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Found 10 records similar to Forestry and Woodworking
Health Canada requires all cigarettes manufactured or imported for sale in Canada to have a reduced likelihood of igniting upholstered furniture, mattresses and bedding.
This category covers surplus furniture and equipment that was transferred to public schools throughout the Province.
Sawmilling is an important Canadian industry. Its plant locations are widely scattered across Canada, predominantly in the coniferous forest region. This map shows sawmills whose production exceeds 10 000 cubic metres of lumber per year. The map symbols indicate the size of the mill and the type of lumber it produces.
The map 'Canada's Sawmills' shows the location of all facilities operating in 2002 that had a lumber-producing capacity of 10 000 cubic metres or more, or that produced at least this much lumber within a year between 1999 and 2002.
This category covers surplus furniture and equipment that was used to reduce capital cost associated with outfitting new school construction or renovations. Financial savings earned through this process were put directly back into each individual project.
Retailing is the most familiar service of all: goods are brought together, displayed and sold directly to consumers. This map shows the difference between the actual employment in retail and the expected level, based on the city's population and income. Retail activity is usually divided into two categories: the provision of convenience goods, such as food, drugs and gasoline, that are purchased on a daily or weekly basis — usually from the nearest outlet — and the provision of shopping goods, such as clothes, furniture or new cars. Customers prefer to compare several stores before buying shopping goods.
Contained within the 5th Edition (1978 to 1995) of the National Atlas of Canada is a map that shows the location of larger sawmills for Canada (with 1: 2 000 000 inset for Vancouver); sawmills classed by size, wood type, and ownership by major forest product companies Charts show Canadian lumber production and export markets.
Contained within the 3rd Edition (1957) of the Atlas of Canada is a map that shows condensed maps of distributed sawmills in Canada, circa 1951. There are two main maps, one displaying the Western provinces of Canada, and the other southern Ontario, and Eastern provinces. In the Western provinces, Vancouver Island and surrounding areas are displayed in a larger scale window in the corner. The map of Eastern provinces created a large scale map of the northern section of Newfoundland.
Contained within the 3rd Edition (1957) of the Atlas of Canada is a map that shows the location of pulp mills, paper mills, and mills that produce both pulp and paper. Mills are represented by proportional disc symbols which indicate the 1951 annual mill capacity. The maps are accompanied by three graphs showing, for 1951: the percentage production of pulp and paper by province, the total national tonnage production of pulp and paper, and total pulp and paper export tonnages.
Contained within the 4th Edition (1974) of the Atlas of Canada is a set of four maps showing population percentage changes by census division. The years 1931 to 1941, 1941 to 1951, 1951 to 1961 and 1961 to 1966 are presented as the periods of change. Each of the four maps individually represents one of these periods.