48 


7,245,950 

729,574 

6,516,376 

893-18 


2,309,146 

197,862 

2,111,284 

1,067-05 


21,258,550 

7,610,279 

13,648,271 

179-34 


10,933,747 

2,869,105 

8,064,642 

281-09 


1,875,890 

1,325,289 

550,601 

41-55 


6,661,653 

2,792,606 

3,869,047 

138-55 


1,787,260 

623,279 

1,163,981 

186-75 


141,115,597 

86,640,829 

54,474,768 

62-87 


76,490,854 

35,385,376 

41,105,478 

116-17 


9,474,294 

9,687,109 

212,815 

2-20 


43,301,044 

34,776,330 

8,524,714 

24-51 


11,849,405 

6,792,014 

5,057,391 

74-46 


59,009,286 

37,554,368 

21,454,518 

57-13 


20,129,977 

6,650,486 

13,479,491 

202-68 


8,609,944 

8,006,328 

603,616 

7-54 


25,778,109 

20,207,826 

5,670,283 

27-56 


4,491,256 

2,689,728 

1,801,528 

66-98 


8,087,476 

4,732,518 

3,354,958 

70-89 


2,275,795 

" 787,975 

1,487,820 

188-82 


1,435,550 

1,160,783 

274,767 

23-67 


3,568,221 

2,260,537 

1,307,684 

57-85 


807,910 

523,223 

284,687 

54-41 


10,120,567 

6,293,524 

3,827,043 

60-81 


3,094,028 

1,427,777 

1,666,251 

116-70 


1,320,559 

1,247,358 

73,201 

5-87 


4,612,596 

2,885,997 

1,726,599 

59-83 


1,093,384 

732,392 

360,992 

49-29 


4,712,022 

2,685,740 

2,026,282 

75-45 


1,580,967 

678,217 

902,750 

133-10 


860,285 

562,691 

297,594 

52-89 


1,639,475 

1,111,614 

527,861 

47-49 


831,295 

.333,218 

298,077 

89-45 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



sent^s par les valeurs des r^coltes des champs, des fruits et legumes, des ani- 
maux vendus, des animaux tues sur la ferme, des produits laitiers, de la laine, 
des oeufs et du beurre dans les quatri^me et cinquieme recensements. 

La valeur de toutes les propri^tfe agricoles a augments de $2,444,738,006 
ou 136 • 79 pour cent durant la decade, et la valeur collective des produits agri- 
coles de $360,057,097 ou 99-28 pour cent. De 1900 k 1910 la proportion pour 
cent de la valeur des "produits de la terre" et" des animaux et leurs produits", 
n'indique qu'une faible variation. Dans le dernier recensement les produits 
de la terre ont donne un revenu collectif- sur les placements agricoles de 57 • 57"" 
pour cent, comparativement h 57-34 pour cent dans le recensement pr^c^dent. 
Des produits de la terre, les fruits et legumes indiquent une plus forte aug- 
mentation dans les dix ans que les r6coltes des champs, les premiers ayant 
augmente de 143 • 08 pour cent et les dernieres de 97 • 24 pour cent. Les animaux 
vendus et les produits animaux ont donn6 une augmentation totale 
de $151,894,935 ou 98-18 pour cent dans la decade. La plus forte augmen- 
tation dans cette classe a et6 faite par les animaux vendus, avec $97,262,377 
ou 184-36 pour cent; les produits laitiers ont augmente de $36,910,901, ou 
55 • 53 pour cent, et la laine, les oeufs et le miel r^unis ont donn^ une augmen- 
tation totale de $13,055,349 ou 104-19 pour cent. 

Dans le tableau pr6c6dent, et ailleurs dans ce volume, les statistiques de 
la valeur des propri^tes agricoles, a savoir: la valeur des terres, des batiments, 
des instruments aratoires et du b^tail sur la ferme, se rapporte k la date du 
ler juin 1911, tandis que les chiffres relatifs aux produits de la terre, aux 
animaux vendus et aux produits animaux sont pour I'annee 1910. Le recen- 
sement de 1901 se rapportant h la date du 31 mars, les chiffres se rapportent 
de meme presque enti^rement aux operations de I'ann^e 1900. Les valeurs 
des produits de la terre dans les provinces de I'ouest ont ^te d^savantageu- 
sement affect^es par les conditions d^favorables qui ont prevalu durant I'^t^ 
et I'automne de 1910. Dans I'Alberta 265,699 acres ou 12-85 pour cent, 
dans la Saskatchewan 159,456 acres ou 2-32 pour cent, dans le Manitoba 
77,546 acres ou 1-66 pour cent des superficies ensemencees pour la r^colte de 
1910, n'ont rapports aucune r^colte. Vu que les recenseurs n'6taient pas tenus 
de faire des entries pour les superficies non productives, le tableau 89 ne tient 
pas compte des etendues de terre ensemenc4es qui n'ont produit aucune 
recolte. 



TABLEAU 89. 



SUPERFICIE IMPRODUCTIVE DANS LES PROVINCES DES PRAIRIES 
DURANT L'ANN^E 1910. 



R6coltes 



Superficies improductives, annee 1910 



Alberta 



Saskatchewan 



Manitoba 



B16 

Orge 

Avoine 

Lin 

Autrea grains 

R^coltes fourragferes 

Pommes de terre et raciues 

Total de la superficie improductive 



133,842 
9,843 

109,961 

8,945 

1,084 

623 

1,401 



265,699 



64,387 

2,948 

58,981 

32,310 

270 

273 

287 



159,456 



12,918 

17,948 

44,247 

1,448 

304 

302 

379 



77,546 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 



Le succ^s des operations agricoles depend de ce qu'elles sent li6es les unes aux 
autres. Les revenus de la terre, faibles ou ^levfe, reposent principalemcnt : 
(1) sur la condition de la "terre occup6e" pour fins agricoles, (2) surlenombrc 
et la sorte de b^tail gard6, (3) sur I'efficacit^ des instruments aratoires, et (4) 
sur les moyens pris pour assurer I'engrangement convenable des r^coltes des 
champs et I'abris^ n^cessaire au b^tail et aux instruments. Les revenus sur 
les placements des differents produits agricoles sont donnfe dans le tableau 
90 comme proportions de la valeur de toutes les propri6t6s agricoles, c'est-S,-dirc 
que les valeurs des r<3coltes des champs, des animaux vendus et des produits 
animaux ne sont pas donn^es comme proportions du placement en terres ou 
en animaux, selon le cas, mais comme proportions de la valeur totale de toutes 
les propri6t6s agricoles a la date du recensement. Par exemple, dans les chif- 
fres de 1910, pour tout le Canada, la valeur totale des recoltes des champs, des 
fruits et legumes donne un revenu de 9-83 pour-cent, non pas sur la valeur des 
terres seulement, mais sur la valeur totale de toutes les propri6t6s agricoles 
(terres, bAtiments, instruments et b^tail sur la ferme). 

TABLEAU 90. PROPORTION POUR CENT DES PLACEMENTS EN PROPRlfiTfi AGRI- 
COLE QUE CONSTITUE LA VALEUR BRUTE DES PRODUITS DES CHAMPS, DES 
ANIMAUX VENDUS ET DES PRODUITS DES ANIMAUX, PAR PROVINCES, 1910 
ET 1900. 







PODR-CENT DE 


LA VALEUR DE LA PHOPRISTB AGRICOLE 




Provinces 


Tons 
les pro- 
duits 


Produits de la terre 


Animaux vendus et Ic 


irs produits 


Total 


Recol- 
tes des 
champs 


Fruits 
et legu- 
mes 


Total 


Ani- 
maux 
vendus 


Anim. 

tu^s 
sur la 

ferme 


Pro- 
duits 
lai- 
tiers 


Lai-'e, 

oeufs et 

mi el 


Canada— 

1910 

19IM) 


p. ^. 

17-08 
30 39 

9-00 
19-84 

9-77 
16-72 

12-73 
17-06 

14-73 
16-14 

24-16 
21-08 

16-72 
19-48 

23-94 
25-06 

20-82 
22-44 

27-38 
24-37 


p. c. 

9-84 
11 63 

5-09 
10-55 

3-68 
7-63 

9-73 
10-47 

10-14 
11-12 

12-64 
11-79 

9-22 
10-87 

14-41 
15-85 

12-09 
13-77 

16-21 
15-61 


p. c. 

9 10 
10 90 

3-84 
9-25 

3-45 
7-54 

9-60 
10-36 

9-83 
11-01 

11-51 
10-95 

8-30 
10-28 

12-99 
15-08 

9-48 
11-83 

15-67 
15-16 


p. c. 

-74 
-72 

1-25 
1-30 

•23 
•09 

•13 
-11 

■31 
■11 

M3 

•84 

■92 
■59 

l-i2 
■77 

261 
1^94 

■54 
■45 


p. c. 

7 34 

8-67 

3-91 
9^29 

6^09 
9-09 

3-00 
6-59 

4-59 
5-02 

11-52 
9-29 

7-50 
8-61 

9-53 
9-21 

8-73 
8^67 

1117 

8-77 


p. c. 

3 55 
3 95 

1^75 
3^59 

3^87 
6-13 

1^58 
366 

2^36 
1^88 

6^25 
3^79 

2-56 
1-52 

2-68 
1-53 

2-66 
1-97 

3-75 
2^21 


p. c. 

■65 
1 39 

•21 
•92 

•29 
•81 

•27 
•84 

•41 

•88 

•77 
1-04 

. MO 
1-84 

1^69 
2-26 

!■« 
1-72 

2-03 
1^84 


p. c. 

2 44 
372 

1^39 
3-46 

1-61 
1-57 

-87 
1-64 

1-44 
1-85 

3-53 
3-73 

3^27 
4-63 

4-20 
4-41 

3-97 
3-98 

3-89 
3-63 


p. c. 

-69 
71 


Colombie-Britannique— 
1910. 


-56 


1900 


1-32 


Alberta— 

1910 


-32 


1900 


•58 


Saskatchewan — 

1910 


-28 


1900 


-45 


Manitoba — 

1910 . 


-38 


1900 

Ontario — 

1910 


■41 
■97 


1900 


■73 


Quebec— 

1910 


■57 


1900 


•62 


Nouveau-Bninswick — 

1910 


-96 


1900 


1-01 


Nouvelle-Ecosse — 

1910 


■96 


1900 


1^00 


He du Prince-Edouard— 
1910 


1-50 


1900 


1-09 




. 



15506— N 



cii RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 

Les plus fortes proportions de revenus par provinces en 1910 se trouvent 
premierement dans I'lle du Prince-Edouard, avec 27-38 pour-cent pour tous 
les produits, soit 16 ■ 21 pour-cent pour les produits de la terre et 11-17 pour-cent 
pour les animaux vendus et les produits animaux, et ensuite dans Ontario 
avec 24-16 pour-cent pour tous les produits ou 12-64 pour-cent pour les produits 
de la terre et 11-52 pour cent pour les aniniaux vendus et les produits animaux. 
Seules ces deux provinces indiquent une augmentation de revenus coUectifs 
sur les placements agricoles en 1910 comparativement k 1900. Dans les 
provinces de I'Ouest, ou le d^veloppement rapide de nouvelles terres ainsi que 
I'achat d'instruments et de b^tail a entrain^ des sommes considerables, les 
revenues coUectifs sur les placements sont moindres en 1910 qu'en 1900. 

£. s. M. 



STATISTICS OF AGRICULTURE 



STATISTIQUE AGRICOLE 



Vol. IV— 15506— 1 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



• 


Districts 


OccupiEHS OF — Occupants de 


No, 


U^DER 

1 


1 TO 
UNDER 


5 TO 10 


11 TO 50 


51 TO 100 


101 TO 2C0 


201 ACRES 






ACRE 


5' ACRES 


ACRES 


ACRES 


ACRES . 


ACF.E3 


AND OVER 






AU- 


DE 1 A 5 


DE 5 A 10 


DE 11 A 50 


DE 51 A 


DE 101 A 


201 ACRES 






DESt OUS 


ACRES 


ACRES 


ACRES 


100 ACRES 


200 ache; 


et AU- 






d'un ACBE 




" 






, 


DESSUa 






NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 




CANADA. 


30,141 


44,180 


24,666 


89,829 


164, ««2 


228,237 


132,931 




Alberta 


500 


643 


384 


449 


942 


34,555 


24,023 


1 


CALGARY 


5 
34 


20 

126 

21 


53 
83 
14 


39 

160 

26 


58 

72 

102 


897 
3,757 
2,405 


1,272 


?! 


EDMONTON 


874 


» 


MACLEOD 


2,777 


4 


MEDICINE HAT 


41 


267 


79 


79 


272 


4,382 


9,285 


a 


RED DEER 


49 


52 


47 


59 


246 


9,912 


5,895 


6 


STRATHCONA 


257 


104 


82 


59 


83 


6,258 


2,901 


7 


VICTORIA 


lU 


53 


26 


27 


104 


6,944 


1,016 




British Columbia 


1,509 


2,888 


2,754 


3,849 


1,754 


3,743 


1,870 


8 


COMOX-ATLIN 


56 


187 


89 


194 


210 


731 


228 


1 




1 
8 

10 
1 

36 

202 


14 

14 

39 

1 

119 

308 


20 

8 
28 
15 
18 

480 


51 
35 
61 
42 
5 

615 


74 
45 
68 
21 
2 

210 


166 

327 

201 

31 

6 

361 


62 

92 

63 

8 

3 

267 

44 
76 
18 
11 
17 
23 
78 

193 

40 
40 
11 
18 
84 

187 


? 


Atlin 


•^ 




4 


Richmond pt 


5 




» 


KOOTENAY 


1 


Columbia 


5 

9 
46 
26 
34 
82 


10 
12 
14 
56 
85 
22 
109 


6 
28 
11 
48 
36 
101 
250 


3 

16 
12 
65 
32 
91 
396 


14 
16 
4 
29 
29 
31 
87 


72 
44 
26 
26 
39 
68 
86 

352 

77 
71 
66 
34 
104 

702 


? 




R 




4 


Kaslo 


5 


Revelstoke 


6 


Slocan . 


7 


Ymir 


10 


NANAIMO 


569 


556 


471 


554 


284 


1 


Cowichan . . . . 


2 

40 

326 

200 

1 


61 
59 
80 
280 
76 


77 
49 
84 
220 
41 


157 
62 
59 

208 
68 


101 
33 
24 
66 
60 

597 


9 




3 


Newcastle 


4 


Saanich 


5 


The Islands 


11 


NEW WESTMINSTER 


200 


576 


901 


1,216 


1 




23 

29 

120 

28 


119 
100 
175 
181 
1 


115 
231 
398 
160 


385 
276 
425 
123 
7 


220 

212 

101 

63 

1 

6 

2 


228 

267 

164 

39 

4 

4 

1 


57 
66 
47 
16 

1 

3 


2 


Delta 


1 




4 


Richmond pt 


5 


Yale pt 


12 


VANCOUVER 


39 


82 


45 


28 


13 


VICTORIA C 


206 


57 


17 


11 



Note — Wherever possible, the agricultural h„ ,„. s, if any, of urban centres have been included with 

the records of the township or parish in which the city, town or village is located. 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupies 





Districts 


Occupiers or — Occupants de 


No. 


UNDER 

1 


1 TO 
UNDER 


5 TO 10 


11 TO 50 


51 TO 100 


101 TO 200 


201 ACRES 






acre 


5 ACRES 


ACRES 


ACRES 


ACRES 


ACRES 


AND OVER 






AU- 


DE 1 A 5 


Dt; 5 A 10 


DE 11 A 50 


DE 51 k 


DE 101 A 


201 ACRES 






DESBOUS 


ACRES 


ACRES 


ACRES 


100 ACRES 


200 ACHES 


ET AU- 






D'uN ACRE 












DESSU8 




British Columbia-Con. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


, NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


U 


YALE & CARIBOO.. 


237 


1,022 


748 


1,231 


445 


1,592 


1,092 


1 


Cariboo 


4 
7 
2 
61 
25 
85 
34 
19 


16 

31 

3 

284 

17 
460 

81 
130 


15 
23 
10 

118 
15 

410 
43 

114 


16 

60 

11 

■ 226 

166 

569 

92 

91 


11 

21 

7 

100 

39 
159 

73 

35 


191 
39 
31 
570 
120 
366 
169 
106 


117 


•>. 




28 


3 


Greenwood 


56 


4 




188 


A 


Lillooet. 


118 


6 


Okanagan 


267 


7 




233 


8 


Yale pt 


85 




Manitoba 


1,278 


1,761 


773 


1,5S2 


2,054 


17,758 


20,430 


15 


BRANDON 


65 
154 

97 
251 


64 
143 
117 
341 


36 

39 

41 

126 


52 

65 

60 

162 


59 
250 
142 
133 


439 
5,537 

957 
1,308 


2,859 


1« 


DAUPHIN 


1,737 


17 


LISGAR 


1,952 


IS 


MACDONALD 


2,582 


19 


MARQUETTE, 


1 127 


109 


34 


55 


. HO 


2,762 


3,187 


20 


PORTAGE LA PRAIRIE 


216 


227 


134 


248 


109 


998 


2,100 


21 


PROVENCHER 


69 


344 


115 


192 


423 


2,344 


1,492 


•n 


SELKIRK 


118 

165 

16 


' 293 

114 

9 


218 

24 

6 


693 
23 

2 


811 
17 


2,690 

722 

1 


772 


n 


SOURIS 


3,749 


34 


WINNIPEG G 






New Brunswicl< 


45S 


1,761 


1,658 


8,291 


12,820 


8,857 


4,368 


?I5 


CARLETON 


50 

3 
3 

5 

9 
1 

22 
7 

4 


104 

1 
6 

12 
2 
5 
6 
1 

16 
7 

38 

10 

206 


70 

1 
8 
7 

12 
3 
7 
5 
1 
11 
15 

248 


303 

5 
41 
60 
16 
44 
12 

25 
22 
26 
52 

651 


1,023 

95 

149 

186 

46 

69 

94 

20 

75 

113 

84 

92 

641 


1,083 

68 
100 
124 

49 

59 
135 

50 
146 
129 
124 

99 

484 


467 


1 




47 


? 


Brighton , 


54 


8 


Kent 


34 


4 




47 


5 


Peel 


27 


fi 




67 


7 


■^imonds 


21 


8 


Wakefield 


49 


9 

in 


Wioklow 

Wilmot 


41 

41 


11 


Woodstock 


39 


26 


CHARLOTTE 


262 


1 

i1 


Campobello 

Clarendon 


_ 

1 

1 


39 

5 

1 

62 

11 

9 

1 


33 

6 

5 
72 

3 
24 

1 


26 

22 
12 
94 
34 
52 
20 
10 


4 
13 
49 
42 

4 
50 
18 
29 


4 

5 
45 
29 

3 
38 

6 
31 


■ 
5 


3 






4 
5 
fi 


Dumbarton 

Grand Manan 

Lepreau 


27 

17 

3 


7 
8 
9 


Penfield 

St. Andrews 

St. Croix 


12 

8 

20 



Nota — Les statistiques agricoles des centres urbains la ou il en kXk fait rapport, ont kik ajoute^s au" 
ohiffres donnas pour les cantons ou paroisses, dans lesquels se trouvent situ§s les villages, villes ou cit^s. 

Vol. IV— 15506— IJ 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



No. 



DiSTKICTS 



Occupiers or — Occupants de 



UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 
DESSOUS 
5' UN ACRE 



1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACHES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 



DE 5 A 10 DE 11 A 50 
ACRES ACRES 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 



DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 



101 TO 200 
ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACHES 



201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 



New Brunswick— con. 

CHARLOTTE— con. 

St. David 

St. George 

St. James 

St. Patrick 

St. Stephen 

West Isles 

GLOUCESTER 

Bathurst 

Beresf ord 

Caraquet 

Inkerman 

New Bandon 

Paquetville 

St. Isidore 

Saumatez. ..- 

Shippig an 

KENT 

Acadieville 

Carleton 

Dundas 

Harcourt 

Richibucto 

St. Louis 

St. Mary 

St. Paul 

Weldford 

Wellington 

St. Charles 



KINGS & ALBERT. 

Kings 

Card well 

Greenwich 

Hammond 

Hampton 

Havelock 

Kars .' 

Kingston 

Norton 

Rothesay 

Studholm 

Springfield 

Sussex 

Upham 

Waterford 

Westfield 

Albert , 

Alma 

Coverdale 

Elgin 

Harvey 

Hillsborough 

Hopewell 



28 



102 
2S 



79 
3 
1 

10 
8 

12 

45 



160 

22 

17 

54 

3 

4 

1 

25 
34 



304 

1S8 

4 

2 

5 

30 

19 

1 

13 

18 



14 

12 

3' 

8 

1 

166 



336 

36 
29 
85 
3 
14 
13 

47 
109 



82 



202 



118 
1 



41 
102 
53 
13 
81 
91 



1,933 

151 
295 
36S 
174 
175 
122 
73 
298 
277 



939 

56 
63 

188 
33 
76 
55 
78 
50 
80 

191 



576 



3 
19 

8 
36 
18 

2 
45 
17 
35 
20 
28 
37 
13 

3 
39 

ges 

21 
38 
29 
35 
73 
57 



82 
82 
163 
34 
51 
20 



1,388 



195 
242 
161 
165 
129 
110 
123 
136 
127 



1,347 

121 

74 
171 

69 
125 

81 
154 

51 
237 
201 

63 



1,395 

970 
26 
45 
31 
45 

109 
30 

111 
73 

102 

114 
85 
59 
35 
26 
79 
4^6 
50 
79 

102 
53 
86 
55 



470 

81 
56 
37 
64 
87 
29 
26 
37 
53 



720 

36 
31 
77 
32 
81 
49 

101 
55 

151 
73 
34 



1,451 

1,1SZ 

33 

37 

28 

59 

125 

42 

97 

75 

38 

172 

130 

103 

79 

47 

57 

SS9 

13 

67 

92 

58 

69 

40 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupies 





DiaTBicTS 




Occupiers of— Occupants de 






No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

ATJ- 
DESSOUS 

d'unacre 


1 TO ■ 

UNDER 

5 acres 

DE 1 A 5 

acres 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


11 TO 50 
acres 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 

200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DEBSUS 


30 

1 


New Brunswick— con. 

NORTHUMBERLAND. . 
Alnwick 


NO. 

1 

1 

2 

1 
1 

1 

1 

10 

7 

4 
2 

1 
S 

1 
1 

1 

25 

10 
1 


NO. 

97 

26 
8 

1 

13 
8 
3 
4 
3 
3 

13 
6 
2 
7 

52 

7 

4 

7 

10 

23 

1 

62 

17 
18 
15 
12 

128 

4t 
4 

14 

12 
4 
1 
1 
5 

87 

4 
4 
25 
21 
4 
8 
9 
9 
3 

110 

39 
3 
8 


NO. 

154 

32 

14 

1 

23 

9 

6 

15 

5 

8 

16 

19 

2 

4 

26 

1 
1 
3 
6 
12 

3 

76 

33 
13 
13 
17 

88 

S7 
1 

12 
9 
1 
3 
2 
9 

SI 

6 
7 
8 
4 
4 
6 
3 

49 

2S 
1 
3 


NO. 

973 

216 
83 
22 
92 
43 
41 
82 
25 
69 
71 
74 
96 
59 

295 

48 
62 
23 
58 
102 

2 

280 

90 
23 
59 
108 

256 

129 

6 
42 
21 

8 

4 

21 

27 

li7 

2 
11 
19 
27 

8 
14 
14 

7 
18 

7 

434 

229 
52 
93 


NO. 

1,256 

204 

147 
40 
69 
37 

126 
62 
66 
84 
90 
94 

167 
70 

. 493 

69 

94 

49 

. 93 

.122 

66 

211 

47 
17 
58 
89 

885 

5/0 
52 
60 
56 
30 
4 
74 
34 

S7B 
13 
46 
49 
82 
26 
53 

111 
93 
78 
24 

1,485 

815 

83 

308 


NO. 

585 

72 
57 
24 
40 
18 
74 
36 
39 
49 
41 
47 
52 
36 

195 

20 
31 
28 
52 
48 

16 

169 

35 
15 
33 
86 

863 

m 

37 
47 
29 
30 
12 
14 
28 
666 
19 
83 
36 
66 
36 
63 
104 
135 
79 
45 

976 

S87 
60 
88 


NO. 

216 
31 


? 


Blaokville 


27 


3 


Blissfield 


23 


4 


Chatham 


10 


a 


Derby 


4 


H 


Glene!g...7 


19 


7 


Hardwicke 


14 


H 




11 


9 


Nelson 


14 


10 


Newcastle 


10 


11 


North Esk 


23 


12 




14 


13 


South Esk 


16 


31 

1 


RESTIGOUCHE 

Addington 


65 
10 


2 




2 


3 




12 


4 




19 


5 


Durham * . . 


17 


6 


Eldon & Restigouohe 
River 


5 


32 

1 


ST. JOHN CITY & 
CO-CITfi & CO.. 


106 
16 


2 




9 


3 


St. Martin 


23 


4 


RimoTiHs 


58 


33 


SUNBURY & QUEENS 
Sunbury 


617 
228 


1 


Blissville 


35 


2 




35 


3 


Gladstone 


20 


4 




47 


5 


Maugerville 


53 


5 


Northfield 


6 


7 


Sheffield 


32 






S89 


g 




16 


9 




31 


10 


Canning 


21 


11 


Chipman 


42 


12 




49 


13 


Hampstead 


61 


14 
15 


Johnston 


55 




67 


16 

17 




27 




30 


34 


VICTORIA & MADA- 
WASKA 


402 




VictOTia 


125 


1 
2 




18 


Drummond ...•«..>. 


31 







CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 





Districts 


Occupiers of— Occupants de 


0. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 
DESSOUS 

d'unacre 


1 TO 
UNDER 

5 acres 

DE 1 A 5 

acres 


5 TO 10 
acres 

de 5 A 10 
acres 


11 TO 50 
acres 

de 11 A 50 

acres 


51 TO 100 

acres 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 


191 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 

ET AU- 
DESSUS 


T 


New Brunswick— con. 

VICTORIA & 
MADAWASKA— con. 
Gordon . 


NO. 

9 

IS 
3 

3 

2 

7 

185 

16 
59 
32 

2 
75 

1 

44 

18 
15 

1 

3 

4 
3 

1,143 

36 
22 

22 

11 
U 

47 

18 


NO. 

9 

2 

17 

71 

15 

1 

7 

4 

1 

1 

6 

6 

21 

1 

2 

6 

327 

16 
65 
75 
67 
11 
80 
13 

134 

3 

19 


NO. 

3 

6 

11 

S6 

6 

■ 1 

4 

1 
1 

3 

1 
2 

2 
5 

210 

24 
36 
26 
45 
13 
39 
24 

117 

11 
3 


NO. 

20 

36 

6 

22 

205 

4 

9 

3 

11 

43 

37 

15 

22 

2 

11 

37 

11 

1,222 

171 

273 
160 
196 

44 
299 

79 

■ 429 

3S 

51 

52 

9 

35 

3 

8 

24 

25 

15 

21 

40 

47 

61 

12,652 

535 

441 

588 

SIO 
278 

434 

511 


NO. 

100 

171 
58 
95 

670 
23 
28 
21 
48 

105 
83 
59 
72 
25 

116 

88 

2 

1,359 

200 
202 
274 
148 
171 
269 
95 

1,337 

84 

183 

111 

39 

43 

5 

92 

SI 

41 

60 

52 

119 

195 

262 

13,278 

785 
854 

964 

SBS 
611 

596 

771 


NO. 

47 
68 
30 
94 

589 
30 
33 
- 7 
49 
55 
62 

132 
65 
70 
43 
43 

944 

201 
87 
190 
104 
145 
128 
85 

917 

93 
84 
117 
21 
55 
3 
93 
21 
30 
45 
91 
75 
93 
96 

10,717 

751 
605 

711 

ISO 
S81 

387 

935 


' NO. 

14 


4 
5 


Grand Falls 

Lome , 


10 
17 


6 


Perth 


35 




Madawaska 


277 


7 


Clair 


IS 


s 




5 


9 


Ledges 


2 


n 


Madawaska .... 


48 


1 


St. Andr6 


10 


9 




14 


<! 


St. Bazile 


73 


4 




20 


5 


St. Hilaire 


54 


fi 




15 


7 


St. Leonard 


21 


8 
(5 
1 


Indian Reserve 

WESTMORLAND 

Botsford 


374 
64 


o 


Dorchester 


35 


'i 




84 


^ 




.'0 


■i 


Salisbury 


77 


f; 


Shediac 


41 


7 


Westmorland.. 


23 


t6 


YORK 


612 


1 


Bright 


40 





Canterbury, . . 


22 


s 




22| 10 

2 2 


87 


4 


Dumfries 


22 


ii 


Kingsclear 


20 
6 
3 
3 
7 
3 

23 
15 

8 

6,227 

447 
91 

124 

U 
80 

245 

152 


10 
2 
1 
5 

6 
5 

27 
2 

33 

4,765 

246 
• 104 

140 

58 
82 

197 

190 


75 


6 




2 


7 
8 



Manners Sutton 

New Maryland 

North Lake . . 


49 
26 
12 


10 
1 


Prince William 


30 
96 


•>■ 


St. Marys 


68 


•\ 


Southampton 


65 


\ 


Stanley 


18 


7 


Nova Scotia 

ANNAPOLIS 


4,852 

424 


18 
9 


ANTIGONISH 

CAPE BRETON N & 
VICTORIA 

Cape Breton N 


159 

146 

19 

127 

87 
571 



1 


CAPE BRETON S.... 
COLCHESTER 



RECENSEMEWT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupees 



Districts 



Nova Scotia — con. 
CUMBERLAND 



DIGBY. 



GUYSBOROUGH.... 

HALIFAX CITY & 
CO-CITfi & CO- 
HANTS 



INVERNESS. 



KINGS 

LUNENBURG. 

PICTOU 

RICHMOND... 



SHELBURNE & 
QUEENS 

Shelbume 

Queens 



YARMOUTH... 
Ontario 



ALGOMA E.. 



Aird Island & Shed 
den 

Allan 

Assiginack 

Baldwin & Merritt 

Balfour & Morgan 

Barrie "Island 

Bidwell 

Billings 

Bright & Day 

Burpee 

Campbell 

CJarnarvon 

Cartier, Ermatinger, 
etc 

Chapleau district 

Cobden 

Cockbum 

Collins Inlet 

Craig 

Creighton, Snider & 
Waters 

Dawson., 

Denison, Drury, Gra- 
ham &. Trill 

Dowling 

Dunk Island, Robin.son 

Dunlop, Fleck, Gough 
& Shakespeare 



Occupiers of — Occupants db 



U*fDEH 

1 

acre 

AU- 
DESSOUS 
D'dN ACRl 



17i 

s; 

7i 
67 
3, 
8 

199 

4C 

, 67 

8S 

17 
14,693 

142 



17 



1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACRES 



349 

312 
419 

738 
406 
219 
425 
616 
218 
426 

713 

459 
'261, 

327 

13,837 

225 



3 
1 

11 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 

ACRES 



258 
312 
175 

513 

267 
148 
305 
500 
1.59 
320 

478 

SI,6 
1S2 

453 

8,944 

135 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 



DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 



744 
869 
438 

1,113 
541 

761 
874 
1,556 
590 
584 

935 

ess 

SIS 

1,138 

36,249 

267 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 



101 TO 200 201 ACRK-j 

ACRES AND OVER 



DE 51 A DE 101 A 
100 ACRES 200 ACRES 



967 
781 
585 

660 
509 

1,251 
911 
927 

1,299 
496 

429 

SOS 
SSJ, 

493 

78,335 

638 



12 



772 
452 
505 

580, 
672 
1,061 
730 
689 
916 
385 

337 

101 
SS6 

229 

54,908 

1,179 



201 ACRsa 

ET AU- 
DESSUS 



523 
213 
269 

440 
487 
259 
215 
306 
251 
94 

280 

ISO 
160 

98 

14,845 

709 



3 
12 
41 

1 
22 
17 
26 
42 
19 
12 
30 
32 



3 
11 



7 
13 

6 

4 

14 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 





Districts 


Occupiers of — Occupants de 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

acre 

AU- 

DESSOUS 

d'uN ACRE 


1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 k 

100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 


25 
26 


Ontario — con. 

ALGOMA E.— con. 

Esten & Spragge 

Foster, Lome, Louise 
& Nairn... 


NO. 

11 

15 

1 
10 

« 

1 
1 

1 

29 

3 

2 

19 
20 

18 

1 


NO. 

3 

11 

4 
24 

3 

5 

5 
2 
4 
3 
19 
1 
6 

15 
50 
29 

1 

80 

5 

1 

3 

4 
2 

2 

1 


NO. 

1 

13 

1 
2 
2 

2 

5 

1 

1 
7 

1 

33 

49 

6 

42 

1 

2 
1 

7 

1 


NO. 

1 
1 

1 

7 

1 
2 
9 
2 

5 

10 
1 

5 
2 
4 
3 
13 
1 
1 

56 

98 

3 

155 

1 
2 
1 

1 
1 
5 

36 
3 

4 

1 


NO. 

2 

6 

1 

5 

28 

4 

1 

22 

31 

- 32 

16 

3 
65 

13 

6 

1 

3 
11 

5 
18 
25 

2 
11 

2 
41 

1 

1 

446 

1 
4 

9 

1 

2 
22 
39 
24 

1 
64 
37 

54 

7 

1 


NO. 

21 

18 
35 
25 

16 
30 
38 
102 
34 

42 

8 
41 

6 
15 

20 

7 
5 
22 
14 
32 
64 
29 
32 

21 

1 
13 

3 

447 

14 

S 

12 

2 
29 
39 
26 

41 
36 

25 

13 

1 


NO. 

9 


?7 


GaU)raith 


25 


2R 


Gladstone 


15 


M 


Gordon. . . . 


27 


30 


Gould, Haughton & 
Wells 


IS 


31 
3^ 


Grasett & Parkinson . . 
Hallam. . . 


16 
IS 


33- 
34 


Harrow, May & Salter 
■Howland 


41 
22 


35 


John Island . . . 




36 
37 
38 
30 

4n 


Kirkwood & Lefroy... 

Lewis 

Long & Striker 

Lumsden & Rayside.. 
Mackinnon 


25 

5 

28 


41 


Mills 


14 


42 


New Post 




43 


Patto«. 


9 


44 
45 


Picnic Island 

Porcupine North & 
South.. 




46 


Rose 


6 


47 


Rutherford 


2 


48 


Sandfield... 


18 


41 




26 


5n 




25 


51 




10 


52 


Thompson.. . . 


10 


53 




10 


84 


Other parts-autres par- 




55 
50 
57 
58 
59 


Chapieau I R 

Gore Bay I R 

ManitowaninK I R 

Thessalon I R.'. 

Whitefish River 
Mouth I R.. 


7 
3 


55 
1 


ALGOMA W-0 


202 


•>, 




22 


3 


Deroche 


1 


4 
5 


English River 


9 


6 


Fisher 


3 


7 






8 




_ 


9 


Hilton 


13 


10 




23 


11 


Jocelyn 


19 


12 


Kars 




13 


Korah 


14 


14 


I.aird. . .... 


24 


15 




2 


16 


Macdonald 


12 


17 




7 


IS 
19 


Michipicoten Harbour 
Pennefathcr 


1 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupees 





Districts 




• 


Occupiers of— Occupants db 






No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DESSOUS 

d'uN ACRE 


1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


11 TO 50 - 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACHES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ..\CRES 
ET AU- 
DBSSUS 


20 


Ontario— con. 

ALGOMAW-0-con. 
Plummer 


NO. 

16 
1 

228 

31 

139 

52 

2 

4 

• " -24 

5 
- 19 

57 

25 
18 
14 

93 

4 

21 

11 

9 

5 

31 

12 

507 

115 

59 

71 

234 

14 

5 

9 


NO. 

2 

1 

16 

4 

1 
38 

314 

112 
116 

48 
6 

32 

120 

17 
103 

131 

59 
46 
26 

222 

1 

40 

29 

8 

16 

75 

1 

1 

51 

297 

60 
47 
45 
78 
25 
22 
20 


NO. 

. 2 
2 

1 

7 

1 

1 
16 

159 

55 
41 
IS 
4 
41 

60 

8 
52 

91 

54 
19 
18 

145 

8 

21 

14 

f 

3 

33 

60 

163 

24 
25 
12 
46 
13 
15 
28 


NO. 

6 
4 

28 

3 

34 

25 

731 

121 

247 
56 
34 

273 

143 

36 
107 

229 

:-6 

55 
38 

584 

86 

138 

73 

66 

11 

1,35 

3 

4 

68 

526 

125 
71 

.54 
60 
67 
63 
86 


NO. 

33 
10 

86 

20 

23 

1 

6 

1 

863 

144 
314 
130 
116 
159 

241 

59 
182 

463 

274 

116 

73 

1,467 

97 

189 
263 
302 
111 
297 
56 
6 
146 

1,630 

285 
263 
222 
244 
200 
2,5.8 
168 


NO. 

73 
21 

57 
26 
14 

9 

1 

533 

101 

159 

170 

63 

40 

144 

20 
124 

470 

215 

163 

92 

812 

78 

127 

115 

140 

73 

141 

24 

15 

99 

1,076 

198 
177 
182 
116 
159 
150 
94 


NO. 

14 


21 




6 


22 






23 
24 
25 
26 


St. Joseph Island 

Tarbutt 

Tarentorus & Sfc Mary. 
Tupper.. 


12 

10 

5 


27 




5 


28 


Other _ parts ~ n-utres 
parties. 




29 
30 
31 
32 

56 


Batchawana I R 

Goulais Bay I R 

Garden River I R 

Michipicoten I R 

BRANT 


73 


1 
2 


Brantford E 

Burford.. 


7 
20 


3 




26 


4 




6 


5 




14 


57 

1 


BRANTFORD 

Oakland. 


12 
3 


2 

SS 

1 
2 
3 

59 

1 
2 


Brantford VV-0 

BROCKVILLE 

Elisabeth town 

Yonge & Escott front. 
Yonge & Escott rear. . 

BRUCE N.. 


9 

136 

59 
59 

18 

285 


Albemarle & Cane 
Crokerl R 

Amabel & Saugeen 1 
R 


53 
52 


3 




28 


4 


Bruce 


22 


5 




34 


6 


Kincardine 


21 


7 




42 


8 


St. Edmunds 


12 


g 




21 


60 


BRUCE S 


192 


1 




22 


2 




25 


3 




27 


4 


Elderslie 


, 37 


5 




30 


s 




26 


7 




25 









10 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



Districts 



Ontario — con. 

CARLETON 

Fitzroy 

Goulbourn 

Gower N 

Huntley 

March 

Marlborough 

Nepean 

Torbolton 

DUFFERIN 

Amaranth 

Garafrata E 

Luther E 

Melancthon 

Mono 

Mulmur 

DUNDAS...,., 

Matilda 

Mountain 

Williamsburg 

Winchester 

DURHAM 

Cartwright 

Cavan 

Clarke 

Darlington 

Hope 

Manvers 

ELGIN E 

Bayham 

Dorchester S . . . . 

Malahide 

Yaimouth 

ELGIN W-0 

Aldborough 

Dunwich 

South wold 

ESSEX N 

Maidstone 

Rochester 

Sandwich E 

Sandwich S 

Sandwich W-0... . 

ESSEX S 

Anderdon 

Colchester N 

Colchester S 



Occupiers" or — Occupants de 



UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DES30US 

d'uN ACRE 



81 



3 

11 

2 

86 

6 

6 

34 

22 
1 

5 

416 

61 

63 

60 

232 

4i; 



m 

95 

82 

148 

16 

135 

10 

C 

4: 

57 
3! 

le 

76 

2 
42 
27 

6 

94 



1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 

ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 5C 
ACRES 



149 

17 
52 
19 

6 
14 

4 
34 

3 

136 

9 
43 
11 
28 
29 
16 

271 

59 

27 

107 

78 

484 

22 
66 
111 
123 
124 
38 

366 



14 
138 
145 

124 

46 
25 
53 

154 

8 
21 
68 

7 
50 

273 

11 
30 
23 



73 



39 

2 
14 
8 
6 
5 



80 

21 
16 
28 
15 

176 

4 
25 
34 
65 
36 
12 

195 

38 
4 



85 

34 
25 
26 

172 



14 

62 

2 



13 
24 
24) 



423 



81 
52 
30 
15 
47 
98 
34 

233 

23 
29 
28 
73 
32 
48 

584 

180 
124 
128 
152 

451 

20 
55 
100 
152 
86 
38 

682 

162 

76 

219 

225 

653 

334 
175 
144 

807 

200 
126 
117 
138 
226 

1,784 

173 
183 
146< 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 



DE 51 A 

100 ACRES 



101 TO 200 

ACRES 



DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 



1,176 

159 
229 
196 
108 

56 
123 
232 

73 

1,359 

215 
130 
119 
303 
315 
277 

1,108 

329 
221 

274 
284 

1,250 

127 
223 
248 
252 
205 
195 

1,051 



175 
320 
318 

923 

347 
265 
311 

661 

202 
150 
80 
113 
116 

1,385 

124 
135 
1521 



770 

132 
144 

66 
117 

52 

81 
133 

45 



162 
113 
103 
164 
165 
162 

607 

157 
142 
171 
137 

1,079 

107 
167 
184 
235 
190 
196 

537 

139 

72 

161 

165 

491 

141 
151 
199 

285 

95 
71 
33 
62 
34 

472 

34 
47 



201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occup6es 



11 



Occupiers of — Occupants de 



No. 


Districts 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DE3S0U3 

D'uN ACRE 


1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 

ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 
ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 

200 ACHES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
D ESS US 


4 


Ontario — con. 

ESSEX S.— con. 
Gosfield N 


NO. 

3 

23 

2 

28 

5 
10 

95 

10 

3 
6 
1 
4 
26 
10 
1 

1 

19 
13 

1 

330 

110 
64 
95 
61 

1«0 

64 
20 

60 
36 

15.3 

27 
62 
2 
12 
27 
23 

186 

6 

3 

13 

5 

159 


NO. 

10 

45 
40 
75 

7 
27 

5 

231 

14 

: 4 

6 

13 

2 

9 

61 

26 

10 

15 

5 

6 

18 

36 

6 

223 

60 
33 
76 
54 

180 

54 
61 
6 
43 
16 

266 

61 
110 
14 
19 
15 
47 

167 

13 
i 22 
64 
12 
56 


NO. 

8 
31 
15 
67 

6 
17 

3 

85 

5 

1 
2 
1 
2 
8 
17 
8 

3 

14 
8 
9 

7 

64 

13 
17 
20 
14 

89 

29 

38 

3 

11 

8 

87 

14 
43 
10 
11 
3 
6 

151 

16 
7 
60 
25 
43 


NO. 

230 

230 
112 
345 

79 
178 
108 

350 

5 

15 

1 

3 

9 

6 

33 

76 

31 

7 

8 

37 
57 
24 
38 

295 

41 
93 
76 
85 

483 

152 

167 

26 

96 

42 

349 

69 
101 
75 
51 
27 
26 

371 

80 
61 
103 
33 
94 


NO. 

1^1 
136 
126 
260 
43 
140 
118 

981 

43 

•42 

8 
26 
37 
22 
57 

153 

84 

16 

20 

6 

126 

130 
80 

131 

1,254 

309 
314 
274 
357 

990 

257 
313 
SO 
226 
114 

1,523 

229 
274 
303 
175 
217 
325 

842 

127 

i 162 

1 275 

38 

240 


NO. 

26 
-53 
3! 
102 
25 
46 
33 

1,274 

23 

88 

9 

25 

46 

86 

28 

64 

179 

100 

80 

62 

13 

151 

112 

124 

84 

732 

245 
193 
150 
144 

702 

201 
174 
63 
147 
117 

1,033 

162 
157 
161 
183 
182 
188 

647 

111 
169 
142 
25 
200 


NO. 


5 


Gosfield S 


6 


6 


Maiden 


5 


7 


Mersea 


U 


8 


Pelee Island 

Tilbury N 


4 
7 


10 
64 


Tilbury W-O 

FRONTENAC : 


4 

727 


1 
2 


Barrie 

Bedford 


15 
93 


3 


Canon to N... 


20 


4 


Canonto S.. 


22 


5 
6 

7 


Clarendon & Miller 

Hinchinbrooke 


72 

80 

6 


S 




42 


9 




34 


10 
11 


Loughborough 

Olden........ 


44 
72 


12 
13 


Oso 


52 
13 


14 


Pittsburg 


40 


15 


Portland.. .. 


54 


1R 




58 


17 


Wolfe Island 


' 10 


70 

1 
2 


GLENGARRY 

Charlottenburg 

Kenyon 


138 

45 
40 


3 




22 


4 


Lochiel 


31 


71 


GRENVILLB 


161 


I 


Augusta 


.52 


2 




31 


3 


Gower S 


10 


4 


Oxford 


31 


5 


Wolford 


37 


72 


GREY E 


245 


1 




46 


2 




29 


3 




28 


4 


Holland 


54 


5 




43 


6 


Proton 


42 


7S 


GREY N 


178 


1 




19 


2 




78 


3 


St Vinnent 


25 


4 




8 


5 


Sydenham 


48 



12 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 





Districts 


OcxJUPiERS OE^— Occupants de 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 
DESS0U8 

d'unacre 


1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 

100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 


74 


Ontario— con. 

GREY S 


NO. 

224 

185 
16 

7 
16 

92 

2 
6 

1 
10 

5 

S 
63 

74 

26 
9 
3 

36 

227 
3 

33 

29 
3 

88 

1 
55 

5 
10 

108 

1 

2 
33 

5 
12 
46 

9 

242 

79 
70 
44 


NO. 

146 

57 
27 
10 
24 
28 

142 

6 
26 

8 

2 
33 
13 

9 
17 

8 
20 

220 

58 
22 
43 
97 

5 

306 

3 

1 
5 
12 

51 
5 

69 
8 

10 

93 
6 

43 

235 

4 
1 

4 

48 

24 

37 

109 

8 

220 

52 
71 
23 


NO. 

62 
18 

4 

6 

25 

9 

122 

7 
23 

7 

3 
21 
13 
10 
10 

1 
27 

138 

31 

8 
53 
46 

3 

135 

1 
5 
4 

31 

2 

20 

48 

24 

104 

2 
9 
7 
21 
63 
2 

75 

20 

24 

4 


NO. 

374 

91 
44 
77 
103 
59 

802 

42 

60 

26 

35 

189 

117 

117 

44 

18 

154 

293 

38 

38 

104 

113 

1 

385 

3 

1 

7 

14 

68 

'62 

5 

81 

2 

152 

335 

2 

10 

5 

42 

27 

114 

129 

6 

398 

103 

112 

53 


NO. 

1,364 

299 
292 
203 
290 
280 

1,506 

111 

149 

89 

97 

140 

151 

168 

188 

29 

384 

928 

249 
171 
184 
324 

1,118 

23 
11 
33 
66 
1 

184 
19 

100 
14 
70 

229 
40 

328 

963 

51 

34 

63 

144 

89 

261 

284 

37 

1,380 

325 
3.33 
310 


NO. 

926 

-185 
211 
178 
175 
177 

739 

68 
92 
37 
36 
49 

138 
54 

105 
14 

146 

585 

175 
109 
130 
171 

1,046 

37 
15 
53 
46 
1 

193 
24 

141 
44 

108 

130 
34 

220 

816 

48 

65 

85 

124 

95 

159 

189 

51 

599 

127 
175 
127 


NO. 

180 


1 
? 


Bentinok 


41 
26 


3 


Glenelg 


42 


-t 


Normanby 


34 


,5 




37 


71 


HALDIMAND 


80 


1 




6 


9 




13 


3 




2 


4 


Dunn 


3 


S 




2 


6 




17 


7 


Rainham 


1 


g 


Seneca 


19 


q 






in 


Walpole 


17 


76 


HALTON 


90 


1 




36 


2 




22 


3 




12 


4 


Trafalgar 


20 


77\ 
78/ 

79 
1 


HAMILTON C 

HASTINGS E 


512 




40 


2 


Cashel 


8 


3 


Dungannon 


41 


4 


Elzevir 


56 


5 






6 




87 


7 
3 




24 


Madoc 


75 


9 
10 


Mayo 


23 




41 


11 


Thurlow 


29 


12 


Tudor 


39 


13 




49 


SO 

1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 

81 

1 

2 
3 


HASTINGS W-O 

Bangor & Wicklow 


262 

10 
36 


Herschell & McClure.. 


24 
44 


Marmora & Lake 

Rawdon 


46 
40 


Sidney 

WoUaston 

HlJTiON E 


27 
35 

71 

24 






14 




10 





RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupies 



13 



Districts 



Occupiers or — OccnpANTS de 



.UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 
DESSOUS 

d'unacre 



1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 



U TO 50 
ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 
ACRES 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 



DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 



101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
AND OVBB 

201 ACRES 
et' AU- 
DESSUS 



Ontario— con. 

HURON E.— eon. 

Turnberry 

Wawanosh E 



HURON S.. 



Hay 

McKillop 

Stanley 

Stephen 

Tuckersmith . 
Usborne 



HURON W-O. 



Ashfield 

Colborne 

Goderich 

Hullett 

Wawanosh W-O.. 



KENT E.. 



Camden... 
Chatham. 
Howard . . , 

Orford 

Zone 



KENT W-O.. 

Dover ^ 

Dover W-O. . 

Harwich 

Raleigh 

Romney 

Tilbury E.... 



KINGSTON... 
LAMBTON E.. 



Bosanquet.. 

Brooke 

Enniskillen.". 
Euphemia. . 
Warwick 



LAMBTON W-O. 



Dawn 

Moore 

RIympton 

Sarnia 

Sombra & Walpole Is. 

LANARK N 



Dalhousie., 

Darling 

Lanark .... 
Lavant 



44 
5 

283 

130 
6 
24 
57 
40 
26 

107 

1 

4 
51 
15 
36 

199 

25 
126 

36 
7 
5 

46 

1 

18 
16 

11 

3 

79 

19 

12 

34 

9 

5 

30 

3 

3 

8 

16 



114 



12 



61 
13 

269 

92 
21 
31 
50 
54 
21 

121 

14 
22 
37 
12 
36 

218 

73 
46 
73 
13 
13, 

177 

16 

77 

47 

9 

28 

19 

206 

60 
20 
56 
20 
50 

149 



24 
3 

106 

24 
4 
17 
39 
15 
7 



13 
19 
18 
4 
14 

138 

39 
37 
32 
18 
12 

134 



94 

31 
13 
27 
5 
18 

110 



fi 


2 


263 


32 


18 


113 


35 


20 


120 


55 


33 


1.52 


21 


37 


237 


67 


10 


48 


5 


2 


2 


_ 


1 


1 


5 




7 



110 
77 
54 

132 
59 
56 

257 

78 
48 
43 
58 
30 

1,010 

245 
429 
152 
109 
75 

1,055 

279 

247 
242 
134 
153 



680 

119 
144 
172 
108 
137 

885 



177 
235 

1,397 

262 
214 
196 
248 
24a 
229 

900 

271 
113 
144 
199 
173 

1,169 

203 
401 
267 
205 
93 

1,332 



268 

404 
312 
121 
227 



1,398 

222 
350 
341 
200 
285 

1,418 

303 
275 
331 
208 
301 

359 

49 
11 
52 

7 



82 

687 

119 
143 
111 
142 
73 
99 

661 

160 
83 
180 
148 
90 

581 

85 
148 
147 
152 

49 



104 

208 
142 
41 
113 



678 

129 
154 
172 
77 
146 

677 



172 
173 
94. 
139 

472 

94 

31 

104 

20 



14 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



DiSTHICTS 



Ontario — con. 

LANARK N.— con. 

Pakenham 

Ramsay 

Sherbrooke N 



LANARK S.. 



LEEDS. 



Bathurst 

Beckwith 

Burge'ss N 

Drummond 

Elmsley N.... 

Montague 

Sherbrooke S. 



Occupiers of — Occupants de 



UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DES.S0US 

d' UN ACRE 



Bastard & Burgess S 

Crosby N 

Crosbys 

Elmsley S 

Kitley 

Leeds & Lansdowne 

front 

Leeds & Lansdowne 



LENNOX & 
INGTON.. 



ADD- 



Lennox 

Adolphustown 

Amherst Island.. . 

Ernestown 

Fredericksburg N. 
Fredericksburg S.. 

Richmond 

Addirigton 

Abinger, Ashby & 

Denbigh 

Anglesea, Effingham 

& Kaladar 

Camden E 

Sheffield 



LINCOLN. 



Caistor 

Clinton 

Gainsborough.. 

Grantham 

Grimsby N 

Grimsby S 

Louth 

Niagara 



LONDON C. 



95 



MIDDLESEX E. 



Dorchester N . 
London 



1 
101 



59 



1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACHES 



227 

75 
7 

62 
4 

23 

11 

45 



134 



5 

81 

2 

173 

2 
39 
21 
46 
26 
5 
14 
20 



157 



6 

50 

1 

110 

32 
10 

4 
32 

9 
15 



249 

78 
24 
30 
11 
28 

36 

42 



266 

IBS 

7 

2 

83 

29 

4 

28 

Its 



10 
80 
17 

406 

14 
76 
23 
90 
76 
24 
32 
71 

13 

315 

66 
145 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 



51 TO 100 
ACRES 



101 TO 200 201 ACRES 
ACRES AND OVER 



DE 11 A 50 DE 51 A 

100 ACRES 



1 
47 

16 

2 

1 

9 

11 

8 

72 

16 
4 
6 
5 

7 

15 
19 

107 

79 
2 
' 1 
22 
19 
9 
26 
28 



21 
-6 

286 



51 
9 
70 
^ 65 
IS 
43 
25 

9 

262 

18 
160 



16 

21 

1 

126 

29 

8 

5 

26 

19 

35 

4 

246 

43 
28 
31 
7 
39 

62 

36 



339 



15 
59 
20 

1,090 



159 
158 
170 
142 
75 
157 
147 



161 
346 



DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
ET AC- 
DESSU3 



81 
145 

14 
573 

159 
70 
43 

122 
70 
94 
15 

768 

131 

56 

82 

53 

124 

192 

130 



1,090 



37 
42 
229 
113 
96 
181 
S92 

28 

41 

240 

83 

1,020 

156 

162 

221 

92 

81 

117 

90 

101 



1334 



242 
503 



78 
125 
20 

696 

136 
113 

60 
145 

77 
114 

51 

847 

158 
86 
87 
63 

149 

187 
117 



971 

51,2 
37 
38 

203 
67 
61 

136 



62 



53 
225 



372 



581 



122 
198 



72 
59 
25 

383 

53 
74 
43 
57 
23 
75 
58 

318 

67 
54 
42 
17 
50 

40 

48 



394 

128 
10 
29 
43 
7 
10 
27 

ses 

57 

52 
76 
83 

52 

5 
2 

25 
3 
1 

G 
10 



48 



16 
16 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occup6es 



15 



DlSTMCTS 



Ontario— con. 

MIDDLESEX E.— oon 

Nissouri W-0 

Westminster ... 



MIDDLESEX N., 



Adelaide 

Biddulpli 

Lobo ., 

McGillivray... 

Williams E 

Williams W-O. 



MIDDLESEX W-O.. 



Caradoc . . . 
Delaware. 

Ekfrid 

Metcalfe. . 
Mosa 



MUSKOKA.. 



Baxter, Freeman 

Gibson 

Brunei 

Card well 

Chaffey 

Draper 

Franklin & Sinclair. 

Macaulay 

McLean & Ridout... 

Medora & Wood 

Monck 

Morrison 

Muskoka 

Oakley . , 

Ryde 

Stephenson 

Stisted 

Watt 



NIPISSING. 



Airy 

Anglin, Deacon & Li- 
ster 

Appleby .& Hawley.... 

Armstrong, Beau- 
champ & Bryce 

Awrey, Dryden & 
Hagar 

Bastedo, Gibbons & 
Crerar 

Bendit, Maisonville & 
Otto 

Bonfield 

Bonis & Bowyer 

Boulter 

Bowm' n 

Brethour 



Occupiers of — OccuPAiras de 



UNDER 

' 1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DE980US 

d'un acre 



5 

26 

17 

4 

3 

183 



223 



1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 



146 



54 
26 
IS 

14 

325 

179 
56 
50 
15 
25 

139 



5 
33 
26 
22 
12 
2 
3 

2 
3 

207 

11 



19 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



DE 5 A 10 

ACRES 



77 
84 

31 

8 
16 
8 
7 
14 

175 

77 
68 
12 
4 
14 

42 



11 



72 



U TO 50 

ACRES 



DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 



152 
230 



520 



65 
113 
152 

77 
44 

819 

357 

134 

98 

97 

133 

133 



11 

11 
3 
2 

13 
3 

24 
5 

15 

11 

7 

5 

2 

1? 

183 

3 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 



101 TO 200 201 ACHBi 
ACRES AND OVER 



DE 51 A DE 101 A 

100 ACRES 200 ACRES 



281 
303 

1,307 

241 
214 
240 
308 
165 
139 

1,108 

355 
113 
251 
180 
209 

734 



22 
77 
7 
52 
59 
21 
52 
30 
47 
47 
77 
32 
11 
42 
76 
30 
52 

1,075 

13 

1 
3 

5 

5 



115 



90 
171 

572 

99 
78 
102 
124 
90 
79 

619 

137 
71 

135 
64 

112 

746 



28 
34 
25 
64 
57 
53 
38 
41 
80 
59 
36 
34 
32 
29 
43 
37 
56 

2,591 

19 



38 
136 
36 



201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUa 



16 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



Districts 



Occupiers of — Occupants de 



UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 
DESSOUS 
)'UN ACRE 



1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



DE 5 A 10 

ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE U A 50 
ACRES 



51 TO 100 
ACRES 



101 TO 200 201 ACRES 
ACRES AND OVER 



DE 51 A DE 101 A 
100 ACnE3'200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DE3SUS 



Ontario — con. 

NIPISSING-con. 
Broder 

Brower 

Bucke 

Caldwe'l 

Calvert, Sherring & 
M rtimer 

Calvin 

Cameron 

Canisbay 

Capreol, Norman 
Rathbun 

Carman, Langmuir & 
Thomas 

Carr 

Casey & Harris 

Casimir, Hendrie & 
Jennings 

Chamberlain & Mar- 
fer'. 

Charlton & Dack 

Chisholm 

Clara & M'ria 

Cleland, Davis, Fal- 
conbridge & McCar- 
thy 

Clergue, Walker & 
Taylor 

Coleman 

Cosby & Mason 

Dill&Secord 

Dundonald, Evelyn, 
German & Matheson 

Dunnet & Ratter 

Dymond 

Evanturel 

Ferris 

Field, Grant & Bad- 
gerow 

Firstbrook & Barr — 

Garson & Neelon 

Glacktaeyer 

Gooderham & Os- 
borne 

Gowganda Mining Dis- 
trict 

Hanmer & Blezard 

Harley 

Haultain, Knight, Mo- 
rel, Rankin, Tyriell 
& Van Hise 

Head 

Hen wood & Kerns. 

Hilliard 

Hislop, Munro, Play- 
fair & Guibord... . 

Hudson 

Hugel 

Hunter 

Button & Creelman 

Ingram & Pense 



10 



36 



24 



13 

24 

5 

104 

19 

3 

29 



36 



29 



13 

77 

50 

55 

73 

107 

3 



57 



10 

107 

59 

14 
46 
56 



32 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupies 



17 



No. 



Districts 



OccupiEns OF — Occupants db 



■UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 
DESSOUS 

d'un acre 



1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DB 1 A 5 

ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACHES 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 



101 TO 200 201 ACRES 
ACRES AND OVER 



DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 



58 
59 
60 
61 
62 

63 



67 



70 
71 
72 
73 
74 

75 
76 
77 
78 
79 
80 
81 

82 



100 

1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 

101 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 

102 



Ontario— con. 

NIPISSING — con. 

James 

Kirkpatrick 

Tjauder 

j.ebel 

Lorrain & South I. or 



ram 

Lyell.Murchison, Cross 
Lake, Dickson, 
Preston & Clancy.. 

McKim 

Macpherson & Loudon 

Martland 

Malta wan 

Milner 

Pacaud 

Papineau 

Peck 

Phelps 

Poitr'as 

Robillard, Savard & 

Sharpe 

Sabine 

ScoUard 

Springer 

Stewart & Mulock . 

White 

Widdifield 

Larder ' Lake Mining 

Division 

Temagami, French 

River & Nipissing 

IR 



NORFOLK. 



Charlotteville.. 

Houghton 

Middleton 

Townsend 

Walsingham'N.. 
Walsingham S... 

Windham 

Woodhouse 



NORTHUMBER- 
LAND E 



Brighton.. 
Cramahe. 
Murray... 

Percy 

Seymour.. 



NORTHUMBER- 
LAND W-0... 



Alnwick .... 
Haldimand. 
Hamilton... 



10 
156 



161 

14 

4 

6 

41 

3 

30 
22 
41 



231 

52 
38 
17 
64 
70 



126 

7 
32 
87 



1 

23 

30 
1 

39 

411 

44 
21 
51 
88 
16 
65 
60 
66 

.393 

106 

101 

65 

64 

67 

219 

14 

73 

132 



16 



224 

29 
11 
10 
60 
5 

16 
62 
41 



154 

36 
42 
29 
17 
31 



33 



1,467 



204 


239 


1.53 


157 


174 


198 


2.S6 


350 


1.58 


197 


97 


166 


292 


322 


153 


198 



523 

138 

128 

129 

65 

73 



261 

51 
90 
120 



1,818 



1,119 

207 
200 
227 
233 
252 



499 

56 
226 
217 



781 

107 
54 

108 

162 
80 
75 

127 



637 

130 
114 
105 
122 
166 



491 

64 
218 
209 



Vol. IV— 1550&^2 



18 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



DiSTKICTS 



Occupiers op — Occupants db 



UNDER 

1 

acre 

AU- 

DESSODS 

D'uN ACRE 



1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACBEa 

DB 1 A 5 

ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACHES 



DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 



DE 11 A 60 
ACRES 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 



DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 



101 TO 200 
ACRES 



DB 101 A 
200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
A]NT> OVER 

201 ACHES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 



Ontario — con. 

ONTARIO N 

Brock 

Mara 

llama ' 

Scott 

Thorah 

Uxbridge 

ONTARIO S 

Pickering 

Reacli 

Scugog 

Whitby 

Whitby E 

OTTAWA C 

OXFORD N 

Blandf ord 

Blenheim 

Nissouri E 

Zorra E 

ZorraVV-O 

OXFORD S 

Dereham 

Norwich N 

Norwich S 

Oxford E 

Oxford N 

Oxford W-O 

PARRY SOUND 

Armour 

Bethune & Proudfoot 
Burpee & Hagerman. 
Burton, Harrison & 

Mackenzie 

Carling, Ferguson & 

Shawanaga 

Chapman 

Christie 

Conger & Cowper 

Croft 

FeiTie & Lount 

Foley 

Gurd 

Hardy, McConkey <fe 

Patterson 

Himsworth 

Humphrey 

Joly & Laurier 

Machar 

Mills, Pringle & Wilson 

McDougall 

McKellar 

McMurrich 



277 



231 



111 


70 


21 


39 


5 


4 


23 


22 


89 


61 


28 


35 


554 


463 


116 


119 


201 


97 


2 


6 


165 


158 


70 


84 


- 


1 


165 


228 


1 


20 


13 


48 


17 


20 


126 


85 


8 


55 


581 


533 


294 


159 


41 


77 


47 


63 


23 


40 


15 


36 


161 


158 


149 


166 


31 


25 




1 


6 


5 






15 




- 




3 




1 




1 





22 
3 
4 
5 
19 
15 

186 

45 
40 
6 
31 
64 



12 
9 
13 
29 
15 

152 

24 
31 
10 
25 
12 
50 

74 



318 



48 
22 
39 

74 

428 

137 

108 

19 

66 

98 



520 

45 
122 
122 
118 
113 

538 

132 
115 
75 
79 
56 
81 

85 

11 
2 
1 



921 

235 
1?9 

73 
149 

88 
197 

834 

299 
256 
36 
123 
120 



1,186 



712 

173 
135 

48 
126 

92 
138 

580 

190 
156 
28 
93 
113 



620 



125 


73 


253 


177 


237 


103 


293 


138 


278 


129 


015 


579 


297 


177 


173 


86 


161 


97 


159 


86 


106 


54 


119 


79 


545 


1,158 


78 


61 


9 


33 


7 


37 


6 


28 


13 


30 


11 


42 


13 


33 


8 


14 


10 


23 


3 


30 


25 


36 


22 


47 


16 


39 


86 


128 


11 


28 


13 


66 


14 


52 


15 


71 


19 


28 


28 


41 


21 


45 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occup6es 



19 



Districts 



Occupiers of — Occupants de 



UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DESSOUS 

D'uN ACRE 



1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



DE 5 A 10 

ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 
DE 11 A 50 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 



101 TO 200 201 ACRES 
ACRES AND OVER 



DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
ET -AU- 
DESSUS 



Ontario — con. 

PARRY SOUND— con. 

Monteith 

Mowat 

Nipissing 

Perry 

Ryerson 

Spence 

Strong 

Wallbridge 

Dokial R 

Menvey Inlet & Lower 

French I R 

Maganatawan I R. . 



PEEL. 



Albion 

Caledon 

Chinguacousy., 

Toronto 

Toronto Gore. 



PERTH N. 



Easthope N. 

EUice 

Elma 

Momington. . 
Wallace 



PERTH S. 



Blanchard. . 

Downie 

Easthope S. 
Fullarton. . . 
Hibbert. . . . 
Logan 



PETERBOROUGH E 

Anstruther & Burleigh 

Asphodel 

Belmont & Methuen 

Chandos 

Douro 

Dummer 

Otonabee 

PETERBOROUGH W 
— O 

Cavendish.. 

Enni'smore 

Gal way 

Harvey 

Monaghan N 

Monaghan S 

Sraiiih .'... 

Vol. IV— 15586— 2J 



34 



181 

46 
32 
44 
57 



177 

52 
27 
49 
36 
13 

373 

71 
5 

106 
10 
14 

167 

100 

1 

67 

12 

1 

2 

17 



3 

7 

12 



321 



107 
12 



218 

58 
31 
63 
46 
20 

223 

78 
20' 
29 
16 
14 



360 

7 
78 
34 

4 

179 

20 

38 



143 



155 

21 
22 
18 
92 
2 



110 

45 
16 
22 
17 
10 

90 

23 

7 



90 



419 



368 



152 



1,273 



61 


237 


48 


266 


«fl 


343 


215 


33C 


15 


97 



1,339 



51 


171 


107 


251 


86 


349 


53 


262 


71 


306 


377 


1,343 


62 


260 


71 


254 


24 


163 


52 


200 


69 


229 


99 


237 


195 


768 


4 


28 


17 


107 


33 


132 


5 


46 


69 


140 


23 


116 


44 


199 



372 

4 
51 
24 
38 
42 
64 
149 



760 

159 
189 
213 
147 
52 



654 

141 
132 
153 
137 
91 

649 

134 
137 

45 
103 

90 
140 

684 

42 
93 
114 
63 
78 
110 
184 



420 



57 
54 
55 
37 
48 
161 



20 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



Districts 



UNDER 

1 

ACHE 

AU- 

DESSOUS 

d'uN ACRE 



Occupiers of — Occupants de 



. 1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



DE 5 A 10 

ACHES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 
DE 11 A 50 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 

100 ACRES 



101 TO 200 

ACRES 



DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRF,S 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 



Ontario — con. 

PRESCOTT 

Alfred 

Caledonia 

Hawkesbury E 

Hawkesbury W-O 

Longueuil 

Plantagenet N 

Plantagenet S 

US PRINCE EDWARD.. 



Ameliasburg. . 

Athol 

Hallowell 

Hillier 

Marysburg N. 
Marysburg S.. 
Sophiasburg, . 



RENFREW N. 



Algona N. & Wilber- 

f orce 

Algona S 

Alice & Fraser 

Bromley 

Buchanan, Rolph & 

Wylie 

McKay & Petawawa 

Pembroke 

Ross 

Stafford , 

Westmeath '. . 



RENFREW S. 



Admaston 

Bagot & Blithfield... 

Brougham 

Brudenell 

Burns, Jones & Sher- 
wood 

Grattan 

Griffith & Matawat- 
chan 

Hagarty & Richards 

Horton 

Lynedoch 

McNab 

Radcliffe & Raglan. 

Sebastopol 



RUSSELL. 



Cambridge.. 

Clarence 

Cumberland. 
Gloucester... 



Russell. 



304 

57 
13 
43 
68 
62 
43 
18 



251 

25 
28 
87 
87 

4 
13 

7 

166 



13 

1 
39 

17 
3 

41 
1 
5 

46 

178 



96 



334 

58 
60 
26 
20 
70 
100 



238 

22 
12 
41 
35 
69 
28 
31 



416 

72 
38 
141 
84 
16 
44 
21 

131 



21 
2 
8 

21 

3 

8 

27 

6 

6 

29 

166 



3 
15 
34 

1 
79 

3 

3 

329 

20 
47 
45 
139 
41 
37 



59 



107 

27 

4 

40 

13 

5 

9 



45 



3 
9 
1 
9 
1 

153 

16 
10 

6 
99 

9 
13 



602 



348 

79 
22 
95 
37 
32 
31 
52 

142 



33 
16 
10 

7 

5 
7 
11 
17 
16 
21 



97 



1,496 

211 
311 
148 
350 
184 
292 



1,221 



9 


110 


195 


4 


111 


173 


6 


70 


230 


16 


46 


98 


8 


32 


115 


4 


117 


210 


12 


116 


200 



900 

177 
94 

201 

116 
86 
80 

146 

944 



111 
37 
96 

109 

43 
38 
30 

184 
79 

217 

565 

108 

34 

7 

21 

30 
74 

15 
38 
61 
5 
134 
20 
18 

1,908 

243 
305 
280 
374 
481 
225 



762 

114 
70 

168 
89 
73 

134 

114 



719 

144 
63 

129 

108 
64 
68 

143 

928 



166 
82 
148 
108 

52 
40 
19 

118 
55 

140 

1,136 

159 
53 
37 
44 

108 
101 

51 
169 

83 

27 
141 
119 

44 

760 

84 
121 
150 
153 
187 

65 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupies 



21 



No. 



DiSTKICTS 



OocupiEES OF — Occupants de 



TJNDEB 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DESSOTTS 

d'tJN ACRE 



1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACHES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 1 10 

ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 

OE 11 A 50 

ACRES 



51 TO 100 101 TO 200 

ACRES ACHES 



DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 



DE 101 A 

200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSU8 



119 

1 

2 
3 
4 
5 

120 

1 

2 
3 

i 
5 

131 

1 

2 
3 
4 
5 



122 

1 
2 
3. 
4 



SIMCOEE.. 



Ontario — con. 



Matehedash 

Medonte 

Orillia 

Tay 

Tinyi 



SIMCOE N. 



Flos. 



Ore. 
Sunnidale. 
Vespra 



SIMCOE S. 



Adjala 

Essa 

Gwillimbury W-O . 

Innisf il 

Tecumseth 

Tosorontio 



STORMONT. 



Cornwall 

Finch 

Osnabruck... 
Roxborough. 



THUNDER BAY & 
RAINY RIVER-.... 

Atwood, Cuiran, 
Aubrey & Haycock.. 

Langton, Mutrie, Sand- 
ford <fe Temple 

Aylesworth, Lash & 
Eno V (not inc.) 

Barwiek, Dobie & 
Mather 

Bigsby Island, Dewart 
Morson & Tovell 

Blake, Neebing, Par- 
dee & Scoble 

Blue & Worthington. , 

Britten, Rugby & 
Wainwright 

Burriss 

Carpenter, Dance & 
Kingsford 

Conmee & Pearson... 

Crozier 

Devlin & Woody att.. 

Dilke& Nelles 

Dorion, McGregor, Mc- 
Tavish & Pearl 

Eton & Van Home — 

Fleming, Potts & 
Richardson 



151 



55 
27 
32 
37 

228 

5 

170 

39 

4 
10 

193 

7 
40 
70 
37 



788 

665 

6 

98 

19 

75 



51 



209 

1 
63 
69 
44 
32 

275 

35 
151 
42 
18 
29 

232 

19 
32 
62 
66 
45 



413 

239 
24 

102 
48 



65 



94 

1 
16 

42 
12 
23 

126 

12 
72 
19 
3 
20 

83 



43 



12 



523 

5 

132 

123 

95 

168 

461 

93 
155 
67 
49 
97 

312 

17 
40 
50 
108 
76 
21 

465 

109 
116 
134 
106 



873 

31 
248 
208 
IM 
2.±2 



249 
469 
283 
180 
201 

1,249 

142 
249 
214 
228 
293 
123 

1,173 

281 
288 
319 
285 



239 

5 
3 



493 

24 
123 
122 

77 
147 

694 

125 

183 
164 
115 
107 

760 

117 
152 
103 
145 
165 
78 



154 
91 
161 
163 



1,453 

14 
35 
51 

68 

54 

24 
53 

18 
57 

68 
44 
56 
100 
40 

46 
21 

10 



10 
33 



1 Includes Christian laUmd I E. 



22 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 





Districts 


Occupiers or — Occup.4nts de 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 
AU- 

DEasous 
d'un acre 


1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DB 1 A 5 

ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 

ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUa 


18 


Ontario — con. 

THUNDER BAY & 
RAINY RIVER — con 
Gillies, Lybster & 
Marka 


NO. 

2 
5 

6 

18 
387 


NO. 

4 

9 

2 

22 

2 

1 

2 
1 

1 

11 
318 


NO. 

1 

5 

6 

1 

1 
1 

2 

1 
3 

7 
109 


NO. 

3 
5 

17 
4 

1 

3 

1 
3 
1 

1 

1 
1 

11 

3 

398 


NO. 

1 

23 

23 
8 

2 

4 

2 
13 
87 

9 

2 

2 

4 
3 

1,843 


NO. 

106 
46 

44 
-9 

56 

1 

2 

17 

69 

60 

82 

12 
65 
4 

12 

19 
3 
8 

3 
1 

1,527 


NO. 

28 


19 


Gorham, Mclntyre & 
Ware 


29 


20 


Grassy Narrows, Swan 
Lake & White Dog 
Post... . 




21 


Heron Bay, Miohipico- 
ten Island & Port 
Coldwell 




22 

23 

24 


Jack Fish Island, Nipi- 
gon House Post, 
Tamarack Lake, 
Wabinosh Bay & 
Smooth Rock Lake 

JafPray & Melick 

Lake of the Woods 


14 


26 
27 


Long Lake Post 

McCrosson, Pratt & 
Spohn 


33 


?.H 


Mclrvine 




^,9 




1 


an 


Miscampbell 


3 


31 

32 


M9rley & PattuUo.... 
Nipigon 


29 


33 




9 


34 


Oliver 


31 


35 


Paipoonge 


7 


36 


Pellatt 


g 


37 


Roddick 


4 


38 


Rosebery, Shanstone 
& Tait 


29 


39 


Rossport 




40 
41 


Rowell & Wabigoon . . . 
Schreiber & C.P.R. 

line Schreiber to 

Jack Fish.. 




42 
43 

44 


Sifton to Sutherland . . 

Stanley to Windigo on 
C. N. R., Silver Is- 
let, High Island & 
Thunder Bay points 


6 
9 


45 
46 


Sturgeon ' Lake Dis- 
trict G.T.P 

Watten 


47 




6 

2 
1 


48 

49 
50 


Along C.P.R. between 
English & Kamin- 
istikwia riveis 

Indian Reserve 


1241 


TORONTO G 


128j 
1?<t 


VICTORIA........ 


666 







RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupies 



23 





DiSTHICTS 


Occupiers ot — OccnPANra de 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DESSOUS 
d'un .\CRE 


1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

deSaIO 

ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 .\CRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 .ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 

DEasus 


1 


Ontario— Con. 

VICTORIA— con. 

Anson A Hindon 

Bexley 


NO. 

1 

3 
15 
40 
64 
89 
7 
1 

3 

52 
8 
9 

48 
1 

29 

11 

252 

120 
110 

22 

139 

68 
52 
19 

163 

22 
3 
8 

45 

46 
3 
6 

30 

186 

48 
4 

51 
68 
IS 

210 

12 


NO. 

1 

8 

1 

4 

9 
12 
33 

" ■ 36 

32 

5 

9 

2 
36 
16 
10 
67 

3 
11 

1 
22 

309 

179 
77 
53 

204 

68 
86 
50 

375 

SO 
14 
39 
108 
92 
42 
16 
14 

224 

64 
23 
4 
31 
69 
33 

298 

28 


NO. 

5 

2 
1 

2 

8 

17 

9 

1 

1 
7 
6 

32 

6 

12 

143 

82 
25 
36 

95 

16 
37 
42 

237 

29 
18 
16 
72 
41 
38 
17 
6 

100 

34 
9 

7 
36 

14 

116 
8 


NO. 

1 

5 

1 

9 

1 

13 

6 

4 

39 

79 

39 

3 

3 

1 
93 

9 

2 
43 

3 
13 

7 
24 

267 

137 
61 
69 

214 

37 
97 
80 

1,114 

149 
83 
142 
234 
122 
132 
179 
73 

306 

50 
45 
20 
49 
73 
69 

247 

27 


NO. 

13 

23 

13 

28 

34 

23 

30 

61 

184 

249 

188 

35 

14 
28 

316 
47 
36 

208 
32 
79 
34 

168 

652 

110 
367 
175 

485 

104 
142 
239 

1,064 

152 
86 
163 
144 

7.6 
107 
249 

87 

1,646 

281 
201 
231 
294 
283 
356 

1,036 

185 


NO. 

24 
. 22 

5 

39 

52 

35 

34 

53 

123 

141 

117 

27 

12 
31 

201 
74 
61 

152 
50 
82 
44 

148 

576 

180 
161 
235 

535 

157 
167 
211 

495 

82 
51 
66 
48 
49 
41 
113 
45 

917 

176 
130 
104 
130 
194 
183 

830 

125 


NO. 

11 
31 


3 
4 


Bruton, Dudley, Har- 
burn & Harcourt 


3 

46 


S 


Cardiff.. 


22 


fi 


Dalton 


22 


7 
8 


Digby & Laxton 

Dysart& Guilford.... 
Eldon 


54 
22 
36 


10 


Emily 


31 


11 


Fenelon 


37 


^^ 


Glamorgan 


18 


13 

14 


Lawrence.Livingstone, 
McClintcok, Night- 
ingale & Sherborne 

Lutterworth 


4 
31 


15 


Mariposa 


40 


Ifi 


Minden 


37 


17 


Monmouth 


24 


IS 


Ops.^ 


33 


1Q 




38 


■^n 




66 


■>! 


Stanhope 


16 


99 


Verulam .... 


44 


130 

1 


WATERLOO N 

Waterloo N 


59 
28 


9 


Wellesley 


10 


1 


Woolwich 


21 


131 

1 


WATERLOO S 


68 
31 


■) 


Waterloo S 


14 

23 


3 


Wilmot. 


1^? 


WELLAND 


59 


1 




12 


2 


Crowland. 


3 


q 




2 


4 




6 


>) 




9 


n 


Thorold 


S 


7 


Wainfleet 


13 


g 


Willoughby... . 


6 


133 

1 


WELLINGTON N.... 
Arthur 


125 
25 


2 
3 


Garafraxa W-O 

Luther W-0 


18 
12 


4 




12 


5 




33 


g 


Peel 


25 


IS* 

1 


WELLINGTON 3 


116 
21 









24 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



Districts 



OOOUPIEHS OF — OcCUPANTa DE 



UNBEK 

1 

ACHE 

AU- 

DESSOTJS 

D' UN ACRE 



1 TO 

UmDEB 
5 ACHES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACHES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



DE 5 A 10 

ACRES 



11 TO 50 
ACRES 



DE 11 A 50 
ACRES 



51 TO 100 101 TO 200 201 acres 



ACHES 
DE 51 A 

100 acres 



ACRES 



DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 



AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 



Ontario — con. 

WELLINGTON S — con. 

Erin 

Guelph 

Nichol 

Pilkington 

Puslinch 

WENTWORTH 

Ancaster 

Barton 

Beverley ,- . . . 

Binbrook 

Flamborough E 

Flamborough W-0 

Glanford 

Saltfeet 

YORK CENTRE 

Etobicoke 

Markham 

Scarborough 

Vaughan 

YORK N 

Georgina 

Gwillimbury E 

Gwillimbury N 

King 

Whitchurch 

YORK S 

York 

Prince Edward Island 

KINGS 

Township 38 

Township 39 

Township 40 

Township 41 

Township 42 

Township 43 

Township 44 

Township 45 

Township 46 

Township 47 

Township 51 

Township 52 

Township 53 

Township 54 

Township 55 

Township 56 

Township 59 

Township 61 

Township 63 

Township 64 

Township 66 

Georgetown Royalty. 



40 


29 


.S8 


104 


102 


9f 


8 


16 


10 


23 


142 


491 


44 


96 


10 


78 


24 


44 


8 


11 


16 


62 


24 


95 


4 


28 


12 


77 


344 


486 


75 


112 


145 


146 


56 


107 


68 


121 


394 


439 


85 


78 


75 


102 


53 


3S 


56 


109 


125 


112 


154 


199 


154 


199 


356 


606 


114 


173 


4 


2 


1 


7 


4 


1 


- 


1 


_ 


3 


10 


14 


2 


14 


- 


3 


1 


4 


3 


3 


9 


10 


16 


3 


_ 


3 


3 


4 


1 


2 


7 


17 


2 


8 


16 


25 


31 


39 



10 



368 

61 

79 
27 
16 
48 
41 



311 

144 
61 
67 
39 

157 

27 
29 
27 

28 
46 

151 

151 

423 

'115 



54 


300 


65 


134 


27 


62 


31 


116 


43 


239 


014 


1,325 


161 


272 


114 


44 


13U 


296 


4V 


129 


16U 


153 


141 


153 


54 


135 


2U7 


143 


482 


1,045 


153 


127 


128 


370 


117 


238 


84 


310 


426 


1,061 


61 


95 


93 


213 


46 


85 


84 


363 


142 


305 



145 

145 

3,849 

1,348 

4o 
53 
36 
67 
23 
71 
81 
70 
63 
39 
41 
63 
58 
60 
68 
37 
71 
137 
108 
113 
7 
37 



199 

199 

5,495 

1,554 

74 
72 
60 
73 
34 
68 
44 
68 
76 
84 



76 
71 
84 
63 
71 
90 
108 
116 
30 
15 



192 
122 
127 
105 
159 

629 

97 
18 
181 
77 
84 
64 
55 
53 

500 

52 
163 

97 
188 

663 

72 
152 

86 
226 
127 

108 

108 

,327 

865 

46 
54 
55 
51 
38 
31 
38 
38 
42 
47 
50 
44 
32 
32 
47 
43 
48 
36 
39 
33 
18 
3 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupees 



25 



Districts 



OCX3UPIEB3 or — Occupants de 



UNDEH 

1 

ACBE 

AtJ- 
DESSOUS 
)' UN ACRE 



1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACHES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DB 5 A 10 
ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 
ACRES 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 



101 TO 200 

ACHES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 



201 ACHES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 



Prince Edward Island 

— con. 
PRINCE 



Township 1 . . 
Township 2,. 
Township 3.. 
Township 4 . , 
Township 5. . 
Township 6. . 
Township 7.. 
Township 8 , , 
Township 9.. 
Township 10.. 
Township 11.. 
Township 12., 
Township 13., 
Township 14. 
Township 15. 
Township 16. 
Township 17. 
Township 18. 
Township 19. 
Township 25. 
Township 26. 
Township 27. 
Township 28. 

QUEENS 



Township 20 

Township 21 

Township 22 

Township 23 

Township 24 

Township 29 

Township 30 

Township 31 

Township 32 

Township 33 

Township 34 

Township 35 

Township 36 

Township 37 

Township 48 

Township 49 

Township 50 

Township 57 

Township 58 

Township 60 

Township 62 

'Township 65 

Township 67 

Charlottetown City 
and Royalty 



Quebec 

A.RGENTEUIL. 



56 



Arundel 

Chatham . . . 

Gore 

Grenville.. . 
Harrington. 



9,99e 

57 

1 
3 

1 
1 



202 



11 

4 

10 

6 

26 

13 

11 

5 

5 

12 

18 

231 

10 
39 

8 
16 
19 
12 

2 
15 



11 
2 
6 
3 

13 
7 

11 
9 

3 
4 
5 

13 

11,231 

138 

3 
31 

2 
23 

1 



157 

15 
10 
3 



8 
14 

150 

5 

12 

1 

9 

15 

12 

5 

3 

4 

2 

7 

5 

1 

13 
6 
3 

14 
4 
2 
3 
5 
10 



4,751 

39 

3 
4 



1,238 

128 
159 
46 
90 
49 
52 
19 
20 
27 
17 
28 
41 
32 
58 
138 
45 
75 
52 
38 
13 
25 
46 
40 

1,263 

24 
59 
43 
76 
105 
76 
62 
67 
37 
33 
35 
49 
68 
24 
46 
52 
60 
84 
43 
14 
43 
83 
32 



23,209 

160 

7 
45 

2 
53 

2 



1,821 

106 

64 

88 

101 

93 

91 

49 

60 

69 

40 

41 

48 

87 

105 

100 

83 

101 

112 

81 

46 



2,120 

49 

110 

71 

92 

110 

110 

87 

123 

88 

97 

96 

74 

88 

60 

103 

83 

94 

127 

71 

72 

60 

120 

105 

30 

19, 013 

4.58 

37 
107 
22 
72 
17 



1,108 

59 
38 
51 
53 
31 
39 
53 
51 
24 
29 
37 
40 
46 
48 
46 
40 
42 
63 
65 
72 
65 
52 
64 

1,254 

39 
73 
65 
58 
58 
45 
53 
56 
51 
56 
79 
62 
42 
54 
46 
61 
56 
39 
58 
52 
45 
29 
63 

14 

16,106 

634 

53 
137 
38 
74 
44 



235 

10 

6 

10 

13 

7 

8 

20 

11 

8 

11 

11 

13 

13 

i 

10 

11 



10 
14 
10 



140 

5 
4 
6 
2 
3 
7 
5 
7 
4 



4 
2 

11 
5 
7 
4 
3 
5 
5 

13 
5 

13 



16,371 

350 

38 
51 
16 
65 
36 



26 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



Districts 



OccnpiEES OF — Occupants db 



UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU 

DESSOUS 

D'uN ACRE 



1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE L,A 5 

ACRES 



5 TO 10 
ACRES 



DB 5 A 10 

ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 



101 TO 200 201 ACRES 
ACRES AND OVER 



DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DB8SUS 



Qusbec — con. 

AEGENTEUIL— con 

Montcalm 

Howard 

Mille Isles 

Morin 

St. Andrews 

St. J6rusalem 

Wentworth 

BAGOT 

St. Andr6 d'Acton. . . . 

Ste. Christine 

St. Dominique 

St. Enhrem d' Upton. . 

Ste. Hklkne 

St. Hugues de Ramsay 

St. Liboire 

St. Nazaire d'Acton 

St. Pie 

Ste. Rosalie 

St. Simon de Ramsay 
St. ThSodore d'Acton 

BEAUGE 

Ditchfield 

L'Enfant J^sus 

Saints Anges 

St. Benoit-Labre 

St. Come de Kennebec 

St. Elz6ar 

St. Ephrem de Tring. 

St. Evariste de For 
syth , 

St. Franfois 

St. Frederic 

St. G6d6on de Marlow 

St. Georges 

St. Hilaire Dorset 

St. Honors 

St. Hubert de Spald- 
ing 

St. Joseph 

St. Ludger 

Ste. Marie 

St. Martin 

Ste. Martine de Cour- 
celles 

St. Maxime de Scott. , 

St. Mcthode d'Ad- 
stock 

St. Pierre de Brough- 
ton 

Ste. Rufine 

St. Samuel de Gay- 
hurst 

St. Sfebastien d'Ayl- 
mer 

St. Severin 

St. Th6ophile 

St. Victor de Tring... 



155 



584 

3 
3 

24 
13 
14 
29 

65 

8 

22 

32 

31 

4 

129 

1 

42 

42 



32 

26 

3 

232 

4 

3 

10 

13 

13 

47 

83 

11 

38 

1 

5 

4 

351 



7 
3 
4 
4 

14 
9 

10 

267 



28 
20 
28 
31 
24 
31 
17 
22 
9 
20 
28 

560 

21 
8 
4 

15 

36 
9 

59 

15 
47 
18 
14 
40 

14 

5 
25 

3 
11 
23 

12 
3 

18 



16 
33 
13 
24 
53 
29 
35 

933 

46 
53 

74 
73 
84 
86 
85 
44 

142 
81 

104 
61 

2,098 

91 

4 
31 
71 
87 
25 
112 

60 
154 

48 

80 
156 

19 
119 

52 

47 

147 

43 

85 

42 

7 

82 

44 
20 

72 

46 
14 
45 

125 



19 
31 
48 
22 
61 
84 
23 

838 

84 
31 
86 
51 
84 
78 
69 
52 
106 
60 
64 
73 

2,227 

22 
23 
62 
66 
55 
89 
119 



197 
87 
35 

180 
19 
89 

28 
120 
28 
94 
60 



30 

70 

43 
16 

55 

64 

49 

20 

105 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 4 911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occup6es ' 



27 





Districts 


OocupiHRS OP— Occupants db 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DE3S0US 

d'uN ACRE 


1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 .4 5 

ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


■11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE U k 50 

ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DB 51 k 
100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A. 
200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 


30 
31 
32 

145 

1 


Quebec— con. 

BEAUCE— con. 
St. Vital de Lambton. 
Sacr^Cceur de J6sua. . 
Woburn and Louise . . . 

BEAUHARNOIS 

Ste. C^cile 


NO. 

9 

44 

59 

3 

8 

29 

10 
9 

376 

10 
.22 
28 

25 

1 

1 

10 
100 

1 

24 

139 

12 

1 
2 

166 

9 
14 
13 

41 

14 

18 

9 

26 

5 

3 

14 

25 


NO. 

6 

17 

4 

108 

45 

11 

5 

18 

10 
19 

207 

10 

6 

22 

9 

21 

21 
6 

3 

29 
43 

2 
19 
8 
8 

190 

13 
20 
22 
29 
22 
12 
13 
27 
10 
19 

3 

209 

3 

3 

20 

6 


NO. 

1 

3 

26 

6 
4 

-7 

2 

7 

57 

\ _ 

1 
3 

2 

6 

12 
8 

4 

8 

1 
10 

1 

1 

86 

8 

7 

4 

17 

19 

5 
16 
2 
5 
1 
2 

235 

10 
21 
12 


NO. 

8 

23 
1 

138 

21 
20 
19 
27 

• 21 
30 

254 

8 
15 
11 

15 

6 

26 
IS 

26 

7 

12 

38 
41 

2 
11 
11 

7 

363 

35 

20 

20 

103 

56 

14 

46 

32 

4 

23 

4 

6 

1,340 

6 

34 

36 

236 

230 


NO. 

.» 

58 
83 
29 

461 

67 

70 

54 

117 

71 
82 

871 

68 

113 

40 

45 

28 
60 
29 

72 
45 
43 

89 
79 
50 
50 
32 
28 

687 

66 
43 
27 
98 

121 
32 

100 
17 
61 
60 
57 
5 

1,163 

18 
25 
12 
173 
84 


NO. 

93 

147 

11 

353 

43 
79 
37 

89 

45 
60 

1,100 

59 
96 
88 

58 

51 

138 

91 

74 
58 
84 

49 
100 
50 
39 
28 
37 

750 

87 
76 
49 

108 
96 
5i 

109 
19 
40 
65 
32 
15 

845 

50 
25 
14 
61 
42 


NO. 

55 
35 

52 

i 


? 


St. Clement 


11 


3 
4 
5 


St. Etienne 

St. Louis de Gonzague 

St. Stanislas de Kost- 

ka 


3 

13 

3 


R 


St. Timoth6e 


15 


146 

1 

2 
3 
4 


BELLECHASSE 

Notre-Dame de Buck- 
land. .,..'. 

St. Cajetan d'Armagh 
St. Charles BorromSe. 
St. Damien de Buck- 


252 

15 
23 
19 

23 


5 


St. Etienne de Beau- 
mont 


11 


fi 




14 


7 




32 


8 


St. Magloire, (Rioux 
Bellechasse, Daa- 


27 


q 


St. Michel 


3 


in 


St. N6r6e 


17 


11 


Ste. Philom^ne de 
Mailloux. . . . 


18 


1' 


St. Raphael 


20 


n 


St. Valier 


1 


14 


St. Camille 


15 


15 


Ste. Sabine 


10 


16 
147 


St. Gabriel Archange . 
BERTHIER 


4 
272 


1 


Berthier 


22 


•> 




25 


S 


Laval trie 


32 


4 
ft 


St. Barth«lSmy 

St. Cuthbert 


10 
31 


R 


St. Damien 


43 


7 
8 
9 

in 


St. Gabriel de Brandon 
St. Ignace de Loyola. 
St. Michel des Saints. 
St. Norbert 


44 

7 

23 

14 


11 


St. ZSnon 


12 


12 
148 
1 ■ 


Visitation (Isle Dupas) 
BONA VENTURE 


9 

249 

4 


9 


Gascons E 


3 


3 


Gascons W-0 


3 


4 




12 


5 




3 









28 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 





Districts 


Occupiers or — Occupants de 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 
DBSSOUS 

d'unacre 


1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACHES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 
ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACHES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 


6 


Quebec — con. 

BONAVENTURE — con. 
Mann & Indian Res- 


NO. 

2 

3 
4 

10 
3 
2 

1 

292 

52 

3 

74 

11 

8 

144 

189 
JiB 

25 
4 

10 
6 

m 

26 

2 

30 

18 

19 

5 

38 

6 

431 

56 

46 

1 

24 

8 

8 
15 


NO. 

27 

9 

4 

18 

26 

7 

52 

14 

1 

2 

1 

2 

3 
4 

6 

1 

267 

43 
4 
112 
39 
20 
49 

280 

lee 

4 

49 

91 

8 

5 

9 

114 

18 

13 

14 

18 

8 

9 

21 

13 

283 

42 

21 

8 
34 
14 

10 
3 


NO. 

22 

12 

2 

12 

16 

2 

92 

19 

6 

1 

3 

5 

88 

15 
1 
26 
12 
10 
24 

82 

44 
2 

26 
2 
4 

10 

S8 
3 
6 
3 

t 

2 

15 

1 

74 

3 

11 

4 
12 

10 
4 


NO. 

18 
57 
65 
45 

147 
41 

131 
52 
47 
15 
17 
97 

8 
21 
36 

1 

293 

41 
15 
85 
62 
45 
45 

240 

86 
10 
19 
19 

7 
27 

4 
U4 
17 
22 
22 
44 
11 

5 
16 
17 

510 

2 

26 

12 
19 
23 

21 
32 


NO. 

23 

131 
92 
40 
122 
102 
25 
15 
34 
48 
48 
80 

33 
24 
31 

3 

508 

81 
45 
118 
89 
76 
99 

612 

181 
42 
36 
33 
28 
23 
19 

4S1 
50 
65 

101 
55 
26 
26 
70 
38 

1,390 

42 

16 

61 

122 

50 

22 
53 


NO. 

16 
108 
45 
37 
60 
131 
10 
12 
43 
47 
14 
63 

20 
20 
25 

2 

680 

99 
64 

172 
94 
97 

154 

866 

SS4 
82 
91 
46 
38 
28 
49 

BSZ 
58 
68 
82 
54 
64 
41 
91 
84 

1,137 

41 

70 

105 

41 

104 

36 
68 


NO. 

9 


7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 




28 


Matapedia. . 


16 




6 


New Richmond 

Nouvelle & Shoolbred 
Pasp6biac 


24 

44 

5 


Port Daniel E 

Port Daniel W-0.... 
Restigouche 


7 
41 


St. Alphonse de Caplan 
St. Charles de Caplan . 
St. Laurent de Mata- 


6 
14 

16 


19 
20 


St. Omer 


5 


Shigawake 


3 


21 


Other parts-autres 
parties 




149 

1 

2 
3 


BROME 


316 


Bolton E 


47 


Bolton W-0 


27 


Brorne 


76 




27 


5 
6 

ISO 


Potton 


75 




64 


CHAMBLY & VER- 
CHfeRES 


232 






US 


1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 


Boucherville 


15 
33 


Longueuil 


12 


St. Bazile le Grand 
St. Bruno 


14 
9 


St. Hubert 


35 




114 
23 


7 
8 
9 

10 
11 
12 
13 
14 

151 

1 
2 




Contrecoeur pr 


9 


Ste. Julie 


17 


St. Mare 


24 


Ste. Theodosie 


1 
22 


Verch^res 


18 


CHAMPLAIN. 


347 


Cap de la Magdeleine 
La Visitation de 
Champlain. 


4 

19 


3 


Notre- Dame du Mont 


37 


4 
5 
6 


Rt Adcluhe 


16 


Ste. Anne de la Perade 
St. Frangois - Xavier 


29 
g 


7 


Ste. Genevieve 


33 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I Terres occupies 



29 





DisTRicncs 


OCCUPIBKS 01^— OCXDUPANTS DB 


No. 


TJNDBH 

1 

ACRE 

Atr- 

DESSOUS 
d'uN ACBE 


1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DB 1 A 5 
ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DBSSDS 


8 

9 

10 

11 


Quebec— con. 

CHAMPLAIN — con. 
St. Jacques des Piles.. 

St. Jean des Piles 

St. Louis de France. . . 
St. Luc 


NO. 

1 
1 

3 

34 
31 

48 
98 
24 
26 

7 

37 

2 
1 

6 
3 

2 

3 

2 

8 

e 

5 
137 

~7 

5 

24 

15 
32 
21 
23 
10 

184 
9 

2 
1 
1 


NO. 

10 

7 

6 

19 

11 

1 

5 

22 

19 

8 

29 

14 

152 

49 
12 
22 

15 

2 

9 

2 

15 

16 

10 

168 

2 

6 

10 

40 

29 
13 
14 
17 
37 

288 
72 

10 

3 

i 

9 
8 


NO. 

1 

1 

3 
2 
1 
1 
5 
3 
1 
2 
10 

39 

16 
2 
2 
5 

2 
1 

1 
4 
2 
4 

49 

2 
12 
10 

11 
3 
2 

2 

7 

75 

SO 

2 
2 

6 


NO. 

2 

8 
10 
21 
11 
74 
34 

4 
40 
22 
15 
42 

9 
83 

_ 
150 

30 
28 
19 
24 

11 
15 
3 
3 
6 
4 
7 

269 

9 

33 
62 
41 

49 
7 
25 
23 
20 

527 

7g 

5 

6 

12 

5 

2 
2 


NO. 

5 

24 
39 
40 
91 

108 
43 
11 
76 
85 

128 

120 
69 

185 

333 

42 
32 
27 
54 

15 
46 
42 
17 
15 
25 
18 

669 

35 
63 
84 
56 

125 
75 
56 
55 

120 

1,558 

297 

22 
12 
43 

8 

2 

17 
8 


NO. 

14 
38 
36 
39 
82 
67 
66 
25 
47 
79 
53 
10 
60 
56 

679 

115 
24 
98 

104 

29 
104 
43 
53 
44 
30 
35 

497 

28 
39 
62 
38 

106 
54 
41 
47 
82 

1,577 

468 

35 
32 
87 

36 

6 

30 
34 


NO. 

12 
13 
16 
12 


1^ 


St. Maurice 


26 


IS 


St. Narcisse 


5 


14 




33 


IS 
Ifi 


St. Roch Makinac 

St. S6v6rin 


17 
11 


17 


St. Stanislas 


27 


18 


Ste. Thfeole 


12 


IP 


St. TimotMe 


1 


20 

?1 


St. Thfeophile 

St. Tite 


8 
8 


22 


Other parts-autres 
parties 




152 

1 
2 
3 
4 


CHARLEVOIX 

Bale St. Paul 

He aux Coudres 

Les Eboulements 

Malbaie 


577 

116 

4 

65 

70 


5 


Petite Rivifere St. 
Frangois. 


43 


n 


Ste. Agn6s 


81 


7 


St. Fiddle 


35 


s 


St. Hilarion 


46 


q 


St. Irente 


34 


in 




34 


11 


St. Urbain 


49 


153 

1 

9 


CHATEAUGUAY 

St. Antoine Ahhd 

Ste. Clothilde 


96 

5 

12 


3 
4 


St. Jean-Chrysost&me. 


11 
8 


5 


St. Malachie d'Orms- 
town 


15 


fi 




15 


7 
8 
9 

ISl 


Sto. Philomfene 

St. Urbain Premier. . . 
Tr6s St. Sacrement.... 

CHICOUTIMI & 

SAGUENAY 


12 
11 

7 

1,012 

S96 


1 


Anse St. Jean pr. & 


34 


2 
3 
4 


Bagotville pr 

Chicoutimi pr 

Grande Bale pr. & 
Boileau & Ferland 


35 
54 

36 


5 


Kfenogami unorg-non 


8 


6 


Laterrifere pr. & 
Simon tn 


38 


*T 


St. Ambroise pr — 


19 



30 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



DisTKicrs 



UNDER 
1 

ACRE 

AU 

DESS0U8 

d'dN ACRE 



Occupiers op— Occupant3 de 



1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A S 

ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



DB 6 A 10 
ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 



DE 11 A 50 
ACRES 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 



101 TO 200 

ACRES 



DE 51 A DE 101 A 
100 ACRES 200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU 
DESSU8 



Quebec — con. 

CHICOUTIMI & 
SAGUENAY— con 

Ste. Anne pr 

St. Cyriao pr 

St. Dominique de 

Jonquieres pr. . . 
St. Ffelix d' Otia 

Mopigny 

St. Fulgence pr 

St. Honore pr 

St. Louis Nazairepr. 

Lac St. Jean -. . , . 

Albanel pr 

Giiard unorg-non- 

org 

Hfebertville pr 

Indian Reserve-R 

Indifinne 

La Dor6 pr 

Normandin pr 

Roberval pr 

St. Am^dfe de P6ri- 

bonka pr 

St. Andrfe pr 

St. Bruno pr 

St. Charles pr 

St. Edouard de P^ri- 

bonka pr.' 

Ste . Edwidge pr . 

St. Ffelicien pr 

St. Francois de Sales 
St. G^d^onpr.... 
St. Henri de Taillon 

pr 

St. Joseph d'Almapr 
St. Jer6me pr... . 
St. Louis de M6tab- 

etchouan pr 

St. M^thodepr 

St. Michel de Mistas- 

sini pr 

St. Prime pr 

St. Thomas d'Aquin 

pr 

Sacrfe-Cceur de 

Marie pr 

Saguenay 

Bergeronnes pr... 

Bersimis 

Escoumaina pr... 
Harrington mun. . 
He d'Anticosti... 
Magpie from Moisie 

to Mingan 

Mille Vaches pr . . 

Natashquan 

N o t re - D a m e de 

Blanc Sablon mun. 

Piastre Bale 

Pointe aux Esqui- 
maux 

Pointe de Monts.. 



171 
1 



ise 

1 



11 



5 
11 

5 

4ie 

16 

1 

27 

18 
34 
26 
28 



11 



47 
20 

44 

11 
20 
12 
31 

1,130 
57 

13 

74 



43 

124 

61 

34 
32 
41 
10 

13 
24 

78 
58 



32 
35 
50 

33 

32 

36 
95 

34 

63 

ISl 

13 

3 

16 

1 



42 
18 

56 

15 
30 
30 
18 
357 
30 



19 
26 
59 
15 
39 

33 
68 
63 

36 
39 

26 
45 

30 

6tf 

153 

22 



10 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupees 



31 



DlBTHICTS 



OcxjxrpiEHS or — OccnPANra dk 



UNBBB 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 
DESSOUS 
>'UN ACHE 



1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACHES 



5 TO 10 

ACHES 



DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 



U TO 50 

ACHES 

DE 11 'a 50 

ACRES 



51 TO 100 

ACHES 



101 TO 200 201 ACRES 
ACRES AND OVER 



DE 51 A DE 101 A 
100 ACRES 200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSU8 



Quebec— con. 

CHICOUTIMI & 

SAGUENAY— c 

Saguenay — con. 

Ste. Anne de Port- 

neuf mun 

St. Firmin mun & 

Saguenay tp.-canton 

Sacrg-Coeur pr. & La- 

brosae tp 

Tadoussac pr . . . . 



COMPTON. 



Auckland 

Bury 

Chesham . . . : 

Clifton E & W-0... 

Compton 

Eaton 

Emberton 

Hampden 

Hereford 

La Patrie (Ditton). 

Lingwick 

Marstbn & Piopolis. 

. Newport 

St. Alphonse 

Ste. Cecile de Whitton 
St. L^on de Marston. . 

Ste. Edwidge' 

Westbury 

Whitton 

Winslow & St. Romain 

DEUX-MONTAGNES 



L'Annonciation 

St. Augustin 

St. Benoit 

St. Canut 

St. Colomban 

St. Eustaohe 

St. Hermas 

St. Joseph 

Ste. Monique 

St. Placide 

Ste. Scholastique. 

DORCHESTER... 



St. Anselme 

Ste. Aur^lie 

St. Benjamin 

St. Bernard 

Ste. Claire 

St. Edouard de Fram- 

pton 

Ste. Germaine d'Et- 

chemin 

Ste. H^n^dine. . 

St. Isidore 

Ste. Justine 



128 

1 

13 
6 

12 






18 

1 
22 

16 

181 

57 

6 

20 



4 

2.3 

5 

1 

52 
4 

214 



10 



217 

i 

18 

1 

4 

59 

32 



16 



11 



217 

40 

20 

27 

4 

1 

26 

21 

16 

7 

7 

48 

130 

14 

2 

2 

12 

17 

14 

3 

6 

9 

11 



141 

4 
9 



10 
2 
3 

87 

29 
8 
4 
4 
1 

14 
4 
4 
2 
2 

15 

56 

12 

2 
3 



5 
3 

771 

24 
32 
15 
19 
78 
92 
46 
20 
50 
28 
14 

8 
39 

9 
36 

4 

56 

33 

37 

131 

199 

40 
15 
10 
28 

2 
45 

5 
25 

6 
17 



342 

21 
8 
14 
13 
12 

11 

21 
8 
15 
13 



22 

15 

44 
11 

1,514 

55 
91 

120 
39 

138 

114 
70 
36 
66 
77 
62 
63 
70 
22 
86 
74 
71 
41 
84 

135 

606 

41 
60 
57 
48 
7 
85 
63 
56 
68 
49 
72 

1,331 

62 
31 
49 
78 
67 



116 
38 
95 
57 



23 

20 

39 
22 

1,437 

63 

100 

33 

70 

148 

157 

60 

34 

111 

143 

57 

83 

77 

9 

50 

23 

29 

55 

68 

67 

557 

35 
73 
68 
11 
10 
109 
44 
38 
49 
30 
90 

1,411 

113 
23 
39 
87 

109 

130 

133 
69 

110 
74 



32 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



Districts 



Occupiers of — Occupants db 



UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 
DESSOUS 

d'unacre 



1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACRES 



DE 5 A 10 DE 11 A 50 

ACRES ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 



51 TO 100 101 TO 200 201 acres 

ACRES ACRES AND OVER 



DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 



DE 101 A 

200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
ET AU' 
DESSUS 



Quebec— con. 

DORCHESTER— eon. 
St. Leon de Standon 
St. Louis de Gonzague 

St. Malachie 

Ste. Marguerite 

St. Nazaire 

St. Odilon de Cran- 

bourne 

St. Prosper (Mission).. 
Ste. Rose de Watford 
St. Zacharie de Met^ 

germette 



DRUMMOND & AR- 
THABASKA.... 



Drummond 

Durham 

Durham S 

Grantham 

Kingsey 

Kingsey Falls 

L' Avenir 

N.-D.du Bon Conseil 

St. Eugene de Gran- 
tham 

St. Germain de 
Grantham 

St. Lucien 

St. Majorique de 
Grantham 

Wendover &Simpaon 

Wickham 

Wickham W-0... 
Arthabaska 

Ch^nier 

Chester E (Ste. 
Hdlene) 

Chester N 

Chester W-O. (St. 
Paul) 

Maddington 

St. Albert de War- 
wick 

Ste. Anne du Sault., 

St. Christophe 

Ste. Clothilde 
d'Horton 

Ste. Elizabeth de 
Warwick 

St. Louis de Bland- 
ford 

St. Norbert 

St. Remi de- Ting- 
wick 

St. Rosaire 

St. Val^re de Bul- 
strode 

Ste. Victoire 

Stanfold 

Tingwiok 

Warwick 



270 

109 
1 
4 
17 



13 
161 



10 



291 

127 

9 

21 

15 

5 

6 

11 

3 



20 
2 

7 
6 
2 

14 
16i 

11 



713 

S2i 
9 
32 
21 
28 
11 
32 
11 



11 



18 
47 
4 
29 
S89 
38 



18 

15 

5 
11 

15 

46 

51 
44 
38 
14 
44 



93 
10 
62 
37 
26 

162 

121 

58 

83 



2, WO 



13 
67 
63 
63 
35 
78 
82 

89 

95 
45 

35 
163 
31 
73 
1,208 
81 

69 
50 



23 

82 
77 
20 

57 

46 

26 
30 

48 
43 

133 
93 

107 
28 
99 



1,667 

71S 
33 
69 
36 
70 
33 
75 
66 

59 

77 
15 

21 
70 
30 
59 
964 
79 

82 
43 

85 
15 

49 
51 
38 

74 

17 

29 
36 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupies 



33 





DiBTKICTB 


OOCUPIEES OB^OCCUPANTS DE 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACKE 

ATJ- 
DESSOtrS 

d'tjn acre 


1 TO 

TJNDER 

5 ackes 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 


6 TO 10 

ACHES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


U TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACKES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 

200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSU9 


150 


Quebec— con. 

GASPfi 


NO. 

39 

i 

1 
1 

3 

2 

14 

2 
1 

1 

1 

1 
3 
1 

7 

108 

28 

26 
5 
3 
11 
14 
21 

57 

204 

1 
24 
3 
4 
6 

9 
26 
87 
14 


NO. 

217 

8 
3 
2 
3 
2 
28 
9 

6 

12 

3 

21 

3 

8 

24 

30 

1 

4 

3 

5 
12 
15 
6 
1 
6 
2 

207 

34 
4 
17 
19 
12 
24 
38 
57 
2 

123 

172 

16 

19 

4 

15 

2 

3 

20 

11 

24 

20 


NO. 

571 

2 
12 

4 
31 

6 

115 

13 

1 

10 

1 
77 

5 
12 
90 
57 

4 
19 
18 

-6 
17 
43 
19 
1 

8 

72 

16 

- 5 

12 

5 

2 
11 

9 
10 

2 

91 

55 

1 
6 
2 
2 
2 

2 
1 
6 

7 


NO. 

2,967 

9 
185 

28 
149 

67 
274 
198 

.82 

87 

14 
176 

61 

18 
175 
111 

83 
312 
247 

22 

176 

232 

156 

13 

39 

53 

272 

70 
14 
21 
24 
22 
29 
35 
54 
3 

219 

216 

2 
27 

4 
40 
11 

1 
17 

7 
32 
13 


NO. 

1,030 

55 
57 
10 
34 
10 
11 
66 

60 

47 

27 
18 
36 

7 
8 

44 
71 
90 

35 
30 
56 
81 
30 
126 
21 

1 

671 

55 
48 
48 

110 
59 
99 

142 
85 
25 

370 

715 

33 
95 
34 
57 
18 
4 
88 
48 
97 
Bl 


NO. 

519 

50 
18 
1 
9 
5 
1 
42 

37 

14 

3 

1 

19 

6 

20 
20 
42 

24 
2 
28 
33 
27 
98 
19 

677 

48 

56 

60 

108 

58 

116 

109 

88 

34 

170 

993 

48 
80 
67 
42 
13 
96 

152 
66 
70 

107 


NO. 

141 


1 


Cap Chat 


37 


2 


Cap Rosier . . . . 


X 


3 




1 


4 


Douglasto wn 


1 


fl 


Douglas W-0 


1 


6 

7 

8 
9 


Etang du Nord 

Fox River & 

Sydenham N 

Gasp# Bay N & 

Sydenham S 

Gaspfe Bay S 


10 
9 
1 


10 


Grande Valine dea 


2 


11 
12 


Grande Rivifere 

Grand Etang . , . 


2 
4 


IS 




1 


U 




1 


15 
16 
17 
tR 


Havre aux Maisons — 

L'Anse au Griffon 

L'Anse du Cap 


2 
5 


19 
9,0 


Mont Louis & 

Rivifere Magdeleine. 


7 


7A 


Pabos 


5- 


m 


Perc6 


6 


23 
24 
25 


Petite Magdeleine 

Ste. Anne des Monta. . . 
York 


9 

32 

4 


26 


Other parts— autres 




16« 
ISl 

1 


HOCHELAGA 

HUNTINGDON 


162 
18 


?, 


Elgin 


9 


3 


Franklin 


14 


4 
5 


Godmanchester. 

Havelock 


14 
11 


6 


Hemmingford 


41 


7 


Hinehinbrook 


17 


8 


St. Anicet... . 


25 


9 


Ste. Barbe 


13 


162 
1fi3 


JACQUES-CARTIER. 
JOLIETTE 


32 
254 


1 




■ 33 


2 


St. Ambroiae 


23 


3 


Ste. Beatrice 


20 


4 
5 


St. Charles Borromfee 
St. ClSophas 


4 
2 


fi 


St. C6me ^ 


42 


7 
8 


Ste. Elizabeth 

Ste. Emilie 


20 

27 


9 

10 


St. F^lix 'de Valois. . . . 
St. Jean de Matha 


8 
24 



Vol. IV— 15506-3 



34 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 





Districts 


OccupiEKS OP — Occupants de 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

ATJ- 

DESSOUS 

D' UN ACRE 


1 TO 

UNDER 
5 .ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 
ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 


11 


Quebec — con. 

JOLIETTE — con. 
Stp.. Mfelanie 


NO. 

8 

9 

13 

94 

16 
15 

20 

1 
3 

2 
13 

1 

3 

18 

144 
3 

39 
11 

39 
6 
2 

6 
3 

1 
1 


NO. 

12 
19 

7 

137 

2 
20 
12 

1 

25 

1 
4 

1 
5 
9 

1 

1 

12 

33 

10 

218 

1 

•"l 
2 

23 
14 

1 

22 

9 

1 

6 
2 

38 

30 

2 

7 


NO. 
9 

17 

68 

3 

10 
4 

6 

12 

1 
3 

2 
4 
4 

1 

11 
5 
2 

65 

1 

1 
9 

1 
2 

1 

5 

1 

3 

2 

5 
5 

2 
6 


NO. 

4 

18 
40 

266 

19 
40 
11 

7 

40 

15 
9 

16 
16 
10 

11 

12 
23 
18 
19 

387 

1 
3 
1 
3 
5 
3 

, 36 
2 

27 
' 1 

1 

30 

5 

2 

18 
5 

51 
2 
1 

8 

1 
1 
7 

17 


NO. 
40 

73 
67 

584 

33 
49 
38 

15 

72 

32 
29 

44 
14 
43 

31 
25 
92 
38 
29 

1,900 

19 

45 

7 

6 

22 

17 

4 

108 

57 

26 

2 

3 

50 
129 
32 
26 
1 
51 
36 

161 
35 

98 
12 
11 
9 
33 

71 


NO. 

72 
91 
89 

725 

55 
43 
81 

46 

58 

54 
31 

46 
29 
65 

23 
38 
48 
77 
31 

1,459 

15 
30 

7 
21 
38 
27 
23 
92 
49 
16 
12 

2 
39 
54 
29 
36 

6 
36 
19 

71 
13 

1 
82 
13 

6 
27 
26 

40 


NO. 

25 
9 

17 


1? 


St. Paul 


13 


St. Thomas 


161 

1 


KAMOURASKA 


353 

28 

6 

66 

.51 
16 


2 
3 


Rivifere Quelle 

St. Alexandre 


4 


St. Andre & Notre- 
Dame du Portage 
pt 


5 


Ste. Anne de la Poca- 


6 


St. Bruno & Wood- 


16 
12 


7 


St. Denis. . 


8 
9 


St. Eleuth^re & un- 
org. ter.-ter.non-org. 
St. Germain 


29 
10 


10 


Ste. H61ene. . 


34 


11 


St. Louis de Kamour- 


2 


12 


St. Onesime 


19 


13 


St. Pacome 


5 


14 
15 

165 


St. Pascal 

St. PhiUipede Neri... 

LABELLE 


57 
5 

652 


1 




11 


2 




g 


3 






4 


Blake 


10 


5 


Bouthillier 


12 


6 




27 


7 


Boyer 


7 


g 


Buckingham 


26 


g 


Campbell . . . 


32 


10 


Clyde 


g 


11 






12 






13 


Gravel 


9 


14 


Hartwell 




15 


Joly 


18 


16 


Kiamika 


21 


17 


Labelle. . . 




18 
19 


L'Ange-Gardien 

La Miner ve 


13 
15 


20 






21 
22 
23 


Lesage & Gagnon 

Lochaber & Gore 

Loranger 


1 
29 
17 


24 






25 
26 
27 






McGill 


17 






28 


Moreau 


Q 


29 






30 


Notre-Dame de 








1 





RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupees 



35 





Districts 


OccupiEBS OF— Occupants de 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DESSOUS 

d'uN ACRE 


1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A .50 
ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 


31 


Quebec— con. 

LABELLE— con. 
Notre-Dame de la 
Paix 


NO. 

6 

1 

16 

> 2 

1 

3 
2 
2 

296 

185 

36 

88 

9 

25 
14 
13 

lit 

78 

10 

2 

18 
3 

43 

3 
1 
1 

10 
3 
8 

16 
1 

240 

55 

9 


NO. 

4 
2 
2 
1 

12 
2 

10 

4 
5 
1 
5 
2 
.4 
1 
1 

270 

187 
•49 
48 
13 
30 
27 
20 
SS 
45 
8 
11 

5 
14 

130 

3 

7 

16 

4 

5 

12 
12 
26 
35 
10 

278 

124 

1 
17 


NO. 

1 

4 

1 
1 

2 

1 
1 

1 

1 

3 

1 
3 

1 

105 

64 
9 

34 
4 
5 
5 
7 

41 

21 
3 
6 

1 
10 

42 

2 
2 
3 
1 
1 

9 
5 
1 

15 
3 

75 

35 

1 
3 


NO. 

20 
5 

2 
1 
8 
4 
32 

14 

8 

2 

. 25 

7 

12 

13 

2 

1 

417 

218 
39 

120 

9 

14 

21 

15 

199 
30 
42 
55 

39 
33 

227 

17 

17 

34 

8 

1 

35 
49 

5 
58 

3 

.258 
178 

9 
9 


NO. 

72 

31 

36 
29 
79 
24 

124 

44 

2 

102 
46 
10 

120 

33 

28 

5 

5 

39 

716 

54 
36 
65 
51 
58 
47 
405 
53 
54 
98 

112 
88 

724 

25 
49 
) 71 
36 
10 

102 
160 

24 
215 

32 

551 
471 

3 
9 
11 


NO. 

27 

18 

51 

10 

53 

10 

55 

38 

6 

134 

63 

20 

67 

21 

24 

8 

7 

17 

710 

S77 
83 
24 
83 
57 
52 
78 

SSS 
92 
38 
51 

74 
78 

580 

44 
73 
60 
25 
34 

108 
98 
46 
51 
41 

283 

484 

1 
10 


NO. 

10 


a? 


Plaisance 


6 


3^ 


Ponsonby 


27 


R4 




13 


35 


Portland 


38 


3fi 


Preston 


7 


37 




16 


38 


Robertson 


15 


3<) 


Rochon. . . . 


10 


40 
41 
42 


St. Andre-Avellin 

Ste. AngMique 

St. Malachie.... 


30 
22 
26 


43 


Suffolk 


31 


44 


Turgeon 


8 


45 


Villeneuve 


8 


46 


Wabasee 


6 


47 
' 48 


Wells 

\Vurtele 


9 
6 


166 

1 


LAPRAIRIE & NA- 
PIERVILLE 

Laprairie 


211 

Ul 


•>. 




36 


3 
4 
5 


Sault St. Louis 

St. Constant 

St. Isidore 


4 
16 
12 


6 

7 


St. Jacques le Mineur 
^ St. Phillipe." 


15 

38 


8 




90 


Q 




38 


10 
11 
12 


St. Edouard 

St. Michel Archange 
St. Patrice de Sher- 


15 


13 


St. R6mi 


16 


16J 

1 


L'ASSOMPTION 

Lachcnaie. 


78 
8 


1, 


L'Assomption 


9 


3 


L'Epiphanie . 




4 




4 


5 
6 


St. Gt-rai'd Majella 

St. Henri de Mas- 
couche 


12 
24 


7 


St. Lin 


10 


8 

9 

10 


St. Paul I'Ermite 

St. Roch de I'Achigan 


5 
2 
4 


168 


LAVAL 


34 


169 


LliVIS 


152 


1 


Notre-Dame de la 


^ 


2 
3 


Notre-Dame du Per- 
petuel Secours 

St. David de I'Aube- 
rivifere.r 


■ 3 



Vol. IV— 15S06— 31 



36 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



No, 



Districts 



OOCUPIERB OF — OCCUPANIB DE 



UNDER 
1 ■ 
ACRE 

AU- 

DESSOUS 

d'uN ACRE 



1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 



DE 5 A 10 DE 11 A 50 

ACHES ACRES 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 



DE 51 A 

100 ACRES 



101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSU8 



10 

11 

12 
13 

170 

1 
2 
3 
4 
5 



9 
10 
11 

171 

1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 

11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 

172 

173 

1 

2 
3 
4 

5 



Quebec— con. 

LfiVIS — con. 

St. Etienne de Lauzon 

St. Henri de Lauzon 

Ste. Helene de 
Breakeyville 

St. Jean-Chrysost6me 

St. Joseph de LSvis. . 

St. Lambert de Lau- 
zon 

St. Louis de Pintendre 

St. Nicholas 

St. Romuald 

St. Tfelesphore 

L'ISLET 

L'Islet 

St. Aubert 

St. Cyrille 

St. Damase (Ashford) 

St. Eugene 

St. Jean Port Joli 

Ste. Louise 

St. Marcel 

St. Pamphile 

Ste. Perp^tue 

St. Roch des Aulnaies 

LOTBINI^RE 

St. Agapit 

Ste. Agathe 

St. Antoine de Tilly. 

St. ApoUinaire 

Ste. Croix 

St. Edouard 

Ste. Emilie 

St. Flavien 

St. Giles 

St. Jacques de Paris- 

ville 

St. Jean Deschaillons 

St. Louis 

St. Nareisse 

"St. Patrice 

Ste. Philomene 

St. Sylvestre 

Sacr6-Cceur 

MAISONNEUVE 

MASKIN0NG6 

Hunterstown 

Louiseville 

St. Alexis des Monta. 
St. Charles de Mande 

ville 

St. Didaee 

St. Joseph de Maski 

nonge 

St. Justin 

St. L(5on 



38 
4 

1 

1 

2 



139 



19 
290 



143 



14 



29 
13 

7 
1 
5 

25 
1 

20 
4 
1 

264 

65 

43 

13 

4 

13 

59 

13 

3 

2 

19 

30 

187 



199 

2 

86 

3 

2 
16 

19 
18 
28 



4 
2 
2 

106 

19 
10 
6 
3 
19 
29 



1 
10 
51 

2 

12 
2 



3 


61 


30 


54 


3 


19 


11 


50 


19 


27 


35 


107 


11 


38 


36 


79 


8 


12 


4 


1 


13 


593 


34 


84 


21 


29 


27 


96 


19 


42 


36 


67 


41 


53 


32 


22 


6 


24 


40 


121 


25 


43 


32 


22 


27 


1,017 


7 


59 


1 


16 


10 


44 


24 


75 


19 


74 


18 


71 


14 


55 


13 


61 


4 


33 


58 


62 


26 


61 


26 


45 


7 


60 


9 


58 


72 


134 


11 


53 


8 


55 



247 

5 

21 
11 



10 

557 

14 
63 
46 



18 



35 
131 

4 
58 
33 

64 

53 

83 

5 

7 

625 

74 
65 
47 
50 
33 
80 
53 
22 
79 
63 



52 
64 
71 

101 
63 
93 
40 

108 
48 

11 
35 

87 

48 
6 



624 

14 
59 
73 

26 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupies 



37 





DiSTBICTS 






OcofjPiEES OF — Occupants de 






No. 


UNDEK 

1 

ACBB 

AU- 
DESSOUS 

d'un ACEB 


1 TO 
UNDEB 
5 ACBIS 

DE 1 A 5 

ACEES 


5 TO 10 

ACEES 

DE 5A 10 

ACBES 


11 TO 50 

ACEES 

DB 11 A 50 

ACEES 


51 TO 100 

ACBES 

DB 51 A 
100 ACEES 


101 TO 200 

ACEES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACEES 


201 ACEES 
AND OVEE 

201 ACBES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 


g 


Quebec— con. 

MASKINONGfi — con. 
St. Paulin 


NO. 

2 

29 

214 

18 
51 
2 
4 
2 
1 
14 

9 

9 
37 
66 

1 

191 
27 

lis 

1 

23 

1 

6 
2 

16 

67 

2 
3 

1 
7 
3 
6 

40 
5 


NO. 

3 

22 

111 

8 
12 
7 
5 
1 
13 
6 

3 

1 
7 

2 

1 
16 

23 
6 

274 

74 
82 

28 

2 
12 
35 

5 

15 
3 

4 
14 

193 

2 
24 
10 

4 
12 

8 
22 
14 
14 

7 
69 

7 


NO. 

4 

37 

2 
6 
2 

2 
7 
1 

1 

2 
1 

3 

1 

4 
2 
3 

119 

36 
16 

24 

1 
9 
5 
6 

7 

1 
7 
7 

77 

1 
21 

2 

11 
19 
7 
6 
3 
2 

i 

1 


NO. 

27 
30 

1 

305 

10 

9 

30 

28 

15 

10 

2 

2 

11 
26 
30 

29 
7 
11 
18 
44 
23 

389 

78 
56 

70 

18 
20 
22 
20 

42 
12 
22 
29 

270 

52 

5 

5 

1 

47 

75 

25 

16 

19 

10 

13 

2 


NO. 

62 
90 

17 

1,089 

43 

70 

121 

100 

85 

125 

49 

27 

41 
87 
73 

51 

/ 41 
50 
64 
47 

589 

128 
75 

63 

17 
40 
47 
41 

79 
46 
27 
26 

775 

36 
68 
28 
36 
41 
86 
149 
55 
78 
4f 
27 

97 

27 


NO. 

42 
104 

29 

1,014 

80 

110 

107 

59 

49 

118 

60 

33 

34 
44 
58 

27 
9 
51 
71 
89 
15 

664 

162 
70 

63 

17 

72 
56 
60 

41 
42 
44 
37 

476 

33 
35 
41 
27 
6 
21 
43 
47 
54 
23 
72 

57 

17 


NO. 

12 


10 


Ste Ursule 


17 


11 


Other parts — autres 


11 


174 

1 


MEGANTIC 

Halifax N 


300 
17 


2 


Halifax S 


34 


3 


Inverness 


38 


4 


Ireland N 


14 


5 


Ireland S 


20 


8 




20 


7 


Leeds E 


14 


s 


Nelson.. 


9 


9 


Notre-Dame de Lour- 


15 


10 
11 
12 


Sacr6-Coeur de Marie. 

Ste. Anastasie 

St. Antoine de Pont- 


15 
11 

5 


13 
14 
15 


St. Joseph de Coleraine 

St. Pierre Baptiste 

Somerset N 


5 

24 
30 


16 
17 

175 

I 


Somerset S 

Thetford S 


25 

4 


MISSISQUOI 


216 


Dunham '. . . 


56 


2 
3 


Farnham W-O 

Notre-Dame de Stan- 


18 
15 


4 

5 
6 

7 


Notre-Dame des Anges 

de Stanbridge 

St. Armand E 

St. ArmandW-0 

St. George 


4 
36 
25 

28 


8 


St. Ignace de Stan- 
bridge 


11 


9 
10 
11 

176 

1 


St Thomas.. 


6 


Stanbridge Station- — 
Stanbridge.. 


4 
12 


MONTCALM.. 


192 


Ascension 


16 


2 


St. Alexis 


3 


3 

4 

S 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 


St. Calixte 


60 


St. Donat & Chilton... 
St. Emile& Wexford.. 
St. Esprit 


.29 

3 

"1 


St Jacaues 


2 




10 


St Licuori 


3 


Ste. Marie Salom^e. . . 
St. Patrice de Rawdon 
St.Thtodore de Chert- 


48 

17 


13 


Other parts — autres 
parties 


2 



33 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE 1. Farm Holdings 





Districts 


OCCUPIEBS Of^OcCUPANTS DE 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 
DESSOUS 

d'unacre 


1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 
ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACHES 


201 ACHES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 


177 

1 
2 


Quebec— con. 

MONTMAGNY 

Cap St. Ignace 

L'Assomption de Ber- 
thier.. 


NO. 

63 

18 
9 

1 

2 

2 

2 

8 

15 

6 

181 

16 
83 

21 
5 

22 
9 

4 
4 
17 

279 

11 
33 

11 
1 
40 
20 
1 
16 
13 
16 
35 

8 

2 

11 

1 

28 
2 

30 


NO. 

163 

69 
13 

1 

10 
2 
3 

17 
9 
4 

35 

196 

6 

18 

21 

1 

15 

6 

4 

54 

13 

2o 

22 

13 

2 

239 

21 

18 

22 

3 
29 

5 
10 

5 
25 

6 
12 

1 

5 

21 
1 

30 
7 

18 


NO. 

45 

26 

4 

1 

1 

1 
2 
3 

7 

78 

22 

14 



1 

2 

1 
5 
3 
4 
4 
6 
7 

83 

11 

17 

2 

1 

3 

1 
8 

3 
8 
2 

19 
2 
6 


NO. 

414 

97 

15 

9 

5 

11 
16 
37 
20 
136 
13 
55 

105 

11 

13 

11 

5 

6 

7 

10 

2 

16 

2 

8 

14 

361 

35 

62 

3 

10 
3 
9 
3 

15 
4 
21 
22 
21 

3 

15 
12 
55 

9 
34 

3 
22 


NO. 

891 

105 

35 

88 

41 

12 
169 
93 
77 
177 
24 
70 

221 

5 

5 

8 

31 

5 

41 

16 

4 

.20 

3 

15 

68 

1,648 

57 

140 

39 

36 

35 

32 

50 

117 

84 

117 

84 

S3 

38 

66 
102 
133 

34 
146 

73 
182 


NO. 

499 

65 

23 

41 

35 

13 
43 
2 
59 
34 
68 
116 

440 

21 
28 
12 
33 
41 
55 
41 
55 
21 
32 
48 
53 

1,349 

73 

95 

-14 

80 

48 
2fi 
75 
82 
82 
106 
9S 
82 

37 
86 
56 
71 
43 
48 
85 
62 


NO. 

128 

15 

2 


3 


Rolette, Panet & Ta- 


10 


4 


Notre-Dame du Ro- 
saire.. . . 


9 


5 


St. Antoine He aux 


5 


R 


Ste. Apolline. 


g 


7 
R 


Ste. Eupheraie 


13 


9 
10 


St. Paul de Montminy 
St. Pierre 


24 


11 


St. Thomas.. 


42 


178 

1 
2 
3 

4 


MONTMORENCY. . . . 

Chateau Richei;... 

Ste. Anne de Beauprg. 

L'Ange-Gardien 

Ste. Brigitte. . . 


317 

75 
42 
38 
34 


•^ 


Ste. Famille 


19 


6 


St. Ferfeol 


33 


7 


St. Francois.. . 


3 


R 


St. Joan 


20 


q 


St. Joachim 


16 


in 


St. Laurent 


16 


11 


St. Pierre. . . 


g 


12 

1791 
to, 

183J 

184 


St. Tite des Caps 

MONTREAL C 

NICOLET 


15 
301 


1 


B6cancour 


14 
11 

6 
39 

4 

5 
17 

5 





Genlilly 


3 




4 


Nicolet. . . 


5 
6 

8 


Precieux Sang 

Ste. Angdle de Laval.. 
Ste. Brigitte des Saults 
St. Caestin 


9 


Ste. Eulalie 


10 


Ste. Gertrude.. . 




11 


St. Grcgoire 




12 


St. Leonard 


23 
19 


13 


Ste. Marie de Bland- 
ford 


14 




26 


15 


Ste. Perpetue , . 


15 


16 
17 
18 
19 


St. Pierre les Becquets 
St. Samuel de Horton. 
Ste. Sophie de L^vrard 
St. Sylvfere 


8 
7 

10 
24 


20 


St. Wenoeslas 


7 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupees 



39 



Districts 



UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 
DESSOUS 

d'unacre 



Occupiers or — Occupants db 



1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 

ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 



51 TO 100 101 TO 200 201 acres 

ACRES ! ACRES AND OVER 



DE 51 A ! DB 101 A 

100 ACHES 200 ACRES 



201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 



Quebec — con. 
PONTIAC 



Aberdeen & MalakofE, 
Sheen & Esher 

Aldfield 

AUumette Island 

AUeyn & Cawood 

Bristol 

Calumet Island 

Chichester 

Clarendon 

Dorion 

Fabre 

DuhamelE& VV-O.... 

Guigues 

Laverlochfere & Raby 

Leslie, Clapham & 
Hudderafield 

Litchfield 

Mansfield & Pontefract 

Ned^lec 

Onslow N 

Onslow S 

Thorne 

Waltham & Bryson. . . 

TJnorg. ter.-ter.non-org 

PORTNBUF 



Canton Bois (Riviere 
k Pierre) '. . . 

Cap Sante 

Deschambauit 

Ecureuils 

Grondines 

Lac aux Sables 

Neuville 

Notre -Dame des 
Anges 

Portneuf 

St. Alban 

St. Augustin ; .. . 

St. Bazile 

St. Casimir 

Ste. Catherine 

Ste. Christine 

St. Gilbert 

Ste .Jeanne de Neuville 

St. Leonard 

St. Marc 

St. Raymond-Nonnat. 

St. Thuribe 

St. Ubalde 



QUEBEC C. 



QUEBEC COUNTY- 
COMTfi 



Ancienne Lorette., 



122 



446 



5 

39 

1 

4 
105 

7 
2 
1 
7 
48 
52 
6 



195 



246 



136 
17 



84 



15 



78 



18 



318 



440 



32 



581 
75 



NO. 

1,603 



26 

39 

93 

3 

140 

54 

29 

1.58 

22 

78 

126 

193 

129 

75 
102 
73 
34 
42 
86 
35 
13 
53 

1,258 



9 
43 
54 
18 
58 
31 
25 

49 
37 
41 
42 
87 

141 
33 
34 
64 
47 
44 
34 

191 
81 
95 



23 



587 
131 



NO. 

1,195 



30 
43 
79 
19 

109 
55 
40 

178 
32 
41 
59 
70 
50 

54 
62 
55 

14 
43 
41 
73 
20 
28 

1,154 



11 

58 
54 
20 

47 
28 

72 

45 
42 
68 
93 
70 
44 
61 
37 
15 
80 
33 
12 
174 
7 
83 



16 



40 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 



Districts 



Quebec — con. 

QUEBEC COUNTY— 
COMTfi — con. 

Beauport 

Charlesbourg 

Notre-Dame des Lau- 
rentidea 

St. Ambroise 

St. Colomb de Sillery 

St. Dunstan Lac 
Beauport 

St. Ffelix du CapRouge 

Ste. Foye 

St. Gabriel de Val- 
cartier 

St. Gabriel W—O 

St. Gr6golre de Mont- 
morency 

St. Gerard de Magella 

Stoneham & Tewkes- 
bury 

Other parts — autrea 
parties 

RICHELIEU 

St. Aimg 

Ste. Anne de Sorel. , 
St. Joseph de Sorel. 
St. Louis de Bonse- 

cours 

St. Marcel 

St. Ours 

St. Pierre de Sorel. . . 

St. Robert 

St. Roch 

Ste. Victoire 

RICHMOND & 

WOLFE 

Richmond 

Ascot Corner 

Brompton 

Cleveland 

Melbourne & 

Brompton Gore. . 
St. Franfois-Xavier 
St. George de Wind 

sor 

Shipton 

Stoke 

Windsor 

Wolfe 

D'Tsraai 

Dudswell,.^ 

Garthby 

Ham N 

Notre-Dame de 

Lourdes de Ham. 
St. Adrien de Ham. 
St. Camille 



OccupiEEs OF — Occupants de 



UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DESSOUS 

d'uN ACRE 



116 

36 
1 
2 

1 
1 
2 

14 
59 



235 

6S 

1 
16 

8 
3 

12 
12 
4 

7 



1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACHES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACRES 



10 

171 

7 
29 
17 

34 

6 

15 

38 
25 



183 

SS 
1 
3 

24 

19 
12 

11 

8 

5 

10 

90 

2 

7 

9 

10 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



DE 5 

ACRES 



10 



DE 11 A 50 DE 51 A 
ACRES 



6 
1 
1 

143 

25 
38 



19 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 



64 
134 

70 

lis 

10 



■ 1 

41 

14 
1 

716 

102 
81 
64 



60 

28 

24 

179 

32 

58 



877 

509 
19 
70 
33 

35 

68 

77 
58 
89 
GO 
S6S 
23 
73 
38 
15 



38 



71 



64 

54 

1 

894 

120 
46 
51 

100 
122 
105 

34 
168 

41 
107 

1,784 

856 
20 

75 
77 

105 

88 

153 
128 

74 
136 
OSS 

57 
117 

55 

72 

26 
60 
69 



101 TO 200 


201 


ACRES 


ACRES 


AND 


OVER 


DE 101 A 


201 


ACRES 


200 ACRES 


ET 


AU- 




DESSUS 


NO. 


NO. 


50 




11 


19 






26 




4 


33 




3 


1 






14 




10 


2 




1 


14 




3 


38 




38 


25 




45 


37 




7 


47 




35 


1 




3 


262 




28 


42 






16 




1 


9 




1 


12 






16 




1 


64 




7 


14 




2 


8 






22 




7 


59 




9 


1,342 




332 


597 




ISl 


7 




3 


34 




3 


98 




29 


131 




32 


44 




1 


82 




4 


107 




34 


45 




9 


49 




6 


745 




gll 


39 




12 


59 




24 


26 




fi 


79 




21 


33 




_ 


64 




13 


45 




10 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres pccupees 



41 





Districts 


Occupiers of — Occupants" db 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DESSOUS 

D'uN ACRE 


1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 
ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 

ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 ACRES 


201 ACHES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUB 


17 
1R 


Quebec — con. 

RICHMOND & 
WOLFE— COD. 
WoZ/e— con. 
St. Fortunat de 
Woltestown 


NO. 

1 

- 5 

79 

8 

50 

103 

2 
15 

8 

6 

11 
2 

1 

1 
1 

16 

1 

16 
4 

* 14 

V 4 
1 

249 
17 
31 


NO. 

7 

2 
5 
24 
5 
8 

120 

1 
1 

16 
1 

30 

1 
2 

2 

6 
6 

1 

3 

16 

4 

3 

1 

10 
1 

"3 

1 
3 
5 
3 

219 
17 
13 


NO 

4 

1 

3 
3 

42 

1 
1 

1 

3 

5 
2 
1 

1 

2 

1 

7 
3 

2 
2 

1 

4 
1 

1 
3 

77 
3 
4 


NO. 

18 
14 

13 
36 
42 
9 
36 

543 

8 

4 
8 

14 

5 
6 
8 
5 
15 

17 
19 

ff 
19 

2 

IS 

10 

153 

8 
2 

26 
51 

9 
13 
17 

7 

12 
18 

6 

11 

-10 

15 

5 
12 

4 

197 

6 

10 


NO. 

73 

25 

43 
57 

111 
46 

117 

1,450 

79 
20 
41 

65 

11 
7 
69 
26 
60 

139 
54 
44 
44 
26 

25 
36 
118 
24 
17 

60 
52 
51 
27 
20 
20 
34 
78 
8 
70 
46 
14 
16 
21 
28 

578 
84 
21 


NO. 

33 

-22 

54 
38 
82 
77 
95 

1,597 

57 
.29 
33 

95 

36 
6 
55 
66 
80 

143 
52 
71 
47 
28 

19 
79 
5 
53 
25 

60 

84 

26 
35 
74 
44 
32 
51 
71 
7 
36 
52 
46 

618 

103 

27 


NO. 

14 
10 


19 


St. Joseph de Ham 

S. 


19 


?n 


Stratford 


13 


?,1 




19 


w. 


Wolfestown 


21 


n 


Wotton 


29 


19:{ 


RIMOUSKI. 


1,097 


1 


Cedar Hall 


22 


9 


Kempt 


11 


3 
4 


Lac au Saumon 

Notre-Dame de Mac- 


16 
35 


5 


Notre-Dame du Sacre- 


23 


(i 




3 


7 




20 


8 


St. Anaclet 


61 


9 
10 

11 


Ste. Ang^le de M'errici 
St. Benoi<>Labre & 
St. Lfcn le Grand. . 
Ste. Blandine 


60 

66 

28 


12 
13 


Ste. Cecile duBic... 


26 
31 


14 


St. Donat 


60 


15 


St. Edouard des Me- 
chins 


1 


Ifi 


St. Fabien 


86 


17 


Ste. Ffelicit^ 


- 


18 


Ste. Flavie. 


33 


19 


Ste. Florence 


17 


20 


St. Gabriel & St. 
Marcellin. . . . 


43 


21 
22 
23 
?4 


St. Jacques le Majeur. 
St. J^r6me de Matane. 
St. Joseph de Lepage. . 
St. L6andre 


54 

82 

9 

9 


25 
?6 


St. Luc (Tessier) 

Ste. Luce 


, 16 
46 


27 
'8 


Ste. Marie de Sayabec 
St. Mathieu 


27 
46 


■W) 


St. Moise 


21 


30 
31 

1^9 


St. Octave de M^is.. 
St. Paul des Capucins , 


. 47 

1 

31 


SS 


St. Ulric 


31 


fl 


St. Valerien 


35 


35 


Other parts — autres 


- 


191 


ROUVILLE 


Ill 


1 
2 


L'Ange-Gardien 

Notre-Dame de Bon- 
secouTS 


17 
14 



42 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 





Districts 


Occupiers of — Occupants de 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DESS0U3 

d'uN ACRE 


1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 i. 50 
ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 

100 ACRES 


101 TO 200* 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 
200 .ACHES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 

ET AU- 
• DES8US 


3 

4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 

195 

1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 


Quebec— Con. 

ROrVILLE— con. 

Ste. AngMe 


NO. 

38 
8 

4 
30 
90 
13 
13 

5 

308 

7 
58 
10 

3 

16 
46 
54 

51 
61 

1 
1 

124 

79 
50 

4 

7 

8 

10 

is 

5 

1 

10 

5 
5 
2 

251 

3 

46 
59 

8 
14 

1 
44 
17 
44 
13 

2 


NO. 

18 

12 
32 
21 
54 
21 
14 
17 

196 

3 

19 

8 

1 

7 

11 

81 

37 

18 

4 

7 

199 

10! 

43 

20 

8 

7 
15 

8 
98 

5 

7 

9 
4 

17 

23 

29 

4 

255 

35 
3 

28 
55 

5 
12 

6 

19 
13 
66 
12 

1 


NO. 

3 

4 

19 

15 

12 

4 

7 

6 

52 

3 
5 
3 

1 

2 

4 

13 

10 

7 
2 
2 

78 

8 

24 
2 

2 
4 
5 
S3 
3 
8 

1 
4 
6 

2 
6 
3 

120 

14 

1 

13 

25 

1 

3 

7 

7 

6 

20 

12 

11 


NO. 

17 
23 

40 
17 
29 
9 
21 
25 

160 

9 
5 
7 
3 
9 
20 
55 

25 
9 
6 

12 

161 

SS 

43 

16 

5 

5 
11 

8 

re 

20 
9 

10 

5 

19 

3 
6 
4 

535 

57 
22 
78 
71 

8 
62 
44 
34 
22 
66 
51 
20 


NO. 

41 

97 
34 
67 
86 
16 
53 
79 

711 

46 
55 
45 
20 
32 
92 
158 

71 
52 
53 
87 

619 

S3S 
90 
35 
27 

29 
20 
31 

387 
60 
32 

42 

54 

104 

18 
49 
28 

968 

109 

69 

101 

HI 

18 
69 
83 
44 

101 
88 

129 
46 


NO. 

57 
80 
37 
80 

72 
48 
38 
76 

634 

80 
30 
68 
47 
67 
81 
70 

23 
74 
47 
47 

979 

379 

1.56 

37 

50 

55 
42 
39 
600 
98 
66 

32 
81 
SO 

68 
97 

78 

964 

96 
89 
125 
89 

33 
52 
86 
80 
90 
97 
77 
50 


NO. 

5 


St. Cesaire 


11 


St. Hilaire 


6 


St. Jean Baptiste 

Ste. Marie de Monnoir 
St. Mathias. 


17 
13 
13 


St. Michel 


3 


St. Paul d'Abbotsford 

ST. HYACINTHE.... 

La Presentation 

Notre-Dame 

St. Barnab^ 


12 

125 

37 

6 

13 


St. Bernard 


15 


St. Charles 


15 


St. Damase 


12 


St. Denis 


1 


8 


St. Hyacinthe le Con- 
fcsseur 


3 


9 

10 
11 

196 


St. .Jude 

Ste. Marie-Magdeleine 
St. Thomas d'Aquin.. 

ST. JEAN & IBERVILLE 

Si. Jean 


5 

12 

6 

283 

lis 


1 
2 
3 
4 

5 


St. Bernard de Lacolle 
St. JeanrEvangeliste 
St. Luc 


30 
16 
21 


Ste. Marguerite de 

Blairfindie 

St. Paul 

St. Valentin 


33 
3 
9 




Iberville 


171 


7 
8 
9 


St. Alexandre 

St. Athanase 

Ste. Anne de Sabre- 
vois 


18 
17 

17 


10 


St. Blaise 


19 


\l 


Ste. Brigide. . . . 


17 


12 


St. George d'Henri- 


30 


12 
14 

197 

1 
2 


St.Gregoirele Grand 
St. Sebastien 

SHEFFORD 


24 
29 

260 


Ely S 


11 


Ely N 


25 


3 


Granby 


45 


4 




33 


5 


St. Alphonse de 


11 


6 

7 


Ste. C^cilede Milton.. 
St. Joachim 


12 

18 


8 
9 


Ste. Prudentienne 

St. VaI6rien 


21 
21 


10 
11 
12 


Shefford . . 


30 


Stukely N 


8 


Stukelv S 


25 







RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupies 



43 



Districts 



Occupiers oi' — Occupants db 



UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 

DESSOUS 

d' UN ACRE 



1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 i 5 
ACHES 



5 TO 10 

ACRES 



DB 6 A. 10 
ACRES 



11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 
ACRES 



51 TO 100 

ACRES 



DE 51 A 
100 ACRES 



101 TO 200 
ACRES 



DE 101 A 
200 ACHES 



201 ACRES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 



Quebec— eon. 
SHERBROOKE.. 



1 Ascot 

2 Orford 

3 St. Elied'Orford. 

SOULANGES 



St. Clet 

St. Ignace 

St. Joseph de Sou- 

langes 

St. Polycarpe 

St. Tfilesphore 

St. Zotique 



STANSTEAD. 



Barford 

Barnston 

Hatley 

Magog 

Stanste»d 

Ste. Catherine de Hat- 
ley 

St. Hermenegilde. . 



TEMISCOUATA. 



Cabano, Packington & 
unorg. ter. — ter. non- 
org 

Cacouna 

He Verte 

Notre-Dame des Sept 
Douleurs 

Notre-Dame du Lac. . 

Notre-Dame du Por- 
tage (pt.) 

Riviere du Loup » . 

St. Antonin >. . 

St. Arsfene 

St. Clement 

St. Cyprien 

St. Eloi 

St. Epiphane 

Ste. Fran^oise 

St. Franpois-Xavier & 
St. Hubert 

St. Honore 

St. Jean de Dieu, Ran 

dot, Robitaille&B6gon 

St. Louis du Ha-Ha. 

St. Modeste 

St. Paul de la Croix. . 

Ste. Rose du Dfegel^ 

Trois- Pistoles 



TERREBONNE. 



Br^boeuf... 
Ste. Adfele. 



10: 



100 
2 



111 



14 
12 
35 

294 

3 

81 

33 

18 

153 



1.5S 



10 
3 
7 

7 
18 

419 

5 
1 



192 

10 
58 

16 
39 
10 
59 

345 



94 
51 
6: 
117 



225 



299 

5 
5 



38 

33 
4 
1 

43 

1 
23 

5 
7 
1 
6 

121 

6 
22 
21 
16 
44 



10 



289 

177 
53 
59 

115 

5 
30 

14 
29 
10 

27 

386 

34 
54 
61 
68 
101 

27 
43 

265 



4 
13 
23 

3 

7 
15 

8 
11 

6 

15 
17 

51 

10 

2 

7 

2 

12 

186 



307 



179 
80 



444 

42 

77 

79 

111 

68 

67 

498 

73 
106 
65 
63 
102 

5 
990 



119 
34 
39 

28 



10 
34 
41 
18 
44 
56 
20 
34 
41 

71 
42 

100 
51 
18 
32 
72 
22 

845 

13 

28 



201 

127 
48 
26 

383 

55 

44 

76 
95 
75 
38 

677 

70 

168 

90 

81 

188 

57 



1,275 



40 

85 
68 
39 
52 
70 
57 

1,071 

11 
1021 



44 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE I. Farm Holdings 





Districts 






Occupiers or — Occupants de 




No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACRE 

AU- 
DESSOUS 

d'unacee 


1 TO 

UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 


5 TO 10 
acres 

DE 5 A 10 

acres 


11 TO 50 

acres ' 

DE 11 A 50 

ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 

100 ACRES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 A 

200 ACRES 


201 ACRES 
AND OVEB 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 


3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 


Quebsc— con. 

TERREBONNE— con. 

Ste. Agathe 

Ste. Anne des Plaines. 


NO. 

196 
16 
8 

148 

3 

2 

35 
5 

281 

1 

38 

2 
36 

9 
84 

8 
10 
93 

60 

2 

37 

11 

5 

1 
4 

40 

1 

2 

6 

6 

12 

1 

7 


NO. 

53 
13 
23 

1 

123 
3 

20 

2 

14 
14 
23 

196 

1 

4 

14 

14 
37 
20 
30 
15 
12 
49 

130 

14 

20 

19 

37 

8 

6 

26 

202 

28 
4 

16 
1 
2 

22 

11 
1 

40 
2 
8 
7 
7 

25 


NO. 

15 
7 
3 
3 
9 

24 
3 

1 

1 
1 
5 
6 
5 

91 

4 
9 
3 

5 

9 

12 

6 

7 

2 

34 

49 

9 

8 

7 

16 

3 

6 

64 

1 
2 

4 
1 
5 

2 

1 

17 

1 

2 
6 


NO. 

27 
11 

10 
1 

3 
33 
12 

22 
6 
5 
9 

18 
19 

324 

18 
36 
43 

21 
28 
42 
34 
29 
14 
58 

1 

128 

12 

17 

31 

39 

5 

4 
20 

284 

6 

20 
5 
6 

32 

20 
4 

56 
6 
5 
4 
1 

11 


NO. 

132 

37 
70 
74 
62 
101 
66 

43 
15 
10 

48 
76 
70 

764 

35 

49 

124 

51 
44 
120 
124 
41 
49 
87 

40 

371 

54 

17 

64 

83 
66 
20 
67 

1,165 

53 

29 
9 
83 
31 
43 
86 
85 
24 

163 
31 
41 
15 
38 

100 


NO. 

71 

103 
70 
27 
49 

131 
51 

70 
74 
34 
101 
82 
95 

659 

49 
75 
80 

41 
38 
95 
85 
24 
37 
97 

38 

397 

87 

37 

61 
34 
79 
21 
78 

972 

38 
49 

62 
20 
39 
70 
53 
36 
136 
25 
85 
13 
39 
77 


NO. 

21 
30 
25 


St. Hypolite 


17 


St. .Janvier 


8 




34 


St. Jovite 


30 


St. Louis de Terre- 
■ bonne . ■• . . 


4 


11 
12 
13 
14 
15 

20S 

1 
2 




48 


Ste. Marguerite 

St. Sauveur 


30 
22 


Ste. Sophie 


35 


Ste. Th&feae 


24 


TROIS-RIVlftRES & 
ST. MAURICE 

BanlieueTrois- Rivieres 
Pointe du Lac . . . 


194 

14 
12 


3 


St. BarnabS 


14 


4 


St. Boniface (Shawini- 
gan) . . . . 


12 


5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 


St. EliedeCaxton.... 
St. Etienne des Grfes. . 
Ste. Flore '. . 


25 
18 
23 


St. Mathieu 




St. Sfevfere 


9 


Yamachiche 


26 


11 


Unorg. parts-parties 


41 


204 


VAUDREUIL 


114 




27 


2 


Ste. Jeanne de I'lle 
Perrot 


12 


3 


Ste. Justine de New- 


8 


4 
5 

6 

7 

205 

1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

12 

15 

15 




6 


Ste. Marthe 


11 


Trfes St. R6dempteur 


12 

38 


WRIGHT 


531 




12 




21 


Baskatong 


3 




20 




25 


Denholm 


21 




20 


Etran 


42 




36 


Hull 


54 




21 




54 




la 








6S 









RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU I. Terres occupees 



45 





DlSTKICTS 


OccupiEKS OF — Occupants de 


No. 


UNDER 

1 

ACEE 

AU- 

DESSOUS 

D 'UN ACHE 


1 TO 
UNDER 
5 ACRES 

DE 1 A 5 

ACRES 


5 TO 10 

ACRES 

DE 5 A 10 
ACRES 


11 TO 50 

ACRES 

DE 11 A 50 
ACRES 


51 TO 100 

ACRES 

DE 51 A 

100 ACHES 


101 TO 200 

ACRES 

DE 101 X 

200 ACRES 


201 ACHES 
AND OVER 

201 ACRES 
ET AU- 
DESSUS 


Ifi 


Quebec — con. 

WRIGHT- con. 

Northfield 


NO. 

~4 

1 

163 

2 
12 

2 

34 

11 

22 

13 

29 

1 
37 

317 

41 
3 

2 
1 
3 

6 

210 

17 

34 


NO. 

22 
6 

182 

22 

7 

8 

7 
1 
4 

55 
1 

14 
4 

41 
4 
1 

13 

246 

29 
8 
16 
12 
16 
15 
85 
22 
29 
14 


NO. 

3 

15 
1 

3 

y " 

95 

15 
5 

7 

1 
2 
1 

21 
1 

29 
1 
8 

2 
2 

215 

14 
7 
21 
11 
10 
50 
37 
13 
17 
35 


NO. 

99 
7 
2 

426 

14 
18 

24 

36 
28 

6 
64 

7 
162 

8 
11 
16 
19 
13 

729 

33 
86 
80 

106 
24 

152 
93 
51 
41 
63 


NO. 

26 

8 

198 

36 

65 

729 

17 
18 

. 26 
\ 
86 
70 
10 
82 
31 
165 
34 
64 
63 
41 
22 

941 

35 

300 
91 

221 
26 
88 
33 
22 
31 
94 


NO. 

28 
4 
102 
38 
58 

759 

78 
37 

23 

59 
82 
40 
53 
25 
99 
36 
75 
42 
46 
64 

4S,366 

2,402 
8,048 
9,815 
6,097 
7,791 
4,220 
1,324 
2,856 
2,290 
3,523 


NO. 

25 


17 


Sicotte 


3 


18 




29 


19 


Wakefield 


27 


90 


Wright 


33 


21 


Other parts-autres 




7.06 


YAMASKA 


234 


1 
9. 


LaBaie du Febvre... . 


47 
12 


3 


Notre-Dame de Pierre- 
ville 


4 


4 


St. Bonaventure d'XJp- 

ton 

St. David 


12 

22 


fi 


St. Elphfege ■ 


15 


7 


St. Francois 


7 


8 
9 
10 
11 


St. Gerard de Magella 
St. Guillaume d' Upton 
St.Joachim de Courval 
St. Michel 


4 
16 
13 
12 


12 
IS 


St. PiedeGuire...... 

St. Thomas 


10 
15 


14 


St. Z^phirin 


45 


207 


Saskatchewan 

ASSINIBOIA 


45,558 

4,871 


208 
?09 


BATTLEFORD 

HUMBOLDT 


4,795 
3,192 


210 


MACKENZIE 


1,312 


1^11 


MOOSEJAW 


15,427 


212 
213 


PRINCE ALBERT.... 
QU'APPELLE 


1,368 
3,699 


213 


REGINA 


4,729 


215 


SALTCOATS 


2,301 


216 


SASKATOON 


3,864 









45 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 







Number of occupiers of land 


Acres of land 






NOMBRI 


D 'occupants de 


TERRES 


Acres de teree 








BEING 










No. 


Districts 




BEING 


OWNERS 
AND 


TOTAL 






LEASED 






BEING 


TEN- 


TEN- 


OCCU- 






OR 






OWNERS 


ANTS 


ANTS 


PIERS 


OCCUPIED 


OWNED 


RENTED 






ETANT 


ETANT 


ETANT 


TOTAL 


OCCUFES 


EN PRO- 


EN LOCA- 






PROPRI- 


LOCA- 


PROPEI- 


DES 




PEIETE 


TION OU k 






ETAIEES 


TAIRES 


ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


OCCU- 
PANTS 






LOYER 






NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




CANADA 


633,172 


57,129 


24,315 


714,646 


109,948,988 


98,866,067 11,082,921 




Alberta 


56,605 


2,341 


2,550 


61,496 


17,751,899 


15,707,349 


2,044,550 


1 


CALGARY 


1,933 
4,722 
4,600 
13,610 
14, 969 
8,916 


236 
270 
227 
381 
663 
369 


175 
114 
518 
414 
628 
467 


2,344 
5,106 
5,345 
14,405 
16,260 
9,752 


1,060,849 
969,184 
2,366,628 
5,721,859 
3,929,411 
2,189,298 


914,037 
898, 523 
1,916,485 
4,952,918 
3,626,937 
1,964,556 


146,812 


3 


EDMONTON 


70,661 


X 


MACLEOD 


450, 143 


4 


MEDICINE HAT 


768,941 


5 


RED DEER 


302,474 


6 


STRATHCONA 


224,742 


7 


VICTORIA 


7,855 
15,'846 


195 
2,077 


234 
544 


8,284 
18,467 


1,514,670 
2,540,011 


1,433,893 
2,071,527 


80,777 




British Columbia 


468,484 


S 


COMOX-ATLIN 


1,455 

361 
396 
408 
106 
184 

2,250 

130 
164 
82 
264 
240 
347 
1,023 

2,497 

461 
300 
535 
828 
373 


133 

25 
34 
58 
12 
4 

168 

19 
27 
11 
14 
20 
22 
55 

456 

43 

53 

115 

185 

60 


107 

2 

99 
4 
1 
1 

25 

5 
1 
1 
3 

4 

1 

10 

26 

11 
1 

13 
1 


1,695 

388 
529 
470 
119 
189 

2,443 

154 
192 
94 
281 
264 
370 
1,088 

2,979 

515 
354 
650 
1,026 
434 


240,273 

65,489 
98,580 
61,451 
12, 131 
2,622 

239,012 

35,972 
46,619 
13,327 
12,434 
18,708 
24,750 
87,202 

179,853 

40,253 
35,176 
18,478 
26,022 
59,924 


219, 658 

61,155 
92,901 
52,525 
10,781 
2,296 

211,651 

28,135 
40,. 363 
12,931 
11,935 
16,240 
24,209 
77,838 

151,987 

35,951 
28,358 
16,457 
21,016 
50,205 


20,615 


1 




4,334 


">. 


Atlin 


5,679 


3 


Comox 


8,926 


4 


Richmond pt 


1,350 


5 


Skeena 


326 


9 


KOOTEXAY 


27,361 


1 


Columbia 


7,837 


2 




6,256 


3 




396 


4 




499 


5 




2,468 


6 


Sloca.n ... 


541 


7 


Ymir 


9,364 


10 


NANAIMO 


27,866 


1 


Cowichan 


4,302 


2 




6,818 


3 
4 


Newcastle 

Saanich 


2,021 
5,006 


5 


The Islands 


9,719 


11 


NEW WESTMINSTER 


3,683 


652 


147 


4,382 


276,003 


211,257 


64,746 


1 




939 

923 

1,307 

404 

10 


158 
214 
104 
172 
4 


50 
44 
19 
34 


1,147 

1,181 

1,430 

610 

14 


87,608 
98,378 
6.S,046 
20, 765 
• 1,208 


70,128 
74,680 
54,796 
10,787 
866 


17,480 


2 


Delta 


23,698 


3 




13,250 


4 




9,978 


5 


Yale pt 


340 


12 


VANCOUVER 


168 


39 




207 


3, 269 


2,691 


578 


1» 


VICTORIA C 


. 369 


25 


_ 


394 


94S 


884 


65 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 47 

TABLEAU II. Terre occu'f 6e selon la tenure et la condition 









Acres op 


LAND 












. 






Acres de 


TERRE 


















MARSH 




t 


















or 






ORCHARD 












UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 


No. 


IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMtLIOKES 


NON- 


FORtiT 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMEIIORES 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MAHECA- 
GEUX OU 

INCri/irs 


CHERE 
1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 

PEPI- 

NIERES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC' 


-AC. 




18,733,823 


61,915,165 


17,477,526 


4,174,270 


2.538,900 


35,261,338 


403,596 


206,011 


9,836 


17,495 




4,351,698 


13,400,201 


420,857 


240,854 


250,808 


3,378,365 


340 


13,202 


20 


66 




291,722 


769,127 


15, 256 


7,327 


26, 783 


227, 129 


10 


704 


- 


3 


1 


211,268 


757,916 


123,626 


27,812 


13,791 


157,278 


30 


1,925 


- 


1 


2 


924, 173 


1,442,455 


1,567 


31,190 


88,£02 


772,490 


10 


941 


2 


16 


3 


1,094,019 


4,627,840 


185 


50,871 


62,521 


800, 654 


149 


2,697 


3 


24 


4 


895,284 


3,034,127 


106,424 


63,200 


23,828 


711,452 


73 


2,474 


11 


7 


S 


612,078 


1,577,220 


112,691 


39,567 


22,728 


441,087 


66 


1,744 


- 


9 


6 


323, 154 


1,191,516 


61,108 


20,887 


12,557 


268,275 


2 


2,717 


4 


6 


7 


477,590 


2,062,421 


1,544,029 


78,684 


5,356 


239,649 


33,618 


9,222 


309 


1,336 




26,510 


213,763 


178,410 


6,772 


246 


10,8.34 


720 


566 


31 


44 


8 


6,516 
10,905 

7,895 
573 
621 


58,973 
87,675 
53,556 
11,558 
2,001 


55,745 
64,222 
45, 630 
10,809 
2,004 


757 
1,024 
4,991 


203 

8 

24 

11 


1,608 
4,501 
4,687 

38 


269 

62 

235 

112 

42 


228 

106 

146 

• 75 

11 


31 


12 
9 

17 
5 

1 


1 
2 
3 
4 
5 


31,817 


207,195 


130,588 


9,416 


509 


13,364 


6,051 


1,492 


11 


320 


9 


4,295 
5,680 
1,820 
2,006 
2,. 367 
2,422 
13,227 


31,677 
40, 939 
11,507 
10,428 
16,341 
22,328 
73,975 


23,859 
11,877 
10,008 
6,676 
11,072 
15,309 
51,787 


1,133 

2,485 
290 

1,480 
342 
384 

3,302 


261 
52 
62 
13 
12 
27 
82 


2,850 
2,979 
814 
648 
837 
837 
4,399 


177 
110 
48 
861 
268 
789 
3,798 


■ 107 
218 
91 
73 
225 
165 
613 


6 

1 
3 

1 


10 
29 
1 
27 
27 
35 
191 


1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 


41,904 


137,949 


109,575 


5,486 


196 


17,265 


2,881 


1,034 


208 


207 


10 


8,347 

6,072 

4,753 

11,1,52 

11,580 


31,096 
29,104 
13,725 
14,870 
48,344 


18,970 
24,812 
12,203 
13,312 
40, 278 


1,250 

2,697 

93 

1,148 

298 


73 
28 
27 
46 
22 


4,695 
1,859 
2,099 
5,853 
2,859 


397 
304 
301 
1,224 
655 


137 
226 
229 
403 
39 


12 

2 

192 

2 


18 

2 

6 

174 

7 


1 

2 
3 
4 
5 


113,103 


162,900 


116,839 


6,724 


251 


68,245 


4,400 


1,863 


28 


552 


11 


30,940 
42, 979 
21,197 
17,887 
100 


56, 668 

55,399 

46,849 

2,878 

1,106 


46,801 

32, 549 

35,831 

638 

1,020 


996 

1,637 

4,028 

58 

5 


54 
54 
92 
51 


20,442 

28,806 

6,958 

11,963 

76 


1,437 
901 

1,685 

363 

14 


282 
372 
544 
664 

1 


1 

15 

7 

5 


43 

23 

402 

84 


1 
2 
3 
4 
5 


1,497 


1,772 


211 


1 


4 


47 


132 


280 


- 


15 


12 


778 


171 


- 


- 


1 


- 


133 


233 




10 


13 



48 CENSUSOFCANADA1911 

TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 







NUMBBK OF OCCUPIERS OF LAND 


Acres of land 






NOMBRE d'oCCDPAKTS DE 


TERHES 


Acres de terre 








BEING 










No. 


Districts 


BEING 


BEING 


OWNERS 
AND 


TOTAL 






LEASED 






OWNERS 


TEN- 


TEN- 


occr- 




OWNED 


OR 








ANTS 


ANTS 


PIERS 


OCCUPIED 




RENTED 






ETANT 


ETANT 


ETANT 


TOTAL 


OCCCPES 


^N PRO- 


EN LOCA- 






PEOPRI- 


LOCA- 


PEOPRI- 


DES 




PKIETE 


TION OU A 






ETAIRES 


TAIRES 


ETAIRES 
BT LOCA- 
TAIRES 


OCCU- 
PANTS 






LOTER 




British Columbia— con. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


14 


YALE & CARIBOO 


5,524 


604 


239 


6,367 


1,600,652 


1,273,399 


327,253 


1 


Cariboo 


327 
183 
108 

1,297 
430 

1,966 
673 
540 


31 
14 

9 

220 

44 

216 

43 

27 


12 
12 

3 

30 

26 

134 

9 
13 


370 
209 
120 

1,547 
500 

2,316 
725 
580 


135,406 
24,310 
31,398 
509, 770 
270,185 
247,811 
192,660 
189,112 


126,450 
22,735 
30,157 
414,436 
171,190 
228,004 
172,402 
108,025 


8,956 


2 




1,575 


3 




1,241 


4 


Kamloops 


95,334 


5 




98,995 


6 




19,807 


7 




20,258 


8 


Yale pt 


81,087 




Manitoba 


38,221 


1,675 


2,710 


45,606 


12,228,233 


10,334,467 


1,893,766 


15 


BRANDON 


2,795 
7,222 
2,431 
3,759 
5,510 
3,301 


507 
382 
531 
734 
517 


272 
321 
404 
410 
357 


3,574 
7,925 
3,366 
4,903 
6,384 


1,472,621 
1,623,438 
987,003 
1,350,781 
1,895,264 


1,199,926 
1,478,700 
785, 175 
1,083,660 
1,650,854 


272,695 


16 


DAUPHIN 


144,738 


17 


LISGAR 


201,828 


18 


MACDONALD 


267, 121 


19 


MARQUETTE 


244,410 


20 


PORTAGE LA PRAIRIE... 


434 


297 


4,032 


1,128,052 


956,846 


171,206 


21 


PROVENCHER.. 


4,517 


306 


156 


4,979 


1,014,927 


934,748 


80,179 


22 


SELKIRK 


5,072 


416 


107 


5,595 


797,421 


730,035 


67,386 


23 


SOURIS 


3,587 

27 

36,128 


842 

6 

1,508 


385 

1 

574 


4,814 

34 

38,210 


1,958,460 

266 

4,537,999 


1,514,280 

243 

4,368,824 


444, 180 


24 


WINNIPEG C 


23 




New Brunswick 


169, 175 


?S 


CARLETON 


2,934 


116 


50 


3,100 


434,308 


418,243 


16,065 


1 


Aberdeen 


207 
338 
417 
152 
213 
303 
98 
300 
295 
324 
287 


4 

15 
4 
2 
8 
9 
1 

25 
7 

14 

27 


6 
8 
5 
6 

5 

12 
8 


217 
361 
426 
160 
221 
317 
99 
325 
314 
346 
314 


38,231 
51,067 
51,785 
30, 589 
25, 979 
51,691 
16,362 
45,165 
43,417 
40,128 
39,894 


36,931 
48,171 
51,030 
29,239 
25,378 
50,011 
16,162 
42,658 
42,395 
39,609 
36,659 


1,300 


2 




2,896 


3 


Kent 


755 


4 


Northampton 


1,350 


5 


Peel . 


601 


6 




1,680 






200 


g 


Wakefield 


2,507 


9 


Wicklow . . . . 


1,022 


10 


Wilmot 


519 


11 


Woodstock 


3,235 


26 


CHARLOTTE 


2,361 


103 


32 


2,496 


265,184 


257,571 


7,613 






73 

13 

41 

136 

309 

52 

186 

38 


9 

8 
2 
7 
6 
6 
9 


16 

2 
1 
1 

\ - 


98 

13 

51 

139 

317 

58 

192 

47 


10,301 
3,060 
2,681 

21,010 

17,753 
2,595 

20,414 
4,256 


9,939 

2,740 

2,211 

20, 725 

17,637 

2,485 

19,967 

3,260 


362 


2 


clarendon 


320 


3 


Dufferin 


470 






285 


5 


Grand Manan 


116 


6 




110 


7 
S 


Penfield 


447 


St. Andrews 


996 



^^ RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occupde selon la tenure et la condition 



49 









Acres of 


LAND 


















Acres db terre 


















MARSH 




















NATU-RAL 


OR 






ORCHARD 








No 




UN- 


FOREST 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 




LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMiuOBilS 


NON- 


FOB^T 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIG NO- 


PETITB 






AMELIORES 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCDLTES 


CK ERE 
1910 


CCfcTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


BT 

PEPI- 

NIEREB 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


« 


261^981 


■ 1,338,671 


1,008,406 


50, 285 


4,149 


129,894 


19,301 


3,754 


31 


188 


\i 


24,677 


110,729 


79,305 


1,959 


772 


14,703 


19 


95 


_ 


_ 


1 


6,347 


17,963 


13,660 


2,607 


277 


3,012 


1,685 


114 


3 


' 16 


2 


3,783 


27,615 


20, 955 


270 


128 


2,344 


607 


215 


- 


8 


3 


61,182 


448,588 


413,300 


5,368 


824 


38,761 


2,194 


370 


2 


59 


4 


37,956 


232,229 


125,935 


. 9,919 


152 


18,587 


148 


159 


3 


3 


5 


-74,944 


172,867 


153,595 


3,314 


1,244 


22,658 


12,262 


1,884 


9 


84 


6 


27,045 


165,615 


105,977 


21,049 


587 


17, 198 


1,719 


408 


4 


8 


7 


26,047 


163,065 


95, 679 


5,799 


165 


12,631 


667 


509 


10 


10 


8 


6,74C,169 


5,483,064 


497,547 


445,625 


938,788 


5,151,838 


1,933 


18,359 


134 


125 




1,050,074 


422,547 


11,702 


54,069 


194, 964 


738,711 


194 


1,071 


2 


18 


IJ 


458,617 


1,164,821 


146, 643 


67,559 


29,057 


393,067 


378 


2,605 


40 


33 


1( 


699,187 


287,816 


14, 629 


27,987 


74,656 


575,285 


361 


2,302 


1 


12 


1" 


832,925 


517,852 


59,040 


34,681 


87, 163 


654,707 


402 


2,156 


6 


9 


IS 


^54,29« 


1,040,968 


17,742 


136,601 


113,531 


678,407 


51 


1,001 


78 


13 


IS 


744, 62J 


383,427 


11,833 


19,738 


101,931 


566,965 


60 


1,685 


1 


15 


2( 


488,668 


526,258 


37,995 


23,957 


63,422 


376,880 


343 


3,108 


3 


8 


31 


189,884 


607,537 


190,881 


41,944 


22,368 


144,465 


71 


3,301 


- 


9 


2! 


1,427,804 


530, 656 


7,082 


39,089 


251,696 


1,033,335 


61 


994 


3 


8 


%. 


84 


182 




- 




36 


12 


36 


- 


- 


2i 


1,144,567 


3,093,432 


2,453,779 


153,317 


650 


978,876 


8,976 


10,284 


68 


425 




228, 5ie 


205,792 


185,864 


8,981 


87 


180,722 


1,765 


1,229 


3 


45 


%i 


14,067 


24,164 


24,476 


175 


_ 


10,241 


76 


2 


_ 


„ 




24,324 


26,743 


23,799 


265 


g 


18,398 


180 


307 


1 


26 




29,764 


22,021 


17,775 


1,373 


13 


22,303 


124 


359 


- 


14 




11,535 


19,054 


17,641 


142 


1 


9,715 


141 


13 


- 


2 




13,592 


12,387 


12,337 


- 


- 


10,803 


82 


19 


- 






26,29C 


25,401 


25,154 


603 


6 


21,392 


237 


394 


- 


- 




9,750 


6,612 


6,079 


- 


2 


7,420 


80 


27 


- 


- 




28, 658 


16, 507 


15,931 


135 




24, 220 


222 


26 


- 






30,357 


13,060 


12,-141 


475 


- 


25,955 


201 


14 


- 


- 




23,973 


' 16,155 


12, 122 


4,078 


57 


18,407 


135 


40 


2 


- 


1 


16,206 


, 23,688 


18,409 


1,735 


- 


11,868 


287 


28 


- 


3 


1 


54,411 


210,773 


156,175 


• 13,229 


76 


34,161 


530 


973 


8 


115 


2 


656 


9,645 


6,006 


200 




409 


9 


26 




1 




560 


2,500 


3,585 


200 




365 


3 


3 




- 




1,243 


1,438 


853 


10 




549 


-24 


22 




8 




3,819 


• 17,191 


16,330 


55 


2 


2,350 


40 


35 




- 




2,161 


15,592 


10, 674 


3,936 


2 


1,586 


3 


18 


- 


— 




606 


1,989 


1,989 


- 


- 


331 


- 


- 




- 




3,122 


17,292 


993 


423 


27 


2,069 


28 


6 


- 






2,641 


1,615 


1,055 


'210 


40 


948 


8 


56 


- 


2 





Vol. IV— 1S506— 4 



50 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



NUMBBB OF OCCUPIERa OF LAND 
NOMBRB D'OCCnPANTS DE TERKES 



BEING 
OWNERS 



ilTANT 
PHOPRI- 
ETAIRE3 



BEING 

TEN- 
ANTS 



BEING 

OWNERS 

AND 

TEN- 
ANTS 



ETANT ETANT 
LOCA- PHOPRI- 
TAIRES ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRE3 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DE9 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres de terrk 



EN PHO- 
FRIETE 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYEB 



New BruDSwick — con. 

CHAKLOTTE— con. 

St. Croix 

St. David 

St. George 

St. James 

St. Patrick 

St. Stephen 

West Isles 

GLOUCESTER 

Bathurst 

Beresford 

Caraquet 

Inkerman 

New Bandon 

Paquetville 

St. Isidore 

Saumarez 

Shippigan 

KENT 

Acadieville 

Carleton 

Dundas 

Harcourt 

Richibuoto 

St. Louis 

St. Mary 

St. Paul 

Weldford 

Wellington .' 

St. Charles 

KINGS &" ALBERT 

Kings 

Card well 

Greenwich 

Hammond 

Hampton 

Havelock 

Kars 

Kingston 

Norton 

Rothesay 

Studholm 

Springfield 

Sussex 

Upnam 

Waterford 

Wcstfield 

Albert 

Alma 



83 
233 
316 
351 
143 
227 
160 



4,261 

508 
648 
697 
413 
401 
267 
222 
541 
564 



3,191 

222 
170 
446 
134 
336 
201 
353 
156 
511 
482 
181 



4,536 

S,HS 
121 
132 
72 
203 
324 
90 
294 
231 
188 
400 
322 
299 
164 
111 
194 

t,S91 



127 

1 

25 
11 
11 
20 
11 



333 

ISO 

12 

1 

15 
17 



15 

1 

30 

19 

10 

11 

15 

12 

1S3 

9 



91 



. 91 
243 
336 
362 
151 
232 
166 



,383 

514 
662 
710 
414 
424 
279 
223 
548 



3,409 

223 
196 
464 
156 
365 
217 
376 
182 
546 
503 
181 



S,S7Ji. 
136 
133 
92 
224 
334 
95 
304 
247 
189 
437 
344 
318 
183 
127 
211 

t,B9i 
107 



15,950 
30,570 
36,760 
45,750 
31,910 
15,652 
6,522 



288, 115 

46,397 
47,052 
30,917 
30,554 
37, 103 
18,587 
18,719 
28,143 
30,643 



344,736 

21,451 
16,293 
38,977 
18,659 
33,374 
26,390 
40,652 
23,076 
72,513 
39,807 
13,544 



725,107 

5^,606 
38„557 
19,327 
14,985 
24,288 
50,485 
14,587 
35,661 
36,395 
22,915 
78,530 
54,173 
51,342 
31,674 
23,319 
31,368 

197,501 
9,638 



15,539 
29,768 
35,787 
44,643 
31,147 
15,526 
6,197 



283, 200 

46,217 
46, 124 
30,609 
30,528 
36,432 
18,241 
18,679 
27,876 
28,494 



331,334 

21,376 
14,412 
38,123 
17,226 
32,459 
25,392 
39, 573 
21,196 
69,096 
38,937 
13,544 



682,583 

500,095 
35,052 
19,257 
12,650 
22,754 
49,729 
13,797 
34,129 
35,161 
22,815 
73 , 480 
51,785 
49,341 
29,241 
21,414 
29,490 

182,488 
9,011 



411 
802 
973 
1,107 
763 
126 
325 



4,915 

180 
928 
308 

26 
671 
346 

40 

267 

2,149 



13,402 

75 
1,881 

854 
1,433 

915 

998 
1,079 
1,880 
3,417 

870 



42,524 

27,511 

3,505 

70 

2,335 

1,534 

756 

790 
1,532 
1,234 

100 
5,050 
2,388 
2,001 
2,433 
1,905 
1,878 
15,013 

627 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 



51 









- T ■■ ■■ 

Aches of land 














Acres de terre 














mar.sh 




















NATURAL 


•■ or 




FIELD 


ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


FOREST 


WASTE 




CHOPS 


AND 


VEGE- 


vine- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 




LAND 


FALLOW 




NURSERY 


TABLES 


yards 


FRUITS 




AMELIORES 


NON- 


FORtT 


TERRAINS 


3 k- 


EE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMELIORES 


NATU- 
BELLE 


MABECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


CHERE 
1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 
PEPI- 

niJ;rbs 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




4,498 


11,452 


9,97S 


- 




2,262 


42 


44 


3 


1 


9 


11,075 


19,495 


17,06J 


105 


J 


4,799 


111 


229 


5 


101 


10 


5,736 


31,024 


22,81£ 


1,206 


2 


3,959 


34 


53 




- 


11 


9,375 


36,375 


32,455 


10 


- 


6,818 


119 


338 


- 


- 


12 


3,618 


28,292 


24,944 


5,896 


~ 


3,348 


38 


20 


- 


1 


13 


4,153 


11,499 


5,874 


906 


- 


3,530 


27 


91 


- 


- 


14 


1,148 


5,374 


l,55e 


72 


~- 


838 


44 


32 


~ 


~ 


15 


76,161 


211,954 


184,101 


12,442 




59,482 


124 


198 


3 


1 


;.? 


13,707 


32,690 


18,38< 


133 


_ 


9,766 


69 


141 


.1. 


_ 


1 


15,408 


31,644 


33,845 


3,418 


- 


9,762 


33 


23 


3 


1 


2 


8,125 


22,792 


18,744 


1,896 


- 


6,044 


8 


10 


- 


- 


3 


7,503 


23,051 


20,54; 


> 148 


- 


6,861 


- 




- 


- 


4 


8,404 


28,699 


25,58! 


2,722 


- 


6,633 


8 


6 


- 


- 


5 


3,540 


15,047 


15,55C 


) 521 


- 


3,479 


2 


2 


- 


~ 


6 


5,495 


13,224 


13,87S 


- 


- 


4,481 


- 




- 




7 


7,286 


20,857 


16,715 


1,627 


— 


6,153 


4 


— 


— 


_ 


8 


6,693 


23,950 


20,855 


1,977 




6,303 




16 


- 


- 


9 


112,258 


232,478 


206, 22« 


10,472 


36 


80,353 


423 


324 


3 


5 


28 


4,838 


16,613 


16,381 


90 




4,306 


26 


_ 




_ 


1 


2,971 


13,322 


12,132 


889 




2,171 


6 


2 




- 


2 


15,622 


23,3.55 


16,424 


38 


- 


12,185 


98 


39 




_ 


3 


3,463 


15,196 


12,087 


1,574 


29 


2,506 


19 


22 




_ 


4 


11,136 


22,238 


21,546 


1,886 


- 


7,003 


19 


18 


- 




5 


9,190 


17,200 


- 13,997 


2,679 


4 


6,869 


58 


33 


- 


3 


6 


14,113 


26, 539 


23,946 


1,434 


- 


11,255 


61 


61 


3 


2 


7 


6,471 


16,605 


13,574 


848 


- 


4,612 


29 


- 


- 




S 


21,571 


50,942 


48,934 


537 


3 


14,545 


61 


64 


- 


- 


9 


18,002 


21,805 


18,611 


497 


- 


11,617 


23 


33 


- 


- 


10 


4,881 


8,663 


8,594 


- 


- 


3,284 


23 


52 


- 


- 


11 


256,163 


468,944 


373, 001 


24, 105 


11 


140,501 


1,603 


2,541 


7 


108 


39 


198, OSS 


329,571 


2Se, 189 


17,258 


// 


lOB, 745 


9i0 


2,026 


4 


105 




12,205 


26,352 


22,210 


1,210 


- 


4,995 


36 


175 




- 


1 


3,006 


16,321 


14,225 


17 


- 


2,374 


66 


125 




10 


2 


6,673 


8,312 


6,518 


65 


- 


3,169 


16 


83 


- 


- 


3 


9,810 


14,478 


11,172 


535 


- 


4,266 


32 


23 




3 


4 


25,732 


24,753 


15,377 


14 


- 


13,270 


90 


313 




- 


5 


3,561 


11,026 


4,832 


405 


- 


2,669 


24 


97 




19 


6 


7,041 


28,620 


23,231 


57 


- 


6,259 


120 


206 


1 


38 


7 


12,646 


23,749 


22,933 


217 


- 


5,900 


46 


176 




5 


8 


8,660 


14,255 


2,865 


181 


- 


5,735 


57 


258 


2 


10 


9 


35,881 


42,649 


39,397 


212 


11 


18,701 


109 


359 


1 


7 


10 


22,211 


31,962 


31,572 


20 


- 


11,158 


143 


52 




3 


U 


23,826 


27,516 


17,466 


687 


- 


11,357 


69 


87 




1 


12 


10,883 


20,791 


• 14,889 


4,198 




5,392 


23 


59 




- 


13 


11,447 


11,872 


11,113 


872 


- 


4,450 


35 


9 


- - 


1 


14 


4,453 


26,915 


18,389 


8,568 


- 


3,050 


74 


4 




8 


15 


S8, 1$8 


139, S7S 


116,812 


e,847 


- 


37, 766 


663 


515 


S 


S 


16 


3,743 


5,895 


4,396 


736 


- 


1,224 


13 


- 




- 


17 



Vol. IV— 15506— 4f 



52 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Number of occupiers of land 

NOMBRE D 'occupants DE TERHES 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 

£taires 



SEIKO 

ten- 

ANIS 

ETANT 
LCCA- 
TAIRES 



BEING 

OWNERS 

AND 

TEN- 
ANTS 

ferANT 
PROPRI- 
^TAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Aches of land 
Aches de tehre 



EN PRO- 

priete 



leased 

OR 

rented 

en loca- 
tion OU A 

LOYEH 



New Brunswick — con. 

KINGS & ALBERT— con. 
Albert — con. 

Coverdale 

Elgin 

Harvey 

Hillsborough . . . , 

Hopewell 



NORTHUMBERLAND. 



Alnwick 

Blackville. . , 
Blissfield. . . 

Cliatham 

Derby 

Glenelg 

Hardwicke. 

Ludlow 

Nelson 

Newcastle.. 
North Esk.. 
Rogersville. 
South Esk.. 



RESTIGOUCHE. 



Addington 

Balmoral 

Colborne 

Dalhousie 

Durham 

Eldon & Restigouche River. 

ST. JOHN CITY & COUNTY 
CITfi ET COMTfi 



Lancaster. . 
Musquash. . 
St. Martin. 
Simonds... 



SUNBURY & QUEENS. 



Sunhury 

Blissville. . . . 

Burton 

Gladstone. . . 

Lincoln 

Maugerville. 

Noithfield.. 

Sheffield 

Queens 

Brunswick. .. 

Cambridge. 

Canning 

Chipman. . . , 

Gage town.. , 

Hampstead. 

Johnston 



245 
290 
197 
318 
245 

3,209 

562 
335 
111 
239 
118 
260 
212 
140 
225 
230 
262 
327 
188 

1,100 

148 
191 
122 
233 
317 



771 

181 

85 

183 

322 

2,690 



134 
196 
146 
122 

58 

114 

115 

,805 

47 
170 
135 
235 
138 
173 
288 



113 

50 
10 
14 
39 

108 



258 
331 
238 
352 
308 

3,282 

581 
337 
111 
247 
119 
269 
213 
149 
227 
241 
263 
333 
192 

1,128 

155 
194 
123 
239 
324 
93 



905 

238 

95 

201 

371 

2,847 



135 
210 
151 
122 

77 
118 
136 
,898 

50 
181 
137 
249 
148 
193 
297 



40,488 
53,063 
31,875 
39,239 
23,198 

333,481 

49,820 
39,595 
15,866 
18,855 
9,447 
34,596 
19,352 
17,648 
23,190 
23,499 
26,024 
34, 543 
21,046 

114,297 

16,431 
17,635 
14,042 
26,055 
29,081 
11,053 



106,696 

21,393 
10,962 
26,069 
48,272 

490,572 

164, SiO 
25,226 
29,481 
17,790 
24,473 
33,730 
11,660 
21,980 

S26, 
12,555 
30,395 
18,900 
35,302 
29,408 
33,584 
46,848 



37,962 
50,770 
28,129 
35,697 
20,919 

328,576 

49,062 
39,395 
15,866 
18,679 
9,397 
33,623 
19,306 
16,738 
22,945 
22,962 
25,999 
34,216 
20,388 

112, 649 

16,029 
17,435 
13,762 
25,934 
28,851 
10,638 



94,886 

16,656 
10,820 
24,844 
42,566 

467,707 

15i,S70 
24,676 
29,260 
17,335 
24,473 
29,732 
11,375 
17,419 

S1S,4S7 
12,055 
29, 294 
18,590 
33,534 
28,067 
29,766 
44,9881 



2,526 
2,293 
3,746 
3,542 
2,279 

4,905 

758 
200 

176 

50 

973 

46 

910 

245 

537 

25 

327 

658 



402 
200 
280 
121 
230 
415 



11,810 

4,737 

142 

1,225 

5,706 

22,865 

10,070 
550 
221 
455 

3,998 

285 

4,561 

12,795 

500 

1,101 

310 

1,768 

1,341 

3,818 

1,860 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 53 

TABLEAU H. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la condition 









Acres op land 
Acres db terre 














MARSH 






















OR 






ORCHARD 












UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 


No. 


IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIORES 


NON- 


pok6t 


TERRAIN.^ 


JA- 


RB- 


VERGERS 


L^GUMUS 


VIQNO- 


PETTTS 






AMEUOBES 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


CHERE 

1910 


COLTBS 

DBS 
CHAMPS 


ET 
PEPI- 

NIERES 




BLBS 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




10,794 


29,694 


26,529 


2,668 




7,564 


161 


66 




3 


17 


17,637 


35,426 


22,738 


1,403 


- 


11,840 


160 


113 


1 




18 


7,722 


24, 153 


20,291 


629 


- 


5,733 


47 


36 






19 


11,006 


28,233 


26,073 


382 


- 


7,046 


199 


162 


2 


_ 


20 


7,226 

1 


15,972 


16,785 


1,029 


- 


4,349 


83 


138 


- 


« 


21 


64,353 


269, 128 


183,340 


5,737 


11 


47,760 


162 


540 


12 


5 


30 


9,357 


40,463 


36,840 


2,222 


4 


7,503 


35 


136 


12 




1 


7,384 


32,211 


29,564 


- 




4,791 


4 


26 


- 


1 


2 


2,482 


13,384 


13,672 


- 




1,974 


8 


7 


-. 




3 


5,722 


13,133 


7,184 


105 


2 


4,352 


7 


40 


- 


_ 


4 


2,504 


6,943 


293 


50 




1,901 


1 


- 


- 


1 


5 


5,724 


28,872 


30,090 


2,360 




4,128 


12 


145 


- 


- 


6 


3,40C 


15,952 


6,710 


891 


- 


2,410 


9 


155 


- 


- 


7 


2,463 


15,185 


15,404 


- 




1,749 


7 


- 


- 


- 


8 


4,075 


19,112 


10,730 


- 




2,970 


5 


5 


- 


- 


9 


5,57S 


17,921 


2,545 


80 




3,596 


19 


9 


- 


- 


10 


4,903 


21,121 


7,319 


- 




4,119 


14 


5 


- 


3 


11 


7,28£ 


27,258 


13,389 


- 




5,401 


20 


3 


- 


- 


12 


3,473 


17,573 


9,600 


29 


5 


2,866 


21 


9 


- 


■' 


13 


27,31S 


86,979 


53,268 


3,333 




18,049 


69 


127 


2 


5 


31 


3,24S 


13, 183 


6,313 


880 


_ 


1,841 


2 


89 


_ 


2 


, 1 


5,17C 


12,465 


11,536 


235 


- 


3,333 


3 




- 




2 


3,841 


10,201 


5,502 


1,643 


- 


2,392 


13 


- 


1 


- 


3 


6,275 


19,780 


454 


17 


- 


4,244 


22 


18 


- 


1 


4 


7,558 


21,522 


19,726 


558 


- 


5,243 


29 


20 


1 


2 


5 


1,22S 


9,828 


9,737 


- 


- 


996 






- 


- 


6 


20,427 


86,269 


62,124 


14,730 


38 


14,983 


23 


278 


1 


7 


32 


5,514 


15,879 


12,794 


315 


37 


3,656 


5 


81 


- 


5 


1 


716 


10, 246 


7,039 


3,188 


— 


608 


7 


28 


— 


- 


2 


4,045 


22,024 


17,639 


238 


- 


3,791 


4 


109 


- 


2 


3 


10,152 


38,120 


24,652 


10,989 


1 


6,928 


7 


60 


1 


- 


4 


123, 953 


366, 61S 


323,899 


14,488 


113 


74,825 


1,538 


1,241 


9 


65 


33 


SB, 221 


1S2,11S 


108,322 


9,748 


9 


21,869 


esi 


718 




3 




5,15S 


20,067 


17,634 


695 


- 


4,077 


33 


10 




1 


1 


5,577 


23,904 


19,267 


1,350 


1 


3,356 


143 


129 




- 


- 2 


4,58t 


13,201 


11,688 


574 


- 


2,728 


218 


73 




- 


3 


4,866 


19, 607 


14,604 


456 


- 


2,914 


39 


250 


- 


- 


4 


4,326 


29,404 


22,358 


462 


— 


3,108 


57 


54 


— 


— 


5 


3,411 


8,249 


4,127 


•2,123 


• - 


2,640 


38 


101 


- 


- 


6 


4,299 


17,681 


16,644 


4,088 


8 


3,046 


103 


101 


* — 


2 


7 


91,726 


SS4,506 


217,677 


4,740 


m 


52,956 


907 


623 


9 


62 




3,292 


9,263 


8,680 


143 


- 


1,701 


- 


3 


- 


- 


8 


10, 176 


20, 219 


19,489 


25 


5 


4,884 


137 


39 


2 


— 


9 


3,784 


15,116 


14,769 


170 


2 


3,545 


47 


11 


- 


- 


10 


9,718 


25,584 


21,297 


600 


- 


4,833 


15 


53 


- 


- 


11 


7,177 


22,231 


19,044 


494 


16 


3,339 


126 


333 


5 


20 


12 


13,078 


20,506 


20,022 


714 


28| 7,658 


214 


10 


- 


5 


13 


11,564 


35,284 


37,292 


173 


5 


6,560 


105 


29 


- 


17 


14 



54 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



NUMBEB or OCCUPIERS OF LAND 
NOMBEE d'oCCUPANTS DE TEREES 







BEING 






OWNERS 




BEING 


ANp 


BEING 


TEN- 


TEN- 


OWNERS 


ANTS 


ANTS 


ETANT 


ETANT 


ETANT 


PROPRI- 


LOCA- 


PROPRI- 


ETAIRES 


TAIEES 


ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRE3 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


302 


11 


2 


211 


2 


3 


106 


4 


2 


3,345 


95 


41 


1,55 If 


56 


18 


213 


3 


1 


495 


29 


8 


18S 


10 


4 


285 


3 


4 


111 


- 




262 


11 


1 


1,791 


S9 


2J 


94 


2 


- 


64 


S 


5 


43 


- 


- 


16C 


4 


- 


212 


a 


- 


195 


2 


1 


26S 


6 


14 


178 


6 


2 


171 


2 


1 


186 


2 


- 


19S 


- 


- 


27 


4 


~ 


4,281 


224 


116 


625 


31 


20 


67] 


25 


18 


822 


42 


10 


602 


27 


16 


424 


17 


22 


835 


- 7C 


24 


302 


12 


6 


3,449 


108 


33 


259 


6 


4 


371 


i 


1 


397 


7 


10 


84 


£ 


2 


217 


IS 


3 


IS 


2 


_ 


236 


S 


1 


124 


6 


- 


115 


1 


2 


153 


6 


- 


255 


5 


5 


342 


IC 


4 


402 


17 


1 


475 


3 


- 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DE3 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres de terrb 



EN PRO- 
PRIBTE 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

-EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYER 



New Brunswiek — con. 

SDNBURY & QUEENS — con. 
Queens — con. 

Peteraville 

Waterboro 

Wickham 



VICTORIA & MADAWASKA. 



Victoria 

Andover 

Drummond 

Gordon 

(3 rand Falls 

Lorne 

Pertii 

Madawaska 

Clair 

Lake Baker 

Ledges 

Madawaska 

St. Andrfi 

St. Anns 

St. Bazile 

St. Francis 

St. Hilaire 

St. Jacques 

St. Leonard 

Indian Reserve. 



WESTMORLAND. 



Botstord 

Dorchester . . . 

Moncton 

Sackville 

Salisbury 

Shediac 

Westmorland . 



YORK. 



Bright 

Canterbury 

Douglas 

Dumfries 

Kinjrsclear 

McAdam 

Manners Sutton, 
New Maryland . 

North Lake 

Prince William.. 

Queensliury 

St. Marys 

Southampton.. . 
Stanley 



315 
216 
112 



3,481 

t,( 

217 

532 

202 

292 

111 

274 

1,853 

96 

77 

43 

161 

215 

198 

288 

186 

174 

188 

193 

31 



4,621 

676 
714 
874 
645 
463 
929 
320 



3,590 

269 
380 
414 

95 
239 

21 
246 
130 
118 
159 
265 
356 
420 
478 



58,936 
31,090 
29,214 



450,225 

194,637 
25,465 
58,271 
23,381 
31,494 
16,659 
39,367 

255,588 
11,212 
14,430 
3,673 
28,045 
23,977 
22,212 
50,600 
22, 1.39 
29,906 
24,948 
23,879 
567 



463,611 

80,623 
63,544 
92,683 
58,916 
71,261 
85,813 
30,778 



521,667 

35,808 
41,112 
64,275 
15,394 
44, 959 
1,712 
40,820 
18,296 
12,892 
24, 179 
53,922 
56,149 
62,333 
49,816 



58,232 
30,416 
28,495 



439,043 

188,921 
25,062 
55,432 
22,465 
30,964 
16, 659 
38,339 

250, 122 
11,206 
12,671 
3,673 
27, 703 
23,695 
22,132 
48,657 
21,578 
29,706 
24,778 
23,779 
544 



444,748 

77,002 
61,084 
88,698 
58,151 
68,019 
63,460 
30,304 



508, 284 

35,457 
39,995 
63,363 
13,765 
43,071 
1,710 
39,588 
17,631 
12,267 
23,641 
52,715 
54,538 
60,782 
49,758 



704 
674 
719 



11,182 

5,716 
403 

2,839 
916 
530 

1,028 

5,466 

6 

1,759 

342 
282 

80 
1,943 
561 
200 
170 
100 

23 



18,863 

3,621 
2,460 
3,985 

765 
5,205 
2,353 

474 



13,383 



351 

1,117 

912 

1,639 

1,885 

2 

1,232 

665 

625 

538 

1,207 

1,611 

1,551 

53 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 



Acres or land 
Acres de terre 









MARSH 






















OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEOE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMBUORES 


NON- 


PORiiT 


TERRAINS 


3.K- 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMELIORES 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTBS 


chJ]RE 
1910 


COLTBS 

DBS 
CHAMPS 


ET PBPI- 
NIERB3 




BLBS 


FRUITS 
\ 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




16,587 


42,349 


37,809 


250 




11,524 


83 


17 


2 




15 


8,583 


22,507 


21,666 


35 


20 


4,794 


30 


2 


- 


- 


16 


7,767 


21,447 


17,509 


2,136 


28 


4,118 


150 


26 


~ 


20 


17 


155.827 


294,398 


238,826 


7,118 


134 


115,091 


294 


516 


7 


1 


Si 


66,786 


W,851 


99,970 


2,S$9 


114 


48,919 


267 


411 


7 


/ 




10,941 


14,524 


280 


- 




8,377 


74 




- 


- 


1 


22,756 


35,515 


30,813 


1,726 


- 


16,439 


S3 


343 


7 


1 


2 


5,657 


17,724 


16,219 


10 


109 


3,891 


17 


23 


- 


- 


3 


12,296 


19,198 


18,332 


470 


- 


9,360 


29 


5 


— 




4 


3,694 


12,965 


12,340 


- 


5 


3,117 


13 


15 


- 




5 


11,442 


27,925 


21,986 


133 


- 


7,735 


51 


25 


- 


- 


6 


89,041 


166,547 


138,866 


4,779 


20 


66, 172 


27 


105 


- 






3,758 


7,454 


5,781 


532 


- 


2,912 


17 


23 


- 




7 


6,229 


8,201 


6,668 


663 


_ 


4,940 


2 


3 


- 




8 


1,426 


2,247 


1,098 


317 


- 


947 


4 


16 


- 




9 


8,850 


19, 195 


19,090 


5 


- 


6,828 


- 


17 


- 


- 


10 


12,306 


11,671 


10,066 


327 


- 


6,830 


2 


10 


- 


- 


11 


7,534 


14,678 


10,086 


1,376 


V - 


6,475 


1 


3 


- 


- 


12 


15,232 


35,368 


""33,547 


714 


- 


11,569 


- 


3 


- 


- 


13 


5,631 


16,508 


.8,638 


755 


- 


4,337 




13 




- 


14 


10,606 


19,300 


1S,314 


40 


- 


7,519 


1 


17 


- 


- 


15 


8,001 


16,947 


14,547 


40 


20 


5,969 


- 


- 


- 


- 


16 


9,034 


14,845 


11,021 


— 


- 


7,654 


— 


— 


_ 


— 


17 


434 


133 


- 


10 


~ 


192 


- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


170,471 


293,140 


210,553 


14,294 


132 


110,494 


1,104 


1,495 


4 


50 


35 


29,177 


51,446 


33,5.32 


2,356 




17,352 


89 


363 


_ 


2 


1 


27,068 


36,476 


26,387 


1,797 


- 


14,368 


173 


178 


2 


2 


2 


29,017 


63,666 


50,345 


699 


2 


22, 126 


242 


371 


1 


1 


3 


16,696 


42,220 


25,442 


4,570 


2 


13,677 


76 


257 


1 


33 


4 


-27,097 


44, 157 


31,049 


855 


18 


17,775 


141 


103 


- 


4 


5 


27,973 


37,840 


33,211 


2,188 


110 


18,679 


352 


137 


- 


6 


6 


13,443 


17,335 


10,587 


1,829 




6,517 


31 


26 


~ 


2 


7 


154,709 


366,958 


276,402 


23,388 


12 


102,4.55 


1,341 


822 


9 


18 


36 


11,850 


23,958 


16, 242 


3,071 


- 


7,594 


97 


1 


„ 


_ 


1 


13,193 


27,919 


26,004 


1,550 


- 


8,909 


118 


30 


- 


- 


2 


17,409 


46,866 


16,878 


290 


- 


11,143 


146 


25 


- 


11 


3 


4,945 


10,449 


10,498 


5 


- 


3,106 


43 


151 


- 


- 


4 


12,071 


32,888 


^- 27,605 


1,765 


11 


6,716 


180 


23 


3 


6 


5 


350 


1,362 


1,348 


- 


- 


245 


7 


7 


- 


- 


6 


13,7«2 


27,058 


14,673 


1,223 


- 


8, 183 


92 


274 


2 


- 


7 


3,565 


14,731 


. 13, 136 


379 


- 


2,732 


40 


2 


- 


- 


8 


4,996 


7,896 


5,654 


1,508 


- 


3,700 


70 


4 


- 


- 


9 


8,250 


15,929 


12,014 


373 


~ 


4,779 


53 


14 


1 


- 


10 


17,325 


36,597 


33,251 


1,676 


- 


10,389 


149 


68 


- 


- 


11 


9,299 


46,850 


33,688 


8,213 


1 


7,811 


16 


41 


2 


1 


12 


19,923 


42,410 


33,817 


3,c05 


- 


13,912 


187 


178 


1 


- 


13 


17,771 


32,045 


31,594 


30 


~ 


13,236 


137 


i 


~ 


- 


14 



56 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



No. 



Dlsteicts 



Number of occupiers or land 

NOMBEE D'OCCUPANTS DE TERRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
PROPEI- 
EPAIRES 



BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

felANT 
PROPRI- 
EPAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIEES 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres de terrb 



EN PRO- 

priete 



leased 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYER 



37 



39 



10 
41 
42 
43 
44 
45 
46 
47 
48 
49 
50 
51 
52 

53 

54 

1 
2 
3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 
11 
12 



Nova Scotia 

ANNAPOLIS 

ANTIGONISH 



CAPE BRETON N & 
VICTORIA 



Cape Breton N. 
Victoria 



CAPE BRETON S 

COLCHESTER 

CUMBERLAND 

DIGBY 

GUYSBOROUGH 

HALIFAX CITY & CO.... 

HANTS 

INVERNESS 

KINGS.... : 

LUNENBURG 

PICTOU 

RICHMOND 

SHELBURNE & QUEENS 



Shelbume . 
Queens .... 



YARMOUTH 

Ontario 

ALGOMA E 



Aird Island & Shedden. 

Allan 

Assiginack 

Baldwin & Merritt 

Balfour & Morgan 

Barrie Island 

■Bidwell 

Billings 

Bright & Day 

Burpee 

Campbell 

Carnarvon 



NO. 

51, 132 

3,094 
2,223 

2,609 

903 
1,706 

1,922 

3,023 

3,541 

2,915 

2,394 

3,915 

2,656 

3,604 

3,358 

4,535 

3,342 

2,315 

3,069 

USJfi 
1,220 

2,617 

1$G,696 

2,860 

34 
33 
90 
59 
100 
34 
72 
81 
71 
40 
89 
85 



NO. 

2,106 

126 
50 

63 

20 
•4S 

69 

96 

208 

89 

51 

191 

254 

87 

181 

216 

119 

45 

140 

67 
73 

121 

31,201 

309 



398 

4 
3 

23 

2 
SI 

2 
29 
35 
18 

8 
14 



NO. 

53.034 

3,224 
2,276 

2,695 

925 
1,770 

1,993 

3,148 

3,784 

3,022 

2,453 

4,120 



13 
12 



39 


2,949 


42 


3,733 


39 


3,578 


42 


4,793 


18 


3,479 


12 


2,372 


51 


3,260 


1 


1,917 


60 


1,343 


17 


2,765 


904 


226. 801 


126 


3,295 




40 


6 


44 


8 


113 




60 


3 


106 


6 


41 


4 


81 


13 


102 


1 


74 


7 


47 


12 


114 


10 


107 



AC. 

5,260,455 

369,389 
231,498 

283,508 

70.258 
213,250 

166,222; 

476,902: 

529,632 

264,304 

248,350 

370,277 

370,717 

409.055 

30.5,383 

340, 170 

364,957 

139, 453 

242,776 

115,935 
126, 841 

147,862 

52,171,785 

511,708 

3,926 

8,354 
21,217 

8,715 
17,591 
11,171 
16,239 
25,396 
12,401 

9,459 
20,927 
20, 448 



AC. 

5, 093, 65S 

358,7461 
226,532 

275, 155 

68, 946 
206, 209 

162,782 

462,944 

500,328 

259, 558 

244,709 

355,537| 

355,268 

401,707 

290,715 

331,0831 

356, 117 

136,399 

235,863 

112, 866 
122, 997 

140,215 

,192,707 

467,032 

3,744 

7,2,34 
17,877 

8,555 
16,831 
10,271 
14,954 
22,981 
11,615 

9,106 
17,929 
17,682 



19 



AC. 

166, 797 

10, 643 
4,966 

8,353 

1,312 
7,041 

3,440 

13,958 

29,304 

4,746 

3,641 

14,740 

15,449 

7,348 

14,668 

9,087 

8,840 

3,054 

6,913 

3,069 
3,844 

7,647 

, 979, 078 

44,676 

182 

1,120 

3,340 

160 

760 

900 

1,285 

2,415 

786 

353 

2,998 

2,766 



RECENSEMENTDUCANADA1911 57 

TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 









Acres of 


LAND 














7 




Acres de terre 














* 




MARSH 
OR 






ORCHARD 












UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 


No. 


IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY' 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIORES 


NON- 


FORfiT 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETIT8 




• 


AMELIORES 


NATH- 
RELLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


CK ERE 
1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


{!T 

P^PI- 

NIERES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




1,257,449 


4,003,00B 


2,914,033 


258,623 


476 


717,468 


40, 474 


17,541 


125 


466 


/ 


90,251 


279,138 


188,995 


15.348 

• 


157 


52,980 


8,656 


2,386 


19 


35 


37 


110,545 


120,953 


96, 172 


6,637 




49,937 


319 


102 


- 


- 


38 


71,427 


212,081 


154,954 


7,679 


10 


35,731 


302 


424 


1 


2 


39 


19,BSS 


50, 726 


33,405 


1,594 


10 




37 


103 


1 


/ 




51,895 


161, SB5 


121,549 


6,085 


- 




265 


321 


- 


1 




47,162 


119,060 


105,209 


6,363 


6 


16,484 


428 


275 


2 


- 


40 


127,616 


349,286 


295,074 


27,953 


62 


73,738 


660 


378 


9 


2 


41 


137,589 


392,043 


296,767 


19,506 


16 


87, 670 


1,270 


975 


14 


25 


42 


35,186 


229, 118 


147,805 


5G,i73 


60 


21,570 


1,478 


826 


9 


7 


43 


28,015 


220,335 


183,370 


24,191 


7 


17,850 


314 


216 


1 


5 


44 


41,594 


328,683 


230,663 


4,867 


17 


30,582 


329 


1,549 


9 


1 


45 


72,355 


298,362 


221,134 


2,571 


23 


50,212 


3,875 


1,644 


5 


6 


46 


73,714 


335,341 


242, 739 


16,434 


1 


60,811 


288 


338 


2 


1 


47 


131,750 


173,633 


96,912 


10,623 


43 


68,790 


17,670 


4,182 


19 


263 


48 


77,251 


262,919 


183,816 


21,433 


27 


41,165 


1,914 


1,408 


21 


11 


49 


132,763 


232,204 


136,215 


8,934 


5 


65,332 


1,338 


1,271 


6 


16 


50 


22,998 


116,455 


96,353 


6,001 


1 


13,103 


57 


41 






51 


21,709 


221,067 


172, 192 


13,468 


12 


13,991 


824 


475 


"1 


1 


52 


9,iOS 


106,632 


90,318 


6,501 


11 


6,561 


286 


164 




/ 




12,306 


114,535 


81,874 


6,967 


1 


7,430 


538 


311 


1 






35,534 


112,328 


65,663 


10,442 


29 


17,522 


752 


1,051 


7 


91 


53 


13,653,216 


8,518,569 


3,935,982 


1,843,803 


247,875 


9,683,397 


279,011 


63,810 


8,542 


12,973 




126,223 


385,485 


193,079 


76,704 


811 


101,371 


650 


1,035 


8 


5 


51 


645 


3,281 


1,842 


757 


10 


514 


2 


8 






1 


2,267 


6,087 


4,938 


767 


17 


1,775 


27 

on 


11 
8 

16 
9 

49 

15 
7 

46 
4 
2 

64 


~' 




2 
3 
4 


4,105 


17,112 


6,590 


9,734 


48 


3,306 


39 






880 


7,835 


4,781 


1,444 


- 


405 


- 






6,103 


11,488 


3,896 


3,766 


25 


5,331 


4 






5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 


2,430 


8,741 


4,153 


- 


20 


2,376 


12 






4,353 


11,886 


4,369 


4,474 


20 


3,752 


19 






5,725 


19,671 


9,390 


5,781 


31 


4,422 


28 


2 
4 




3,313 
2,277 
7,212 
6,417 


9,088 

7,182 

13,715 

14,031 


4,116 

6,865 

12,781 

4,581 


1,460 

5 

457 

4,858 


17 

8 

47 

58 


2,675 
1,914 
5,859 
4,638 


33 
32 
5C 
60 


- 



58 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



NnMBEE OF OCCUPIERS Or LAND 
NOMBRE D 'occupants DE TERRES 







BEING 






OWNERS 




BEING 


AND 


BEING 


TEN- 


TEN- 


OWNERS 


ANTS 


ANTS 





-*- 


— 


ETANT 


ETANT 


ETANT 


PR8PRI- 


LOCA- 


PROPRI- 


lETAIKES 


TAIRES 


ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


- 






NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


2 




- 


34 


9 


_ 


28 


8 


3 


44 


- 


1 


22 


2 


1 


25 


2 




34 


2 


2 


38 


2 




18 


3 




2 


1 




40 


10 


2 


42 


1 


1 


48 


8 




HI 


12 


3 


36 


1 


1 


44 


2 


2 


83 


3 




175 


9 


1 


98 


22 


6 


80 


7 


1 


14 


7 


_ 


142 


8 


- 


6 


- 


- 


38 


3 


3 


28 


7 


- 


13 


1 


- 


19 


3 


3 


47 


4 


4 


43 


3 


8 


89 


4 


10 


157 


9 


1 


43 


3 


- 


58 


2 


3 


21 


- 


- 


91 


16 


_ 


273 


4 


_ 


- 


58 


- 


.6 


2 


- 


1,251 


97 


42 


2 


_ 


_ 


41 


4 


1 


6 


5 


- 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Aches of land 
Acres de terre 



EN pro- 
pbietb 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYBR 



Ontario — con. 

ALGOMA E— con. 

Cartier, Ermatinger, etc 

Chapleau District 

Cobden 

Cockburn 

Collins Inlet 

Craig 

Creighton, Snider & Waters 

Dawson 

Denison, Drury, Graham & 

Trill 

Dowling 

Duck Island & Robinson. 
Dunlop, Fleck, Gough & 

Shakespeare 

Esten & Spragge 

Foster, Lome, Louise & 

Nairn 

Galbraith 

Gladstone 

Gordon, .,*. 

Gould, Haughton & Wells.. 

Grasett & Parkinson 

Hallam 

Harrow, May & Salter 

Howland 

John Island 

Kirkwood & Lefroy 

Lewis 

Long & Striker 

Lumsden & Rayside 

Mackinnon 

Mills 

New Post 

Patton 

Picnic Island 

Porcupine, North & South. 

Rose 

Rutherford 

Sandfield 

Sheguiandah 

Tehkummah 

Thessalon 

Thompson 

Transcontinental Ry 

Victoria \ . . 

Other parts 

Chapleau I R 

Gore Bay I R 

Manitowaning I R 

Thessalon I -R 

White Fish River Mouth 

I R 

ALGOMA W-0 

Aweres 

Aberdeen 

Deroche 



45 
25 

27 
38 
40 

21 
3 

52 

44 

56 

126 

38 

48 

86 

185 

126 



21 
1,50 



14 
25 
55 
54 
83 
167 
46 

63 
21 

107 

277 

58 



1,390 

2 
46 
11 



166 
2,875 
7,415 



7,653 
6,726 

4,368 
6,254 
9,377 

3,584 
142 

7,150 
13,411 
10,748 
16,422 

9,550 
11,101 
13,926 
31,581 
19,184 

17,043 

3,061 

19,729 

1,008 

8,407 

6,661 



2,944 
1,767 
10,899 
12,033 
16,991 
15,013 
7,599 

10,115 
3,( 

1,788 

11,528 

2.34 

4,323 

176,304 

109 

10,014 

1.630 



166 
1,279 
6,445 



7,453 
6,026 

4,093 

5,829 
9,077 

. 3,390 
122 

' 5,922 

13,226 

9,365 

14,942 
9,283 
10,308 
13,685 
29,384 
16,304 

15,-520 

2,379 

19,063 

1,008 

7,146 

5,796 



2,914 

1,744 
10,034 

9,852 
15,464 
14,366 

7,279 

9,262 
3,( 

1,704 
11,203 



4,132 

164,428 

109 

9,485 

855 



1,596 
970 



200 
700 

275 
425 
300 

194 
20 

1,228 

185 

1,383 

1,480 

267 

793 

241 

2,197 

2,880 

1,523 

682 
666 

1,261 

865 



30 

23 

865 

2,181 

1,527 

647 

320 

853 



325 
234 



191 
11,876 



529 

775 



RECElfSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occupSe selon la tenure et la condition 



59 



ackes of land 
Acres ce tehre 



IMPROVED 



AMELIORES 



UN- 
IMPROVED 



NON- 
AMELIORES 



NATURAL 
FOREST 

FOR^T 
NATU- 
RELLE 



MARSH 

OR 
WASTE 
LAND 

TERRAINS 
MAREOA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 



FALLOW 

JA- 
CHERE 

1910 



riELD 
CROPS 

RE- 

COLTES 

DES 

CHAMPS 



ORCHARD 

AND 
NURSERY 

VERGERS 
ET 
PEPI- • 
NIERES 



VEGE- 
TABLES 



VINE- 
YARDS 



VIGNO- 

RLES 



SMALL 
FRUITS 



PETITS 
FRUITS 



748 
1,165 



1,507 
•985 

1,148 

793 

1,746 

678 
142 

1,159 
1,975 
2,225 
5,766 
1,907 
2,387 
2,017 
6,589 
4,857 

4,863 

381 

8,735 

127 

2, 269| 

1,205 



617 
■308 
2,410 
2,562 
4,058 
4,490 
1,369 

2,887 
94 

1,414 

4,428 

234 

184 

44, 187 

io| 

1,955 
21* 



80 
2,127 
6,250 



6,146 
5,741 

3,220 
5,461 
7,631 

2,906 



5,991 
11,436 

8,523 
10,656 

7,643 

8,734 
11,909 
24,992 
14,327 

12,180 

2,680 

10,994 

881 

6,138 

5,455 



2,327 
1,459 
8,489 
9,471 
12,933 
10,523 
6,230 

7,228 
2,994 

374 
7,100 



4,139 

132,117 

99 
8,059 
1,416 



1,827 
2,985 



183 
4,018 

2,535 
3,613 
4,i 

1,033 



4,197 

11,349 

3,633 

4,019 

8,750 

7,905 

17,335 

1, 

4,405 

1,743 
207 
749 

4,193 

161 



925 
1,023 
6,849 

653 
3,571 
8,043 
4,465 

576 
2,992 

17 



4,139 
99,047 



4,546 
150' 



1,997 
2,283 



1,360 
1,710 

410 



171 

2,861 

7 

3,917 

5,846 

25 

3,145 

234 
3,048 

1,995 

310 



413 

435 

145 

745 

7,992 

2,001 

1,775 

365 



11 



16,101 



2,237 
23 



20 



265 
1 



102 
842 



1,153 
644 

547 

684 

1,378 

328 
38 

725 
1,312 
1,484 
5,029 
1,381 
1,946 
1,598 
6,071 
3,271 

3,784 

240 
8,180 

108 
1,872 

861 



566 
284 
1,879 
2,182 
3,439 
3,427 
1,193 

2,330 



1,407 

3,987 

49 



35,869 

7 

1,538 

141 



16 



10 



18 



287 
13 



27 



12 



154 
53 



799 



21 



60 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Number of occupiers or land 

NOMBRE d'oCCUPANTS DB TERRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
PEOPRI- 
ETAIRES 





BEING 




OWNERS 


BEING 


AND 


TEN- 


TEN- 


ANTS 


ANTS 


ETANT 


ETANT 


LOCA- 


PROPHI- 


TAIRES 


ETAIRES 




ET LOCA- 




TAIRES 


NO. 


NO. 


3 


1 


8 




3 


1 


5 


9 


2 




19 


2 


7 


8 


5 


6 


1 




4 




1 




11 


7 


2 


3 


16 


4 


1 


- 


563 


123 


125 


6 


210 


37 


109 


15 


35 


8 


84 


57 


166 


38 


29 


12 


137 


26 


22S 


54 


123 


33 


63 


18 


42 


3 


309 


108 


'31 


3 


50 


14 


39 


19 


46 


12 


26 


15 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres de terre 



OCCUP^S 



EN PRO- 
PRIETY! 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU X 
LOYER 



Ontario — con. 

ALGOMA W-O — con. 

English Rivec 

Fenwick 

Fisher 

Gargantua 

Haviland 

Hilton 

Johnson 

Jocelyn 

Kara 

Korah 

Laird 

Ley 

Macdonald 

Meredith 

Miohipicoten Harbour 

Pennefather 

Plummer 

Prince 

Ryan 

St. Joseph Island 

Tarbutt 

Tarentorus & St. Mary 

Tapper 

Vankoughnet 

Other parts — autrcs parties 

Transcontinental P>' 

Batchewana I R 

Goulais Bay I R 

Garden River I R 

Michipicoten I R 

BRANT 

Brantford K 

Burford 

Dumfries S 

Onondaga 

Tuscarora 

BRANTFORD 

Oakland 

Branttord W-O 

BROCKVILLE 

Elizabeth town 

Yonge & Escott front 

Yonge & Escott rear 

BRUCE N 

Albemarle & Cape Croker 

I R 

Amabel & Saugeen I R.. . 

Arran 

Bruce 

Eastnor 



28 
4 

4 

60 

,98 

62 

1 

145 

87 

2 

87 

28 

1 

2 

126 

43 

198 

54 

67 

1 

21 



2 

81 

2,215 

440 

789 
376 
1R8 
422 

540 

107 
433 

1,295 

666 
395 
234 

3,191 



293 
524 
475 
495 
212 



32 
4 

4 

68 
102 

76 

3 

166 

102 



28 

2 

2 

130 

44 

216 

59 

87 

1 

22 



2 
81 

2,901 

571 
1,036 
600 
231 
563 

744 

148 
596 

1577 

822 
476 
279 



327 
588 
533 
553 
253 



5,112 

748 



11,656 

15,586 

13,420 

97 

16,764 

15,375 

932 

11,861 

4,724 

163 

430 

18,014 

6,026 

21,757 

9,374 

6,663 

76 

4,092 



1,192 



199,625 

32,441 
66, 140 
45,852 
22,161 
33,031 

49,797 

10,056 
39,741 

159, 625 

77,261 
54,996 
27,365 

397, 543 



43,683 
58,188 
54, 935 
62,308 
36,937 



4,702 
748 

480 

10,955 

14,972 

12, 164 

88 

15,296 

13,573 

932 

11,001 

4,604 

160 

430 

17,437 

5,917 

20,639 

8,777 

5,815 

76 

4,012 



9 

1,192 

156,636 

25,620 
53,545 
34,820 
18,355 
24,296 

37,556 

7,174 
30,382 

136,097 

64,904 
48,074 
23,119 

360, 448 



39,802 
54,569 
50,156 
56,465 
33,198 



410 



701 

614 

1,256 

9 

1,468 

1,802 

860 

120 

3 

577 
109 

1,118 
597 
843 

80 



42,989 

6,821 
12,595 
11,032' 
3,806 
8,735 

12,241 

2,882 
9,359 

23,528 

12,360 
6,922 
4,246 

37,095 



3,881 
3,619 
4,779 
5,843 
3,739 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 ••' 61 

TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 









Acres of 


LAND 


















Acres de terre 


















MARSH 






















or 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE^ 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIOBES 


HON- 


FOHiT 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






.\melior£s 


NATU- 


MARECA- 


chJire 


COLTES 


ET 




BLES 


FRUITS 








RELLE 


GEUX OU 


1910 


DES 


F&fl- 


■ 














INCULTES 




CHAMPS 


NIERES 










AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


. AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




1,121 


3,991 


3,992 


20 


1 


764 


10 


1 


- 




4 
5 


190 


558 


558 


- 


' 


84 




- 


- 




8 


145 


335 


170 


2 


_ 


88 


3 


_ 


_ 




1,803 


9,853 


8,568 


459 


-- 


1,185 


26 


2 


- 


- 


9 


3,778 


11,808 


9,628 


4,738 


- 


3,224 


4 


- 


- 


- 


10 


2,528 


10,892 


9,356 


568 


41 


1,670 


52 


6 


- 




11 


17 


80 


80 


— 


— 


15 


- 


— . 


— 




12 


4,814 


11,950 


10,018 


85 


4 


4,073 


19 


147 


- 


7 


13 


3,844 


11,531 


9,650 


2,277 


8 


3,244 


12 


4 


- 


1 


14 


31 


901 


901 


9 


- 


1 




- 


- 


■ - 


15 


2,904 


8,957 


649 


2,389 


2 


2,646 


1 


5 


- 




16 


1,263 


3,461 


2,399 


85 


8 


1,042 


15 


4 


- 


1 


17 


43 


120 


- 




- 


40 


- 


1 


- 


- 


18 


15 


415 


415 


— 


— 


16 


— 


— 


— 


— 


19 


5,097 


12,917 


9,223 


1,691 


162 


4,333 


8 


46 


- 


- 


20 


881 


5,145 


4,686 




— 


762 


13 


82 


— 




21 






_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 




22 


7,374 


14,383 


13,332 


74 


15 


5,897 


74 


258 


- 




23 


2,670 


6,704 


5,026 


1,220 


23 


2,479 


2 


3 


- 


- 


24 


2,468 


4,195 


1,943 


224 


- 


1,613 


35 


173 


- 


12 


25 


7 


69 


69 


— 


— 


■ 7 


— 


— 


— 




26 


603 


3,489 


3,449 


- 


- 


446 


- 


- 


- 




27 

28 


_ 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


- 


— 


— 




_ 


_ 


_ 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 




29 


7 


2 


_ 


- 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 




30 






_ 


_ 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 




31 


405 


787 


140 


- 


: 


554 


- 


53 


- 




32 
33 


160,445 


39,180 


16,829 


5,607 


4,547 


117,422 


3,614 


875 


5 


341 


56 


28,957 


3,484 


1,910 


447 


613 


21,446 


938 


264 


2 


142 


1 


49,946 
36,998 
20, 052 


16, 194 


5,541 


1,426 


1,262 


35,161 


1,192 


282 


- 


97 


2 


8,854 


4,239 


3,391 


1,788 


27,406 


901 


53 


- 


23 


3 


2,109 


1,810 


30 


241 


15,548 


422 


28 


1 


21 


4 


24,492 


8,539 


3,329 


313 


643 


17,861 


161 


248 


2 


58 


5 


43, 169 


6,628 


1,041 


1,917 


2,051 


31,401 


1,290 


319 


13 


105 


S7 


8~574 
34,595 


1,482 


203 


651 


415 


6,269 


305 


71 


6 


51 


1 


5,146 


838 


1,266 


1,636 


25,132 


985 


248 


7 


54 


2 


8f,444 


77,181 


26, 173 


46,835 


203 


60,558 


891 


538 


11 


38 


58 


43,858 
25,378 
13,208 


33,406 


14,721 


17,062 


114 


30,816 


464 


239 


4 


24 


1 


29,618 


8,280 


18,831 


29 


19,424 


313 


213 


3 


10 


2 


14, 157 


3,172 


10,942 


60 


10,318 


114 


86 


4 


4 


3 


241,880 


155,663 


52,529 


36,589 


4,328 


158,423 


3,590 


662 


9 


44 


59 


14,376 
29,498 
43 , 938 


29,307 


12,323 


5,751 


245 


10, 788 


237 


185 


- 


17 


1 


28,690 


3,910 


8,701 


135 


19,333 


596 


131 


4 


5 


2 


10,997 


4,934 


2,412 


646 


26,651 


653 


25 


~ 


- 


3 


48,662 


13,646 


5,691 


1,733 


1,027 


31,264 


597 


30 


1 


1 


4 


14,703 


22,234 


8,699 


4,570 


247 


11,768 


170 


53 


2 


2 


5 



62 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition. 



Districts 



Number of occupiers of land 
NoMBR^ d'occupants de tebrbs 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 

ET VIRES 



BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPRI 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres de terrb 



EN PRO- 
PHIETE 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYEB 



Ontario— con. 

BRUCE N.— con. 

Kincardine 

Lindsay 

St. Edmunds 

Saugeen 

BRUCE S 

Brant 

Carrick 

Culross 

Elderslie 

Greenock 

Huron 

Kinloss 

CARLETON 

Fitzroy 

Goulbourn 

Gower N 

Huntley 

March 

Marlborough 

Nepean 

Torbolton 

DUFFERIN 

Amaranth 

Garafraxa E 

Luther E 

Melancthon 

Mono 

Mulmur 

DUNDAS 

Matilda 

Mountain 

Williamsburg 

Winchester 

DURHAM 

Cartwright 

Cavan 

Clarke 

Darlington 

Hope 

Manvers 

ELGIN E 

Bay ham 

Dorchester S 

Malahide 

Yarmouth 



661 

104 

35 

392 

3,859 

764 
608 
447 
677 
429 
492 
442 

2,620 

370 

526 

328 

28. 

144 

273 

526 

164 

2,416 

392 
293 
280 
515 

472 
464 

2,546 

693 
611 
591 
751 

2,946 

240 
476 
564 
694 
550 
422 

2,431 

534 

287 
803 
807 



48 

15 

3 

51 

337 

51 
41 
58 
83 
49 
15 
40 

180 

21 
44 
19 
20 
16 
19 
36 
5 

356 

42 
53 
31 
91 
86 
53 

508 

116 

74 

175 

143 

903 

50 

144 
196 
212 
229 
72 

618 

123 

60 

171 

164 



24 

7 

14 
195 

14 

8 
28 
55 
30 
32 
28 

156 

38 
40 

9 
21 
13 
15 

9 
11 

1.37 

25 
19 
14 
29 
24 
26 



19 
26 
27 
18 

212 

19 
15 
59 
36 
40 
43 

101 

33 
10 
25 
33 



733 
126 

45 

4.391 



657 
633 
815 
508 
5.39 
510 

2,956 

435 
610 
356 
324 
173 
307 
571 
180 



459 
365 
325 
635 
582 
543 

3,144 

828 
611 
793 
912 

4,061 

309 
635 
819 
942 
819 
537 

3,050 

690 

357 

999 

1,004 



62,048 

32,679 

9,741 

37,024 

401,013 

70, 107 
59,645 
55,930 
66, 198 
54,502 
57,635 
46,996 

352,529 

56,. 393 
61,711 
31,843 
51,495 
25,310 
46,005 
55, 702 
24,070 

345,800 

61,737 
43,134 
37, 3-30 
70,434 
67, 794 
65,371 

232,716 

64,461 
51,423 
61,733 
56, 099 

362,660 

35,770 
62,026 
67, 678 
70,243 
59,788 
67,155 

223,329 

56,946 
32,601 
63,979 
69,803 



56,661 

29,037 

9,041 

31,529 

362,486 

63,919 
66, 114 
49,602 
48,212 
48,088 
64,820 
41,731 

324, 149 

49,630 
57,639 
30, 132 
46,260 
24,064 
41,990 
51,840 
22, 594 

298,077 

55, 101 
35,638 
32,989 
58,881 

57,681 
57,787 

196,411 

56,301 
44,116 
46,793 
49,201 

271,177 

28,989 
48,069 
47,885 
50,711 
39,306 
56,217 

178,076 

42,781 

26,568 

51,282 

-57,445 



5,397 

3,642 

700 

5,495 

38,527 

6,188 
3,631 
6,328 
7,986 
6,414 
2,815 
5,265 

28,380 

6, 763 
4,072 
1,711 
5,236 
1,246 
4,016 
3,862 
1,476 

47, 723 

6,636 
7,496 
4,341 
11.653 
10,113 
7,684 

36,306 

8,160 

7,307 

14,940 

5,898 

91,483 

6,781 
13,957 
19,793 
19,532 
20,482 
10,938 

45, 253 

14,185 

6,033 

12,697 

12,358 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la condition 



63 









Acres of 


LAND 


















Acres de 


TERRE 


















MARSH 
















^ 






OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIOHES 


NON- 


roRiT 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


RE- 


fERGERS 


LEGUMES 


vic.no- 


PETITS 






AMELIORiS 


NATU- 


MABECA- 


CK ERE 


COLTES 


ET 




BLES 


FRUITS 




- 




KEI.LE 


GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


1910 


DES 
CHAMPS] 


PEPI- 

NIERES 










AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




55,616 


6,432 


2,370 


1,620 


1,393 


33,471 


740 


118 


1 


1 


6 


5,703 


26,976 


11,062 


9,845 


30 


4,924 


38 


3 


- 


-■ 


7 


1,316 


8,425 


- 


- 


~ 


1,391 


24 


2 


- 


- 


8 


28,068 


8,956 


3,640 


1,957 


605 


18,833 


535 


115 


1 


18 


9 


319,179 


81,834 


34,436 


20,802 


7,371 


204, 795 


4,622 


553 


5 


31 


69 


56,258 


13,849 


8,168 


1,321 


1,583 


37,734 


905 


126 


4 


7 


1 


47,051 


12,594 


6,498 


4,354 


1,052 


33,918 


847 


114 


- 


1 


2 


40,396 


15,534 


6,061 


4,133 


847 


27,521 


641 


75 


1 


4 


3 


45,855 


10,343 


4,762 


2,790 


684 


26,291 


506 


110 


- 


7 


4 


38,735 


15,767 


4,648 


4,083 


932 


23,831 


474 


57 


- 


1 


5 


53,770 


3,865 


1,279 


501 


1,415 


34,504 


678 


44 


- 


9 


6 


37,114 


9,882 


3,020 


3,620 


858 


20,996 


571 


27 


- 


2 


7 


209, 138 


143,391 


37,072 


28,460 


1,167 


160,931 


962 


1,059 


7 


37 


61 


30,871 


25,522 


8,798 


4,981 


321 


26,081 


56 


95 


2 


_ 


1 


40,000 


21,711 


9,388 


3,055 


172 


28,830 


206 


80 


3 


1 


2 


27,470 


4,373 


850 


1,171 


30 


19,400 


103 


447 


1 


- 


3 


23,944 


27,551 


8,779 


10,931 


30 


19,436 


45 


36 


- 


- 


4 


10,592 


14,718 


613 


746 


193 


8,962 


35 


5 


- 


2 


5 


20,578 


25,427 


5,106 


5,531 


16 


14,896 


169 


31 


- 


1 


6 


44,796 


10,906 


1,674 


610 


372 


33,423 


276 


365 


1 


33 


7 


10,887 


13, 183 


1,864 


1,435 


33 


9,904 


72 


- 




- 


8 


265,239 


80,561 


30,836 


31,335 


5,686 


197,101 


2,265 


319 


1 


5 


«2 


51,128 


10,609 


4,338 


1,060 


645 


37,601 


355 


21 


_ 


_ 


1 


35, 655 


7,479 


3,015 


822 


449 


24,390 


166 


81 


- 


2 


2 


30,755 


6,575 


1,436 


530 


352 


23,216 


255 


67 


1 


- 


3 


51,929 


18,505 


4,. 381 


10,831 


462 


39,482 


296 


45 


- 


- 


4 


48,443 


19,351 


7,656 


11,450 


2,063 


38,495 


445 


41 


- 


2 


5 


47,329 


18,042 


10,010 


6,642 


1,715 


33,917 


748 


64 


- 


1 


6 


175,790 


56,926 


17,586 


16,165 


128 


122,209 


1,870 


524 


2 


13 


63 


51,753 


12,708 


2,917 


833 


7 


35,545 


760 


80 


_ 


5 


1 


38,177 


13,246 


3,338 


3,409 


42 


27,267 


335 


90 


2 


1 


2 


39,521 


22,212 


8,473 


6,766 


70 


26,808 


513 


161 


- 


1 


3 


46,339 


8,760 


2,858 


5,157 


9 


32,589 


262 


193 


- 


6 


4 


273,141 


89,519 


38,293 


15,759 


4,043 


200,409 


8,890 


908 


20 


130 


64 


27,448 


8,322 


4,458 


890 


123 


20,451 


341 


17 


_ 


_ 


1 


45,944 


16,082 


8,109 


5,957 


1,819 


32,459 


622 


72 


7 


- 


2 


51,317 


16,361 


6,164 


2,120 


543 


38,587 


2,374 


314 


4 


57 


3 


57, 641 


12,602 


4,315 


1,566 


297 


42,937 


3,412 


129 


5 


32 


4 


45,163 


14,625 


5,532 


1,275 


542 


33,141 


1,551 


265 


4 


14 


5 


45,628 


21,527 


9,715 


3,951 


719 


32,834 


590 


111 


- 


27 


6 


171,546 


51,783 


20,251 


7,304 


2,811 


108, 168 


4,596 


716 


21 


286 


63 


39,589 


17,357 


6,171 


4,462 


992 


23,306 


861 


62 


1 


30 


1 


27,922 


4,679 


2,090 


215 


352 


16,806 


475 


64 


, 


7 


2 


49,460 


14,519 


6,428 


1,230 


740 


31,197 


1,357 


297 


3 


79 


3 


54,575 


15,228 


5,562 


1,397 


727 


36,859 


1,903 


293 


17 


170 


4 



64 



CENSUS OF CANADA 191X 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition. 



No. 



DisPRicra 



Ntjmbeh or occupiEES or land 

NOMBKE D 'occupants DE TERBBS 







BEING 






OWNERS 




BEING 


AND 


BEING 


TEN- 


TEN- 


OWNERS 


ANTS 


ANTS 


ETA NT 


ETANT 


ETANT 


PROPRI- 


LOCA- 


PROPBI- 


ETAIRES 


TAIRES 


ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRE8 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


2,071 


246 


96 


833 


98 


28 


578 


62 


35 


660 


86 


33 


1,702 


344 


155 


4U 


71 


41 


349 


58 


33 


288 


78 


18 


351 


32 


33 


400 


105 


30 


3,358 


633 


287 


274 


66 


26 


342 


56 


43 


322 


69 


38 


360 


59 


9 


434 


69 


21 


254 


60 


23 


761 


93 


34 


69 


47 


48 


293 


85 


42 


249 


29 


3 


3,131 


499 


113 


79 


5 


2 


220 


35 


12 


29 


1 




49 


5 


6 


139 


14 


5 


196 


28 


8 


43 


19 


5 


188 


25 


4 


450 


80 


16 


257 


44 


2 


175 


10 


1 


138 


19 


3 


33 


4 


- 1 


313 


48 


13 


342 


55 


1 


283 


50 


11 


197 


57 


23 


2,425 


545 


66 


601 


203 


19 


652 


92 


10 


539 


161 


13 


633 


89 


24 


2,343 


328 


114 


640 


131 


38 


689 


79 


36 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres de teree 



EN PRO- 

priete 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOTER 



Ontario— con. 

ELGIN W-0 

Aldborough 

Dunwich 

South wold 

ESSEX N 

Maidstone 

Rochester 

Sandwich E 

Sandwich S 

Sandwich W-0 

ESSEX S 

Anderdon 

Colchester N 

Colchester S 

GosfieldN 

GosfieldS 

Maiden 

Mersea 

Pelee Island 

Tilbury N 

Tilbury W-O 

FRONTENAC 

Barrie 

Bedford 

Canonto N 

Canonto S 

Clarendon & Miller. . 

Hinchinbrooke 

Howe Island 

Kennebec 

Kingston 

Loughborough 

Olden 

Oso 

Palmerston 

Pittsburg _. , 

Portland .• 

Storrington 

Wolfe Island 

GLENGARRY 

Charlottenburg 

Kenyon 

Lancaster 

Lochiel 

GRENVILLE 

Augusta 

Edwardsburg 



2,413 

959 
675 
779 

2,201 

526 
440 
384 
316 
535 

4,278 

366 
441 
429 
42« 
524 
337 
888 
164 
420 
281 

3,743 



267 

30 

60 

158 

232 

67 

217 

546 

303 

186 

160 

38 

374 

398 

344 

277 

3,036 

823 
754 
713 
746 

2,785 

809 
804 



217,371 

73,195 
69,767 
74,409 

140,590 

44,044 
33,236 
17,8.32 
23,067 
22,411 

277,778 

23,251 
27,410 
30, 562 
27,067 
30,593 
21,178 
58,428 
9,713 
27,393 
22, 183 

561,970 

12,749 
53,453 
10,883 
14,714 
35,403 
46,206 

8,108 
37,002 
54,065 
40,402 
36,973 
28,529 

8,738 
47,206 
49,460 
48,466 
29,613 

279,826 

78,294 
73,841 
57,601 
70,090 

261,841 

73,437 
68,355 



189,561 

64, 199 
60, 974 
64,388 

115,670 

35,914 
28,093 
15,047 
19,927 
16, 689 

231,069 

18,828 
22,676 
24,532 
23,172 
26,044 
16,578 
51,086 
6,416 
21,691 
19,446 

492,491 

11,734 
47,825 
10,833 
12,072 
33,059 
42,584 

5,678 
31,935 
44,833 
35, 197 
35,169 
25,717 

8,729 
40,615 
42,488 
41,884 
22,139 

241,942 

61,663 
68,496 
48,032 
63,751 

230, 199 

60, 667 
61,378 



AC. 

27,810 



8,793 
10,021 

24,920 

8,130 
5,143 
2,785 
3,140 
5,722 

46,709 

4,423 
4,734 
6,030 
3,895 
4,549 
4,600 
6,742 
3,297 
5,702 
2,737 

69,479 

1,015 
5,628 
50 
2,642 
2,344 
3,622 
2,430 
5,067 
9,232 
5,205 
1,804 
2,812 
9 
6,591 
6,972 
6,582 
7,474 

37,884 

16,631 
5,345 
9,569 
6,339 

31,642 

12,770 
6,977 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 65 

TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition. 









Acres of land 


















Acres de terre 


















marsh 






















OR 






ORCHARD 












UN- 


NATURAL 


waste 


FALLOW 


FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 


No. 


IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


JA- 
CHERE 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRurrs 




AMELIOR^S 


NON- 


FORtT 


TERRAINS 


Rfl- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMELIOKES 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MAHECA- 
GEUX op 
INCOLTES 


1910 


POLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 

PEPI- 

NIERES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




161,656 


55,715 


20, 070 


2,835 


2,354 


.101,011 


3,525 


383 


7 


35 


66 


54,177 


19,018 


5,593 


506 


253 


37,112 


1,218 


68 


2 


10 


1 


■ 51,327 


18,440 


7,871 


754 


1,039 


30,582 


1,095 


99 


2 


12 


2 


56, f52 


18,257 


6,606 


1,575 


1,062 


33,317 


1,212 


216 


3 


13 


3 


113,804 


26,786 


3,999 


554 


601 


89,574 


2,441 


1,616 


241 


177 


67 


34,824 


9,220 


565 


123 


90 


27,988 


782 


132 


14 


6 


1 


26,880 


6,356 


1,170 


156 


44 


21,593 


491 


200 


12 


10 


2 


16,852 


980 


122 




265 


12,640 


307 


220 


32 


51 


3 


16,395 


6,672 


258 


- 


31 


14,681 


301 


26 


6 


- 


4 


18,853 


3,558 


1,884 


275 


171 


12,672 


560 


1,038 


177 


110 


5 


.226,333 


51,445 


12,336 


4,130 


765 


175,071 


5,003 


1,314 


136 


257 


68 


18,646 


4,605 


1,017 


1,002 


164 


14,355 


432 


69 


9 


5 


1 


20, 617 


6,793 


190 


270 


- 


16,354 


212 


71 


3 


13 


2 


25,080 


5,482 


1,366 


307 


45 


18,740 


513 


22 


17 


15 


3 


22,031 


5,036 


311 


- 


10 


17,677 


500 


48 


2 


7 


4 


24,908 


5,685 


2,441 


081 


43 


18,701 


717 


143 


9 


80 


5 


17,659 


3,519 


435 


847 


94 


13,214 


411 


38 


3 


35 


6 


47,367 


11,061 


3,400 


459 


205 


36,260 


1,327 


713 


22 


95 


7 


8,333 


1,380 


932 


70 


30 


5,736 


136 


6 


58 


3 


8 


23,585 


3,808 


1,711 


422 


21 


19,288 


449 


191 


13 


4 


9 


18,107 


4,076 


533 


72 


153 


14,746 


306 


13 






10 


250,650 


311,320 


65,217 


91,921 


1,135 


169,268 


2,245 


1,272 


28 


86 


69 


3,705 


9,044 


4,314 


2,431 


3 


\2, 295 


32 


5 


_ 




1 


22,427 


31,026 


587 


4,658 


40 


10,982 


98 


161 


1 




2 


1,211 


9,672 


4,264 


2,760 


- 


831 


10 


- 


- 




3 


4,048 


10,666 


7,777 


2,829 


27 


1,481 


28 


14 


- 




4 


7,078 


28,325 


15,121 


12,854 


22 


4,596 


53 


31 


- 




5 


7,527 


.38,679 


3,216 


14,419 


10 


6,954 


69 


16 


1 


2 


6 


5,936 


2,172 


411 


1,124 


23 


4,828 


84 


4 


- 


1 


7 


10,001 


' 27,001 


7,968 


5,453 


- 


4,312 


46 


42 


3 


- 


8 


33,796 


20,269 


2,945 


1,572 


279 


25,475 


489 


552 


14 


17 


9 


15,0-44 


25,358 


986 


12,034 


79 


12,808 


182 


26 


2 




10 


23,273 


13,700 


3,417 


5,665 


- 


7,516 


30 


79 


- 


50 


11 


10,659 


17,870 


3,267 


5,987 


19 


3,845 


38 


101 


4 




12 


863 


7,875 


669 


7,079 


- 


785 


10 


6 


- 




13 


32,876 


14,330 


1,385 


1,485 


37 


26,092 


284 


34 


2 




14 


22,727 


26,733 


3,539 


4,581 


461 


17,932 


224 


109 


- 




15 


21,887 


26,579 


4,832 


6,639 


71 


16,641 


387 


41 


1 


- 


16 


27,592 


2,021 


519 


351 


64 


21,895 


181 


51 


- 




17 


169,997 


109,829 


70, 670 


26,528 


199 


125, 174 


1,521 


494 


10 


11 


70 


44,649 


33,645 


22,614 


6,108 


16 


33,555 


378 


175 






1 


38,698 


35,143 


23,155 


11,690 


2 


27, 633 


430 


92 


2 


3 


2 


41,154 


16,447 


8,540 


2,652 


159 


29,035 


238 


141 


7 


6 


3 


45,496 


24,594 


16,361 


6,078 


22 


34,951 


475 


86 


1 


2 


4 


165,139 


96,702 


29,608 


23,367 


258 


109,881 


1,573 


468 


21 


56 


71 


42,538 


30,899 


4,852 


3,668 


15 


29,651 


512 


148 


4 


6 


1 


47,069 


21,286 


9,183 


2,816 


62 


30,241 


537 


101 


5 


18 


2 



Vol. IV— 15506— 5 



66 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



NUMBEB OF OCCTJPIERa OF LAND 
NOMBRE D 'occupants DE TEEKES 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETA NT 
PROPRI- 

etaires 





being 




owners 


BEING 


AND 


ten- 


TEN- 


ants 


ANTS 


etant 


ETA NT 


LOCA- 


PEOPEI- 


taires 


ETAIRES 




ET LOCA- 




TAIEES 


NO. 


NO. 


21 


7 


58 


25 


39 


8 


428 


199 


67 


37 


104 


47 


88 


32 


57 


25 


47 


36 


65 


22 


253 


149 


34 


44 


50 


20 


76 


25 


21 


12 


72 


48 


305 


145 


90 


35 


93 


33 


49 


37 


43 


24 


30 


16 


451 


99 


26 


1 


39 


16 


18 


5 


23 


1 


61 


11 


64 


5 


51 


4 


39 


6 


11 


_ 


119 


50 


265 


73 


69 


26 


63 


14 


62 


14 


71 


19 


3 




469 


156 


6 


4 


1 


_ 


7 


1 


26 


15 



TOTAl 
OCCP- 
F€ERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
0CC17- 
FANTS 



Acres or land 
Acres db terbe 



en pro- 

PRIETE 



LEASED 

OB 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOTER 



77\ 
78J 



Ontario — con. 

GRENVILLE — con. 

Gower S 

Oxford 

Wolford 

GREY E 

Artemesia 

CoUingwood 

Euphrasia 

Holland 

Osprey 

Proton 

GREY N 

Derby 

Keppel 

St. Vincent 

Sarawak 

Sydenham 

GREY S 

Bentinck 

Egrcmont 

Glenelg 

Normanby 

Sullivan 

HALDIMAND 

Canboro 

Cayuga N 

Cai^ujia S 

Dunn 

Moulton 

Oneida 

Rainham. ...-..' 

Seneca 

Sherbrooke 

Walpole 

HALTON 

Esquesing 

Nassagaweya 

Nelson 

Trafalgar 

HAMILTON C 

HASTINGS E...:... 

Carlow 

Cashel 

Dungannon 

Elzevir 



160 
531 
323 

3,029 

504 
625 
473 
423 
434 
570 

2,140 

294 
432 
581 
113 
720 

2,826 

751 
494 
430 
591 
560 

2,933 

215 
314 
146 
153 
372 
380 
309 
S38 
64 
642 

1,590 

518 
302 
453 
717 



3,104 



36 
136 
190 



188 
614 
370 

3,656 

608 
776 
593 
505 
517 
657 

2,542 

372 
502 
682 
146 
840 

3,276 

876 
620 
516 
658 
606 

3,483 

242 
369 
169 
177 
444 
449 
364 
383 
75 
811 

2,328 

613 
379 
529 
807 



3,729 

109 

37 

144 

231 



21,152 
56,716 
42, 181 

398,452 

62, 101 
62,893 
67,137 
63,462 
65,295 
77,564 

261,648 

37,025 
79,747 
61,056 
10,819 
73,001 

347,586 

73,705 
71,934 
65,566 
67,620 
68,761 

293,860 

21,430 
33,604 
13,862 
15, 135 
26,317 
44,909 
28,155 
40,085 
4,730 
67,633 

219,616 

64,291 
42,316 
44,870 
68, 139 



47 



457,563 

21,' 

5,912 

28, 274 

34,161 



18,920 
50,090 
39,144 

345,504 

54, 139 
53,683 
55,483 
54, 765 
57,090 
70,434 

236,399 

32,398 
73,350 
54,150 
9,457 
67,044 

311,119 

65,821 
60,940 
56,817 
62,494 
65,047 

251,192 

19,027 
29,778 
11,850 
13,010 
21,836 
37,520 
22,476 
35,978 
4,225 
55, 492 

192,508 

56,820 
35,710 
38, 625 
61,353 



27 

414,284 

20,584 

5,911 

27,854 

30,629' 



2,232 
6,626 
3,037 

52,948 

7,962 
9,210 
11,654 
8,697 
8,295 
7,130 

25,249 

4,627 
6,397 
6,908 
1,362 
5,957 

36,46t 

7,884 
10,994 
8,749 
5,126 
3,714 

42,688 

2,403 
3,826 
2,012 
2,125 
4,481 
7,389 
3,679 
4,107 
505 
12,141 

27, 108 

7,471 
6,606 
6,245 
6,786 



20 

43,279 

895 

1 

420 

3.532 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 67 

TABLEAU II. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la condition 









Aches or 
Acres de 


LAND 
TEKRE 


















MARSH 






















OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


■WASTE 


FALLOW 


FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPHOVBD 


FOREST 


LAND 




CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMSLIOB^S 


NON- 


FOR^T 


TERRAINS 


JA- 
CK i;RE 


RS- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMELIOnflS 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTE3 


1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 
PiE PI- 
NT tRES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




13,650 


7,502 


5,327 


546 


105 


8,746 


170 


86 


1 


3 


3 


40,570 


16,146 


4,420 


3,643 


54 


25,672 


214 


81 


11 


3 


4 


21,312 


20,869 


5,826 


12,694 


22 


15,571 


140 


52 


- 


27 


5 


247,781 


150,671 


51,558 


44,747 


4,757 


179,822 


4,345 


511 


35 




72 


39,475 


22,626 


8,920 


8,2,33 


550 


28,503 


458 


127 


27 




1 


39,506 


23,387 


7,873 


4,269 


1,313 


29,143 


1,925 


48 


1 




2 


44,381 


22,756 


10,557 


3,233 


634 


31,412 


918 


62 


- 


- 


3 


34,715 


28,747 


9,350 


8,818 


602 


23,505 


483 


38 


3 




4 


39,073 


26,222 


8,773 


9,807 


732 


28,608 


335 


179 


2 




5 


50,631 


26,933 


6,085 


10,327 


926 


38,651 


226 


57 


2 


- 


6 


157,935 


103,713 


34,845 


17,'258 


1,991 


111,535 


5,187 


689 


7 


53 


73 


25,266 


11,759 


5,021 


1,448 


HI 


17,381 


615 


156 


4 


10 


1 


34,004 


45,743 


11,885 


6,957 


314 


24,746 


719 


108 


1 


2 


2 


45,841 


15,215 


6,272 


2,078 


638 


32,578 


2,234 


202 


2 


28 


3 


6,260 


4,559 


849 


174 


144 


4,603 


271 


75 


- 


6 


4 


46,504 


26,437 


10,818 


6,601 


784 


32,227 


1,348 


148 


- 


7 


5 


232,226 


115,360 


40,711 


61,958 


4,869 


153,672 


3,536 


371 


1 


16 


74 


47,051 


26, 654 


11,130 


14,215 


1,513 


32, 674 


540 


55 




11 


1 


49,609 


22,325 


8,773 


13,145 


664 


36,090 


514 


49 


- 


2 


2 


40,330 


25,236 


2,245 


13,206 


563 


18,933 


1,150 


135 


- 




3 


49,313 


18,307 


9,244 


8,440 


1,291 


36,949 


785 


127 


1 


2 


4 


.45,923 


22,838 


9,319 


12,952 


838 


29, 026 


547 


5 


- 


1 


5 


247,770 


46,090 


30,478 


3,208 


11,013 


173,081 


5,773 


630 


53 


157 


75 


16,884 


4,546 


2,967 


75 


890 


11,258 


432 


112 


3 


- 


1 


27,108 


6,496 


5,371 


498 


839 


18,414 


567 


64 


3 


3 


2 


11,291 


2,571 


2,324 


55 


454 


7,973 


392 


36 


4 


5 


3 


12,680 


2,455 


1,834 


631 


655 


9,224 


366 


21 


3 


10 


4 


21,673 


4,644 


1,796 


375 


674 


15, 565 


742 


122 


8 


106 


5 


37,494 


7,415 


4,153 


234 


1,320 


25,836 


522 


85 


24 


1 


6 


22,156 


3,999 


2.724 


663 


1.255 


16,244 


734 


21 


1 


4 


7 


34,091 


5,994 


4,271 


201 


731 


23,224 


572 


70 


1 


10 


8 


3,908 


762 


472 


5 


266 


3,009 


155 


12 


- 


- 


9 


60,425 


7,208 


4,566 


471 


3,929 


42,334 


1,291 


87 


6 


18 


10 


170, 152 


49,464 


22, 791 


13,351 


6,493 


116,050 


7,191 


1,272 


166 


1,173 


76 


47,667 


16,624 


6,801 


7,716 


2,426 


33,117 


1,152 


246 


26 


22 


1 


25,204 


17,112 


7,547 


3,908 


761 


19,041 


616 


23 


1 


8 


2 


36,370 


8,500 


5,019 


580 


1,141 


24,411 


2,390 


817 


51 


532 


3 


60,911 


7,228 


3,424 


1,147 


2,165 


39,481 


3,033 


186 


78 


611 


4 


45 


2 


- 


2 


- 


- 


7 


32 




- 


(77 
(78 


189, 113 


268,450 


82,845 


88,864 


767 


140,684 


3,173 


703 


10 


31 


79 


6,879 


14,600 


10, 198 


4,202 


44 


4,563 


56 


3 


- 




1 


1,694 


4,218 


2,454 


1,176 


- 


729 


23 


- 


— 




2 


7,635 


20,639 


846 


376 


- 


5,230 


13 


66 


- 


- 


3 


7,073 


27,088 


1,938 


24,688 


3 


6,173 


- 


51 


- 




4 



Vol. IV— 15506— 5J 



53 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Number of occupiers or land 

NOMBRE D 'occupants DE TERRES 







BEING 






OWNERS 




BEING 


AND 


BEING 


TEN- 


TEN- 


OWNERS 


ANTS 


ANTS 


ETA NT 


ETA NT ' 


ETANT 


PROPni- 


LOCA- 


PROPRI- 


ETAIKES 


TAIRES 


ETALRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


2 






554 


74 


15 


65 


10 


2 


420 


93 


32 


68 


21 




221 


9 


5 


524 


111 


30 


103 


17 


6 


686 


94 


46 


2,357 


351 


115 


113 


3 


_ 


140 


6 


- 


180 


5 


- 


367 


59 


18 


227 


49 


17 


542 


73 


29 


662 


141 


44 


126 


15 


7 


2,561 


351 


73 


627 


87 


, 16 


685 


89 


25 


480 


74 


17 


418 


52 


7 


351 


49 


8 


2,743 


387 


188 


608 


94 


46 


414 


38 


34 


385 


44 


21 


544 


93 


53 


425 


52 


18 


367 


66 


16 


1,951 


175 


138 


492 


33 


43 


300 


12 


5 


427 


49 


39 


399 


35 


27 


333 


46 


24 


2,729 


497 


189 


540 


97 


43 


939 


217 


53 


573 


117 


51 


466 


36 


26 


211 


30 


16 


2,679 


578 


203 


555 


123 


34 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres de terre 



EN PHO- 
PRI]&TE 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU X 
LOYER 



Ontario — con. 

HASTINGS E.-- con. 

Grimsthorpe 

HungerEord , 

Limerick 

Madoc 

Mayo 

Monteagle 

Thurlow 

Tudor 

Ty endinaga 

HASTINGS W-0 

Bangor & Wicklow 

Faraday 

Her.schell & McClure 

Huntingdon 

Marmora & Lake 

Rawdon 

Sidney 

WoUaston 

HURON E :. 

Grey 

Howick 

Morris 

Turnberry 

Wawanosh E 

HURON S 

Hay ' 

McKillop 

Stanley 

Stephen 

Tuckersmith 

Usborne 

HURON W-0 

Ashfield 

Colborne 

Goderich 

Hullett 

Wawanosh W-0 

KENT E 

Camden 

Chatham 

Howard 

Orford 

Zone 

KENT W-O 

Dover E 1 

Dover W-0 ; 



2 
643 

77 
545 

89 
235 
665 
126 
826 

2,823 

116 
146 
185 
444 
293 
644 
847 
148 

2,985 

730 
799 
571 
477 
408 

3,318 

748 
486 
450 
690 
495 
449 

2,264 

568 
317 
515 
461 
403 

3,415 



1,209 
741 
528 
257 

3,460 
712 



300 
73,826 
16,666 
60,333 
17,308 
39,619 
52,316 
23,150 
84,221 

320,628 

17,276 
25,089 
30, 147 
48,903 
40,990 
65,877 
68,185 
24,161 

263,712 

62,939 
67,525 
55,438 
34,989 
42,821 

285,881 

50,548 
51,143 
44,489 
56,867 
40,470 
42,364 

236,910 

62, 934 
31,676 
50,422 
50,788 
41,090 

257,306 

41,950 
81,509 
60,092 
51,394 
22,361 

287,747 



59, 107 



300 
68,081 
15,831 
54,010 
14,766 
38,663 
43,780 
20,002 
73,873 

285,048 

16,973 
24, 194 
29, 297 
43,565 
34,798 
57,063 
56,979 
22, 179 

232,607 

55,607 
60,451 
48,500 
30,921 
37, 128 

245,334 

42,815 
46,736 
39,821 
45,019 
35,383 
35,560 

212,958 

56,227 
30,558 
43,916 
46,285 
35,972 

216,253 

34,951 
65,593 
49,424 
46,545 
19, 740 

235,240 



46,396 



5,745 

835 

6,323 

2,540 

956 

8,536 

3,148 

W,348 

35,580 

303 

895 

850 

5,338 

6,192 

8,814 

11,206 

1,982 

31,105 

7,332 
7,074 
6,938 
4,068 
5,693 

40,547 

7,733 
4,407 
4,668 
11,848 
5,087 
6,804 

23,952 

6,707 
1,118 
6,506 
4,503 
5,118 

41,053 



15,916 

10,668 

4,849 

2,621 

52,507 



12,711 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 69 

TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 









Acres of land 


















Acres de tbrre 


















MARSH 






















OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 


FALLOW 


FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


JA- 
CK ERE 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIORES 


NON- 


TORtt 


TERRAINS 


B.&- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETTTS 






AMilLIOR^S 


NATU- 
HELLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 

PEPI- 

NliRES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




70 


230 


80 


100 


_ 


64 




4 






5 


28,189 


45, 637 


5,442 


11,024 


68 


22,989 


454 


91 


1 


3 


6 


4,104 


12,562 


3,092 


3,768 


10 


2,214 


19 


16 


- 


- 


7 


25,472 


34,861 


14,798 


16,383 


40 


20, 289 


302 


183 


- 


1 


8 


2,798 


14,508 


450 


2,900 


- 


2,762 


13 


1 




- 


9 


10,948 


28,671 


23,631 


4,843 


32 


8,444 


102 


33 


- 


- 


10 


36,065 


16,251 


3,234 


3,507 


228 


27,543 


1,267 


192 


9 


17 


11 


6,107 


17,043 


10,244 


3,274 


4 


2,523 


9 


23 




- 


12 


52,079 


32, 142 


6,438 


12,623 


348 


37,161 


915 


40 




iS 


- 13 


146,143 


174,485 


77,130 


41,407 


735 


109,509 


4,933 


1,107 


29 


92 


80 


5,872 


11,404 


3,058 


2,476 


6 


3,506 


33 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


5,198 


19,891 


9,003 


4,209 


17 


4,775 


15 


3 




- 


2 


6,443 


23,704 


14,520 


7,644 


- 


5,905 


41 


3 




- 


3 


21,252 


27,651 


11,779 


2,876 


49 


17, 180 


526 


91 




10 


4 


13,152 


27,838 


12,050 


7,869 


75 


9,636 


142 


125 


1 


2 


5 


38,106 


27,771 


7,270 


9,757 


203 


28,895 


1,283 


243 


4 


18 


6 


50,030 


18,155 


7,796 


2,889 


348 


35,296 


2,857 


638 


24 


62 


7 


6,090 


18,071 


11,654 


3,687 


37 


4,316 


36 


4 


- 


- 


8 


198,825 


64,887 


27, 165 


18,702 


1,872 


133,500 


3,463 


205 


7 


31 


81 


48,094 


14,845 


4,017 


2,605 


355 


31,676 


637 


46 


_ 


1 


1 


49,524 


18,001 


8,617 


5,903 


476 


35,470 


839 


65 


-- 


4 


2 


42,673 


12,765 


5,409 


3,946 


553 


28,856 


746 


59 


5 


17 


3 


26,330 


8,659 


4,068 


3,971 


278 


17,065 


476 


20 


1 


1 


4 


32,204 


10,617 


5,054 


2,277 


210 


20,433 


765 


15 


1 


8 


5 


239,815 


46,065 


19,532 


4,419 


7,132 


154,530 


4,351 


398 


6 


30 


82 


41,265 


9,283 


2,565 


844 


1,925 


27,572 


930 


178 


2 


3 


1 


43,471 


7,672 


2,679 


292 


821 


27,976 


594 


6 


1 


4 


2 


37,251 


7,238 


3,477 


303 


1,213 


22,153 


861 


33 


2 


11 


3 


46,854 


10,013 


4,861 


2,606 


2,112 


29,800 


679 


114 




8 


4 


33,881 


6,589 


3,154 


188 


401 


22, 558 


667 


43 


1 


4 


5 


37,094 


5,270 


2,796 


186 


660 


24,471 


620 


24 




- 


6 


200,965 


35,945 


16,214 


■ 9,924 


4,208 


122,823 


4,496 


260 


2 


16 


83 


55,621 


7,313 


2,736 


642 


1,264 


33,639 


872 


8 




_ 


1 


28,934 


2,742 


1,622 


105 


461 


17,503 


930 


9 


1 


5 


2 


43,259 


7,163 


3,426 


2,597 


1,161 


25,662 


1,216 


62 


1 


10 


3 


42,988 


7,800 


3,414 


1,165 


520 


28,316 


815 


7 




- 


4 


30,163 


10,927 


5,016 


5,415 


802 


17,703 


663 


174 




1 


5 


208,823 


48,483 


16,028 


1,980 


913 


155,523 


4,756 


856 


24 


120 


81 


33,707 


8,243 


3,042 


584 


80 


25,463 


896 


138 


9 


24 


1 


67,513 


13,996 


2,723 


983 


496 


54,240 


1,644 


550 


7 


28 


2 


50,740 


9,352 


3,646 


131 


139 


36,495 


948 


90 


8 


60 


3 


39,498 


11,896 


5,885 


282 


160 


28,806 


838 


60 


- 


4 


4 


17,365 


4,996 


732 


- 


38 


10,519 


430 


18 


- 


4 


5 


233,779 


53,968 


6,206 


6,351 


1,245 


186,772 


4,108 


696 


43 


273 


85 


48,943 


10,164 


1,402 


5,275 


347 


40,128 


627 


138 


6 


9 


1 



70 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Number of occnPiERS of lajid 

NOMBBE d'oCCUPANTS DE TERRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 



BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 



BEING 
OWNERSl 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPRI 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRE3 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 
DE3 

OCCU- 
PANTS 



acrbs of land 
Acres de terre 



EN PRO- 
PRIETE 



LE.4SED 

OB 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYBR 



Ontario — con. 

KENT W-0 — con. 

Harwich 

Raleigh 

Romney 

Tilbury E 

KINGSTON 

LAMBTON E 

Bosanquet 

Broolce 

EnniskiUen 

Euphemia 

Warwiciv 

LAMBTON W-0 

Dawn 

Moore 

Plympton 

Sarnia 

Sombra & Walpole Is 

LANARK N 

Dalliousie 

Darling 

Lanark 

Lavant 

Pakenham 

Ramsay 

Sherbrooke N 

LANARK S 

Bathurst 

Beckwith 

Burgess N 

Drummond 

Elmsley N 

Montague 

Sherbrooke S 

LEEDS 

Bastard & Burgess S 

Crosby N 

Crosby S 

Elmsley S 

Kitley •. 

Leeds & Lansdowne front.. . 
Leeds & Lansdowne rear 

LENNOX & ADDINGTON 

Lennox 

Adolphustown 

Amherst Island 



824 
593 
276 
431 

27 

2,749 

480 
652 
673 
366 
578 

2,768 

561 
527 
594 
477 
609 

1,324 

202 
85 

205 
41 

226 

450 
55 

1,777 

389 
246 
138 
405 
183 
287 
129 

2,166 

409 
193 
259 
130 
343 
484 
348 

2,691 

1,B2S 
80 
95 



172 
147 
31 
105 



319 

81 
42 
102 
47 
47 

343 

85 
58 
62 
58 
80 

74 



13 

37 

3 

163 

26 
21 
10 
19 
25 
49 
13 

460 

133 
48 
73 
24 
58 
52 
72 

443 



35 

98 

5 

31 

1 

220 

59 
31 
56 
19 
55 

273 

43 
68 
64 
32 
66 

77 

17 



3 

15 
20 

4 

54 

14 
11 
10 
6 
1 
9 
3 

101 

26 

18 
8 
6 

19 
7 

1' 

167 

7S 
2 
9 



1,031 
838 
312 
567 

36 

3,288 

620 

725 
831 
432 
680 

3,384 



653 
720 
567 
755 

1,475 

220 
99 

283 
44 

254 

507 
62 



429 
278 
158 
430 
209 
345 
145 

2,727 

568 
259 
340 
160 
420 
543 
437 

3,301 

1,887 
100 
118 



85,089 
69,089 
23,802 
50,660 

302 

315,429 

54,486 
72,411 
77,609 
37,886 
73,037 

311,637 

59,516 
70,386 
74,339 
42,603 
64,793 

258,935 

48,392 
27,438 
- 56, 772 
9,726 
48,941 
54,421 
13,245 

306,965 

56,305 
53,328 
30,129 
53,818 
27,084 
55,633 
30,638 

311,949 

58,937 
39,436 
35,558 
21,338 
50,867 
60,449 
45,364 

393,121 

185. S9i 
12.373 
14,871 



71,163 
55, 449 
20,925 
41,307 

229 

275, 511 

44,076 
67,008 
66,236 
33,008 
65, 183 

267,768 

50,886 
59,486 
64,488 
37,717 
55, 191 

243,538 

45,766 
24,598 
54,937 
9,569 
46,062 
50, 644 
11,962 

285,629 

53,558 
49,437 
27, 154 
51,998 
24,448 
49,881 
29,153 

267,133 

46,915 
31,696 
28,257 
18,773 
45,560 
55,087 
40,845 

335,219 

156,281 
9,850 
13,123 



13,926 

13,640 

2,877 

9,353 

73 

39,918 

10,410 

5,403 

11,373 

4,878 
7,854 

43,869 

8,630 
10,900 
9,851 
4,886 
9,602 

15,397 

2,626 
2,840 
1,835 
157 
2,879 
3,777 
1,283 

21,336 

2,747 
3,891 
2,975 
1,820 
2,636 
5,782 
1,485 

44,816 

12,022 
7,740 
7,301 
2,565 
5,307 
5,362 
4,519 

57,902 

gg.uo 

2,523 
1,748 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la condition 



71 



Aches of land 
ac!1£3 dz tekre 



IMPROVED 
AMSLIGKES 



UN- 
IMPROVED 



NON- 
AMELIORES 



NATURAL 
FOREST 

FOB&T 
NATn- 
RELLE 



MARSH 

OR 
WASTE 
LAND 

TERRAINS 
MAREOA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 



FALLOW 

JA- 
CK ERE 
1910 



FIELD 
CROPS 

RE- 
COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 



ORCHARD 

AND 
NUEBERY 

VERGERS 

ET 

PiPI- 

NIERES 



VEGE- 
TABLES 



No. 



VINE- 
YARDS 



VIONO- 

BLES 



SMALL 
FRUITS 



PETITS 
FRUITS 



70,392 
58,681 
16,391 
39,372 

247 

241,143 

43,153 
55,378 
54,093 
29,114 
59,405 

224, 152 

41,475 
48,719 
57, 160 
30,384 
46,414 

89,787 

13,403 
5,055 

20,987 
2,528 

17,232 

27,899 
2,683 

137,287 

29,482 
20,391 
17,064 
28,153 
13,116 
19,591 
9,490 

139,332 

24,127 
13,815 
12,114 
9,991 
21,073 
35,716 
22,496 

203,458 

W,9S2 

9,785 

13,562 



14,697 

10,408 

7,411 

11,288 

55 

74, 2Si 

11,333 
17,033 
23,516 
8,772 
13,632 

87,485 

18,041 
21,667 
17,179 
12,219 
18,379 

169, 148 

34,989 
22,383 
35,785 
7,198 
31,709 
26,522 
10,502 

169,678 

26,823 
32,937 
13,065 
25,665 
13,968 
36,072 
21,148 

172,617 

34,810 
25,621 
23,444 
11,347 
29,794 
24,733 
22,868 

189,663 

B7, J,69 
2,588 
1,309 



29,814 
4,378 

7,; 

6,004 
4,530 
7,514 

26,798 

4,242 
8,005 
6,379 
3,726 
4,446 

59,638 

19,228 
5,881 

11,680 
4,197 
6,603 
5,809 
6,240 

58,221 

3, 

13,788 
8,482 

10,023 
3,792 
9,347 
8,833 

58,970 

14,597 
5,786 

10,790 
3,371 
8,286 
5,962 

10,178 

59,586 

19,01S 

2,203 

777 



960 
26 
41 
49 

4 

4,040 

426 
153 
3,153 
154 
154 

1,965 

241 
474 
628 
146 
476 

52,256 

6,424 
1,005 

19,135 
2,832 

17,068 
1,592 
4,200 

36,839 

2,716 
10,680 
4,687 
4,538 
1,709 
3,888 
8,561 

102,887 

19,821 
19,192 
6,998 
10,707 
21,420 
12,808 
11,941 

42,653 

5,5S0 

418 



191 

464 

87 

156 



2,230 

694 
309 
522 
334 
371 

2,068 

306 
461 
485 
254 
562 

238 

46 



109 
74 



290 

59 
42 

3 

120 

41 

21 

4 

234 

21 
11 
11 
90 
37 
14 
50 

1,8 

1,S79 

73 

317 



54,085 
44,944 
13,904 
33,711 

32 

149,905 

26,363 
35,317 
39,488 
17,866 
30,871 

154,486 

33,724 
35,134 
31,109 
19,417 
35,102 

69,320 

9,034 

4,756 
14,745 

1,412 
14,873 
21,897 

2,603 

89,623 

17,703 
16,282 

6,606 
18,984 

9,921 
15,615 

4,512 

117, 143 

21,215 
11,791 
11,157 
7,711 
20,377 
28,571 
16,321 

156,816 

99, 98? 
6,, 527 
9,040 



1,149 

1,284 

380 



6,547 

2,062 
1,135 
1,009 

677 
1,664 

5,161 



963 
1,684 
1,019 

847 



119 
15 

214 
18 
43 

171 
16 

719 

188 
50 
83 
151 
103 
122 
22 

1,029 

254 
164 
113 
127 
122 
104 
145 

3,561 

Z,8S0 
404 
158 



283 

198 

10 

67 

71 

564 

129 

69 

162 

27 
177 

1,194 

46 
209 
129 
694 
116 

220 

10 

117 

9 

21 
63 



345 

43 
116 

34 
86 
19 

47 

542 

249 
34 
73 
3 
44 
54 
85 

1,379 



17 

4 

16 

11 

16 

5 



2 
1 
6 
35 
4 



1 

10 



69 

183 

4 

8 

2 

205 

64 
7 

52 
2 

80 

131 

4 

5 

21 

88 

13 

2 



2 
12 



12 

21 



4 
2 

80 



72 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



DisTKicra 



Number of occupiebs of land 
Nombue d'occufants de terbes 







BEING 






OWNEBS 




BEING 


AND 


BEING 


TEN- 


TEN- 


OWNErtS 


A NTS 


ANTS 


ETANT 


ETANT 


ETANT 


PROPBI- 


LOCA- 


PBOPRI- 


ETAIRES 


TAIBES 


ETAIBES 
ET LOC.l- 
TAIEES 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


515 


133 


26 


263 


37 


3 


157 


33 


7 


412 


51 


26 


1,169 


151 


94 


130 


13 


13 


W 


16 


13 


648 


92 


42 


244 


30 


26 


2,836 


423 


140 


315 


20 


20 


432 


79 


17 


470 


53 


19 


414 


76 


17 


381 


26 


10 


208 


44 


21 


309 


47 


19 


307 


78 


17 


25 


4 


- 


2,814 


627 


145 


503 


151 


33 


1,123 


235 


46 


461 


75 


- 28 


724 


106 


•38 


2,284 


324 


201 


386 


40 


33 


361 


34 


17 


482 


58 


28 


497 


116 


53 


284 


55 


44 


274 


21 


20 


2,582 


417 


209 


950 


214 


55 


379 


45 


34 


510 


70 


57 


318 


47 


20 


425 


41 


43 


2, 136 


170 


34 


69 


5 




140 


5 




64 


1 


1 


155 


11 


3 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres de terre 



occupiis 



EN PRO- 
PRIETE 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYER 



Ontario— con. 

LENNOX&ADDINGTON- 
Lennox — con. 

Ernestown 

Fredericksburg N. . . . 

Fredericksburg S 

Richmond 

Addington . . ; 

Abinger 

Ashby ^ 

Denbigh 

Anglesea 

Effingham 

Kaladar 

Camden E 

Sheffield 



LINCOLN. 



Caistor '. 

Clinton 

Gainsborough. 

Grantham 

Grimsby N... . 

Grimsby S 

Louth 

Niagara 



LONDON C. 



MIDDLESEX E. 



Dorchester 

London 

Nissouri W-0 
Westminster. . 



N. 



MIDDLESEX N. 



Adelaide 

Biddulph 

Lobo 

McGillivray... 
Williams E. . . . 
Williams W-0. 



MIDDLESEX W-0. 



Caradoc. . , 
Del.aware. 

Ektrid 

Metcalfe.. 
Mosa 



MUSKOKA, 



Baxter, Freeman & Gibson. 

Brunei 

Card well 

Chaffey 



674 
303 
197 

489 

nn 

156 



176 

782 
300 

3,399 

355 
528 
542 
507 
417 
273 
375 
402 

29 

3,586 

687 

1,401 

567 

923 

2,809 

459 
412 
568 
666 
383 
321 

3,208 

1,219 
458 
637 
385 
509 

2,340 

74 
145 

56 
169 



65,045 
24,187 
21,026 
47,889 
^07, 7 SO 

34,790 



32,703 

82,370 
57,867 

190,271 

31,647 
24,956 
39,806 
19,576 
15,617 
18,073 
18,274 
22,322 

250 

261,941 

51,822 
97,762 
49,731 
62, 626 

271,343 

44, 608 
.38,979 
47,333 
64,612 
40,522 
35,199 

234,459 

74, 024 
27, 175 
52,822 
35,472 
44,966 

378,397 

10,142 
18,503 
15,692 
27,416 



52,475 
21,438 
17,110 
42,285 
178,938 

31,278 



29,112 

74,083 
44,465 

159, 579 

29, 130 
19,697 
35,460 
15,812 
13,862 
14,523 
14,696 
16,399 

186 

214,060 

38,592 
83,315 
41,374 
50, 779 

227,759 

39,247 
34,333 
41,597 
50,305 
31,546 
30,731 

198,154 

60,345 
22,794 
46,295 
29, 799 
38,921 

357, 603 

9,958 
18,189 
15,392 
25,648 



12,570 
2,749 
3,916 
5,604 

28,792 

3,512 



3,591 

8,287 
13,402' 

30,692 

2,517 
-5,259 
4,346 
3,764 
1,755 
3,550 
3,578 
5,923 

71 

47,881 

13,230 

14,447 

8,357 

11,847 

43,584 

5,451 
4,646 
5,736 
14,307 
8,976 
4,468 

36,305 

13,679 
4,381 
6,527 
5,673 
6,045 

20,794 

184 

314 

300 

1,768 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TAfiLEAU II. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la condition 



73 









Acres of 


LAND 


















Acres de terbe 


















MARSH 






















OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 


FALLOW 


FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


JA- 
CHERE 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMBLIOBES 


NON- 


roRiiT 


TERRAINS 


R^ 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMELIOR^S 


NATU- 
EELLE 


MARicA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 

PEPI- 

NIERES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




• 

AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




41,898 


23,147 


4,701 


1,646 


172 


33,191 


590 


156 


2 


12 


3 


17,511 


6,676 


4,764 


202 


100 


13,683 


612 


103 




27 


4 


17,493 


3,533 


2,518 


318 


423 


12,921 


616 


151 


3 


10 


5 


27,683 


20,206 


4,049 


2,946 


294 


24,620 


440 


519 


2 


15 


8 


7s,sm 


13S,m 


JfO,S74 


37, 123 


520 


Se,8S4 


741 


413 


1 


lis 




6,654 


28,136 

• 


20,744 


6,967 


10 


4,450 


56 


115 




- 


7 


7,278 


25,425 


5,250 


16,350 


25 


3,923 


24 


85 






8 


42,716 


39,654 


5,937 


3,212 


318 


34,461 


571 


176 




11 


9 


18,878 


38,989 


8,643 


10,594 


167 


14,000 


90 


37 


1 


1 


10 


161,783 


28,488 


19,414 


3,814 


4,931 


102,325 


15,374 


2,397 


3,941 


2,031 


93 


25,207 


6,440 


4,433 


395 


1,280 


18,507 


360 


61 


7 


7 


1 


20, 630 


4,326 


2,310 


863 


446 


12,222 


2,696 


408 


377 


460 


2 


33,137 


6,669 


7,242 


1,445 


1,663 


23,946 


880 


90 


8 


7 


3 


18,476 


1,100 


755 


132 


223 


9,223 


2,471 


799 


1,147 


331 


4 


12,906 


2,711 


1,350 


237 


168 


6,170 


2,912 


155 


917 


355 


5 


15,573 


2,500 


1,356 


153 


589 


11,687 


406 


46 


32 


27 


6 


15,584 


2,690 


1,403 


467 


218 


8,698 


2,055 


432 


840 


646 


7 


20,270 


2,052 


565 


122 


344 


11,872 


. 3,594 


406 


613 


198 


8 


236 


14 


- 


2 


2 


27 


15 


29 


- 


6 


94 


202,357 


59, 584 


15,591 


3,865 


1,382 


135,268 


4,210 


979 


28 


93 


95 


38,847 


12,975 


3,528 


1,572 


159 


27, 530 


737 


173 


2 


16 


1 


72,742 


25,020 


5,268 


764 


591 


48,975 


1,560 


582 


8 


45 


2 


39, 539 


10,192 


3,633 


706 


182 


27,073 


671 


52 


1 


7 


3 


51,229 


11,397 


3,162 


823 


450 


31,690 


1,242 


172 


17 


25 


4 


202,013 


69,330 


22,392 


6,652 


3,998 


110,942 


4,253 


410 


14 


45 


96 


34,871 


9,827 


3,632 


172 


251 


17,481 


930 


135 


2 


- 


1 


31,099 


7,880 


2,252 


367 


982 


21,316 


587 


56 


1 


5 


2 


31,343 


15,990 


4,577 


187 


373 


19,233 


892 


13 


- 


6 


3 


50,856 


13,756 


4,652 


2,403 


1,720 


28,183 


818 


101 


7 


3 


4 


28,112 


12,410 


4,763 


1,432 


371 


11,447 


409 


50 




2 


5 


25,732 


9,467 


2,516 


2,091 


301 


13,282 


617 


55 


4 


29 


6 


169,210 


65,249 


37,707 


5,339 


3,005 


99,253 


3,850 


726 


19 


188 


97 


52,771 


21,253 


8,295 


4,466 


1,267 


30,805 


1,377 


335 


8 


85 


1 


20,026 


7,149 


4,274 


115 


161 


13,655 


509 


132 


1 


72 


2 


40,534 


12,288 


7,966 


409 


646 


22,289 


682 


118 


5 


26 


3 


25,291 


10,181 


7,053 


27 


513 


13,377 


551 


70 


1 


2 


4 


30,588 


14,378 


10,119 


322 


418 


19, 127 


731 


71 


4 


3 


5 


74,762 


303,635 


226,261 


60,412 


127 


54,885 


223 


1,030 


7 


6 


98 


1,569 


8,573 


1,388 


6,603 


3 


1,181 


- 


30 






1 


4,276 


14,227 


14,226 


- 


- 


3,103 


34 


143 






2 


2,125 


13,567 


11,270 


2,094 


— 


1,340 


~ 


" 


'~ 


~ 


3 


6,601 


20,815 


12,372 


8,036 


10 


4,663 


22 


40 


2 


1 


4 



74 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



No, 



DisTBicra 



Number or occupiers of land 

NOMBRE d'OCCUPANTS DE TEHRE3 



Acres of land 
Acres db terrb 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETA NT 
PROPRr 
ETAIRE3 



BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

BTANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRBS 



BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIBE3 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DE3 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



EN PRO- 
PRIETE 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYER 



9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 

99 

1 

2 
3 
4 

5 
6 

7 



10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 

22 

23 
24 
25 
28 
27 
28 
29 
30 

31 
32 
33 
34 
35 

36 
37 



Ontario — con. 



MUSKOKA— con. 

Draper 

Franklin & Sinclair. 

Macaulay 

McLean & Ridout. . 
Medora & Wood. , . . 

Monck .".... 

Morrison 

Muskoka 

Oakley 

Ryde 

Stephenson 

Stistcd 

Watt 



NIPISSING. 



Airy 

Anglin, Deacon & Lister 

Appleby & Hawley 

Arnastrong, Beauchamp & 
Bryce 

Awrey, Dryden & Hagar... 

Bastedo, Gibbons & Crerar 

Benoit, MaisonviUe & Otto 

Bonfield 

Bonis & Bowyer 

Boulter 

Bowman 

Brethour 

Broder 

Brower 

Bucke 

Caldwell 

Calvert, Sherring&Mortiiner 

Calvin 

Cameron 

Canisbay 

Capreol, Norman & Rath- 
bun 

Carman, Langmuir & 
Thomas 

Carr 

Casey & Harris 

Casimir, Hendrie & Jennings 

Chamberlain & Marter 

Charlton & Dack 

Chisholm 

Clara & Maria 

Cleland, Davis, Falcon- 
bridge & McCarthy 

Clergue, Walker & Taylor.. 

Coleman 

Cosby & Mason 

Dill & Secord 

Dundonald, Evelyn 

German & Matheson 

Dunnet & Ratter 

Dymond 



158 
124 
131 
100 
226 
160 
144 
115 
65 
102 
131 
109 
153 

1,531 

51 

46 

141 

53 

81 

2 

245 

16 

9 

39 

55 

65 
207 

82 
35 



12 
107 
66 
65 
86 
202 
10 



36 

112 

28 



105 
117 



29 

26 

31 

12 

3 

4 

6 

4 

10 

269 

2 
3 
1 

12 
3 
3 



164 
132 
142 
106 
261 
187 
179 
129 
68 
107 
142 
115 
164 

4,824 

5; 

3 

48 

154 

56 

84 

2 

251 

16 
10 

42 
58 

74 
210 



36 



8? 



13 
123 
71 
65 
91 
209 
17 



36 



113 

29 



107 
125 



27,403 
28,485 
22,323 
18,478 
40,380 
23,554 
20,235 
19,872 
14,024 
17,858 
21,196 
25,870 
26,366 

680,034 

6,762 

130 

9,011 

26,565 

9,111 

14,498 

320 

26,616 

2,975 
1,585 
6,318 
7,344 

7,437 
24,888 

17,215 
9,615 



10,055 



2,078 
19,415 
11,834 
10,017 
13,096 
34,813 

2,793 

1,280 
5,960 

18,614 
4,593 



19,865 
17,411 



26,523 
27,334 
21,557 
17^591 
35,549 
21,202 
18,510 
18,390 
14,519 
17,650 
19,911 
24,952 
24,728 

648,938 

6,552 

8,607 

24,392 

8,870 

13,698 

320 

25,716 

2,975 
1,430 
5,838 
7,044 

6,640 
24,467 

16,515 
9,415 



10,055 



880 

1,151 

766 

887 

4,831 

2,352 

1,725 

1,482 

105 

208 

1,285 

918 

1,638 

31,096 

210 
130 
404 

2,173 
241 
800 

900 



155 
480 
300 

797 
421 

700 
200 



1,918 


160 


17,112 


2,303 


11,332 


502 


10,017 


- 


12,773 


323 


33,858 


955 


1,787 


1,000 


1,280 




5,960 




18,454 


160 


4,273 


320 


19,635 


^ 230 


16,615 


79a 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 75 

TABLEAU II. Terre odcupde selon la tenure et la condition 









Acres or 


LAND 












. 


Acres dk 


rEURE 














MARSH 
OK 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 


FALLOW 


FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


JA- 
CK ERE 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIOSES 


NON- 


foe£t 


TERRAINS 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIQNO- 


PETTTS 






AMELIORES 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 
' PEPI- 
NT^RES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


, AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AG. 




5,911 


21,492 


10,585 


10,468 


._ 


3,792 


1 


1 


_ 


1 


6 


5,159 


23,326 


21,811 


15 


11 


3,152 


29 


158 


- 




6 


4,566 


17,7.57 


15,782 


40 


- 


3,771 


15 


1 


- 


- 


7 


3,333 


15,145 


12,219 


2,636 


- 


2,151 


3 


19 


- 


- 


8 


5,264 


35,116 


31,601 


883 


24 


2,991 


35 


229 


3 


1 


9 


6,164 


17,390 


1-6,724 


540 


54 


4,563 


17 


47 


- 


1 


10 


3,921 


16,314 


6,018 


9,443 


- 


3,431 


2 


88 


- 




11 


3,739 


16,133 


7,302 


8,644 


1 


2,926 


21 


49 


- 


1 


12 


1,848 


12,776 


12,676 


- 


- 


1,416 


2 


67 


- 


- 


13 


2,519 


15,339 


4,748 


9,970 


- 


2,357 


4 


- 


- 


- 


14 


5,915 


15,281 


10,937 


462 


(i 


5, 209 


7 


79 


- 


- 


15 


4,528 


21,342 


20,029 


518 


8 


2,890 


8 


19 


- 


1 


18 


7,324 


19,042 


16,913 


60 


10 


5,949 


23 


62 


2 


- 


17 


123,022 


557,012 


362,743 


62,814 


181 


96,305 


76 


1,521 


6 


4 


09 


1,171 


5,591 


4,800 


302 


_ 


628 


5 


1 




- 


1 


130 


— 


— 


— 


— 


42 


- 


- 




— 


2 


1,223 


7,788 


7,788 


- 


35 


1,171 


1 


57 




- 


3 


2,029 


24,536 


24,358 


46 




1,686 


-. 


105 


_ 


- 


4 


1,544 


7,667 


7,378 


30 




1,002 


- 


14 


- 


1 


5 


1,926 


12,572 


7,253 


1,816 




1,692 


- 


20 


1 


- 


6 


20 


300 


300 


— 




3 


~ — 


— 


— 


— 


7 


9,342 


17,274 


8,203 


923 




7,722 


1 


97 


- 


- 


3 
9 


482 


2*493 


1,222 


931 


_ 


300 




2 


- 


- 


10 


91 


1,494 


1,399 


95 


- 


70 


1 


9 


- 


- 


11 


631 


5,687 


5,626 


- 




563 




19 


- 


- 


12 


902 


6,442 


3,505 


1,910 


5 


837 




3 


— 


~ 


13 
14 


971 


6,466 


4,800 


969 


4 


008 


1 


79 


_ 


_ 


15 


8,042 


16,846 


9,489 


7,059 


- 


6,787 




11 


- 


- 


16 

17 


3,614 


13,601 


100 


4,378 


_ 


2,716 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


18 


1,604 


8,011 


86 


~ 


_ 


1,401 


1 


1 


_ 


- 


19 
20 


1,570 


8,485 


374 


- 


- 


859 


.- 


85 


- 




21 








_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 




22 


156 


1,922 


1,022 


- 


- 


12 


- 


20 


- 


- 


23 


3,121 


16,294 


16,019 


- 


15 


2,500 


2 


4 


2 


~ 


24 


2,370 


9,464 


6,882 


1,186 


- 


1,693 


- 


46 


- 


_ 


25 


751 


9,266 


9,266 


- 


- 


432 


- 


2 


- 




26 


1,103 


11,993 


9,856 


20 


- 


916 


- 


4 


- 


~, 


27 


7,904 


26,909 


26,090 


499 


- 


5,836 


4 


14 


1 


1 


28 


581 


2,212 


1,761 


100 


- 


480 


- 


8 


" 


~ 


29 


121 


1,159 


824 


40 


_ 


31 




7 




- 


30 


735 


5,225 


5,225 




- 


282 


•1 


2 


- 


- 


31 


_ 


_ 


_ 


— 


— 


- 


— 




- 


— 


32 


1,868 


16,746 


13,046 


2,383 


- 


1,822 


30 


2 




- 


33 


449 


4,144 


2,444 


1,542 


" 


386 




2 






34 


4,238 


15,627 


13,939 


] , 136 


~ 


3,919 


5 


27 




_ 


35 
36 


3,738 


13,673 


3,615 


215 


- 


3,447 


- 


43 




- 


37 



76 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 



TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 

T 



Districts 



NUMBEK OF OCCUPIEHS OP LAND 
NOMBHE d'oCCUPANTS DE TERRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 

ETAIRES 



BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT, 
PROPRI- 
ETAIEES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres or land 
Acres db tehrb 



EN PRO- 
PRIETE 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYER 



Ontario— con. 

NIPISSING— con. 

Evanturel 

Ferris 

Field, Grant & Badgerow.. 

Firstbrook & Barr 

Garson & Neelon 

Glackmeyer 

Gooderh.am & Osborne 

Gowganda Mining District. 

Hanmer & Blezard .T 

Harley 

Haultain, Kniglit, Morel , 
Rankin, Tyrrell & Van 
Hise 

Head 

Henwood & Kerns 

Hilliard 

Hislop, Munro, Playfair & 
Guibord 

Hudson 

Hugel 

Hunter 

Hutton & Creelman 

Ingrain & Pense 

James 

Kii'kpatrick 

Lauder 

Lebel 

Lorrain & South Lorrain. 

Lyell, Murchison, Cross 
Lake, Dickson, Preston & 
Clancy 

McKim 

Macpherson & Loudon — 

Martland 

Mattawan 

Milner 

Pacaud 

Papineau 

Peck 

Phelps 

Poitras 

Robillard,-Savard & Sharpe 

Sabine 

ScoUard 

Springer 

Stewart & Mulock 

White 

Widdifield 

Larder Lake Mining Div'n 

Temagami, French River 
& Nipissing I R 



NORFOLK. 



Charlotteville. 

Houghton 

Middleton 



64 
180 
105 
13 
91 
50 



167 
119 



24 
150 
SI 

11 
62 
66 



110 

11 

1 

61 

14 

20 

212 



291 
3 



58 



4,020 

531 
351 

448 



65 



811 

119 
49 
84 



122 

5 
10 

24 



69 
190 
107 

13 
102 

50 
1 

173 
130 



24 
158 
86 

14 
64 



116 

11 
5 
62 
14 
21 
229 



357 
3 

58 

4,953 

655 
410 
556 



11,192 
25,094 
19,165 

1,801 
14,365 

5,696 
2 

20,782 
17,775 



4,834 
26, 297 
12,562 

2,240 
9,428 
10,240 



5,053 



14,751 
1,600 



2,250 



8,267 

6,953 

15,787 

12,341 

5,! 

1,282 
16,650 

1,760 
769 
9,895 
2,597 
3,361 
21,359 



25,198 
324 



251 



358,547 

48,563 
31,573 
41,636 



10,392 
24,254 
18,515 

1,801 
12,891 

5,696 



20,118 
16,411 



4,834 
25,017 
11,975 

1,600 

9,409 

10,240 



5,052 

14,591 
1,600 

2,050 



6,862 

6,716 

15,787 

12,181 

4,1 

1,282 
15,645 

1,760 
5 
9,735 
2,597 
3,201 
20, 206 



23,743 
324 

251 



296,966 

38,746 
28,163 
35,236 



800 
840 
650 

1,474 

2 

664 
1,364 



1,280 
587 

640 
19 



1 

160 

200 



1,405 
237 

160 
1,250 



1,005 



764 
160 

160 
1,153 



1,455 



61,581 

9,817 
3,410 
6,400 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 



77 



Acres of land 
Acres db terre 









MARSH 






















OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 


FALLOW 


FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


— 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




— 


— 


— 


— 


JA- 


— 


— 


— 


— 


, — 




AMilLIORES 


NON- 


FOR^T 


TERRAINS 


CK ERE 


R^- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETIT8 






AM^LIORES 


NATU- 
•• RELLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCni/TES 


1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 

PEPI- 

NIEHES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




1,063 


10,129 


9,944 


55 




735 




6 






38 


5,019 


20,075 


11,034 


5,235 


1 


4,542 


2 


103 


1 


_ 


39 


3,009 


16,156 


10,288 


4,022 




3,080 




39 


_ 


_ 


40 


150 


1,651 


- 


- 




62 






_ 


_ 


41 


2,672 


11,693 


7,695 


4,058 


2 


2,053 


■^ _ 


81 


_ 


_ 


42 


301 


5,395 


5,008 


30 




216 


- 


2 


- 


„ 


43 


2 


>- 


- 


- 




2 


- 




- 


- 


44 


— 


— 


— 


— 




— 


— 




.. — 


_ 


45 


5,419 


15,363 


1,751 


1,144 




5,045 


2 


5 


■ _ 




46 


2,004 


15,771 


13,228 


548 




1,637 


1 


97 


-~ 




47 


1,378 


3,456 


131 






893 


1 


7 


- 




48 
49 


5,630 


20, 667 


16,436 


299 


20 


3,023 


- 


5 






50 


1,276 


11,286 


11,286 






8B0 


- 


8 






51 


75 


2,165 


1,848 


_ 




32 


_ 


13 






52 


1,024 


8,404 


S, l'63 


- 




910 


_■ 


41 


1 




53 


1,665 


8,575 


- 


- 




1,623 


- 


5 






54 
55 


353 


4,700 


4,279 


73 




337 


- 


2 




- 


56 
57 


_ 


- 


- 






- 


~- 


- 






58 


3,395 


11,356 


11,346 


„ 




1,253 


- 


- 








325 


1,275 


- 


120 




176 


- 


- 






6o 


_ 


V 


_ 


_ 




_ 


— 


— 






01 


938 


' 1,312 


- 


- 300 




353 


- 


64 






62 


1,6S0 


6,607 


_ 


_ 




882 


4 


_ 






63 


2,018 


4,935 


1,441 


186 


7 


1,303 


- 


22 


- 




64 


2,147 


13,640 


8,117 


4,729 


58 


1,984 


- 


2 






65 


1,641 


10,700 


8,227 


1,811 




1,611 


1 


1 






66 


1,308 


4,591 


2,355 


928 




638 


- 


18 






67 
68 
69 


84 


1,198 


1,198 


_- 




49 


'_ 


5 




„ 


2,854 


13,796 


- 


5,733 




2,571 


- 


154 


- 




70 
71 
72 


■132 


1,628 


1,497 


_ 




117 


_ 


_ 






769 


- 


- 


- 




660 


- 


3 






73 


609 


9,286 


7,705 


905 




440 


- 


- 






74 


410 


2,187 


2,180 


7 




248 


2 


- 






75. 


226 


3,135 


1,335 


100 


- 


225 


- 


- 






76 


5,786 


15,573 


3,479 


4,653 


11 


4,973 


9 


64 




1 


77 


- 


- 


- 






- 


- 


- 






78 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


— 


- 


— 






79 


4,973 


20, 225 


15,082 


2,298 


23 


2,808 


2 


65 




1 


80 


29 


295 


140 




- 


19 


~ 


5 






81 


251 


- 


- 






92 


- 


40 


- 




82 


271,532 


87,015 


43,153 


16,124 


12,190 


183,215 


12,948 


1,375 


' 44 


365 


loa 


35,618 


12,945 


7,759 


3,105 


2,629 


20,700 


2,305 


198 


5 


24 


1 


22,820 


8,753 


4,693 


1,041 


984 


13,286 


638 


91 


18 


3 


2 


29,475 


12,161 


4,422 


2,142 


708 


20,211 


802 


96 


1 


25 


3 



78 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied accorJing to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Number of occupiERf3 of land 

NOMBRE d'oCCHPANTS DE TEHRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETA NT 
PHOPRI- 
ETAIKES 



BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 



BEING 

OWNERS 

ANB 

TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS, 



Acres of land 
Acres de terre 



EN PRO- 
PRIETE 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYBR 



Oatario — con. 

NORFOLK — con. 

Townsend 

Walsingham N 

Walsingham S 

Windham 

Woodhouse 



NORTHUMBERLAND E. 



Brighton . . 
Cramahe. 
Murray... 

Percy 

Seymour., 



192 NORTHUMBERLAND 
W-0 



Alnwick. . . . 
Haldimand. 
Hamilton. .. 



ONTARIO N. 



Brock. 

Mara 

Rama 

Scott 

Thorah... 
Uxbridge. 



ONTARIO S. 



Pickering.. 

Reach 

Scugog 

Whitby.... 
Whitby E. 



OTTAWA C. 



OXFORD N, 



Blandford . . . 

Blenheim 

Nissouri E.. 

ZorraE 

ZorraW-O., 

OXFORD S. 



Dereham. .. . 
Norwich N.. 
Norwich S. .. 
Oxford E.... 
Oxford N.... 
Oxford W-O. 



75.5 

»384 



753 
450 



2,445 

535 
5U 
435 
445 
519 



1,280 

127 
526 
627 



1,970 

530 
368 
159 
255 
316 
342 

2,189 

612 
673 

741 
4581 
372 

1 

2,426 

237 
539 
448 
672 
530 

2,651 

779 
447 
373 
332 
222 
498 



163 
70 

87 
127 
112 



123 
126 
126 
110 
161 



417 

60 
163 
194 



545 

166 

74 
19 
91 

63 j 
132j 

842! 

30oi 
181 1 
28 
171 
162 



382 

46 
90 
57 
114 
75 

737 

302 
80 
81 

82 

54 

158 



105 

31 
10 
27 
14 
23 



212 

32 
44 
26 
33 
35 
42 

125 

30 
34 
1 
33 
27 



453 
890 
572 



3,196 



647 
588 
569 
703 



1,791 

207 
732 
852 



2,727 

728 
486 
204 
379 
414 
516 

3,156 

942 
888 
103 
662 
561 

1 

2,881 

288 
650 
524 
805 
614 

3,475 

1,110 
530 
469 
427 
282 
657 



65l, 248 
39,018 
33,514 
63,873 
35, 122 



257,548 

48,764 
46,693 
47,003 
51,267 
63,821 



158,332 

19,371 
75,834 
63,127 



273,098 

66,510 
54,406 
24,071 
46,208 
31,880 
50,023 

208,2.54 

70,181 
60,311 
10,184 
34,249 
33,329 



252,246 

28,886 
62, 632 
46,186 
58, 263 
56,279 

219,586 

69,091 
34,084 
34,525 
33,504 
21,203 
27,114 



52,537 
33,088 
25,309 
56,487 
27,402 



205,357 

37,281 
36,027 
37,060 
41,880 
53,109 



115,314 

12,728 
55,824 
46,762 



209,483 

49,920 
44,614 
19, 667 
34,465 
26,396 
34,421 

139,299 

43,624 
44,225 
7,175 
22,955 
21,320 



217,! 

24,016 
53,155 
39,850 
51,471 
49,474 

175,401 

52, 280 
28,994 
27, 681 
28,275 
16,676 
21,495 



12,711 
5,932 
8,205 
7,386 
7,720 



52,191 

11,483 

10,666 

9,943 

9,387 

10,712 



43,018 

6,643 
20,010 
16,365 



63,615 

16,590 
9,792 
4,404 

11,743 
5,484 

15,602 

68,955 

26,557 
16,086 
3,009 
11,294 
12,009 



34,2S0 

4,879 
9,477 
6,330 
6,792 
6,805 

44,185 

16,811 
5,090 
6,844 
5,289 
4,532 
5,619 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occupfee selon la tenure et la condition 



79 



Aches or land 
Acres de terse 



IMPROVED 
AM^LIORES 



UN- 
IMPROVED 



NON- 
AMSLIORES 



NATURAL 
FOREST 

rOR^T 
NATU- 
RELLE 



MARS:i 

OR 
WASTE 
LAND 

TERRAINS 
MARECA- 
GECX OC 
INCULl'ES 



FALLOW 

JA- 
CH&RE 

1910 



FIELD 
CROPS 

R^- 
C0LTE3 

DES 
CHAM-PS 



ORCHARD 
AND 

NURSERY 

VERGERS" 
ET PiPI- 
NI^RES 



VEGE- 


VINE- 


TABLES 


YARDS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 




BLES 


AC. 


AC 




289 




14 


89 




2 


108 




- 


229 




2 


275 




2 


1,276 




44 


415 




_ 


500 




23 


143 




16 


112 




3 


106 




2 


323 




2 


11 






109 




1 


203 




1 


325 




4 


140 




_ 


55 




1 


17 






18 




1 


42 




2 


53 




- 


544 




13 


109 




3 


126 




1 


6 




_ 


150 




2 


153 




7 



No. 



SMALL 

FRUITS 



PETITS 
FRUITS 



54,732 
28,946 
21,234 
48,326 
30,381 



182,920 

35,038 
35,469 
34,011 
37, 122 
41,250 



122,595 

14,793 
55,440 
52,362 



184,101 

47, 682 
23,705 
8,810 
31,676 
22,784 
39,444 

/171,299 

57,677 
47, 274 

7,488 
2U,B52 
29,208 



202,799 

22,3r39 
49,678 
36,881 
47,813 
45,958 

176,569 

54,464 
28,131 
25,416 
28,552 
17,878 
22,128 



10,516 
10,072 
12,280 
15,547 
4,741 



74,628 

13,726 
11,224 
12,962 
14,145 
22,571 



35,737 

4,578 
20,394 
10,765 



88,997 

18,828 
20,701 
15,261 
14,532 
9,096 
10,579 

36,955 

12, 504 

13,037 

2,696 

4,597 

4,121 



49,447 

6,517 
12,954 

9,205 
10,450 
10,321 

43,017 

14,627 
5,953 
9,109 
5,012 
3,330 
4,986 



4,450 
5,391 
7,485 
7,064 



26, 565 

3,1 

4,464 

4,519 

6,263 

7,450 



12,939 

1,900 
7,563 
3,466 



27,993 

4,832 
4,575 
6,259 
4,947 
2,. 544 
4,836 

11,3.36 

2,488 
5,489 
860 
1,251 
1,248 



19,263 

1,850 
4,408 
3; 943 
4,556 
4,508 

15,045 

6,233 
2,524 
2,788 
1,874 
1,319 
1,307 



863 
1,629 
2,310 
3,942 
1,092 



19, 183 

4,269 

764 

1,341 

1,646 

11,163 



6,689 

1,049 
4,159 
1,481 



39,499 

4,691 
14,755 
4,620 
6,957 
3,708 
4,768 

8,552 

3,317 

2,731 

1,813 

487 

204 



6,043 

871 
2,982 
976 
609 
605 

2,981 

669 
3f0 
438 
958 
211 
315 



1,762 
2,130 
740 
1,910 
1,327 



1,531 

372 
320 

294 
148 
397 



1,720 

226 
532 



2,497 

524 
573 
14 
759 
190 
437 

2,098 

795 

479 

69 

487 



2,500 

133 
1,369 
195 
277 
526 

1,133 

77 
306 
372 
253 

23 
102 



40,119 
17,436 
15,167 
35,228 
21,068 



127,093 

23,918 
23,528 
,23,222 
26,433 
29,992 



80,901 

9,141 
36,056 
35,704 



142,654 

36,491 
26,635 
7,157 
20,083 
16,597 
29,691 

125,872 

44,443 
35,840 
5,762 
19,251 
20,576 



143,444 

16,421 
36,186 
24, 240 
36,127 
30,470 

124,552 

34,287 
19,919 
18,587 
20,816 
15,901 
15,042 



1,964 

896 

960 

3,613 

1,770 



11,282 

3,087 
2,954 
3,035 
1,221 
985 



4,697 

274 
2,528 
1,895 



2,240 

629 
314 
72 
430 
- 205 
590 

5,430 

1,620 
1,047 
167 
1,119 
1,477 

1 

5,560 

414 
2,457 

7S0 
1,096 

813 

4,974 

1,097 
960 
672 
986 
416 
843 



349 

38 
103 

37 
123 

48 

1,025 

360 
145 
108 
125 
30 
257 



135 

4 

9 

21 

144 



207 

48 

29 

103 

3 

24 



44 

3 
23 
IS 



LOl 

1 
2 
3 
4 

5 



i03 



47 

20 
3 
5 
5 
1 

13 

179 

65 

40 

1 

11 
62 



103 

1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 

104 

1 

2 
3 

4 
5 

105 



83 

11 
15 
11 
23 
23 

147 

37 
29 
19 

28 

8 

26 



1 

2 
3 
4 
5 

197 

1 
2 

4 

5^ 

6 



80 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Conditron 



Districts 



NUMBEK or OCCUPIERS OF LAND 
NoMBR~E D 'occupants DE TERRES 







BEING 






OWNERS 




BEING 


AND 


BEING 


TEN- 


TEN- 


OWNERS 


ANTS 


ANTS 


ETA NT . 


ETA XT 


ETA NT 


PKOPEI- 


LOCA- 


PROPRI- 


ETAIRES 


TAIKES 


ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


2,573 


249 


102 


200 


23 


11 


55 


4 




84 




5 


46 






67 


10 


4 


114 


7 


7 


61 


1 


_ 


24 


4 


- 


66 


4 


12 


5S 




3 


SO 


7 


3 


02 


2 


1 


65 


5 


1 


273 


13 


17 


77 


7 


2 


102 


3 


4 


109 


8 


10 


lOi 


5 


1 


89 


8 


- 


112 


5 


4 


110 


8 


- 


37 


1 


1 


7 




- 


101 


9 


- 


83 


5 


- 


121 


3 


9 


45 


5 


4 


104 


7 


n 


22 


2 






49 




5 


44 


- 


2,490 


591 


120 


472 


91 


26 


506 


111 


33 


666 


117 


34 


705 


231 


25 


141 


41 


2 


2,586 


260 


76 


450 


68 


11 


547 


21 


8 


632 


74 


31 


508 


38 


17 


449 


59 


9 


2,674 


324 


119 


525 


90 


21 


438 


52 


13 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres de terrb 



EN PRO- 
PEIETE 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYEB 



Ontario — con. 
PARRY SOUND 

Armour 

Bcthune & Proudfoot 

Burpee & Hagcrman 

Burton, Harrison & Mac- 
Icenzie 

Carling, Ferguson & Shawa- 
naga 

Chapman 

Ciiristie 

Conger & Cowpcr 

Croft 

Ferrie & Lount 

Foley 

Gurd 

Hardy, McConkcy & ratter- 
son 

Himsworth 

Humphrey 

Joly & Laurier 

Maehar 

Mills, Pringle & Wilson 

McDougall 

McKellar 

McMurrich 

Monteith 

Mowat 

Nipissing 

Perry 

Ryerson 

Spence 

Strong 

Wallbridge 

Dolcis I R 

Henvey Inlet & Lower 
French I R 

Maganatawan I R 

PEEL 

Albion 

Caledon 

Chinguacousy 

Toronto 

Toronto Gore 

PERTH N 

Easthope N 

Ellice 

Elir.a 

Mornington 

Wallace 

PERTH S 

Blanchard 

Downie 



2,924 

234 
59 
89 

46 

81 
128 
62 
28 
82 
61 
90 
95 

71 
303 

86 
109 
127 
110 

97 
121 
118 

39 

7 

110 

88 
133 

54 
174 

24 



49 
49 

3,201 

589 
650 
817 
961 
184 

2,922 

529 
576 
737 
563 
517 

3,117 

636 
503 



AC. 

551,303 

28,851 
11,161 
19,873 

9,405 

21,748 
23,572 
11,31,0 
4,768 
19,083 
16,915 
16,622 
19,753 

13,631 

52, 137 
16,092 
25, 155 
20, .'-14 
20,940 
17,177 
21,393 
22,647 
10,359 

695 
22, 137 
17,362 
31,309 
17,531 
.30,9.8 

649 



236 
373 

288,402 

57, 249 
66,870 
80,671 
64,689 
18,923 

261,377 

43,678 
52,227 
65,910 
50,622 
48,934 

255,448 

47,756 
-48,675 



514,812 

26,268 
10,614 
19,154 

9,405 

19,307 
21,935 
11,290 
3,968 
16,024 
16,165 
15,519 
19,123 

12,590 
48,228 
15,831 
23,755 
22,, 547 
19,790 
16,972 
20,167 
22,038 
10,149 

695 
20,331 
16,867 
28,4.50 
15,929 
30,090 

644 



37 

233,738 

47,541 
56, 104 
68,631 
46,340 
15,122 

238,041 

38,560 
50,207 
59, 182 
46,842 
43,250 

228,604 

40,728 
43,721 



AC. 

36, 494 

2,583 
547 
719 



2,441 
1,3.37 

100 

800 
2,159 

750 
1,103 

630 

1,041 
3,909 

861 
1,400 
4,267 
1,150 

205 
1,226 

579 

210 

1,806 

495 

2,859 

1,602 



236 
336 

54,664 

9,708 
10,766 
12,040 
18,349 

3,801 

23,336 

5,118 
2,020 
6,734 
3,780 
5,684 

26,844 

7,028 
4,954 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la condition 



81 









Acres of 


LAND 














AOKES DE 


TERRE 














MARSH 






















OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




■DN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NUBSEBY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMlilLIOBES 


NON- 


for6t 


TERRAINS 


lA- 


BE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMilLIORES 


NATU- 
BELLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES. 


CHi:RB 

1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 

P^PI- 

NIERES 




BLES 


FHuns 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




111,237 


440,069 


361,503 


34,549 


289 


79,427 


151 


815 


5 


2 


108 


7,151 


21,700 


18,970 


1,690 


63 


4,393 


21 


82 


1 


_ 


1 


2,156 


9,005 


8,467 


137 


18 


1,688 


- 


13 


- 


- 


2 


4,311 


15,562 


14,715 


113 


- 


2,638 


- 


6 




- 


3 


1,754 


7,651 


5,798 


1,770 


- 


946 


- 


13 




- 


4 


3,065 


18,683 


6,233 


145 


8 


2,394 


5 


32 




_ 


5 


4,643 


18,929 


16,513 


2,174 




3,895 


1 


10 




^ 


6 


2,489 


8,901 


8,901 


- 


3 


1,994 


2 


8 




r~ 


.7 


671 


4,097 


3,922 


22 




387 


- 


7 




~ 


8 


3,842 


15,241 


14,438 


601 




2,531 


- 


5 




- 


9 


2,707 


14,208 


13,548 


145 




2,256 


- 


26 




- 


10 


3,215 


13,407 


8,732 


4,862 


- 


2,141 


3 


16 




- 


11 


4', 196 


15,557 


15,184 


- 


12 


3,646 


5 


16 




- 


12 


2,716 


10,915 


7,645 


115 


_ 


1,904 


_ 


17 




_ 


13 


10,523 


41,614 


34,950 


2,080 


25 


7,398 


7 


105 




1 


14 


3,295 


13,397 


9,622 


3,237 


3 


2,301 


- 


24 


- 


- 


15 


3,806 


21,349 


20, 189 


1,395 


3 


2,818 


2 


19 




- 


16 


4,809 


22,005 


15,363 


4,463 


36 


3,859 


5 


- 




- 


17 


4,295 


16,645 


16,308 


48 


12 


3,524 


- 


13 




- 


18 


2,886 


14,291 


100 


- 




2,084 


- 


8 






19 


4,787 


16,606 


16, 206 


183 


- 


4,588 


1 


36 




~ 


20 


5,587 


17,060 


14,000 


2,713 


24 


3,696 


4 


37 


1 


- 


21 


1,673 


8,686 


7,960 


23 


- 


1,002 




- 


- 


- 


22 


252 


443 


— 


20 


_ 


127 


— 


20 


- 


— 


23 


4,104 


18,033 


13,674 


5,265 


18 


2,834 


11 


93 


- 


- 


24 


3,961 


13,401 


8,425 


2,900 


- 


2,399 


11 


58 


2 




25 


7,212 


24,097 


23,829 


225 


- 


4,822 


2 


22 


- 




26 


2,594 


14,937 


14,613 


- 


8 


1,859 


- 


7 


- 


- 


27 


7,720 


23,208 


23,053 


18 


32 


5,057 


71 


28 


1 


1 


28 


279 


370 


145 


_205 


24 


221 




14 


- 




29 


- 


- 


- 




- 






- 


- 




30 


179 


57 


_ 




_ 


100 


_ 


23 


_ 




31 


359 


14 






- 


125 




57 


- 




32 


245,535 


42,867 


16, 589 


13,827 


11,154 


172,916 


5,627 


1,290 


74 


776 


109 


47,957 


9,292 


4,313 


2,335 


3,466 


33,446 


623 


43 


_ 


4 


1 


51,163 


15,707 


5,488 


8,286 


1,458 


36,768 


758 


54 


1 


6 


2 


71,010 


9,661 


4,735 


1,884 


3,367 


49,639 


1,157 


216 


3 


17 


3 


57,525 


7,164 


1,872 


1,322 


1,804 


39,378 


2,859 


972 


70 


744 


4 


17,880 


1,043 


181 


- 


1,059 


13,685 


230 


5 




5 


5 


220,081 


41,296 


18,577 


7,416 


6,772 


154,934 


2,863 


633 


8 


21 


110 


35,157 


8,521 


5,352 


1,779 


1,779 


25,217 


644 


108 


2 


12 


1 


45,068 


7,159 


2,250 


1,046 


2,296 


33,299 


514 


102 


- 


3 


2 


65,377 


10,539 


2,452 


1,286 


612 


37,689 


671 


71 


1 


3 


3 


44,394 


6,228 


4,313 


648 


1,509 


30,819 


482 


90 


- 




4 


40,085 


8,849 


4,210 


2,657 


576 


27,910 


552 


262 


5 


3 


5 


223,312 


32,136 


15,800 


3,270 


6,092 


151,281 


3,547 


278 


- 


11 


111 


43,745 


4,011 


1,751 


437 


829 


28,641 


784 


58 


_ 


5 


1 


40,324 


8,351 


3,105 


660 


365 


29,076 


697 


30 


- 


2 


2 


Vol. 


[V— 1550e 


^6 



















82 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Number of occupiers or land 

NOMBRE d'OCCUPANTS DE TERRES 







BEING 






OWNERS 




BEING 


AND 


being 


TEN- 


TEN- 


OWNERS 


ANTS 


ANTS 


ETA NT 


BTANT 


iTANT 


PROPRI- 


LOCA- ■ 


PROPRI- 


ETAIRES 


TAIRES 


"etaires 






ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


351 


28 


1 


343 


38 


20 


360 


44 


32 


657 


72 


32 


2,010 


351 


105 


89 


17 


4 


330 


63 


12 


311 


60 


11 


159 


9 


- 


413 


93 


15 


269 


36 


18 


439 


73 


45 


1,116 


243 


71 


15 


1 


_ 


110 


22 


13 


100 


7 


3 


164 


19 


8 


203 


81 


14 


119 


37 


12 


405 


76 


21 


2,971 


232 


92 


477 


24 


13 


359 


26 


11 


519 


46 


26 


329 


38 




321 


41 


1 


499 


32 


24 


467 


25 


17 


2,337 


461 


93 


446 


83 


18 


209 


45 


10 


562 


127 


21 


3.58 


104 


9 


188 


29 


9 


235 


27 


3 


339 


46 


23 


2,601 


121 


19 


410 


14 


1 


170 


2 




311 


16 


1 


301 


22 


7 


155 


7 




114 


6 


5 


127 


12 


3 


348 


13 




171 


5 




494 


24 


2 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



AciftS OF LAND 

Acres de terre 



EN PRO- 
PRIETE 



LEASED 
OR 

RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYBR 



Ontario — con. 

PERTH S— con. 

Easthope .S 

FuUarton 

Hibbert 

Logan 



PETERBOROUGH E.. 

Anstruther & Burleigh. 

Asphodel 

Belmont & Methuen. , . . 

Chandos 

Douro 

Dummer 

Otonabee 



PETERBOROUGH \V-0... 



Cavendish. ... 
Ennismore .... 

Galway 

Harvey 

Monaghan N. 
Monaghan S... 
Smith 



PRESCOTT 



Alfred... 

Caledonia ;. . . . 

Hawkesbury E 

Hawkesbury W-0 . 

Longueuil 

Plantagenet N 

Plantagenet S 



PRINCE EDWARD. 



Ameliasburg.. 

Athol 

Hallowell 

Hillier 

Marysburg N . 
MarysburgS.. 
Sophiasburg . . 



RENFREW N.. 



Algona N & Wilberforce — 

Algona S 

Alice & Eraser 

Bromley 

Buclianan, Rolph & Wylie. 

McKay & Petawawa 

Pembroke 

Ross 

Stafford 

Westmeath 



380 
401 
436 
761 

2,466 

110 
405 
382 
168 
521 
323 
557 

1,430 

16 
145 
110 
191 
298 
168 
502 

3,295 

514 
396 
591 
367 
363 
555 
509 

2,891 

547 
264 
710 
471 
226 
265 
408 

2,741 

425 
172 
328 
330 
162 
125 
142 
361 
176 
520 



23,624 
40,089 
42,686 
52,618 

288,714 

20,039 
36,476 
49,854 
32,276 
36,022 
49,819 
64,228 

171,902 

3,102 
17,447 
22,213 
42,551 
14,.S42 
18,567 
53,680 

278,980 

41,365 
35,809 
56,059 
28,980 
21,953 
49,060 
45,754 

239,295 

44,950 
22,737 
43,869 
34,891 
23,451 
23,623 
45,774 

373,612 

62,725 
29,192 
53,296 
43,156 
25,755 
17,335 
8,813 
49,171 
20,6,54 
63,515 



22,875 
35,399 
36,973 



251,061 

17,038 
31,072 
42, 547 
30,974 
31,117 
44,581 
53,732 

147,827 

3,101 
14,870 
21,062 
38,514 

9,952 
13,624 
46,704 

259,547 

39, 029 
32,706 
51,435 
27,177 
20, 247 
45,543 
43,410 

189,647 

37,569 
16,695 
31,470 
25,562 
19,735 
21,246 
37,370 

363,886 

61,213 
28,742 
51,634 
41,645 
25,639 
16,892 
7,871 
48,752 
20,271 
61,227 



749 
4,690 
5,713 
3,710 

37, 653 

3,001 
5,404 
7,307 
1,302 
4,905 
5,238 
10,496 

24,075 

1 

2,577 
1,151 
4,037 
4, .390 
4,943 
6,976 

19,433 

2,336 
3,103 

4,624 
1,803 
1,706 
3,517 
2,344 

49,648 

7,381 
6,042 
12,399 
9,329 
3,716 
2,377 
8,404 

9,726 

1,512 

450 

1,662 

1,511 

116 

443 

942 

419 

383 

, 2,288 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la condition 



83 









Acres of 


.AND 


















Acres db terre 


















MARSH 






















OH 






ORCHARD 








No. 




TIN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPKOVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROP.S 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMEUORES 


NON- 


FORf;T 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMELIOEES 


NATU- 
KELLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX OIJ 
INCULTES 


CK ERE 
1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 
PEPI- 

NIERES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


- 


20,962 


2,662 


2,242 


270 


904 


15,959 


404 


48 


_ 


2 


3 


34,115 


5,974 


3,414 


22 


958 


21,841 


509 


18 


— 


— 


4 


37,869 


4,817 


3,631 


244 


574 


23,794 


583 


10 


- 


1 


5 


48,297 


6,321 


1,657 


1,737 


1,462 


31,970 


570 


114 


- 


1 


6 


145,741 


142,973 


61,307 


44,637 


3,403 


107,256 


1,752 


650 


10 


10 


IW 


4,907 


15,132 


7,052 


7,889 


15 


2,973 


12 


73 


„ 


_ 


1 


25,594 


10,882 


4,374 


1,027 


262 


18,074 


324 


124 


- 


3 


2 


15,563 


.34,291 


12,883 


13,253 


27 


12,813 


253 


117 


2 


1 


3 


7,869 


24,407 


11,861 


12,327 


11 


5,075 


52 


21 


- 


- 


4 


24,108 


11,914 


4,194 


2,538 


1,330 


19,067 


337 


213 


8 


1 


5 


20,996 


28,823 


15,302 


4,121 


100 


15,800 


236 


32 


- 


1 


6 


46,704 


17,524 


5,641 


3,482 


1,658 


33,454 


538 


70 


- 


4 


7 


87,860 


84,042 


33,546 


13,007 


2,086 


65,755 


1,210 


370 


11 


40 


113 


-740 


2,362 


1,268 


984 


_ 


524 


6 




_ 


_ 


1 


12,627 


4,820 


1,408 


1,110 


301 


10,773 


144 


3 


1 


1 


2 


6,659 


15, 554 


7,177 


5,628 




3,704 


22 


1 


- 


- 


3 


9,134 


33,417 


14,739 


1,086 


91 


6,279 


126 


110 


2 


- 


4 


10,800 


3,542 


1,074 


554 


242 


8,462 


271 


188 


8 


31 


5 


13,746 


4,821 


1,999 


1,867 


841 


10,182 


211 


3 


- 


1 


6 


34,154 


19,526 


5,881 


1,778 


611 


25,831 


430 


65 


- 


7 


7 


207,072 


71,908 


29,749 


8,759 


81 


153,897 


620 


716 


6 


6 


114 


34,726 


6,639 


1,656 


1,194 


8 


28,789 


66 


131 


_ 


1 


1 


23,860 


11,949 


4,977 


1,768 


- 


16,672 


57 


107 


1 


1 


2 


40,469 


15,590 


7,652 


3,381 


- 


29,718 


140 


65 






3 


20,434 


8,546 


3,956 


163 


6 


12,585 


96 


130 




2 


4 


18,130 


3,823 


1,226 


853 


59 


14,798 


118 


136 


1 


1 


5 


33,666 


15,394 


5,701 


1,011 


3 


.23,926 


94 


118 


1 


1 


6 


35,787 


9,967 


4,581 


389 


5 


27,409 


49 


29 


3 




7 


189,279 


50,016 


19,237 


10,051 


1,320 


121,616 


10,417 


1,500 


19 


773 


115 


34,323 


10,627 


3,244 


1,032 


129 


22,776 


2,401 


182 


3 


43 


1 


18,516 


4,221 


1,801 


638 


177 


11,078 


1,045 


171 


1 


127 


2 


36,319 


7,550 


2,087 


488 


159 


22,787 


2,273 


268 


7 


532 


3 


28,289 


6,602 


2,567 


2,184 


445 


20, 143 


1,498 


393 


3 


37 


4 


18,035 


5,416 


1,934 


3,252 


150 


11,590 


1,292 


10 


- 


2 


5 


18,538 


5,085 


2,199 


723 


47 


12,568 


933 


150 


- 


-8 


6 


35,259 


10,515 


5,405 


1,734 


213 


20,674 


975 


326 


5 


24 


7 


168,543 


205,069 


107,508 


50,623 


450 


134,996 


302 


391 


19 


7 


116 


20,600 


42,125 


25,415 


11,036 


10 


16,523 


57 


43 


2 




1 


7,413 


21,779 


7,829 


12,187 


2 


4,317 


20 


17 






2 


19,780 


33,516 


20,282 


11,625 


20 


15,570 


18 


30 


1 


1 


3 


25,764 


17,. 392 


8,826 


3,114 


90 


20,460 


31 


■58 


1 




4 


4,183 


21,572 


12,215 


6,740 


7 


2,832 


3 


12 




— 


5 


4,138 


13,197 


11,469 


- 


6 


3,576 


- 


42 






6 


5,798 


3,015 


1,107 


428 


40 


4, 548 


11 


47 


2 


3 


7 


28,837 


20,334 


8,946 


3,200 


192 


23,787 


40 


52 


- 


1 


8 


13,116 


7,538 


3,575 


1,633 


29 


11,784 


17 


27 


13 


- 


9 


38,914 


24,601 


7,844 


660 


54 


31,599 


105 


63 




2 


10 



Vol. IV— 15506— 6J 



84 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenvire and Condition 





Districts 


Number or occupiers or land 

NOMBRE d'OCCUPANTS DE TBHRES 


Acres of land 
Acres db terke 


No. 


BEING 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
FROPRI- 
ETAIRES 


BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

iTANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 


BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 


occupiBd 

OCCUPES 


OWNED 

EN PRO- 
PRIETE 


LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU X 
LOYEB 


117 


Ontario— con. 

RENFREW S 


NO. 

2,668 

342 
142 

79 
121 
215 
268 
100 
279 
293 

59 
456 
197 
117 

4,514 

595 
783 
597 
1,005 
890 
644 

2,039 

64 
529 
515 
339 
555 

37 

2,670 

437 
958 
553 
314 
408 

2,253 

269 
383 
425 
495 
469 
212 

2,754 

1,059 
428 
648 
619 


NO. 
157 

17 

11 

1 

15 

1 
11 

3 

5 

38 

47 
7 
1 

461 

48 
61 
50 
132 
84 
86 

304 

7 
94 
75 
58 
67 

3 

497 

85 
213 
80 
63 
56 

568 

47 
141 

88 
118 
143 

31 

760 

427 

98 

189 

4C 


NO. 

43 
5 
2 

2 

'5 
17 

11 

1 

97 

3 

21 

41 

19 

7 

6 

134 

6 
41 
38 
26 
23 

160 

19 
66 
■31 
23 
21 

165 

30 
29 
14 
39 
43 
10 

65 

18 

17 

25 

6 


NO. 

2,868 

364 
153 

82 
136 
216 
281 
103 
289 
348 

59 
514 
205 
118 

5,072 

646 
865 
688 
1,156 
981 
736 

2,477 

77 
664 
628 
423 
645 

40 

3,327 

541 
1,237 
664 
400 
485 

2,986 

346 
553 
527 
652 
655 
253 

3,579 

1,504 
5*3 
862 
670 


AC. 

502,397 

62, 138 
35,801 
21,615 
34,534 
42,535 
55,513 
20,426 
50,742 
36,915 
14,427 
66,421 
43,395 
27,935 

. 387,434 

49,706 
62, 600 
67,998 
77,655 
85,341 
44, 134 

248,211 

13,550 
57,025 
54,713 
35,589 
85,331 
2,003 

310,346 

55,600 
92,752 
68,802 
47,548 
45,644 

313,610 

44,445 
60,488 
45, 602 
65,495 
65,199 
32,381 

238,322 

61,114 
50,350 
61,419 
65,439 


AC. 

482,850 

59,435 
33,854 
19,915 
32,516 
42,335 
54,391 
19,526 
50,400 
34,201 
14,427 
52,459 
42,291 
27, 100 

355,259 

48,445 
56,961 
-61,536 
69,836 
78,452 
40,029 

219,654 

11,749 
49,745 
47,614 
28,793 
79,851 
1,902 

263,715 

47,282 
76,153 
61,207 
39,229 
39,844 

246,172 

37, 140 
44,935 
37,640 
49,318 
49,408 
27,731 

203,909 

53,508 
40,675 
49,175 
60,551 


AC. 
19,547 


1 




2,703 


2 


Bagot & Blithfield 


1,947 


3 


Brougham... . 


1,700 


4 




2,018 


5 
6 


Burns, Jones & Sherwood. . . 
Grattan 


200 
1,122 


7 
8 
9 


Griffith & Matawatehan 

Hagarty & Richards 


900 

342 

2,714 


10 






11 


McNab 


3,962 


12 


Radcliffe & Raglan 


1,104 


13 




835 


118 


RUSSELL. 


32,175 


1 




1,261 


2 


Clarence . 


5,639 


3 




6,462 


4 
5 


Gloucester 

Osf''oode 


7,819 
6,889 


6 


Russell 


4,105 


119 


SIMCOE E 


28,557 


1 




1,801 


2 


Medonte 


7,280 


3 


Orillia 


7,099 


4 


Tay 


6,796 


5 


Tiny 


5,480 


g 


Christian Is. I R 


101 


130 


SIMCOE N 


46,631 


1 


Flos 


8 318 


2 




16,599 


3 


Ore 


7 595 


4 




8,319 


5 


Vespra 


5,800 
67,438 


131 


SIMCOE S 


1 




7,305 


2 


Essa 


15 553 


3 


Gwillimbury W-0 


7,962 
16 177 


4 


Innisfil 


5 




15,791 
4,650 

34,413 

7,606 

9,675 

12, 244 

4.888 


Q 


Tosorontio 


133 


STORMONT 


1 




2 


Finch 


3 




4 


Roxborough 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. -Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 



85 









Aches of 


LAND 


















Acres de 


TERRE 


















MARSH 






















OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


■WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AM^LIOS^S 


NON- 


FORilT 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


R^- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMELIORES 


NATU- 
RBLLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


CHERB 

1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 

PilPI- 

NIEHES 




BLES. 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. >; 


AC. 


AC. 




159,572 


342,825 


199,894 


101, 147 


918 


109,084 


531 


406 


3 


8 


11; 


29,279 


32,859 


15,028 


17,388 


58 


21,283 


10 


7 


1 


_ 


1 


9,237 


26,564 


17,128 


4,973 


- 


5,217 


41 




- 


- 


2 


3,681 


17,934 


9,271 


8,498 


- 


2,922 


8 


2 


- 


- 


3 


11,108 


23,426 


15,188 


0,090 


33 


4,779 


33 


8 


- 


~ 


4 


8,978 


33,557 


22,315 


3,638 


- 


6,793 


44 


12 


2 


~- 


5 


11,526 


43,987 


20,4Sr5 


19,886 


44 


9,916 


30 


21 


- 


- 


6 


3,583 


16,843 


8,725 


5,328 


5 


3,333 


29 


- 


- 


— 


7 


15,661 


35,081 


15,078 


7,543 


291 


9,383 


67 


30 


- 


- 


8 


19,180 


17, 735 


7,363 


la, 193 


156 


14,515 


95 


162 


- 


4 


9 


3,283 


11,144 


9,579 


881 


- 


1,817 


13 


6 


_ 


- 


10 


29,563 


26,858 


14, 173 


5,551 


113 


19,885 


104 


156 


- 


4 


11 


9,347 


34,048 


33,224 


768 


115 


6,068 


23 


5 


- 


~ 


12 


5,146 


22,789 


12,327 


10,412 


103 


4,173 


34 


18 


- 


" 


13 


266,909 


120,325 


37,981 


10,893 


323 


206,607 


1,239 


2,268 


78 


52 


118 


36,701 


13,005 


517 


17 


_ 


26,850 


41 


141 




_ 


1 


39,354 


23,246 


7,743 


1,305 


179 


33, 155 


109 


174 


3 


3 


2 


39,720 


28,278 


13,844 


2,731 


3 


33,208 


136 


265 


1 


10 


3 


59, 659 


17,996 


4,889 


4,253 


52 


.44,665 


516 


1,319 


73 


36 


4 


56, 523 


28,818 


9,267 


2,267 


89 


42,808 


311 


86 


1 


1 


5 


34,952 


9,182 


1,721 


320 


- 


25,021 


126 


283 




2 


6 


126,839 


121,372 


53,369 


19,928 


1,489 


83,072 


2,0.93 


612 


44 


58 


119 


3,192 


10, 358 


10,209 


150 


18 


2,671 


14 


32 


1 


_ 


1 


33,016 


24,009 


8,689 


6,521 


510 


23,800 


541 


76 




11 


2 


23,270 


31,443 


13,283 


4,626 


371 


18,854 


473 


180 


9 


36 


3 


18,438 


17,151 


3,857 


7,107 


210 


12,274 


253 


151 


- 


2 


4 


48,334 


36,997 


16,391 


1,524 


380 


25, 186 


812 


153 


34 


9 


5 


589 


1,414 


940 


- 


- 


287 


~ 


20 


- 




6 


221,563 


88,783 


29,437 


11,545 


10,797 


156,834 


4,312 


798 


8 


100 


120 


40,093 


15,507 


3,501 


2,248 


2,405 


29,568 


463 


58 


1 


1 


1 


70, 120 


22, 632 


7,858 


5,407 


3,948 


49,541 


2,271 


419 


1 


82 


2 


47; 662 


21,140 


9,443 


1,237 


902 


32,669 


702 


183 


3 


13 


3 


32, 660 


14,888 


5,460 


1,479 


2,165 


24,086 


375 


42 


1 


2 


4 


31,028 


14,616 


3,175 


1,174 


1,377 


20,970 


501 


96 


2 


2 


5 


239,983 


73,627 


29,086 


17,005 


21,959 


171,718 


2,882 


764 


43 


39 


121 


31,803 


12,642 


4,568 


6,423 


3,340 


25,066 


330 


67 


20 


16 


1 


45,035 


15,453 


5,631 


2,771 


3,123 


31,583 


466 


48 


1 


2 


2 


35,360 


10,242 


3,638 


2, 583 


3,680 


26,248 


477 


60 


2 


2 


3 


60,057 


15,438 


4,749 


1,072 


3,589 


34,480 


746 


149 


2 


13 


4 


54,300 


10,899 


4,840 


3,422 


5,977 


38,901 


517 


400 


18 


3 


5 


23,428 


8,953 


5,660 


734 


2,250 


15,440 


347 


30 




3 


6 


140,684 


97,638 


34,758 


6,335 


77 


103,885 


1,540 


885 


11 


16 


123 


31,824 


29, 290 


8,509 


812 


26 


24,818 


433 


627 


5 


IS 


1 


38,163 


12, 187 


2,589 


534 


2 


27, 159 


248 


95 


1 


- 


2 


38,618 


22,801 


8,169 


3,571 


33 


27,941 


535 


127 


1 


3 


3 


32,079 


33,360 


15,491 


1,418 


16 


23,967 


324 


36 


4 


- 


i 



86 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Number or occupiers of land 

NOMBRE D 'occupants DE TERRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 



BEING, 

ten- 
ants 



ETA N'T ETA NT 
PHOPHI-j LOCA- 
STAIRES, TAIRES 



BEING 

OWNERS 

AND 

TEN- 
ANTS 

BTANT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres or land 
Acres de terre 



EN PRO- 

pri^te 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYER 



Ontario — con. 

THUNDER BAY & RAINY 
RIVER 



Atwood & Curran 

Aubrey, Haycock, Langton, 
Mutrie, Sandford & 
Temple 

Aylesworth, Lash & Eno v. 
(not incor.) 

Barwick, Dobie & Mather... 

Bigsby Island, Dewart, 
Morson & Tovell 

Blake, Neebing, Pardee & 
Scoble 

Blue & Worthington ..... 

Britton, Rugby & Wain- 
wright 

Burriss 

Carpenter, Dance & Kings- 
ford 

Conmee & Pearson 

Crozier 

Devlin & Woodyatt 

Dilke& Nellea 

Dorion, McGregor, Mc- 
Tavish and Pearl 

Eton & Van Home 

Fleming, Potts & Richard 
son 

Gillies, Lybster & Marks. . . 

Gorham, Mclntyre & Ware 

Grassy Narrows, Swan Lake 
& White Dog Post 

Heron Bay, Michipiooten 
Island & Port Coldwell. . . 

Jack Fish Island, Nipigon 
House Post, Tamarack 
Lake, Wabinosh Bay, & 
Smooth Rock Lake 

Jaffray & Melick 

Lake ot the Woods 

Lake Savant 

Long Lake Post 

McCrosson, Pratt & Spohn. . 

Mclrvine 

Melgund 

Miscampbell 

Morley & PattuUo 

Nipigon 

O'Connor 

Oliver 

Paipoonge 

FfeUatt 

Roddick 

Rosebery, Shenstone &Tait 

Rossport 

Rowell & Wabigoon 

Schreiber & C. P. R. Line 
Schreiber to Jack Fish 



NO. 

2,206 

33| 

I 
54i 



8.3! 
89i 



82, 



39i 

71 



391 
60 



48 

108; 

106 

61 ; 

54 

49 

20' 
1.35: 
108 



124 
20 



90 

3 

4 

19 

95 

71 
123 
129, 

12 

13, 

72 

1 

4| 



195 



13 



NO. 

2,476 
42 

56 

94 
110 

87 

44 

74 

42 
63 

101 

48 

135 

132 

65 

56 
55 

20 
143 
122 



132 
22 



91 
3 
6 

20 
108 

71 
129 
141 
47 
1"6 
97 



AC. 

423,782 
2,877 

11,534 

19,236 
22,743 

15,407 

5,515 
14,847 

10,889 
11,408 

17,651 
8,037 
11,704 
25,005 
11,176 

10,394 
13,984 

3,369 
25,824 
22,2,54 



12,802 
2,031 



17,6.37 

239 

756 

3,436 

19,742 

12,610 

24,054 

19,234 

7,030 

2,1' 

20,279 

3 

640 



AC. 

385,343 
2,179 

10, 739 

17,810 
19,241 

15,151 

5,290 
14, 508 

9,809 
10, 748 

16,188 
8,037 
10,491 
20,345 
10,456 

9,914 
12,937 

3 i 

24! 300 
20, 496 



11,893 
1,934 



17,417 

239 

754 

3,276 

18,108 

12,610 

23,044 

16,981 

1,768 

2,5,38 

16,028 

3 

640 



38,439 
698 

795 

1,426 
3,502 

256 

225 
339 

1,080 
660 

1,463 

1,213 

4,660 

720 

480 
1,047 



1,524 
1,758 



9G0 
97 



220 

2 

160 

1,634 



1,010 
2,253 
5,262 
410 
4,251 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 



87 









Acres of 


LAND 
















• 


Acres de terre 










MARSH 






















OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATUR.AL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGS- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELI0BE8 


NON- 


POR&T 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AM^LIORES 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MAKECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


CK ERE 
1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


Elp 
NIERES 




BLBS 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




60,075 


363,707 


254,191 


30,304 


684 


46,314 


14 


1,239 


2 


11 


12S 


603 


2,274 


1,122 


113 


37 


332 


- 


42 


- 




1 


607 


10,927 


9,803 


724 


- 


434 


- 


1 


- 


- 


2 


3,042 


16, 194 


13,221 


1,899 


_ 


2,767 


_ 


19 


~i 


_ 


3 


3,145 


19,598 


18,481 


1,173 


52 


2, 680 


- 


7 


- 


4 


657 


14, 750 


13,036 


1,645 


13 


520 


- 


7 


- 




.5 


1,047 


4,468 


2,158 


80 


- 


394 


_ 


108 


_ 




6 


1,419 


13,428 


13,434 


260 


13 


1,108 




44 


- 


• 


7 


1,674 


9,215 


5,106 


395 


70 


1,138 


7 


66 


_ 


7 


8 


1,620 


9,788 


8,245 


1,501 


20 


712 


- 


37 


- 




9 


2,556 


15,095 


12,148 


2,822 


_ 


2,358 


_ 


24 


_ 




10 


602 


7,435 


- 


- 


1 


321 


- 


57 


- 


_ 


11 


1,750 


9,954 


8,589 


643 


1 


1,176 


- 


46 


1 


_ 


12 


4,754 


20,251 


19,020 


382 


51 


2,676 


_ 


73 


- 


_ 


13 


1,800 


9,376 


9,030 


22 


- 


1,728 


- 


22 


- 


- 


14 


815 


9,579 


7,374 


1,288 


9 


616 


_ 


28 


_ 


4 


15 


2,483 


11,501 


9,884 


984 


26 


1,911 


- 


7 


- 


- 


16 


291 


3,078 


2,881 


201 


31 


240 


_ 


10 


_ 


_ 


17 


2,965 


22,859 


20,376 


- 


2 


2,400 


_ 


179 


_ 




18 


2,899 


19,355 


18,310 


1,008 


57 


2,444 


~ 


90 


~ 


— 


19 
20 
21 


2 


- 


- 


- 




2 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1,638 


11,164 


2,133 


4,056 


11 


1,094 


- 


60 


- 


- 


22 
-23 


362 


1,969 


1,488 


- 


— " 




- 


72 


- 


- 


24 
25 


1,195 


16,442 


15,563 


604 


- 


1,134 


- 


12 


- 


- 


26 
27 


219 


20 


10 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


4 


_ 


_ 


28 


102 


654 


140 


- 


8 


70 


- 


7 


_ 


- 


29 


364 


3,072 


2,680 


110 


- 


238 


- 


5 


- 


- 


30 


3,514 


16,228 


7,253 


2,984 


- 


2,931 


- 


45 


- 


- 31 


1,692 


10,918 


2,850 


203 


20 


1,313 


2 


37 


_ 




33 


4,881 


19, 173 


100 


82 


- 


4,101 


- 


4 


- 


- 


34 


4,680 


14,554 


- 


180 


40 


4,446 


5 


8 


- 


- 


35 


456 


6,574 


3,385 


3,189 


- 


329 


- 


- 


- 


- 


36 


598 


2,350 


2,067 


260 


4 


534 


- 


3 


_ 


_ 


37 


3,229 


17,050 


15,479 


1,354 


122 


2,575 


- 


14 


1 


- 


38 


3 


— 


— 


- 




— 


— 




— 


_ 


39 


28 


612 


607 


12 


- 


- 




8 


- 


- 


40 


- 


- 




- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


41 



88 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Number or occupiers of land 

NOMBRE d'oCCUPANTS DE TEBRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 



BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPRI 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres de terre 



EN PRO- 
PBI^TE 



LEASED 
OR 

RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYER 



Ontario— con. 

THUNDER BAY & RAINY 
RIVER— con. 

Sifton to Sutherland 

Stanley to Windigo, on C.N. 
R., Silver Islet, High 
Island & Thunder Bay 
points 

Strange 

Sturgeon Lake District, G. 
T. P 

Watten 

Zealand 

Along C. P. R. between Eng- 
lish & Kaministikwia Riv- 
ers 

Indian Reserve 

Unorganized 

TORONTO C 

VICTORIA 

Anson & Hindon 

Be.xley '. . . . 

Bruton, Dudley, Harburn & 
Harcourt 

Carden 

Cardiff 

Dalton 

Digby & Laxton 

Dysart & Guilford 

Eldon 

Emily 

Fenelon 

Glamorgan .^. . 

Lawrence, Livingstone, Mc- 
Clintock, Nightingale & 
Sherborne 

Lutterworth 

Mariposa 

Minaen 

Monmouth 

Ops 

Snowdon 

Somerville 

Stinhope 

Verulam 

WATERLOO N 

Waterloo N 

Wellesley 

Woolwich 



91 



4,235 

S3 
78 

19 
102 
106 

92 
117 
171 
382 
493 
322 

81 



40 
88 
528 
181 
124 
454 
122 
222 
99 
361 



1,984 

740 
728 
516 



47 



830 



15 



18 

3 

5 

21 

19 

84 

129 



5 

189 

12 

14 

100 

1 

52 

2 

55 



238 

80 
75 
83 



1 

183 

4 



139 



5,248 

53 
97 

23 
129 
109 

97 

14S 
194 
487 
642 
429 
89 



94 
745 
197 
14: 
583 
127 
286 
102 
429 



2,25S 

836 
811 
611 



3,846 

6,248 

640 

3,445 



977 
581 
748 



1,234 



679,815 

9,450 
20,230 

4,351 
29,449 
19,247 

17,558 
29,234 
20,241 
52,362 
59,670 
50,398 
15,054 



5,046 
17,611 
76,676 
29,580 
23,; 
55,662 
24,203 
SO, 126 
15,130 
55, 103 



162,545 

44,425 
64,789 
63,331 



3,846 

5,926 

640 

3,445 



977 
581 
684 



499 



573,034 

9,450 
14, 272 

3,511 
25,359 
18,587 
17,157 
25, 932 
19,438 
42,822 
47,660 
39,027 
14,047 



4,038 
1().,538 
55,119 
25,395 
20, 950 
43,654 
23, 738 
40,949 
14, 671 
47,720 



138,285 

38,415 

53,! 

45,922 



320 



64 



735 



106,781 



5,958 

840 
4,090 

660 

401 
3,302 

803 

9,540 

12,016 

11,371 

1,007 



1,008 
1,073 

21,557 
1,185 
2,418 

12,008 

525 

9,177 

459 

7,383 



24,260 

6,010 

10,841 

7,409 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU ir. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la cond|tion 



89 









Acres of 


LAND 














Acres de 


PERRE 














MARSH 






















OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AM^LIORES 


NON- 


FORfiT 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


r6- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIQNO- 


PETIT8 






AMEL'IOR&S 


NATU- 
REtLE 


MARfiCA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


CHERE 

1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 

PEPI- 

NIERES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




477 


3,369 


3,170 


90 


- 


257 


- 


10 


- 


- 


42 


540 


5,708 


4,014 


1,525 


- 


219 


- 


39 


- 


■ i i- ■ r- 


43 
44 


13 


627 


- 


I 


- 




- 






- 


45 
46 


449 


2,996 


859 


410 


21 


280 


- 


15 




- 


47 


51 


926 




_ 


_ 


40 


_ 


11 




_ 


48 


581 


- 


- 


-« 


- 


551 


- 


- 




- 


49 


272 


476 


175 


5 


75 


245 


" 


17 




" 


50 


, 1,118 


116 


90 


15 


- 


- 


211 


238 


- 


4 


fl24 
1,128 


322,401 


357,414 


149,477 


116,713 


3,363 


242,992 


2,725 


784 


7 


43 


129 


2,867 


6,583 


6,039 


649 


24 


2,042 


2 


5 




- 


1 


4,015 


16,215 


2,610 


8,279 


42 


2,849 


31 


25 


1 


~ 


2 


1,646 


2,705 


2,438 


266 


- 


810 


1 2 


5 




- 


3 


5,600 


' 23,849 


671 


22,353 


24 


5,280 


46 


7 


- 


- 


4 


5,431 


13,816 


10,390 


3,377 


18 


3,263 


47 


1 


- 


5 


5 


4,168 


13,390 


1,726 


10,789 


10 


3,861 


4 


- 




- 


6 


6,291 


22,943 


5,063 


3,491 


- 


4,871 


10 


14 


- 


- 


7 


5,422 


14,819 


12,567 


1,365 


15 


3,459 


10 


22 


- 


4 


8 


33,750 


18,612 


5,948 


3,467 


348 


26,218 


267 


23 


- 


1 


9 


42,572 


17,104 


4,275 


5,188 


517 


31,782 


420 


139 


4 


3 


10 


32, 133 


18,265 


6,818 


5,907 


346 


24,642 


343 


78 


1 


1 


11 


3,451 


11,603 


7,981 


3,519 


~ 


2,380 


1 


31 




^ 


12 


781 


4,265 


3,761 


152 


1 


476 


_ 


9 


- 


- 


13 


2,924 


14,687 


11,825 


2,626 


- 


2,290 


6 


- 


- 


7 


14 


58,978 


17,698 


5,802 


3,444 


861 


45,408 


643 


19 


- 


15 
1ft 


10, 138 


19,442 


14,482 


3,548 


~ 


6,609 


35 


80 


~ 


~ 


It 


5,043 


18,325 


11,267 


6,976 


5 


3,467 


5 


70 




'~ 


17 


42, 167 


13,495 


3,122 


3,898 


938 


32,856 


487 


197 


1 


22 


IE 

10 


5,479 


18, 784 


750 


1,095 


„ 


4,258 


2 


2 




~ 


lE 


14,598 


35,528 


14,550 


19,719 


21 


10,713 


48 


28 




~ 


2C 

91 


3,711 


11,419 


9,144 


2,228 


4 


2,533 


6 


2 




~ 


ZJ 


31,236 


23,867 


8,248 


4,377 


189 


22, 925 


310 


27 






22 


131,211 


31,334 


18,075 


9,994 


4,767 


106, 794 


2,722 


462 


6 


35 


130 


35,464 


8,961 


4,572 


2,963 


574 


29,798 


958 


191 


4 


25 
5 
5 


1 


53,942 


10,847 


6,982 


2,911 


3,012 


41,155 


976 


215 


2 




41,805 


11,526 


6,521 


4,120 


1,181 


35,841 


788 


66 




i 



90 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Number or occupiers op land 

NOMBRE D'OCCUPANTS DE TERRES 







BEING 






OWNERS 




BEING 


AND 


BEING 


TEN- 


TEN- 


OWNERS 


ANTS 


ANTS 


ETANT 


ETANT 


ETANT 


PROPRI- 


LOCA- 


PROPRI- 


ETAIRES 


TAIRES 


ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIBES 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


1,490 


221 


29 


381 


88 


12 


512 


73 


10 


597 


60 


7 


2,801 


538 


168 


388 


69 


39 


202 


43 


13 


372 


45 


19 


546 


87 


24 


282 


1.36 


17 


292 


63 


18 


520 


54 


17 


199 


41 


21 


2,962 


409 


133 


575 


69 


34 


354 


56 


20 


316 


49 


6 


493 


70 


11 


631 


94 


31 


593 


71 


31 


2,377 


409 


67 


338 


65 


3 


552 


76 


32 


439 


92 


7 


380 


64 


13 


251 


35 


4 


417 


77 


8 


3,281 


648 


124 


580 


143 


19 


271 


60 


14 


604 


116 


16 


252 


26 


15 


421 


97 


14 


434 


81 


8 


246 


39 


8 


473 


86 


30 


2,191 


961 


68 


445 


193 


28 


725 


290 


14 


463 


225 


2 


558 


253 


24 


2,323 


824 


137 


309 


111 


25 


491 


186 


20 


240 


99 


24 


036 


223 


46 


647 


205 


22 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DBS 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



■Acres of land 
Acres de terre 



EN PRO- 
PRIBTE 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYEB 



Ontario— con. 

WATERLOO S 

Dumfries N 

Waterloo S 

Wilmot 

WELLAND 

Bertie 

, Crowland 

Humberstone 

Pelham 

Stamford 

Thorold 

Wainfleet 

Willoughby 

WELLINGTON N,.. 

Arthur 

Garafraxa W-0 

Luther W-0 

Maryborough 

Minto 

Peel 

WELLINGTOX .S. .. 

Eramosa 

Erin 

Guelph 

Nichol 

Pilkington 

Puslinch 

WENTWORTH 

Ancaster 

Barton 

Beverley 

Binbrook 

Flamborough E 

Flamborough W-O... 

Glantord 

Saltfleet 

YORK CENTRE.... 

Etobicoke 

Markham 

Scarborough 

Vaughau 

YORK N 

Georgina 

Gwillimbury B 

Gwillimbury N 

King 

Whitchurch 



1,740 

481 
595 
664 

3,507 

496 
258 
436 
657 
435 
373 
591 
261 

3,504 

678 
430 
371 
574 
756 
695 

2,853 

406 
660 
538 
457 
290 
502 

4,053 

742 
345 
736 
293 
532 
523 
293 
589 

3,220 



1,029 
690 
835 

3,284 

445 
697 
363 
9J5 

874 



AC. 

149,209 

44,221 
43, 136 
61,852 

218,322 

32,875 
18,579 
28,028 
29,092 
19,662 
22,079 
49,456 
18,551 

360, 141 

64,910 
48, 069 
46,009 
55,782 
70, 441 
74,930 

265,882 

43,983 
71,170 
37, 779 
26,983 
29,343 
56, 624 

267,807 

46,371 
11,545 
67,943 
26,753 
33,710 
29,083 
23,891 
28,511 

203,203 

26,595 
68,060 
40; 596 
67,952 

259,463 

31,976 
55,827 
31,008 
83,231 
57,421 



129,555 

36,553 
37,246 
55,756 

178,143 

25,714 
14, 620 
24,290 
26,357 
11,265 
17,506 
44,632 
13, 759 

313,380 

57, 659 
40,740 
39, 202 
49,454 
60,495 
65,770 

227,995 

37,027 
61,664 
31,765 
22,643 
26,178 
48,718 

225,493 

38,078 
9,356 
57, 657 
24,036 
27,355 
24,972 
20,765 
23,274 

137,238 

17,499 
47,642 
26,315 
45,782 

185,066 

22,331 
40, 104 
20,940 
60, 144 
41,547 



AC. 

19,654 

7,668 
5,890 
6,096 

40, 179 

7,161 
3,959 
3,738 
2,735 
8,397 
4,573 
4,824 
4,792 

46,761 

7,251 
7,329 
6,747 
6,328 
9,946 
9,160 

37,887 

6,956 
9,506 
6,014 
4,340 
3,165 
7,906 

42,314 

8,293 
2,189 
10, 286 
2,717 
6,355 
4,111 
3,126 
5,237 

65,905 

9,096 
20,418 
14,281 
22,170 

74,. 397 

9,045 
15,723 
10,068 
23,087 
15,874 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la condition 



91 









Acres of land 


















Acres de terre 


















MARSH 








' 














or 






ORCHARD 




/ 




No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIORES 


NON- 


roR^T 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AM^LIORES 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MAKECA- 
OEUX OU 
INCULTES 


CK ERE 
1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 
PEPI- 

NlJlRES 




BLBS 


FRUITS 










NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




121,042 


28,167 


14,521 


6,178 


3,393 


93,050 


2,462 


255 


7 


46 


131 


35,002 


9,219 


5,319 


2,281 


1,752 


24,290 


643 


48 


1 


8 


1 


33, 650 


9,488 


3,029 


1,743 


363 


27,462 


751 


96 


6 


15 


2 


52,390 


9,462 


6,173 


2,154 


1,278 


41,298 


1,068 


111 


- 


23 


3 


179,903 


38,419 


20,859 


14,484 


9,604 


122,111 


7,623 


1,590 


827 


792 


132 


28,219 


4,656 


2,026 


1,475 


1,362 


18,522 


833 


157 


14 


28 


1 


15,857 


2,722 


2,344 


254 


942 


10,264 


481 


31 


7 


2 


2 


21,696 


6,332 


3,413 


2,605 


1,472 


14,738 


584 


148 


9 


11 


3 


24,092 


5,000 


3,786 


1,081 


1,024 


16,654 


1,844 


410 


228 


438 


4 


16,710 


2,952 


1,969 


393 


637 


9,645 


1,223 


517 


388 


167 


5 


19,580 


2,499 


1,657 


578 


724 


13,557 


923 


211 


161 


114 


6 


37,806 


11,650 


3,459 


7,724 


2,179 


26,947 


1,378 


51 


- 


23 


7 


15,943 


2,608 


2,205 


374 


1,264 


11,784 


357 


65 


20 


9 


8 


293,368 


66,773 


25,840 


15,419 


4,938 


219,300 


3,074 


318 


3 


13 


133 


53,793 


11,117 


2,492 


2,472 


1,077 


40,704 


469 


69 


1 


5 


1 


41,998 


6,071 


1,931 


1,599 


427 


30,013 


369 


20 




1 


2 


34,754 


11,255 


2,903 


2,997 


144 


26,865 


271 


12 


- 


- 


3 


47,821 


7,961 


4,792 


817 


1,153 


33,358 


541 


110 


- 


2 


4 


51,665 


18,776 


8,456 


7,164 


568 


37,768 


691 


78 


2 


4 


5 


63,337 


11,593 


5,266 


370 


1,569 


50,592 


733 


29 


- 


1 


6 


205, 162 


60,720 


28,634 


20,789 


3,756 


157,312 


3,184 


419 


4 


56 


m 


33.667 


10,316 


4,733 


3,205 


228 


26,788 


451 


75 


. - 


5 


1 


51,798 


19,372 


8,433 


8,144 


985 


,39,602 


773 


48 


- 


2 


2 


30,845 


6,934 


3,564 


793 


• 394 


23,704 


601 


149 


2 


45 


3 


23,069 


3,914 


1,772 


1,517 


211 


17,587 


323 


68 


1 


3 


4 


24,835 


4,503 


2,096 


499 


199 


20, 101 


331 


19 


- 


- 


5 


40,948 


15,676 


8,036 


6,631 


1,739 


29,530 


705 


60 


1 


11 


6 


216,036 


51,771 


21,545 


13,226 


5,809 


151,021 


11,115 


3,800 


2,095 


2,224 


13S 


37, 676 


8,695 


3,635 


1,423 


493 


28,677 


1,459 


1,042 


43 


122 


1 


10,845 


700 


352 


35 


150 


7,087 


849 


444 


63 


83 


2 


49,920 


18,023 


7,077 


5,767 


■1,730 


35,901 


942 


564 


2 


38 


3 


23,700 


3,053 


1,978 


179 


922 


16,871 


452 


10 


6 


- 


4 


24,716 


8,994 


3,914 


3,118 


725 


16,880 


1,629 


904 


47 


1,205 


5 


22,444 


6,639 


2,352 


2,034 


443 


16,3.33 


1,042 


146 


66 


130 


6 


21,842 


2,049 


874 


192 


629 


16, 608 


567 


226 


• 8 


5 


7 


24,893 


3,618 


1,363 


478 


717 


12,664 


4,175 


464 


1,860 


641 


8 


176,277 


26, 926 


7,337 


2,964 


6,368 


134,038 


4,586 


2,249 


65 


87 


136 


23,583 


3,012 


538 


813 


674 


16,286 


1.245 


1,355 


48 


31 


1 


60,671 


7,389 


2,263 


406 


2,438 


44,608 


1,306 


470 


9 


18 


2 


34,828 


5,768 


919 


363 


437 


27,610 


1,189 


210 


8 


31 


3 


57, 195 


10,757 


3,617 


1,382 


2,819 


45,634 


846 


214 


- 


7 


4 


,198,031 


61,432 


17,822 


12,. 366 


9,413 


142,756 


3,175 


944 


11 


132 


137 


19,521 


12,455 


3,899 


774 


386 


14,491 


. 237 


95 


2 


4 


1 


42, 006 


13,821 


2,696 


2,015 


1,715 


29,817 


454 


126 


1 


37 


2 


24,864 


6,144 


1.188 


1,197 


1,277 


16,789 


371 


193 


- 


10 


3 


66,074 


17,157 


5,419 


6,816 


4,628 


47,706 


1,243 


229 


2 


58 


4 


45,566 


11,855 


4,620 


1,504 


1,407 


33,953 


870 


301 


6 


25 


5 



92 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 





Districts 


Number of occupiers oi 
Nombre d'occupants de 


LAND 

TEKRE3 


Acres of land 
Acres de teree 


No. 


being 
owners 

ETA NT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 


being 

TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRE3 


BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DBS 
OCCU- 
PANTS 


OCCUPIED 
OCCUPIES 


OWNED 

EN PRO- 
PHIETE 


LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 

nON OU A 

LOYER 


138 


Ontario — con. 
YORK S 


NO. 
559 

559 

13,726 

4,080 

176 
199 
162 
188 
101 
173 
185 
195 
178 
188 
179 
219 
198 
166 
212 
153 
220 
269 
287 
330 
.56 
51 

4,6.85 

323 

289 
194 

282 
192 
205 
142 
152 
129 
99 
116 
157 
183 
220 
304 
185 
26-t 
258 
201 
151 
188 
20,S 

2ia 


NO. 
296 

296 

W 

138 

5 
6 

-7 

6 

1 

4 

14 

13 

3 

5 

10 

6 

3 

6 

5 

5 

5 

1 

18 

10 

1 

4 

107 

8 
5 
4 
9 
2 
1 
1 

5 

3 

6 
7 

10 
2 
9 
6 
9 
1 
6 
8 
5 


NO. 

18 
18 

226 

90 

2 
2 

1 
2 
3 
2 
11 
8 
3 
1 
1 
3 
4 
1 

3 

6 

7 

5 

3 

22 

25 

2 
1 
4 
3 

2 

1 
3 

2 

3 

1 
3 


NO. 
873 

873 

14,369 

4,308 

183 
207 
169 
195 
104 
180 
201 
219 
189 
196 
190 
226 
199 
176 
218 
158 
228 
276 
312 
345 
60 
77 

4,817 

333 
295 
202 
294 
194 
206 
143 
154 
134 
99 
119 
158 
192 
227 
314 
187 
275 
264 
213 
152 
195 
219 
24S 


AC. 

45,399 
45,399 

1,202,354 

343,946 

17,289 
17,881 
16,189 
15,351 
11,325 
14, 107 
15,671 
15, 647 
16,134 
18,216 
17,257 
17,756 
16,207 
14,805 
19,653 
14,755 
17,870 
19,588 
21,515 
18.421 
5,518 
2,791 

418,710 

22.844 
17,518 
21,085 
23,185 
16,663 
16,865 
17,874 
17,194 
12,721 
11,385 
13,716 
15,602 
18,690 
17,854 
22,126 
17,215 
18,974 
21,555 
19,325 
17,155 
19,614 
19,49C 
20,06C 


AC. 

26,882 
26,882 

1,168,177 

333,798 

16,786 
17,354 
16,119 
14,772 
11,163 
13,759 
15,023 
15,060 
15,476 
17,646 
16,648 
17,441 
16,025 
14,215 
19,217 
14,483 
17,372 
19,098 
20,562 
17,939 
5,137 
2,501 

401,667 

22,268 
17,067 
20,303 
22,858 
16,467 
16,814 
17,787 
17,014 
12,246 
11,385 
13,319 
15,449 
18,092 
16,887 
21,881 
16, 667 
18,755 
21,168 
18,723 
17,153 
19,121 
10,565 
19,678 


AC. 

18,517 


1 


York 


18,517 


139 


r 

Prince Edward Island 

KINGS 


42,177 

10, 148 


1 


Township 38 . 


503 


2 


Township 39 


527 


3 


Townsliip 40 


70 


4 




579 


5 


Township 42 


162 


6 


Township 43 


348 


7 




646 


8 


Township 45 


587 


9 




658 


10 
11 


Township 47 


570 
609 


12 


Township 52 


315 


13 


Township 53 


182 


14 




590 


15 




436 


16 
17 


Townshin 56 ... 


272 


Township 59 


498 


18 
19 
20 
21 
22 

140 


TownshiD 61 ... 


490 


Township 03 


953 


Township 64% 

Township 66 

Georgetown & Royally- . . . 

PRINCE 


482 
381 
290 

17,043 
576 


2 




451 


3 




782 


4 


Township 4 


327 


5 




196 


6 


Township 6 


51 


7 




87 


g 


Township 8 


180 


g 




475 


10 


Township 10 




11 


Township 11 


397 


12 


Township 12 


153 


13 


Township 13 


598 


14 


Tow^nship 14 


967 


15 




245 


16 


Township 16 


548 


17 


Township 17 


219 


18 


Township 18 


387 


19 


Township 19 


602 


20 


Township 25 


2 


21 


Township 26 ' 


493 


22 
23 


Township 27 

Township 28 


8,925 
382 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la condition 



93 









Acres of 


LAND 














Acres de 


FERRE 


' 












MARSH 






















OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CHOPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRurrs 




AMELIOREg 


NON- 


EORfiT 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


r6- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMEUORES 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MAlliCA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTBS 


CK ERE 
1910 


COLTES 

DE8 
CHAMPS 


ET 

PEPI- 

NlilRES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




40,443 


4,956 


1,256 


762 


598 


26, 143 


1,128 


937 


3 


29 


138 


40,443 


4,596 


1,256 


762 


598 


26,143 


1,128 


937 


3 


29 


1 


769,140 


433,214 


307,974 


29,314 


891 


484,274 


4,350 


1,198 


6 


lis 




185,200 


158,746 


119,442 


7,278 


- 


111,359 


1,203 


117 


1 


30 


139 


8,164 


9,125 


8,841 


72 


_ 


4,693 


28 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


9,297 


8,584 


8,351 


58 


- 


5,911 


10 


10 


_ 


_ 


2 


8,663 


7,526 


6,150 


549 


- 


6,014 


33 


9 


_ 


_' 


3 


9,130 


6,221 


5,316 


390 


- 


5,256 


22 


1 


_ 


2 


4 


5,026 


6,299 


4,478 


58 


- 


2,691 


16 




_ 




5 


6,913 


7,194 


3,512 


184 


- 


3,798 


11 


8 


- 


- 


6 


7,826 


7,845 


2,323 




- 


4,245 


5 


23 


- 


15 


7 


8,605 


7,042 


6,460 


5 


-. 


4,977 


3 


19 


- 


1 


8 


6,848 


9,286 


7,453 


271 


- 


4,353 


2 


- 


- 


- 


9 


9,062 


9,154 


7,993 


5 


- 


4,712 


- 


- 


_i 


_ 


10 


11,551 


5,706 


5,218 


154 


- 


7,257 


51 


1 


- 


_ 


11 


10,468 


7,288 


6,929 


180 


- 


6,629 


106 


3 


1 


9 


12 


9,611 


6,596 


5,839 


544 


- 


5,600 


62 


7 


- 


1 


13 


7,578 


7,227 


3,252 


998 


- 


4,476 


51 


1 


- 


_ 


14 


9,780 


9,873 


3,622 


1,191 


- 


6,166 


45 


2 


- 


_ 


15 


6,509 


8,246 


7,891 


163 


- 


3,902 


50 


1 


- 


_ 


16 


11,289 


6,581 


5,399 


456 




6,978 


386 


6 


- 


1 


17 


11,781 


7,807 


2,947 


235 




7,343 


105 


1 


- 


_ 


18 


10,329 


11,186 


8,780 


709 


- 


6,349 


60 


5 


- 


- 


19 


10,385 


8,036 


7,077 


938 




6,286 


75 


3 


- 


- 


20 


3,999 


1,519 


1,261 


65 




2,364 


22 


3 


- 


- 


21 


2,386 


405 


350 


53 




1,359 


60 


14 


- 


1 


22 


268,450 


150, 260 


91,177 


7,325 


210 


177,935 


1,138 


582 


3 


15 


140 


16,296 


6,548 


3,326 


251 


127 


10, 280 


5 


3 


_ 


_ 


1 


11,515 


6,003 


4,682 


443 


12 


7,989 


2 


3 


- 




2 


12,331 


8,754 


5,158 


295 


2 


8,184 


51 


2 


- 


- 


3 


15,826 


7,359 


3,031 


141 


10 


11,173 


89 


18 




- 


4 


11,018 


5,645 


1,055 


32 


5 


7,298 


64 


2 




- 


5 


il,050 


5,815 


2,341 


64 


9 


7,422 


58 


1 


1 




6 


1,1,235 


6,639 


4,966 


54S 


- 


7,481 


8 


- 




1 


7 


7,696 


9^98 


7,832 


45 


17 


5,660 


35 


- 






8 


5,880 


6,841 


6,728 


- 




3,982 


5 


1 






9 


3,493 


7,892 


7,319 


74 




2,554 


7 


- 


- 




10 


5,387 


8,329 


7,949 


78 


7 


4,056 


13 


7 






11 


6,455 


9,147 


978 


24 




4,672 


4 


5 






12 


12,116 


6,574 


4,574 


377 




8,577 


45 


208 




1 


13 


11,376 


6,478 


3,016 


178 


3 


7,734 


60 


25 


- 


6 


14 


11,471 


10,655 


5,764 


265 


5 


7,299 


51 


17 






15 


10,964 


6,251 


4,097 


851 




7,292 


34 


1 


- 




16 


13,101 


5,873 


642 


652 


- 


8,849 


102 


61 




6 


17 


16,014 


5,541 


3,018 


782 


13 


10,797 


78 


201 


2 




18 


15,706 


3,619 


2,272 


373 


- 


9,795 


77 


2 


- 


1 


19 


14,476 


2,679 


2,136 


189 


- 


9,095 


84 


5 


' - 




20 


15,531 


4,083 


3,218 


370 


- 


9,147 


91 


13 


- 


- 


21 


14,289 


5,201 


3,597 


281 


- 


9,122 


84 


4 


- 


- 


22 


15,224 


4,836 


3,478 


1,012 


- 


9,477 


101 


3 


- 


- 


23 



94 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 





Districts 


Number of occupiers oi 

NOMBRB d'oCCUPANTS DE 


LAND 
TERRES 


Acres of land 
Acres de tekee 


No. 


BEING 
OWNERS 

ETA NT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 


BEING 

TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 


BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPHI- 

ET.'.IEE.S 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 


occupied 

OCCUPES 


OWNED 

EN PHO- 
PRIETE 


LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EX LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOTER 


141 


Prince Edward Island— con. 
QUEENS . . 


NO. 

4,961 

131 
279 
185 
250 
291 
249 
213 
277 
182 
190 
221 
192 
193 
154 
211 
218 
220 
275 
18!b 
138 
160 
241 
221 

90 

147,370 

1,675 

134 

329 

76 

264 

98 

57 

72 

86 

73 

182 

221 

83 

2,218 

169 
120 
201 
179 
209 
267 
168 
141 
328 


NO. 

172 

8 

14 
3 
6 
13 
12 
1 
6 
8 
5 
4 
14 
6 
3 
8 
7 
5 
4 
9 
2 
3 
11 
8 

13 

9,287 
125 

3 
33 

2 
24 

3 
11 

3 

20 

25 

1 

146 

4 

9 
13 

5 
25 
28 
11 

7 
17 


NO. 
Ill 

2 
10 

6 

4 
14 

4 

2 
6 
7 
7 
1 
6 

5 
3 
3 

2 
6 
5 

- 

18 

3,034 

36 

5 

16 
2 
4 

2 
5 

2 

300 

1 
3 
4 
9 
15 
155 
7 
8 


NO. 

5,244 

141 
303 
194 
260 
318 
265 
214 
285 
196 
202 
232 
207 
201 
157 
219 
230 
228 
282 
191 
146 
168 
252 
229 

121 

159,691 

1,836 

142 

378 

80 

292 

101 

68 

72 

86 

78 

207 

248 

84 

2,664 

173 
130 
217 
188 
243 
310 
334 
155 
353 


AC. 

^ 439, 698 

11,474 
22,918 
19, 026 
17,857 
21,761 
20, 890 
18,474 
22,009 
16, 3.32 
19,866 
20,843 
18,021 
16,917 
16,746 
18,224 
19,756 
18,680 
20, 536 
15,621 
17,232 
16,536 
18,753 
24, 107 

7,119 

15,613,267 

264, 227 

24,859 
49,370 
14, 758 
45,715 
22, 635 
■ 7,8.34 
10, 429 
13,294 
10,260 
21,393 
26,239 
17,441 

222,002 

23,701 
12,721 
17,488 
15,778 
17,928 
20,494 
18,276 
12,899 
28,587 


AC. 

424,712 

11,158 
21,893 
18,148 
17,703 
20,971 
20, 294 
18,454 
21,728 
15,938 
19,394 
20,059 
17,191 
15,933 
16,256 
17,505 
19,464 
18,234 
20,091 
14,969 
16,794 
16,024 
17,884 
23,346 

5,281 

14,836,325 

252,037 

23,435 
45, 163 
13,958 
43,303 
22,315 
7,617 
10,429 
13,290 
10,085 
19,060 
26,041 
17,341 

204,622 

23,272 
11,890 
16,745 
15, 149 
15,931 
16,880 
17,699 
12,249 
27,170 


AC. 

14,986 


1 


Township 20 


316 


? 


Township 21 


1,025 


3 


Township 22 


878 


4 


Township 23 . 


154 


5 


Township 24 


790 


fi 


Township 29 


596 


7 


Township 30 


20 


S 


Township 31 


281 


q 


Township 32.. 


394 


in 


Township 33 


472 


11 


Township 34 


784 


r2 


Township 35 . 


830 


n 


Township 36 


984 


14 


Township 37. . 


490 


15 


Township 48 


719 


ifi 


Township 49. . ... 


292 


17 


Townsliip 50 


446 


18 


Township 57 


445 


11 


Township 58 


652 


m 


Township 60 


438 


n 


Township 62. 


512 


V. 


Township 65 


869 


23 


Township 67 


761 


24 


Charlottetown City & Roy- 
alty 


1,838 


142 

1 


Quebec 

ARGENTEUIL 


776,942 

12, 190 




1,424 


2 


Chatham 


4,207 


3 


Gore 


800 


4 


Gren ville 


2,412 


5 




320 


g 


Montcalm 


217 


7 






s 


Mille Isles 


4 


9 
10 
11 
12 

143 

1 
2 


Morin ... 


175 




2,333 


St Jerusalem . ... 


198 


Wentworth 


100 


BAGOT 


17,380 


St Andre d'Acton . . . . 


429 


Ste. Christine 


831 


3 

4 
5 
6 
7 




743 


St. Ephrem d'Upton 

Ste. Helfene 


629 
1,997 


St. Hugues de Ramsay 

St. Liboire 


3,614 

577 


8 
9 


St Nazaire d'Acton . . . 


650 


St. Pie..... 


1,417 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terres occupies selon la tenure et les conditions 



95 



, 






Acres of 


land 




• 










Acres de terre 








• 






MARSH 
OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIORflS 


NON- 


EGRET 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMELIORES 


NATU- 
KELLE 


MARtCA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


CK ERE 
1910 


COLTBS 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 

P^PI- 

NIERES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


■ AC. 


AC. 




315,490 


124, 208 


97,355 


5,611 


681 


194, 980 


2,009 


499 


2 


71 


141 


8,844 


2,630 


2,317 


70 


22 


5,885 


53 


- 


- 


- 


1 


17, 667 


5,251 


4,566 


43 


100 


11,883 


159 


7 


- 


- 


2 


13,637 


5,389 


4,738 


93 


10 


8,506 


60 


1 


- 


- 


3 


14,066 


3,791 


1,320 


27 


126 


10,834 


69 


1 


- 


- 


4 


18,813 


■ 2,948 


2,523 


74 


162 


12,214 


90 


6 


- 


30 


5 


15,975 


4,915 


2,579 


41 


14 


10,488 


95 


3 


1 


14 


6 


11,794 


6,680 


5,877 


7 


- 


8,211 


17 


- 


- 


- 


7 


17,272 


4,737 


3,955 


70 


- 


11,136 


73 


1 


- 


- 


8 


13,460 


2,872 


2,305 


39 


- 


8,577 


115 


35 


- 


3 


9 


16, 134 


3,732 


3,217 


85 


79 


9,680 


130 


7 


- 


2 


10 


' 15,543 


5,300 


4,658 


120 


58 


7,935 


117 


2 


- 


- 


11 


12,416 


5,605 


4,855 


556 


- 


7,247 


71 


99 


- 


3 


12 


10,544 


6,373 


4,708 


619 


- 


6,160 


71 


- 


- 


- 


13 


8,975 


7,771 


5,205 


717 


- 


5,485 


45 


169 


- 


5 


14 


13,530 


-. 4, 694 


2,941 


471 


7 


8,281 


125 


32 


- 


11 


15 


13,445 


6,311 


2,651 


1,001 


- 


9,047 


90 


37 


1 


- 


16 


14,302 


4,378 


2,160 


457 


80 


8,829 


130 


6 


- 


- 


17 


15, 662 


4,874 


4,715 


57 


- 


9,074 


146 


- 


- 


- 


18 


9,138 


6,483 


6,317 


40 


- 


4,372 


54 


1 


- 


- 


19 


8,783 


8,449 


7,998 


89 


3 


4,223 


22 


13 


- 


- 


20 


7,475 


9,061 


7,717 


634 


9 


3,687 


26 


1 


~ 


- 


21 


14,316 


4,437 


2,969 


228 


- 


9,238 


71 


1 


- 


- 


22 


17,075 


7,032 


6,917 


63 


8 


10,320 


58 


2 


- 


~ 


23 


6,624 


495 


147 


10 


3 


3,668 


122 


75 


- 


3 


24 


8,162,087 


7,431,180 


5,099,386 


550,263 


4,170 


5,480673 


34,077 


58,269 


611 


1,803 




104,664 


159,563 


103,001 


24,517 


147 


69,238 


474 


522 


10 


12 


142 


9,871 


14,988 


9,716 


809 




5j642 


14 


23 




- 


1 


22,931 


26,439 


14,819 


1,155 


72 


17,323 


136 


192 


2 


- 


2 


6,082 


8,676 


4,285 


4,358 




2,416 


41 


18 


■- 


- 


3 


12, 188 


33,527 


22, 144 


10,880 


4 


9,654 


65 


29 


- 


4 


4 


8,812 


13,823 


7,827 


34 


15 


4,068 


13 


10 


- 


- 


5 


1,522 


6,312 


6,301 


- 


- 


975 


- 


14 


- 


- 


6 


2,226 


8,203 


6,519 


- 




1,805 


8 


- 


- 


- 


7 


5,100 


8,194 


8,1.30 


- 




3,175 


29 


- 


2 


- 


8 


4,853 


5,407 


5,404 


- 


- 


2,935 


11 


5 


- 


- 


9 


13,268 


8,125 


4,601 


1,110 


52 


9,563 


83 


141 


6 


1 


10 


12,851 


13,388 


4,460 


5,105 


4 


9,342 


f. 


81 


- 


3 


11 


4,960 


12,481 


8,795 


1,066 


- 


2,340 


24 


9 


~ 


4 


12 


170,558 


51,444 


24,515 


1,967 


9 


132,336 


1,277 


1,368 


5 


119 


143 


13,507 


10, 194 


2,790 


115 


- 


10,088 


45 


182 


- 


- 


1 


6,571 


7,150 


5,760 


169 


- 


4,193 


64 


37 


- 


- 


2 


14,584 


'2,904 


1,842 


228 


2 


10,. 373 


288 


91 


2 


2 


3 


13,351 


2,427 


467 


120 


1 


11,311 


26 


22 


" 


- 


4 


14,447 


3,481 


1,100 


84 


- 


10,275 


330 


203 


3 


1 


5 


16, 599 


3,895 


2,660 


188 


- 


13,691 


21 


218 


- 


5 


6 


16,222 


2,054 


1,116 


14 


- 


12,707 


117 


354 


- 


38 


7 


9,129 


3,770 


2,254 


59 


- 


7, ;«3 


10 


100 


- 


- 


8 


25,902 


2,685 


1,641 


29 


3 


19,095 


217 


75 


~ 


73 


9 



96 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



DiSTKICTS 



Number or occtipiehs of land 
Nombre d 'occupants de terres 







BEING 






OWNERS 




BEING 


AND 


BEING 


TEN- 


TEN- 


Q-WNERS 


ANTS 


ANTS 


ETA NT 


ETA NT 


ETA NT 


PROPRI- 


LOCA- 


PROPRI- 


ETAIRES 


TAIRES 


ETAIRES 
ET I.0(/- 
TAIHES 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


140 


12 


11 


123 


11 


73 


173 


4 


14 


6,686 


127 


52 


146 


6 




48 


1 


4 


134 


2 




205 


2 




238 


6 


5 


175 


5 


1 


374 


9 


6 


277 


10 


3 


559 


6 


- 4 


247 


1 




155 


2 




521 


4 


1 


45 


1 




303 


3 


2 


96 


5 




448 


3 


3 


204 


_ 




255 


5 


7 


241 


14 


1 


132 


4 




48 


1 


- 


213 


3 




108 


1 


_ 


31 


8 


3 


182 


1 


1 


141 


1 


- 


104 


- 


- 


98 


^- 


- 


351 


4 


5 


228 


4 


3 


334 


15 


3 


45 


- 


- 


1,002 


120 


75 


143 


30 


19 


167 


21 


15 


111 


3 


4 


263 


23 


14 


144 


14 


4 


174 


29 


19 


3,023 


65 


29 


169 


1 




262 


6 


8 


196 


12 


3 


171 


4 


2 


12a 


- 




264 


6 


2 


178 


6 


1 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres de terre 



EN PBO- 
PRIETE 



LEASED 

OB 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYEB 



Quebec— con. 

BAGOT— con. 

Ste. Rosalie 

St. Simon de Ramsay. 
St. Theodore d'Acton. . 



BEAUCE. 



Ditchfield 

L'Entant J^sus 

Saints Anges 

St. Benoit-Labre 

St. Come de Kennebec 

St. Elz6ar 

St. Ephrem de Tring 

St. Evariste de Forsyth . . . 

St. Francois 

St. Frfed&ic 

St. G6d6on de Marlow 

St. Georges 

St. Hilaire Dorset 

St. Honore 

St. Hubert de Spalding 

St. Joseph 

St. Ludger 

Ste. Marie 

St. Martin 

Ste. Martine de Courcelles . 

St. Maxime de Scott 

St. M6thodfc d'Adstock. . . . 

St. Pierre de Broughton 

Ste. Rufine 

St. Samuel de Gayhurst 

St. S6bastien d'Aylmer. . . . 

St. Severin 

St. Theophile 

St. Victor de Tring 

St. Vital de Lambton 

Sacr6-Coeur de .lesus 

Woburn & Louise 



BEAUHARNOIS. 



Ste. Cecile 

St. Clement 

St. Etienne 

St. Louis de Gonzague. . 
St. Stanislas de Kostka. 
St. Timothee 



BELLECHASSE. 



Notre-Dame de Buckland., 

St. Cajetan d'Armagh 

St. Charles Borrom^e 

St. Darnieiide Buckland.. . 
St. Etienne de Beaumont. . 

St. Gervais 

St. Lazare. 



163 
207 
191 

6,865 

152 

53 
136 
207 
249 
181 
389 
290 
569 
248 
157 
526 

46 
308 
101 
454 
204 
267 
256 
136 

49 
216 
109 

42 
184 
142 
104 

98 
360 
235 
352 

45| 

1,197 

192 
203 
118 
300 
162 
222 

3,117 

170 
276 
211 
177 
123 
272 
185 



14, 638 
17,293 
22,199 

774,318 

16,167 

5,550 
16,780 
22,586 
34,593 
20,809 
40,253 
36,059 
60,998 
33,555 
17,880 
64, 126 

6,059 
29,605 
12,895 
45,405 
26,920 
26,511 
28,645 
18,004 

7,559 
24, 196 
11,457 

7,171 

■23,993 

16,472 

12,671 

8,139 
30,109 
39,865 
34,027 

5,259 

92,247 

12,102 
17,489 
9,940 
23,318 
11,9.34 
17,464 

276,106 

17,631 
27,455 
18,122 
16,074 
10,508 
23,570 
21,826 



12, 698 
14, 179 
20, 760 

761,840 

16,047 

5,407 
16, 723 
22,445 
32,823 
20,613 
39,663 
35,176 
60,621 
33,544 
17, { 
53,085 

5,959 
29,375 
12,513 
45,324 
26,920 
26,082 
27,894 
17,645 

7,514 
24,094 
11,445 

5,054 
22,942 
16,412 
12,671 

8,139 
29, 937 
39,534 
33,172 

5,259 

80,722 

8,978 
15,179 

9,176 
20,879 
11,122 
15,388 

270,204 

17,542 
26,463 
17,848 
15,238 
10,508 
23, 135 
21,466 



1,940 
3,114 
1,439 

12,478 

120 
143 

67 
141 
1,770 
196 
590 
883 
377 

11 

72 

1,041 

100 

230 

382 

81 

429 

751 

359 

45 

102 

12 

2,117 

1,051 

60 



172 
331 
855 



11,525 

3,124 
2,310 

764 
2,4.39 

812 
2,076 

5,902 



992 
274 
836 

435 
360 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 . 97 

TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 









Acres of 


LAND 
















Acres ue 


TEBRE 
















MARSH 






















or 




,•-: 


ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMi^LIORES 


NON- 


FORftT 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


BB- 


VBBGEBS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 








AMELIOR^S 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MAKECA- 
GETJX OU 
INCtTLTES 


CHERE 

J910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 

P^PI- 

NIEBES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




12,088 


2,550 


1,173 


492 


_ 


9,395 


26 


8 






10 


13,720 


3,573 


1,797 


311 


- 


11,735 


12 


69 


- 


_ 


11 


15,438 


6,761 


1,925 


158 


3 


12,090 


121 


9 


- 


- 


12 


414,522 


359, 796 


318,297 


7,049 


51 


239,516 


818 


1,502 


12 


6 


144 


5,854 


10,313 


_ 


_ 


_ 


4,448 


2 


1 


_ 


_ 


1 


4,343 


1,207 


753 


4 


- 


1,495 


- 


19 


_ 


_ 


2 


12,035 


4,745 


4,053 


697 


- 


4,706 


10 


- 


- 


_ 


3 


11,386 


11,200 


10,999 


209 


— 


7,099 


20 


- 


. _ 


_ 


4 


14,732 


19,861 


19,742 


68 


- 


9,038 


16 


34 


- 


_ 


5 


16, 130 


4,679 


4,201 


116 


- 


8,870 


17 


36 


1 


._ 


6 


27,545 


12,708 


12,460 


60 


- 


16,210 


97 


96 


- 


- 


7 


16,928 


19,131 


17,219 


20 


40 


7,967 


50 


87 


3 


2 


8 


■ 42, 166 


18,832 


17,710 


358 


- 


21,852 


48 


220 


- 


_ 


9 


21,572 


11,983 


9,871 


2,097 


- 


9,518 


3 


1 


- 


_ 


10 


7,644 


10,236 


9,968 


- 


- 


5,206 


4 


119 


- 




11 


32,604 


21,522 


20, 924 


119 


- 


■19,431 


72 


120 


- 


_ 


12 


3,441 


2,618 


2,493 


250 


- 


2,038 


12 


- 


- 


_ 


13 


15, 742 


13,863 


13,264 


310 


- 


10, 165 


33 


52 


- 


_ 


14 


3,087 


9,808 


9,579 


- : 


- 


1,979 


5 


6 


- 


_ 


15 


28,298 


17, 107 


12,759 


358 


- 


16,986 


17 


132 


- 


1 


16 


7,751 


19, 169 


18,889 


- 


- 


5,432 


1 


73 


- 




17 


19,215 


7,296 


6,648 


803 


- 


9,561 


38 


81 


- 


2 


18 


12,456 


16, 189 


14,689 


138 


- 


6,951 


8 


44 


- 




19 


6,978 


11,026 


10,751 


51 


11 


3,524 


19 


19 


3 




20 


5,379 


2,180 


2,190 


- 


- 


2,399 


- 


- 


- 




21 


10, 651 


13,545 


12,913 


140 




7,289 


14 


41 


- 




22 


6,004 


6,453 


6,421 


- 


- 


4,834 


1 


- 


- 




23 


1,325 


5,846 


5,071 


227 


- 


859 


- 


3 


— 


1 


24 


11,004 


12,989 


11,805 


105 


- 


6,035 


64 


6 


- 




25 


9,202 


7,270 


7,268 


41 


- 


5,550 


119 


25 


- 




26 


9,166 


3,505 


3,455 


9 


- 


3,997 


- 


- 


- 




27 


2,618 


5,521 


5,521 


- 




1,634 


6 


29 


1 




28 


14,590 


15,519 


9, 158 


165 


- 


11,408 


15 


152 


2 




29 


16,424 


23,441 


22, 555 


144 


- 


9,137 


71 


24 


2 




30 


17,988 


16,039 


10,973 


560 


- 


12, 968 


32 


82 


- 




31 


1,264 


3,995 


3,995 


- 


- 


930 


24 


- 


~ 




32 


83,610 


8,637 


4,567 


1,501 


79 


64,435 


892 


603 


23 


20 


145 


11,323 


779 


336 


247 


_ 


8,472 


168 


102 


10 


10 


1 


16, 174 


1,315 


561 


291 


25 


13,421 


174 


10 


- 




2 


9,273 


667 


452 


5 


- 


7,615 


55 


58 


- 




3 


20,907 


2,411 


1,608 


359 


15 


15,535 


157 


78 


- 


5 


4 


10,432 


1,502 


638 


25 


1 


7,618 


110 


243 


6 


5 


5 


15,501 


1,963 


972 


574 


38 


11,774 


228 


112 


7 




6 


159,472 


116,634 


98,038 


9,874 


1 


89,120 


195 


488 


1 


1 


146 


11,209 


6,422 


6,248 


185 


- 


5,940 


5 


12 


- 




1 


14,545 


12,910 


12, 538 


221 


~ 


7,579 


5 


1 


- 




2 


13,747 


4,375 


3,280 


1,040 


- 


8,437 


16 


43 


- 


1 


3 


11,171 


4,903 


5,810 


581 


- 


3,622 


11 


27 


- 




4 


8,939 


1,569 


1,519 


42 


- 


5,286 


16 


187 


- 




5 


17,088 


6,482 


6,311 


148 


- 


9,910 


16 


3 


- 




6 


13,786 


8,040 


7,588 


380 


1 


7,683 


14 


3 


- 


- 


7 



Vol. IV— 15506— 7 



98 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Quebec— con. 

BELLECHASSE— con. 
St. Magloire (Rioux, Belle- 

chasse, Daaquam) 

St. Michel 

St. Nfefee 

Ste. Philomene de Mailloux. 

St. Raphael 

St. Valier 

St. Camille 

Ste. Sabine 

St. Gabriel Archange 

BERTHIER 

Berthier 

Lanoraie 

Laval trio 

St. Bartheifemy 

St. Cuthbert 

St. Damien 

St. Gabriel de Brandon 

St. Ignace de Loyola 

St. Michel des Saints 

St. Norbert 

St. Zdnon 

Visitation (He Dupas) 

BONA VENTURE 

Carleton 

Gascons E 

Gascons W-0 

Hamilton 

Hope 

Mann & Indian Reserve 

Maria 

Matapedia 

New Carlisle 

New Richmond 

Nouvelle & Shoolbred 

Paapebiac 

Port Daniel E 

Port Daniel W-0 

Restigouche 

St. Alphonse de Caplan 

St. Charles de Caplan 

St. Laurent de Matapedia. . . 

St. Omer 

Shigawake 

Other parts-autres parties. . . 

BROME 

Bolton E 

Bolton W-O 

Brome 



Number of occupiers of land 

NOMBRE d'oCCUPANTS DB TERRES 



being 

OWNERS 

ETA NT 
PROPRI- 
ET.4IRES 



BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
T.AIRES 



216 
250 
196 
200 
391 
121 
124 
83 
76 



2,288 

200 
196 
156 
353 
352 
156 
285 
140 
134 
171 
97 
48 



3,922 



86 

54 

518 

366 

112 

• .337 

218 

152 

386 

326 

299 

109 

1.^7 

147 

84 

257 

71 

74 

99 

10 

2,057 

298 
143 
564 



129 

11 

8 

11 

38 

5 

5 

17 

2 

11 

14 

3 

4 



107 

1 
1 

24 
5 
8 
1 
2 
9 
4 

12 
4 

14 
1 
1 



2 
2 

337 

65 
15 
93 



BEING 
OWNERS 

AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
^TAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
T IRES 



37 



50 



TOTAL 

orcu- 

PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



216 

250 
200 
221 
408 
124 
124 
83 
77 



2,514 

240 
205 
167 
406 
359 
173 
326 
144 
145 
189 
106 
54 



4,066 

81 

87 

78 

523 

377 

117 

348 

228 

158 

405 

330 

317 

112 

138 

154 

86 

257 

80 

74 

104 

12 

2,414 

378 
159 
663 



Acres of land 
Acres de terre 



26, 170 
10,727 
17,568 
22,834 
22,684 
11,560 
12, 630 
9,405 
7,342 



220,772 

20,170 
19,338 
15,123 
24,089 
28,233 
20,898 
31,772 

5,901 
18,511 
15,314 
13,207 

4,583 



344,924 

10,297 

7,980 

4,645 

31,729 

19,217 

10,339 

37,662 

22,841 

10,753 

31,850 

42,811 

9,750 

4,329 

11,939 

27,891 

9,217 

22,326 

13,659 

7,1.36 

7,952 

568 

258,470 

38,115 
20,822 
60,072 



EN PRO- 
PRIETE 



26, 170 

10,611 
17,213 
20,971 
22, 177 
11,550 
12,630 
9,105 
7,271 



212,467 

19,223 
19,202 
15,283 
23,113 
27,995 
20, 107 
31,811 

5,855 
17,667 
11,836 
12,577 

1,198 



331, 160 

10,237 

7,945 

2,870 

31,718 

18,918 

9,526 

37,110 

22,310 

10, 603 

30,818 

12,327 

8,603 

4,288 

11,891 

26,785 

9,131 

22,326 

11,088 

7,136 

7,927 

540 

225,818 

33,338 
19,110 
55,176 



leased 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU X 
LOYER 



113 

355 

1,860 

507 

10 



71 



8,305 

1,217 
136 
110 
676 
238 
791 

2,961 

16 

847 

508 

630 

85 



10,764 

60 

35 

1,775 

11 

269 

813 

552 

501 

150 

1,032 

484 

1,147 

41 

45 

1,109 

116 

2,571 

25 
28 

32,652 

5,077 
1,712 
4,898 



.^ECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 ^/B^iflDV 

TABLEAU II. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la condition 



-M^ 



W 1945 



Acres or land 

ACKES DE TEKHE 



, Oejt. 

-ASBK. 



f 






MARSH 






1 
















OR 






■ ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


1 AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIORES 


NON- 


FORfiT 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETTTS 






AMELIORES 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


CK ERE 
1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 

PEPI- 

NIERES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




6,837 


19,333 


18,765 


196 




5,242 


2 


"•I 19 






8 


9,057 


1,670 


1,791 


69 


- 


6,-712 


22 


■ 36 


- 


_ 


9 


11,356 


6,212 


2,974 


2,227 


- 


5,678 


4 


23 


- 


_ 


10 


8,427 


14,407 


13,922 


95 


- 


4,612 


8 


21 


- 


_ 


11 


11,911 


10, 773 


6,151 


4,5.S3 


- 


6,590 


51 


73 


- 


_ 


12 


9,778 


1,782 


1,410 


4 


-■ 


6,491 


22 


19 


- 


_ 


13 


2,557 


10,073 


1,073 


8 


-i 


1,173 


- 


19 


1 


- 


14 


3,018 


6,387 


6,417 


2 


- 


1,285 


1 




- 


- 


15 


6,046 


1,296 


2,241 


143 


"" 


2,880 


2 


2 


*- 


- 


16 


127,283 


93,489 


81,400 


7,331 


3 


91,912 


59 


1,147 


3 


9 


u; 


15,547 


4,923 


4,813 


36 


3 


12,171 


1 


70 


_ 


_ 


1 


11,320 


8,018 


7,877 


80 




4,867 


2 


64 


1 


1 


2 


10,219 


5,204 


5,204 


- 




5,479 


9 


33 


- 


1 


3 


16,271 


7,818 


7,246 


285 




13, 654 


1 


188 


- 


- 


4 


20,714 


7,519 


5,327 


215 




16,919 


1 


214 


1 


- 


5 


7,295 


13,603 


9,450 


4,020 




5,199 


14 


46 


- 


- 


6 


16,722 


18,050 


15, 909 


1,562 




10, 646 


7 


238 


- 


6 


7 


4,512 


1,389 


1,326 


63 




3,785 


- 


57 


- 


1 


8 


5,717 


12, 797 


11,113 


462 


- 


4,418 




98 


- 


- 


9 


9,656 


5,688 


4,876 


608 


-; 


7,924 


20 


99 


1 


- 


10 


5,355 


7,852 


7,696 


- 


- 


3,639 


- 


12 


- 


- 


11 


3,955 


628 


563 


~ 


' — 


3,211 


4 


28 


~ 


~ 


12 


99, 635 


245,289 


195,015 


19,163 


51 


71,188 


298 


1,361 


3 


43 


14$ 


2,502 


7,795 


5,753 


1,240 


_ 


1,471 


2 


62 


.. 


_ 


1 


1,037 


6,943 


6,898 


902 


- 


942 


1 


3 


- 


- 


o 


620 


4,025 


2,000 


189 


- 


539 


- 


- 


- 


- 


3 


11,400 


20,329 


11,693 


1,552 


27 


8,185 


33 


276 


- 


22 


4 


5,059 


14, 158 


11,522 


539 


7 


4,415 


20 


215 


~ 


- 


5 


2,022 


8,317 


5,767 


2,260 


- 


, 1,504 


32 


3 


- 


- 


6 


12, 668 


24,994 


18,470 


3,600 


-. 


7,999 


26 


46 


- 


. 


7 


7,629 


15,212 


13,278 


- 


- 


4,624 


1 


152 


- 


- 


8 


2,381 


8,372 


8,347 


4 


- 


1,928 


12 


165 


- 


- 


9 


10, 708 


21,142 


12, 305 


1,583 


17 


7,160 


68 


132 


1 


2 


10 


12,708 


30, 103 


22, 123 


5,068 


- 


8,767 


50 


43 


- 


- 


1! 


2,767 


6,983 


2,576 


128 


- 


2,691 


4 


14 


2 


1 


12 


1,064 


3,265 


3,003 


193 


- 


1,017 


- 


- 


- 


- 


13 


3,314 


8,625 


8,413 


- 


- 


2,631 


3 


79 


- 


- 


14 


4,591 


' 23,303 


23,211 


- 


- 


3,058 


10 


36 


- 


1 


15 


2,196 


7,051 


6,821 


316 


- 


1,401 


17 


10 


- 


3 


16 


7,797 


14,529 


14,287 


587 


- 


7,007 


9 


7 


- 


- 


17 


3,420 


10,239 


10,239 


2 


- 


2,006 


- 


92 


- 


14 


18 


3,224 


3,912 


3,111 


548 


— 


1,947 


5 


5 


- 


- 


19 


2,429 


5,523 


5,028 


393 




1,813 


4 


2 


- 


- 


20 


99 


469 


170 


59 




83 


1 


19 


- 


- 


21 


94,418 


164,052 


81,355 


3,740 


91 


72,664 


1,438 


704 


8 


12 


149 


12, 107 


26,308 


15,024 


410 


_ 


10,491 


127 


149 


1 


_ 


1 


6,008 


14,814 


6,768 


102 


- 


5,086 


75 


27 


- 


- 


2 


18,918 


41,154 


19, 798 


746 


6 


17,726 


734 


174 


3 


1 


3 



OF 
ECOW, 



Vol. IV— 15506— 7* 



100 CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 







NUMBEB or OCCUPIERS Or LAND 


Acres of land 






NOMDRE D 'occupants DE 


TERRBS 


Acres de terre 








BEING 










No. 


Districts 




BEING 


OWNERS 
AND 


TOTAL 






LEASED 






BEING 


TEN- 


TEN- 


OCCU- 






OR 






OWNERS 


ANTS 


ANTS 


PIERS 


occupied 


owned 


RENTED 






ETA NT 


ETANT 


iTANT 


TOTAL 


OCCUPES 


EN PRO- 


EN LOCA- 






PROPRI- 


LOCA- 


PROPRI- 


DES 




PRIETE 


TION OU A 






ETAIRES 


TAIRES 


ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


OCCU- 
PANTS 






LOYER 




Quebec— con. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


4 


BROME-con. 
Farnham E 


269 

274 
509 


63 
46 
65 


12 
11 

5 


334 
331 
679 


35,262 
45,368 
58,531 


30, 720 
37,900 
49,674 


4,542 
7,468 


5 


Potton 


6 


Sutton 


8,967 


150 


CHAMBLY & 

VERCHfcRES 


2,027 


376 


98 


2,601 


209, 782 


176,805 


32,977 






7SS 

122 

207 

151 

85 

86 

82 

1,^9 J, 

172 

159 

224 

179 

132 

78 

205 

145 


JS7 
24 
59 
50 
17 
16 
21 

189 
16 
9 
28 
20 
20 
10 
58 
28 


Si 
9 

13 
6 
7 
6 

13 

u 

7 

11 

4 
1 

10 
4 


97i 
155 
279 
207 
106 
106 
116 
1,621 
196 
17£ 
251 
21C 
15C 
8< 
273 
177 


8S,m 

16,461 

22,097 

11,325 

9,755 

8,196 

16,591 

126, SB8 

18,626 

13,792 

15,959 

15, 179 

16,679 

6,820 

21,254 

18,060 


66, lOS 

12,706 

18,782 

8,003 

8,122 

6,931 

11,669 

110,702 

17,438 

12,370 

14,060 

13,558 

15,436 

6,311 

16,037 

15,493 


17,321 


1 


Bouoherville 

Chambly 


3,766 
3,315 


3 

4 

5 


Longueuil 

St. BazUe le Gran^ 

St. Bruno . . . 


3,322 
1,633 
1,264 


fi 


St. Hubert 


4,032 




Y&rc}il.res 


1B,6S6 


7 




1,187 


8 
9 
10 


ContrecoBur pr 

St. Antoine 

Ste. Julie 


1,422 
1,899 
1,621 


\V 


St. Marc 


1,244 


1?. 


Ste. Thtodosie ; 


609 


13 




5,217 


14 


Verahferea 


2,557 


ISl 


CHAMPLAIN 


4,041 


103 


28 


4,172 


333,408 


329,480 


3,928 


1 
2 
3 

4 
6 
6 

7 
8 
9 

in 


Cap de la Magdeleine 

La Visitation de Champlain 
Notre-Dame du Mont Car 

mel 

St. Adelphe 

Ste. Anne de la Parade 

St. Francois-Xavier de Ba 

tiscan 

Ste. Genevifeve 

St. Jacques des Piles 

St. Jean des Piles ■ 


183 
198 

222 
254 
238 

113 

205 

33 

93 

m 

116 
201 
307 
216 
57 
173 
279 
310 
202 
190 
354 


7 
10 

I 
2 

2 
2 

2 
1 
5 
6 
3 
4 
2 
5 
7 

18 
4 

10 
6 


1 
1 

1 

3 
12 

2 

2 

3 
3 


19C 
20£ 

224 
26C 
240 

116 
208 
33 
96 
101 
121 
21£ 
310 
220 
5'. 
180 
28f 
328 
206 
203 
363 


8,964 
14,758 

25,073 
18,118 
23,458 

8,964 
19,896 

6,327 
11,326 
11,712 
11,287 
21,846 
18,754 
19,730 

9,397 
14,661 
25,671 
19,612 

9,262 
12,554 
22,048 


8,882 
14,442 

24,777 
18,114 
23,456 

8,880 
19,806 

6,327 
11,318 
11,129 
11,276 
21,108 
18,432 
19,691 

9,394 
14,509 
25,413 
19,426 

9,006 
12,239 
21,865 


82 
316 

296 
4 
2 

84 
90 

8 
583 


n 

12 

13 


St. Luc 

St. Maurice 


11 

738 
322 


14 
15 


St. Prosper. ". . 


39 
3 


Ifi 


St. S^T^rin 


142 


17 
18 


St. Stanislas 

Ste. Thecle 


258 
186 


IP 


St. Timothfee 


256 


20 
■^1 


St. Thtophile 

St. Tite • 


315 
193 


22 


Other parts-autres parties. . . 




W> 


CHARLEVOIX 


1,903 


54 


10 


1,967 


280, 879 


276,410 

49,244 

6,497 

32,579 

38,608 


5,469 
1 757 


1 


Bale St. Paul 


364 

97 

229 

269 


14 
5 
6 
6 


2 
1 
4 


370 
103 
238 
275 


61,001 

6,699 

33,169 

39,115 


•> 


He aux Coudres 


102 


3 




590 


4 


Malbaie , 


607 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 



101 









Acres op 


LAND 


















Aches de 


FERRE 


















MARSH 






















OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPKOVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIOEi:S 


NON- 


FORilT 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


IlB- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMELTORBS 


NATU- 
RELLE 


■ MAK^OA- 
GEUX OU 
INOULTES 


CHEKE 

1910 ■ 


COLTEiS 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 

P^PI- 

NliREB 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




20,716 


14, 546 


5,511 


470 


85 


13,699 


158 


102 


4 


11 


4 


14,090 


31,278 


15,760 


1,460 


, - 


10, 650 


126 


69 


_ 




5 


22,579 


35,952 


18,494 


552 


"" 


15, 012 


218 


183 


- 


- 


6 


. 175,555 


34,227 


24,614 


2,351 


54 


149,483 


297 


794 


18 


103 


150 


7^,684 


10,740 


4,760 


1,784 


50 


62, em 


19S 


S79 


5 


52 




15,789 


672 


169 


68 


■ - 


14,409 


~ 


1 




1 


1 


17,470 


4,627 


2,300 


1,535 


34 


13,421 


12 


100 




5 


2 


10, 156 


1,169 


440 


- 


, - 


8,609 


28 


139 




37 


3 


8,789 


966 


- 


116 


■ 6 


7,295 


43 


35 


2 




4 


6,738 


1,457 


933 


43 


3 


5,332 


' 101 


84 


2 


9 


5 


13,742 


1,849 


918 


2 


7 


13,560 


9 


20 


1 




6 


102,871 


£S,487 


19,854 


B87 


4 


86,857 


104 


415 


IS 


51 




16,277 


2,348 


2,336 


- 




12, 569 


9 


30 




- 


7 


9,551 


4,241 


3,736 


403 




7,703 


10 


58 




_ 


8 


14,134 


1,825 


1,682 


67 


4 


12, 175 


11 


5 




4 


9 


12, 138 


3,041 


1,372 


86 




10,171 


31 


115 


1 




10 


11,480 


5,199 


5,018 


- 




9,335 


11 


117 


1 


_ 


11 


5,865 


955 


846 


- 


- 


5, 287 


6 


1 


- 


_ 


12 


19,055 


2,199 


1,712 


4 


- 


17,577 


16 


36 


8 


47 


13 


14,371 


3,679 


3, 152 


27 




12,040 


10 


53 


3 


- 


r4 


173,337 


160, 071 


129,300 


9,935 


123 


115,053 


159 


2,012 


6 


6 


151 


5,339 


3,625 


1,338 


123 




3,137 


3 


164 


_ 


1 


1 


8,323 


6,435 


5,893 


130 




5,520 


11 


236 


- 


- 


2 


13,339 


11,734 


10, 139 


4 


' 


6,256 


_ 


200 




_ 


3 


6,585 


11,533 


10, 632 


921 




4,765 


- 


71 




- 


4 


14,706 


8,752 


7,544 


166 


- 


9,896 


49 


145 


5 


- 


5 


5,521 


3,443 


3,312 


143 




3,713 


14 


30 


1 




6 


8,023 


11,873 


8,671 


60 




5,278 


3 


18 




- 


7 


1,648 


4,679 


4,554 


- 


- 


1,377 


- 


- 


- 


- 


8 


3,550 


7,776 


4,816 


25 


- 


2,383 


14 


102 


- 


- 


9 


6,048 


5,664 


5,436 


228 


- 


2,738 


- 


125 


- 


_ 


10 


5,326 


5,961 


5,928 


- 


123 


3,899 


4 


54 


- 


- 


11 


13,052 


8,794 


6,878 


578 


- 


9,911 


2 


■ 94 


- 


_ 


12 


11,259 


7,495 


6,506 


922 


^ 


8,431 


4 


110 


- 


- 


13 


9,111 


10,619 


8,787 


339 


- 


5,882 


29 


134 


- 


_ 


14 


1,670 


7,727 


6,109 


476 


- 


1,629 




- 


- 


- 


15 


7,812 


6,839 


4,530 


493 


- 


6,596 




25 


- 


- 


16 


17,923 


7,748 


9,039 


1,088 


- 


10,738 


2 


88 


- 


4 


17 


10,499 


9,113 


5,547 


1,923 


- 


6,904 


3 


86 


- 


- 


18 


4,071 


5,191 


1,811 


27 


— 


3,211 




1 


— 


— 


19 


6,257 


6,297 


5,0.30 


1,360 


~ 


4,062 


4 


223 


- 


1 


20 


13,275 


8,773 


6,800 


929 


_ 


8,727 


17 


106 




~ 


21 
22 


138,032 


142,847 


118,106 


12,669 


7 


56,994 


275 


160 


8 


9 


152 


26,507 


24,494 


21,013 


1,613 


6 


11,491 


41 


47 


2 


1 


1 


4,754 


1,845 


45 


525 




2,315 


78 


- 




- 


2 


17,647 


15,522 


12, 177 


1,322 


1 


6,610 


82 


40 


4 


6 


3 


20,754 


18,361 


13,594 


1,126 




8,018 


10 


31 


2 


2 


i 



102 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 





Districts 


NnMBER OF OCCUPIERS OF tAND 
NOMBRB D'OCCUPANTS DE TEKKE8 


Acres of land 
Acres de terre 


No. 


BEING 
OWNERS 

ETA NT 
PROPHI- 

ETAIRBS 


BEINQ, 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETA NT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 


BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETA NT 
PHOPRI- 
ETA'IRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 


occupied 

OCCUPES 


OWNED 

EN PHO- 
PRIETE! 


LEASED 
OR 

RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION ou k 
LOYER 


5 
6 


Quebec — con. 

CHARLEVOIX- con. 
Petite Riviere St. Frangois. . 
Ste Agn&s 


NO. 

97 

246 
130 
124 
123 
112 
122 

1,671 

60 
145 
212 
202 
320 
185 
138 
157 
252 

4,989 

urn 

95 

73 

V 198 

85 
16 
99 
71 
162 
67 

143 
43 

115 

59 

58 

3,277 

120 
24 

294 

27 
113 
251 
204 

81 

90 
144 

51 

59 

58 


NO. 

6 

1 

5 

2 
5 
5 

152 

12 
17 
28 
9 
20 
13 
20 
18 
15 

178 

4S 

1 

12 

9 

7 
4 
3 

1 
4 
2 
2 

m 

2 
16 

3 
1 
9 
9 
1 
14 
6 
3 

2 
2 


NO. 

1 

1 
1 

62 

7 

6 

6 
10 

1 
13 

3 
16 

54 
S 

1 

1 

2 

1 
46 

3 

3 
2 
1 
2 
4 
3 


NO. 
104 

247 
135 
124 
126 
117 
128 

1,885 

79 
162 
246 
217 
350 
199 
171 
178 
283 

5,221 

1,334 

96 

85 

208 

92 

20 
103 

71 
162 

68 

149 
43 

117 

60 

60 

S,4S0 

120 
26 

313 

30 
117 
262 
214 

84 
108 
153 

54 

61 
60 


AC. 

19,145 
38,876 
18,533 
20,331 
17, 603 
16, 749 
19, 758 

143,516 

7,536 
14,093 
20, 638 
11,162 
28,259 
15,429 
11,776 
12,901 
2t, 722 

793, 150 

2S8, 406 

20,486 
21,429 
35,475 

23,334 
5,275 
19,079 
13,474 
35,889 
8,395 

24,998 
8,060 

20,483 

13,732 

8,297 

473,44', 

15, 602 
4,886 

46,436 

1,427 
11,890 
33,990 
27,003 
13,361 
12,749 
26,051 
11,761 

9,577 
8,903 


AC. 
18,200 

38,867 
18, 043 
20,331 
17,366 
16,2451 
19,530 

132,329 

5,918 
12,709 
18,693 
10,510 
26,732 
14,525 
10,305 
12,462 
20,475 

770,748 

2B 1,429 

20,236 
20,269 
33,347 

22, 208 
5,271 
19,011 
13,474 
35,889 
8,345 

24,453 
8,060 

19,082 

13,687 

8,097 

469,123 

15, 602 
4,686 

44,900 

1,348 
11,451 
32,751 
26,460 
12,742 
11,833 
25,547 
11,359 

9,577 
8,803 


AC. 

945 
9 


7 


St. Fidele 


490 


S 


St. Hilarion 




q 




237 


in 


St. Simeon 


504 


11 


St. Urbain 


228 


lit 


CHATEAUGUAY 


11,187 


1 


St. Antoine Abb^ 


1,618 


9 


Ste. Clotliilde 


1,384 


3 

4 


St. Jean-Chrysost6me 

St Joachim 


1,945 
652 


5 
6 


St. Malachie d'Ormstown. . . 
Ste. Martine 


1,527 
904 


7' 




1,471 


g 


St. Urbain Premier 


439 


q 


Tres St. Sacrement 


1,247 


154 


CHICOUTIMI & SAGUE- 
NAY 


22,402 




Chicoutivii. . 


6,977 


1 


Anse St. Jeanpr. & Dumas 
tp 


250 


"> 




1,160 


3 


Chicoutimi pr 


2,1^8 


4 


Grande Baie pr & Boileau 


1,126 


5 
6 

7 


K6nogamiunorg.-non-org.. 
Laterriere pr & Simon tp. . 
St. Ambroise pr 


4 
68 


g 


Ste. Anne pr. 


_ 


9 




50 


10 


St. Dominique de Jonqui- 
eres pr 


545 


11 
12 


St. Fai.t d'Otis Mopigny . . 
St. Fulgence pr 


1,401 


13 


St iIonor6 pr . . . . 


45 


14 


St. Louis Nazaire pr 

Lac St. Jean 


200 

14,321 


15 






16 
17 


Girard unorg.-non-org 


200 
1,536 


18 


Indian Reserve- Reserve 


79 


19 


La Dor6 pr .... 


439 


20 




1,239 


21 


Roberval pr 


543 


22 
23 


St. Amfidee de Pdribonka pr 
St Aridr^, pr 


619 
916 


24 


St Bruno pr 


504 


25 


St Charles pr 


402 


26 


St. Edouard de Pferiboulca 




27 


Ste. Edwidge pr 


100 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 



103 



Acres of land 
Agues de terre 



IMPROVED 



AMELIOR^S 



UN- 
IMPROVED 



NON- 
AMELIOHES 



NATURAL 
FOREST 

FORfiT 
NATU- 
RELLB 



MARSH 

OK 
■WASTE 
LAND 

TERRAINS 
MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 



FALLOW 

JA- 
CK ERE 
1910 



FIELD 
CROPS 

RE- 
COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 



ORCHARD 
AND 

NURSERY 

VERGERS 

ET 

PEPI- 

N1ERE8 



VEGE- 
TABLES 



No. 



VINE- 
YARDS 



VIG NO- 
BLES 



SMALL 
FRUITS 



PETITS 
FRUITS 



2,695 
20,460 
8,179 
11,456 
9,659 
6,241 
9,680 



108,445 35,071 



4,223 

5,{ 
14, 646 

8,614 
19,662 
14,846 
11,065 
10,228 
19, 165 



340,415 

l£l,tSl 

5,548 
12,013 
23,798 

9,674 

553 

11,904 

5,505 
15, 691 

3,378 

17,388 
2,546 

7,: 

2,622 

3,213 

199, lis 

5,337 

971 

25,376 

675 

3,961 

14, 286 

12.904 

2,494 

3,956 

10,364 

3,249 

2,213 
2,398 



16,450 

18,4 

10, 354 
8,875 
7,944 

,10,508 

10,078 



3,313 
8,097 
5,992 
2,548 
8,5971 
583 
711 
2,673 
2,557 



452, 735 

1S7J85 

14,938 
9,416 
11,677 

13,660 
4,722 
7,175 
7,r" 

20, 198 
5,017 

7,610 

5,514 
13,195 
11,110 

5,( 

274,SS2 

10,265 

3,915 
21,060 

752 

7,929 

19, 704 

14,099 

10,867 

8,793 

15,687 

8,512 

7,364 
6,505 



15,204 
18,484 
8,639 
7,254 
5,844 
6,926 



13,015 

1,029 
1,941 
1,640 
1,458 
3,088 
431 
287 
1,588 
1,553 



214,468 

5 4, OSS 

5,100 

5,r- 

3,1 

8,192 
4,1" 
3,353 
2,372 
400 
20 

332 
4,018 
9,544 
5,617 

831 
lJfi,990 



13,933 



7,454 

9,611 

7, 

8,171 

5,147 

8,397 

5,357 

50 
4,606 



446 

1,177 
1,664 
292 
3,468 
1,036 

8,221 

1,068 

2,113 

620 

301 

2,008 

220 
905 



63,789 

S7,64S 

5,916 
1,761 
2,625 

2,557 

5 

3,004 

1,746 

25 

•2,604 

180 

973 

3,517 

1,928 

807 

SO, 981 



2,148 



62 
118 



3,357 
2,361 
2,705 



7601 



20 



19 



1,102 
7,577 
3,388 
5,488 
-4,032 
1,417 
5,556 

82,493 

2,972 
5,129 
9,861 
6,735 
13,196 
12,170 
10,262 
8,802 
13,366 



6 210,042 

70,800 

3,379 
8,111 
14,549 

5,132 
261 
6,766 
1,943 
7,353 
2,054 

11,747 
1,421 
5,060 
1,522 
1,502 

m,iss 

2,905 

522 

17,921 



579 
3,115 
8,390 
9,063 
1,434 
2,639 
6,541 
1,672' 

1,103 
1,571 



62 
2 

1,578 

100 

82 
14i 
469 
.205 

67 
250 

81 
183 

22 

IS 

: 1 

2 

10 



11 

155 

229 

321 

90 

108 

60 

22 



1,435 

i4S 

65 
21 
143 



1 

4 

45 

11 

951 

10 

4 

194 

21 
20 
50 



81 



29 



24 



23 



19 



26 
27 



104 CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Number of occdpiehs or land 

NOMBRE D 'occupants DE TEEKES 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
PROPRI: 

ETAIRES 



BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DE3 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres op land 
Aches de terre 



EN PRO- 
PRIETY! 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYER 



Quebec-con. 

CHICOUTIMI & 
SAGUENAY-oon. 
Lac St. Jean-con. 

St. Fyicien pr 

St. Franjois de Sales 

St. Gideon pr 

St. Henri de Taillon pr. . . 

St. Joseph d'Alma pr 

St. J&ome pr..! 

St. Louis de Mfetabetohou- 

an pr 

St. Mfethode pr 

St. Michel de Mistassini pr 

St. Prime pr 

St. Thomas d'Aquin pr. . . 
Saorfe-Cceur de Marie pr.. 

Saguenay 

JBergeronnes pr 

Bersimis 

Escoumains-pr 

Harrington mun 

He d'Anticosti 

Magpie from Moisie to Mingan 

Mille Vaches pr 

Nataahquan 

Notre-Dame de Blanc 

Sablon mun 

Piastre Bale 

Pointe aux Esquimaux 

Pointe de Monts 

Ste. Anne de Portneuf mun 
St. Firmin mun. & Sague- 

nay tp 

Sacrl-Cceurpr. & Labrosse 

tp ,... 

Tadoussao pr 

COMPTON 

Auckland 

Bury 

Cheshara 

Clifton E& W-O 

Compton 

Eaton 

Emberton 

Hampden 

Hereford 

La Patrie (Ditton) 

Lingwick 

Marston & Piopolis 

Newport 

St. Alphonse 

Ste. C^cilede Whitton.... 

St. L^on de Marston 

Ste. Edwidge 

Westbury 

Whitton _ 

Winslow & St. Komain.... 



213 
136 
138 
98 
157 
163 

152 

97 

92 

220 

112 

183 

iB8 

62 

17 

42 

12 

34 



54 



110 
49 

4,328 

171 
267 
179 
166 
465 
467 
183 
108 
266 
270 
146 
167 
210 
46 
211 
102 
173 
171 
197 
365 



1 

225 

5 

26 

3 

4 

51 

23 

12 

5 

26 

6 

4 

5 

14 

1 

5 

1 

10 

12 

3 



47 



220 
141 
141 
101 
162 
170 

161 

101 

93 

234 

115 

209 

.^37 

63 

17 



57 

49 

110 
50 

4,600 

176 
295 
182 
172 
521 
502 
196 
112 
296 
276 
161 
173 
227 
47 
217 
103 
185 
187 
201 
371 



28,600 
11,257 
15,852 
18,134 
24,660 
26,050 

15,479 
19,536 
21,582 
26,536 
13,117 
29,005 
61,S00 
14J981 
3,757 
4,915 

727 

4,580 



7,287 

3,814 

15,653 
5,586 

496,307 

23, 124 
33,922 
20,577 
25,945 
51,116 
59,395 
14,730 
12,279 
37, 033 
24, 584 
15,749 
21,921 
28,317 
6,965 
22,810 
11,558 
16,774 
12,867 
24,029 
32,612 



28,041 
11,163 
15,720 
17,627 
23,895 
25,719 

14,532 
18,361 
21,487 
25,827 
12,667 
27,025 
80,196 
14,831 
3,757 
4,876 



4,536 



7,274 

3,684 

15,653 
5,585 

477,446 

22,774 
32,071 
20, 177 
22,559 
47,301 
57,948 
13,989 
12, 109 
34,314 
24, 118 
15,247 
21,645 
27,867 
6,865 
22, 658 
11,458 
16,379 
12, 143 
23,737 
32,087 



559 
94 
132 
507 
765 
331 

947 

1,175 

95 

709 

450 
1,980 
1,104 

150 

39 

727 
44 



13 
130 



18,861 

350 

1,851 

400 

3,386 

3,815 

1,447 

741 

170 

2,719 

466 

502 

276 

450 

100 

152 

100 

395 

724 

292 

525 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occup^e selon la tenure et la condition 



10& 









Acres op 


LAND 
















. Acres de terre 
















MARSH 




















OR 






ORCHARD 










TJN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 


IMPROVED 


IMPBOVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 


AMELIOKES 


NON- 


PORET 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


B.&- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 




AMEUOR&S 


NATU- 


MARBCA- 


CK ERE 


COLTES 


ET 




BLES 


FRUITS 






RELLE 


GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


1910' 


DES 
CHAMPS 


P^PI- 
NIERES 








AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC.; 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


14,296 


14,301 


13,306 


558 




10,570 


1 


64 






4,504 


6,753 


788 


680 


- 


2,781 




8 


_ 


- 


9,597 


6,255 


4,196 


1,113 


- 


6,536 




15 


- 


_ 


4,510 


13,624 


11,673 


492 




2,885 




49 


- 


_ 


12,971 


11,689 


9,754 


1,190 




7,765 




-, 


- 


_ 


17,533 


8,517 


2,032 


3,286 




10,904 


- 


26 


- 


- 


7,895 


7,584 


4,730 


2,591 


- 


5,303 


_ 


65 


„ 


1 


6,395 


13,141 


100 


28 


- 


3,859 


- 


- 


- 




4,815 


16, 767 


275 


4,861 




2, 748 


- 


80 


" 




11,996 


14,540 


11,650 


1,846 


- 


7,228 


- 


67 


- 




4,312 


8,805 


3,798 


1,646 


- 


1,963 


~ 


30 




_ 


12,104 


16,901 


7,566 


160 


- 


8,431 


- 


- 




■_ 


20, 182 


41,118 


13,425 


5,179 


— 


10,814 


6 


u 


/ 


_ 


- 5, 159 


9,822 


4,918 


1,813 


- 


2,516 


- 






- 


518 


3,239 


2,417 


248 


- 


339 


5 


2 




- 


1,381 


3,534 


80 


135 


- 


1,030 


- 


- 


- 


- 


627 


100 


- 


- 


- 


443 




14 




- 


954 


3,626 


2,553 


487 


- 


569 


- 


- 


- 


" 


1,111 


6,176 


419 


153 


- 


735 




- 


- 


- 


1,401 


2,413 


1,261 


102 




476 




- 


- 




6,068 


9,585 


446 


1,557 




3,407 


- 


22 


1 




2,963 


2,623 


1,331 


684 




1,299 




3 


- 


- 


185,957 


310,350 


214, 107 


3,737 


14 


125, 170 


1,264 


783 


45 


10 


4,909 


18,215 


13,903 


- 




4,841 


25 


5 


1 




46,338 


17,584 


16, 780 


927 




7,189 


107 


75 


1 


- 


5,663 


14,914 


- 13,494 


23 




5,013 


13 


43 




- 


12,225 


13,720 


9,939 


18 




5,811 


103 


15 


- 




25,391 


25,725 


9,878 


330 


1 


19,365 


274 


88 


26 




26,203 


33,192 


11,758 


349 




16,096 


211 


56 


1 




4,150 


10,580 


4,916 


84 




2,859 


24 


29 




- 


3,208 


9,071 


7,947 


274 


3 


1,846 


25 


5 




- 


10,273 


26, 760 


13,141 


70 


1 


9,865 


60 


33 




- 


8,989 


15, 595 


12,410 


5 


- 


7, 305 


11 


90 


6 




5,367 


10,382 


9,325 


387 


- 


4,267 


60 


67 






6,058 


15,863 


13,829 


25 


8 


4,705 


29 


4 




- 


14,840 


13,477 


13, 174 


91 


- 


7,016 


85 


11 




- 


2,423 


4,542 


4,171 


- 


- 


1,200 


11 


8 


1 


- 


6,842 


15,968 


12,323 


7 


- 


3,941 


22 


14 


- 


- 


3,200 


8,358 


7,498 


- 


- 


2,393 


- 


13 


1 


- 


5,415 


11,359 


3,782 


- 


- 


5,392 


88 


121 




- 


6,336 


6,631 


2,593 


164 


- 


4,338 


58 


72 


5 


~ 


6,425 


17,604 


15,718 


674 


1 


4,339 


53 


31 


4 


1 


11.702 


20,910 


17,528 


409 


- 


7,389 


35 


3 




1 



106 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



No, 



Districts 



Number or occupiers of land 

NOMBBE d'OCCUPANTS DE TERRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
BTAIRES 



BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 



BEING 

OWNER! 

AND 

TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Aches of land 
Acres de terre 



EN PRO- 
PRIETE 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOUER 



156 

1 

2 
3 
4 
5 



157 



158 



Quebec-con. 

DEUX-MONTAGNES. 



NO. NO. 

1,794 164 



LWnnonciation 

Kt . Augustin 

St. Benoit 

St.. Canut 

St. Colomban 

St. Eustache 

St. Hermas 

St. Joseph 

Ste. Monique 

St. Placide... 

Ste. Scholastique . 



DORCHESTER. 



Anselme 

. Aurelie 

Benjamin 

Bernard 

. Claire 

Edouard de Frampton. . 
. Germaine d'Etchemin. . 

. H6n6dine 

Isidore 

. Justine 

L6on de Standon 

Louis de Gonzague 

Malachie 

. Marguerite 

Nazaire 

Odilon de Cranbourne. . . 

Prosper (Mission) 

. Rose de Watford 

Zaoharie de Metgermette 



DRUMMOND & ARTHA- 
BASKA 



I 


St. 


2 


Ste. 


3 


St. 


4 


St. 


5 


ste 


fi 


St. 


7 


Ste 


S 


Ste 


9 


St. 


10 


Ste 


11 


St. 


12 


St. 


13 


St. 


14 


Ste 


15 


St. 


Ifi 


St. 


17 


St. 


IS 


Ste 


19 


St. 



Drummond 

Durham 

Durham S 

Grantham 

Kingsey 

Kingsey Falls 

L'Avenir 

N.-D. du Bon Conseil 

St. Eugene de Grantham. 

St. Germain de Grantham 

St. Lucien 

St. Majorique de Gran- 
tham 

Wendover & Simpson 

Wickham 

• Wickham W-0 

Arihahaska 

Chfinier 

Chester E (Ste. H616ne).. 



179 
184 
183 
105 
57 
273 
168 
146 
125 
133 
241 

3,815 



74 
124 
225 
247 
305 
309 
150 
277 
213 
258 

28 
245 
161 

75 
299 
252 
136 
189 



5,344 



75 
218 
142 



265 

3 

4 
22 



189 


11 


88 


6 


213 


14 


178 


14 


161 


22 


280 


14 


71 


3 


78 


7 


298 


12 


82 


4 


193 


16 


S,078 


lis 


221 


16 


183 


3 



42 



2,000 

252 
200 
213 
106 
61 
289 
169 
150 
138 
161 
261 



27 3,883 



254 
74 
124 
225 
254 
315 
310 
150 
278 
213 
258 
28 
248 
162 
77 
314 
259 
137 
203 



5,671 

79 
223 
164 
200 

94 
233 
193 
183 
300 

75 

90 
311 

90 

217 

S,S19 

238 

186 



161,681 

11,498' 
16,566 
18,744 
13,495 
14, 538 
20,399 
12,211 
10,271 
11,965 
8,656 
23,338 

381, 199 

23,598 
8,183 
12,753 
20,013 
21,474 
33,904 
32,496 
12,594 
24, 176 
22,994 
27,765 
4,116 
20,740 
19,054 
8,061 
23,405 
25,879 
16,360 
23,634 



618,835 

ses,zi8 

10,794 
26,583 
13,793 
26,255 
10,714' 
26,515 
21,665 
15,160 
26,270 
9,354 

8,271 
26,635 
15,2.53 
25,956 
356,617 
26,644 
19,901 



151,780 

7,030 
15,646 
18,430 
13,385 
13,693 
19,721 
12,204 
10,013 
11,432 

7,529 
22, 697 

378,776 

23,355 

8,183 

12,753 

20,013 

■ 21,385 

33,520 

32,360 

12,526 

24,101 

22,994 

27,765 

4,116 

20,381 

19,013 

8,018 

23,210 

25,, 542 

16,275 

23,266 



598,556 

g51,SB7 
10,576 
26,405 
13,559 
24,957 
10, 144 
25,487 
20,897 
13,656 
25,055 
8,636 



7,5691 
26,0881 
13,567| 
25,261| 
S/fi,e99\ 
25,269 
19,6341 



9,901 

4,468 
920 
314 
110 
845 
678 
7 
258 
533 

1,127 
641 

2,423 

243 



384 
136 



75 



359 
41 
43 

195 

337 
85 

368 



20,279 

H,SSt 

218 
■ 178 

234 
1,298 

570 
1,028 

768 
1,504 
1,215 

718 

702 

547 
1,686 

695 
8.918 
1,375 

267 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 107 

TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 









Acres of 


LAND 


















Acres de 


CBRRE 




- 














MARSH 
OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPBOVED 


IMPHOVEO 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS : 




AMELIOEES 


NON- 


FOR^T 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS ■ 






AM^LIOBlis 


NATT- 
RELLE 


MARECA- 
GEUX'OU 
INCULTES 


CK ERE 
1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET F^PI- 

NIERBS 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


.4C. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC^ 


AC. 


AC- 


AC. 


AC. 




115,116 


46,565 


33,169 


8,323 


4 


83,913 


1,177 


1,851 


29 


378 


156 


6,215 


5,283 


2,520 


468 


_ 


4,874 


178 


324 


3 


7 


1 


14,429 


2,137 


1,870 


- 


- 


9,648 


21 


90 


13 


16 


2 


14,442 


4,302 


3,436 


712 


-■ 


10,230 


124 


23 


8 


26 


3 


7,198 


6,297 


3,880 


1,458 


2 


5,383 


- 


145 


- 


^ 


4 


4,575 


9,963 


6,875 


3,055 


- 


3,658 


12 


- 


- 


- 


S 


17,068 


3,331 


2,637 


524 


1 


13,160 


89 


94 


- 


80 


6 


10,721 


1,490 


1,188 


185 


- 


7,159 


41 


323 


- 


- 


7 


8,000 


2,271 


2,234 


7 


- 


5,220 


501 


4 


4 


102 


8 


10,015 


1,950 


1,813 


91 


1 


8,367 


2 


7 


- 


39 


9 


6,789 


1,867 


761 


385 




4,713 


128 


430 


1 


102 


10 


15,664 


7,674 


5,955 


1,438 




11,501 


81 


411 


- 


6 


11 


199,466 


181,733 


158,440 


4,455 


33 


118,411 


210 


260 


3 


1 


157 


16,921 


6,677 


6,312 


254 


_ 


9,907 


20 


13 


- 




1 


1,758 


6,425 


* 5,385 


- 


- 


1,244 


3 


- 


- 


1 


2 


4,551 


8,202 


6,711 


10 


- 


2,402 


11 


2 




- 


3 


15,266 


4,747 


3,403 


287 


- 


8,663 


4 


10 




- 


4 


14,495 


6,979 


4,452 


894 


1 


9,335 


40 


24 


- 




5 


19,871 


14,033 


10,539 


1,190 


- 


10,. 340 


5 


14 


- 




6 


15,768 


16, 728 


16.105 


121 


- 


8,369 


3 


- 


- 




7 


9,832 


2,762 


2,537 


155 


- 


6,200 


20 


21 


1 




8 


17,905 


6,271 


5,032 


291 


- 


11,643 


26 


13 


- 




9 


6,792 


16,202 


14,180 


32 


— 


4,119 


2 


— 


— 




10 


12,151 


15,614 


12,415 


50O 


- 


7,635 


5 


2 


- 


- 


11 


921 


3,195 


3,273 


~ 


- 


555 


1 


- 


- 


- 


12 


12, 182 


8,558 


6,888 


155 


- 


7,219 


8 


30 


1 


- 


13 


13,847 


5,207 


5,004 


180 


- 


8,815 


6 


4 


- 




14 


5,230 


2,831 


2,866 


- 


- 


2,208 


3 


1 


1 


~ 


15 


9,866 


13,539 


11,405 


- 


- 


6,841 


10 


9 


~ 


— 


16 


8,221 


17, 658 


16,. 514 


224 


32 


4,929 


9 


74 


- 


- 


17 


5,599 


10,761 


10,546 


- 


- 


2,885 


6 


4 


- 


- 


18 


8,290 


15, 344 


14,873 


162 


" 


5,102 


28 


39 






19 


317,229 


301,606 


181,776 


8,226 


346 


218,618 


1,231 


1,920 


39 


11 


158 


14s, m 


118,092 


62,0JiS 


*£ 


205 


101,129 


423 


1,000 


31 


6 


1 


6,887 


3,907 


2,675 


60 


— 


3,956 


12 


10 


~ 


" 


14,631 


11,952 


1,569 


20 


27 


8,755 


11 


165 


- 


- 


2 


8,572 


5,221 


1,070 


72 


50 


5,645 


- 


214 


25 


1 


3 


12,730 


13,525 


7,054 


228 


73 


9,264 


31 


5 


~ 


~ 


4 
5 


5,649 


5,065 


1,299 


36 


— 


3,642 


41 


1 


~ 


~ 


16,907 


9,608 


5,125 


- 


- 


9,195 


123 


149 


2 


- 


6 
7 


10,131 


11,534 


6,484 


- 


- ■ 


6,128 


20 


2 


- 


•" 


9,433 
19,494 


5,727 


1,466 


20 


- 


7,488 


20 


50 


2 


— 


8 


6,V76 


3,356 


17 


10 


16, 174 


90 


148 


~ 


1 


9 
10 


3,058 


6,296 


3,969 


- 


~ 


1,903 


7 


3 






5,377 


2,894 


3,889 


_ 


- 


3,279 


11 


102 


- 


- 


11 


16,424 
5,924 
9,909 


10,211 

9,329 

16,047 


7,082 
9,076 
7,929 


77 
154 
159 


45 


14,011 
3,160 
8,529 


2 
17 
38 


29 

, 32 

90 


2 


1 
3 


12 
13 
14 


172,103 
17,715 


18S,BU 
8,929 


119,733 
6,392 


7,383 
147 


HI 


117,489 
10,566 


808 
90 

8 


920 
118 


8 
1 


B 


15 
IS 


6,906 


12,995 


6,082 


- 


- 


6,835 


~ 




~ 



108 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



DiSTKICTS 



Number of occupiers or land 

NOMBRB d'OCCUPANTS DE TBHRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETA NT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 



BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETA NT 
LOCA- 
TAIBES 



BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PHOPRI- 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 



TOTAI, 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres or land 
Acres de terrb 



eoccupied 



en pro- 

PRIETE 



LEASED 

OR 

RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU 
LOYEK 



Quebec-oon. 

DRUMMOND & ARTHA- 
BASKA-con. 

Cliester N 

Chester W-O (St. Paul) . 

Maddington 

St. Albert de Warwick.. 

Ste. Anne du Sault 

St. Christophe 

Ste. Clothilde d'Horton 
Ste, Elizabeth de Warwick 
St. Louis de Blandtord. , 

St. Norbert.... 

St. R6mi de Tingwick. . 

St. Rosaire 

St. Valere de Bulstrode. 

Ste. Victoire 

Stanfold 

Tingwick 

Warwick 



GASPE. 



Cap Chat 

Cap Rosier 

Coffin Island 

Douglastown 

Douglas W-O 

Etang du Nord 

Fox River & Sydenham N 
Gaspe Bay N & Sydenham S 

Gasp^ Bay S 

Grande Vallee des Monts.. , 

Grande Riviere 

Grand Etang 

Grosse He 

Havre Aubert 

Havre aux Maisons 

L'Anse au Griffon 

L'Anse du Cap 

Malbaie. 

Mont Louis & Rivifere 

Magdeleine 

Newport 

Pabos 

Perce 

Petite Magdeleine 

Ste. Anne des Monts 

York 

Other parts-autres parties . 

HOCHELAGA 



HUNTINGDON. 



Dundee 

Elgin 

Franklin 

Godmanchester. 



233 

59 

143 

158 

100 

205 

93 

89 

94 

159 

150 

262 

242 

250 

98 

243 

5,359 

153 
273 

46 
227 

90 
424 
339 
187 
167 

62 
286 
125 

51 
295 
187 
152 
415 
397 

97 
239 
377 
285 

80 
300 
105 



1,791 

222 
125 
162 
238 



1 
2 
2 
4 
4 
2 
8 
3 
2 
3 
11 

12 
7 

1 
1 
3 
4 
1 
1 
2 



1 

303 

42 

9 

31 

32 



42 



12 



102 

240 

66 

153 

158 

106 

220 

93 

91 

98 

167 

152 

277 

264 

252 

106 

250 

5,484 

162 
277 

47 
227 

91 
429 
341 
195 
173 

64 
297 
129 

53 
298 
198 
162 
428 
406 

100 
240 
380 
301 
81 
308 
107 



2,169 

209 
136 
198 
285 



11,054 
27, 622 
6,021 
18,351 
15,257 
20, 164 
32, 740 
10,460 
14,940 
10,069 
15,914 
23,024 
19,063 
20,500 
26,896 
15,070 
21,924 

273,486 

23,332 

12,684 

1,950 

8,302 

3,651 

6,613 

17,889 

16,643 

8,537 

4,440 

5,306 

15,864 

3,025 

5,329 

2,606 

8,151 

16,803 

21,593 

7,828 

6,994 
13,982 
17,263 

7,655 
29,538 

7,508 



75 

219,379 

21,737 
15,737 
17,752 
32,737 



10,331 
27,057 

6,017 
17,610 
15,257 
19,572 
30,905 
10,460 
14,736 

9,869 
15,429 
22,971 
18,586 
20,008 
26,756 
14,485 
21,717 

268,298 

23,140 

12,464 

1,950 

8,302 

3,635 

6,434 

17,865 

16,085 

8,193 

3,013 

5,152 

15,811 

3,011 

5,298 

2,515 

8,151 

16,371 

21,104 

7,723 

6,941 
13,779 
16,900 

7,651 
29,375 

7,435 



189,227 

16,036 
14,617 
16,693 
27,770 



723 

565 

4 

714 

592 
1,835 

204 
200 
485 
53 
477 
492 
140 
585 
207 

5,188 

192 
220 



16 

179 

24 

558 

344 

1,427 

154 

53 

14 

31 

91 

432 
489 

105 
53 

203 

363 
4 

163 
73 



75 

30, 152 

5,701 

"1,120 

1,059 

4,967 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 109 

TABLEAU II. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la condition 









ACKES OP LAND 














Acres db terbe 














MARSH 






















OR 






OBCHABD 








No. 




TJN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VI NE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPKOVED 


FOBEST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


TARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIORES 


NON- 


TOK&'T 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


.BE- 


VEBGEBS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMELIOBES 


NATU- 
BELLE 


.MABECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


CHEBE 
1910 


C0LTE8 

DE8 
CHAMPS 


ET Pfol- 
NIEBES 




BLES 


FBUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC 


AC. 


AC. 




7,217 


3,837 


2,331 






5,669 


8 




_ 


_ 


17 


13,304 


14,318 


6,910 


217 


- 


9,775 


158 


27 


2 


1 


18 


2,119 


3,902 


- 


3,902 


- 


1,815 


- 


24 


- 


- 


19 


8,270 


10,084 


4,855 


35 


: - 


6,119 


20 


38 




- 


20 


5,130 


10,127 


10,100 


20 


" 


3,885 


- 


45 


— ' 


- 


21 


12,741 


7,423 


4,328 


427 


- 


6,513 


64 


21 


: - 


- 


22 


10,736 


22,004 


10,913 


- 


8 


6,967 


8 


201 


— 


- 


23 


4,865 


5,595 


3,909 


- 


- 


3,638 


59 


6 


~ 


— 


24 


5,181 


9,759 


7,109 


1,604 




2,490 


- 




- 


- 


25 


7,054 


3,015 


2,837 


- 


- 


4,629 


50 


5 


3 


^ 


26 


7,460 


8,454 


4,146 


33 


- 


6,251 


29 


12 


- 


-.. 


27 


4,936 


18,088 


18,002 


- 


- 


3,762 


- 


- 


- 


- 


28 


9,617 


9,446 


8,409 


147 


14 


8,130 


13 


75 


- 


- 


29 


12,054 


8,446 


6,302 


263 


40 


7,443 


45 


79 


1 


4 


30 


13,330 


13,566 


8,455 


338 


- 


9,428 


51 


33 


- 


- 


31 


8,063 


7,007 


3,560 


240 


78 


4,651 


71 


23 


1 


- 


32 


15,405 


6,519 


5,093 


10 


1 


9,123 


134 


213 


— 


- 


33 


82,533 


190,953 


160, 114 


9,598 


20 


57,395 


7 


1,334 


3 


1 


159 


15,438 


7,894 


12,069 


628 




4,712 




6 


3 


- 


1 


2,746 


9,938 


9,906 


117 


- 


2,528 




17 


- 


- 


2 


214 


1,736 


1,736 


- 


- 


214 




55 


- 


- 


3 


2,525 


5,777 


5,305 


- 


- 


2,443 


3 




— 


- 


4 
5 


790 


2,861 


2,604 


— 


— 


790 




— 


~ 


_ 


5,096 


1,517 


1,325 


37 


- 


3,724 




573 


- 


- 


6 


2,851 


15,038 


11,706 


1,338 


- - 


2,702 


- 


- 


- 


~ 


7 


2,090 


14,553 


14,344 


93 


- 


1,592 


- 


8 


- 


1 


8 


1,723 


6,814 


6,277 


306 


- 


1,503 


4 


136 




~ 


9 


886 


3,554 


2,969 


331 


- 


461 


- 


7 




"~ 


10 


2,688 


2,618 


2,309 


22 


2 


2,448 


- 


9 




- 


11 
12 


2,473 


13,391 


5,073 


236 


- 


1,031 


- 


~- 




_ 


452 


2,573 


1,977 


123 


- 


409 


- 


54 




~ 


13 


4,126 


1,203 


704 


24 


- 


3,643 


- 


208 


- 


- 


14 


2,005 


601 


186 


48 


1,528 


- 


23 


- 


— 


15 


1,824 


6,327 


5,574 


16 


- 


1,824 


- 


- 


- 


~ 


16 


4,783 


12,020 


11,438 


283 


— 


4,572 


- 


56 




~ 


17 


3,838 


17,755 


17,474 


258 


- 


3,731 


~ 


1 


' ~ 


~ 


18 


2,869 


4,959 


4,905 


45 


- 


1,409 


- 


17 


- 


' 


W 


1,737 


5,257 


3,444 


1,761 


1 


1,712 


- 


24 




— 


20 


3,959 


10,023 


8,657 


1,070 


4 


3,500 


- 


40 




*" 


21 

22 


4,280 


12,983 


11,282 


370 


2 


3,671 


— 


1 


~ 


— 


1,194 


6,461 


5,730 


211 


- 


875 


- 


- 


- 


~ 


23 


11,090 


18,448 


6,527 


2,280 


11 


5, 573 


- 


99 


- 




24 


856 


6,652 


6,593 


1 


_ 


800 


- 


- 


- 


- 


25 
26 


53 


22 


22 


- 


- 




1 




- 


- 


160 


112,639 


106,740 


31,751 


43,104 


56 


82,593 


2,100 


727 


11 


4 


161 


11,646 


10,091 


1,381 


7,556 


18 


8,908 


102 
60 


100 


2 


1 


1 


7,556 


8,181 


2,172 


6,004 


— 


6,098 


48 




~ 


2 


7,643 
19,586 


10, 109 
13,151 


3,755 
3,591 


6,951 
6,126 


- 


5,963 
14,289 


454 
158 


34 
203 


1 


3 


3 
4 



110 CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Number of occupiers of land 

NOMBRE d'oCCDPANTS DE TERRES 



; BEING 
BEING TEN- 

OWNERS ANTS 

ETANT i ETANT 
PROPRI- LOCA- 
ETAIRES' TAIRES 



Quebec-con. 

HUNTINGDON-con. 

Havelock 

Hemmingford 

Hinchinbrook 

St. Anicet 

Ste. Barbe 



162 'JACQUES-CARTIER. 

i 

163 JOLIETTE l...... 



St. Alphonse 1 

St. Ambroise. . . ..•. 

Ste. Beatrice 

St. Charles Borromee. 

St. Cleophas 

St. C6me 

Ste. Elizabeth. ?^ 

Ste. Emilie 

St. Felix de Valois 

St. Jean de Matha 

Ste. M^lanie 

St. Paul 

St. Thomas 



KAMOURASKA. 



Mont Carmel 

Riviere Quelle 

St. Alexandre 

St. Andre & Notre-Dame du 

Portage pt 

Ste. Anne de la Pocatifere.. . . 
St. Bruno & Woodbridge. . . . 

St. Denis 

St. Eleuthere and unorg ter. 

-ter. non-org 

St. Germain 

Ste. HSlene 

St. Louis de Kamouraska 

St. Onfeime 

St. Pac6me 

St. Pascal 

St. Phillipe de N6ri 



165 LABELLE. 



Addington 

Amherst 

Bigelow 

Blake 

Bouthillier. . . 

Bowman 

Boyer 

Buckingham . 

Campbell 

Clyde 

Derry 



1.39 
255 
312 
269 



849 

2,466 

126 
262 
133 
157 
53 
143 
294 
173 
310 
230 
149 
216 
220 

2,152 

138 
183 
219 

120 

229 

120 

91 

135 

67 

176 

69 

93 

191 

216 

105 

4,502 

45 

84 
19 
39 
75 
71 
25 
286 
159 
73 
17 



25 
56 
37 
64 

7 

192 



BEING 

OWNERS 

AND 

TEN- 
ANTS 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 



ETANT TOTAL 

PROPRI- DES 

ETAIREs! OCCU- 

ET LOCA-i PANTS 
TAIRES [ 



3 
3 
1 

2 
1 
9 
9 

244 

1 

2 
2 
1 
4 
1 

10 

39 

7 

4 

1 



79 



167 
331 
364 
340 
79 

1,062 

2,609 

134 
274 
134 
164 
54 
146 
308 
186 
324 
246 
161 
228 
250 

2,230 

140 

184 
227 

126 

243 

120 

91 

140 

80 

178 

69 

95 

192 

231 

114 

4,825 

46 
SS 
21 
40 
79 
76 
35 
333 
166 
77 
18 



Acres of land 
Acres de terre 



OCCUP^S 



17,351 
37,708 
33,980 
31,188 
11,189 

58,626 

252,877 

22, 225 
26,018 
15,691 
11,051 
4,171 
25,308 
28,047 
23,105 
17,542 
22,731 
18,961 
17,714 
20,313 

248,572 

17,077 
10,534 
43,940 

20,421 

19,326 

11,051 

9,065 



EN PRO- 
PRIETY 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION on A 
LOUER 



22,295 


7,315 


20,285 


8,504 


11,201 


13,728 


27,090 


6,740 


642, 759 


9,854 


11,054 



4,279 

7,618 
14,273 
15,899 

6,822 
34,659 
22,599 
11,296 

2,904 



15,218 
32,044 
31,079 
25,782 
9,988 

45,078 

235,539 

21,159 
25,191 
15,690 
10,828 

4,162 
25, 173 
27,298 
21,999 
17,287 
22, 503 
17,996 
17,220 

9,033 

245,005 

17,013 
10,532 
43,363 

19,568 

18,942 

11,051 

9,065 

21,950 

6,916 

19,981 

8,504 

11,113 

13,643 

26,838 

6,526 

609,879 

8,654 
10, 724 

4,159 

7,450 
12,973 
15,271 

4,905 
28,971 
22,527 
11,186 

2,809 



2.133 
5,664 
2,901 
5,406 
1,201 

13,548 

17,338 

' 1,066 

827 

1 

223 

9 

135 

749 

1,106 

255 

228 

965 

494 

11,280 

3,567 

64 

o 

577 

853 

384 



345 
399 
304 



85 
252 
214 

32,880 

1,200 
330 
120 
168 

1,300 
628 

1,917 

5,688 

72 

110 

95 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 111 

TABLEAU II. Terre occup^e selpn la tenure et la condition 



Acres or land 
Acres de tekrb 



UN- 
IMPROVED IMPROVED 



NON- 
AMELIORES 



NATURAL 
FOREST 

rOR^T 
NATU- 
RELLE 



MARSH 
OR 

WASTE 
LAND 

TERRAINS 
MAR^A- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTE3 



JA- 
CHERE 

1910 



FIELD 
CROPS 

RB- 
COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 



ORCHARD 

AND 
NURSERY 

VERGERS 

ET 

FBPI- 

NIERES 



VEGE- 
TABLES 

LEGUMES 



No. 



VINE- 
YARDS 



VI G NO- 
BLES 



SMALL 
FRUITS 



PETITB 
FRUITS 



6,149 

13,721 

19,233 

19,524 

7,581 

50,781 

163,236 

11,465 
18,313 
10,360 
7,059 
3,459 
10,660 
20,059 
11,725 
12,351 
14,456 
13,917 
14,602 
14,810 

131,337 

5,407 

8,335 

22,618 

13,352 

11,665 

4,790 

6,721 

6,510 
4, 633 

10, 104 
7,356 
3,850 
7,481 

13,323 
5,192 

213,899 

1,847 
2,933 
1,108 
1,452 
2,701 
4,407 

531 
14,466 
5,744 
4,794 

683 



11,202 
23,987 
14,747 
11,664 
3,608 

7,845 

89,641 

10,760 

7,705 

5,331 

3,992 

712 

14,648 
7, 

11,380 
5,191 
8,275 
5,044 
3,112 
5,503 

117,235 

11,670 

2,199 

21,322 

7,069 
7,661 
6,261 
2,344 

15,785 
2,682 

10, 181 
1,148 
7,351 
6,247 

13,767 
1,548 

428,860 

8,007 

8,121 

3,171 

6,166 

11,572 

11,492 

6,291 

20, 193 

16,8.55 

6,502 

2,221 



4,017 
7,885 
5,823 
2,543 
584 

3,569 

68,521 

10,228 
6,671 
4,903 
1,719 
597 
9,675 
5,845 
8,587 
3,106 
5,144 
4, 
2, 
4,721 

85,161 

7,545 

1,650 

13,735 

4,640 
6,861 
4,544 
1, 

15,354 

1,885 

5, 
97 

7,116 

2, 
10,479 

1,229 

296,476 

7,902 
4,847 
1, 

8,854 
10,711 
6,291 
7,378 
9,641 
6,067 
1,653 



644 
7,777 
3,532 
2,509 
3,005 

563 

8,281 

367 

398 

211 

18 

46 

2,399 

38 

2,392 

202 

1,045 

239 

75 

851 

7,501 

350 

141 

1,356 

2,285 

495 

1,074 

35 



723 



334 

87 
4 

51,423 



1,377 
1,134 
3,315 
1,404 



6,111 
761 
135 
305 



17 



17 



'137 



5,961 
10, 645 
13,036 
12, 134 
■ 5,561 

32,845 

102,991 

6,564 
13,902 
3,690 
3,871 
2,939 
7,107 
17,839 
6,903 
7,211 
7,932 
5,780 
9,805 
9,' 

69,852 

3,750 
4,563 
8,585 

5,250 
6,814 
2,583 
3,521 

4,563 
2,470 
6,341 
4,546 
2,081 
3,655 
8,279 
2,851 

152,387 

1,392 
2,164 

750 
1,150 
2,148 
2,218 

491 
10,850 
3,958 
4,095 



225 
431 
409 
169 



2,095 
178 



33 
12 

41 

10 

2 

279 

19 

24 



60 

153 

61 

67 



3.562 

1,242 

187 

28 

6 

92 

11 

288 

147 

7 

273 

29 

174 

537 



34 

110 

18 



13 


4 


30 


33 


13 


8 


1 


1 


3 


4 


41 


185 


17 


1 


04 


2,449 


2 


37 


16 


2 


_ 


7 


1 


6 


- 


15 


_ 


168 


_ 


1 


70 


147 


_ 


83 


_ 


1 


2 


5 



91 
2 



7 
8 
9 

75 K3 



112 CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



NUMBEK OF OCCUPIERS OF LAND 
NOMBRE d'oCCUPANTS DE TBRRES 







BEING 






OWNERS 




BEING 


AND 


BEING 


TEN- 


TEN- 


OWNERS 


ANTS 


ANTS 


ETA NT 


ETANT 


ETANT, 


PROPRI- 


LOCA- 


PROPRI- 


ETAIBES 


TAIRES 


ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


NO. 


NO. 


NO. 


9 






87 


7 


6 


271 


11 


3 


83 


15 


2 


88 


- 




6 


1 




124 


8 


1 


79 


2 


1 


1 


_. 




316 


32 


8 


65 


2 




2 


_ 


1 


254 


6 




42 


2 


_ 


20 




_ 


44 


1 


_ 


81 


3 


_ 


141 


9 


_ 


133 


1 


6 


66 


1 


_ 


114 


2 


3 


55 


- 


_ ■ 


175 


15 


2 


48 


_ 




244 


8 


2 


96 


1 


_ 


18 


_ 


_ 


276 


11 


_ 


131 


10 


4 


52 


2 


5 


240 


8 


4 


59 


8 


4 


74 




3 


38 


1 


_ 


25 


1 


1 


52 


4 


9 


2,153 


385 


187 


ume 


188 


69 


241 


55 


10 


281 


53 


20 


162 


24 


13 


168 


20 


6 


174 


11 


7 


180 


25 


13 


947 


197 


118 


217 


57 


83 


144 


14 


10 


176 


45 


10 


209 


42 


13 


201 


39 


2 


1,715 


79 


30 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres" DE terre 



EN PRO- 

priete 



leased 

OB 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION on X 
loter 



Qucbcc-con. 

LABELLE-con. 

Dudley 

Gravel 

Hartwell 

Joly.. , 

Kiamika 

Labelle 

L'Ange-Gardien 

La Minerve 

Lathbury 

Lesage & Gagnon 

Lochaber & Gore 

Loranger 

Major 

Maichand 

McGill 

Montigny 

Moreau 

Mulgrave 

Notre-Dame de Bonsecours. 
Notre-Dame de la Palx . . . . . 

Plaisance 

Ponsonby 

Pope 

Portland 

Preston 

Ripon 

Robertson 

Roohon 

St. AndrS-Avellin 

Ste. Ang^lique 

St. Malachie 

Suffolk 

Turgeon 

Villeneuve 

Wabasee 

Wells 

Wurtele 



LAPRAIRIE & NAPIER- 
VILLE 



Laprairie. 

Laprairie 

Sault St. Louis 

St. Constant 

St. Isidore 

St. Jacques le Mineur 

St. Philippe 

Napierville 

St. Cyprien 

St. Edouard 

St. Michel Archange 

St. Patrice de Sherrington 

St. R^mi 



167 L'ASSOMPTION. 



100 
285 
100 

88 

' 7 

133 

82 

1 

356 

67 

3 

260 
44 
20 
45 
84 

150 

140 
67 

119 
55 

192 
48 

254 
97 
18 

287 

145 
59 

252 
71 
77 
39 
27 
65 



2,725 

lUes 

306 
354 
199 
194 
192 
218 

ijeg 

357 
168 
231 
264 
242 



1,824 



1,621 
13,672 
23,905 
12,617 
14,363 
711 
15,278 
12,748 

300 

38,842 

15,509 

417 

36,692 

9,219 

2,806 

7,661 
12,833 
13,005 
15,065 

8,587 
21,069 

7,698 
30,092 

6,699 
26,093 
15, 553 

4,384 
30, 943 
17,443 
14,570 
32,072 

9,843 
10,643 

4,352 

6,111 



196, 128 

103,068 
23,408 
9,036 
18,698 
13,078 
16,946 
21,902 
93,060 
24, 146 
12,358 
15,535 
21,233 
19,788 



139,376 



1,621 
12,549 
23,459 
11,467 
14,363 
611 
14,468 
12,430 

300 

36,519 

14, 709 

413 

36,516 

8,468 

2,806 

7,658 

12,576 

12,289 

14,906 

8,503 

20,069 

7,698 

28,348 

6,699 

25,378 

15,253 

4,384 

30,238 

15,700 

13,569 

30,795 

8,131 

10, 639 

3,702 

5,911 

V,105 



170, 602 



21,105 
5,139 
16,353 
12,650 
16,201 
20,381 
78,773 
19,185 
10,874 
12,842 
18,201 
17,671 



132,537 



,123 
446 
,150 

100 
810 
318 



2,323 

800 

4 

176 

751 

3 

257 

716 

159 

84 

1,000 

1,744 

715 
300 

705 

1,743 

1,001 

1,277 

1,712 

4 

650 

200 

981 



25,526 

11,239 
2,303 
3,897 
2,345 
428 
745 
1,521 

14,^87 
4,961 
1,484 
2,693 
3,032 
2,117 



6,839 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 113 

TABLEAU II. Terre occup^e selon la tenure et la condition 



Acres of land 
Acres de terre 



UN- 
IMrROVED 

NON- 
AMELIOR^S 



NATURAL 
FOREST 

for:&t 

NATU- 
RELLE 



MARSH 

OR 
WASTE 
LAND 

TERRAINS 
MARECA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 



FALLOW 

JA- 
CK ERE 
1910 



FIELD 
CROPS 

RE- 
COLTBS 

DES 
CHAMPS 



ORCHARD 

AND 
NURSERY 

VERGERS 

ET 

PEPI- 

NliRES 



VEGE- 
TABLES 



No. 



VINE- 
YARDS 



VIGNO- 
BLES 



SMALL 
FRUITS 



PETITS 
FRUITS 



391 
3,436 
9,758 
4,775 
3,467 

115 
8,169 
2,475 

10 

18,514 

2,906 

47 

10,211 
2,053 
570 
1,694 
3,389 
6,843 
6,625 
5,114 
4,499 
2,175 
7,591 
1,502 

13,581 

4,910 

273 

15,966 
7,815 
4,943 

10,932 
1,436 
2,817 
1,-120 
1,603 
1,508 



171,797 

92, ISO 
20,306 
4,4741 
18,127 
12,764 
15,841 
20, 638 
79,6^7 
21,036 
11,246 
13,650 
16,165 
17,550 



1,230 
10,236 
14, 147 

7,842 

10,896 

596 

7,109 
10,273 

290 
20,328 

12, 603 
370 

26,481 
7,166 
2,236 
5,967 
9,444 
6,162 
8,440 
3,473 

16,570 
5,523 

22,501 
5,197 

12,512 

10,643 
4,111 

14,977 
9,628 
9,627 

21,140 
8,407 
7,826 
3,232 
4, 
6,578 



24,331 

10,918 
3,102 
4,562 
571 
314 
1,105 
1,264 

1S,41S 
3,110 
1,112 
1,885 
5,068 
2,238 



975 

7,501 

13,301 

2,591 

9,273 

580 
3,523 
9,755 



7,413 

8,874 

370 

25,610 



5,293 
7,739 
5,150 
6,271 
1,! 

10,993 

85 

9,839 

5,197 

7,506 

10,357 
4,111 

12,374 
2,564 
6,619 

20,465 
8,184 
6,903 
2,358 
2,270 
5,099 



9,480 

5,6 

2,084 
-1,028 
435 
329 
884 
924 

S,796 
922 
467 

1,065 
445 
897 



72 
2,434 

544 
1,940 

545 

2,759 
33 



3,306 
780 

360 
3,193 

588 
939 

1,458 

44I 

4 

1,214 
129 

4,173 



572 
6,179 
1,041 



59 
845 
258 
,925 
394 



4,114 



92 

476 

60 

20 

4C 

S,J,26 

1,009 

147 

489 

1,705 

76 



100,393 32,983 
Vol. IV— 15506— 8 



22,188l 4,493 



40 



55 



182 

80 
2 
4 

28 
7 

39 

102 
98 



361 
2,175 
6,048 
2,931 
2,409 

101 
7,120 
1,750 



14,821 
3,123 
54 
6,950 
1,524 
417 
1,555 
2,764 
5,774 
4, " 
3,162 
2,842 
1,559 
6,275 
1,209 
7,072 
3,036 
273 
9,231 
6,405 
3,005 
7,358 
1,178 
1,552 
1,120 
858 
1,681 



137,976 

76,229 
17,835 

3,121 
14,917 

9,302 
13,341 
17,713 
6t,7J,7 
16,572 

8,443 
10,711 
12,448 
13,573 



19 78,396 



57 



1,576 

B97 
121 

40 
121 
4 
156 
155 
979 
175 

95 
171 
215 
323 



45 



52 
52 
39 
22 
1 
39 
23 

1 
9S 
35 

36.5 



2t 
6( 
IC 
1] 
II 
1 
19; 



7t 



184 

171 
41 

207 
22 

100 
34 
16 
17 



2,619 



566 



314 

14 

95 

t,Si 

j 

30 
445 

28 
725 



879 



2 
4 

17 
U 

4 
2 

3 
5 

3 

2 
1 
7 



4 
4i 
7 
5 
41 



.1 10 
6 11 



41 167 



114 CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 





District.^ 


NUMBEK OF OCCOPIERS OF LAND 
NOMBRE d'0CCU?ANT3 DE TEERES 


Acres of land 
Acres de terrb 


No. 


BEINQ 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRBS 


BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOC\- 
TAIRE3 


BEING 

OWNERS 
AXD 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIHES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 


OCCUPIED 
OCCUPES 


OWNED 
EN^ PRO- 

priete 


leased 

OR 

rented 

EN LOCA- 

rioN ou k 
loyer 


1 


Quebec— con. 

L'ASSOMPTION— con. 


NO. 

86 
153 
182 

71 

64 
272 
329 

95 
375 

88 

1,463 

1,417 

13 

10 

SI 

170 

262 

30 

133 

94 

259 

110 

239 

32 

14 

2,186 

330 
175 
219 
135 
184 
282 
143 
73 
272 
187 
186 

3,096 

139 
129 
187 
247 
227 
203 
124 
223 
116 
1.33 
236 


NO. 

13 

4 
5 

7 

20 
7 
2 

15 
6 

197 

58 

1 

7 
11 
6 
6 
4 
4 
13 
1 
3 
1 
1 

74 

13 
8 
4 
2 
3 
8 
9 
2 
3 
2 

20 

98 
5 

11 
16 


NO. 

1 

8 
1 

18 
2 

59 
24 

4 
8 

2 

2 

7 

1 

31 

14 

1 
2 
1 
2 
1 
4 

5 

1 

^ 38 

5 

10 
4 
7 
4 

3 


NO. 

99 

157 

187 

79 

64 

300 

337 

115 

392 

94 

1,719 

1,499 

14 

10 

62 
ISl 
27S 

36 
137 
100 
274 
118 
243 

33 

16 

2,291 

357 
183 
224 
139 
188 
292 
153 
79 
275 
194 
207 

3,232 

149 
130 
204 
255 
245 
211 
128 
227 
123 
134 
252 


AC. 

9,112 
14,667 
12,328 

6,188 

7,805 
28, 562 
23,897 

8,471 
21,832 

8,514 

85,261 

131,630 

385 

740 

2,761 

12,481 

29, 177 

2,376 

14,535 

7,772 

25,326 

12,785 

20, 186 

1,923 

1,183 

210,841 

19,437 
12,396 
23,544 
19,339 
14,553 
16,984 
12,434 
11,928 
39,625 
24,133 
16,468 

283,824 

13,501 

22,017 

15,788 

23,000 

16,934 

20,437 

9,513 

24,772 

19,061 

7,064 

8,473 


AC. 

7,546 
14,429 
12,273 

5,320 

7,805 
24,983 
23,403 

7,601 
21,221 

7,866 

73,358 

127,901 

360 

740 
■2,419 
12,481 
28,376 

2,292 
14,266 

7,620 
23,846 
12,299 
20,105 

1,923 

1,174 

207,857 

19,006 
12,156 
23,417 
19,302 
14,354 
16.811 
12,172 
11,507 
39,328 
23,583 
16,161 

277,327 

13,117 

21,903 

15,071 

22,751 

16,26C 

20,215 

9,285 

24, 49C 

18,41C 

7,0,51 

7,90C 


AC. 

1,566 


2 


L'Assomption 


238 


3 




55 


4 




868 


5 


St. Gerard Majella 


_ 


6 

7 


St. Henri de Mascouche 

St. [,in 


1,579 
404 


8 


St. Paul TErmite 


870 


9 
10 


St. Roch de I'Aohigan 

St. Sulpicc 


611 
648 


1«8 

1«9 

1 
2 


LAVAL 


11,903 


LfiVIS 


3,729 


Notre- Dame de la Vintflire. 

Notre-Dame du Perpf'tuel 

Secours 


~25 


3 

4 
5 


St. David de I'Auberiviere. . 
St. Etienne de Lauzon 


342 
801 


6 
7 

3 


Ste. H61e!ne de Breakeyville 

St. Jean Chrysostonip 

St Joseph de Lfevia 


84 
269 
162 


9 

10 
U 
12 
13 

170 

1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 


St. Lambert de Lauzon 

St. Louis de Pintendre 

St Nicholas . 


1,480 

486 

81 


St. Romuald 


9 


L'ISLET 


2,984 


L'Islet 


431 




240 


St. Cyrille 

St. Damase (Ashfor.)) 

St. Eugene 

St. Jean Port Joli j. ■■ 


127 
37 
199 
173 
282 


8 

9 

10 

11 

171 

1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 




361 


St Pamphilo 


297 


Ste. Perpfetue 

St. Roch des Auln.iiea 

T.OTBINlfeRE 


550 
307 

6,497 


Rt Aeaoit 


384 




114 


St Antoine de Tillv 


717 




258 


Ste Croix 


674 




225 


Ste Emilie 


231 


St. Flavien 


279 


fit Giles 


651 


St. Jacques de Paridvillc . . 
St. Jean DeschaiHons 


13 
570 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occupee selon la tenure et la condition 



115 



ACEES OF LAND 
ACKES DE TERRE 



IMPROVED 



ami6liores 



UN- 
IMPROVED 

NON- 

Ameliores 



NATURAL 

forest 

POR^IT 

NATU- 
EELLE 



MARSH 

OR 
■WASTE 
LAND 

TERRAINS 

MARECA • 
GEUX OU 
INCULTE8 



FALLOW 

JA- 
CK ERE 
1910 



FIELD 
CROPS 

RE- 
COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 



ORCHARD 
AND 

NURSERY 

VERGERS 

ET 

PEPI- 

NIERES 



VEGE- 
TABLES 



No. 



VINE- 
YARDS 



VIGNO- 
BLES 



SMALL 
FRUITS 



PETITS 
FRUITS 



5,890 
11,555 
10,818 

5,361 

6,370 
18,549 
16,827 

7,115 
16,578 

7,330 

74,526 

80,621 

315 

425 

1,683 

4, 0i9 

20,011 

1,005 

8,399 

5,928 

14,040 

8,851 

13,695 

992 

628 

93, 947 

12, 704 
7,763 
5,996 
5,633 
7,551 

14, 674 
6,395 
2,946 

12,344 
6,120 

11,821 

167,754 

7,446 
10,672 
12,053 
10,315 
13, 205 
13,964 
6,989 
13,151 
5, 570 
5,767 
6,004{ 



3,222 

3,112 

1,510 

827 

1,435 

, 8,013 

' 7,070 

1,356 

5,254 

1,184 

10,735 

51,009 

70 

315 

1,078 

7,832 

9,166 

1,371 

6,136 

1,844 

11,286 

3,934 

6,491 

931 

555 

116,894 

6,733 

4,633 

17,548 

13,706 

7,002 

2,310 

6,039 

8,982 

27,281 

18,013 

4,647 

116,070 

6,055 
11,345 
3,735 
12, 694 
3,729 
6,473 
2,524 
11,621 
13,491 
1,297 
2,469 



' 1,424 
2,310 
1,342 
560 
1,435 
6,426 
2,624 
1,246 
3,823 
998 

6,833 

38,227 

28 

233 

575 

5,335 

7,849 

823 

3,880 

1,574 

8,595 

3,461 

4,986 

390 

498 

88,374 

5,016 

1,639 

9,428 

10,266 

4,864 

812 

3,271 

7,846 

23,416 

17,558 

4,258 

84,770 

4,990 

866 

3,463 

11,434 

2,956 

4,424 

1,816 

10,497 

11,538 

1,125 

l,920l 



19 

229 

67 

254 

1,563 
2,111 

79 
171 

1,538 

8,506 



42 
114 
968 

1,176 
379 

1,755 
251 

2,679 

308 

655 

153 

24 

6,134 

1,279 
662 

1,109 
322 

1,599 

116 

467 

70 



16 



24 



442 


16 


68 


3 


10,509 


2 


510 


_ 


1,502 


- 


246 


- 


1,094 


- 


348 


1 


1,179 


- 


78 


- 


996 


- 


1,774 


- 


41 


_ 


413 


- 



5,615 

7,570 

6,756 

3,488 

3,370 

12,751 

13,438 

4,963 

15,115 

5,330 

53,849 



62 50, « 



28; 

297 
1,185 

12,850 

431 

4,925 

3,820 

7,801 

6,154 

8,919 

668 

395 

57,049 

6,935 

4,632 

4,554 

3,092 

4,691 

8,463 

3,( 

1,542 

9,384 

3,373 

6,724 

106,409 

5,138 
4,980 
7,175 
6,566 
9,275 
10,544 
4,995 
6,899 
3,585 
3,202 
4,231 



i 

33 

319 

21 

34 

148 

1,30 

34 



3 


1 108 


595 


2,852 


149 


520 


4 


15 


_ 


1 


- 


6 


2 


62 


15 


120 


14 


3 


5 


20 


24 


183 


17 


23 


52 


39 


12 


31 


4 


17 


548 


532 


78 


126 


52 


14 


16 


17 


7 


3 


39 


6 


164 


57 


40 


165 


12 


29 


10 


5 


2 


31 


128 


79 


268 


751 


_ 


37 


16 


91 


37 


no 


- 


99 


23 


23 


16 


84 


28 


42 


10 


1 


- 


1 


- 


27 


31 


44 



10 

1 

3 
1 



338 
16 



2 
15 



13 



Vol.IV— 15506— 8J 



116 CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 





Districts 


Ndmbek op occupiers of land 

NOMBRE d'oCCUPANTS DE TERRB.S 


Aches or land 
Acres de terre 


No. 


BEING 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
BTAIRES 


BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 


BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPHI- 
ETAIHES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 


TOTAL 
OCCD- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 


occupied 

OCCUPES 


OWNED 
EN PRO- 

pri^t^ 


LEASED 
OR 

RENTED 

EN LOCA- 

noN OU A 

LOYEK 


12 


Quebec — con. 
LOTBINlfeRE— con. 


NO. 
202 

140 
176 
266 
224 
124 

47 

1,887 

41 
234 
159 

83 
217 
249 
183 
232 
142 
291 

56 

2,876 

160 
267 
289 
196 
170 
279 
136 

69 

99 
163 
175 
116 

32 
131 
212 
295 

87 

1,924 

433 
342 
220 

52 
146 
161 

lie 

170 
82 
87 

11£ 


NO. 

3 

4 

2 

16 

12 

10 

53 

16 
6 
4 
3 
9 
3 
4 
5 
2 
1 

143 

4 

20 

13 

12 

2 

7 

10 

2 

6 

9 

13 

1 

3 

5 

9 

15 

12 

472 

126 

85 
38 

5 
42 
46 
37 
21 
29 
1 21 
22 


NO. 

1 
1 

3 

1 

54 

1 
1 
1 
6 
14 
13 
6 
7 
1 
3 
1 

51 

14 
5 
5 

I 
8 

3 

1 

2 
1 
5 
3 

46 

2 
5 
6 

2 
2 
6 
8 
10 
1 

i 


NO. 

206 
145 
178 
282 
236 
127 

58 

1,994 

42 
251 
166 

93 
234 
271 
192 
243 
148 
296 

58 

3,070 

178 
292 
307 
210 
174 
294 
146 

71 
105 
175 
189 
117 

37 
137 
226 
313 

99 

2,442 

561 
432 
264 

59 
100 
213 
161 
201 

ii: 

lOS 
141 


AC. 

18,865 
11,973 
19,406 
10,552 
31,033 
11,426 

1,714 

169,648 

4,449 
13,751 
25,325 
12,810 
22,808 
13,657 
13,038 
19,630 
12,768 
22,879 

8,533 

362,671 

20,818 
33,298 
43,264 
24,161 
22, 656 
37, 725 
17,351 
10, 151 
15,034 
20, 189 
19,014 
11,463 

4,105 
19,729 
23,543 
32,310 

7,860 

223,755 

55,980 
24,506 
20,056 

5,009 
27,063 
19,36C 
19,92? 
17, 143 
11,955 
10,905 
11,85/ 


AC. 

18,392 
11,732 
19,355 
10, 108 
30,074 
11,213 

1,195 

164,603 

4,280 
13,687 
24,269 
12,090 
21,666 
12,873 
12,723 
19,471 
12,498 
22,682 

8,364 

351,082 

19,458 
32,836 
41,727 
23,848 
21,956 
36,537 
17,098 

9,951 
14,572 
18,499 
18,436 
11,283 

3,635 
19,248 
23,125 
31,963 

6,930 

171,844 

41,116 
21,380 
16,259 

4,557 

19,847 

13,904 

14,211 

14,43f 

8,25' 

8,604 

9,27C 


AC. 

473 


13 




241 


14 


St. Patrice 


51 


15 


Ste. Philoniene 


444 


16 


St. Sylvestre 


959 


17 


Sacr6-Cceur 


213 


173 


MAISONNEUVE 


519 


173 


MASKINONG^ 


5,045 


1 


Hunterstown 


169 


2 




64 


3 
4 
5 


St. Alexis des Monts 

St. Charles de Mandeville... 
St. Didace 


1,056 

720 

1,142 


6 

7 


St. Joseph de Maskinong6 . . . 
St. Justin. 


784 
315 


8 


St. L6on 


159 


9 


St. Paulin 


270 


10 


Ste. Ursule . . . 


197 


11 
174 


Other parts-autres parties. . 
MEGANTIC 


169 

11,589 


1 
2 


Halifax N.. . : 

Halifax S '. 


1,360 
462 


3 




1,537 


4 




313 


5 


Ireland S 


700 


6 




1,188 


7 


Leeds E 


253 


g 


Nelson. . 


200 


9 
10 
11 


Notre- Dame de Lourdes. . . . 

Sacre-Coeur de Marie 

Ste Anastasie. . 


462 

1,690 

578 


12 
13 
14 


St . Antoine de Pontbriand . . 

St. Joseph de Coleraine 

St. Pierre Baptiste 


200 
470 
481 


15 




418 


16 


Somerset S 


347 


17 


Thettord S 


930 


175 


MISSISQUOI 


51 911 


1 




14,864 
3 126 


2 


Farnham W-0 


3 
4 


Notre-Dame de Stanbridge. 
Notre-Dame des Anges do 


3,797 
452 


5 




7 216 


6 


St Armand W-0 


5 456 


7 


St. George 


5,716 

2,707 

3,695 

t 2,298 

! 2,584 


8 
9 


St. Ignace de Stanbridge 

St. Thomas 


10 




11 


Stanbridge 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occup^e selon la tenure et la condition 



11 7 









Acres of 


LAND 














Acres de 


rERRB 














MARSH 


















/• 




OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL- 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMEUOH^S 


NON- 


FORfiT 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


RE- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMtllORES 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MAKBCA- 
GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


CHjiRB 

1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 
PilPI- 

NIERES 




BLES 

■ 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




12,938 


5,927 


5,039 


96 


_ 


9,849 


16 


5 


^ 




12 


7,532 


4,441 


3,583 


500 


1 


5,658 


2 


32 


- 


- 


13 


10,961 


8,445 


4,294 


754 


- 


6,947 


16 


47 


1 


_ 


14 


5,713 


4,839 


4,032 


153 


- 


4,189 


5 


28 


_ 


_ 


15 


18,129 


12,904 


9,448 


400 


- 


8,152 


61 


27 


- 


_ 


16 


7,345 


4,081 


3,345 


425 


- 


5,024 


7 


53 


- 


- 


17 


1,714 


- 




- 


- 


1,157 


11 




- 


- 


m 


101,341 


68,307 


45,011 


4,034 


69 


73,111 


123 


595 


2 


9 


173 


2,719 


1,730 


930 


_ 


_ 


1,806 


1 


6 


_ 


_ 


1 


12,365 


1,386 


397 


- 


- 


10,923 


4 


75 


_ 


_ 


2 


9,811 


15,514 


14, 693 


550 


6 


6,022 


6 


2 


- 


_ 


3 


5,015 


7,795 


6,120 


68 


- 


2,883 


- 


4 


- 


_ 


4 


12,275 


10,533 


2,015 


1,414 


25 


6,089 


15 


23 


1 


1 


5 


10.976 


2,681 


1,388 


110 


37 


9,249 


28 


118 




3 


6 


9,053 


3,985 


3,453 


198 


- 


6,938 


39 


50 


- 


2 


7 


12,471 


7,159 


1,429 


317 


- 


11,800 


14 


153 


1 


3 


8 


7,957 


4,811 


4,397 


286 


1 


5,278 


7 


3 


- 




9 


17,014 


5,865 


3,441 


1,074 


- 


10,906 


9 


159 


- 


_ 


10 


1,685 


6,848 


6,748 


17 


- 


1,217 




2 


- 


- 


11 


172,506 


190,165 


137,816 


7,403 


3 


113,680 


559 


536 


4 


26 


174 


12,809 


8,009 


6,052 


64 


_ 


8,339 


97 


30 


1 




1 


12,957 


20,341 


8,225 


221 


- 


11,996 


42 


67 


1 


1 


2 


23,546 


19,718 


19,370 


243 


2 


11,875 


81 


17 


1 


25 


3 


9,381 


14, 780 


9,741 


1,398 


- 


8,373 


29 


68 


- 




4 


10,521 


12, 135 


7,775 


70 


- 


7,120 


17 


10 


- 


- 


5 


16,888 


20,837 


16,881 


333 


- 


10,824 


65 


8 


- 


^ 


6 


9,999 


7,352 


6,704 


554 


- 


5,473 


36 


21 


- 


- 


7 


6,322 


3,829 


3,622 


39 


- 


3,447 


62 


6 


- 


- 


9 


3,213 


11,821 


5,410 


336 


- 


3,192 


- 


27 


- 


_ 





11,096 


9,093 


8,289 


246 


- 


6,489 


3 


- 


- 


- 


11 


10, 603 


8,411 


6,098 


626 


- 


5,227 


- 


81 


- 


- 


12 


3,439 


8,024 


3,826 


■96 


- 


3,439 


14 


8 


- 


- 


13 


1,375 


2,730 


712 


65 


- 


1,131 


1 


1 


- 


- 


14 


11,979 


7,750 


7,139 


606 


- 


6,452 


37 


20 


- 


- 


15 


11,240 


12,303 


10,423 


1,102 


1 


7,021 


43 


29 


1 


_ 


16 


13,553 


18,757 


13,833 


1,369 


- 


10,851 


26 


121 


- 


_ 


17 


3,585 


4,275 


3,716 


35 


- 


2,431 


6 


22 


- 


- 


18 


132,536 


91,219 


28,720 


3,362 


42 


105,537 


1,330 


414 


8 


10 


175 


23,031 


32,949 


10,447 


80 


7 


20,894 


221 


86 


_ 


2 


1 


19,980 


4,526 


482 


30 


- 


13,991 


84 


107 


- 


2 


2 


16,837 


3,219 


653 


92 


.35 


13,663 


47 


49 


2 


- 


3 


4,525 


484 


317 


_ 


_ 


3,866 


13 


_ 






4 


9,300 


17,763 


6,369 


589 


- 


8,447 


118 


71 


2 


2 


5 


9,995 


9,365 


3,591 


2,036 


- 


8,159 


98 


51 




3 


6 


14,070 


5,857 


1,362 


98 


- 


9,608 


280 


3 


1 


- 


7 


9,865 


7,278 


1,936 


286 


- 


7,929 


71 


11 


~ 


- 


8 


9,792 


2,160 


1,499 


18 


- 


6,489 


306 


8 




- 


9 


9,808 


1,094 


845 


91 


- 


7,727 


42 


11 


2 


_ 


10 


5,333 


6,524 


1,219 


42 


- 


4,764 


50 


17 


I 


1 


11 



118 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



DisTiticTa 



Number of occupiers op land 

NOMBHE D'OCCUPANTS DE TERHE3 



BEING 
BEING TEN- 

OWNERS ANTS 

ETANT I ETANT 
PROPHI- j LOCA- 
ETAIRES TAIRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 
BTAIBES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRES 



TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 



Acres of land 
Acres de terre 



EN PHO- 

priete 



LEASED 
OH 

rented 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYER 



Qujbec — eon. 
MONTCALM 



Ascension 

St. Alexis 

St. Calixte 

St. Donat & Chilton 

St. Emile & A\'exf(^rd 

St. Esprit 

St. Jacques 

Ste. Julienne 

St. Liguori 

Ste. Marie Salomce 

St. Patrice de Ra'.vdon 

St. Theodore de Cherlsey. 
Other parts-autres parties.. 

MONTMAGNY 



Cap St. Ignace 

L'Assomption de Bertltier.. 
Eolette, Panet & Talon. . . . 
Notre-Dame du Rosaire - . . 
St. Antoine He aux Grues. . . 

Ste. ApoUine 

Ste. Eupheraie 

St. Pranpois 

St. Paul de Montminy 

St. Pierre 

St. Thomas 



MONTMORENCY. 



Chateau Richer 

Ste.- Anne de Bcaupre. 

L'Ange-Gardien 

Ste. Brigitte 

Ste. Famille 

St. Fertol 

St. Frangois 

St. Joan 

St. Joachim 

St. Laurent. 

St. Pierre ,. . 

St. Tite des Caps 



MONTREAL C. 



NICOLET. 



Becancoiir 

Gentilly 

Manceau 

Nicolet 

Precieux Sang 

Ste. Angele dc Laval. . . . 
Ste. Brigitte dcs Saults.. 



1,9-15 

88 
19.5 
UO 
101 

59 
178 
292 
161 
161) 

98 
2.^7 
181 

49' 

2,110, 

377! 

93 

145! 

89, 

46 

236 

138 

172; 

366! 

1.30 

318 

1,479 

138 

132 

171 

103 

106 

144 

77 

151 

81 

82, 

109 

185 



4,130 



90 



2 

21 : 

2' 

4 

1! 

29 ; 

14' 



64 

6 
5 
4 
3 
7 
3 

19 
8 
1 



218 


3 


3.58! 


17 


.57' 


5 


195: 


3 


94: 


_ 


V.0 


8 


1.58 


9 



15 



2,050 

90 

206! 
144i 
103i 

61 
181! 
313! 
164 
171! 

99 
266 
200 

49! 

2,203' 

395 1 
101! 
149! 

92! 

531 
2411 
13S 
196 
374 
133 
331 

1,538 

140 

136 

182 

105 

109 

148 

79 

160, 

99 

84' 

109 

187 



34 4,260 



203,905, 200,334 



13,906' 
10,634; 
28, 1271 
20.9241 

5,979, 
12.394! 
16.. 589 
12,553 
12,063 

7,455 
30,295 
25,916 

7,070 



22,383 

6,006 

17,449 

10,166 

4,306 

19,278 

8,388 

15,346 

20,989 

16,118 

29,460 



23,505; 

16,5751 

15,352: 

18,2011 

10,682! 

18,835 

6.7771 

11,980 

9,967 

8,562 

8,484' 

15,. 363 



it 


222, 


16,920! 


11 


376 


24,, 581; 





64 


7,107. 


1 


199' 


21 , ,389 


- 


94 


10, 175 


6 


144 


6,776' 


4' 


171 


16,650, 



13,596 
10,455 

27,848 
20,624i 

5,874! 
12,305' 
15,. 561 
12,064 
12,052 

7,380 
30, 295 
25,210 

7,070 



109.889 164,152 



21,899 

5,656 

17,059 

9,727 

3,322 

18,740 

8,388 

14, 124 

20, 628 

15,819 

28,790 



164,283 158,795 



23,476 

15,803 

14,661 

17,918 

10,680 

18,588 

6,768 

11,507 

7, 129 

8,427 

8,484 

15,354 



3.56,576' 352,089 



16,849 
24,070 

0,768 
21,. 338 
10, 175 

6,574 
16,543 



AC. 

3,571 

310 

179 

279 

300 

105 

89 

1,028 

489 

11 

75 

706 



5,737 

484 
350 
390 
439 
984 
538 

1,222 
361 
299 
670 

5,488 

29 
772 
691 
283 

2 
247 

9 

473 

2,838 

135 

9 



4,487 

77 
511 
«39 

51 

202 
107 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occupSe selon la tenure et la condition 



119 









Acres of 


LAND 


















Acres db tereb 














MARSH 






















OK 






ORCHARD 








No, 




UN- 


NATUKAt, 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IMPROVED 


IMPEOVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW- 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AM&LIORES 


NON- 


FORilT 


TKaR\IN\s 


JA- 


RE- 


VEROERS 


LEOUMB.S 


VIG NO- 


PETIT8 






AM^LIOHES 


NATU- 
RELIB 


WARECA- 
GBUX OU 
1JM_'ULTES 


CK ERE 
1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


ET 
PBPI- 
NIEHE3 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


'AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


\ 


97,752 


106, 153 


74,761 


6,948 


5 


64,889 


84 


587 


2 


1 


178 


2,540 


11,366 


11,365 


_ 


_ 


1,956 


1 


25 


_ 


_ 


1 


9,283 


1,351 


997 


240 


- 


6,759 


17 


85 


- 


1 


2 


7,769 


20,358 


14,838 


470 


- 


4,762 


14 


34 




- 


3 


5,083 


15,841 


13,266 


1,057 


- 


3,152 


1 


12 




- 


4 


2,032 


3,947 


3,627 


230 


- 


1,433 


- 


16 




-' 


5 


10,802 


1,592 


1,2.'',0 


45 


- 


8,410 


10 


113 


- 


- 


6 


13,847 


2,742 


777 


98 


5 


9,685 


14 


15 


- 


- 


7 


6,815 


5,738 


3,493 


616 


-■ 


4,728 


8 


O 


1 


- 


8 


9,381 


2,682 


1,405 


25 


- 


6,376 


8 


9 




- 


9 


5,028 


2,427 


2,394 


53 


- 


3,586 


- 


~ 




- 


10 


13,284 


17,011 


14,398 


542 


- 


7,309 


4 


135 


- 


- 


11 


10,597 


15,319 


1,542 


3,492 


5,766 


7 


140 


• 1 


- 


12 


1,291 


5,779 


5,429 


80 


- 


967 


~ 


- 




- 


13 


72,220 


97,669 


81,978 


4,886 


1 


49,082 


154 


136 


1 


1 


M'J 


10,560 


11,823 


10, 1.30 


560 




6,532 


34 


32 


1 


1 


1 


4,382 


1,624 


1,21! 


449 




3,055 


8 


21 


- 




2 


2,356 


15,093 


14, 950 


47 


- 


1, 149 




11 


- 




3 


3,319 


6,847 


6,703 


' 17 


- 


2,019 


- 


- 


- 


- 


4 


3,562 


744 


507 


~ 


- 


2,2'77 


- 


9 


- 


- 


5 


3,547 


15,731 


11,250 


12 


- 


2,746 


- 


- 


- 


- 


6 


3,235 


5,153 


4,961 


118 


— 


1,495 


2 


- 


— 


— 


7 


9,142 


6,204 


1,781 


1,189 


- 


7,941 


35 


12 


- 


- 


8 


9,378 


11,611 


11,363 


12 


1 


6,015 


, 3 


33 


- 


- 


9 


8,468 


7,650 


7,440 


5 


- 


6,922 


24 


7 


- 


- 


10 


14,271 


15,189 


11,682 


2,477 


- 


8,931 


48 


11 


~ 


- 


11 


75,384 


88,899 


72, 239 


5,464 


310 


41,622 


519 


469 


7 


148 


173 


6,708 


16, 797 


14,243 


1,378 


34 


4,480 


77 


28 


1 


- 


1 


5,743 


10,832 


10,-353 


80 


17 


2,637 


78 


19 




1 


2 


3,019 


12,333 


10,485 


1,518 


42 


2,010 


72 


38 






3 


6,282 


11,919 


11,919 


— 




3,115 


7 


126 




- 


4 


7,897 


2,785 


2, 659 


126 




4,568 


142 


73 




40 


5 


7,581 


11,254 


7,320 


1,514 




4,775 


1 


9 


- 




6 


5,137 


1,640 


_ 


- 




1,935 


35 


26 


— 


— 


7 


9,728 


2,252 


2,057 


51 


- 


4,819 


23 


57 


- 


42 


8 


4,789 


5,178 


3,874 


124 


43 


2,861 


41 


60 


3 


3 


9 


5,872 


2,690 


2,617 


67 


- 


2,754 


36 


14 


- 


47 


10 


4,811 


3,673 


1,954 


96 


'9 


2,638 


7 


29 


3 


15 


11 


7,817 


7,546 


4,758 


510 


165 


5,030 










12 


6 


- 




- 


- 




- 


- 


- 


- 


fl79 
to 

il83 


222,172 


- 134,404 


92,461 


1,532 


155 


147,531 


204 


1,236 


8 


13 


184 


10,404 


6,522 


6,391 


51 


31 


7,292 


12 


90 




1 


1 


15,398 


9,183 


7,200 


- 


1 


9,750 


10 


53 

7 
56 








1,053 
15,521 


6,054 
5,868 


4,839 
5,548 


9 

27 


8 


809 
10,938 


18 


3 


3 


4 


6,065 

4,602 

10,931 


4,110 
2,174 
5,719 


4,062 
2,1)5 
1,HM 


43 
106 


_ 


3,315 
2,925 
6,899 


18 

21 
14 


65 

3e 


1 
— 


8 


( 



120 CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 





Districts 


Number or occupiers op land 

NOMBRE D'OCCUPANTS DE TERRES 


Aches of land 
Acres de_tehrb 


No. 


BEING 
OWNERS 

ET.^MT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 


BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETA NT 
LOC.I- 
T.-URES 


BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETA NT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIKES 
ET LOC.V- 
TAIRE3 


TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 


occupied 

OCCUPES 


OWNED 

EN PRO- 
PniBTB 


LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYBR 


g 


Qusbjc — con. 

NICOLET-con. 
St. Celestin 


NO. 

235 
211 

296 
250 
244 
106 
193 
187 
306 
93 
289 
193 
317 

3,633 

89 

87 
244 

54 
294 
133 
114 
414 

70 
144 
251 
299 
197 

160 

227 

211 

73 

109 

172 

139 

55 

97 

3,878 

.58 
187 
212 

74 
213 

86 
109 
139 
128 
222 
171 
218 
356 


NO. 

3 

2 
1 
2 
6 

4 
11 

2 

9 

1 

10 

289 

22 

25 

8 

3 

30 

24 

3 

32 

2 

7 

15 

7 

6 

7 

25 

18 

1 

8 

15 

9 

3 

19 

114 

12 
5 

19 
2 
4 
3 
7 
2 
2 

3 
3 
13 


NO. 

2 
5 

2 

8 

1 
1 

83 

2 
2 
3 

11 
5 

24 
3 

2 

1 
9 
3 

1 

12 

3 

1 

4 

1 

22 

1 

3 
2 


NO. 

238 
215 
302 
254 
258 
10{, 

19: 

19L 

31S 
96 
29h 
194 
327 

4,005 

IIS 
IIJ 
25.T 
57 
33£ 
16: 
117 
470 

151 
26S 
306 
203 

168 
261 
232 

75 
120 
199 
150 

58 
116 

4,037 

70 
192 
23-! 

77 
221 

90 
138 
141 
131 
222 
177 
223 
369 


AC. 

18,879 
21,531 
24,014 
21,402 
'21,279 
16, 124 
21,127 
16,151 
19,. 370 
8,973 
18,268 
24,648 
21,206 

540,539 

13,272 
19,056 
37,249 
17,933 
42,072 
20,261 
16, 969 
63,722 
13,524 
20,918 
30,927 
37,442 
25,992 

23,015 
33,785 
25,637 

9,341 
19,827 
19,176 
24,340 

9,943 
16,135 

348, 533 

5,824 
12,772 
13,723 

4,389 
14,215 

8,996 
14,582 
19,296 
12,691 
21,515 
18,860 
20, 082 
16,132 


AC. 

18,596 
21,411 
23,646 
21,349 
20,511 
16,124 
21,127 
15,833 
18,923 
8,690 
17,942 
24,564 
21,056 

505,442 

12,039 
15,846 
36,778 
17,690 
38,725 
17,020 
16,469 
59,093 
12,764 
18,793 
29,038 
36,728 
24,922 

22,010 
31,551 
24,800 

8,639 
18,503 
17,092 
23,112 

9,934 
13,896 

342,212 

5,228 
12,768 
13,470 

4,, 329 
13,988 

8,897 
13,250 
19,110 
12,685 
21,515 
18,168 
19,735 
15,902 


AC. 

283 


9 


Ste. Eulalie 


120 


10 


Ste. Gertrude 


368 


11 


St Grco'oire 


53 


12 




768 


13 

14 
15 


Ste. Marie de Blandiord 

Ste. Monique 

Ste. Perpetue 


318 


16 
17 
18 
19 


St. Pierre les Beoqucts 

St. Saiauel de Horton 

.Ste. St>phLe de Levrard. . . . 
St. Svlvere 


447 

283 

326 

84 


20 
185 

1 
2 


St. Wenre.^las 

PONTIAC 


150 
35,097 


Aberdeen. Malakoff, Sheen 

iEsher 

Aldfield 


1,233 
3,210 


3 


AUumctte Island 


471 


4 




243 


5 
6 

I 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 




3,347 




3,244 


Chichester ... 


500 


Clarendon 

Dorion 

Fabre 

Duharael E & W-O 

Guigues 

Laverlochere & Raby 

Leslie, Claphain & Hudders- 
' field 


4,629 
760 

2,125 

1,889 
714 

1,070 

1,005 


15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 

186 

1 


Litchfield 


2,234 


Mansfield & Pontcfract 
Ned61ec 


837 
702 


Onslo* N 

Onslow S 

Thorne 


1,324 
2,084 
1,228 


Waltham & Bryson 

Unor.;. ter.-ter. non-org 

PORTN'EUF 


9 
2,239 

6,321 


Canton Bois (Riviere k 
Pierre) 


5)6 




Cap ,Sante 


4 


3 

4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 

10 
11 
12 
13 




253 




60 




2''7 


Lac aux Sables 

Nouville 

Notre-Daine des Anges 

Portneuf 

,St Alban 


99 

1,.332 

186 

6 




692 




347 


St. Casiinir 


230 



RECRNSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occup6e selon la tenure et la condition 



121 









Acres or 


LAND 


















Acres de 


PERRE 














MARSH 
















\ 






OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




IJIPBOVED 


IMPROVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIOR^S 


NON- 


FOR^T 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


Ri:- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIG NO- 


PETITS 






AMEUORES 


NATU- 
RELLE 


MAREC.A- 

GEux on 

INCULTES 


CHERE 
1910 


COLTES 

DES 
CHAMPS 


BT 

PEPI- 

NIERES 




BLES 


FRUITS 




AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




12,846 


6,033 


2,880 


5 


1 


8,240 


4 


245 






8 


10,834 


10, 697 


4,749 


572 


17 


7,652 


20 


93 


2 


- 


9 


15,226 


8,788 


8,077 


- 


- 


9,791 


23 


70 


_ 




10 


18,120 


3,282 


3,002 


13 


1 


13,201 


12 


32 


1 


_ 


U 


13,014 


8,205 


1,471 


- 


- 


8,422 


10 


-13 


- 


_ 


12 


6,218 


9,906 


4,473 


18 


- 


3,162 


- 


- 


- 


1 


13 


15,924 


5,203 


4,546 


291 


- 


9,714 


- 


7 


- 


- 


14 


12, 060 


4,091 


238 


- 


- 


8,549 


_ 


4 


- 


- 


15 


14,831 


4,539 


3,270 


134 


- 


10,121 


24 


134 


1 


- 


16 


5,840 


3,133 


986 


- 


93 


4,092 


- 


- 


_ 


- 


17 


9,979 


8,289 


5,197 


118 


- 


5,384 


- 


76 


- 


- 


18 


11,377 


13,271 


12,946 


145 


3 


8,404 


17 


5 


- 


- 


19 


11,929 


9,277 


9,277 


- 


- 


8,871 


1 


'250 


- 




20 


208,969 


331,570 


193,806 


, 26,937 


276 


158,152 


326 


1,197 


43 


6 


185 


5,451 


7,821 


"2,344 


132 


- 


3,329 


1 


42 


- 




1 


4,715 


14,.341 


13,240 


_ 


- 


2,665 


i 


4 


- 


— 


2 


19,124 


18,125 


13,881 


227 


- 


13,470 


t 


12 


1 




3 


3,513 


14,420 


5,560 


- 


- 


2,124 


e 


7 


- 




4 


24,288 


17,784 


9,460 


5,566 


15 


18,077 


100 


173 


- 




5 


9,109 


11,155 


4,705 


1,608 


2 


7,102 


13 


6 


- 


- 


6 


7,533 


9,4.36 


7,595 


385 


75 


4,663 


t 


29 


- 




7 


35, 146 


28,576 


11,688 


2,319 


135 


26,362 


ii( 


111 


25 


2 


8 


2,809 


10,715 


10,264 


,100 


- 


2,033 




61 


- 




9 


3,7.50 


17,168 


- 


4,063 


- 


3,074 


1 


5 


- 




10 


11,428 


19,499 


14, 188 


2,078 


- 


9,476 


1 


76 


- 




11 


8,281 


29,161 


23,008 


774 


- 


6,619 


- 


144 


7 


- 


12 


4, 537 


21,455 


2,505 


- 


- 


3,933 


~ 


36 


■^ - 


- 


13 


8,6.59 


14,356 


12,793 


75 


- 


4,748 


- 


66 


- 


- 


14 


13,904 


1'9, 791 


11,945 


3,267 


13 


11,331 


25 


53 


- 


2 


15 


8,514 


17,123 


2,073 


689 


Ifl 


5,172 


2 


213 


- 


2 


16 


1,224 


8,117 


8,047 


- 


- 


697 


— 


— 


— 


"— 


17 


10,071 


9,756 


6,910 


758 


- 


5,993 


7 


11 


- 


- 


18 


12.0.52 


7,124 


2,255 


116 


21 


9,148 


33 


41 


- 


- 


19 


8,323 


16,017 


14,992 


79 




6,109 


10 


2 


10 


- 


20 


3 435 


6,508 


3,566 


2,689 




10,717 


3 


6 


- 


- 


21 


3,013 


13,122 


9,787 


2,013 


5 


1,310 


- 


99 


- 


~ 


22 


178,222 


170,311 


133,445 


19,428 


29 


102,617 


254 


• 1,061 


4 


9 


186 


1,3.57 


4,467 


2,211 


74 




668 


1 


41 




- 


1 


9,970 


2,796 


2,239 


507 




4,871 


15 


52 




1 


2 


8,. 383 


5,340 


4,678 


100 




4,537 


32 


63 




- 


3 


3,3.50 


1,039 


1,039 


— 




1,863 


19 


22 


- 


— 


4 


8,220 


5,995 


4,533 


865 




5,431 


23 


93 


1 


- 


5 


2,991 


6, 005 


5,020 


25 


1 


1,630 


- 


25 


- 


- 


6 


7,. 500 


7,082 


6,212 


690 




4,103 


54 


101 


~ 


2 


7 


5.961 


13,335 


10, 155 


1,205 


- 


3,112 


3 


18 






8 


4,403 


8,228 


7,079 


333 


- 


2,761 


8 


17 
67 


- 


'- 


9 


10,895 


10, 620 


7,635 


2,561 


- 


5,169 


34 






19 


10,641 


8,216 


5,543 


1,9.53 


- 


7, 041 


32 


35 
12 
80 


- 


5 


11 


1?,864 
11,719 


7,218 
4,413 


6,. 3.30 
3,622 


593 
86 


- 


8,602 
7,814 


o 






12 
13 



122 CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 

TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 







Number of occuheks of l.\nd 

NOMBRE d'oCCUPANTS DE TERRES 


Acres of land 
Acres de tebre 


Ko' 


Districts 


BEING 
OWNERS 

ET.4NT 
PROPRI- 
ET.\IRES 


BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOCA- 
TAIRE3 


BEING 
OWNERS 
AND 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
PBOPRI- 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
T.\IRBS 


TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 


occupied 
occupes 


owned 

EN PRO- 
PRIETE 


LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OTJ A 
LOYBB 


14 


Quebec— con. 

PORTNEUF— eon. 
Ste. Catherine 


NO. 

153 
110 
107 
197 
124 
116 
538 
120 
234 

59 

1,877 

277 

304 

.247 

158 

251 

19 

46 

13 

95 

91 

69 

147 

151 

9 

2,215 

307 
206 
118 
224 
197 
226 
86 
413 
ISO 
228 

4,563 

2,7.52 

52 

180 

260 


NO. 

2 
5 

1 
5 

5 
14 

7 
40 

58 

5 

7 
11 
2 
4 

2 
1 
9 

1 
3 

1 
4 

8 

107 

23 

4 

3 

14 

'I 

25 

18 

7 

224 

1S4 

1 

11 

' 20 


NO. 

1 

1 
1 

5 

5 

50 

9 
6 
6 

8 

1 
1 
9 
2 
2 

6 

8 

2 
2 
1 

2 

1 

65 

29 

7 


NO. 

155 
122 
107 
198 
130 
121 
553 
120 
246 

104 

1,985 

291 

317 

264 

160 

263 

19 

49 

15 

113 

94 

74 

1 

1.57 

151 

17 

2,330 

332 
212 
1,52 
238 
207 
231 
86 
439 
198 
235 

4,852 

a, SOS 

53 

191 

28/ 


AC. 

25, 174 
12,909 

5,659 
27,414 
15,913 

4,461 
48,023 

6,609 
19,294 

4,935 

151,556 

18,942 

15,233 

10,267 

9,188 

11,847 

706 

6,021 

1,090 

6,270 

19,532 

18,240 

42 

10,974 

25,843 

1,361 

111,449 

15,919 
7,009 
6,238 
9,865 

10,974 

16,767 
4,833 

15,322 
! 7, 708 

16,814 

489,977 

220,807 

4,696 

16, 163 

31,632 


AC. 

25,074 
12,860 

5,659 
27,245 
15,484 

4,088 
47,368 

8,592 
18, 797 

2,979 

147,295 

16,298 

15,031 

' 10,054 

9,145 

11,682 

706 

5,784 

783 

5,629 

19, 112 

15,724 

10,695 

25,843 

831 

107,571 

14,960 
6,818 
6,026 
9,206 

10, 606 

16,698 
4,833 

14, 613 
7,529 

16,282 

470, 106 

SOS, 65 i 

4,686 

15, 104 

30, 161 


AC. 

100 


15 
16 
17 
18 
19 


Ste. Christine 


49 


St. Gilbert 




Ste. Jeanne de Neuville 

St. Leonard. 


169 
429 


St. Mare 


373 


20 
?1 


St. llaymond-Nonnat 

St. Thuribe 


655 
17 


m 


St. Ubaldc 


497 


1871 
to 


QUEBEC C 


1,956 


189j 
199 


QUEBEC COUNTY— 

COMXfi 


4,261 


1 


Ancicnne Lorette 


646 


■> 


Beauport... 


202 


3 




213 


4 
6 
6 

7 
8 

q 


Notre-Dame desLauren tides 

St. Ambroise 

St. Colomb de Sillery 

St. Dunstan Lac Beauport... 
St. Felix du Cap Rouge 


43 
165 

237 
327 
641 


10 

11 


St. Gabriel de Valcartier 

St. Gabriel W-0 


420 
516 


12 

13 

U 
15 

191 


St. Gregoire de Montmo- 
rency 

St. Gerard de Magella 

Stoneham & Tewkesbury. . . 
Other parts-autres parties . . 

RICHELIEU... 


42 
279 

530 

3,878 


1 


St. Aime 


959 


9 




191 


3 




212 


4 


St. Louis de Bonsecours 

St. Marcol . . . . 


659 
368 


6 


St. Ours '. .. . 


69 


7 


St Pierre de Sorel 


- 


g 


St Robert. . . 


709 



10 


St. Roch. 

Ste Victoire 


179 
532 


192 


RICHMOND & WOLFE... 


19,871 
IS.ISS 


1 




10 


2 
3 


Brompten 


1,059 
1.471 









RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. -Terre occupee selon Ij .rmre et la condition 



123 



Aches of land 
Aches de tekrh 









MARSa 












OR 








UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELU 


IMPROVED 


IMPROVED 


rOHEST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROP.? 


AMELIOHES 


NON- 


FOR^T 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


R(!- 


1. 


AMELIORSS 


NATU- 


MABBCA- 


CK EKE 


COLTi;.-. 






RELLE 


GEUX OU 
INCULTES 


1910 


DES 
CHAMP? 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


9,-300 


15,874 


9,137 


2,939 


4 


4,841 


6,637 


6,272 


5, 239 


972 


- 


2,90,<, 


3,378 


2,281 


2,260 


4 


- 


1.97,S! 


14,621 


12,793 


10,417 


2,350 


6 


8,20;; 


5,822 


10, 091 


7, 633 


1,684 


- 


3,34S>: 


3,051 


1,410 


1,118 


149 


- 


i,sj:! 


23,524 


24,499 


21,697 


1,943 


17 


12,7;;l' 


5,303 


1,306 


890 


9 


1 


3,200 


8,263 


11,031 


8,698 


386 


~" 


5,272 


4,585 


350 


217 


48 


- 


2,903 


72,231 


79,325 


63,562 


4,186 


20 


47,201 


13,775 


3,167 


2,807 


320 


1 


10,886 


7,20S 


8,025 


7,469 


132 


3 


4,498 


7,833 


2,4.34 


583 


57 


2 


6,309 


2,764 


6,424 


4,763 


748 


- 


2,098 


6,867 


4,980 


4,175 


200 


1 


5,093 


534 


172 


2 






126 


1,570 


4,451 


3,067 


- 


- 


872 


702 


388 


248 


40 


— 


444 


4,702 


1,568 


1, 125 


149 


13 


3,286 


9,089 


10,443 


8,633 


474 




2,902 


5,522 


10, 718 


^ 9, 195 


1,515 




3,306 


42 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


40 


4,174 


6,800 


5,040 


429 




2,819 


7,169 


18,674 


15,826 


122 


- 


4,307 


280 


1,081 


629 


- 


- 


215 


86,854 


24, 595 


19,488 


478 


20 


67, 142 


11,589 


4,330 


1,285 


151 




11,552 


5,297 


1,712 


1,602 


- 


- 


4,324 


4,118 


2,120 


1,920 


23 


20 


4,358 


8,722 


1,143 


882 


1 




6,097 


9,749 


1,225 


800 


207 




7,933 


13,398 


3,369 


2,971 


23 




8,318 


2,940 


1,893 


1,882 


10 


- 


1,80S 


14,171 


1,151 


674 


- 


- 


10,8fiG 


5,189 


2,519 


2,414 


63 


- 


4, 510 


11,681 


5,133 


5,056 




- 


7,318 


243,469 


246,508 


158,426 


6,836 


11 


158,843 


105,029 


115,778 


46,741 


2,900 


_ 


77,485 


1,746 


2,950 


1,363 


99 


- 


985 


5,854 


10,309 


3,891 


274 


- 


6,343 


14,418 


17,214 


3,117 


952 




10, 333 



ORCHARD 








AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 1 




» J'. IIGBRS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 1 


f.y PEPI- 




BLES 


FRUITS 


NI fcRES 








AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


_t 


11 




1 


1 


44 






I 


3 






3' 


57 


3 


_ 


4 


17 






11 


202 


_ 




8 


21 






4 


80 


- 




18 


,395 






247 


1,699 


12 


13 


24 


260 




1 


71 


570 


3 


2 


79 


483 


9 


1 


2 


14 






27 


US 


_ 


_ 


1 


49 


- 


1 


— 


_ 


_ 


_ 


8 


17 


_ 


1 


14 


2 


_ 


6 


1 


6 


_ 


1 


10 


4 


- 




_ 


.'■ 


_ 


_ 


2 


2. 


_ 




8 


12i 


_ 


1 


- 


26 


- 




97 


710 


- 


13 


15 


105 






30 


107 




2 


9 


91 




1 


23 


8 




1 


1 


20 






7 


84 


_ 


_ 


5 


8 




_ 


2 


45 


_ 


_ 


2 


1 




4 


3 


241 




5 


1,219 


910 


2 


5 


749 


510 


/ 


4 


19 


12 






40 


49 


1 


1 


57 


46 




1 



No. 



14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 

187 
t8 
189. 



139 

1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
U 

12 
13 
14 

■15 

191 

I 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 

193 



124 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
sTABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 





Districts 


Number of occupiers op land 

NOMBRE d'OCCUPANTS DE TERRES 


Acres of land 
Acres de terre 


No. 


BEING 

OWNERS 

ETA NT 
PROPRI- 
ETAIRES 


BEING 
TEN- 
ANTS 

ETA NT 
LOCA- 
TAIRES 


BEING 

OWNERS 

AND 

TEN- 
ANTS 

ETA NT 
PROPRI- 
^TAIRES 
ET LOC.A- 
TAIHES 


TOTAL 
OCCU- 
PIERS 

TOTAL 

DES 
OCCU- 
PANTS 


OCCUPIED 
OCCUPiiS 


OWNED 

EN PRO- 
PRIETB 


LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYBR 


4 

5 
6 

7 


Quebec— con. 

RICHMOND & WOLFE— con. 
Melbourne & Bromptoc 

Gore 

St. Franfois-Xavier 

St. George de Windsor 

Shipton 


NO. 
314 

203 
320 
345 

214 
264 
2,411 
130 
286 
140 
191 

77 
150 
163 
147 

64 
125 
148 
304 
162 
324 

4,789 

163 

64 

113 

224 

79 

20 

192 

162 

217 

361 
151 
157 
146 
103 

56 
207 
286 
150 

66 
186 
157 
223 

48 

74 

77 
184 
164 

82 
146 
171 

37 


NO. 

20 

19 

19 

18 

4 

12 

100 

2 

6 

3 

7 

2 
1 
2 
3 
7 
7 
49 
2 
9 

63 

2 
7 
1 
1 
3 
1 
1 

4 

1 
1 
1 

4 
3 

1 
3 
3 
1 
3 
1 

6 
1 
4 
5 

1 


NO. 

10 

1 

3 

8 

S6 
1 
1 
7 
5 

1 
2 

1 

4 

7 
2 
5 

100 

5 
3 

5 
2 
1 
3 

1 

2 
3 

1 

31 

2 
2 

1 
5 

1 
4 
4 
6 
6 
6 


NO. 
344 

223 
339 
366 
226 
276 
2,BP 
133 
293 
150 
203 

78 
154 
165 
149 

71 
132 
155 
360 
166 
338 

4,952 

168 

67 

115 

236 

82 

22 

198 

163 

219 

367 
155 
159 
147 
134 

60 
212 
286 
153 

69 
189 
159 
231 

49 

74 

78 
194 
169 

92 
157 
177 

38 


AC. 

37,679 
17,478 
28,934 
40,273 
19, 672 
24,280 
269,170 
14,561 
29,480 
12,470 
26,090 

7,458 
18,116 
17,531 
15,858 

8,934 
16,475 
17,798 
29,366 
19,595 
35,440 

665,463 

20,555 
10,120 
13,100 
25,678 
10, 602 
2,769 
16,708 
26,460 
37,038 

49,043 
19,934 
18,403 
21,679 
20,898 

6,064 
35,436 
12,670 
16,565 
10,994 
33,294 
32,921 
34,738 

6,393 

8,882 
11,649 
22,760 
21,048 
16,114 
23,526 
23,817 

3,352 


AC. 

35,185 
15, 746 
27,604 
37,810 
18,727 
23,631 
281,452 
14,421 
29,113 
12,219 
24,764 

.7,396 
17,678 
17,406 
15,776 

8,314 
16,056 
17,442 
27,441 
19,339 
34,087 

652,591 

20,055 
10,115 
13,0.37 
25, 171 
10,433 
2,734 
16,479 
26,359 
36,886 

48,680 
19,550 
18,252 
21,604 
17,929 

5,664 
35,064 
12,570 
16,402 
10,979 
32,994 
32,024 
34,398 

6,240 

8,882 
11,648 
22,555 
20,804 
15,242 
21,730 
23,589 

3,252 


AC. 
2,494 

1,732 
1,330 
2,463 


8 


Stoke 


945 


9 


Windsor 


649 




Wolfe 


7,718 


10 


D'lsra^li 


140 


11 




367 


12 
13 


Garthby 

Ham N . . 


251 
1,326 


14 


Notre- Dame de Lourde; 
de Ham 


60 


15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 

19S 

1 


St. Adrien de Ham 

- St. Camille 

St. Fortunat de Wolfcstow: 

St. Jacques 

St. Joseph de Ham S... . 

Stratford 

Weedon 

Wolfestown 

Wotton 

RIMOUSKI 

Cedar Hall 


438 
125 
82 
620 
419 
356 

1,925 
256 

1,353 

12,872 
500 


2 
3 
4 
5 

ft 


Kempt 

Lac au Saumon 

Notre-Dame de Macnider, 
Notre-Dame du Sacrfe-Cceui 


5 

63 

507 

169 

35 


7 




229 


8 
9 
10 


St. Anaclet 

Ste. Angele de Merrici 

St. Bcnoit-Labre & St. Leoi 
le Grand 


101 
152 

363 


11 

12 


Ste. Blandine 

Ste. Cecile du Bic 


414 
151 


13 


St. Damase 


75 


14 


St. Donat 


2,969 


15 
1R 


St. Edouard des Mfechins 

St. Fabien 


400 
372 


17 


Ste. Felicity 




18 


Ste. Flavie 


163 


19 




15 


20 
22 
23 
24 
25 


St. Gabriel & St. Marcellin.. 

St. Jacques le Majeur 

St. Jerome de Matane 

St. Joseph de Lepage 

St. Lfeandre 

St. Luc (Tessier) 


300 
897 
340 
153 

1 


27 


Ste. Luce 


?05 


28 
29 


Ste. Marie de Sayabcc 


241 


30 

31 


St. Moise 

St. Octave de M6tis 


1,796 
228 


32 


St. Paul des Capucins 


100 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 
TABLEAU II. Terre occupee selon la teniire et la condition 



125 







\^ 


Acres of land 














^ 




Acres db terre 














marsh 






















OR 






ORCHARD 








No. 




UN- 


NATURAL 


WASTE 




FIELD 


AND 


VEGE- 


VINE- 


SMALL 




raPEOVED 


IMPKOVED 


FOREST 


LAND 


FALLOW 


CROPS 


NURSERY 


TABLES 


YARDS 


FRUITS 




AMELIOB^S 


NON- 


FORiiT 


TERRAINS 


JA- 


S.t- 


VERGERS 


LEGUMES 


VIGNO- 


PETITS 






AMELIOBEt 


NATU- 


MAR^CA- 


CK ERE 


COLTES 


ET 




BLES 


FRUITS 








RELLE 


GEUX OU 
INCHLTES 


1910 


DES 
CHAMPS 


PEPI- 
NIERES 










AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 


AC. 




17,039 


20,640 


9,980 


504 




11,489 


170 


202 




1 


4 


6,589 


10,889 


2,904 


441 


- 


6,079 


65 


53 


- 




5 


13,656 


15,278 


7,942 


23 


- 


10,874 


160 


53 


- 




6 


23,450 


16,823 


6,411 


306 


- 


14,874 


194 


50 


~ 


1 


7 


9,429 


10,243 


8,277 


1 


- 


6,025 


30 


26 


- 




8 


12,848 


11,432 


2,856 


300 


- 


10,493 


14 


19 


- 




9 


lSS,i40 


1S0,7S0 


in,68S 


S,9S8 


11 


81,SS8 


470 


400 


/ 


1 




7,301 


7,260 


6,934 


143 


- 


4,085 


4 


23 


- 




10 


16, 175 


13,305 


9,065 


394 


'11 


8,222 


54 


134 


- 


- 


11 


5,526 


6,944 


6,560 


218 


3,863 


15 


19 


- 


- 


12 


13,329 


12,761 


<■ 10,834 


1,659 


- 


6,930 


16 


3 


- 


- 


13 


5,331 


2,125 


2,125 


_ 


_ 


2,814 


32 


10 


_ 


_ 


14 


7,565 


10,551 


10,371 


186 




4,330 


24 


20 


- 


- 


15 


10,939 


6,592 


6,062 


399 




6,331 


75 


10 


- 


- 


16 


8,617 


7,241 


7,188 


- 




6,335 


36 


- 


- 


- 


17 


3,978 


4,956 


4,848 


100 


- 


2,280 


11 


10 




- 


18 


4,065 


12,410 


8,380 


77 


- 


4,329 


38 


4 


1 


- 


19 


5,825 


11,973 


10,410 


- 


- 


4,498 


33 


- 




- 


20 


14,943 


14,422 


13,368 


178 


- 


8,410 


28 


86 


- 


- 


21 


9,598 


9,997 


5,869 


259 


- 


6,326 


37 


10 




• 


22 


25,248 


10,192 


9,671 


323 


- 


12,605 


67 


71 




1 


23 


299, 179 


366,284 


307,423 


18,836 


141 


163,369 


74 


413 


6 


5 


193 


9,940 


10, 61J 


9,734 


51 


_ 


4,912 


- 


1 




- 


1 


3,989 


6,13! 


5,809 


218 


- 


2,433 




1 


— 




2 


3,454 


9,64{ 


9,007 


518 


- 


1,467 


2 


21 


- 




3 


15, 153 


10,52i 


6,658 


748 


- 


7,555 


1 


10 




- 


4 


6,333 


4,266 


- 


83 


- 


3,016 


2 


19 




- 


5 


1,951 


816 


461 


- 


- ■ 


1,051 




27 


- 


- 


6 


9, 536 


7,172 


6,494 


230 


- 


5,878 


6 


80 


- 




7 


13,337 


13, 123 


6,702 


- 


- 


6,061 


11 


9 


- 




8 


15, 758 


21,280 


19,667 


571 


- 


8,583 


3 


7 


2 




9 


16,053 


32, 990 


30,378 


129 


_ 


10,243 


- 


28 


- 




10 


6,957 


13,007 


12,998 


3 


- 


4,191 


- 


3 


- 


- 


11 


12,093 


6,310 


2,817 


1,759 


- 


6,765 


2 


- 


•' — 




12 


8,160 


13,519 


9,690 


111 


— 


3,997 


- 


- 


- 


1 


13 


7,957 


12,941 


9,850 


1,534 


• 25 


4,437 


3 


20 


- 


1 


14 


2,850 


3,214 


2,428 


786 


- 


1,513 


- 


2 


- 


- 


15 


15,771 


19,665 


15,726 


1,304 




8,288 


11 


10 


- 


2 


16 


9,655 


2,915 


2,911 


4 




9,314 


- 


- 


- 


- 


17 


12,982 


3,583 


3,039 


435 


1 


5,758 


5 


32 


- 


1 


18 


2,796 


8,198 


8,198 


- 


64 


1,424 


- 


9 






19 


13,258 


20,036 


18,937 


501 




6,915 


2 


7 




- 


20 


8,945 


23,976 


23,138 


295 


- 


4,956 


4 


47 






22 


18,523 


16,215 


12,628 


1,449 


51 


9,298 




3 






23 


4,118 


2,275 


1,623 


149 


- 


2,577 




10 


— 




24 


2,967 


5,915 


4,808 


207 


- 


2,194 










25 


6,143 


5,506 


4,632 


556 


— 


2,816 


— 


— 






26 


13,318 


9,442 


5,648 


1,708 




6,666 


11 


21 




:'7 


5,933 


15,115 


14,924 


87 




3,395 


- 


1 




i P 


-7, 167 


8,947 


7,300 


1,261 




3,199 




1 


4 


! 2^: 


6,469 


17,057 


16,514 


487 




3,990 


1 


14 




r,0 


12,861 


10,956 


9,051 


973 




6,691 


8 


12 


:i -i « 


1,810 


1,536 


1,206 


330 




862 








1 


i-^ 



126 



CENSUS OF CANADA 1911 
TABLE II. Land occupied according to Tenure and Condition 



Districts 



Number of occupiers of land 

NOMBRE d'OCCUPANTS DE TERRES 



BEING 
OWNERS 

ETANT 
PROPRI- 

ETAIHES 



BEING 

TEN- 
ANTS 

ETANT 
LOOA- 
TAIRES 



BEING 

OWNERS 

AND 

TEN- 
' ANTS 

ETANT 
PROPSI- 
ETAIRES 
ET LOCA- 
TAIRE3 



Acres of land 
Acres de terre 



total 
occu- 
piers 

total 

DES 

occu- 
pants 



EN PRO- 
PRIETE 



LEASED 

OR 
RENTED 

EN LOCA- 
TION OU A 
LOYER 



Quebec — con. 

RIMOUSKI— con. 

St. Simon 

St. Ulric ,.. 

St. Val6rien 

Other parts-autres parties. 

ROUVILLE 



L'Ange-Gardien 

Notre- Dame de Bonsecours 

Ste. Angfele 

St. C6saire 

St. Hilaire 

St. Jean Baptiste 

Ste. Marie de Monnoir 

St. Mathias 

St. Michel 

St. Paul d'Abbotsford 



ST. HYACINTHE 



La Pr6sentation 

Notre-Dame 

St. Barnab6 

St. Bernard 

St. Charles 

St. Damase 

St. Denis 

St. Hyacinthe le Confess' ur 

St. Jude 

Ste. Marie-Magdeleine 

St. Thomas dAquin 



ST. JEAN & IBERVILLE. 



St. Jean 

St. Bernard de LacoUe. . . . 

St. Jean I'Evangeliste 

St. Luc 

Ste. Marguerite de Blair 
findie 

St. Paul 

St. Valentin , . . 

Iberville 

St. Alexandre 

St. Athanase 

Ste. Anne de Sabrevois. . . 

St. Blaise 

Ste. Brigide 

St. George d'Henriville. . . 

St. Gregoire le Grand 

St. Sfebastien 



SHEFFORD. 



93 
115 
115 



1,827 

218 
105 

151 
188 1 
1641 

3171 
1131 
136 
212 

1,953 

164 
144' 
150j 
84 
136 
221 
404 
179 
202 
117 
152 

1,923 

SSO 
341 
104 
100 

113 

83 

79 

1,103 

178 

1!3 

80 

120 

217 

99 

179 

108 



2,S 



Ely S... 
Ely N.. 
Granby. 
Roxton.. 



306 
200 
299 
397 



206' 



204 

15 
32 

6| 

!1| 
38! 
25; 
39 



370 

WS 
63 
35 
11 

14 
20 
25 



22 
23 
25 
27 
31 
21 
24 

443 

19 

8 

133 

46 



16 



153 



11 



105 
11 
7 
13 
14 
9 
19 
16 
16 

24 



95 
122 
116 



2,049 

247 
120 
179: 
2351 
172, 
247! 
356: 
124 
149 
220 

2,186 

185 
178 
1.54 
90 
148 
266 
432 
220 
226 
125 
162 

2,446 

1,036 
420 
148 
117 

138 
103 
110 
1,410 
218 
142 
116 
168 
253 
149 
216 



3,353 

325 
209 
436 
443 



13,458 
21,412 
17,453 



140,354 

21,238 
8,277 
10,754 
18,410 
9,065 
18,074 
18,305 
9,748 
9,349 
17,134 

154,424 

21,219 
8,648 
14,315 
10,591 
13,817 
18,125 
20,272 
8,568 
13,702 
11,795 
13,372 

224,427 



32,096 
10,188 
13,371 

16,962 

7,250 

8,661 

135,899 

20,086 

13,812 

11,039 

16,912 

20,955 

15,700 

19,909 

17,486 

341,497 

26,710 
27,708 
43,705 
41,283 



13,408 
20,485 
17,377 



129,617 

19,683 
7,511 
9,915 

15,510 
8,668 

17,556 

16,913 
8,752 
8,858 

16,251 

M3,735 

19,992 

7,S 
14,002 

9,984 
12,542 
15,359 
18,836 

7,818 
13,032 
11,563 
12,738 

183,376 

75,058 

27,772 

7,737 

12, 108 

14,968 

5,865 

6,608 

108,318 

16,030 

11,360 

8,011 

13,559 

18,753 

10,707 

17,013 

12,885 

320,124 

25,630 
26,652 
40,357 
38,265 



50 

927 

76 



10,737 

1,555 

766 
839 

2,900 
397 
518 

1,392 
996 
491 
883 

10,689 

1,227 

779 

313 

607 

1,275 

2,766 

1,436 

750 

670 

232 

634 

41,051 

is,m 

4,324 
2,451 
1,203 

1,994 
1,385 
2,053 
S7,S81 
4,056 
2,452 
3,028 
3,353 
2,202 
4,993 
2,896 
4,601 

21,373 

1,080 
1,056 
3,348 
3,018 



RECENSEMENT DU CANADA 1911 127 

TABLEAU II. Terre occupee selo