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British Food Journal Volume 36 Issue 7 1934

British Food Journal Volume 36 Issue 7 1934 The brewing industry in the Netherlands is an industry of great importance, and the brewers of lager beer in that country have established a firstrate reputation in foreign markets throughout the world. Two kinds of lager beer are exported, one in cask, the other in bottle. It also appears from the official figures given in the Jaarstatistick for 1933 that a relatively large amount of beer is imported in casks. This seems to come mainly from Germany. There is no suggestion that this importation is part of the transit trade, and yet the quantity of the imported cask beer is considerably in excess of that which is exported. The number of litres imported each year from 1930 to 1933 are in round numbers as follows4 million in 1930, 43 million in 1931, 4 million in 1932, and 3 million in 1933. The exports of cask lager for these years are 38, 34, 25, 2 27 millions of litres. The nature of the beer so imported is not stated, it is returned simply as beer, but if the declared value is to be taken as any indication of quality, then we may say that the value of the imported cask beer is to that of the exported cask beer in the ratio of about two to three. http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png British Food Journal Emerald Publishing

British Food Journal Volume 36 Issue 7 1934

British Food Journal , Volume 36 (7): 10 – Jul 1, 1934

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Publisher
Emerald Publishing
Copyright
Copyright © Emerald Group Publishing Limited
ISSN
0007-070X
DOI
10.1108/eb011272
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

The brewing industry in the Netherlands is an industry of great importance, and the brewers of lager beer in that country have established a firstrate reputation in foreign markets throughout the world. Two kinds of lager beer are exported, one in cask, the other in bottle. It also appears from the official figures given in the Jaarstatistick for 1933 that a relatively large amount of beer is imported in casks. This seems to come mainly from Germany. There is no suggestion that this importation is part of the transit trade, and yet the quantity of the imported cask beer is considerably in excess of that which is exported. The number of litres imported each year from 1930 to 1933 are in round numbers as follows4 million in 1930, 43 million in 1931, 4 million in 1932, and 3 million in 1933. The exports of cask lager for these years are 38, 34, 25, 2 27 millions of litres. The nature of the beer so imported is not stated, it is returned simply as beer, but if the declared value is to be taken as any indication of quality, then we may say that the value of the imported cask beer is to that of the exported cask beer in the ratio of about two to three.

Journal

British Food JournalEmerald Publishing

Published: Jul 1, 1934

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