A Study of Chinese Boycotts, with Special Reference to Their Economic Effectiveness

By C. F. Remer; William B. Palmer | Go to book overview

APPENDIX I MONTHLY FIGURES OF JAPANESE EXPORTS TO THE VARIOUS PARTS OF CHINA

The following table is based upon the cumulative figures published in the Monthly Return of the Foreign Trade of Japan. The figures from June, 1923, through the year, 1924, were not published on account of the great earthquake and fire.

South China, as the term is used in the table below, includes Hongkong and the provinces which are included in South China, as the term is used in the Japanese Monthly Return, namely, Fukien, Kwangtung, Kwangsi, Kweichow, and Yunnan.

Central China, as the term is used in the table below, includes the provinces of Kiangsu, Chekiang, Anhwei, Honan, Hupeh, Hunan, Kiangsi, and Szechwan.

North China, as the term is used in the table below, includes the provinces of Hopei (Chihli), Shantung, Shansi, Shensi, and Kansu.

Manchuria, as the term is used in the table below, includes exports to Kwantung (Dairen) and those reported in the Japanese Return as to Manchuria, Manchuria and Mongolia, or Manchukuo.

In further explanation of the table it should be said that the figures show exports of Japanese produce only, which means that re-exports are not included. This, however, is not the case for the figures of exports to Hongkong from 1907 to 1928, inclusive, which enter into the total for South China shown in the table. It is to be noted, also that the Monthly Return shows a total figure for the two months, September and October, 1911, for all parts of China except Hongkong. This total for the two months has been broken down into monthly figures on the basis of a rough seasonal index.

The figures are in thousands of yen and thousands of U. S. dollars. The rate of exchange has been taken as Yen 1 = U. S. $0.4985 for the period from January, 1907, through December, 1914. For the period beginning with January, 1915, the average monthly rate reported by the United States Federal Reserve Board has been used.

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