I can't give you a specific answer because I'm not a tax accountant, so you should seek advice from a tax professional with experience relevant to your situation. This could be a complicated situation. That being said, one place you could start is the Canada Revenue Agency's statement on investment income, which contains this paragraph:
Interest, foreign interest and dividend income, foreign income,
foreign non-business income, and certain other income are all amounts
you report on your return. They are usually shown on the following
slips: T5, T3, T5013, T5013A
To avoid double taxation, Canada and the US almost certainly have a foreign tax treaty that ensures you are only taxed in your country of residence. I'm assuming you're a resident of Canada.
Also, this page states that:
If you received foreign interest or dividend income, you have to
report it in Canadian dollars. Use the Bank of Canada exchange rate
that was in effect on the day you received the income. If you received
the income at different times during the year, use the average annual
You should consult a tax professional. I'm not a tax professional, let alone one who specializes in the Canadian tax system. A professional is the only one you should trust to answer your question with 100% accuracy.