The Canadian fur industry has been a source of great debate since the early 1900s, when fur was first introduced to the country.
The fur industry was a major source of employment for Canada’s working classes, and it provided a lot of disposable income for the country’s industrial workforce.
In fact, the fur industry employed more people in the 1800s than any other industry, with over 1 million working-age Canadians employed by the time the Second World War broke out.
However, the Canadian fur trade was one of the most politically charged industries in Canada, and its export and import policies were fraught with controversy.
The most contentious of these policies was that of fur exports.
This policy, which began in the early 1800s, saw the Canadian government mandate that any fur product imported into Canada must come from “dyed cloth” or “dy-dried” cloth, and must have been dyed at least 10 years earlier.
It also prohibited any imported fur from being dyed in any way that could possibly be used as an ingredient in animal feed or to make clothing.
The government also prohibited importing wool, a major component of the Canadian wool industry, from Europe or the United States.
The policy also prohibited the sale of wool, since it was considered a “fiber” and thus considered by the Canadian Government to be an export commodity.
The law was also controversial for its impact on the fur trade.
It was thought that a large portion of fur produced in Canada could not be exported because it was not dyed in Canada.
This meant that if the wool industry were to collapse, Canada would not be able to support its wool industry as it was at the time, and there would be no trade in the wool that it produced.
The industry was thus in the midst of a crisis.
Despite these political issues, the wool trade was thriving, and many people believed that the government should continue the wool export ban.
Eventually, this sentiment led to the introduction of the wool law in the 1920s, which was designed to address the trade crisis.
By 1930, it had become the law of the land, and was the reason that many of Canada’s largest fur farms were established.
The legislation also created a new “national policy of control,” meaning that the wool exporting ban was enforced at the provincial level and that it was a federal policy.
In order to enforce this law, the federal government had the power to regulate or prohibit fur trade in Canada as it saw fit.
The wool industry was one industry that was subject to this policy.
There were many different ways that wool could be imported into the country, but the government’s primary goal was to limit the import of wool.
The ban on wool exports meant that, for the most part, the domestic wool industry could continue to operate without much of a problem.
However the export of wool products into Canada also posed a problem, as wool was considered to be a “trade commodity,” and therefore it was regulated under the federal wool policy.
The import of sheep wool and wool products also posed an issue for the Canadian sheep industry.
While sheep wool was used in a variety of industries in the late 1800s and early 1900, it was eventually banned in the Canadian Wool Policy, and therefore, the sheep industry in Canada had no choice but to follow suit.
In the early 1930s, a new wool export trade began in Canada and by the 1940s, many Canadian wool mills were employing thousands of Canadians.
In addition to the domestic industry, wool exports also included large amounts of imported meat and dairy products, which meant that many small and medium-sized Canadian industries were struggling to compete.
For example, meat processing, in particular, was struggling due to the fact that Canadian meat production had become so efficient and large amounts could be produced in such short a time frame.
These factors meant that Canadian wool producers were struggling with their exports and they were losing out to the demand for their products.
When the wool exports ban was repealed in the 1950s, the situation in the domestic fur industry improved significantly.
As the wool industries recovered from the wool ban, the government implemented a series of new laws aimed at making it easier for fur and wool producers to export their products to the world market.
In 1950, the regulations on the export and use of wool were amended, and the government set a goal of eliminating the domestic trade in wool by 2020.
However by this time, there were still some problems to be solved.
There was still a large amount of wool that was not being exported because of the restrictions on the importation of wool in the 1960s.
There had been a significant increase in the number of wool farms in Canada during this period, and these farmers were faced with the challenge of finding a way to export the wool they had grown and harvested.
In 1964, the Department of Agriculture proposed a new regulation for the export, importation and use in the fur and textile industries