The Fats and oils situation

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Fats and oils situation
Physical Description:
301 v. : ill. ; 26-28 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of Agricultural Economics
United States -- Agricultural Marketing Service
United States -- Dept. of Agriculture. -- Economic Research Service
United States -- Dept. of Agriculture. -- Economics, Statistics, and Cooperatives Service
United States -- Dept. of Agriculture. -- Economics and Statistics Service
United States -- World Food and Agricultural Outlook and Situation Board
Publisher:
The Bureau
Place of Publication:
Washington
Publication Date:
Frequency:
frequency varies

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Oil industries -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Oils and fats, Edible -- Economic aspects -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Genre:
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )
serial   ( sobekcm )

Notes

Statement of Responsibility:
United States Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Agricultural Economics.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
FOS-1 (Mar. 1937) - FOS-301 (Oct. 1980).
Issuing Body:
Issued by: Agricultural Marketing Service, 1954-Mar. 1961; Economic Research Service, May 1961-<Oct. 1977>; Economics, Statistics, and Cooperatives Service, <May 1978>-July 1980; Economics and Statistics Service, Oct. 1980.
General Note:
"Approved by the World Food and Agricultural Outlook and Situation Board," Oct. 1977-Oct. 1980.
General Note:
Title from caption.
General Note:
Item 21-D.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 000502965
oclc - 01588232
notis - ACS2699
lccn - 46039840 //r82
issn - 0014-8865
sobekcm - AA00005305_00038
Classification:
lcc - HD9490.U5 A33
ddc - 380.1/41385/0973
System ID:
AA00005305:00038

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Fats and oils outlook & situation

Full Text















7 ....

W ft-T .07 LfkD FROM THE


DECEMBER 1944


UNITED STATES, 1910-44


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iN ,9..."3... :. 944 r. TENTAIrIVE EST*A.I BASED ON DEL.VEI'E ES JANUARY TO OCTOBER
J:. S: EXPORTS r'".uHTrIss NOT AVAILABLE FOR PUBLICATION
IC E E. BUREAU OF A
Virs'ei 1-2 1925 :;1930 1935


idTbOPSiCLrRE WHGO. A503d BUREAU OF AC


1940


1945


IRICULTURAL ECONOMICS


f t.ard from the Ulited States to Europe were small during the years
^M6Fdrgiht, .,whidl .curtailed production, national self-sufficiency
W Ina'r., 'n-';recent years lend-lease arrangements and a large out-
Si.~*ia"i.sharp .increase in exports. Exports of lard may continue
IiB t pricei o n-n a competiti e b asis wi th whale oil and tropi cal
lpli4transactions generally are reasonably well in balance.
; ."...... .


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PRICES


. ". I

Butter, S9i-borae 'Chicago ......................................
Butter. 92-soonr. aw York .............. ......................
-Oloar0garrine. don. eg., Chicago .............................
Compound (anial and veg. cooking fats), Chicago ..............r
Lard, loose, Chicago ......................... ............m
Lard, prime stem, tierces, Chicago .....................
Lard, refined, rartona, Chioago ................................
01I oil, No. 1, barrels, Iew York ............................
Olsostearine, bbl., N. I. ....................................
Tallow, edible, Chiaago .................................. ..

Corn oil. rude, tanks, f.o.b. Mill ...........................
Corn oil, edible, returnable drums, 1.o.l.. I. ...............
Cottoaneed oil, rude, tanks, f.o.b. S.E. illsa ................
Cotton eed oil, p.s.y., tank cars,-I..Y. ......................
Peanut oil, rude, tanks, f.o.b. mill .........................
Peanut oil, refined, edible (white). drn... I. .............
Soybean oil, crude, tank oars, midwestern mill ................
Soybeen oil, edible, drum, 1.o.1. I. .......................

abassu oil. tanks, T. .....................................
Coomonu oil, mall, rude, bulk, o.i.f. Pacific Coast V ......
Coconut oil. bailt, orude, bulk, o.i.. 1. Y. 2/ .............
Cooanut oil, ]aila, refined, edible, tank arsf.o.b.l.T. 3 Sl
Olive oil, California, edible, drums, I. .....................
PFal oil,-14er, erude, drum, N. Y. / .....................
Rape oil, refined, denatured, bulk, .i.f., I. Y. .............
Sunflower oil, sed-refined, tank oars. f.o.b. I. Y. ...........

Tallow. No. 1, inedible, Chioago ...............................
Grease. A White, Chicago .......................................
Menhaden oil, crade, tanks, t.o.b. BNltimore ...................
SBrdina oil, crude, tanks, Pacific Coast .......................
hale oil, refined, bleached winter, drums. N. I. .............
Cottonseed oil toots, raw, (50% T.F.A.) delivered, Bat ........

Linseed oil. raw, tank oars, Mnneapolis ...... ................
Linseed oil, raw, non-returnable drums, carlots, N. I. ........
Oiticioa oil, drums, f.o.b. N. Y. ..............................
Tung oil, returnable drums, carlota. N. Y ......................

Caetor oil, No. 3 bbl., N. Y. ............................. ......
Cantor oil, No. 1, tanks, H. Y. ................................
Castor oil, dehydrated, tanks, N. Y. ...........................
Cod-liver oil, mad. U.S.P. bbl., N. 1. ..........................
Cod oil, Newfoundland, drums, N. ............................
Glyerin sopy basis drums or tanks N. ............
Glyoerin. soaplyo, basio 60. drume or takes N. T. ............


o* .:...:' : "..

i NOcvser .. M19
3 1594 51 13 S- S 3smbi as S


Cents Cents

146.d 41.6
4.5 42.B
19.0 19.0
17.0 37.0
12.8 12.8
18.8 13.6
16.8 16.6
1.2 13.8
10.6 10.8
9.9 9.9

12.8 22.
16.3 16.2
12.6 13.0
14.0 14,0
2.0 15.0
18.8 16.3
11.8 11,8
14.? 1.0O


11.0
11.4
12.8
64.8
4/11.6
46.0
14.8


8.8
8.8
8.9
11.1
6 2.6
12.1
13.3
268.2
39.0

13.8
15.0
17.7
36.4
12.0

11.6


11.0
11.4
12.8
68.7
/11.6
16.0
14.3

8.4
8.8
8.9
8.9
12.3
3.6


/15.7
26.2
39.0

13.8
13.0
17.7
36.5
12.0

11.5


Cnta

41.6
42.2
18.0
V1.0




9.9

12.6
18.5
12.8
14.3
U60
16.6
11.8
16.2

11.1
11.0
11.4
12.8
60.7
11.6
16.0
14.5

0.4
8.
8.9
8.9
12.3
I.6

14.3
A5.8
20.4
39.0

15.8
15.0
17.7
31.4
11.7

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19.0 0 .


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5.6 54.










1/0,o 250
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INDESX HUMIS (19S4-29 2 100)

eight damo tie fate and oils (1910-14 = 100) ................... 160 142 142 t141
Eight domstia fats and oils ................................... 107 101 101 101 a "

All fate and oils (2? items) ...................................s 112 108 108 10
Gro d by origin a
Il ros .................................................. 104 96 o96 96
brine animal oils ........................................... 127 132 188 130 iim
Vegetable oils, domestl ..................................... 128 152 134 134 .
Vegetable oils, foreign ....................................... 145 16 156 156 1&

or ..................................................... 104 93 90 91 1
Butter, seasonally adjusted .................................. 96 86 s0 ::. :
Lird ................................................. 10 10 106 10E l
Other food fats .............................................. 14 19 141 141 1 :
All food fats ............................................. 110 105 108 10 i ::
Soap fts ..................................................... 119 10 10 1
Drying oils ............. 4 ................................. 132 149 149 149 1:
M Iaollsneous oils ..........................................., T 117 118 118 1
11 industrial rats and ils ............................... 12 1in 131 11 1 .*:
Prios compidiled. fr Oi aint ad Drug Repor i r, rThe tioial Provisioner, The Journa f Co M-r o n i Tors. MY, 19
reports a the War Pood Administration and Bureau of labor statistics. Proes quoted include emolo tue sand lates :. "
where appliosble. Indem numbers for earlier years beginning 1910 are given in Technicl Bulaitin' T? (1940) and
The PFat and Oil Situation beginning December 1940.
/ Refleots open market sales only. Current figures refr to all types of wholesale trading fotar cash abortis
credit. / Three-cent pronaing tax added to prioo as originally quoted. 3/ Quoted in drums. / 3evisl Id./ alk,
Hmw Orleans. / Somp stoak. 50 percent f.f.a.. f.o.b. consuming point. / Conerted to present basis oa qiat4B.
/ Tanks only.
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1 aa jejo-jital Data, .,j2
44
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'9V ,,Ajj _V by, the ')e cetbe T CPO-& -b r"Odudt ipn supmary -an
t
vbtt TA In t 1(5 0 4La px _p'r tj t-J4 6n. i9t 0
a. 6 'me t, -Mai -I

marketirtt th4. wat Indic4ted. -t of
c",-ed kbie t1t ?8904, dft
ep 6yb e,
ildon,,pqun th ijidivhted.
d cip d..
4
ift p 9 14n 1
produce, kst a MOA With. a 'Pqvrcent
Z44,:iji, crop -probahlie diacm f p et hc)
ai a, y c-,

fat, pro.du IA'rd and zenclered por
I Itfl
t ol r poun s le:ss

mill''inn *p'oun 43;-44 -at of linseed-

';All, be 1 i gh' (3. -b:xect tilons +

dn6t smolj;er th" rp c
oxsee -now mpnjt e the fta-' I



IV.
do C! i 0 Oi'! fA, n. 1944;-451,,,

o s- -han 20 T d

4-iAi`Ti 19'4144. 1=6'61 t s a-bpx,ntjy will Ile- about,, the

'thA,,thbtt,' ':t iaA' eason, (I e.jifnacling'' wirtly cn`:hpWll

pg- F :t ary 4d ware




































in the 1943-44 cron year totaled 11.2 billion -pounds .q
with an average of 8.2 billion pounds in 1937-41.. 'Th"
the neak level for several years, Outout in 194 ,45 F~ pd
will 1e somewhat less than 10 billion pounds (table 9).:
princiDal decline vill be in lard and grease out.fot, ipSi
an estimated 29 percent reduction in the 19l44 pig ron,'
ti.ve goals for 1945 call fbr about the same acreage of-s
and soybeans as in 1944, a slight decrease in eaunut, a isj
and an increase of about 50 percent in flaxsped acreage,
ments of 30 million dollars to farmers recently were autfi
by Congress to provide incentives for expansion in flaxiN
acreagP and production in 1945.


Strong Demand, Reduced Sualy, Ceiling
Prices in Prospect for 15


* .'

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Continuation of hostilities in Europe tends to sleep inrf.i3MAj
activity and consumer income in"the United States'at a htg.i e'1 1
to maintain a. strong domesticc demand for fats 'and oil.s, .lnd-l e-
is likely to remain large as long as active warfare in ur.ope .c
the military need.. for ports, ocean shipping, and. traznpI'taot)sata~
limits the quantity of civilian-goods that otherwise woulv be"'ii!
liberated countries. Terminntioq of the active abse .of the g.. t":
probably will be followed by exports of fats arid oil. to jdhe oist
countries large enough to offset for .several months.mw Ro '
in lend-lease or diminution in military purchase of fate .a& ,
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t4 iyt A nan a 214 iAget pint nd var1nl d oi n
p &1 n Iddisofy AR O 41y, high, ev1o
A e a heAc tat riesof -is n' oils a!'*- only
of0 A Chr ict iie,$ consme ncm
ai f~ctvere'duction, i n 2ivilian demand

a~~~ ~~ t or ,ey 6 remnaidr at cEldixg lees n19q





4al innov 1or ddt ians of Imtl id al. rendre Tor fAtn,
:}q br, Twe gr ent l ss -thn. a / ye r iearlTie, 0,e:flct ing
ke~~tipgs' of adalwryedo ard per -hog Th reucqed
result in y rcw -h togdmn o and smanler morpyo
a yar go, Contrr toA D~nlrinee ,lrd, yield q 8,Rr-e no
lted to 'thp Per*e wTg o hog~s _7ue o,: aeat.ed tothe. nuer
rket-a' "This 1a beCaUI,(_1 a; fai rlr q Able de=n -it- f ~atuts of
A 1reahmb e pof hags maarketed trdcsa x so at ,cus, whi ch
1.fnd its h it the6 larrd rendering tank or kqttlI whQ rea 6 a ll
ei6fghogs -marketeq pr 'die da df'icit, of tcuanftbckad
III Pa ,nyprmnalytak fo lard, are saIve-d for sale as, meat.
4' The 1944 spring pig' Crop, tot li ng 55,4 millionnpg a ,wn2
etsmle tanq thespring ,crop Of 14. Eags marketed frm .Octo~er 17- i'lL44
4'r!l -1945 will oe1reyfo hscn The f all pig Oranof19p
'ae"t 31,3,million head was ,34 percent small thn yaralir
'1px a this crpwill be,' markted4 largely frmlt pi through aeptember
Thie tptal -pig roin14 wag tz. milioii head, down 29 peprcent from
Za 1 7 -ecn rm140 ulbu he same as i 193, and 1,ge than
'R the r~year of ecod

otal ; liogdt'o oqf h"ranA renLdered pnok ft, int 1 45 wieaketi
op r-1,;tqr i not. lfkeL y b." e -greal inecs f .94 'billion
IVu Yo ydo l brl be, at loapf a4., billion p -n d le, s thaA the
-ct rund-produced. in.th r-e4&~cr-4hak1a,,. 4e 1 4 -b G read
dia alo wll e sbs Anilly reduced in i9844-45'

lii; r nflons of hg farmerss for 1945 spring. Enr ie rertpA about.
Tr, M the- rplationsh~ij betweeian initentish8 ad4 frw~ings tn other
1,4 b urhrd~ ne, of 7 n'ercen#t' fo hnumber'of -sbaw that.
di 1oigof 1,944 With an average n)br rIgs saved per
C AM Uld~e J,(_ reduction oftout, 31/ million bead r(pecn
oof J'l qedi th sring .f1945 jc m-Rocl wlflh e
Ho mgktnsi h 8 itrOf 16- thus vrould
than t prse4) shad a_ greaser productI,= rrobyl ~l
oductioA O updadredrdnrk fat fop: thg calen#d A
11, becoet iliacud or aodut 0
bid\ ~ 43 tt;6 1, mli bihTrn stmtl o aln







E Stimat s of iq1 cottons~eed, 'PP' riA-


The Dec~e br" 6 tifmate 6'of" 1 844'oto ed
3 percent le sLO than 'indidated" in. ]Fdvember Vut 5 pe t-t 41
Son lie ai e of inf ormaion q recettr frbm, 6%tn'ine
6f-:16;.5 Iopso ot'tone64 ofo .1,-,h 37..5 pounds o fin
id a somewhat sabllerl V41'and I's 19 ,and V di O glow
3.The p e r ,6a c re yil4l of cotton and cottonape isya
above any earlier year,

Th.9k ro fpean*ts pi;ked and thrgshod is estmo
]Pecember qrop report at 2 17g8 mill~ign p!uDs,- Thi-disJ pex,'oq
vas F.pectedjin-'ear~ly. NOvme and slgtyslerhet
The'elstimate 6f 'flaxs eerl t~rodimti'qn. ia194, ,wns -rev-i "g daL4'Vp-
December .Yrenort 7o 2,27000, bwhels, peroe.At less.-,han ig
November. and .df 5pr en rom tha.,19 ): outp ut. stmt4
dufction,.at nearly '193, million bushelp,i,3a:,bout a -14llIon 10
than -expe ct Pd in gvemb er 01nd i S sl ightlyl under ',the3,19.4 oapt

-With tha r,-duced t-stimate_ of Cottonseed: proclution In 19.
sepms likely that total outPut of cottons eed-, ppeaaut. sotyla n,
in .1944-45 may be around P.o0 billion, pounds (toble.Q, conmar~d,
-Doundz expectedd 'earliler'in thp season and. with. '2.8 9-1ili Qn 1)ouad,
in -1:943-44-

Table 2.- .0ttonsead, ueanIuts,, so'ybeansa.8azqd c
yield er cre,, and -predti, lotj

Item Tjnit Av-erage, 3,942:, 1C
1.331-4

Cottonseed
Acreage iin cultivation
Jufy 1 ........ j 40 .. 1,1000 acrs 6,35g. -23 30
Yield per acre ...... -,1 Pounds FM1 4. -L6
Production ....... 1,000 tons 5,500 5t202
Peanuts
Acreage -Dicked .and
threshed .........100acres '. 1,81 $I49
Yield per acre ... Pounds 766 6)
Production ........1,000-1bs, 135 91691 'is155
Soybeans T
Acreage harvested
fo ban .........:1,000 acres :. 4o21 1040('s 1 19 6
Yield per acre, ..........: Bushels 1S. 7.17 19J
Production .......:1,090 bu. 7 6,?5.3 87T 15 1119, 5
Ylaxseed
AcreageL -lanted ,.....:1,0 acres I,0 14J
Yield oer acre ..........: bushels 64.0 8,
Production ................ 1,000 bu. : 19.576 .41.,0 53 .1/51,94C

















4tiile or fhe e6

gtr t f-e'fl ft '61s t of flax



a, sl In oil ot October V1tae



g.sq tr, wa1 h sm 10ar -than 226 e milio por
'44.'9) omA' e wit 6f 6 ailio
1q-,PAe~t~!RgPlgarnp 20iion 1 ous lagr nabe (0.

& October in ingsiniua ithemsir


flee sbak `41 3geobr bre



='A-~~th .Vfr e ood er h


,d~~~r f,94a4tbl

1A~dt r in ei~ri inmce&plns


















































QJotas Reduced for Dryni-bo.il Product .
-. "" ".. .. f
Amendment to' War ood Orde. '42., effel tiv'r 'as ,TPOA.
facturers' quotas of fats and oils to be used inva i20-..ivt-'.
leum, and oilcloth from 70 to 60 percent of average. use in 19n-O a9
action was taken because of the outlook for edraueed 3-6" ..
1945. The 1944 dbie st'ib crop of flaesecd4 was leap ba bon:. hai
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voted an appropriation of 450 million dollars to UNRRA, and other -asiWLai
contributed approximately 424 million oliars./; lend-lease is es.E.i .
continue for some time; and ost of the counties of Westera' Bturop)l
serves of gold and dollar exchange, out. of which they can purcha. *:"
urgent relief needs ..

I From December 1, 1918, to June M0, 1919, .xpenditur-s,by .the,f
food and tobacco, financed through U. S. Treasury accounts set up. t.)
appropriations for purchases of supplies, amounted to 742 pmillin asi
(Report of the Secretary of the Treasury for the fiscal year ended JEst1.
1920, p. 3145).- The special appropriation for eastern European relief 'M
100 million dollars, and Treasury loans for relief amounted to,:abpiux.
dollars, (Frank M,. Surface .aiid Raymond L Bl and.. American -ood .0...
War and Rec6nstruction Period, 1931, Stanford University. rersp..,.E~,: ;
2/ Pages 26-28, Message of the President, First Report to Coangr`qs pa
States participation in Operat.ions of UIRRA (78th Congress, 2nd Sesionas
Document No. 80-). Congress has' authorized a maximum af $1,O15 ~0,Op6,
appropriated from time to time for UNeRA. Appropriations. t.date:.Soi s
450 million dollars plus authority granted to the hresidentt-to.rantfet%1
URRRA up'to 350 million dollars in funds, services,,,ad goods from .leni,
account, subject to certain conditions.
j/ Reserves of gold and dollar exchange held by foreign'countries are :::
estimated to total about 17 billion dollars (Federal Reserve Bulletin f or i1
November 1944), of which 14 billion dollars consists of gold. BFvanee, Be3~6.
and the Netherlands have over. 3 billion dollars in gold reserves. .


"ii

-. .. .








n aiG',and oils, in late6 1918
a lard at Chicago
; ury 1,919, rose 48 percent
0;1t`40; t~trong urp andemand, and
4 o i Deoe~mjer -1919 Most. other'


V ''~~in ef_ gq,.prices' of fat,1 an4 o~ilz iu the
.,,,G dcpab dver the 19 3 39 av'rge, compared wit
'TS9 9 i4 Hence, a. decline in'
a re T1e in mag yitde to te ecie om mid,-1919 to
a ely to 603r af ter the"prezent War.





of bs oi~lq rom the, United Ptat ao to Europe rmie ag
r p: yrge export sin 19-20 2. of lArd 01eo oil,
at & and hoening were 4$7. million 5ond anuly, 9pec
t-#,,.9V1l &raffe.,- The aver age annua value o f these exports was 125
1 ercqent cer the. 1910-14 'a'erae Exports of lard were
a aDidit 10 i*1l0iponllauds -inully, 64 percentmoeha
ra kf 33 ail, on putn 415[blIe 10.

e -d' d 0o6 faVan is rmth 1ted States probably 111
44pseas s a atr isadolbearing ,ma t e r Ial. are
a 5"i reztrictd 1uniis emdfolad ang soybebans- may be
(4E strugg, 3 .s urn olWar I, hog -numbers iLn Erp a be
rlp rductd from the pre-war level, And. a fev years'piloba'bly wilbe
da~y tbrobethild herdIs. Also, as, long aMncri syencnot be
had t uro6pe, raybeans from tVhe Uni tect State's 'w! iX- -e, sadught':for ,bo+t11
pi Adthi da cnen.High-pro tein feed's for restoring product on
es&a a ouc to Swil 11be needed-.

Ofbekgh o Eopean demand 'for U. S:& js ol in the'loriger termi
he& 1 epn htiy .. avalabli of" dollar etchhg This,- ini
11 ndn art on tlhe) ambuht o0 ajedlt It ht may be extended to
a in'the' ear ly ,pozt-wrar period, az..'well Vp n h volume, of
7 b Obdisd~y ale-of &ooft and sorvigp-es to Ithe United States.
",7er 6iabstaht~ial dollar baltanbe iirve. behn build up 'by fxoreigM.
:1 s sil that a6fter the m6ott urgbnt teed for -rle as
k r I rerhart faalbedolreca may bb. used: for i
Sin dustbrial e equipment leaving 6L relatively restridted amount
VA--TL; -ir #,4.r ts of f ood itvmi.


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umpi.ea. irom vi r-in pl, na. rug inepor.er, tnCn' o uourna. oi .*uo iam.er, .ALLa.J
recordd (Minneapplis), and reports'-of the Buireau of AMrriqatt3teral' -Poiui





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S94o ; -i94Jl : p1942 .- (19'l-M .
: Mil. lb. Mil.. .b. Mil. lb. Mil. lb.
at.ter: Creamery 1,837 1,872 1,764 19,674
warm : __95_ 66 _34p'._
Total O_26 .2,1 0 2._14
Lard and rendered pork fat: I
Inspected 1,527 1,526 1,724 2,080
Other 816 755 74581
Total 2,9- 24- 3.06 ".
Ie*ible .tallow and grease : 1,375 1,551 1,7 1,650
Edible tallow, oleostearine :
oleo stock andoleo oil : 187 234 277 r 259
Neat's-foot oil : 4 5 3 -
Wool grease 10 13 15 15
Marine Animal oils 188 221 158 177
Corn oil : 158 203 248 239
Cettenseed oil 1,274 1,392 1,386 1,313 T
Olive oil 4 10 7 10
Peanut oil : 4 150 7 152
soybean oil : 533 586 76 1,23
Linseed oil 3/ 381 66 700 715 -
'Tung oil 2 4 9_ 2 3 2. .. ,: *i
Total 4/ 781 9 2 ,977 1Q4
Compiled from reports of the Buresa pf the Gensus, United States eparttE
Agriculture, and Fish and Wildlife Service,
1/ Preliminary. 2/ Based on most recent indications; subject to change. ..
production calculated as total production minus oil equivalent -of net .-iMPAEpJ
flaxseedf.' / Excluding production of oils not reported separate ly .-beby.,
the Census, such as mustardseed oil and walnut oil. 5/ Less than i500,.OO0



















97p 2, 9,

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-b-1 M". I, e 2'e 2164. 323. 31604 4
....G9.0 .9 67 .


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....... .. 2 ,. 7 55

..lf 1 ,6.: 107 9 5 5.9.5
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neshoirn seebara) el vu.pviodsm..
*A tifeeze fl114d~s 41 i 0.n. 9 ...0I.
Cpttolytic flud 41 A". 4 ..... M46o
riraia~ic flui&a/....
colA t fluids V%6 o... .4..,

i otel lane ouz ilaids.46..
akigand' shielifing cgnounds,8 .1Jp..
rindig 18mou -9/ ... .
S5oldering co euds '6.. 6...p.0 4 e
ackaing colm~ounds 10 .1 .......
Ceme ut co~mounds 117 .;.. -...
Is aell~aneous qomoolands ........ .

lInttrument and equirmtmt Manufacture1 .. ....... ......
Clamni~g materiAU:141 ........,.....;. ... I
LZes an exkielteilk I k a o 4 .. .w % 4.t 0 ,.. L. v,
La oratory. and -resea rch..., ..... ...
Mainfacture of ch-micals 16/ ..,,1.,1..
lnsqct and microorganism, coatrol"7 1.. .7..7
isllaneous panufacturedi products 18 ...
Meparative articles and oys1/p... ... el
,Uni dent'i fi ad .. ... .. c n



1/ Compiledby FAt-,;'fict Oils Branch, Ti o dii ainfo p
118"s on -war YProducti on Board Form. PD- 61. *
W/ Table 6, 'p15. '16 -and 17,- -IThe Fat st-rnd CJ 1s -Si~idt:a ion fF b H;,itiry~g
/ Automatic- spr~inkleor systems, 'qe-fro~stl g for gl1aq, eAiein
Do'ns. *0-
4f Galvanized cloth, lightning arrestor -
/Do or' cl osur e, air (agg -Aher_',,b es es.lludig-fdxor. Iiinge1
izecoil mechanisms.
/.Cutting solutions forijmtal working, q4nhn fud on too1s.,-
SAnaesthet ic, z*,eal ing fUi id f or c~nrfglpimp s, duiqt, 0 -letekIng *1lo td
porrection fluid, oxidatdpw..and evgidoration, inhibito~r,,.-e
SPaint smray shield.
SVitrified griziding, wheb-ls, valv.- grindiiid and. 1Aipvinci a~rttf icial mcfuL
O/High ressure-r a ackings mechani cal aki)_ldng 9 (aheoi a tbe
_acking,s high trlms sure, qnd temperature, pakings, '
1/ Litiarage-glyc tinp cpme~nt .(tubs, and sinks; Wlve-- Urpir *6t1 11RQitl
it repqiir, anti-acid, corcrosion)., ,-api m'jolt CS6!t futirm1,e4-key ; trazngf.q
dment, freight car- wood --otch, D1l4stic caulking. comomunderetjir-dt' g'oMospD
:12/ Air brake'lubrieants, threnad 1uribatdmgnon o Vlh..ey~lindorE, Ale 1ubticagt1
eaeral lubricants.
/Mercury action'thermometers, e4&inp7 gauges; elictril 1 e6Ft qurpmvst, 4 FI emo
.t'ystems; oil refinery eaui-ompnt.-:tlexible, metal hoss an(I tthbbng,








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UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
11111 11III 111IIIIIIIII IIII III
..' -. 3 1262 08905 1352
nInres qrb.O AL ARTIuCB .3 h .'I
TO TATS AND OILS SITUATION: .
1539- .4
Subject and Issue :Subject and: I

Africa, French Vest and North :Outlook- No. 193g9i'..i.:.
Dec. 1942 : 10, June 1940., -,:
T Jan. 1942, Ot.r1
Argentine trade agreement -- Sept. 1943, 0Ot. 1,..
Nov. 19i41
:Peanuts and peanut o.l--,
Coconut oil and copra- Sept. 1939. Aug. 1942, Aug.. 1943, ".II;

Comparable prices -- Feb. 1942 aPostwar prospects -- Septl
:1944, Dec. 1944
Cottonseed and cottonseed oil -- .
Aug. 1939, Sept. 1940, Sept. 1941 :Prices -- Aug. 1939, June 1
:' Jan. 1942, Jan. 19411, -4JaI
Disappearance, total apparent :". :.i:
domestic, Feb. 1940 Feb. 1941, processingg capacity Aa.
Ar. 1942, Apr. 1943 .
:Production Feb. 1940%: .:
Drying oils -- ay 1940, May 1941, : :
May 1942, May 1943, May 1944 :Soap fats, rosin, and g e
:Jun: 1941, June 1942, Jiuly 13 ..:.
Export outlook -- Dec. 1944 :June 1944 S *

Flaxseed -- Sept. 1940, Aug. 1941 :Southeast Europe December .

Glycerin -- Feb. 1944, Dec. 1944 Soybeans -- Feb. 1942, Sept'
: Aug. 1944 ....
k : '":'X :
Greases, inedible Aug. 1940,
Sept. 1943 :Statistical summary, 1913-3 9"

Italy July 1943, Aug. 1943 :Subsidjes -- Nov. 1943 .I
Lard- Sept. 1943 :Tallow, edible -- Oct. 1943-

Lard and shortening -- July 1940, :Tallow, inedible.-- Aug. 19 40q,. T
July 1941, July 1942, June 1943, : ""
July 1944. :Utilization by classes of piro : *
Margarine -- iar. 1940,'Mar, 1941, : Apr. 1939, Apr. l140, Ap. .t.r::ii,-
Feb. 1942, Feb. 1943, Mar. 1944 Apr. 1942, Apr. 1943, Apr,. I SI%-: -

Marine animal oils -- Dec. 1940 :War, effect on outlook -. e .k'
:June 1940, May 19~4, Jar :.
Oil yield per acre, by States -- :
Mar. 1943, June 1943 :Wester Hemisphere'-'Si. I. .

Oil yield per unit of oil bearing :World production -- Jan. 0 .
materials -- June 1944 "" ...:
:World situation May 19431 -
Olive oil Nov. 1942 :. i .
..