United States foreign trade

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Material Information

Title:
United States foreign trade
Portion of title:
Water-borne foreign trade statistics
Alternate title:
Waterborne foreign trade statistics
United States water-borne foreign trade
United States waterborne foreign trade
Added title page title:
United States foreign trade
Physical Description:
v. : ; 27 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of the Census
Publisher:
U.S. Dept. of Commerce, Bureau of the Census
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C
Publication Date:
Frequency:
monthly, including annual cumulation

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Shipping -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Commerce -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Genre:
statistics   ( marcgt )
federal government publication   ( marcgt )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Ceased in June 1965.
General Note:
"Summary report FT 985."
General Note:
Description based on: Calendar year 1952; title from caption.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: June 1965.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 13695873
lccn - sf 86092445
ocm13695873
Classification:
lcc - WMLC L 83/3610
System ID:
AA00010658:00009

Related Items

Succeeded by:
U.S. waterborne foreign trade


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Full Text






United States


Foreign Trade


U. S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE
Luther H. Hodges, Secretary

,', BUREAU OF THE CENSUS
.-- .ichad M. Scommon, Director


SUMMARY REPORT
FT 985


WATERBORNE FOREIGN TRADE


COVERAGE


This report presents statistical year figures on total United
States waterborne inbound and outbound shipments made in
foreign trade, with the exception of suci elements as are
specified below. Statistical year figures represent tihe
aggregate of transactions processed during the twelve monthly
statistical periods January-December including sane ship-
ments unladen from and laden on vessels during the latter
part of the previous year and omitting sane late shipments
made during the current year for which information was not
received in time to be included in the statistical year
figures. Calendar year figures represent shipments unladen
f -r and laden on vessels arriving or departing during the
interval January 1-December 31 (excluding late transactions
from tie previous year which are included in the statistical
year figures and including late transactions made during the
current year which are excluded from the statistical year
figures). Both calendar and statistical year issues of
Report FT 985 were published for tie years 1952 through 1960,
however,the calendar year publication was discontinued after
the 1960 release. For fuller explanation of ti.e differences
between statistical and calendar year figures see the July
1952 issue of Foreign Trade Statistics Notes.

The waterborne statistics presented in the monthly issues of
this report excluded completely exports of domestic and for-
eign merchandise and non-Departnent of Defense shipments of
"special category" commodities valued at (a) less than $500
through 1955 and beginning witn July 1956 and (b) less than
$1,000 for the period January-June 1956. In addition, im-
port shipments of iuder 2,000 pounds r., :'j' : of value as
well as shipments valued at less than .100 regardless of
shipping weight were excluded from the monthly issues of this
report through 1957. Starting with January 1958 statistics
the import data exclude only those shipments where the value
is less than 4100, regardless of shipping weight. In order
to provide users of the vessel statistics with a series of
comparable annual data on a statistical year basis, this re-
port shows, in addition to tihe detail for the fully compiled
shipments (comparable to the monthly data), total figures
(combining sample estimates of the low-value export ship-
ments with the complete coverage segments) on the United
States port level and trade area level. Tie toual figures
for 1961, which include the estimates for exports, are com-
parable to the data shown for prior years.

The statistics on low-value export shipments of domestic and
foreign merchandise are estimated on the basis of a 10 per-
cent smnple of such shipments. A discussion of the low-value
export shipments in the vessel statistics is contained i the
November 1953 and February 195( issues of .! I Trade S a-
tistics Notes. In addition, data on the shipping weight and
value of import shipments of under 2,000 pounds with a value
of ;100 or more were estimated on the basis of a 2 perce it
random sample of import documents through 1957. A discussion.
of the low-weight or low-value iLport shipments in thie vessel
statistics is contained in the March 1954 and January-March
1958 issues of the Foreign Trade Statistics Notes.

Vessel export figures in this report, shown in columns 5, 10,
16, and 19 of table 1 and in table 3, represent exports of
domestic and foreign merchandise laden at the United States


USC OM i-I(C


Customs area (United Sta ., Rico) for sniip.ent to
foreign countries and iitcluoe export shipments to United
States civilian government a ,encies and non-Department of
Defense controlled foreign aid program shipments as described
below. Excluded from these figure. are shipments to the
United States armed forces abroad of supplies and equipment
for their owe use as well as the other types of shipments
described below for which information is shown in separate
columns in table 1.

Department of Defense controlled and speciall category"
figures, shown in columns 7 and 12 of table 1 and in tables
5 and 6 of this report cover consolidated data for the fol-
lowing types of shipments:

1. Vessel export shipments of Department of Defense
controlled cargo under special foreign aid prograisis,
i.e.,Foreign Operations Administration, Army Civilian
Supply, etc., made aboard United States flag vessels
such as Anry-Nav transports or commercial vessels
chartered by the Department of Defense under time,
voyage and space charter arrangements and including
"special category" commodities without distinction.

2. Vessel export shipments of "special category" commod-
ities not con rolled by the Department of Defense for
which detailed information cannot be shown separately
because of security reasons. For an explanation and
list of "special category" cocmodities and their pres-
entation in foreign trade statistics see the April
1958 issue of Foreign Trade Statistics Notes.

Only shipping weight data in terms of United States port or
coastal district of lading are show. for these classes of
shipments since information on the dollar value of exports
of Departime:t of Defe.se controlled cargo is not available
at tiis level of detail. Consequently, tie total value fig-
ures shown in columns 15 and 18 of table 1 for dry cargo aid
tanker shipments i. that order correspond to tie shipping
weight figure; i.:ow-.; in column 4 a.d 9, respectively, of
the s.me table.

Vessel inport fi ures, showA i. col:um:n 1, i, 1 anld 13 of
table 2 aid i; tale I of ihis report, are general imports
and represent the total of inpo rt. for iJrediate consc option
plus entries into cutamuc bonded storage -id i anufact during
warehouses made at ti:e United State; CuN, ::i area front) for-
eii countries. Ve:-sel import figure etxil ite A.oericai goods
returned by trke United States ar:cd force; for their own use,
import shipments on Ar-:, or Navy tra-u1.ports, and shipments
covered b, informal e: tries.

The following tlpes of sip:er.;; ri -S:::ei from b th the
vessel e:p. rt ad L.por d' tas: (1) All ;ip:ie : of under'
,100 i. value, re-a'rdless of' si pi : ei jt (2) shisp:;et
of household ;:<; perso: l 'fe: tr:' ; () .ip:.tel b .il a:i
parcel pos.,: i power 1:.d afi at. "''r;de i Imported ?s i itein Stal,e expot'; a;.ti hi ::'port: ,


IC -rZ


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tOo? 301 LA~


Prepared in the I bureau of tile Census, Forti, n i rai, PIivision
For sale by the Bureau of the Census, Washington 25, I).C Price 10c per copv
Annual subscription (FT 900, 930,-950. 970. 975, 985, and 986 combined) $S 00.


/ r~







2

Merchandise shipped in bond through the United States in
transit from one foreign country to another without having
been entered as an import is not included in any of t.le
figures in the columns previously referred to (imported mer-
chandise cleared through customs and subsequently re-exported
is included in both the import and export statistics). Sep-
arate information for the waterborne portion of the in-transit
trade in terms of shipping weight and dollar value is pre-
sented in this report in tables 1 and 2. Columns 6, 11, 17
and 20 of table reflect in-transit merchandise laden aboard
vesels at United States ports, while columns 4, 7, 11 and
14 of table 2 reflect such merchandise unladen from vessels.
T'e waterborne outbound and inbound in-transit statistics
include: (1) foreign merchandise transferred from one vessel
to another in the United States port of arrival and chipped
to a foreign country without being released from customs
custody in the United States; and (2) foreign merchandise
arriving by vessel at one United States port, slipped through
the United States under customs bond, and leaving the United
States by vessel from a port other than that at which it
arrived. In addition, the waterborne outbound in-transit
statistics also include (1) foreign merchandise withdrawn
from a general order warehouse for immediate export by vessel
or for transportation and export by vessel (such merchandise
was not recorded as an import when it entered the warehouse),
and (2) foreign merchandise shipped by vessel from a United
States !I- -. Trade Zone to a foreign country (such mer-
c dise is deposited in the Foreign Trade Zone without being
.tered s a n import). Any inbound or outbound in-transit
merchandise moving by methods of transportation other than
vessel is excluded from the in-transit statistics. Thus, in-
transit merchandise arriving at the United States by vessel
and leaving by some other method of transportation is in-
cluded in the inbound data only. On the other hand, in-
transit merchandise arriving by other than waterborne trans-
portation and laden aboard vessels upon departure is included
in the outbound statistics but not in the inbound data. The
inbound and outbound segments, therefore, do not counter-
balance one another and are complementary only insofar as
they involve merchandise carried by vessels to a:d from the
United States. For a more detailed discussioa of the in-
transit trade statistics and the types of shipments excluded
from these data see the February 1953 issue of the Foreign
T ade Statistics Notes.

All types of outbound vessel shipments in table 1 and 5 are
credited to the coastal districts, customs districts, and
ports at which the merchandise was laden. All types of in-
bound vessel shipments in table 2are credited to the coastal
districts, customs districts, and ports at which merchandise


was unladen. In the case of vessel general imports this is
not necessarily the same as the customs district in which
the goods were entered into warehouse or entered for immedi-
ate consumption.

Vessel exports in tables 3 and 6 are credited to the foreign
trade areas at which the merchandise was unladen. Vessel
imports in table 4 are credited to the foreign trade areas
at which the merchandise was laden aboard the vessels carrying
the cargo to the United States. The countries of destination
or origin of merchandise are not necessarily located within
the trade areas to which the merchandise is shipped or from
which it is received. Detailed definitions of foreign trade
areas in terms of the countries and ports included in each
are contained in Schedule R, Code Classification and Defini-
tion of Foreign Trade Areas.

. _ip-'.. weight figures represent the gross weight of ship-
ments, including the weight of containers, wrappings, crates
and moisture content. Vessel export values represent the
values at time and place of export. They are based on the
selling price (or on the cost if not sold) and include inland
freight, insurance and other charges to place of export.
Transportation and other costs beyond the United States port
of exportation are excluded. Vessel import values, as well
as the values for in-transit shipments, are generally based
on the market or selling price and are in general f.o.b. the
exporting country. Since in-transit merchandise is not sub-
ject to the imposition of import duties at the United States,
the valuation reported for such shipments is not verified by
customs to the extent applicablein the case of import entries
and may in some cases include transportation costs and in-
surance to the United States as well as other cost elements.

Vessel shipiiens in tables 1 and 2 are classified as dry
cargo or banker shipments solely on the basis of the type of
vessel used without regard to the cargo carried. Tanker
vessels are those primarily designed for the carriage of
liquid cargoes in bulk, while all others are classified as
dry cargo vessels. A further segregation of dry cargo vessel
shipments is provided in tables 3-6 on the basis of type of
service, i.e., liner (berti) or irregular (tramp). Liner
service is that type of service offered by a regular line
operator of dry cargo vessels on berth. The itineraries and
sailing schedules of such vessels are predetermined and
fixed. Irregular or tramp service is that type of service
afforded by dry cargo vessels wsich are chartered or other-
wise hired for the carriage of goods on special voyages.
Vessels in this type of service are not on berth and their
sailing schedules are not predetermined or fixed.








ANNOUNCEMENTS AND SPECIAL NOTICES


SHIPMENTS OF GRAINS ON TANKER VESSELS

In compiling the United States waterborne foreign trade statistics, merchandise imported
or exported on dry cargo (liner and irregular service) vessels and tanker vessels is
shown separately. This distinction between dry cargo and tanker shipments is based
solely on the type of vessel used without regard to the cargo carried.

Although tanker vessels are those primarily designed for the carriage of liquid cargo
in bulk, an examination of the United States waterborne foreign trade statistics
revealed that a number of tanker vessels are departing from the United States with
shipments of grain, which is usually carried on dry cargo vessels. Information on the
amount of grain exported on tanker vessels during 1961 by port of lading is shown in
the following table:

DOLLAR VALUE AND SHIPPING WEIGHT OF GRAINS EXPORTED
ON TANKER VESSELS BY UNITED STATES PORT OF LADING

JANUARY-DECEMBER 1961

U. S. Port of Lading alue Shipping weight
U. S. Port of Lading (dollars) (pounds)
(dollars) (pounds)

Total....................................... 424,541,514 15,045,333,651
Boston, Mass................................... 1,993,705 78,584,000
New York, N. Y................................. 540,935 19,639,980
Albany, N. Y................ ................... 1,093,983 39,200,000
Philadelphia, Pa............................... 4,197,524 160,693,370
Baltimore, Md.................................. 5,171,321 198,153,727
Norfolk, Va.................................... 8,072,620 295,954,950
Mobile, Ala ................................... 11,771,563 291,425,667
Pascagoula, Miss............................... 2,712,199 99,280,760
New Orleans, La................................ 109,373,927 3,732,692,092
Baton Rouge, La................................ 52,593,559 1,655,227,154
Other ports in New Orleans Customs District.... 15,407,200 420,892,306
Port Arthur, Tex............................... 23,352,992 968,979,846
Galveston, Tex.................................. 24,910,366 890,231,650
Houston, Tex................................... 54,059,018 1,997,781,573
Corpus Christi, Tex............................ 30,635,561 1,354,925,146
Portland, Oreg................................. 15,561,082 592,697,088
Longview, Wash.................................. 9,994,886 396,074,424
Vancouver, Wash................................ 8,287,139 274,848,000
Seattle, Wash.................................. 3,686,900 138,068,000
Tacoma, Wash................................... 4,730,456 175,345,494
Duluth, Minn................................... 9,695,067 398,674,750
Superior, Wis................................. 23,898,882 785,724,904
Milwaukee, Wis................................. 511,290 25,484,460
Chicago, Ill......... .... ........ ............ 1,095,360 28,703,860
Toledo, Ohio................................... 1,193,979 26,050,450


Monthly totals and port of lading by country of destination detail will be made
available upon request to the Foreign Trade Division, Bureau of the Census, Washington
25, D. C.




































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in 2012 with funding from
University of Florida, George A. Smathers Libraries with support from LYRASIS and the Sloan Foundation


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Table 1.-HIPPING WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITED STATES WATERBORNE EXPORTS OF DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN MERCHANDISE, OUTBOUND IN-TRANSIT MERCHANDISE, AND SHIP.1':NTS OF DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CA(GO AND "SPECIAL CATEGORY" NON-
DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF LADING:

(Totals are given for all customs districts at which there are vessel shipments. Only those ports are shown whose combined export and import tonnage average 5 million pounds or more per month during calendar year 19, 0.
Customs district totals are for all ports in the district Including those not shown. Totals represent the sums of unrounded figures, hence may vary slightly from the sums of the rounded amounts)

Shipping weight in millions of pounds Value in millions of dollars

Fully compiled shipments' Fully compiled shipment;i

Dry cargo Tanker Dry cargo Tanker


Customs district and port










Total all districts:
January-December 1960..........
January-December 161 ..........


Grand
total2 GrE


(1) (2)


256,554.9 I 252,118.3
258,574. 1257,547.9


North Atlantic Coast Districts. 85,429.Q :; 84,987.2


Maine and New Hampshire .............
Portland, Me.......... ............
Bangor, Me........................
Eastport, Me......................
Portsmouth, N. H..................
Belfast, Me.......................
Gearsport, Me.....................
Massachusetts........................
Boston ............................
Gloucester........................
New Bedford.......................
Fall River........................
,alem .............................
Rhode Island.........................
Providence. ........................
Connecticut..........................
Bridgeport. ........................
New Haven .........................
New London........................
New York.............................
New York..........................
Al bany............................
Philadi elphtia .........................
Philadelphi., Pa...................
Wilmington, Del...................
Paulsboro, N. J ...................
Candien, N. J......................
Gloucester City, N. J .............
M rcus Hook, Pa...................
Maryland .............................
Baltimore .........................
Virginia .............................
Norfolk ...........................
Newport News......................
lilchmond..........................
Alexandria........................

ouath Atlantic Coast Districts.

North Carolina .......................
Wilmington.......................
Morehed City .....................
Tosith Crol ina. .....................
Char le ton........................
Georgetown........................
Georgi ,..............................
Hrunm wick.........................
;avannah ..........................

See footnotes at end of table.


456.1
272.9

716.8
0.6
9.3
156.1
,0W
2,050.8
620.0
75.1
3.8

290.1
289.7
400.4
201.4
199.1

14,795.7

895.0
6,760.3
5,888.4
152.6
300.2
., '

375.3
9,083.4
9,083.3

37,046.2

233.9
2.5


452.1
272.8

13.1
0.6
9.3
156.1

2,044.1
16.0
3.6
3.8

289.6
289.2
400.4
201.4
199.1

14,432.7
13,537.8
895.0
6,720.7
5,853.0
152.6
296 .4
23.1

375.3
9,062.9
9,062.8
1, 0 .
37,044.4
.1 1 .
233.9
2.5


Total





(3)


217,698.0
225,864.1

83,129.5

452.1
272.8

13.1
0.6
9.3
15'.1
I ,0:' 0
1,963.1
15.9
3.6
3.8

289.6
289.2
400.4
201.4
19.1

13,997.8
13,142.4
855.4
5,110.2
5,533.2
152.6
130.1
23.1

53.3
8,835.4
8,835.3
I1,. 7. 6
36,741.6

233.9
2.5


4,611.3 4,524.7 4,485.3

651.5 650.9 639.0
510.8 510.4 510.4
140.5 140.3 128.4
1,095.6 1,091.3 1,089.3
958.5 954.2 952.2
122.8 122.8 122.8
1,437.9 1,423.5 1,416.5
129.5 129.4 129.4
1,308.5 1,294.2 1,287.2


Domestic, foreign and
in-transit cargo


Domes -
Total tic and
foreign


(4) (5)


216,569.2 215,132.8
224,956.8 223,646.4

82,905.6 82,371.0

452.1 433.7
272.8 254.4

13.1 13.1
0.6 0.6
9.3 9.3i
156.1 156.1
1,',..: 1,981.2
1,958.9 1,957.9
15:.9 15.9
3.6! 3.6;
3.8 3.8.

289.6 289.6
289.2 289.2
400.4 400.4
201.4 201.4
199.1 199.1

13,847.5 13,399.01
12,992.1 12,543.6
855.4 855.4
5,876.4 5,85,.2
5,499.4 5,479.2
152.6 152.61
130.1 130.1
23.1 23.1

53.3 53.3
8,831.7 8,795.1
8,831.6 8,795.0
1 ,.' i l ,;'. 1 >.8
36,710.7 36,708.4
14-,'1 '. I 14,227.8
233.9 233.9
2.5 2.5

4,404.61 4,381.4

606.6 606.6
478.2 478.2
128.4 128.4
1,084.3 1,073.1
947.2 936.0
122.8 122.8
1,376.1 1,376.1
120.3 120.3
1,255.9 1,255.9


In-
trans-
it


(6)


1,436.4
1,310.4

534.6

18.4
18.4













...2
1.0.
1.0
(*)



(a)
(a)








(9)8
0.2.










74.5
20.2

(*)
(a)


36.
36.6
9.8
2.3
7.5



23.2

(*)
(*)

11.2
11.2
(a)
(a)

(a)


Dept.
of

fense
and
"Spe-
cial
cate-
gory"
(7)


1,128.8
907.3

223.9

(*)






4.2
4.2


.1 .. I
(*)







150.3
150.3

33.8
33.8
(*)




3.7
3.7
32.0
30.9
1.1



80.7

32.4
32.2
(5)
5.0
5.0
(a)
40.4
9.1
31.3


Total





(8)


34,420.3
31,,683.8

1,857.7








81.0
81.0










434.9
395.4
39.6
810.5
319.8

166.3


322,0
227.5
227.5
303.7
302.8




39.4

11.9

11.9
2.0
2.0

7.0

7.0


Domestic, foreign and
in-transit cargo


Total



(9)


32,688.8
31,407.5

1,855.4








81.0
81.0










434.9
395.4
39.6
808.2
319.8

166.3


'1 .7
227.5
227.5
303.7
302.8




39.4

11.9

11.9
2.0
2.0

7.0

7.0


Domes -
tic and
foreign


(10)


32,641.1
31,400.7

1,855.4








81.0
81.0










434.9
395.4
30. ,
808.2
319.8

166.3


S."
227.5
227.5
303.7
302.8




39.4

11.9

11.9
2.0
2.0

7.0

7.0


In-
trans-
it


Dept-
of
De-
fense
and
"Spe-
cial
cate-
gory"
(12)


1,731.5
276.3

2.3
























2.3.





2.3


Grand
total2 3


Grand
total3


(13) (14)


13,861.1
14,249.6

7,090.2

20.2
7.6
a(*)
'1.6
0.1
0.8
9.9
131.7
126.9
'3.2
60.8
0.8
8()
5.5
5.4
7.1
3.7
3.4
(a)
5,151.9
5,129.8
22.1
383.9
355.7
0.7
14.4
2.5
8(.)
9.8
592.5
592.5
797.4
454.9
337.2
4.3
0.3


... ... 485.0

... ... 105.6
... 39.9
65.7 ,
133.8 1
123.3
7.3
124.9
10.1
... ... 114.9


13,575,8
13,971.0


Total





(15)


12,699.5
1 n.


o,,890.5 6,820.4


20.0
7.6

1.5
0.1
0.8
9.9
129.3
125.3
2.
0. .
0.8i

5.4 I
5.3
7.1
3.7
3.4

4,9,8.8
4,946.7
22.1
376.4
348.5
0.7
14.2
2.5

0.8
587.0
587.0
796.4
454.4
336.7
4.3
0.3

470.7

105.6
39.9
65.7
133.1
122.0
7.3
124.2
10.1
114.2


20.01
7.61

1.5
0.1
0.81
9.9
127.1
123.1;
2.6
0.6
0.8

5.4
5.3,
7.1
3.7
3.4

4,942.4
4,921.5
20.0
349.8
336.9
0.7
7.7
2.5

1.5
581.2
581.2
787.3
445.5
336.7
4.3
0.3

4,,8.6

104.8
39.0
64.9
133.0
122.5
7.3
123.9
10.1
113.9


12,288.1 411.4
12,730.4 336.0

6,622.5 | 107.9

19.0 1.0
6.6 1.0

1.5
0.1
0.8
9.9'
12,.7 0.4
122.7 0.4
2.6 (a)
0.6
0.8 (a)

5.3 (4 )

7.1
3.7
3.4

4,753.9 188.5
4,733.0 188.5
20.9 ...
347.0 2.8
334.1 2.8
0.7
7.7 ( )
2.5 (a)

1.5
578.1 3.1
578.1 3.1
785.3 2.0
445.1 0.4
335.0 1.7
4.3
0.3

462.1 6.5

104.8 (*)
39.9 (')
64.9 ;
128.'. 4.4
118.1 4.4
7.3 (a)
123.9 (a)
10.0 I
113.9 (a)


87,.3 875.6
904., 904.3

70.1 70.1


2.2
2.2










2'.4
25.2
1.2
26.6
11.6

,.5


8.3
5.8
5.8
1.1
8.q




2.1

0.8

0.8 I
0.1
0.1

0.3

0,3










Table 1.-SHIPPING WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITED STATES WATERBORNE EXPORTS OF DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN MERCHANDISE, OUTBOUND IN-TRANSIT MERCHANDISE, AND SHIP51':"S OF DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO AND "SPECIAL CATEGORY" NON-
DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF LADING--Continued


Customs district and port


Grand
total2






(1)


Grand
total
Total




(2) (3)


Soutl Atlanti Coast
Districts-Continued

FlorLd-4 ............................. 1,426.4 1,359.0 1,340.4
Jacksonville...................... 755.2 745.4 734.9
Miami............................. 239.1 102.8 192.2
West Palm Beach ................... 83.6 78.4 78.4
Port Everglades.................... 302.4 296.5 289.0

Gulf Coast Districts........... 81,429.9 81,237.1 62,078.1

Florida ............................. 9,383.5 9,363.4 9,338.6
Tampa ............................. 8,210.9 8,190.9 8,189.4
Pensacola ......................... 142.7 142.7 133.9
Boca Grande....................... 613.2 613.2 1 613.2
Panama City....................... 384.8 384.7 370.2
Port St. Joe....................... 31.8 31.8 i 31.8
iobcle.............................. 3,3).8 3.31.9 2,990.3
Mobile. Ala...................... 2,945.5 2,937.7 2,646.1
Gulfport, Miss..................... 151.5 151.5 150.8
Psscagoula, Miss ................ ... 22. .2.7 193.4
New Orleans .......................... 29,207.7 29,097.4 20,804.7
New Orleans, La................... 18,915.4 18,807.0 14,323.3
Baton Rouge. La.................... 7,764.0 7,762.3 4,713.2
Port Sulphur, La.................. 1,131.3 1,131.3 1,131.3
St. Louis............................
Sabine............................. 9,841.2 9,831.2 7,057.5
Port Arthur, Tex .................. 5,204.4 5,196.3 3,560.3
Orange, Tex....................... ; 135.2 135.1 135.1
Beaumont, Tex ..................... 2,909.7 2,908.7 2,230.0
Lake Charles, La.................. 1,591.9 1,501.1 1,132.2
Galveston............................ ,'96. 5i 28,952.3 21,286.6
Galveston, Tex.................... 9,467.7 9,466.3 8,515.6
Houston, Tex ...................... 14,860.0 14,827.0 10,713.6
Freeport, Tex ..................... 354.8 354.7 143.9
Corpus Christi, Tex ............... 3,800.1 3,799.5 1,007.6
Texas City, Tex.................... 504.8 504.8 5.9
Laredo............................... 611.3 610.9 600.4
Brownsville, Tex................. 611.3 610.9 600.4


South Pacific Coast Districts.. 22,826.8 22,661.4 15,690.5

San Diego............................ 271.8 270.8 270.8
Los Angeles.......................... 12,723.3 12,685.5 6,908.7
Los Angeles, Calif................. 5,934.4 5,907.8 2,578.5
Port San Luis, Calif.............. 693.4 693.4
Long Beach, Calif................... 5,619.0 5,608.4 4,280.7
El SepIndo, Calif................. 406.6 406.6 (*)
Hueneme, C;rlif .................... 50.0 49.5 49.5
San Franciscc........................ 9,831.8 9,705.2 8,511.1
Eureka, ;!lf..................... 261.9 260.0 260.0
San Francisco, Calif.............. 1,253.2 2 1,196.8 1,196.8
Sockton, Clif................. 3,288.0 3,277.61 3,277.6
Okland, Calif.................... 1,383.1 1,345.2 1,i."
Ric nd Calif................. 1,402.6 1,400.1 -.
Alameda. Clif .................... 296.4 278.7 272.2
Martinez, Calif................... 228.5 228.5 12.1
Redwood Ci y, Calif............... 1,067,7 1,067.7 1,067.7
Selby, Calif...................... 3.3 3.3 3.3

See footnotes at end of table.


-------~-~


Value in millions of dollars

Fully compiled shipments'

._ Dry cargo I Tanker


Shipping weight in millions of pounds

Fully compiled shipmentsl

Dry cargo Tanker

Domestic, foreign and Dept. Domestic, foreign a
in-transit cargo of in-transit cargo
De-
fense
Domes- In- and Total Domes- In
Total tic and trans- pe- Total tic and tral
foreign it aloreign i
cate- foreign i
gory"
(4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (1:




1,337.5 1,325.5 12.0 2.9 18.6 18.6 18.6
734.8 733.5 1.3 0.1 10.5 10.5 10.5
189.6 186.0 3.6 2.6 0.6 0.6 0.6
78.4 76.3 2.1 (*)
288.9 283.7 5.2 0.1 7.5 7.5 7.5

61,861.5 61,222.3 639.2 216.6 19,159.0 18,888.4 18,883.8

9,336.4 9,336.2 0.2 2.2 24.8 24.8 24.8
8,189.3 8,189.1 0.2 0.1 1.5 1.5 1.5
132.3 132.3 ... 1.6 8.8 8.8 8.8
613.2 613.2 ...... ...
370.1 370.1 ... 0.1 14.5 14.5 14.5
31.4 31.4 ... 0.4
2,976.1 2,968.2 7.9 14. 39 39 391.6 391.6
2,632.2 2,631.9 0.3 13.9 291.6 291.6 291.6
150.7 143.0 7.7 0.1 0.7 0.7 0.7
193.3 193.3 ... 0.1 99, 99.3 99.3
20,642.5 20,547.9 94.6 162.2 8,292.7 8,292.7 8,291.9
14,161.2 14,080.4 80.8 162.1 4,483.7 4,483.7 4,483.7
4,713.2 4,700.2 13.0 (*) 3,049.1 3,049.1 3,048.3
1,131.3 1,131.3 ... ...

7,031.1 7,030.0 1.1 26.4 2,773 7 2,733.4 2,733.4
3,560.2 3,560.2 ... 0.1 1,636.0 1,595.7 1,595.7
135.1 135.1
2,204.0 2,202.9 1.1 26.0 678.7 678.7 678.7
1,131.8 1,131.8 ... 0.4 458.9 458.9 458.9
21,276.6 21,197.6 79.0 10.1 7,665.7 7,435.4 7,432.3
8,515.4 8,504.7 10.7 0.2 950.7 950.7 950.7
10,707.6 10,669.4 38.2 6.0 4,113.4 3,954.1 3,951.4
143.9 143.9 ... ... 210.8 210.8 210.8
1,906.5 1,876.5 30.0 1.1 1,891.9 1,820.9 1,820.5
3.2 3.2 ... 2.7 498.9 498.9 498.9
598.7 142.4 456.3 1.7 10.5 10.5 9.8
598.7 142.4 456.3 1.7 10.5 10.5 9.8


15,463.1 15,388.1 75.0 227.4 6,970.9 6,970.9 6,970.9

253.9 224.6 29.3 16.9 ... ...
6,880.4 6,849.1 31.3 28.3 5,776.8 1 5,776.8 5,776.8
2,569.6 2,547.7 21.9 8.9 3,329.3 3,329.3 3,329.3
... ... ... ... 693.4 693.4 693.4
4,262.1 4,252.7 9.4 18.6 1,327.7 1,327.7 1,327.7
(*) (*) .. ... 406.6 406.6 406.6
48.7 48.7 ... 0.8..
8,328.8 8,314.4 14.4 182.3 1,194.1 1,194.1 1,194.1
255.8 255.8 ... 4.2 ..
1,181.2 1,169.7 11.5 15.6 ...
3,275.3 3,275.2 0.1 2.3 ...
1,221.0 1,220.8 0.2 119.7 4.5 4.5 iI4
854.5 854.4 0.1 0.3 545.3 545.3 545.3
269.7 267.2 2.5 2.5 6.5 6.5 6.5
12.1 12.1 (*) ... 216.4 216.4 216.4
1,067.7 1,067.7 : .... ...
3.3 3.3 ... ...


Grand
total3





(14)


Total




(15)


Do-
mes-
tic
and
for-
eign

(16)


In-
trans-
it


Total


(17) (18)


Do-
mes- In-
tic
atd trans-
and t
for-
eign

(19) (20)


... .. 21.0 108.1 107.1 105.0 2.1 1.0 1.0
... ... 41.7 40.1 39.5 '39.1 C.4 0.6 0.6
51.4 41.4 41.4 40.7 0.7 (*) (*)
11.6 11.0 11.0 510.1 0.9
12.8 12.1 11.7 11.5 0.2 0.4 0.4

4.6 270.6 4,034.8 4,007.3 3,347.9 3,249.3 98.6 659.4 659.1

... 110.4 108.6 107.5 1.' 0.1 1.1 1.1
(*) ... 79.1 77.3 77.3 .1 (*) (a)
6.3 6.3 6.0 .. 03 0.3
2.3 2.3 2.3 2.3 ...
... ... 21.2 21.2 20.4 .20,4 ... 0.8 0.8
... 1.4 1.4 1.4 1.4 .
147.3 146.6 132.1 I ^.~ 1.4 14.5 14.5
129.1 128.4 116.6 i *. C.1 1 11.8 11
... 8.8 8.8 8.8 7.5 1.3 (*) (*)
9.4 9.4 6.7 6.7 ... 2.7 2.7
0.8 (*) 1,632.1 1,614.2 1,316.0 1,301.8 14.2 298.2 208.2
(. ) 1,295.4 1,277.8 1,102.3 1,088.2 14.1 175.5 175.5
0.8 ... 247.6 247.4 160.2 160.1 0.1 87.2 87.2
... ... 11.1 11.1 11.1 11.1.. ...

40.3 321.5 320.9 241.8 241.5 .3 7.1 79.1
... 40.3 138.4 137.9 92.9 92.9 ... 45.0 45.0
6.6 6.6 6.6 6.6 ...
... ... 92.9 92.9 73.5 73.2 0.3 19.4 19.4
83.6 83.5 68.8 68.8 ... 14.7 14.7
3.1 230.3 1,718.8 1,712.4 1,446.5 1,439.4 7.1 265.9 265.7
... 530.7 530.5 502.9 501.2 1.7 27.6 27.6
2.7 159.3 990.9 9848 839.7 834.7 5.C 145.1 144.9
28.5 28.5 8. 8.9 ... 19.6 19.6
0.4 71.0 142.7 142.6 94.1 93.8 0.3 48.5 48.5
25.9 25.9 0.71 0.7 ... 25.2 25.2
0.7 ... 104.6 104.5 104.1 28.6 75.5 0.4 0.4
0.7 ... 104.6 104.5 104.1 28.6 75.5 0.4 0.4


(*) ... 1,187.0 1,158.3 1,085.9 1,056.7 29.2 72.4 72.4

... ... 47.6 47.6 47.6 39.3 8.3
(*) ... 478.9 472.9 419.0; 408.3 10.7 53.9 53.9
(a) ... 265.9 261.6 225.4 216.7 8.7 36.2 36.2
.4.5 4.5 ... .. ... 4.5 4.5
... ... 204.0 202.3 191.2 189.2 2.C 11.1 11.1
... ... 1.9 1.9 (*) (*) ... 1 1.
... ... 2.3 2.3 2.3 2.3
() ... 660.7 638.0 619.4 609.1 10.3 18.6 18.6l
... 6.7 6.7 6.7 6.7 ... ...
()I ... 324.3 311.2 311.2 302.7 8.5 ...
... 104.2 103.0 103.0 103.01 ()
125.8 120.4 120.3 12C.2 0.1 0. 0.1
... 44.5 44.3 33.1 33.1 (*) 11.2 11.2
44.4 41.6 41.2 39.6 1.6 0.4 C.4
2.8 2.8 0.3 0.3 ( .) 2.5 2.5
2.7 2.7 2.7 2.7
0.3 0.3 0.3 0.3 ()


0.3











(a)

(a)







'.2

0.2

(*)

(a)
(a)


(*)


()i
(a)




(*)



..

...


Grand
total2






(13)











Table 1.-HIPPING WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITED STATES WATERBORNE EXPORTS OF DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN MERCHANDISE, OUTBOUND IN-TRANSIT MERCHANDISE, AND SHIPMENTS OF DEPARTMENT OF I'n:E. CONTROLLED CARGO AND "SPECIAL CATEGORY" NON-
DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF LADING-Continued

Shipping weight in millions of pounds Value in millions of dollars

Fully compiled shipments' -all- riled *hirmntasli

Dry cargo Tanker i r ..r a r

Domestic, foreign and Dept. Domestic, foreign and Dept. |
port


(1)

North Pacific Coast Districts... 17,315.6

Oregon............................... 11,193.b
Astoria ........................... 35.9
Newport........................... 31.2
Coos Bay.......................... 861.1
Portland........................... 5,494.3
Longview, Wash.................... 2,718.3
Vancouver, Wash.................... 1,729.1


Grand ---- de-
total I fense
Total Domes- In- and Total
Total tic and trans- ape-
foreign it ea
|ate-

(2 ) "

17,266.4 1!.- L '. ,>-- :' i- :'

1 1 1 7 5 8 9 '- % I I : I .
356.2 3 .
31.2 I -
859.6 81D.o 8~ .u 8 i.u ) .
5,479.4 4,869.4 4,856.4 4,853.0 3.4 13.0 610.0
2,718.0 2,321.9 2,321.6 2,321.6 (s) 0.3 396.1
1,728.7 1,453.9 1,453.9 1,453.9 (s) (*) 274.8


Washington............................ 6,1 .1 5, ).91. 5,591 5,469.5! 5,463.7
Seattle...........................I 2,372.4 2,356.7 2,212.6 2,164.2 2,161.0
Tacoma........................... 2,394.0 2,392.5 2,051.4 2,045.0 2,043.9
Aberdeen-Hoquiam ................. 307.8 307.8 307.8 299.7 299.7
Bellingham ...................... 307.3 307.3 307.3 307.3 307.3
Everett........................... 269.0 269.0 269.0 257.1 257.1
Port Angeles...................... 225.3 211.1 211.1 188.6 187.2
Port Townsend..................... 11.8 11.8 11.8 11.6 11.6
Anacortes......................... 142.0 142.0 131.2 11.0 11.0

Great Lakes Districts.......... 46,036.4 45,967.3 44,251.2 44,234.4 44,212.8

St. Lawrence........................ 22.1 21.9 21.9 21.9 21.9
Ogdensburg, N. Y.................. 22.0 21.9 21.9 21.9 21.9
Waddington, N. Y..................1 ... ..
Massena, N. Y..................... '0.1 ...

Rohester............................. 2,435.0 2,435.0 2,435.0 2,435.0 2,435.0
Oswego, N. Y ...................... 388.5 388.5 388.5 388.5 388.5
Rochester, N. Y ................... 1 377.2 377.2 377.2 377.2 377.2
Sodus Point, N. Y................. 1,669.3 1,669.3 1,669.3 1,606.3 1,669.3

Buffalo.............................. 391.4 391.3 378.0 378.0 359.7
Buffalo, N. Y..................... 391.4 391.3 378.0 378.0 359.7

Duluth and .uperior.................. I11,78.7 11,678.7 10,472.1 10,472.1 10,472.1
Duluth, Minn...................... 1.935.41 1,935.4 1,514.5 1,514.5 1,514.5
Ashland, Wis...................... 241.8 241.8 241.8 241.8 241.8
International Falls-Ranier, Minn.. ..... ...
superior, Wis..................... ,485.0 6,485.0 5,699.3 5,699.3 5,699.3

Wis ..in. ....................... 1,38.7 1,386.0 1,330.6 1,330.3 1,330.3
Milwaune e. ........................ 1,1o2.8 1,162.1 1,136.6 1,136.3 1,136.3
Marinette.......................... (') (*) () ()
Green Bay............... ......... 135.1 135.1 135.1 135.1 135.1

Mic:1in ............................... 5,925. 5,872.3 5,737.0 5,736.1 5,733.0
D troit ........................... 1,474.9 1,421.7 1,316.0 1,315.1 1,312.0
Saginaw-iay City.................. 65.2 695.0 693.8 693.8 693.8
Escanaba.......................... i 318.2 318.2 318.2 318.2 318.2
Muskegon.......................... 235.8 235.8 235.8 235.8 235.7
Marquette ........... ............. .. ..
Calcite............................ 937.9 037.9 937.9 937.9 937.9
Presque Ile...................... 1,556.9 1,556. 1,556.9 1,556.9 1,556.9
South Haven........................ ... ... ... ... ...

lee footnotes at end of table.


5.8 121.6 499.5
3.2 48.4 144.1
1.1 6.4 341.1
8.1

(*) 11.9
1.4 22.5
0.2
21.2 10.8

21.6 16.8 1,716.1

(")
(. ) ...







18.3 .. 13.3
18.3 ... 13.3

S 1,206.6
420.9


78;.7

(*) 0.3 55.4
(*) 0.3 25.5



3.1 0.9( 135.3
3.1 0.9 105.7
... ( ) 1.2

0.1 ()


3 I .r r.l
I 1. 1 I


T: I tI


LI' i .


* *' I '". '-" I ] :' l I 3 .



610.0 610.0 .. (s) 20..6 203.0 186.9 186.5
396.1 396.1 I ... 77.2 i 77.2 67.2 67.2
274.8 274.8 ... ... 46.9 4.9 38.6 38.6

499.5 4'.5 ... ... 253.3 250.5 230.2 238.11
144.1 144.1 ... ... 119.6 118.8 114.a 114.2[
341.1 341.1 ... ... 87.1 86.9 79.9 79.|
... .... 11.8 i 11.8 11.8 11.8|
...... 10.1 1i 0.1 10.1 10.1
10.9 10.9 10.9 10.91
l. 10.3 8.5 8.5 8.4
.. ... 0.7 0.7 0.7 0.7
10.8 10.8 ... ... 0.9 0.9 0. .

1,712.8 1,712.8 ... 3.3 793.3 791.5 739.o 737.6

... .. 2.7 2.7 2.7 2.7
... 2.7 2.7 2.7 2.7



15.3 15.3 15.3 15.3
2.0 2.0 2.0 2.0
.. 7.1 7.1 7.1 7.1
i .' ... 6.2 6.2 6.2 6.2

10.0 10.0 ... 3.3 12.8 12.8 12.5 12.0
10.0 10.0 ... 3.3 12.8 12.8 12.5 12.0

1,206.6 1,206.6 ... 180.8 180.8 14 .4 1464
420.9 420.9 ... ... 47.1 47.1 3(.. 36.6
... ... I 1.0 1.0 1.0 1.0

785.7 785.7 ... .., 14.2 114.2 90.3 90.3

55.4 55.4 .. ... 81.4 81.2 78.2 78.2
25.5 25.5 ... ... 63.5 2. 62.8
... ... ... ... *) (*) (*) (*)
.. .. 10.4 : 10.4 10.4 10.4

135.3 135.3 ... ... 122.6 122.2 119.7 118.2
105.7 105.7 ... ... 76.4 7tr.1 73.8 72.3'
1.2 1.2 ... ... 27.5 27.5 27.3 27.3
... ... 1.5 1. 1.5 1.5 1.5
...... 6.2 6.2 6.2 6.21

0.5 0.5 0.5 0.o
... 7.6 7:. 7.6:
::: .. .:.. | .. .:.. .:?


1- -


S' (19) i(20



L, L (19) (20)


S 45.7

.. 34.4


I*)
0.4 1 ,.1 16, .1
(*) 10.0 10.0
(*) 8.; 8.3

1.1' 11.31 11.3
0.7 3.9 3.9
0.3 7.0 7.0



0.1

0.3 0.3 .

2.0 51.9 51.9

(*)
. ) 1 ... ... ...
(*)








0.5 0.3 0.3
0.5 0.3 0.3

34.. 34.4
... 10.5 10.


23.9 23.9

(*) 3.0 3.0
(*) 0.5 0.5



1.5 2.5 2.5
1.5 2.3 .3 .
... 0.2 0.2

(*) .


total2


Customs distri t















Table 1.-SHIPPING WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITED STATES WATERBORNE EXPORTS OF DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN MERCHANDISE, OUTBOUND IN-TRANSIT MERCHANDISE, AND SHIPMENTS OF DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO AND "SPECIAL CATEGORY" NON- 0
DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF LADING--Continued


Grand- --- -


Customs district and port










Great Lakes Districts--Con.


Grand
total2






(1)


Chicago........................... 2,968.7
Chicago, Ill.................... 2,843.1
East Chicago, Ind................ | 123.6
Ohio............................... 21,228.0
Cleveland...................... 334.5
Toledo.......................... i 14,294.7
Erie, Pa......................... 613.1
Sandusky...................... | 1,406.4
Ashtabula ....................... 2,976.4
Conneaut........................ 335.9
Fairport........................ 444.0


Grand
total





(2)



2,964.9
2,839.3
123.6
21,217.3
333.7
14,294.4
612.9
1,406.2
2,976.7
335.9
444.0


Total





(3)


2,779.9
2,660.2
117.7
21,096.8
301.6
14,206.1
612.9
1,406.2
2,976.7
335.9
444.0


Shipping weight in millions of pounds

Fully compiled shipments

Dry cargo


Domestic, foreign and
in-transit cargo



Domes- In-
Total tic and trans-
foreign it


(4) (5) (6)


2,776.6
2,656.9
117.7
21,084.5
298.9
14,196.5
612.9
1,406.2
2,976.7
335.9
444.0


2,776.6
2,656.9
117.7
21,084.4
298.8
14,196.5
612.9
1,406.2
2,976.7
335.9
444.0


Dept.
of
De-
fense
and
"Spe-
c ial
cate-
gory"
(7)


(a) I 3.3
(5) 3.3

0.1 12.3
0.1 2.7
(*) 9.6
(a)


I. *


Total


Tanker


Domestic, foreign and
in-transit cargo



Domes- In-
Total tic and trans-
foreign it


(8) (9)



185.0 185.0
179.1 179.1
5.9 5.9
120.5 120.5
32.1 32.1
88.3 88.3


(10)


(11)


Dept.
of
De-
fense
and
"Spe-
cial
cate-
gory"
(12)


Value in millions of dollars

Fully compiled shipments'


Grand Grand
total2' total


Total


Dry cargo


Do-
mes-
tic
and
for-
eign


In-
trans-
it


(13) | (14) (15) (16) (17)


Total




(18)


Tanker



Do-
mes-
tic
and
for-
eign


In-
trans-
it


(19) (20)


-4 4 4 +


185.0 ...
179.1
5.9
120.5
32.1 ...
88.3 ...


165.1
161.1
3.9
212.7
33.6
143.9
3.8
6.3
17.5
1.5
1.8


164.4
160.4
3.9
212.3
33.3
143.8
3.8
6.3
17.5
1.5
1.8


156.1
152.1
3.9
208.9
31.8
142.0
3.8
6.3
17.5
1.5
1.8


(a) 8.3 8.3
( 8) 8.3 8.3
(a) (a)
(*) 3.4 3.4
(*) 1.5 1.5
( ') 1.8 1.8




... .'


Hur n ........................... 2 .1 26.1 26.1 26.1 26.1 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... I 0 U.0.5 0 U.) U. ...
Lorain.......................... 722.1 722.1 722.1 722.1 722.1 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... 3.7 3.7 3.7 3.7


Puerto Rico, Hawaii, and
Alaska Districts............. 924.6 903.7 743.4 743.3 735.8 7.5 0.1 160.3 160.3 158.1 2.2 ... 52.8 50.9 47.9 47.6 0.3 3.0 3.0 (*)

Puerto Rico........................ 284.7 276.6 160.6 160.6 153.2 7.4 (*) 116.0 116.0 116.0 2.2 ... 12.2 11.6 9.6 9.3 0.3 2.0 2.0 (a)
Guanica......................... 114.1 114.1 41.1 41.1 41.1 ... ... 73.0 73.0 73.0 ... ... 1.4 1.4 0.8 0.8 ... 0.6 0.6
Mayaguez......................... 16.5 16.5 0.5 0.5 0.5 ... ... 16.0 16.0 16.0 ... ... 0.3 0.3 0.1 0.1 ... 0.2 0.2
Ponce.......................... 30.9 30.6 19.0 19.0 19.0 ... ... 11.6 11.6 11.6 ... ... 1.2 1.2 1.1 1.1 ... 0.1 0.1
San Juan........................ 114.4 106.6 100.0 100.0 92.6 7.4 (*) 6.6 6.6 4.4 2.2 ... 8.4 7.8 7.7 7.4 0.3 0.1 0.1 (*)
Hawaii............................. 247.5 235.6 193.5 193.5 193.5 (*) 0.1 42.0 42.0 42.0 ... ... 19.1 17.9 16.9 16.9 (a) 1.0 1.0 ...
Honolulu........................ 204.1 194.6 152.6 152.5 152.5 (*) 0.1 42.0 42.0 42.0 ... ... 15.5 14.5 13.5 13.5 (*) 1.0 1.0 ...
Alaska............................. 390.1 389.1 389.1 389.1 389.1 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... 21.4 21.4 21.4 21.4 ... ... ......

SDenotes less than 50,000 pounds; less than 50,000 dollars. IFigures based on complete coverage of shipments valued at $500 or more. 2Figures based on complete coverage of shipments valued at $500 or more and an estimate
based on a 10 percent sample of the $100-$499 shipments. The chances are 2 out of 3 in the long run that the sampling error for the shipping weight figures which include estimates for the low-value shipments is less than one
percent or less than 50,000 pounds unless otherwise noted. The sampling error for the value figures which include estimates for the low-value shipments is less than one percent or less than $50,000 unless otherwise noted. 3The
grand totals for value (columns 13 and 14) are not strictly relative to the grand totals for shipping weight (columns 1 and 2) due to the exclusion of value data for exports of Department of Defense controlled cargo and "Special
category" commodities. 4Florida Atlantic Coast port totals should be added to Florida Gulf Coast port totals to obtain total exports through the Customs District of Florida. The sampling error is between 1 and 2 percent.
6The sampling error is between 3 and 5 percent. 7The sampling error is between 6 and 8 percent. 8The sampling error exceeds 100 percent.












Table 2.-SHIPPING WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITED STATES WATERBORNE GENERAL IMPORTS AND INBOUND IN-TRANSIT MERCHANDISE, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS,
BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF UNLADING:

(Totals are given for all customs districts at which there are vessel shipments. Only those ports are shown whose combined export and import tonnage averaged 5 million pounds or more per month during calendar year 1960. Customs
district totals are for all ports in the district including those not shown. Totals represent the sums of unrounded figures, hence may vary slightly from the sums of the rounded amounts)

Shipping weight in millions of pounds Value in millions of dollars


Dry cargo
Customs district and port Gran
total General
Total imports

S (1) (2) (3)

Total all districts:
January-December 1960 .................... 421,688.8 191,094.8 189,862.5
January-December 1961.................... 399,802.0 169,585.5 168,379.5

North Atlantic Coast Districts........... 245,198.6 79,545.8 78,668.7
Maine and New Hampshire........................ 27,201.7 619.4 602.7
Portland, Me................................ 2,577.9 205.4 188.7
Bangor, Me................................... 295.8 ...
Eastport, Me................................ 42.8 42.8 42.8
Portsmouth, N. H............................ 1,238.4 242.4 242.4
Belfast, Me................................. 389.5 25.8 25.8
Searaport, Me ............................... 1,011.4 35.0 35.0
Massachusetts.................................. 14,467.4 3,079.7 3,073.3
Boston...................................... 12,870.8 2,906.5 2,900.2
Gloucester .................................. 82.2 75.5 75.4
New Bedford................................. 100.0 31.1 31.1
Fall River .................................. 754.7 64.9 64.9
Salem ................... .................. 658.2 0.2 0.2
Rhode Island.................................. 2,389.2 116.0 116.0
Providence.................................. 1,955.1 111.1 111.1
Connecticut................................ .... 4,626.3 715.3 715.3
Bridgeport................................ 682.3 288.5 288.5
New Haven................................... 2,668.4 353.7 353.7
New London ................................. 1,075.6 73.0 73.0
New York....................................... 72,006.9 20,190.3 19,532.3
New York................................... 69,334.0 19,327.1 18,669.1
Albany ..................................... 1,468.6 173.6 173.6
Philadelphia................................... 80,794.6 26,027.7 25,912.8
Philadelphia, Pa............................ 33,169.7 13,854.0 13,739.2
Wilmington, Del.............................. 9,275.2 773.4 773.4
Paulsboro, N. J............................. 15,659.4 40.4 40.4
Camden, N. J................................ 2,200.0 561.1 561.1
Gloucester City, N. J....................... 32.6 32.6 32.6
Marcus Hook, Pa............................. 9,651.6 (*) (a)
Maryland....................................... 31,220.2 24,162.5 24,083.1
Baltimore.................................. 30,370.8 24,151.3 24,071.9
Virginia ..................................... 12,492.4 4,634.9 4,633.2
Norfolk...................................... 5,435.9 2,155.1 2,154.3
Newport News................................. 6,559.2 2,103.1 2,102.3
Richmond.................................... 159.1 159.1 159.1
Alexandria.............................. 217.6 217.6 217.6

South Atlantic Coast Districts........... 16,954.6 7,558.3 7,541.1
North Carolina ................................ 1,382.7 505.6 505.6
Wilminton.................................. 1,018.7 489.9 489.9
Morehead City............................... 363.9 15.7 15.7
South Carolina.................................. 2,819.9 1,200.9 1,200.1
Charleston............................... 2,802.2 1,200.2 1,199.4
Georgetown.................... ............ 18.0 1.0 1.0
Ceorgia........................... ............. 4,4 3.5 2,673.6 2,673.5
Brunswick.................................. 819.6 819.6 819.6
Savannah. .. .................................. 3,643.8 1,853.9 1,853.8
Florida ..... ............... ............. 8,288.5 3,178.2 3,161.9
Jacksonville............................... 4,385.9 2,321.2 2,321.2
Miami ....................................... 618.4 310.7 309.5
West Palm Beach............................. 542.4 110.4 102.2
Port Everlades............................. 2,339.7 429.9 423.0

Gulf Coast Districts..................... 54,095.0 42,314.6 42,140.4
Florida......... .......... .... 2,523.7 1,891.2 1,890.7
Tampa ....................................... 1,781.7 1,580.6 1,580.1
Pensacola......... ..... ................. 205.5 182.7 182.7

'ee footnotes at end of table.


I


In-
transit

(7)


Grand
total


(8)


Tanker


In- Total General
transit import

(4) (5) (6)


1,232.3 230,594.1 207,796.8
1,206.0 230,216.5 207,511.9

877.1 165,652.8 142,972.3
16.7 26,582.3 3,910.9
16.7 23,725.5 1,096.5
... 295.8 295.8

(*) I 9960 953.5
... 363.7 363.7
976.4 976.4
6.4 11,387.7 11,387.7
6.3 9,964.3 9,964.3
0.1 6.7 6.7
68.9 68.9
689.8 689.8
658.0 658.0
(*) 2,273.2 2,273.2
(a) 1,844.0 1,844.0
(a) 3,911.0 3,911.0
(*) 593.8 593.8
2,314.7 2,314.7
1,002.6 1,002.6
658.0 51,816.6 51,807.9
658.0 50,006.9 49,998.2
1,295.0 1,295.0
114.9 54,766.9 54,766.5
114.8 19,315.7 19,315.7
8,501.8 8,501.8
(*) 15,619.0 15,618.6
(*) 1,638.9 1,638.9

9,651.6 9,651.6
79.4 7,057.7 7,057.7
79.4 6,219.5 6,219.5
1.7 7,857.5 7,857.5
0.8 3,280.8 3,280.8
0.8 4,456.1 4,456.1



17.2 9,396.3 9,396.3
(*) 877.1 877.1
(*) 528.8 528.8
.. 348.2 348.2
0.8 1,619.0 1,619.0
0.8 1,602.0 1,602.0
... 17.0 17.0
0.1 1,789.9 1,789.9

0.1 1,789.9 1,789.9
16.3 5,110.3 5,110.3
(*) 2,064.7 2,064.7
1.2 307.7 307.7
8.2 432.0 432.0
6.9 1,909.8 1,909.8

174.2 11,780.4 11,759.6
0.5 632.5 632.5
0.5 201.1 201.1
22.8 22.8
P:: 01.1 2011


Dry cargo Tanker
I i I IN I


22,797.3
22,704.6

22,680.5
22,671.4
22,629.0


42.5














8.7
8.7


0.4

0.4


























20..
,..8


11,370.8
11,065.3

7,171.4
269.0
245.6
1.9
1.3
7.1
2.8
7.8
485.8
454.4
13.9
5.4
7.7
4.4
19.1
15.4
41.3
6.3
21.3
13.6
4,367.0
4,344.4
17.9
1,058.0
697.1
78.0
128.3
25.5
1.3
82.5
637.2
630.1
294.2
191.8
83.9
5.0
12.8

486.4
41.7
37.7
4.0
146.6
146.5
0.1
101.4
1.6
99.8
196.6
97.1
42.2
18.2
36.2

1,270.7
66.2
55.9
5.3


In-
transit

(11)


G


Total

(9)


9,871.0
9,305.7

5,882.7
10.7
7.1

1.3
0.1
0.4
0.8
411.4
389.5
13.7
4.9
3.2
(a)
3.7
3.5
13.7
2.6
4.8
6.3
3,974.8
3,965.5
8.4
637.8
553.4
22.8
1.5
13.9
1.3
( )
588.2
586.9
242.5
169.3
55.4
5.0
12.8

421.2
34.0
33.3
0.7
136.5
136.5
(*)
90.2
1.6
88.6
160.4
83.0
39.9
15.2
22.2

1,189.2
61.6
54.8
4.8


In-
transit

(14)


general
imports

(10)


9,640.0
9,116.1

5,746.4
10.5
7.0

1.3
0.1
0.4
0.8
410.1
388.2
13.7
4.9
3.2
(a)
3.7
3.5
13.7
2.6
4.8
6.3
3,849.3
3,840.0
8.4
631.5
547.1
22.8
1.5
13.9
1.3
(*)
585.5
584.2
242.2
169.1
55.3
5.0
12.8

420.0
34.0
33.3
0.7
136.3
136.3
(a)
90.2
1.6
88.6
159.4
83.0
39.5
14.7
22.1

1,165.9
61.5
54.5
4.8


231.0
189.6

136.3
0.2
0.1


1.(")








(*)
(1)









6.3

(*)
(*)







2.7
2.7
0.3
0.2
0.1



1.2
(*)
(a)

0.2
0.2




1.0
(")
0.4
0.5
0.1

23.3
0.1
0.1
(W) 1


1,624.7
1,759.6

1,288.7
258.3
238.5
1.9

7.0
2.4
7.0
74.4
64.9
0.2
0.5
4.5
4.4
15.4
11.9
27.6
3.7
16.5
7.3
392.2
378.9
9.5
420.2
143.7
55.2
126.8
11.6

82.5
49.0
43.2
51.7
22.5
28.5



65.2
7.7
4.4
3.3
10.1
10.0
0.1
11.2

11.2
3 ,.2
14.1
2.3
3.0
14.0

81.5
4.,
1.3
0.5


General
imports

(13)


1,499.8
1,527.8

1,057.1
26.8
7.2
1.9

6.8
2.4
7.0
74.4
64.9
0.2
0.5
4.5
4.4
15.4
11.9
27.6
3.7
16.5
7.3
392.0
378.8
9.5
420.2
143.7
55.2
126.8
11.6

82.5
49.0
43.2
51.7
22.5
28.5



65.2
7.7
4.4
3.3
10.1
10.0
0.1
11.2

11.2
36.2
14.1
2.3
3.0
14.0

81.3
4.6
1.3
0.5








Table 2.-SHIPPING WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITED STATES WATERBORNE GENERAL IMPORTS AND INBOUND IN-TRANSIT MFPCHNDISE, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS,
BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF UNLADING-Continued


Customs district and port


Shipping weight in millions of pounds


Grand
total


Dry cargo


ot enera
Total imports


(1) (2)


(3)


Gulf Coast Districts--Continued

Florida--Continued
Boca Grande................................. 193.2 .....
Panama City .................................. 160.1 127.2 127.2
Port St. Joe........... ........... .........
Mobile......................................... 10,974.0 10,058.8 10,039.6
Mobile, Ala................................ 10,547.3 9,632.1 9,623.3
Gulfport, Miss............................................. 404.1 404.1 393.7
Pascagoula, Miss............................. 22.6 22.6 22.6
New Orleans..................................... 21,675.4 18,299.1 18,184.2
New Orleans, La........................ 7,022.0 5,662.0 5,553.1
Baton Rouge, La............................. 8,491.9 8,232.5 8,226.5
Port Sulphur, La............................. 0.1 0.1 0.1
St. Louis....................... ..........
Sabine............................ ........ 911.8 275.5 275.5
Port Arthur, Tex............................. 147.9
Orange, Tex................................,...
Beaumont, Tex ................................ 519.6 31.2 31.2
Lake Charles, La............................. 244.2 244.2 244.2
Galveston....................................... 14,779.3 11,637.6 11,604.3
Galveston, Tex............................... 290.0 290.0 285.6
Houston, Tex................................. 5,574.8 2,800.2 2,793.9
Freeport, Tex................................ 10.4 9.0 1.0
Corpus Christi, Tex.......................... 8,684.9 8,492.6 8,478.1
Texas City, Tex.............................. 219.2 45.8 45.8
Laredo ......................................... 3,230.8 152.3 146.1
Brownsville, Tex............................. 3,230.8 152.3 146.1

South Pacific Coast Districts............. 33,658.9 7,995.2 7,945.1

San Diego....................................... 711.5 196.6 193.9
Los Angeles..................................... 21,061.4 4,266.2 4,231.1
Los Angeles, Calif........................... 13,033.0 2,275.8 2,245.9
Port San Luis, Calif......................... (*) (a) ()
Long Beach, Calif............................ 6,344.3 1,990.0 1,984.8
El Seguindo, Calif............................ 1,683.6 ...
Hueneme, Calif ............................... 0.4 0.4 0.4
San Francisco.................................. 11,886.1 3,532.4 3,520.1
Eureka, Calif................................ 1.0 1.0 1.0
San Francisco, Calif......................... 2,091.3 2,091.3 2,079.9
Stockton, Calif............................... 288.3 167.3 167.3
Oakland, Calif............................... 259.2 259.2 258.9
Richmond. Calif............................. 4,363.7 282.6 282.4
Alameda, Calif............................. 192.1 190.3 189.8
Martinez, Calif.............................. 3,117.7 ...
Redwood City, Calif.......................... 164.5 164.5 164.5
Selby, Calif................................. 48.3 48.3 48.3

North Pacific Coast Districts.............. 9,900.8 6,811.9 6,759.3

Oregon.......................................... 1,665.9 1,560.0 1,556.2
Astoria...................................... 29.1 29.1 29.1
Newport ..................................... ...
Coos Bay...................................... 0.1 0.1 0.1
Portland .....................................; 1,294.9 1,197.2 1,193.6
Longviev, Wash............................... 277.7 269.5 269.3
Vancouver, Wash............................. 64.1 64.1 64.1
Washington....................................... 8,234.9 5,252.0 5,203.2
Seattle...................................... 1,522.1 1,450.8 1,403.0
Tacoma....................................... 998.0 967.1 966.1
Aberdeen-Hoquiam ............................ 7.5 7.5 7.5
Bellingham........................... ...... 1,814.2 1,628.1 1,628.1
Everett...................................... 299.8 299.8 299.8
Port Angeles................................. 399.8 399.8 399.8
Port Townsend................................ 410.3 410.3 410.3
Anacortes..................................... 2,336.9 80.6 80.6

Great Lakes Districts..................... 23,972.1 23,637.6 23,606.6
St. Lawrence................................... 358.4 293.2 293.2
Odensburg, N. Y.............................. 220.9 202.5 202.5
Waddington, N. Y............................. 90.7 90.7 90.7
Massena, N. Y................................. 46.8
See footnotes at end of table.


In-
transit

(4)


19.2
8.8
10.4
(a)
114.9
108.9
6.0


(a)


()

33.3
4.4
6.3
8.0
14.5

6.2
6.2

50.1

2.7
35.1
29.9

5.2


12.3

11.4
(a)
0.3
0.2
0.5


(a)

52.6

3.8



3.6
0.2
(a)
48.8
47.8
1.0


(")




31.0


I ^~_~__~


In-
transit

(7)


Tanker


General
imports

(5) (6)




193.2 193.2
32.9 32.9

915.2 915.2
915.2 915.2


3,376.3 3,376.3
1,360.0 1,360.0
259.4 259.4


636.3 615.5
147.9 147.9

488.4 467.6

3,141.7 3,141.7

2,774.Z 2,77.6
1.4 1.4
192.3 192.3
173.4 173.4
3,078.5 3,078.5
3,078.5 3,078.5

25,663.7 25,662.8

514.9 514.9
16,795.2 16,794.3
10,757.2 10,756.3

4,354.3 4,354.3
1,683.6 1,683.6

8,353.7 8,353.7

() 1 (")
121.0 121.0

4,081.1 4,081.1
1.8 1.8
3,117.7 3,117.7



3,088.9 3,088.9

105.9 105.9



97.7 97.7
8.2 8.2

2,982.91 2,982.9
71.3 71.3
30.9 30.9

186.1 186.1



2,256.3 2,256.3

334.5 334.5
65.2 65.2
18.4 18.4

46.8 46.8


20.8


20.8











0.9

0.9
0.9

(*)
(a)

(a)




(*)


Value in millions of dollars


Grand
total


(8)




1.3
2.3

114.7
102.9
10.9
1.0
635.6
537.1
46.0
(a)

10.7
0.9

7.1
2.7
420.9
29.7
309.5
0.7
60.3
20.7
22.7
22.7

1,196.7

20.1
661.5
415.2
(a)
233.9
12.4
0.1
515.1
0.2
395.1
16.3
24.9
37.3
12.3
16.1
1.3
1.4

243.4

96.3
4.6

(*)
68.2
21.1
2.4
147.1
81.5
27.0
0.5
6.7
6.2
1.5
1.1
18.9

477.4
11.9
11.1
0.4
0.3


Dry cargo


General
imports

(10)


Total

(9)





2.1

109.4
97.6
10.9
1.0
611.7
527.2
43.8
(*)
63 i
6.0


3.2
2.7
394.5
29.7
288.2
0.6
58.9
17.1
6.2
6.2

1,008.0

16.3
534.4
333.6
(a)
200.8

0.1
457.3
0.2
389.6
14.5
24.9
10.7
12.3

1.3
1.4

217.0

95.0
4.6

(a)
67.1
20.9
2.4
121.9
80.2
26.6
0.5
5.0
6.2
1.5
1.1
0.7

468.5
11.4
11.0
0.4
P...


2.1

17.3
97.1
9.3
1.0
595.2
511.1
43.4
(*)

6.0


3.2
2.7
391.4
29.3
286.8
0.2
58.0
17.1
4.6
4.6

989.1

15.6
522.2
322.8
(*)
199.4

0.1
451.3
0.2
384.1
14.5
24.7
10.6
12.1

1.3
1.4

213.4

94.6
4.6

(-)
66.7
20.9
2.4
118.8
77.3
26.4
0.5
5.0
6.2
1.5
1.1
0.7

462.8
11.4
11.0
0.4


Total

(12)


In-
transit

(11)







2.1
0.5
1.6
(a)
16.5
16.1
0.4


(-)


(*)

3.1
0.4
1.4
0.4
0.9
1.6
1.6

18.9

0.7
12.2
10.8

1.4


6.0

5.5
(*)
0.2
0.1
0.2


(a)

3.6

0.4



0.4
(a)
(a)
3.1
2.9
0.2







5.7


Tanker


General In-
imports transit

(13) (14)


1.3
0.2

5.3
5.3


23.9
9.9
2.2

4.7

0.9

3.9

26.4

21.3
0.1
1.4
3.6
16.5
16.5

188.7

3.8
127.1
81.6

33.1
12.4

57.8

(a)
1.8

26.6
(a)
16.1



26.4

1.3



1.1
0.2

25.2
1.3
0.4

1.7



18.2

8.9
0.5
0.1

0.3


1.3
0,2

5.3
5.3


23.9
9.9
2.2


4.5
0.9

3.7

26.4

21.3
0.1
1.4
3.6
16.5
16.5

188.7

3.8
127.1
81.6

33.1
12.4

57.8

(*)
1.8

26.6
(a)
16.1



26.4

1.3



1.1
0.2

25.2
1.3
0.4

1.7



18.2

8.9
0.5
0.1

0.3


r


0.2


0.2









(a)


(a)
(*)

(*)
(*)

(*)



























...













Table 2.-SKIPPING WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITE; STATES WATERBORNE GENERAL IMPORTS AND INBOUND IN-TRANSIT MERCHANDISE, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS,
BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF UNLADING-Continued


Shipping weight in millions of pounds

Dry cargo


'stoms district and port


3reat Lakes Districts-Continued

Rac.ester.....................................
Osweo, N. Y..............................
Roches:er, N. Y...........................
So Fd s Point, N. Y..........................
uff .... ..................................
.lffalo, N. Y.............................
D luttr and Superior...........................
Dulat1. Mi ....................... .......
Ashla-nd, Wis ................................
International Falls-Ranier, Minn.........
Superior, Wis...........................
Wisi i- ...................................
MIilwaLkee ...................................
ariretw ...................................
Green b ...................................
SDtr s i ........ .......... ...............
Seaia.................................
Saeina-Bay City..........................
Escana ...................................
Ma rs egon ........................ .. .........
rct ite. ..................................

c,,Prese ................ ................
Sols Hver ................................
C3icg,: ................................

East Ch.ca o, Ind ......... ... ............
c ..........................................
levelnd..................................
ldo ....................................
Erie, P..........r .......................
andus ...................................
As.tabula .................................
nzzeaut .......... ...................
F -irp rt..................................
'ur.. .....................................
rL .............. .......................

Puerto Ri-o, Hawaii, and
Alaska Districts ......................

}.erto Rico...................................
aytir:ca,.. ................................
Maya.se. ....................................
.P.:: ...................................

Rn o ti.. ... .................................

Alas a. ............................... ....... .


Grar.d
total


35C.8 344.0
26.0 19.2
324.8 324.8

1,851.1 1,817.0
1,845.6 1,811.5
430.6 430.6
159.7 159.7

161.i 161.4
99.5 99.5
1,160.5 1,150.3
649.8 649.8
156.3 156.3
239.3 229.1
4,072.0 3,973.8
3,51.4 ',511.2
417.1 330.1
6.0
53.9 53.9



19.8 10.8
4,583.5 4,559.9
1,951.7 1,928.1
2,631.8 2,631.8
11,165.0 11,068.7
6,590.7 6,582.9
1,386.9 1,298.5
113,0 113.0
76.6 76.6
1,329.4 1,329.4
6.8 6.8
670.2 679.2
637.8 637.8
342.4 342.4


16,021.9 1,722.1

12,152.4 1,344.4
122.9 1.0
72.3 72.3
170.1 170.1
3,903.2 1,099.9
3,814.9 323.1
3,777.3 285.5
54.5 54.5


General
imports

(3)



344.0
19.2
324.8

1,808.7
1,803.2
430.1
159.2

161.4
99.5
1,150.3
640.8
159.3
229.1
3,964.7
3,502.2
330.1

53.9




4,558.9
1,927.1
2,631.8
11,056.6
6,582.8
1,289.5
113.0
76.6
1,326.3
6.8
679.2
637.8
342.4


1,718.2

1,341.3
1.0
72.3
170.1
1,096.8
323.0
285.4
53.9


In-
transit

(4)








8.3
0.5
0.5



(-)
a)


(*)
9.0




i.o


1.0
1.0

12.1
0.1
9.0







3.1

3.9

3.1



l.i
0.1
0.1
0.6


Total


(5)



6.8
6.8


34.1
34.1





10.2


10.2
98.2
5.2
87.0
6.0





23.6
23.6

96.3
7.8
88.4









14,299.8

10,808.0
121.9


2,803.3
3,491.8
3,491.8


Tanker


General
imports

(6)



6.8
6.8


34.1
34.1





10.2


10.2
98.2
5.2
87.0
6.0





23.6
23.6

96.3
7.8
88.4









14,297.5

10,805.7
121.9


2,801.0
3,491.8
3,491.8


In-
transit

(7)


Grand
total


(8)




6.4
0.3
6.1

13.9
13.9
6.7
4.3

1.1
1.3
56.1
36.1
9.5
8.0
91.9
72.1
13.4
(*)
3.6



1.1
176.9
163.8
13.1
113.6
70.8
29.3
0.9
(*)
7.1
0.2
9.2
2.8
2.2


2.31

2.3



2.3


Value


Total


(9)



6.4
0.3
6,1

13.5
13.5
6.7
4.3

1.1
1.3
56.0
36.1
9.5
7.9
88.0
71.9
9.8

3.6



1.1
174.2
161.1
13.1
112.3
70.6
28.2
0.9
(*)
7.1
0.2
0.2
2.8
2.2


119.1

83.0
(*)
3.4
6.3
73.2
33.0
30.3
3.3


in millions of dollars


Dry cargo


General
imports

(10)


* 9


In-
transit

(11)


6.4
0.3
6.1

13.3
13.3
6.7
4.3

1.1i
1.3
56.0
36.1
9.5
7.9
86.2
70.2
9.8

3.6



1.1
174.0
160.9
13.1
108.8
70.5
25.5
0.9
(a)
6.4
0.2
0.2
2.8
2.2


Total

(12)


Tanker


General
imports

(13)


23.5 23.5
.i.~


'Florida Atlantic Coast port totals should be added to Florida Gulf Coast port totals to obtain imports through the Customs District of Florida.


In-
transit

(14)


*Deno'es less than 50,000 pounds; less than 50,000 dollars.










i0 JANUARY-DECIEBER 1961

Table 3.-SHIPPING WEIGHT OF UNITED STATES EXPORTS OF DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN MERCHANDISE ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY TRADE AREA, TYPE OF SERVICE, AND
AMOUNT CARRIED ON UNITED STATES FLAG VESSELS:

(Data in millions of pounds. Totals represent the sums of unrounded figures, hence may vary slightly from the sums of the rounded amounts)

Fully compiled shipments1

Total all vessels Dry cargo vessels3 Tanker vessels

Grand Total dry cargo Liner Irregular
total all
Trade area vessels2 Uited United
States United United United Total States
lag Total States Total States Total States flag
flag flag flag

(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11)

Total all trade areas:
January-December 1960............... 252,196.1 247,773.9 40,266.2 215,132.8 33,960.5 71,527.1 20,205.0 143,605.8 13,755.4 32,641.1 6,305.7
January-December 1961.............. 256,069.8 255,047.2 36,828.2 223,646.5 32,010.7 69,402.1 18,493.2 154,244.4 13,517.5 31,400.7 4,817.5

Foreign trade areas except Canadian... 214,6b4.4 213,768.6 31,440.7 184,030.4 27,639.1 68,932.8 18,442.5 115,097.6 9,196.6 29,738.2 3,801.6
Caribbean ................................... 6,664.8 6,313.3 869.7 5,355.5 816.5 4,045.1 763.5 1,310.4 53.0 957.8 53.2
East Coast South America................... 10,654.7 10,638.2 2,734.7 9,145.6 2,145.6 2,769.2 921.9 6,376.4 1,223.7 1,492.6 589.1
Vest Coast South America.................. 4,037.3 3,986.6 1,491.9 3,923.4 1,491.9 2,346.7 1,090.3 1,576.7 401.6 63.2 ...
West Coast Central America and Mexico....... 604.8' 577.4 119.6 568.8 119.6 446.7 114.8 122.1 4.8 8.6 ...
Gulf Coast Mexico......................... 774.4 769.5 18.5 752.3 18.5 319.4 (") 432.9 18.5 17.2

United Kingdom and Eire...................... 12,067.5 12,041.0 1,020.9 10,610.5 1,020.9 4,333.5 994.1 6,277.0 26.8 1,430.5 (*)
Baltic, Scandinavia, Iceland and Greenland.. 7,714.8 7,664.0 855.2 6,638.9 328.6 3,304.6 317.3 3,334.3 11.3 1,025.1 526.6
Bayonne-Hamburg Range........................ .:, .. 'j 46,f68.9 1,684.8 36,145.3 1,684.8 11,511.1 1,409.8 24,634.2 275.0 10,423.6 ...
Portugal and Spanish Atlantic............... .,''..c. 3,060.7 624.3 2,770.0 549.8 647.3 203.7 2,122.7 346.1 290.7 74.5
Azores, Mediterranean and Black Sea......... 39,407.2 39,362.1 8,248.7 35,113.1 6,868.2 8,918.0 3,069.6 26,195.1 3,798.6 4,249.0 1,380.5

Vest Coast Africa........................... 2,593.5 2,566.7 1,197.1 2,531.2 1,186.7 1,383.3 770.7 1,147.9 416.0 35.5 10.4
South and East Africa....................... 1,450.4 1,422.0 782.3 1,260.8 782.3 1,260.5 782.3 0.3 ... 161.2 ...
A:stralasia................................ 2,148.9 2,102.5 361.9 1,751.6 298.2 1,470.1 269.0 281.5 29.2 350.9 63.7
India, Perian Gulf and Red Sea............. 13,402.4 13,361.5 5,588.0 10,729.7 4,633.1 5,161.8 2,136.0 5,567.9 2,497.1 2,631.8 954.9
Malaya and Indonesia....................... 1,190.9 1,170.6 374.2 1,077.4 374.2 1,045.4 342.6 32.0 31.6 93.2 ...
Far East-Southern Area, including Taiwan and
Philippines................................ 5,276.2 5,228.6 1,971.8 5,101.4 1,971.8 4,374.0 1,958.3 72'.4 13.5 127.2 (a)
Far East-Northern Area, including Japan..... 56,958.8 56,934.7 3,497.6 50,554.8 3,348.8 15,596.0 3,298.8 34,958.8 50.0 6,379.9 148.8

Canadian trade areas................... 41,405.4 41,278.6 5,387.6 39,616.1 4,371.7 469.3 50.7 39,146.8 4,321.0 1,662.5 1,015.9

Pacific Canada.............................. 1,615.9 1,581.5 891.2 443.0 82.4 74.4 29.1 368.6 53.3 1,138.5 808.8
Great Lakes Canada.......................... 32,269.8 32,207.3 4,320.5 31,816.3 4,130.2 148.5 21.0 31,667.8 4,109.2 391.0 190.3
Atlantic Canada and Newfoundland............ 7,519.7 7,489.7 175.7 7,356.7 158.9 246.4 0.5 7,110.3 158.4 133.0 16.8

*Denotes less than 50,000 pounds. 'Figures based on complete coverage of shipments valued at $500 or more. 2Figures based on complete coverage of shipments
valued at $500 or more and an estimate based on a 10 percent sample of the $100-$499 shipments. The chances are 2 out of 3 in the long run that the sampling error for
the figures which include estimates for the low-valued shipments is less than one percent or less than 50,000 pounds. 'Classification of dry cargo vessels as
"liner" or "irregular or tramp" is based on characteristics of each voyage (whether the voyage is part of a scheduled berth operation, etc.) using the classification
criteria of the Maritime Administration.






Table 4.-SHIPPING WEIGHT OF UNITED STATES GENERAL IMPORTS OF MERCHANDISE ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY TRADE AREA, TYPE OF SERVICE, AND AMOUNT CARRIED ON
UNITED STATES FLAG VESSELS:

(Data in millions of pounds. Totals represent the sums of unrounded figures, hence may vary slightly from the sums of the rounded amounts)

Total all vessels Dry cargo vessels' Tanker vessels


Total dry cargo Liner Irregular
Trade area
United United United United
Total States Total States
flTotal States Total States Total States Total States Total States
lag flag flag flag I


(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10)

Total all trade areas:
January-December 1960........................... 397,659.3 39,250.6 189,862.5 27,626.1 41,196.3 11,909.8 148,666.2 15,716.3 207,796.8 11,624.5
January-December 1961............................ 375,891.4 30,297.1 168,379.5 21,812.5 38,955.3 9,338.8 129,424.2 12,473.7 207,511.9 8,484.6

Foreign trade areas except Canadian ................ 328,878.7 24,237.2 121,930.4 15,939.7 37,526.9 9,192.2 84,403.5 6,747.5 206,948.3 8,297.5

Caribbean................................................ 207,397.1 11,542.7 54,250.1 4,387.3 2,384.0 276.1 51,866.1 4,111.2 153,147.0 7,155.4
East Coast South America .................................. 7,081.9 1,571.7 6,272.1 1,571.7 2,221.4 867.4 4,050.7 704.3 809.8
West Coast South America.................................. 14,273.7 2,189.5 14,143.5 2,189.5 3,355.6 1,402.5 10,787.9 787.0 130.2 ...
West Coast Central America and Mexico..................... 4,393.2 745.5 3,851.1 513.8 274.6 26.4 3,576.5 487.4 542.1 231.7
GulT Coast Mexico........................................ 8,461.1 129.4 3,169.0 129.4 677.0 0.4 2,492.0 129.0 5,292.1

United Kingdom and Eire................................... 2,278.9 574.2 2,090.6 574.2 1,734.1 574.1 356.5 0.1 188.3
Baltic, Scandinavia, Iceland and Greenland................ 2,922.5 156.5 2,884.6 156.5 2,231.1 152.1 653.5 4.4 37.9
Bayonne-Hamburg Range................................... 9,735.1 699.5 9,192.1 699.5 7,128.1 677.4 2,064.0 22.1 543.0
Portugal and Spanish Atlantic.................... ......... 712.3 141.2 687.7 116.6 458.5 116.6 229.2 (a) 24.6 24.6
Azores, Mediterranean and Black Sea...................... 9,732.0 846.4 3,359.0 837.1 2,368.4 810.9 990.6 26.2 6,373.0 9.3

West Coast Africa........................................ 3,946.9 647.8 3,847.1 647.8 1,685.8 550.2 2,161.3 97.6 99.8 ...
South and East Africa.................................... 3,545.3 1,192.8 3,390.1 1,192.8 1,757.4 972.3 1,632.7 220.5 155.2
Australasia............................................. 1,519.7 376.2 1,519.7 376.2 1,253.0 374.8 266.7 1.4 (a)
India, Persian Gulf and Red Sea........................... 34,219.6 1,535.8 2,337.6 659.3 1,885.0 512.9 452.6 146.4 31,882.0 876.5
Malaya and Indonesia..................................... 7,907.9 411.1 920.3 411.1 920.0 411.1 0.3 (*) 6,987.6
Far East-Southern Area, including Taiwan and Philippines.. 6,064.6 649.3 6,064.6 649.3 3,708.9 649.2 2,355.7 0.1 (*) (a)
Far East-Northern Area, including Japan................... 4,687.3 827.8 3,951.6 827.8 3,484.3 817.7 467.3 10.1 735.7 (*)

Canadian trade areas................................ 47,012.6 6,059.8 46,449.0 5,872.8 1,428.3 146.6 45,020.7 5,726.2 563.6 187.0

Pacific Canada ........................................... 7,357.3 938.8 6,992.8 779.5 855.5 146.4 6,137.3 633.1 364.5 159.3
Great Lakes Canada....................................... 14,390.1 4,722.1 14,299.4 4,694.4 279.2 0.1 14,020.2 4,694.3 90.7 27.7
Atlantic Canada and Newfoundland ......................... 25,265.3 398.9 25,156.9 398.9 293.6 0.1 24,863.3 398.8 108.4

*Denotes less than 50,000 pounds. 'Classification of dry cargo vessels as "liner" or "irregular or tr:'mp" Is based on characteristics of each voyage (whether
the voyage is part of a schedule berth operation, etc.) using the classification criteria of the Maritimer Administration.









JANUARY-DECEMBER 1961 11


Table 5.-DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO EXPORTED BY VESSEL UNDER THE UNITED STATES FOREIGN AID PROGRAMS, AND "SPECIAL CATEGORY" NON-DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE
CONTROLLED CARGO EXPORTED BY 7ESSEL-COASTAL DISTRICT OF LADING BY TYPE OF SERVICE AND AMOUNTS CARRIED ON UNITED STATES FLAG AND FOREIGN FLAG VESSELS:

(Shipping weight in thousands of pounds. Totals represent the sums of unrounded figures, hence may vary slightly from the sums of the rounded amounts)


U. S. Coastal district of lading


Total all coastal districts:


Fully compiled shipments'


Grand
total
all
vessels2 G
to-


(1) (*


Total all vessels


and Liner
*al service


+- -


Irregular
or
tramp
service

(4)


Tanker
vessels


(5)


United States flag vessels


Irregular
Liner or Tanker
service tramp vessels
service

(6) (7) (8)


Foreign flag vessels
... ..----


Liner
service


Irregular
or
tramp
service


Tanker


(10) (11)


January-December 1960................ '. '.P I 2,860,309 989,461 139,330 1,731,518 718,277 125,807 4,710 271,184 13,523. .'
January-December 1961................ i.13- "" 1,183,571 787,315 119,991 276,265 560,040 111,437 3.338 227,275 8,554

North Atlantic ports.......................... .. 226,258 201,679 22,265 2,313 112,133 22,158 ... 89,546 107 2,313
South Atlantic ports......................... '. 80,688 52,443 28,245 ... 12,618 20,325 ... 39,825 7,920
Gulf Coast ports............................. '87,205 213,169 3,422 270,614 174,898 3,277 (-) 38,271 145 270,614
South Pacific ports.......................... .. .- 227,440 182,784 44,656 ... 144,682 44,556 ... 38,102 100
North Pacific ports.......................... .-'.. 141,782 120,485 21,296 ... 113,728 21,076 ... 6,757 220
Great Lakes ports....................... ..... 2,121 6 3,337 1,967 ... 3,337 1,757 60
Puerto Rico, Hawaii and Alaska ports......... 46 ... 6 16

lFigures based on complete coverage of shipments valued at $500 or more. 2Figures based on complete coverage of shipments valued at $500 or more and an estimate
based on a 10 percent sample of the $100-$499 shipments. The chances are 2 out of 3 in the long run that the sampling error for the figures which include estimates
for the low-value shipments is less than one percent or less than 500 pounds unless otherwise noted. 3The sampling error is 44 percent.


Table 6.--DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO EXPORTED BY VESSEL UNDER UNITED STATES FOREIGN AID PROGRAMS, AND "SPECIAL CATEGORY" NON-DEPART-
MENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO EXPORTED BY VESSEL-TRADE AREA BY TYPE OF VESSEL SERVICE AND AMOUNT CARRIED ON UNITED STATES FLAG VESSELS:

(Shipping weight in thousands of pounds. Totals represent the sums of unrounded figures, hence may vary slightly from the sums of the rounded amounts)


January-December 1961 ...........

Foreign trade areas except Canadian

Caribbean..................................
East Coast South America....................
West Coast South America....................
West Coast Central America and Mexico.......
Gulf Coast Mexico...........................
United Kingdom and Eire ....................
Baltic, Scandinavia, Iceland and Greenland..
Bayonne-Hamburg Range.......................
Portugal and Spanish Atlantic................
Unidentified countries in Western Europe....
Azores, Mediterranean and Black Sea.........
Vest Coast Africa...........................
South and East Africa........................
Australasia ................................
India, Persian Gulf and Red Sea.............
Malaya and Indonesia.......................
South China, Formosa and Philippines........
North China including Shanghai and Japan....

Canadian trade areas.....................

Pacific Canada.....................
Great Lakes Canada..................
Atlantic Canada and Newfoundland....


Fully compiled shipments'

Dry cargo vessels3


1,187,717 1,183,571 674,815

1,175,001 1,170,900 662,156

29,350 28,730 1,395
20,588 20,403 6,426
9 069 8,625 3,480
'516 508 143
39,297 39,295
8,396 8,075 4',940
18,795 18,633 2,233
299,862 298,980 13,617
8,859 8,825 7,826
2,042 .2,042 1,918
147,539 147,176 98,.88
6,558 4,815
," 7,660 1,816
17,357 17,215 1,640
52,074 51,876 37,094
8,972 8,932 6,903
181,369 181,105 175,023
316,443 316,260 294,396

12,716 12,671 12,658

S,326 ,321
,337 3,337

; 8 .


907,306

897,972

22,925
11,101
8,625
508
2,147
8,074
7,422

8,825
2,042
120,653
6,558
5,409
6,986
51,876
8,932
177,156
316,260

9,334

9,326

8


,- _.q '
671,477

662,156

1,395
6,426
3,480
143

4,940
2,233
13,617
7,826
1,918
98,488
4,815
1,816
1,640
37,094
6,903
175,023
294,396

9,321

9,321
...


787,315

787,282

17,980
9,986
7,393
501
140
7,364
6,816
127,136
7,983
1,997
102,346
6,536
5,409
6,922
45,111
8,109
136,524
289,031

33

26

7


560,040

560,019

1,093
5,380
3,138
143

4,233
1,629
8,357
6,984
1,873
80,973
4,815
1,816
1,599
30,330
6,080
134,391
267,182

21

21


119,991

110,690

4,945
1,115
1,232
6
2,007
710
607
5,337
8431
45
18,3C 0
22

64 i
6,765
823
40,633
27,229

q,301

9,300

... iI


111,437

102.137


302
1,045
342


707
603
5,260
842
45
17,515
'*)

41


40,33
27,214

9,300

9,300

...


Tanker vessels




S, ltl







276,265 3,338

272.928 (*1


5,805
9,302


37,148
1
11,211
166,50-


26,523

2,251
10,229


3,949


3,337


3,337


'Figures based on complete coverage of shipments valued at $50C or more. Figures based on complete coverage of shipments valued at $500 or more and an
estimate based on a 10 percent sample of the $100-$499 shipments. The chances are 2 out of 3 in the long run that the -t-rT --- '-r the figures which in-
clude estimates for the low-value shipments is less than one percent or less than 500 pounds unless otherwise noted. ".- of dry cargo vessels as
"liner" or "irregular or tramp" is based on characteristics of each voyage (whether the voyage is part of a scheduled berth operation, etc.) using the classi-
fication criteria of the Maritime Administration. "The sampling error is less than 2 percent. 'The sampling error is 39 percent.


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7rrl kr -





UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


3 1262 08587 9236




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