World hog and pork prospects

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Title:
World hog and pork prospects
Physical Description:
v. : ; 27 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of Agricultural Economics. -- Division of Statistical and Historical Research
Publisher:
Bureau of Agricultural Economics, Division of Statistical and Historical Research
Place of Publication:
Washington
Frequency:
monthly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Swine -- Statistics -- Periodicals   ( lcsh )
Pork industry and trade -- Statistics -- Periodicals   ( lcsh )
Genre:
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
- HP-83 (Oct. 1936).
General Note:
Reproduced from typewritten copy.
General Note:
Description based on: HP-8 (July 9, 1930).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 026660448
oclc - 30588199
Classification:
lcc - HD9435.U5 A25
System ID:
AA00013004:00020

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Succeeded by:
Hog situation


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Full Text
W w i UNIV. 4F Fs L .f
..UMNT
U '": UITED STATES 3EPART:LNT OF AGRICULTURE
ii, Breau of Agricultural Economics .
ashington .. -

T 3t Dec mber1. OSITORY

I'ORLD HOG AND PORK PROSPECTS

Summary

S Hog prices in November in both the United States and Europe averaged

Swaer than in October. Prices in the United States advanced during the second

f~.d'e in Yovember, largely as a result of a falling off in slaughter supplies,

all of the gain was lost during tne remainder cf the month .I-s:,nect'fchog

tar in this country for November was about 10 per cent ,lIss than in the

a mnth in 1931. Domestic prices of pork and lard were, st .ady 'Ilo;fer

November. In Europe pork prices declined somewhat tryingg the month, bdt

i prices were higher. '

i he most important feature in British trade developments daring the last

has been the adoption of a temporary agreement to limit imports of bacon

ia into the United Xingdora during the next 2 months. For the 2 months

.... ovember 23, the agreement provides for a limitation of such imports

iit level 15 per cent below the average imports, August to October 1932. In

Sbacon imports were greatly increased, the total for the month being

~ ond lat est on record.' Some decrease in receipts of bacon occurred

g the first 3 weeks of November. Ham imports into Great Britain were also

,ter in October. Lord imports during the month were seasonally larger than

September and were also above thone in October L931.

United States exports of pork and larl d-iring October were larger than

:" September. Pork exports duriae the month were considerably unier those of

c tober a year earlier, but lard exports were about 20 per cet grratpr aind

i are the largest for any month since December 1931. Shipments of .iorl and

Iar: ..d from the principal ports during November were smaller tn.an in October.
.i~~... i .i!::





HP-3? -2-
United States

Tne steady,' decline in hog prices which had been under way since late
summer brought prices in early Novemlber down to the low levels of last !ay,
but prices advanced shar.ly/ dairin the second week in November as a result
of iraterii.lly. rcd.iced market supplies. Tnis advance, however, was of brief
duration and prices were lover during the last 2 weeks of tne month. The
average price at Chicago for tnc week ended December 3 was $3.19 about the
sane as for tne first wee; of Zlvecrmber. The average price at Chicago for
the entire .nonth of november was -3.34 :-r 100 pounds as compared with ;3.50
in October and .,4.61 in the corresponding, month in 1931. In recent weeks
tnere has been some tendency for heavyy weight hogs to sell at a discount
under li.,ht weight hogs because of the relatively heavy .weights of hogs
marketed, but the spread between )rices of the different weights groups of
ho.gs is still relatively narrow as is usual for this time of.year.

Partl., as e. result of the very low level of prices, slaughter supplies
were reduced. considerably during the first 2 weeks of November, but as prices
advanced mari'ketii-p-s increased sonewhat. Slaughter iuder Federal inspection
during tnc ):k-.int amountin,; to 3,77?,000 read was only 4.8 per cent larger than
in October, bVt it was 10.6 pe.r c--nt smaller than in Novcmber last year.
Tnh smaller sla-uhter during both FTovember and October as compared with a year
earlier has bcn olfset in part by the heavier weignts of hogs marketed. This
increase in ave-rage rwiiht nas been due largely to the fact that the relation-
ship obetwenc hoa prices and corn -rices has been favorable for feeding this
fall

The 1932 corn. crop, accordiiLn to the report of the Crop Reporting Board
in Yovc;r.jer, was estimated to be 2,921,000,000 bushels, the largest production
since 1923. For the country as a wnole, the crop was estimated at about 14
per cent larger tnin that of 1931. In the Corn Belt States where most of the
commercial supply of Lho-s is produced, the increase amounted to about 25 per
cent. This re.lativEl:y large production ras been accompanied by continued
declines in corn -rices during. recent months. Altho :.gh prices were fairly
steady daring :ovebfoer, t).. cverc e 'rice of 1o. 3 Yellow corn at C.icago of
24.7 cents per busklc for :'v=-.ber W:Las the lowest monthly average for th.t
r..rkc t in more than 50 y.,rs. Bascd o-n Chic ago prices, the hog-corn price
ratio ior the month was 13.5 as compared with 13.6 in October and 10.8 in
iHoveober 1931.

.'holesale prices of freshI pork advanced somewhat during the first half
of I'ov ibecr, but 'i;ost of advance was lost during the last week of the month
and first wlV: in. December. Prices of cured pork ad l-rd were fairly stable
during :o vembcr with some tendency to decline towards the end of the month.

United St.tes exports of both pork rnd lard in October were larger than
in September. 2'otal por:k cxjorts in October were 7 per cent larger than
during, t.:~ p;recudinj month, but they werL about 25 per cent smaller than
those of October a year rgo. Larrd exports wcre 19 per cent larger than in
Septcnber ra-d also 22 per cent lrrer than those of the scane month in 1931.
Sni cie..ts of pork -id lard from the principun ports in November were smaller
th.i- i.. October.

Zccon exports in October mounting to 1,492,000 pounds were 26 per
ce-it 1-.r.cr thani i: Scotec.;ber but th:ey ;Ir only about one-half as l1r,e
,u cr, ony out ne-hll s l r~e ,W





SHP-37 -3-
as those of October last year. The 1-.rger export movement in October as
compared with September was due largely to the increase in the t-:in.s of
the United Kingdom and Sweden, since shipments to other countries '.:erc not
greatly different from those in Seotenber.

Exports of hams and shoulkdrs duri-n October counting to 5,064,000
pounds were, about the same as in Septcr.bcr, but they were 10 per cent
smaller then in October last year. T.2:in-.s of these cuts by the unitedd King-
dom, the principal importing country, were slightly larger than in the
preceding month, but shipments to Cuba were reduced somev.hat.

Lard exports in October totaling 53,840,050 pounds were larger than
for any other month since last L-.bruary and were the largest for t.ie month
since 1929. Shipments to both tr-e unitedd Kinjdom rnd Germany, the chief
foreign outlets for Americrn lard,.were larger than in September or in October
a year ago. Exports to Germany iL October anou::ting to 19,615,003 pounds
were the largest for any month since December 1931, and shipments to tne
United Kingdom of 21,130,000 pounds were the largest since last June.

Canada

The price of bacon hogs at Toronto made a new low of $3.27 per 100
pounds for the month of November. In November last year bacon hogs brought
$4.65 per hundred pounds. Marketings during november this year have been
considerably less than last yuar but greater than during the sai.e i'.onth of
1930. The total volumen inarketcd during the 4 weeks ended iTovc-ber 24 was
177,000 head compared with 27i '"0 during the same weeks last year a-'d 194,000
in the scam period of 1930. Gradins of hogs at stocjyards and p:ackin
plants have been smaller than l-st year for the last 3 months, but tne total
for January to Novembur 1932, reported as 2,762,000 head is 2.5 per ce-nt
above that of the same period of 1931. During tne remainder of t.io ;.:zr
marketings are expected to be less t-an they were a year earlier. The pro-
portions of the principal grades of hogs marketed in the tot.l thus f-Ir in
1932 cre as follows, the percent-ge for 1931 being shown in p.rcn:t:n.sis:
Selects, 15.2 (15.2); becons 41 (39); butchers 28 (31); he&vicls 2 (3); lights
and feeders 10 (8). during the 5 years 1927 to 1931 the percent.-.e of
selects decreased from 17 per cent to 15 per cent. The proportion of trie
total graded as bacon hogs in 1931 wcs 39 per cent compared with only. 36
per cent i;i 1929, where..s, tie proportion ,rn.ded -s lights and fLLdc'rs was
8 per cent in 1931 compared with only 6 per cent in 1929 and 5 per cent
in 1927.

The recent encouragement given Cnnadian hog r-iscrs to pro:iacc i:,crLrscd
supplies of b:.con for export to t.he Britislh market :ill undoubtedly. l-ad
eventually to an increase in the proportion. of selects raised, as that is t;ie
type from w;.icl. the Wiltshire sides dc;.-u:aed by the Britis- I.,ar::et are cut.
However, rt thL present rate of increase it will taIL Canadini ho, raiserrs
some ti.ae to produce a surplus of 280,000,000 pounis of bncos:, t:.c Qu-.itit:,
decided upon at the Ottaria Conrfer,. ce as the maximumm amount of Crn-..ii-.: brcon
to be permitted to enter the British market. So far t..is ear, i.e. from
Jan.ur.ry 1 to October 31, total e-ports of Crinadin.: bDcon nr.ou'ntLCi ti 0;:ly
32,000,000 pounds, 27,030,000 -ou-nds of which we:t to the United K:i.:im-. :, Ex-
ports were lour tines grcat.r than for the sam.e ,nriod a :-r.r cLrlir,.j.owLvr.
Hog numbers in five provinces, whic.i produced almost 59 per c nt.
of the total number in CEuanda in 1931, are ustimatud et 2,732,000, ;s of





HP- 7


Ji~..e 1, 1932, a decrease of 2 per cent co..*pared .with 1931. The two western
)rovinces S3.s!:atchewa:n an%' ILanitoba shan: decreases of 4 per cent and 13 per
cent respectively, wherecs the eastarr. province e of Loronto had about the
same number .s in ]931 ur.d Lovc. Scotia showedd an increase of 22 p.er cent.
Ha, numbers s'hov.wed a v:sr: st.bst-itial increase in t.ie western provinces
in 19Y1 however.

United iLi.. .ior. and Irish Free States

The somewhat seasonal ttnd-nco toward lower cured oor:; prices at
Liverpool during i'ove.ibore was acc.ientuated by the current weakness in sterling
exchange. Accordi-.g to cabled f'dviccs from the London office of the Foreign
-.ricultural Sorvice, the import 3r-to-wmolesaler price of t;oerican green
bellies averaged lon.r to '8.1. per C10 pounds, a point 73 cents under the
October aver:,.e, and reoll u-l];dr last .,eir. Canadicnl :reecn sides were dorw
to :7.7.3 against ;3.14 a month earlier despite an upu, rd miovemont in sterling
prices duringl tie Lest 'ihlf of november. Danish 'iiltshires also-tended
upl.'ard in strlin latoe in i'ovombrr, but the dollar price averaged .8.37,
do-:I.; 11 cents fro.i Octoer. ..niLican shcrt cut rcon nh,.:s stood at :.8.52
ior Fovember, dowv, nearly 1.'J0 frc.n October despite sone strongthenin- in
sterling prices.

Total bacon imports for October 1932, the first month-. of the 1952-35
season, re, ched 114, 000,OCO pounds, second only- to the 126,000,000 pounds
imported last '.;arch. The increase resulted chiefly from increased shipments
from Dernemar:k nd Pcthcrl-::.ds. C't;ter con-inontr. countries sent loss. The
October total as n:..rl; 5,'CO ,L3 pi..nd.s lar-er than that of a year ago.
Receipts :Iron Denmr.:k Ldv.'.nced ov.r ':tose of recent months s to reach
73, ?00,000C pLunds, one of th .hevicst monthly .ovomcnts on record. The
United Stateo" c. nt'ibuti on jws 1c': r t-ha. in SoetcUmbcr, but continued in
the low figures of re ct mor.t.is. Irish Free State be.con also was in larger
supl thn -r. at an; ti.c sinco irst -.pril, but the figures wero only half as
larG-e as in October l'3f. RIcthcrlandc and other continental countries aside
from Jenmark: incroe sed th.ir total coi-tribution to 35,000,000 .pounds, the
heaviest recci)ts ;ro.i those sources since Iast Junie and one of the largest
fror.m those sources on record. H}a.. imports for Cobober, I.:ost of which comes
iroi1 the United Sttes, ulso advanced to reach nearly 7,500,000 pounds,
an incr:case also over.1lat oe:-r's corrcsL.onding fiLurcs.

The hea.v;- im::orts noted ..bove aniticip~.ted the recent move to li--it b.y
agroeemncit the monthly i.norts of b-con and ham into sreat Britain. It has
boon acrecd that for the 2 months Lbeinning Iiovcmber 23,1932, total i:.ports
of bacon aLnd ham shall be reduced to 15.5 per cent below the average receipts
for thu 3 months -.-u,:-ust ctobor 19.32, according to rcc-nt reports iron
A.riculturc.l attachie '.. A. Pol;- arnd .oat Specic-list i. E. oed at London.
Under the terr.is o0 the groee,.cont, CGreat 3ritain will receive 90,384,000
pounds of bacon and ham monthly for the 2 months indicated, of which the
United Stc.tes is c.llotted 4,420,000 rounds.

The larogst allotment goes to Den.ac.r i- .s t.ic loading oxporting.countr:r
lothcrlinds is next, followJed by Poland, oaieden, Lithuania in the order
named, with the balance divided among the minor exporting countries. The i
agroomont is part of the British Government's effort to raise prices paid to -
domestic hog producers, and exporting countries seo in it an opportunity to
sucure higher prices ior their products. Theresult of the restriction ..]L. J
Roed reports, is b.'ing vrtched by a Government commission and future actiohfl.
will de-pond on the effectiveness of the r.asure in bringing bout the dos:
result. T.e Corianission clso must boer in laind the consumer's interest. .






Hi--37


During th.e .)oriod October 25 Y-ov:mb.-r 25, co-.:1; arri-als on bacon .orc
smaller than in the preceding 5-wca. ,.Lriod, cxcc,.t for the vic:k cnd:i ovambcr
25. xrrivrls in that .:cc'. wore much l-cr r precedi theo r.-stric'ion date
(i:ovembur 23). Iost of the inc-case in the final -cn.: c,..C from DInm.h.
Continental killin-s .ore fairly; regular during, the period un.dcr review 2otvi
slaughter on the Continent for c::nort was si,a1llr than in the. racc.di;n r:onth.
Compared .ith last :car, th'e illiinfs,xc in I:therlands, ':.vca aver
lower and have boon much nore r .ula-.r. Dutch killings wre .about triple tilos of
last -car. In most countries thcre :w.s c. tondenc; to inc:esc clauter for expor
ianticipo.tini th:. British rostric ions. Ohlicial inforr.-tion on llis, .o r,
is not now av -ilablo, and it is reported that such iiuros mae not to releo.scd
during ; tF- 2 months of rostricto i.ipo-ts.

Am-ricar. bLcon prices at Liv..r-:ool declined sl.i-... in strlin.- e.rl, in
Uovombor because of a lil:ited dci....nd r..Ld c.v-tittioln ro..i contir.c.At.l beacon, .r.
Reed str.tos. .or Cabout 2 veC.ei:s, priCL-s of :..:.rican -rioon bel lies .rLrc i .;h-r
than prices of Dm ish. T-he :.m.ricnn Product .dvanced 1:.ter in rs-:a.th: -.-ith. t
gnornl rise in bacon ]rics, but not to the s.rr, extent as contin..tal d scrint-
ions. La.te in Yov. mber, ..lcric.r. oi.cu:: was i. ".vry liht su .pl: and wr.s uetil
a definite but limited .cm:.na. Prices do not respond to the general sr.pply sit-
untion to t:.c socc extl-t :.s do richess of continc.tcl sidcs. Doll:-r prices of
American b-.con hav. bc.i; a. focted far more b; the oxchance r:.te th:.n by fluctua.-
ions due to other causes. C:a.n dic.n bacon .lso has -ocr in li.jht supi'l, and price.
have followed the trend o0 co.itin.-rt:l b:.co:. prices.

Low scconl.1 do.a~.ni -or -h'2, c.c.cntu:tud ty .o:e.thcr conditions, and
incroc.soc. suolies caused :.. ..r:-i to decline in ltcu October and earl; Novanbcr
H.m is included in t h rcc._rt i .,rt limit.ticns. Consequcntly, in .nticirv.tion:
of reduced supplies -ii i:i s:;ncrth; x'ith rising b. corn riccs, h .: prices h.av.
appreciate in starling. H1r.o im.crts fro.n thu United St-.tes in Octobar rr-..rl.Ld
the first time this e-c.r that sue:> imports :!ore cqu:.l to the im:-rts of the sr..:i,
mnont' lc at ear. Polish ..-id Cac dia. su-)lis ldclinod iron 3..Ctrc.bor 1932
lovols but roccits fro.. C.nada *cro 43 por cent la.-r r t..n a. cr .30. Aren:ti.n
arrivals wore 25 ejr cct lr or t:T .n in October 1931. In Uovenb.r,19 cvr,
total ham imports w',re sr. .llor for the first \vcOks tf.'..n in tih. corrcs.,onldin,-
October period. [e.dcuctions occurred in rcci.;ts fro::-. t-he l'iiitdi Stat:s :d
Ca.nada, but Poland and LAr,-ntiiic sent l..r. r quantities.

Despite t.ic excha.n sit tion, sterling pr.. l A::i, .n rcfinL'. lXd
at Livcrpool ros2 sufficicntl:; to have : gold otuiv:.Lnt of .7.-'6 pr 1 pounds,
a slight -dv.a1Uc ov r OctoLbr figure. T'IL. ul l tc1.doc- is i r 1: rd :.-icc to
wookon somuha.t in -ovemb.er. LDctCLnbr 1 stocks of r3incl l..rd ;t Li.Lr uo
Wore unusual ona.ll ;.t 695,00 0 ourcs, aid :uro rIso sr.::.ll.r t. -:L L, : ,n.
Lc.rd imnorts during Octobor 3.:o'.: d '.. usu:. .-in ov.r S: t.i:b .r :-J.A 'v'.r Irr:-c
then last -yur, but w\cr~ sili modcr:-t. for '..t ;i n of L". '.. cor3:um. r
domeand for 1 rd in the ,nc:th c,:du d 'c.:..r.bcr 2.5 *rs rot nii t'. d -t t' rr-o
co.: ding ;onth'3 levels. '.':i.i fact, u 1. '1 it i:cr..S.d i nd the stok
pLosition, prcve:nted -t 'r, .r -d: .:rA ul o mb r ro. .i. f. ll:- 1 m. nt:':. i,
: rd prices a.dv.aic d L.? t. .. d c t.; .. .irl tl: C t
i''bolow the a.vur: for the. Holtolt o::A.

i1i, Rccoint. of fr..-o o ,: itis3: .a Iri -s ,or' :.t London (.:.tr.1 i r::.t i i::.
i O avonber, r-j.t- 9 L.' .>CLL.'S, .r. in o .'-i. :.'it.: .th. 30c- S .-.- 1rr .r i-.ut -..
u:: pplioa, but cr. s.:v.llcr t'..:. u :il:r fi.-ur or 19?1. Si:w.. .0v-.: -r ', r..
import" from the Irish] r.c .Lt. t.: *.1-' L... ;-i:n .cr c. t ,t", .: r i r '
Of 10 por cont, :.ra tih r,'.t 1 :IL .-.oz ,as stool -t 410 -:r .:-t si..... t.. .t
s.to, juct double th.. Ir-c-:did.w- r. t r. 2. 2. R'.d, liv .ot n r n-: t


-5-









specialist in London for the Foreign Agricultural Service, reports that during
rovenmer t:iere was an appreciable withholding of fat pigs from the market in
anticipation of a price increase incidental to the current plan of limiting
imports of bacon and ham. Frices actually did advance somewhat in Uovember,
and British producers are re orted as expecting additional benefits from both
the it-.jmediate limitations and whatever additional steps that ma, be taken as
a result of 'lte recent re)prt of the Pig Reorganization Commrission. Indications
are that such steps will be deter.-.ined rer considerably by the outcome of the
te.ioorar- i :port limitations ncv. 'n force.

Countries I., portant in British Market Supplies
Following the agreement to 'limit bacon exports to Great Britain during
December and January, the mrnage.nrnt of the Danish Cooperative Bacon Factories
has been urging hoj raisers to r-educe numbers of animals on farms as rapidly
as possible. There are no inr1ic.atioins as to how an acceleration of the reduction :
already. under wa.y for some months is to be accomplished without increasing heavily
the current market supplies of pork. Killings in renmark in mid-lovember were
considerably- s.ialler than in preceding recent weeks,LIr. Reed reports. It will be
several weeks, however, before the new restrictive measures are reflected in
s..aller export figures. Total bacon exports for October were placed somewhat i
lower than that of Octooer 1931. It is apparent that the 1932-33 season is
opening on a basis of Danish s.4plies smaller than those of 1931-32. British
imports of ,etherlands bacon in Octooer reached nearl- 17,000,000 pounds, a recoJ
in monthly receipts rom that source and nearly twice the volume imported in
October 1931.
Germany
The usual October decline irn ernan hog prices brought the Berlin average
for heavy hours down to 6.36 per 1CO0 poundss for november, according to
information cabled from the Berlin office of the Foreign ;1 .ricultural Service.
That figure vas 58 cents u-ider the F'ovember 1931 average, and the lowest
for that month in man; cars. heo receipts at 14 cities during -lovember give
promise of rurnin- he-vier than ini October, when the- reached 273,000 head,
the lowest for Octo'er since 1926. October slaughter at 36 centers was smaller
than last year at 363,000 head. The 1932-33 marketing season has opened with
producers giv-ing indications of withholding market supplies, but so far such
procedure has not been reflected in stronger prices. Th.e downward movement
of recent months to October .31 hi.s been accom;..anied by an upward movement in
barley- prices to levels above those of last year. Prices of feed potatoes
also have advanced, although during October they .ere still under 1931 figures.

Tie Novemberr strengthening of the Hamburg lard market brougLht the
nonthl; avera-e up to :8.59 per 100 pounds. That figure is the highest
registered since December 1951, and shows a movement contrary to the usual
one registered for -overeiber. Total lard imports in October advanced ovel
those of any month in recent years to reach 27,500,000 pounds. Prices during
Au.u st and Se-,ter.bor were still near the low levels reached in June and July.
Assistant h.gricult.ural Corir:issioner D. F. Christy states that the German ..
demand for kA.ierican l.rd gives indications of improving in proportion to the
decrease in Ger.Lan hog production~ now under vay. In addition, the declining
hos numbers .in Denmark forecast less co petition from that -source. The
larje inrorts of American lard into G-rmany during; the first part of .1932'arsi:
*: r'' i -


HP-37


-0-






HP- 37


- 7 -


attributed, -artially at least, to deolcted stocks and to the desire to import
before the increased duty on lard went into effect on July 1.

Allotments of foreign exchange continue to limit lard imports below trade
requirements, Consul Schnare at Hamburg reports. The October allotn!.nts remained
on the basis of 50 per cent of those amcur.t uer! in the correGpcsring-1931 period,
and vicro coxpcted to remain on that basis for ITov mb-r and Dcccb-;br. A cable of
December 6 from Vhe Berlin office of the Foreign Agricultural Service states that
the new German cabinet has definitely abandoned the plan of additional agricul-
tural import contingents. It is expected, however, that imports of lard will be
restricted as at -*resent until January-February 1933, when trade treaties with
Yugoslavia, Netherlands and Sweden expire. Thereafter, the way will be cleared
for an advance in import duties.

Hogs and pork products: Fo-eign and domestic average iricos -er 100
pounds for the month indicated, and stocks at the end of each month


Itera

Prices -
Hogs, Chicago,
basis naccers'
and shi .-erst
quotations ......
Corn, Chicago,
No. 3 Yellow ....
Hogs, heavy,
Berlin, livo,
weight ...... .....
Potatoes, Breslau.
feeding ..........
Barley, Leipzig ....
Lard -
Chicago ..........
Liverpool '......
Hamburg ..........
Cured pork -
Liverpool -
American short
cut green hams..
American grcen
bellies ......
Danish !7iltshire
sides .........
Canadian green
sides .........

Stocks -
United States -
Processed pork aJ
Lard in cold
storage .... ..


Oct. : Oct, : Oct. : Sept. : Oct.
1909-1913 : 1925-1929 1931 1932 1932
: average : av raie _: :
: Doll.rs : Dollars : Dollars Dollars : D llars



7.93 : 10.67 5.09 : 4.00 : 3.50

1.12 : 1.55 : .68 : .54 : .46


12.27 : 16.82 : 9.60 : 3.68 : 8.64

.31 .49 .33 .24: .26
1.70 : 2.20 : 1.70 : 1.72 1.79

11.20 : 15.51 : 8.58 : 6.75 : 6.25
12.50 : 14.95 : 9.37 : 7.58 : 7.22
25.37 15.52 : 10.27 : 8.19 : 8.16



14.30 : 25.19 : 15.72 : 11.86 : 9.81

S -- 22.81 : 12.29 : 9.53 : 8.63

15.50 : 24.33 : 11.Z5 : 11.16 8.48

14.87 :j 22.71 : b : b_ : 8.14
1,000 : i,0 : 1,000 : 1,000 : l,i'C
no'.ns : pounds : pounds : pounds : pounds


- : 437,982 :


: -


: 73,010 :


380,895 :


39,766


498,523 :


4H2,1 63


: 70,656 : -,358


3-yoar average only. b/ l:o quotation, cJ Dry snlt cured :,r.d in process of
curo; pickled, cured, and in process of cure, and frozen.


--


_ -----1-~----~ccl1--,cc-,-~.~Lc~~c~-----






- 8-


Ho.s and pork products: Indices of foreign supplies and


Country
and item


: : :19C9-10
: Unit :tol313-1
Savera,,e


Oct.


: 1924-25 :
4:to1928-29:
Savera'fe :


1929


1930


UNITED XIRGDC0.I:
Product on -


Ulpli s:;, :
domestic fresh : 1000
pork, London.. :-ounds:
Imports -
Bacon -
Denmark ...... "
Irish F, State : "
United States "
Canada .......
.Others ....... "
Total ...... : "
Ham, total .... : "
Lard, total ... :
DEINiARK: :
Exports -
Bacon ........
CANADA:
Slaughter -
Hogs,inspected :1000's:
GEPMIAN-IY:
Production -
Hog receipts
14 cities .... :
Hog slaughter
36 centers ... : "
Imports : 1,000:
Bacon, total .. :pounds:
Lard, total ... "
UNITED STATES:
Slaughter -
Hogs, inspected :100Os:
Exports -
Bacon : 1000 :
United Kingdom :pounds:
Germany ...... :"
Quba ......... ... :
Total ...... :
Hams, shoulders
United Kingdom : "
Total ......: "
Lard (Exclud- :
ing ne itr.l lr.rd)
United Kingdom: "
Germary ..... : "
Cuba ....... :
Noth'rlands .* :
Total ..... : :


20,20 :

14,312 :
1,799 :
4,914 :
41,405 :
6,222 :
26,-G21


i : a


141






379

282
18,871


2,421


9,453
132
627
14,175

9,018
10,986 :


9,689
11,515
2,810
2,590
33 825


6,747:


40,385:
6,261:
8,439:
6,979:
12,237:
74,301:
7,979:
18,836:


39,596:


219:



274:

335:

2,470:
20,484:


3,294:


4,726:
1,491:
1,728:
11,750:

9,857:
11,962:


15,757:
12,942:
6,661:
2,587:
52,553:


7,838:


47,486:
6,129:
3,463:
1,624:
13,700:
72,402:
8,105:
21,84k:


45,310:


.207:



295:

S357:

1,839:
20,480:


3,857:


2,565:
760:
1,803:
9,858:

5,767:
7,580:


19,965:
18,270:
6,494:
3,545:
70,698:


HP-37


--- o0


I' -


7,97;


70,90f
3,65'
96
17;
20,109
95,80!
5,79;
22,89B


67,868


16C



31

41E

1,72E
14,.36


3,49;


1,114
12i
67
.3,26i

4,004
.5,25


23,554
a, 90f
3,92
4,63
41.39


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

nIIIUliillllllllllIinllilllm
3 1262 08865 0428

demand


S...
1931 : 93,:
--------- --- I-;*i'
.: : W



3 10,013 9,1
:31,356: 35I







9: 1o,061: 11i4j.
"*"..4 ,


3: 71,1543: 1975,7 9



7: 1,28711 25






3 9 0; i, "; "


I : 4: 271





S. 94: :1
S 470: I .
* a *







8: .4,877: 4,652
4: 8,641: 2 27,5I







3: 43. 8185
4: 5 :
3: 4, 877: 4,356:
: 63:18,41: 2?a




*: 4:" .:


3: 3,722: 5,.0640.7


.. ."
3: 572: 14 .. ,
3 5818rt:,,.i
3: 2,94: 1,49....




* a
* a


.. ..




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