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
Some issues have 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
monthly
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Shipping -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Commerce -- Statistics -- Periodicals -- United States   ( lcsh )
Genre:
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
statistics   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( 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:
AA00010658:00065

Related Items

Succeeded by:
U.S. waterborne foreign trade


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Full Text

- / : I-


U. S. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE BUREAU ENSUS
Sin l Week., Secretry R


CENSUS 0


UNITED STATES FOREIGN TRADE -


DECEMBER 1956


WATER-BORNE FOREIGN TRADE STATISTICS

COVERAGE

.r.. r .:- .- .. statistics on total '..led .~ ... water-borne ad u i .. -
nt .-s.e n f:riA:. .., ..'_-. ti ,., ,. such elemn as re r..e b o
F." ,l.." ''.' '. ..... .:. D ."t -Y5r and ... tht stistics h w .ter-
i....! r: I- f cha:d
cia :<-.. :" cdt c.- Lde St.iptaets indi:. i J. '.:. vai at less tha. t ~: r s
....... -cu, 'u.j. the se statistics exclude s indivl :. valud at less
than I s Si..,-- ,:.,..r .1 *,., .. port l p : :",-'es exclude -.... ; ts ha a "; ; .
less -han ',-0 p'-ds, .*r-- ., as well as shipments valued t less h
r:'-s~ective shipi: **:;.'.. Fr the e:fect of te exclusion s mrcha s on the
an:d i[:n.'rt vess, sil .:., statistics, see Ihe F-Lr. and ~rch .. issu .
S'.: :s i's !;-r : S.
Ve.. -l c::or t f'i res in this rI.jort, how in eoumn 4, 9,9 '- d. :' 1 -.: in
.a:le 3, rep'r.-vnt exports -:' dj:.e.:i: and fzr-: -:. merchandise laden at the ..ted .;.tes
area (zrcr.'iniLntal ni'-e Sta'.e., P~ert Ri.- ad the i tries :' Alaka nd ...:) or:. -
ment to areij'n countries and ir.lude export .,...i:.Ls to United St:-. civilian ver~ rt .-
ie and nr:or-Departmlent of Defense controlled 'fr". '. aid ;r. r i.: h. *.:.. as : triedd blow.
Excluded fro these :'i_'res are _hip-.er,t to the 'r, ted 3Sttes aired fore abroad .:- ad
equipment for their own use as well as the other t;.: '.- o:f :h;.. -r. deser'-' belw for which in-
:'ormation is shown in separate columns in tale 1.
Depart.nent of Defense to:.trclled a:.d ".; et:al -*'.,,::r; -ures, sho2 it- --: 6 --: i f
table and in table 5 of' this report cover consolidated : for ":.. f .- '.-. .h.:.:
1. Ve'sel extort ship;er.ts of DC. art:-.e:.- of Defense contr: li r under : f:r.: -u
aid pro,-Ta-., i.e., International ':.,-.-; -.rati :. Aid-.:.i: :r s'.i i., A--, ".vi ian ..-; .; etc.,
made aboard United Slatec fla., essel such as Arm.:'-:;av. .r..- .:t: or ~ocerac l ve es
chartered by the Departmer.t :; D-fense .'dl.r time, .; a and.: har .r -. *-- .--:
and including ".pe- a l _:a.e.: r.." c ities without jl.tinction.
2. Vessel expert .hi:..L-:r2 ":.' : ca' ,- r' 3:--.~ ties n t contr >-' .* h. e ;h e '.-
ment of Defense for wni.h de'Iled information canot be shown --..-'1 cause of se-
curi rea s. For an -*xl'r.'':.c:. and lt : -; -- tie=e and their
presentatcr. in fcre -n trd. tatisti see the .',-. ,"; .'' is- : ..
St~. i. -- .
Only Lhip!:.n,' ei.:h:. data in term. of Unit i '::' :.,r or coastal rir : I::. are
n for these lase. o shipmnts since iformtion on the i- i: v.l'... :' Ir'-
en--.f Defence cor.trliled :ar is not availabl- at is level .:' de i1.. '- .. .., ,te to-
t.al value fi -uret :.hwr in t. '.Tzr:. 1. and i f '. i 1 for dry i: and taker .'- t: inthat
riderr orrep'rlid to '.t. h' .hip:rn v's *t ; o,'ires how in 1..- 3 d -, r tiv *':.,.
tatle.
esel :--.rt fi-urc-., shoL :. Ir.'. a, ', 9 *c.a 1. of able 2 and in tle 4 thi re-
.rt, are general irp.or :.']nd r;r..:-. e tal ;: I t for inediate '. -- en-
tri. int ., ust w bdnde -tc ra.'- ad r.ar.',i '. .rl w.. de at "e : 'te .
area fror fr,.-i :. countries. V.' -..r fT 1r..i- r eric .i r. .: .. by the "':.
tr.te.: arm '-d f.r:t. fr their own '., .-r.1t -: on Ar' or 'r.. .
.vcrr.-d b., .r. n-ral ries
Tht c :.lluw r. t..- : r.1. are *; 1... r the vf :a
T:. : .. .. -d ; ". r c ts, ( J
.. ., .,. e ; .,, *r d .' t. ted N. *Ml i:,h c i- d
S T;.' :'.,'.. e -ito ie* .. isn l : ; as Lud tts ta 's.

Prepared in the Bureau r.f he 'r..: Fure!,-r. r.:e :viion
For sale by the BurenJa L the "erasur, Vnui ..rton ".', -e : r, uai u cription





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 the fiveires in the col-
umns previously referred to (imported merchandise cleared through Customs and siiuseiiiently re-ex-
ported is included in both the import and export statistics). .:epar;r.e information for the water-
Dorne portion of the in-transit trade in terms of shipping weight ano dollar value is presented in
this report in tables 1 and 2. Columns 5, 10, 14 and 17 of table 1 reflect in-transit merchandise
laden aboard vessels at United statess ports, while columns $, In and IA of table reflect such
merchandise unladen from vessels. The water-borne outbound and inbound in-transit statistics in-
clude (1) foreign merchandise transferred from one vessel to another in the 1,nited States port
of arrival and shipped to a foreign country without being released from Customs custody in the
United States; and (7) foreign merchandise arriving by vessel at one Inited States port, shipped
through the United States under Customs bond, and leaving the United Ftates by vessel from a port
other than that at which it arrived. In addition, the water-borne outbound in-transit statistics
also include (1) foreign merchandise withdrawn frdm a general order warehouse for immediate export
by vessel or for transportation and export by vessel (such merchandise was not recorded as an im-
port when it entered the warehouse), and (2) foreign merchandise shipped via vessel from a UInited
States Foreign Trade Zone to a foreign country (such merchandise is deposited in the Foreign Irade
Zone without being entered as an import). Any inbound or outbound in-transit merchandise moving by
methods of transportation other than vessel is excluded from the in-transit statistics. Thus, mer-
chandise arriving at the United States by vessel and leaving by some other method of transportation
is included in the inbound data only. On the other hand, merchandise arriving by other than water-
borne transportation and laden aboard vessels upon departure is included in the outbound statis-
tics 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 ves-
sels to and from the United States. For a more detailed discussion of the in-transit trade sta-
tistics and the types of shipments excluded from these data see the February 1951 issue of the
Foreign Trade Statistics Notes.
All types of outbound vessel shipments in tables 1 and 5 are credited to the coastal districts,
customs districts, and ports at which the merchandise was laden. All types of inbound vessel ship-
ments in table 2 are credited to the coastal districts, customs districts, and ports at which mer-
chandise 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 immediate con-
sumption.
Vessel exports in table 3 are creditedto 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 merchan-
dise was laden aboard the vessels carrying the cargo to the United States. The countries of des-
tination 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 Classifica-
tion and Definition of Foreign Trade Areas.
Shipping weight figures represent the gross weight of shipments, including the weight of con-
tainers, 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 gen-
eral f.o.b. the exporting country. Since in-transit merchandise tis not subject to the imposition
of import duties at the United States, the valuation reported for.such shipments is not verified
by customs to the extent applicable in the case of import entries and may in some cases include
transportation costs and insurance to the United States as well as other cost elements.
Vessel shipments in tables 1 and 2 are classified as dry cargo or tanker 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 3-5
on the basis of type of service, i.e., liner (berth) 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 which are chartered or otherwise 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.
















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Table 1.-SHIPPING WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITED STATES WATER-BORNE EXPORTS OF DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN MERCHANDISE, OUTBOUND IN-TRANSIT MERCHANDISE, AND SHIPMENTS 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: December 1956-Continued

Shipping weight in millions of pounds Value in millions of dollars

Dry cargo Tanker Dry cargo Tanker

Domestic, foreign and Domestic, foreign and
in-transit cargo Dept. of in-transit cargo Dept. of Do- Do-
Customs district and port Grand n Defense Defense mes- In- es- In-
total Total Domes- In- and Total Domes- In- and Total tic trans- Total trans-
Total tic and trans- "Special Total tic and trans- "Special ad it and it
foreign it category" foreign it category" for- for-
eign eign
(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11) (12) (13) (14) (15) (16) (17)

South Atlantic Coast Districts--Con.

Georgia .................................. 79.9 79.9 79.7 79.7 ... 0.2 () () () ... .. 7.9 7.9 ... (*) ()
Savannah................................ 79.3 79.3 79.1 79.1 ... 0.2 () () ()... 7.8 7.8 ... (a)
Floridal................................. 204.4 184.1 182.9 182.2 0.7 1.2 20.4 20.4 20.4 ... .., 19.0 18.8 0.2 0.2 0.2
Jacksonville.......................... 55.8 55.9 55.9 55.8 0.1 ... ... ... ... ... ... 2.4 2.4 (.)
Miami ................................. 14.6 14.6 13.9 13.3 0.6 0.7 ... ... ... ... ... 3.7 3.5 0.2
West Palm Beach........................ 85.5 85.5 85.1 85.1 (*) 0.4 ... ... ... ... ... 11.6 11.6 (.)
Port Everglades....................... 20.7 0.3 0.3 0.3 ... ... 20.4 20.4 20.4 ... ... (*) (a) ... 0.2 0.2

Gulf Coast Districts............... 11,882.1 5,107.2 5,019.1 4,960.8 58.3 88.1 6,774.9 6,469.5 6,469.5 ... 305.4 345.6 335.5 10.1 91.4 91.4
Floridal.................................. 453.6 452.9 451.2 450.9 0.3 1.7 0.6 0.6 0.6 ... ... 7.0 6.9 0.1 (.) (a)
Tampa.................................. 417.0 417.0 215.3 415.0 0.3 1.7 ... ... ... ... ... 4.9 4.8 0.1
Pensacola............................. 18.3 183 18.3 18.3 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... 1.2 1.2
Bocagrande ........................... 11.9 11.9 11.9 11.9 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... (.) ()
Panama City........................... 4.2 3.5 3.5 3.5 ... ... 0.6 0.6 0.6 ... ... 0.4 0.4 ... (.) (.)
Mobile................................... 537.6 358.5 356.6 356.6 ... 1.9 179.1 179.1 179.1 ... ... 16.2 16.2 ... 1.8 1.8
Mobile, Ala.......................... 529.2 350.2 348.3 348.3 ... 1.9 179.1 179.1 179.1 ... ... 15.6 15.6 ... 1.8 1.8
Gulfport, Miss....................... 8.4 8.4 8.4 8.4 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... 0.5 0.5 ...
New Orleans............................. 2,794.3 1,920.8 1,854.6 1,845.5 9.1 66.2 873.5 770.3 770.3 ... 103.2 151.5 149.9 1.6 14.3 14.3
New Orleans, La..................... 1,699.3 1,538.1 1,472.0 1,462.9 9.1 66.1 161.2 161.2 161.2 ... ... 141.0 139.4 1.6 2.8 2.8
Baton Rouge, La....................... 592.1 262.9 262.9 262.9 ... ... 329.2 243.8 243.8 ... 85.4 8.9 8.9 ... 3.4 3.4
Port Sulphur, La...................... 114.2 114.2 114.2 114.2 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... 1.4 1.4
St. Louis................................... ......
Sabine.................................. 1,971.8 443.2 432.6 432.6 ... 10.6 1,528.6 1,504.3 1,504.3 ... 24.3 18.8 18.8 ... 16.8 16.8
Port Arthur, Tex...................... 375.7 217.0 209.5 209.5 ... 7.5 158.6 158.6 158.6 ... ... 4.8 4.8 ... 1.8 1.8
Beaumont, Tex......................... 960.8 106.8 106.8 106.8 ... ... 854.0 829.7 829.7 ... 24.3 6.0 6.0 ... 9.1 9.1
Lake Charles, La...................... 495.1 92.1 89.0 89.0 ... 3.1 403.0 403.0 403.0 ... ... 6.5 6.5 ... 4.7 4.7
Galveston................................ 6,009.0 1,.r.8.9 1,861.2 1,858.8 2.4 7.7 4,140.0 3,962.1 3,96?.! ... 177.9 141.4 141.0 0.4 57.8 57.8
Galveston, Tex........................ 939.5 928. 928.4 927.9 0.5 ... 11.1 11.1 11.1 ... ... 65.4 653 0.1 0.2 0.2
Houston, Tex.................. ...... 2,802.8 834.4 826.7 824.8 1.9 7.7 1,968.6 1,851.5 1,851.5 ... 117.1 72.6 72.3 0.3 27.5 27.5
Freeport, Tex........................ 421.4 ... ... ... ... ... 421.4 361.7 361.7 ... 59.7 ... ... ... 7.7 7.7
Corpus Christi, Tex................... 1,376.6 106.1 106.1 106.1 () ...1,270.4 1,269.3 1,269.3 ... 1.1 3.5 3.5 ( 1) 14.8 14.8
Texas City, Tex....................... 468.5 ... ... ... ... ... 468.5 468.5 468.5 ... ... ... ... ... 7.6 7.6
Laredo...................... ................. 115.9 62.9 62.9 16.4 46.5 (*) 53.0 53.0 53.0 ... ... 10.8 2.7 8.1 0.7 0.7
Brownsville, Tex.............. 54.5 54.5 54.5 16.3 38.2 (.) ... ... ... ... ... 10.4 2.6 7.8
Port Isabel, Tex........................ 61.4 8.4 8.4 0.1 8.3 ... 53.0 53.0 53.0 ... ... 0.3 (a) 0.3 0.7 0.7

South Pacific Coast Districts...... 1,689.9 1,057.3 1,026.9 989.3 37.6 30.4 632.5 629.7 629.7 (() 2.8 107.5 96.1 11.4 6.1 6.1 (a)

San Diego ............................... 21.9 21.9 21.9 7.7 14.2 (*) ... ... ... ... ... 5.1 1.2 3.9
los Angeles.............................. 841.4 416.5 413.8 394.3 19.5 2.7 424.8 424.8 424.8 () ... 43.0 36.8 6.2 4.2 4.2 (a)
los Angeles, Calif.................... 301.8 152.8 151.2 144.8 6.4 1.6 148.9 148.9 148.9 (() ... 19.4 17.2 2.2 1.6 1.6 (1)
Port San Luis, Calif.................. 68.0 ... ... ... ... ... 68.0 68.0 68.0 ... ... .. ... ... 0.5 0.5
long Beach, Calif..................... 445.5 263.8 262.7 249.6 13.1 1.1 181.7 181.7 181.7 ... ... 23.6 19.6 4.0 1.9 1.9
El Segundo, Calif..................... 26.1 ... ... ... ... ... 26.1 26.1 26.1 ... ... ... ... ... 0.2
San Francisco............................ 826.5 618.8 591.2 587.3 3.9 27.6 207.7 204.9 204.9 ... 2.8 59.5 58.2 1.3 1.9 1.9
Eureka, Calif........................... 17.4 17.4 17.2 17.2 ... 0.2 ... ... ... ... ... 0.5 0.5 ...
San Francisco, Calif.................. 147.3 147.3 143.3 139.5 3.8 4.0 ... ... ... ... ... 29.4 28.1 1.3
Stockton, Calif....................... 186.0 186.0 186.0 186.0 ... (a) ... ... ... ... ... 5.5 5.5
Oakland, Calif........................ 0.2 130.1 111.7 111.7 () 8.4 ... ... ... ... ... 14.0 14.0 () ... ....
Richmond, Calif....................... 203.3 44.5 43.4 43.4 ... 1.1 158.8 156.0 1560 ... 2.8 2.4 2.4 ... 1.5 1.5
Alameda, Calif........................ 51.0 51.1 50.6 50.5 0.1 0.5 ... ... ... ... ... 7.0 7.0 ().
Martins, Calif.......................
Redwood City, Calif.................... 4.0 4.0 4.0 4.0 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... (*) ().
Selby, Calif.......................... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ...

See footnotes at end of table.









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Table 2.-SHIPPING WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITED STATES WATER-BORNE GENERAL IMPORTS AND INBOUND IN-TRANSIT MERCHANDISE, ONDRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS,
BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF UNLADING: December 1956
(Totals are given for all customs districts at Which there are vessel shipments. Only those ports are shown whose coamLinea export and import ton-
nage averaged 5 million pounds or more per month during calendar year 1955. 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. Totals shown
for previous months include current revisions)

Shipping weight in millions of pounds Value In nmllIons or dollar


Customs district and port Grand
to strit an ort Total General In- l General In- General In- General In-
ll Iprts transit l ports transit l ports transit () imports unsit

(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11) (12) (13)


Total all districts:
Monthly average 1955..
December 1955.........
November 1956.........
December 1956.........

North Atlantic Coast
Districts............

Maine and New Hampshire.....
Portland, Me.............
Bangor, e................
Rockland, Me..............
Portsmouth, N. H.........
Belfast, Me .............
Searsport, Me............
Massachusetts...............
Boston...................
New Bedford...............
Fall River..............
Salem...................
Rhode Island...............
Providence...............
Connecticut ................
Bridgeport...............
New Haven ...............
New London ..............
New York.....................
New York ................
Albany ...................
Philadelphia ...............
Philadelphia, Pa.........
Chester. Pa.............
Wilmington, Del..........
Paulsboro, N. J..........
Camden, N. J............
Gloucester City, N. J....
Marcus Hook, Pa..........
Maryland....................
Baltimore................
Virginia..................
Norfolk .................
rie,-. r i -. .......... ...
h. :r ..... ... .
Alexandria................


25,440.8
26,404.5
27,450.2
26,382.4


18,878.1

2,572.0
2,267.1
29.9
1.0
104.5
33.4
62.5
978.0
947.5
1.1
24.2

191.2
191.2
529.7
81.1
252.9
195.6
4,846.7
4,767.6
9.9
5,691.7
3,317.7
9.5
311.6
742.4
28.7
1.7
777.7
3,217.3
3,125.3
851.4
494.6
337.6
2.9
16.3


South Atlantic Coast
Districts............ 1,273.1


North Carolina..............
Wilmington...............
MArehead City............
South Carolina..............
Charleston...............
Georgetown...............
Georgia.....................
Savannah.................
Florida1...................
Jacksonville .............
Miami....................
West Palm Beach ..........
Port Everglades...........

Gulf Coast Districts..

Florida ...................
Tampa...................
Pensacola..............
Bocagrande................
Panama City...............
Mobile......................
Mobile, Ala..............
uifT -.- ... .......
New 'r i-ir. .................
'lNe, ^rle r.-, La,.........
3aton Fiog', La........
Port Sulphur, La.........
St. Louis..................
Sabine.....................
Port Arthur, Tex.........
Beaumont, Tex...........
Lake Charles, La.........


106.2
77.8
28.4
192.2
191.5
0.7
288.7
279.0
686.1
369.1
70.6
71.4
157.0

3,046.3

166.8
141.0
13.2

6.7
1,141.8
1,132.7
5.1
1,174.8
618.4
500.0


13.4
0.1
7.3
6.0


11,557.0
10,700.6
12,676.6
11,439.1


6,483.9

28.5
26.4

1.0



253.0
246.9
1.1
2.2

12.0
12.0
3.4

3.4

1,563.3
1,489.1
5.0
1,861.2
1,262.8
9.5
55.0
1.2
28.7
1.7

2,460.0
2,460.0
302.2
179.8
103.1
2.9
16.3


522.9

19.0
19.0

98.8
98.2
0.7
140.8
131.1
264.2
155.3
48.1
19.3
41.4

2,813.0

138.7
113.0
13.2

6.7
1,141.8
1,132.6
5.1
1,139.5
617.7
500.0


13.2

7.3
6.0


11,406.2
10,524.0
12,471.4
11,322.9


6,391.3

24.1
22.0

1.0



250.9
244.8
1.1
2.2

12.0
12.0
3.4

3.4

1,496.5
1,422.3
5.0
1,859.8
1,261.4
9.5
55.0
1.2
28.7
1.7

2,442.2
2,442.2
302.2
179.8
103.1
2.9
16.3


520.8

19.0
19.0

98.3
97.7
0.7
140.8
131.1
262.6
155.3
47.6
18.6
41.0

2,800.3

138.6
112.9
13.2

6.7
1,140.3
1,131.1
5.1
1,129.8
608.0
500.0


13.2

7.3
6.0


150.8
176.6
205.2
116.2


92.6

4.4
4.4





2.1
2.1









66.8
66.8

1.4
1.4


(w)



17.8
17.8
(*)
(*)





2.1




0.5
0.5



1.6

0.5
0.7
0.4

12.7

0.1
0.1



1.5
1.5

9.7
9.7


13,883.8
15,703.9
14,773.7
14,943.4


12,394.2

2,543.5
2,240.6
29.9

104.5
33.4
62.5
724.8
700.7

21.9

179.2
179.2
526.2
81.1
249.5
195.6
3,283.5
3,278.5
4.9
3,830.4
2,054.9

256.6
741.2


777.7
757.3
665.3
549.2
314.7
234.5




750.3

87.2
58.8
28.4
93.3
93.3

147.9
147.9
421.9
213.8
22.4
52.1
115.5

233.4

28.0
28.0






35.3
0.8



0.1
0.1


12,114.4
13,995.9
12,625.5
12,757.0


10,208.0

364.5
61.6
29.9

104.5
33.4
62.5
724.8
700.7

21.9

179.2
179.2
526.2
81.1
249.5
195.6
3,276.3
3,271.3
4.9
3,830.4
2,054.9

256.6
741.2


777.7
757.3
665.3
549.2
314.7
234.5




750.3

87.2
58.8
28.4
93.3
93.3

147.9
147.9
421.9
213.8
22.4
52.1
115.5

233.3

28.0
28.0






35.3
0.8


1,769.4
1,708.0
2,148.2
2,186.4


2,186.2

2,179.0
2,179.0


609.0
634.2
573.9
656.6


584.6
610.7
552.6
635.1


438.3 421.6

1.0 1.0
0.4 0.4


0.3



30.7
29.4
0.3
0.5

1.4
1.4
0.1

0.1

304.7
304.3
0.3
31.4
27.6
0.1
1.1
0.2
0.4
0.1

49.8
49.8
19.2
15.4
2.7
0.2
0.9


... 1 26.6


0.8
0.8

5.9
5.8
(W)
3.9
3.9
16.0
9.5
3.2
1.8
1.4

95.6

3.5
3.1
0.2

0.1
10.0
9.9
0.1
46.2
42.5
2.5


0.5

0.4
0.1


0.3



30.2
28.9
0.3
0.5

1.4
1.4
0.1

0.1

289.2
288.8
0.3
31.3
27.5
0.1
1.1
0.2
0.4
0.1

49.2
49.2
19.2
15.4
2.7
0.2
0.9


25.9

0.8
0.8

5.6
5.5
(3)
3.9
3.9,
15.7
9.5
3.1
1.6
1.4

94.0

3.4
3.0
0.2

0.1
9.9
9.8
0.1
44.9
41.2
2.5


0.5

0.4
0.1


102.6
119.4
117.8
119.3


16.71 100.3


24.1
21.8
0.3

0.7
0.3
0.5
5.1
4.9

0.1

1.3
1.3
3.9
0.7
1.7
1.5
26.5
26.4
(a)
30.8
15.9

1.7
6.7


6.5
5.0
4.3
3.7
2.2
1.5




5.0

0.6
0.5
0.2
0.6
0.6

1.0
1.0
2.7
1.3
0.1
0.3
0.8

1.9

0.2
0.2






0.4
(a)


e5.0
101.8
96.6
97.0


78.0

2.8
0.5
0.3

0.7
0.3
0.5
5.1
4.9

0.1

1.3
1.3
3.9
0.7
1.7
1.5
25.5
25.4
(a)
30.8
15.9

1.7
6.7


6.5
5.0
4.3
3.7
2.2
1.5




5.0

0.6
0.5
0.2
0.6
0.6

1.0
1.0
2.7
1.3
0.1
0.3
0.8

1.9

0.2
0.2






0.4
(*)


See footnotes at end of table.









* a,~. I9L~P1M 4t 9 .L a u S 2 A Imo r 41 -i ITa> *.* i. B LU a -J
ST '2-;, 1, Q- kM -or -7 Ak L % IV- k ANIL-


.r.l r "1

?". ...........
C o T-,.L-. .. .
r" .,tr 7ti, .l X.......
L rc .. .. ..... ....

Lr t .t x............









: T. a........








S tr- ............
O -- ,. r ...... *
.:. r r e. >, 'a.i:..... .












E I > .-."& "ai.. .... ...
Ifn r J, : :. .. .











l : s ..... .....
S r. Va, .... ...
S... .m. .....
.a ..........












t Lr ............
r ,. ... ......





























.. .. ..
Mjf.i:trey............





















e ., .. .. ...
A..~.. ... ... .
Pt:.x.... .*. .........



:ar... ... ......














waenadr- h 7 A
SeItt:o................
-m ......... .... ....


is is;.. ........
SrI--t.................




Prm -.a .
Per-, "mans nd............




.*,. L .. r;. o ...............





A r. ............

...: a ........
.. 7. ............
S-. ... **. .. ...




.- e : L: ......
r .r. r..... ..... .

rt- : e ". ... .. .. .



SIr nw-a ""..... .. ..





Presque Ija .. .


-r1
4..1:.:


B.7
788%.5


269.8
'2.3
92,3


2-5.5
0.7
.2


2 ,:
5,9
93.0

20.2



3,'

M.*,r
4,.


20.0
9.9

346.2
80.8
82.9

1 .5
11.9
4.a
58.2
B.9



20,1
4 *1
17,9
2.2





11 .9
8,*




39.6
74.*
56.0
' .3



11.4
7?4.8
$4 .
. .3

131.4
HS.S


a.7
258.
I


91.5



2-5.5
0.7
0.2
n".<
17,C
5.9


20.2



369.2

34.5
3'.'
4,5


20.0
.99

"'.7
69.6

102.65
182.1
11,9
*'.
58.2


598.

17.9
17.9





121.3
101.7

.*8





7.I
56,0
5.3


9.6
11.4


2<.. .
31.5

91 -



2*3.1
21,
0.7



0.2


17".5






35.'
;20,2!



3(7.3


'.5


19.9
9,9

333.1
82.0
1 .6

1 2.5
11.9
'.4
1158.2


597.9

.7,8
17.8





121.2
1 "1,?
101.7
*2,.
40.B



39.6,
74.8
76.<
15,3
?.0
1$.1
92.6
11.4


s9.8


1-8.3
*2,3
tll8.<>


-, *.- U1.*'


.--- ..... f- 110


U ax.


4 ~ 14. -. 7f






__- -1--



I







1 A ,E I


q' -':


iBM foouotese al m of ?rte.








Table 2.-SHIPPING WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITED STATES ATER-BORNE GENERAL IMPORTS AND INBOUND IN-TRANSIT MERCHANDISE, ON RY CARCA, AND iANKE VESSELS,
BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF UNLOADING: December i9t--:Cr.r -.'.

Shipping weight in millions of pounds Value in millions of dollars

Dry cargo Tanker Dry cargo Tanker
Customs district and port Grand
t t t n t General In- ol General In- General In- General In-
total Total imports transit ol imports transit Toeal imports transit Iotl imports transit

(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10) (11) (12) (13)

Great Lakes
Districts-Con.

Chicago..................... 138.9 138.9 138.9 ... .. ... ... 3.3 3.3 ... ....
Chicago, Ill............. 113.8 113.8 113.8 ... ... ... ... 3.2 3.2 .. ... ...
East Chicago, Ind........ 25.1 25.1 25.1 ... ... ... ... 0.1 0.1 ... .....
Ohio ........................ 67.8 56.6 56.6 ... 11.2 11.2 ... 1.0 1.0 ... 0.1 0.1
Cleveland................ 9.7 7.5 7.5 ... 2.2 2.2 ... 0.4 0.4 ... (*) () .
Toledo........... ........ 0.6 0.6 0.6 ... ... ... ... 0.1 0.1 .....
Erie, Pa................. 9.0 ... ... ... 9.0 9.0 ... ... ... ... 0.1 0.1
Sandusky ................. .. ... ... ... ... ... ... ... .. ... .....
Ashtabula ................ 26.7 26.7 26.7 ... ... .. ... 0.4 0.... ...
Conneaut................. 21.8 21.8 21.8 ... ... ... ... 0.1 0.1 ... ... ...
Fairport....... I ......... .... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ..
Huron.................... ... ... ... .... .... ... .. ...
Lorain........... ...... .. ...... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ...


U. S. Territories and
Possessions Districts 437.5 78.5 78.5 (*) 359.0 359.0 ... 4.5 4.5 (*) 2.5 2.5

Puerto Rico ................ 429.4 70.4 70.4 (*) 359.0 359.0 ... 3.3 3.3 (*) 2.5 2.5
Mayaguez................ 2.8 2.8 2.8 ... ... ... ... 0.1 0.1 .. ... .....
Ponce.................... 12.4 12.4 12.4 ... ... ... ... 0.1 0.1 ... ... .....
San Juan................ 190.7 55.1 55.1 (*) 135.5 135.5 ... 3.1 3.1 (*) 0.8 -. ..
Hawaii ........................ 7.9 7.9 7.9 ... ... ... ... 1.1 1.1 ... ... ..
Honolulu................ 6.6 6.6 6.6 ... .. ...... 1.1 1.1 ... ... ...
Alaska...................... 0.2 0.2 0.2 ... ... ... ... () ()...

*Denotes less than 50,000 pounds) less than 50,000 dollars.
'Florida Atlantic Coast port totals should be added to Florida Gulf Coast port totals to obtain total imports through the Customs District of Florida.


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: December 1956
(Data in millions of pounds. Totals represent the sums of unrounded figures, hence may vary slighLiy from the sums of the rounded amounts. Totals
shown for previous months include current revisions)

Total all vessels Dry cargo vessels' Tanker vessels

Total dry cargo Liner Irregular
Trade area Total United United
shipping States United United United Total States
weight flag Total States Total States Total States flag
flag flag flag
(1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) (10)

Total all trade areas:
Monthly average 1955............. 18,740.8 3,680.6 16,760.7 3,284.1 4,653.8 1,706.8 12,106.9 1,577.3 1,980.1 396.5
December 1955..................... 19,014.8 3,614.8 17,102.8 3,343.8 4,825.2 1,844.9 12,277.7 1,498.9 1,912.0 2"1.1
November 1956..................... 27,771.4 4,458.7 22,572.8 3,994.9 4,295.1 1,679.5 18,277.7 2,315.4 5,198.6 ~.3.7
December 1956 ..................... 30,421.2 5,185.1 22,819.3 4,617.2 6,527.6 2,569.3 16,291.7 .-.'7.9 7,601,9 567.9


Foreign trade areas except Canadian.. 28,282.8 4,352.5 21,088.4 3,998.7 6,503.9 2,563.2 14,584.5 1,435.4 7,194.3 353.8

Caribbean........................... ........... 1,595.8 278.6 970.2 242.9 768.9 232.4 201.3 10.5 625.6 35.7
East Coast South America................... 1,017.8 133.2 865.2 133.2 375.9 133.2 489.3 ... 152.6 ...
West Coast South America................. 317.5 114.7 315.3 114.7 226.4 110.6 88.9 4.2 2.2 ...
West Coast Central America and Mexico...... 168.7 16.5 55.5 16.5 52.4 16.1 3.1 0.4 113.2 ...
Gulf Coast Mexico.......................... 100.7 1.5 61.7 1.5 45.5 (*) 16.1 1.5 39.1 ...

United Kingdom and Eire.................... 2,923.5 253.5 1,301.1 253.5 507.3 234.2 793.8 19.3 1,622.3 ...
Baltic, Scandinavia, Iceland and Greenland 1,258.5 130.0 874.2 130.0 368.7 130.0 505.5 ... 384.3
Bayonne-Hamburg Range ..................... 10,654.1 1,182.1 7,962.4 980.1 1,261.2 381.4 6,701.2 598.7 2,691.7 202.0
Portugal and Spanish Atlantic.............. 329.0 53.4 202.2 53.4 55.5 21.6 146.7 31.8 126.8
Azores, Mediterranean and Black Sea........ 4,411.9 457.4 3,677.0 423.8 670.9 317.2 3,006.1 106.6 734.9 33.6

Vest Coast Africa.......................... 362.0 49.7 106.1 32.3 86.7 32.3 19.4 ... 256.0 17.4
South and East Africa...................... 137.5 90.5 137.4 90.5 137.4 90.5 (*) ... 0.1 ...
Australasia.............................. 228.6 34.0 208.6 34.0 170.3 33.9 38.2 0.1 20.0 ...
India, Persian Gulf and Red Seat'........... 1,118.5 514.7 1,053.2 449.7 303.2 129.3 750.0 320.5 65.4 65.0
Malaya and Indonesia....................... 211.8 145.0 211.8 145.0 106.8 59.5 105.0 85.5 ...
South China, Formosa and Philippines....... 395.7 241.9 391.9 241.9 332.3 196.5 59.6 45.4 3.8 ...
North China including Shanghai and Japan... 3,051.0 655.6 2,694.7 655.6 1,034.5 444.7 1,660.2 210.9 356.3 ...

Canadian trade areas................. 2,138.5 832.7 1,731.0 618.5 23.7 6.1 1,707.3 612.4 407.5 214.1

Pacific Canada............................. 248.2 178.5 57.9 19.2 14.9 6.1 43.1 13.2 190.2 159.3
Great Lakes Canada......................... 1,763.5 620.4 1,611.4 599.3 2.7 ... 1,608.7 599.3 152.1 21.1
Atlantic Canada and Newfoundland ........... 126.8 33.8 61.6 (*) 6.1 (*) 55.5 6... 65.2 33.7

*Denotes less than 50,000 pounds; less than one tenth of one percent.
'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.












lf"r. 417af? '*. f. :A iL L A1 1 :i Ai. I ~ A. A7 MEA, 1, I 1 .A


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.. .a.U Ae -.r.u t '. -.
1 rc


. .


I -


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t >e-t ........ ..... ......

x e.. ... .... ..............







.* ... .. .. .. ...

.l .. .- .. e... .... .



em; ... .. .... .
1 :: 1A sr*: ap*r .
Aft ar........................ .
1 A f a l lB............................









Prli: Casea..a..........................
:. :* : e......... ..*x ............


21,789.2


b2.7
1,34 .3

179.1
651.3

192.7
231.5

33.9
'-3.0

549,0

12?2,7
1,4.42.6
598,9
278.8
147.9

2,290.7


588.2
1,036.1|


,3" 8.8


V2.3
7;2*.1*
6.0

132.t'

53.2
.8
127 .7
7.8
127.3

49.3
174 ,5
35.1
12 .4

105.'
62.1

623.3

388.5
234.6
0.2


,391.7





4#.
11 p2.6.



17t.3
1~3.t'
12 .t



3 .9
381.8


297.3
le1.9
213.5
208.5
278.B
147.9

1,931.3

355.2
5*,.3
1,033.8


__ __ __ L __ _.


2,233<.
, t'. 2


572.9

7.3


53;.2
4.8
117.4
7.8
127.3

A9.(
17*.l
35.1
84/.3
.45.3

62.1

26a.8

77,6
191.0
0.2


a221.7
l21 .? |

318.8
15.0
0.7


1*.3.9*
51l.4
33.8
215.4

135.7
2.8

191.1
207.1
2S7.0
134,1

W.3

-? .7
0.6
Zc(.0


1,l87.l





,.8


53.,
4}.8

110.7
7.8
5.9

49.4
151.8
35.1
84,7
45.3
1o5.4



32.1

32.1


3,755.4
_..|3
24.~ 1





50.3
1 .5
157.5







4.a
92.5
38.1
22.4
1.*
21.7
98.8


1,0.0)

300.57


I '. r
*.* I




o. 11 a f
I... T .
I _
T
4 .. .


1,19I -" 2,3?. 5


Si9.5
52.4
24.9


6.


22.5


22.7







23 b.6

45.,5

0.2


241.
108.7
















319.1
16.4












4 .9
2.4
2.4


7.7





10.3












354.5

310.9

43.6


__ .1_ _L_ _


Ieee Ihen .ae *r >s Iee Te oe ftn h o.f nre percent.
: 1 ,Ife '1 T rl y rg9 .se el a liner." or "lrre lsr or trp" 7i tsed 2On ,fh rer it l e o m b y- (vhet the voyage I pw or
:r 4s.-m3 t'et. o rest19, e:c,- u* nrl tta :z1- m1i1icltion criterle of t7t artiae AMiini ltr lon.


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,8-.EPA8T1h-T L? OfNT c:4h. CaG EfE Y iL---AT AI -IC: I IA2Z BY Y 0 2Yce A A.NtW CMIE I
fo 23T.AT! T-I AN F -G FIA .YS JI' : ubr* 195


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UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

3 1262 08587 876611111111UBl IlBll 111111111
3 1262 08587 8766


DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE
BUREAU OF THE CENSUS
WASHINGTON 25. D. C,
OFFICIAL BUSINESS


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LIBRARIES
DOCUMENTS DEPARTMENT
GAINESVILLE FLA


ZF-0998-1




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