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:
AA00010658:00115

Related Items

Succeeded by:
U.S. waterborne foreign trade


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.. .... ..








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CENSUS


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


,4 1 -/_ l 0 'e


UNITED STATES FOREIGN


SItIAHR REPORT
FT 985


WATERBORNE FOREIGN TRADE STATI:

COVERAGE


This report presents statistical year figures on total
United States waterborne inbound and outbound shipments made
S in foreign trade, with the exception of such elements as are
specified below. Statistical year figures for 1960 repre-
sent the aggregate of transactions processed during the
twelve monthly statistical periods January-December 1960,
including some shipments unladen from and laden on vessels
during the latter part of 1959 and omitting some late ship-
ments made during 1960 for which information was not re-
ceived in time to be included in the statistical year fig-
ures. Calendar year figures for 1960, representing ship-
ments unladen from and laden on vessels arriving or depart-
ing during the interval January 1-December 31, 1960 (exclud-
ing late 1959 transactions included in the 1960 statistical
year figures and including late 1960 transactions which were
excluded), will be issued subsequently. For a fuller expla-
nation of the differences between the statistical and calen-
dar 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 domes-
tic and foreign merchandise and non-Department of Defense
shipments of "special category" commodities valued at 'a)
less than $500 through 1955 and beginning with July 1956 and
(b) less than $1,000 for the period January-June 1956. In
addition, import shipments of under 2,000 pounds regardless
of value as well as shipments valued at less than $100 re-
gardless 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 then $100, 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 report shows, in addition to the detail for
the fully compiled shipments (comparable to the monthly
data), total figutea (combining sample estimates of the low-
value export shipments with the complete coverage segments)
on the United States port level and trade area level. The
total figures for 1960, which include the estimates for ex-
ports, are comparable to the data shown for prior years.
The statistics on low-value export shipments of domes-
tic and foreign merchandise are estimated on the basis of a
10 percent sample of such shipments. A discussion of the
, low-value export shipments in the vessel statistics is con-
S trained in the November 1953 and February 1956 issues of
Foreign Trade Statistics Notes. In addition, data on the
shipping weight and value of import shipments of under 2,00ir,
pounds with a value of $101r or more were estimated on the
basis of a 2 percent random sample of import documents
through 1957. A discussion of the low-weight or low-va'ue
import shipments in the 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 ex-
ports of domestic and foreign merchandise laden at the
United States Customs area (United States and Puerto Rico)
for shipment to foreign countries and include export ship-
ments to United States civilian government t agencies and non-
Department of Defense controlled foreign aid program ship-
ments as described below. Excluded from these fiLures are
shipments to the United States armed forces abroad o0 sup-
plies and equipment for their own use as well as the other


USCOMM.-D


Prepared in the Bureau of the


types of shipments described below for which information is
shown in separate colu ram in table 1.

Department of Defense controlled and "special category"
figures, shown in .olumns 7 and 12 of table 1 and in tables 5
and6ofthis report cover consolidated data for the following
types of shipments:
1. Vessel export shipments of Department of Defense
controlled cargo under special foreign aid pro-
grams, i.e., Foreign Operations Administration,
Army Civilian Supply, etc., made aboard United
States flag v.'esels such as Army-Navy transports or
commercial vessels chartered by the Department of
Defense under time, voyage and space charter ar-
rangements and including "special category" commod-
ities without distinction.
2. Vessel export shipments of "special category" com-
modities not. controlled by the Department of De-
fense for which detailed information cannot be
shown separately because of security reasons. For
an explanation and list of "special category" comn-
mo.ities and their presentation 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 shown for these clas-
ses of shipments since information on the dollar value of
exports of Department of Defense controlled cargo is not
available at this level of detail. Consequently, the total
value figures shLown in columns 15 and 18 of table 1 for dry
cargo and tanker shipments in that order correspond to the
shipping weight figures shown in columns 4 and 9, respec-
tively, of the same table.

Vessel import figures, shown in columns 3, 6, 10 and 13
of table 2 and In table 4 of this report, are general im-
ports and represent the total of imports for immediate con-
sumption plus entries into customs bonded storage and manu-
facturing warehouses made at the United States Customs area
from foreign countries. Vessel import figures exclude
American goods returned by the United Sta-es armed forces
for their own use, import shipments on Army or Navy trans-
ports, and shipments covered by informal entries.

ihe following types of shipments are .*xcl.ded from both
the vessel export and import data: (I1 All shipments of
mnder $100' in value, regardless uf shipping weight; (2)
shipment. :f household and personal effects; (3) shipments
by mail and parcel post; and (4i shipments of vessels under
their own power ana afl-at Trade between the United States
and its Possessions and trade between the Possessions are
not reported as United States exports and imports.


FMerchar.di:e hippedd in tand through the United States
in trans;' frim one foreign country t0 another without fiav-
ir.g Leer, entered a. an imprt %i not included in any of the
figJres in the : .rins previou'sl, referred to (imported mer-
cr.anjise -cliearedi through *.-jstoms and subsequently re-exported
is ir.cjded in buth the import and export statistical.
Separate infortma- irn 'for the waterborne portion of the in-
iranci' :raue in Terms- of shipping weight and dollar value
is presented in this report in tables 1 and 2. Columns 6,
11, 17 and 2C -of table 1 reflect in-iransit merchandise

Census, Foreign Trade Division


Shipping and Foreign Aid Branch, Milton Kaufman, Chief, Clifton Jordan, Assistant Chief
For sale by the Bureau of the Census, Uashincton 25, D. 0. Price lOc, annual subscription $1.00.


BUREAU OF THE CENSUS
Richard M. Scammon, Director










laden aboard vessels at United States ports, while columns
4, ?. 11 and 14 of table 2 reflect such merchandise unladen
from vessels. The waterborne outbound and inbound in-
traLnsit statistics include: (1) foreign merchandise trans-
ferred from one vessel to another in the United States port
of arrival and snipped 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, aupped 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 mer-
chandise withdrawn from a general order warehouse for imme-
diate 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 Foreign Trade Zone to
a foreign country (such merchandise is deposited in the For-
eign Trade 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, in-transit merchandise 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, in-transit merchandise arriving by
other than waterborne transportation and laden aboard ves-
sels upon departure is included in the bound statistics
but not in the inbound data. The inbound and outbound seg-
ments, therefore, do not counterbalance one another and are
complementary only insofar as they involve merchandise car-
ried by vessels to and from the United States. For a more
detailed discussion of the in-transit trade statistics and
the types of shipments excluded from these data see the Feb-
ruary 1953 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 shipments in table 2 are credited to the
coastal districts, customs districts, and ports at which
merchandise was unladen. In the case of vessel general im-
ports this is not necessarily the same as the customs dis-
trict in which the goods were entered into warehouse or en-
tered for immediate consumption.

Vessel exports intables3 and6 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 merchandise was laden aboard the vessels carry-
ing the cargo to the United States. The countries of desti-
nation 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 for-
eign trade areas in terms of the countries and ports includ-
ed in each are contained in Schedule R, Code Classification
and Definition of Foreign Trade Areas.

Shipping weight figures represent the gross weight of
shipments, 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 ex-
port. Transportation and other costs beyond the United
States port of exportation are excluded. Vessel import val-
ues, 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 mer-
chandise is not subject to the imposition of import duties
at the United States, the valuation reported for such ship-
ments 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 3-6 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 serv-
ice afforded by dry cargo vessels which are chartered or
otherwise hired for the carriage of goods on special voy-
ages. Vessels in this type of service are not on berth and
their sailing schedules are not predetermined or fixed.









TaLe 1. --SMPPTII; WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITED STATES WATERBORNE EXPORTS OF DODWMSFIC AND FOREIGN MERCHANDISE, OUTBOUND 111-TRAISIT MERCHANDISE, AND SHIPMENTS OF DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO AND 'SPECIAL CATEGORY" NON-
DEPARTMErT OF DEFENSE COIITROLLlD CARGO, ONi DRY CARGO AND TANKIR VESSELS, BY CUSTOMER DISTRICT AND PORT OF LADING;

(Totnis are Cl.'en for all custom districts at ,ihieh there are '.sael -',ipments. OLnly thoye ports are ahobn whose combined export and import tornage average 5 million pounds or more per month during calendar year 1959.
Customs distrifi totals ar e for all parts Ln the dstrici includiaMg thol e notL stow.. Totil.r represent the sums of unrounded figures, hence may vary slightly from the sums of the rounded amounts)

SnippinrE eight in millior.s ci pounds Value in millions of dollars

Fully co'rimic shipmantrz FulkL; e'upile shipne tsa

Dr,- eaaro Tanker Dry cargo Tanker _

D....: .a:, '-.,r-;n ,-.ra u Dpt, Domeatic, for.i'g an ot
Custrc oi:trilt sai p.cr. ,r. .-.r ',t cr, ot ir.-trsnait *.rgo gran d Do- -
t. '"' Grarn De- De- o'tal J Grand me mes- In-
Sts1 T .al an Total D n- e total3 Total t ans- Total ti trans-

.r d- In- "Spe- -otal tie ar,. trars- "Spe- for- for-
criaA lal foreign it cial eign eign
S. .6late-
C r" gory"
1i ) 'i '1 ,-r (;A (6) '- (8 19) (1.-) (11) 1(12) (13) l14) 15) t16) (17) ilA) 119) f20)

Total ali uistriL[c :
Jrlnuary-Decnc er 1sw .......... 23. 221,8' .9 .-29. 7 .,-. 12,903.0 1,6166 1,210.1 2,14.4 23,691.3 23,6a9.8 32.0 2,4.56.6 11,227.6 10,934.3 10,384.0 9,975.7 408.3 550.3 549." 0.6
.IFuary-Deeern-,- 1 :, ,......... .':,3j2.3 2--3,8 -..9 215,0 39. c 213,911.1 212, i,'-6. 1,12 .8 3,e3.0 32,103. 32,055.8 7,? ,"31.5 13,18.2 13,.532.9 12,667.5 12,256.1 411.4 865.4 864." 0.7

lortih A.lteu, ., ,i.ric'. r.,3A.0 .;5,912.1 83,89-.2 8:,5;i'.7 92,910.0 36.. 29'.5 2,023.8 1,993. 1,991.0 2.5 3).3 6,62.0 6,"58.5 6,:73.9 6,404.1 269.8 84.6 84.5 0.1

Maine ahn. lNe-' H.p:' -r.............. 3X6.: 361,8 361.8 361.8 -39.1 12. (*) ... ... ... ... ... 20.5 20.3 203.3 19.1 0.6 ... .
Poi tlaiJ, l ............ .. .. 2 36.1 ?36.1 236 1 ;23.' 12.- ... ... ... ... 5.0 5.0 7.0 4.4 0.6
Bar,- r[.: .... ............ .) '- ('") (-1 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... (*I ''1 (*I (*)... ......
Eastp;,r., fH .... .. .'. 12.9 12, 1 .9' 12.9 ... ) ... .. ... ... ... 1.6 1 1 1.... ......
Fort,'-utr,. .. 9 5. .9 5.9 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ".2 7.2 7.2 7,2
BelJ'ast, Me .......... ............ 1.1 1.1 1.1 1.1 1.1 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... 0.i 0.1 0. .1 ... ... ... ...
Scar :po ,M: ........... .......... I 10 10 .i 105. 1' 10 .1 ... ... ... ... ... ... ... '.6 6.6 6.6 6,6 ...
.asru?',u-"'. ..... .............. ,,A95.3 1,- '...3 1i. 80. 1, l.S', 1,01. 3.6 39 ".5 '. 5.i ... ... p 118.3 116.2 115.6 0.6 2.1 2.1
B:ztcr........ ..................... 1 ,-.. 1,863. 1, -.5 1, ?. 1,'1. 1 3 .' 3.9 ... ... 11.8 112." 112.1 0.6 2.L 2.1 ...
Glouces.i- ..... ................. -. 1 1 .: 1 O I) .. ... ... ... ... 2 3. 3. 3. ... ...
e" B-rs 'o. ....... ................. '. 0. G. .'. .. ... ... ... ... 0.1 ..1 ..1 .. ... .....
Fall R,: ': ...... .............. .... .. .. ...
Sar "l '. ... .. .... ..... .. 2: _;. 2 S.. .. 1 ... ... .. .
S .... .... .. ... ... .. .. ... .. ... .

rm c H i r 3..... .. l. 1. .. .. ... ..8 c. %
Sr c o ep r. ... .. ........... .. ......... 1,,6,9 .911.1 ,- .,8 :. 4 11 .. .. '. ..1 .... ... ...,, ,.3 .1
l Ha' ....................... .... .. ).". 3, 3. -.0 u 3.0 .. ... ... ,. 3 0. 3 1 3 1.2 1.2
Pi t .la lpn .r ..... ........ .......... ... .3 ,. 3 0... 3 -, 3. 3..3 .jl ,: .5l 0.I 1 i,. 6. 2 '. ..4 .




I1li. n l ....... .......... ........ 361. 9 I e8- ,
Peulu Yaro, ......... ............. ,, .,? Il.,. l.: i X, 1 3 ,93 2 8 1 ,. i. 1, 19, 3%. 9.i 23. '3 ..1 ; 9.1
CAdler. .............. ....... ..... .,..1 l .. ,. ..... '. 3, 3.1 2.8 cIA 0. 2i


r nr ....... ......52 12..2 .... ..



r.ilafu Heh, Pa ................... -.33., 33,. -0,3 -C.3 .-. ... 393. 363.8 33.. ... 22.-. 10.' 10.? 1.1 1.1 ... 1.6 .
MH iryla ,d............................ ,u9. 9 '.0. 9,; ." Z.3O, '-i ,.- 8.6 i., 1ho6.3 1 t.3 126.3 .. .... :80.9 5" "1. 71.1 '.c 3 ....
Baltinore........... .. ......... ,8 9.- i ',8e 9, 723.4 9, -C"'." 9, '0W .I 8.6 P 1 l". 3 Il .3.3 12-.3 ... ... 5.0.8 575.] '71.6 7 .i '. 3. .
" r ... ...... ....... 3 2,283.6 2,087.6 ;'2,0.3.2 52,03'. 12.8 '.- 196.0 196,0. 19-..9 1.1 ... "' t '. 3.i .9 (
Iu.roli, ....... ......... ....... ..3.93.3 3.~, 9.8 .,696.9 3-,655.5 31,6.9 0.6 -1.- 1-.29 19. r 1-. ... .. ..2 '" 2'. -i" 3 4.9 4.9
dev.ort Neus. .. .. .......... .. .. .. 0 9',2 1 '.1 I ,0".i 1 ,095.. l",:33.3 12.1 .. .. ... ... ... 38.1 3 '.8" '.. 34 5. 2. ...
RichrCon 1..... .. ..... .. ... 18..2 18 .1 .1'.l 1 .1 18'.1 ... ... ... ... '.9 I .9 | .9 ...
AlI, aaJr:e. .................. ..... .. 8 8." .5 ?.5 ... 9. ... ... ... .'.- 0.- 0. .

touth Atlnliin Coe'.t marin. ,', m ,- -,-'lp,0 .,3s9. q -,361.3 i9.1 98.6 110.'. 110.- i'..3 ... ... ''..8 493.1 ;89.n 12.9 6.1 4.1 4.1

olurth Carolin a. ............... ... .i.u '17.9 693,.1 1,..2 610.2 ... 83.1 24.- 2'..E 2' .. ... ... 23.2 '93.2 1i.5 ,5 ... 1.- 1.
Wiltirn orn ........................ :).'8 ,63." 63,' 0.3 '80.3 ... 83. .." ... ... ... ... .1.5 -11% -. 1..71.% 5
orrr.ead Cilt'..... .......... .... i .3 I .3 1 .9 129.9 129.9 ... ril 2'.. .'.* 2 .. ... ... 51.6 51.6 .. i. 1. ..'
Soulh Carolina....................... 1,0.....'. 10,I 1,035.'. 1,03 .9 l ,02). 2 10.5 .9 -. .- .. ... ... 3i..9 126. 1 125.9 1 1. ..2 0.2 ...
Th rfestlcn.......................... 9.6, 9.... 93 930.6 920.i 10. -.. ...." 6." ... ... 119.8 119.0 11 i ." 11- c -.2 0".2 0.2
Lcroi et uroc n ........................ 92.1 9 .1 *'2. 1 92., 92.1 ... .. ... ... ... ... 6.1 6. 6.1 .... .....
G lor io.............................. 1,369.6 1,357.8 1, .42.9 1,33 ..r 1,334.2 0.2 8. 15.0 V5.0 1;.0 ... ... 130.5 129.8 12 ,1 129.1 0.'? 0...
fnrunr.e l:K............. .... .... 118.9 1189i 118.9 111.9 111.9 ... .0 ... ... ... ... ... 7.9 7.9 .9 ".9
-a arails..................... .. 1,2 0.8 ,39.0 1,22'.0 1,222.5 1,222.3 0.2 1.5 15.0 15.0 15.0 ... ... 122.6 121,9 121.2 121.2 0." ,...

See footnrotes at ensd o '2s01i..










Ta;:' l.'--."F.:.. IILT-7 A:', :AkE 3IF riruEr SrAlLS WATIEBOPIUE EXPORTS OF DOMETIIC AIID FOREIGN ME CHANDISE, OUTBOUND IN-TRAILSIT MERCHAlIDISE, AND SHIPMENTS OF DEPAPTMEfT OF L EFENE CONTROLLED CAPr.G MA .* 'PECIAl 'ATEMORY tKaH:-
DE.PARIMEIr OF DEFEIEE ,COtITROL.LED CARGO, ON CRY CARGO AMD TANKER VIESSEE, BY CUSTOM DISTRICT AND PORT OF LA.ING--Continued


r5 L hr : r-
1







total'









5.:uth Atlar.,:: Coa.st
Ens'.r Ict --Cont uiued

Florld a ............................ 1,531.8
a: .::, :r i .. ... 1.2. "

',-a" Pal- Beaa.: . A,..1
Pa3r F'e..'1 .. . .. 2. ..6

L.ul' as .:.. : ...... ... 76,126.8

F Ir11 .. . . q.6.5.9
T a m a .. ... ... .. ... ... 8 a .2
P a .... ... .. ... ........ 14. '. .
3cca Grauie ... ... .. 5. 3.5
Pana.,-o T .. .............. 280. .
Port St. Joc ... .. .............. 30.3
1t01ole ... ....... ..... .. .... 3, 35."
Pt>;i-, A]o. ................ .. 3, 9-.5
.,irp.o.:- it ............ 134..8
PasE aCo. a, MLis. ............... 3,.
tiew Orleans ......................... 2. ". -
I.ew Orlear.s, La... ...... ....... 1b,866.'
Baton Ro. e, La.......... .. I 6,826.5
P3rt ,ulpr .r, La............ .. 1,3--5.9
St. Lo iu s. ... ....... .............
Sa .r.e .............................. 8. 0 .8
Por. Artiiur. Ie ................. 5,'15.8
.ran e, Tex ...................... 10'. 5
BeauTo-nt, Te .......... ........ 1, ',.5.8
L-Ae C'arl 3e La ................. 1,'.4 .5
Gal es'.a ........................... 2. ,99 .
Gal est.r., rTe ................... 9',.26.3
Houst ar., Tex ..................... 1'.,095.
Freepc.r:, Tex .................... 32'4.
Corps Chri tl, ITe ... ......... I 3.4b0. 1
TeP as C-L., Te .................. I .9 .1
Laredo ...... ................... 608.
BrovrIs .1i C, 1e. ...... .......... W6 8.6F


Soutri P: cf' : ..asB Dis'.ricts. i 21,993.

San Dieio ........................... 268.9
Los AngeleE .... .... 1 .068.6
Los Angeles, Call ...... ........ 6,266.4
Port Sari Luis, Calif.. .......... 530. 5
Inn;: Beach. Cal;if................ 4,629.9
El SeEundo, Calirf................ t462.1
Ruer.eime, Cain ................... 63.9
San Francisco ................. ..... 9,655.9
Eureka, Cali.................... 259.9
San, Franeiaco, Calii............. 1,095.8s
Stockton, Calif................ 3,269.0
OaklanJ, Calif.................... 1,3,.5.9
Riciunond, Calif.................. 1,-91.2
Alamneda, Calif................... 3.,5.3
Mlarti.e,, Cali .................. 403.2
Redwood City, Calif.............. "18.1
Selby, Calif..................... 5.7

See footnotes at end of table.


S .r' i- i. rFu i.. r,.led sr c pmeu s 1
Fully compiled sripmanr1tE


D

Domest

Grand
t. nt


To To l




I3) 4)


1,-0'.fl

208.0
35".8
195.1


ry cargo


ranker


- T T


Ic. foreign arid
transit cargo



Dorr" In-
tic arid trans-
I'.re en I )t

,.53 [ )It


1, 95.6
623.9
203.
35-.0
192.6


12 1





1,-. .2,

20 3
358. 0
250.5

'5,924..8

9,627.1
,',"21.9
i 40.1
-:3.5,
280.5
30.9
3, '26.4
3, L-88. 3
134. '
3.,
25,315.'.
o1, ".0
6,8,.-.6
1,.35.9

8,694.9
),.0-. 3
10".5
1, "'.5.
1,439.6
2',9'.3,0
9,<-24.'.
1-.045.9
323.9
3, -5'. -
696. 1
608.0
6018.3 )


21,822.5

26'. 1
12.030.4
b,237.0
5X..5
-,621. ',
'62.1
63.,.
9,52A.9
259.2
1,036.5
3,259.0
1,311.5
1,489.0
340.9
405,2
718.1
5.7


13.849.1 13,6-9.2

5,.r.o 253.
>,9-3.2 5.'9..1.
2,-38.- '28.6

3,1.0, 3,1'3.8;
1.3 1.3
63.- 02.9
",622,0 ",'-53.8
259.2 252.9
1,036.2 1,01F.8
3,259.0 3,25-4.-
1,310.8 1,192.8
645.0 643.7
338.8 335.7'
4.7 4.7
718.1 718.1
5.7 5.7


13,5 1.1

2 38.
,910.2
2,T i'.,

3,141,<
1.,
'2."
-',.32.9
252.9
1,000.5
3,254.3
1,191.8
643.3
333.6
4.7
718.1
5.7


8.-
C'.9
-.3
0.8
2.5

5 ;.2

0. 2
0.2



..0










I3". 5




6.1
30.5

1.0



1...5
68.1





1.90

3.3

7.1
10.9





1.0
0,4.




2,1
1.0


Dept.

De-
fense
and
'Spe-
cial
cate-
gory"






1.8
C. i
1...
0.2

3 '.. I





0.1
-..<
G. 3


is.9
38.7
38.6
(*j

259.9
246..
12.6


29.2
10.8

18.0

2-.7
0.9
8.8
17.1

0.6
(I.)



200.5

0."
31."
9.8

21.3
(-"I
0.5
168.2
6.3
18.'
4.6
118.0
1.3
3.1


Total


Domestic, foreign and
in-transit cargo


Domen-
Total tlc an.,
r'oreign


In-
trans -
1t


(8) 19) '101 (11)


66.3
11.1





19,326.'

21.3

2.0

19.0
0.2
"59.6
559.6


6,815.5
3,486.7
3,053.-


3,-0''.2
2,06b.5
15.
644.1
341,2
8,518.8
1,698.7
',2-0.1
242.6
1,683.9
633.4
4.3
4.3


-,972.7

12.5
6,05 4
3,-98.,
530.5
1,451.5
460.9

1,902,8



0,6

2.2
400.5


66.3 t6.3
13.1 131.


55.2 '5.2


1,-05.8
62-..v
209.-
J5S.0
19t.2

56,598.3

9,b.,..8
8, '21.9
138.1
,53.5
261.5
32.8
3, 1,6.8
3.028.6
134.. b
3.,.
18,499.9
13,2"Ti..
3, '"1.2
1,3,5.9

5,242.7,
3,000.8
92.1
1, 101.1
1,098.4
19,-29.2
',"'25.8
9,'8,.8
81-
l,7'5.d
1 '
603.
003.


1-,"-66.2

21.1



19,0
i'*)

~5. 1


6, 3"2 .
3,-81.1
2,639.7


3,09".3
2,321.0
15.1
'.56.0
334.9
",712.3
1,698.7
3,720."
155.1
1,533.0
60'..8
3. 5
3. 5


",-96.

12.5
5,885.4
3,326."
530.5
1,451.5
.6,:i. 9

1,898.5

0.2

0.6
839.7
2.2
400.5
...,


'.5.2












2...

'2.0









2.-



0,8
0.8


Dept.
of
De-
fense
and

cial
cate-
gory
(12)












1,515.3

0.2




0.2
0.


.0.'
5.6
3I.7


309.9
85.5

188.1
36.3
80'.1

537.0
8'.5
150.9
28.6




176.3


1"2.0
1"2.0



4.3


4.3
i...


''...3


Grand
total'






(13)





J ;,:. J
38. 1
6..0
.3
-.3

3.e4?".6

105.5
-5.5
9.0
1.'
1."
150."
14-.2
o.4
0.1
1,471.2
1,241.8
196.1
13.9

321.3
142.0'
4.7
79.4
95.1
1,708.4
5.6.0
969.2
19 2
14'.1.7
32.
113.7
113.7


1,162.6

36.6
'463.4
276. 7
3.3
178.3
2.3
2.2
662.6
8.7
301.7
95.1
147.0
,4.9
55.0
4.3
1.5
0.3


Grand
total'






114)







54.1
44.8
6,"


3,8-0.,

103.8
73.9
9.0




1'. ,
1".-


1i3.

0.1
1,451.2
1,222.1
195.9
13.9

320.7
141.5
4.,7
"9. 4
95.1
1,701.5
545.8
962.7
19.2
141.5
32,'.
113.6
113.6


1,133.6

36.5
457. 3
272.1
3.3
176.8
2.3
2.2
639.9
8.7
288.9
94.0
132.0
4..7
51.4
4.3
1.5
0.3


Value Ln adrllon's or *.:llar:

Fully coiplleJ shIhpier.tl'


1",8.1-

21.1

2.0

19.
(.)
5,9.1
559.1

.14.
3,-81.1
2,681. -


3,09 '. 3
2,321.0
15,4
'.56.0
30-.9

1,698.7
3,"23.1
155.1
1,533.0
1 .04-.8
4.3
4.3


7,796.4

12. 5
5,885.4
3,326. '
530.5
1,451.5
460.9

1,898.5

0.2

061
839.7
2.2
400.5

*. >I


1,03-.1

32.1
395.8
230.4

163.0
0.2
2.2
606, 3
8.7
279.3
94.0
141.6
31.0
49.2
0.1
1.5
0.3


28.8

..3
13..
11.1

2,4

(.)
11.1

9.6
(*)
0.3
0.1
1.1

... I


Dry cargo







for-
eign

(15) 116) (17)





1.2.6 1 1.'
36.2 35.9 .3
54..1 52.e 1.3
.8 4.6 i..2
6.0 5.9 3.1

3.236.' 3,135.2 1.X.9

102. 102.2 '3.2
"3.9 73.-" 0'.2
..9 6.9 i*
I.- I. ...
16.1 16.1
1. 1.? .
131.8 131.' 0.3.
125.3 125.':. '. )
6. 6.4 ...
0.1 0.1 .
1,208.5 1,192.8 15.'
1,066.0 1,050.' 15.6
119.9 119.8 0.1
13.9 13.9

236.4 236.' ...
80.1 80.1
'. 4.4 ...
65.. 65.'.
86.5 86.5
1,444.5 1,438.9 5.6
499.8 498.9 0.9
831.6 82",2 -.4.
6.9 '. 9
104.7 10A.4 0.3
1.5 1.5 ...
113.3 34..1 79.2
113.3 34.1 19.2


Tanker



,o-

t traens-
for- it
eign

(19) 120)


Tct a!




' 181





1."










1.'1





6.. 0

1.
I')
018.
18.1







2?.2.7
156.1
46.0


81.3
61 '
0.3

8.6
2. .0
46.0
1 31.1
12.3
36.8
2.9
0.3
0.3


'0.7

0.1
'48.1

3.3
"11.*
2.1

22.5

(')

0.1
13.6
0.1
4.2


1.5
..8





6C 3.2

1.I




18.1
1,1


122.1









8.6
i.7
156.0





1305.78
12.3
61.-
0.3





0.2







10.'1
48.6
25.t 7


6.03














2.1
36. g
30.9
0.2
13.2




0.1
48.1
30.6
3.3

2.1

22.
..)


0,1
13.6
0.1
4.2


1,0O2.9

36.4
409.2
241.5

165,
0.2
2.2
617.4
8.7
288.9
94.0
141.9
31, 1
50.3
0.1
1.5
0.3


56, '3 '.- 55,.62. '

9, S.',0.8 d o00.2 ,
4."21.9 8,'21.-
138.0 138.0
-. 3., .53.5
261.. 261.5
25.9 25.9
3,128.1 3,12'4.1
;2,90o. 2 986.'0
134.6 13t.6
3 .- 3 7
18,2-0.0 18,125.1
13,u24.0 12,921.1
3,-'5e,6 3,'46.9
1.3-5.9 1i,3-5.9

5,263.5 5,263.5
.,990.0 ,990.0
92.1 92.1
1,083.1 1,063.1
1,098.3 1,098.3
19,.01.5 19,36-.0
",724'.9 ",718.8
9, "'7.0 9,76.5
(.,3 64.3
1, *"f.. 1, .7-.-
6,.1 60.1
603. 185.2
6)3.- 185.2


I


3.6












60.3

10.3







60.3

60.3



0.1
0.1









...






...
519
... (
..




o,,,
























































71.1 2 ... ... ... ... ...





508.5. (*) ... ... ... ... ... ...
1,627.0 ... ... ... ... ... ...

337.4 (*) ... 26.6 25.1 25.1 ... 1.5
337.4 (*) ... 26.6 25.1 25.1 ... 1.5

7,169.1 ... ... 1,362.3 1,362.3 1,362.3 ...
1,710.6 ... ... 516.4 516.4 516.4 ... ...












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 CONTOILED CARGO AND 'SPECIAL CATEGORY N- -
DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS, BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF LADING--Continued


Cstoms district and port


Great Lakes Districts--Con.


Shipping weight in millions of pounds


Fully compiled shipments1


Dry cargo


Domestic, foreign and
in-transit cargo


Domes- In-
tic and trans-
foreign it


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

(7)


4- 1


Total


Tanker


Domestic, foreign and
in-transit cargo


Total


143.0
75.2
67.8
128.8
34.6
94.2


Domes- In-
tic and trans-
foreign it


143.0
75.2
67.8
128.8
34.6
94.2


Dept.
of
De-
fense
and
"Spe-
cial
cate-
gory'

(12)


Grand
total, 3


Value in millions of dollars


Grand
total'


Fully compiled shipments'


Dry cargo Tanker



Do- Do-
mes- In- mes-
Total tic trans. Total tic -
and it an transa-
fto- tfor-
sign sign

(15) (16) (17) (1$) (19) (20)


Grand
total2


Grand
total


Total




(3)


Total



(4)


.............


(5)


(*)
(*)

18.7
(*)
18.7


i iv








Table 2.--SHIPPTFIO WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITED STATES WATERBORNE GENERAL IMPORTS AND INBOUND IN-TRANSIT MERCHANDISE, ON DRY OAR00 AND TANKER VESSEZ,
BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF UNLADINO! I

(Total. are given for all customs districts at uhleh 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 1959. Cuitoms
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 sum of the rounded amounts)

Shipping weight in millions of pounds Value in millions or dollars

Dry cargo Tanker Dry cargo Tanker
Customs district and port Grand I Grand
total General In- General In- total General In- General In-
S imports transit imports transit Total imports transit Total imports transit

(1, (2) (3) (4) (5) 1.6) t7) (8) (9) (10) (11) (12) (13) (10 )

Total 11 districtE:
january-December 1959 ..................... 427,780.8 198,535.8 197,029.0 1,506.8 229,245.1 203,933.3 25,311.8 12,120.2 10,364.9 10,126.3 238.6 1,755.3 1,493.9 2t1.4
January-December 1960 ...................... 21,545.5 191,432.7 190,200.'. 1,232.3 230,112.8 207,315.5 22,797.3 11,599.7 9,880.2 9,6.9.2 231.0 1,719.5 1,494.:. 224.9

North Atlantic Coast Districts............ 266,488.7 97,154.7 96,24-.9 909.8 169,334.0 146,562.3 22,771.7 7,540.6 6,255.9 6,080.5 175.4 1,284.- 1,060.1 224..:
Mine and New Hampshire......................... 27,228.9 611.9 59E.3 15.6 26,617.1 3,865.6 22,751.5 261.3 10.7 10.6 0.1 25. 2 .2 22..4
Portland, tiMe................................ 24,035.2 219.9 200.. 15.5 23,815.3 1,063.8 22,751.5 237.4 6.1 6.0 0.1 231.3 C.9 224.4
Bongor, Me................................... 352.1 *)' (a) ... 352.1 352.1 ... 2.3 (*1 (a) ... 2.3 2.3
Eastport, Me ................................. -.8 7 .8 7 .8 ...... ... ... 2.0 2.0 2.0 ..
Portsmo.th, ,. H ............................ 1,272.' 219.9 219.9 ('3 1,052.5 1,052.5 .. 7.5 0.4 0.4 i;( .1 7.1
Belfast, Me ................................ 416.7 20.3 20.3 ... 3964 396., ... 3.0 0.4 0.4 ... 2.6 2.6 .
Searsport, Me ........... ................... 902.1 38.0 38.0 ... 864.1 864.1 ... 6,9 0.7 0." ... 6.2 ..2
Massae husetts ................................ 12.. ,690.4 3,273.8 3,269.3 4.5 9,416.6 9,.16.6 ... 487.4 429.9 429.0 0.9 51.5 5'.5
Bston ..................................... 11,065.4 2,990.6 2,986.3 4.3 8,07A?.9 8,074.9 ... 451.1 402.1 401.3 0.8 49.0 49 0
Gloucester ........................... .......87.0 87.0 86.8 0.2 ... ..... 16.0 16.0 15.9 0.1 ...
ew Bedford ................................. 99.1 30.1 30.1 (.) 69.0 69.0 ... 7.7 7.3 7.3 (.) 0.4 0.4
Fall River ................................... 1,184.0 165.5 165.5 ... 1,018.4 1,018.4 ... 11.0 4.6 4.6 ... 6.4 6..4
e2ler ....... ................................ 254.3 k-) ( ... 254.3 254.3 ... 1.6 (*) ... 1.6 1.',
Rnode Island .................................... 3,142.5 209.1 209.1 (.) 2,933.3 2,933.3 ... 21.0 3.6 3.6 (.) 1".4 17.4
Providence .............................. ... 2,309. 3 205. r. 205.,' I,. 2,103." 2,103.7 ... 16.3 3.5 3.5 (-) 12.8 12.8 ..
Connecticut..................................... 3,878.6 620.9 620.9 ... 3,257.7 3,257.7 ... 30.3 8.5 8.5 ... 21.8 2 .8 .
Bridgeport.................................. 838.8 362.8 362.8 ... "'6.0 476.0 .. 6.0 3.1 3.1 ... 2.9 .2..
New Haven .................................... 2,1-9.6 211.5 211.5 ... 1,938.1 1,938.1 ... 14.7 2 2 2.2 ... 12.5 12.5
Nlew London .... .... ......................... 890. 46.6 46.6 ... 8.3.6 843.6 ... 9.7 3.3 3,3 ... 6.- c...
New York ........... ............. ......... 76,62.2 21,1-8. 20,'.13.0 735.7 55,523.5 55,508.1 15.' 4,770.8 4,361.5 4,195." 165.8 409.3 409.2 0.1
Flew York .................................. 74,932." 20,445 .1 19,"09.6 735.5 54,487.6 54,472.2 15.4 4,601.6 4,199.1 4,182.4 165." 402 5 402.4 0.1
,,lbany ......... ...... ......... ............ 930.7 236.5 236.3 0.2 694.1 694.1 ... 16.8 12.4 12.3 0.1 4.4 a,
Philadelphia ........ ..................... ..... 87,5C3.9 32,033.0 31,996.2 36.8 55,-'0. 9 55,469.2 1.7 1,058.2 63".6 633.1 4.5 420.6 420.6 (.)
Philadelphia, Pa........ .................... -1,458.9 18,891.3 18,854.5 36.8 22,567.6 22,567.6 (C. 723.9 551.9 547.4 4.5 172.0 1"2.0 (I)
Wilmington, Del.............................. 6,438.0 738.4 738.4 .. 5,6.99.6 5,699.6 ... 57.3 21.2 21.2 ... 36,1 36.1 ...
Paulaboro, N. J.............................. 14,704.9 84.5 84.5 ... 14,620.1. 1.,620.4 ... 113.6 3.5 3.5 ... 110.1 110.1
Camden, F1. J.............. ................ 1,945.6 528.1 521.1 ... 1,417.5 1,.17.5 (') 23.4 13.1 13,1 ... 10.3 10,3 (*)
Gloucester City, I. J ........................ 19.1 19.1 19.1 .. 1.6 1.6 1.6 .. ...
M'rcus Hook, Pas.............................. 11,088.2 (") I ... 11,088.2 11,086.5 1.7 91.5 (.) 3, ... 91.5 91.5 (.)
11sryland ............. .. .. ..................... 41,260.6 33,359.8 33,247.1 112.7 7,900.8 7,900.8 ... 62".7 576.5 573,3 3.2 51.2 51.2
Balt mo re .................................... 40,322.7 33,352.6 33,239.9 112.7 6,9"0.1 6, "0.1 ... 620.8 571 .8 572.6 3.2 .5.0 51.0
Virginia ....................................... -,111. 5,897.4' 5,892.9 4. 8,214.2 8,211.1 3.1 283.7 227.6 226.6 1.0 56.1 56.1 (')
Norfolk ......................... .... ...... 5,381.1 1,978.9 1,977.9 1.0 3,402.1 3,402.1 ... 159.1 135,2 134.7 0.5 23.9 23.9 ...
Newport News ................................. 8,240.8 3,0.1 3,466.7 3.4 4,770.6 4,770.6 ... 101.5 69.5 69.4 0.5 32.0 32.0
Richmond......................... ........... 212.6 212.6 212.6 ..... ... ... 9.1 9,1 9,1 .........
Alexandria.. ......... ......... ............ 223.5 223. 223.5 (* ... ... 13.. 13.4 13.4 .. ......

South ATlsntic Coast DLstricts ............ 16,272.9 7,725.3 7,715.' Q.6 8,54".7 8,547.7 ... 506.9 448.2 447.1 1.1 58.7 58.7
North Carolina.................................. 1,361.1 537.5' 537.4 0.1 823.6 823.6 ... 50.0 43.0 43.0 (*) 7.0 7.0
Wilmington .................................. 927.1 526.9 526.8 0.1 400.2 -00.2 ... 45.1 41.8 41.8 (aj 3.3 3.3
Morehead City................................ 34.0 10.6 10.6 ... 423.4 423.4 ... 4.9 1.2 1.2 ... 3. 3.7 ...
South CarIlins.................................. 2,595.9 916.5 91E.5 (a) 1,679.3 1,679.3 ... 118.9 108.7 108." ,.-) 10.2 10.2 ..
Charleston................................... 2,590.3 911.5 911.5 (-' 1,679.3 1,6'9.3 ... 118.2 108.0 108.0 (') 10.2 10.2
Georgetour ....................... .............8 4.8 .8 ... ... ... ... 0.6 0,6 0.6 ...
Georgia ......................................... 4.,7f1.8 2,923.4 2,923.1 0.3 1,788.3 1,788.3 ... 101.1 89.9 89.8 0.1 11.2 11.2
Brunswick .................................... 880.2 880.2 880.2 ... ... ..... 1.5 1.5 1.5
Savannah .......................... .......... 3,831.6 2,0.3.2 2,042.9 0.3 1,788.3 1,788.3 ... 99.6 88.- 88.3 0.1 11.2 11.2
Florida' ........................................ 7,..04.2 3,347.8 3,338.6 9.2 4,256.4 4,256.4 ... 237,1 206.7 205.7 1.0 30.4 30.4
Jacksonville ................................. 4,106.3 2,090.0 2,090.0 (,) 2,016.3 2,016.3 ... 112,6 98.1 98.1 (*) 14,5 14.5
Miand .................. ..................... 684.0 339.2 335.5 3.7 34A.8 3.. 8 ... 49,7 47.1 d6.6 0 5 2.6 2.6
West Palm Beach .............................. 839.2 394.5 391.8 2.7 44".8 444.8 ... 39.5 36.4 36.0 0.4 3.1 3.1
Port Everglades.............................. 1,792.5 502.4 .99.6 2,8 1,290.2 1,290.2 ... 33.7 24.6 2-.5 0,1 9.1 9.1

Gulf Coast Districts ...................... 54,873.8 44.,604.6 4.,436.7 167.9 10,269.2 10,249.5 19.7 1,361.7 1,283.8 1,261.1 22.7 77.9 7?.8 0.1
Florida ........................................ 2,355.0 1,799.7 1,799.6 0.1 555.4 555.4 ... 59.7 56.0 56.0 ( ) 3." 3.7
Tampa ......................................... 1,899.5 1,586.9 1,586.8 0.1 312.6 312.6 ... '8.0 46.1 46.1 (') 1.9 1.9
Pensacola.................................... 150.4 138.7 138.7 ... 11.7 11.7 ... 8.9 8.6 8.6 ... 0.3 0.3

See footnotes at end of tsble.







ble 2-6,.iHPING


C dtoasitrlet n port


L' Ca~t D trot-Continuedf

?1 rid-eotln~ad~
.~ .. .. .. ..... .. .. ... .. ... .. .
(Cty................................
StP te.............................
... ... .... ............................
......a........................
.. ..... .... ............... .
....... . . ... .
zs, M ..... ....................
1 r a ... ... .. .... .... ............
l e ........ ..... ............*...*


-. r... ..... ...... .. ... I ..... .....
: .... ...... ...... ............

St .:. re:*, lou .. ....... .....................
a .t Ib ....... ..... ..... ............
.trtS...., .............................
S ex .... ............................
T~n Ty... ...... ...................
S ar a ............................
Car atos T...a ... ....... ..................
te iff~lei, ^**.. .** *.. .*. ..,.... ....
I Ioo Tax.............................
aaport, Tax,..... ........................
Cope biati, Teit......................

S r ...........4 ........................


on narll. T..............................
:.1.P Cl CstDi tricts....,..


aCalif,.........................
Pet Sn L.la, Calif....................
Long h, Cli......................
II Sagwaio, Calif.......................
Hunme aiaf. ..


Shipping weight in r

Dry cargo


tl


rand |
ot 1 I
Total

(1) (2)


182.8
72.5

13,724,7
12,895.3
743.7
85.8
22,998,7
8,816.8
7,676,8


General
imports

(3)


0.2 0.2
72.5 72.51

12,572,1 12,558.8
11,742.6 11,729.3
743.7 743.7
85.8 85.8
18,807.2 18,687.9
6,991.2 6,871.9
7,367.3 7,367.3


In-
transit

(4)


13,
13.3
13,3


119.3
119, 3








31.4
2.4
14.5

14.6

3.7[
3.7'


Total

(5)




182.6


1,152.6
1,152.6


4,191.5
1,825.6
309.4


Tanker


General
imports

(6)




182.6


1,152.6
1,152.6


4,191.2
1,825.3
309.4


889.9
221.9


Value in millions or dollars


In-
transit

(7)


Grand
total


(8)


Total

(9)


Dry cargo


r V t r T


General
imports

(10)


0.1
1.1

110.1
99.1
10.3
0.7
636.1
563.7
39.8


7.4


5.2
2.2
445.3
34.3
333,6
0.3
51.8
25.3
6.2
6.2


In-
transit

(11)


Total

(12)


General


(13)


In-


(14)


Tanker






















Table 2 -5tlIPPING WEIGHT AND VALUE OF UNITED STATES WATERBORNE GENERAL IMPORTS AMID INBOUND IN-TRANlSIT MERBCKANDISE, ON DRY CARGO AND TANKER VESSELS,
BY CUSTOMS DISTRICT AND PORT OF UNLADINO-Cont Inued


Shipping weight

Dry cargo

Grand I' -


Custorra district and port


Creat lakes Districts-Continued

Rochester............................... ......
O.sego N. Y................................ ;
Rochester, NJ. Y ............ ................
Sodus Point., N. Y.... ..................... I
Buffalo .. .... ... ........................
Bufralo 1I. Y'.................... ..........
Duluth and Superior .... .......................
Dulutn, Minr.............. ................ .
Ashland, 141s...............................
In.erraticnal falls-Ranier, 15nnr ............
Superior, Wis... ...........................
Visconsin ......... ...... ... ... ............
Hilwaukee ...................................
'.srinette ...................................
treen Bay....... ............. ... .......
Miahigan. .. ...... ............... ..........
Detroit... .. ...... .. .... ..... I
Saginaw-Biy City ........... ... .... ....
Escanr ba .. ... ................ ............
Muskegon.............................. .....
Marquett ...................................
Calcite................ ... ...... ....
Preasque Isle ................................
5outh Haven... .......................... ..
Chicago ..... ..................................
Chicago 11 .... ...........................
East Chicago, Ina ...........................
Ohio ........ .. .................. ............
Cle'/elana ...................................
Toledo.................... .................
E rie P'........ .... ..... ... ....... ..... ..
Sandusalyy.................. .......... .....
Aahtacula ...................................
Conneaut.......... ......... ....... .......
Fairpor ....................................
huron.......................................
Luraln. ....................................

Puerto Rico, Hawaii, hnd
Alaska Districts........ ............... .
Puerto Rico, ........ :...... ... ..............
Guars ics .....................................
MHyague ....................................
Ponce ........................ ..............
San Juan ....................................
Hawaii ........................... .............
Honolulu ....................................
Alaska ........... .............................


in millions or p.-unds


Tanker


Grand


Value Ln millions of dollars

Dry cargo
--------


l General In- General In- total Total General
Totl imports transit Toal Imports transit l imports

(11 :21 131 (A) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) ______ 10


284.7
37.9
24-. 8

1,961.

4-6.7
220.6

162.2
93.8
1,059.7
646.7
,.45.
196.1
5,804.2
5,173.8
23?.2
3.6
5o.1



22.'
4,'22.1
1 ,"33.2
2,648.6
11,380.2
4,0',2.-
85o.3
83.1
74.8
3,598.7
123.5 I
7"5.3
599.3 I
301.1


12,580.0
11,236.5
'8.5 I
82.5
201.6
3,61o. l
1,257.2
1,234.6
86.3


84.7
37.9
2"b.8

1 ,89'.i
1,882.2
476. 7
220. t.

162.2
*33.3
1,056.3
-',.7
144.5'
1-". 51
102.",
5,704.3
5,172. 71
232.2





22.-
<.,-u3.B
1, '4.
2,6,8."
11,3C0.7
.,933.5
802.,,
83.1
74.8S
3,598.7.
123.
"75.3
599.3
301.1


1 ,b'9. 5
1,239.9
14..,
66.7
155.9
1,000.
385.3
362.8
74.4


284t.
37.0
2' R. 8



-74. 0
21'. 9

162.2
913.8
1 ,.-5 .8
t-5.
144.5
192.''
5,704.2'
5,1.71.9
232.







614
56.1







11,307.6

80 .6
?3.1
7-.8
3,598.7
123.5
""7'5.3
599.3
30i.1


1,690.2
1,233.1
14.4
66.7
155.9
993.3
3815.2
362.7
72.0


6,.7






3.4


13.










18.2
1.2











72.6
18.~
53.7










10,A880.5


15.9
'5.8
2, -l .f.
871 .9
871.
12.0


64.7
64.7





3.4


3.-

l..

3.6





18.2
18.2

'"2.6
18.o
53.7









10,8".6

',996.2
34.1
15.q
45.8
2,615.9

871.9
6.5


6.8
2.2
4.6,

16.9
16.a
7.9
5.5

1.0
1.2
52.1
33.1
9.6
5..
103.8
83.3


5.3|


5"1
-It
1.3


12 71
1 r2.81
5.-.61
2t.i1
1.0

14.8
2.4
C. 3
2.5
1.0


192.0
14.7I
0. 51
3.0
6.7
e).3
43.b
41, I
'. 5


6.8
2.2
4.6

16.5
16.5



1. 0
1.2
52.1
33.1
q.6
5.4
100.'
83.2
6.8

5_3



1.2
154.7
142.0
12.7
101.5
53.7
25.7
1.0

14.8

0.3
2.5
1.0


119.2
76.'"
0.3
2.' ,
6.4
67.0
38.1
36.2
'. 3


t


Tot


=i





Tankier N



:al rnea ansi- .
I iur .. ~


i' port_ i
ii1:i_ __ (13j


In-
transit










)






0.2
..)



0.2












0.2
0.2














1.1
C'.=-


...

I=)

0.6


'3 .


'.2


1 .3
5.1
5.5
0.1


.14' _


0.




0.1'


"Denotes lass than 50,000 pounds; lass than 50,000 dollars, 'Florida Atlantic Coast port totals should be added to florida Gulf Coast part totals to obtstn imports through the Customs District or Florida.


2.5
2.5



0.I









'3."'
68 0
0 2
0.1
0.3
1 3

5.5
0.2


I


IFlorida Atlantic Coast port totals should be added to Florida Gulf Coast part totils to obtain .imports


through the Customs Diatrict of Florida.


*Denotes less than 50,COO pounds; less than 50,000 dollars.








JANUARY-DECIBER 1960

- ,.e i.--'HIPP:N-. WCifHT OF I.I rED -IATES EXPORTS OF DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN MERCHANDISE ON DfR CAJRD) AND TAKER VESSELS, BY TRADE AREA, TYPE OF SERVICE, AND
AMOU IT CARRIED ON UNTrED STATES FLAG VESSELS:

ID:. ir, rJill'.-ia .:f p3url2 Totals represent the sums of urunonded figures, hence Iray vary slightly from the sums of the tmrounded amount)

_-_ Fully compiled shipmental
Grand ..... ....
total all Total all vessels Dr cargo uesselsa Tanker vessels
vessels2 I ..I. I -


7nri-' re-









.ipuair -Dcrember 1'-.'.... .... ...
Snu r.,'-D.- fiber L' O .. ..

F-:rl r t.r',i- .r..-as e ,:ept C'nu. 'Ar. .
ht i %. .... .. ... .. ... .. .
.. Cc s .u.ri Arlc. .... ....
...* I .' outn Anrr-rica ..... ..............
WcEt Cus ntr.. 1 tnmerica anJ Mexico .. ....
u'lr io.,& MLe-ico. .................. ......

'.i '- Kinge-Jo ir. -n. EAre...... .... .. ....
E I'. '. cirl r.... -, Iceiand .rnd Cre.-ri=Ujd. .
S.:;,orre -H ,-uturr Fir .ge ................ ......
F-. rtu i .r.jd panisr AA nt e ......
.. orF., M dit rranr, n a in.d -.ck J.ieu. ... ..

J. r Afric ................... ... ...
.ou' i r. -' ~~ -a t A 'rlr ...... ...... ..........
-:.;. rj .... .. ... ..... ........... .. .
:rJI Frrian 3,ulf an, Fd jea .............. I
M -:. rn.. !n1onr-si q ... ..........
,'.r, C'irs, rorrro ir, Phii ipp -r ........
1i.rth ,0r Iu %n:,auding n=ngr' i 'r,. J r n ....

C '0'a, tr.3 de frCs. .. ... ..

i 1 ,r .. r.... ....... ... .
, L-ke; C',n..a ............ ...........
.,. ij Cr.S r ie'ioui.ti L...........


S I United
I States
Total Clap




(1) (2I 13


217,562.8 35,'.-4.8
's ,.,3 5 30 .0,2 .I

20C.,1,'6.4. 32,15.8
8,130.2 l,3u2.7
9,228.9 1,776.1
3,39.8 1,07?. 7
675.5 157.3
811.0 2".3

15,8 .0.3 2,O'3.8
i',.6 6 2,1lc..7
.8,.58o.. 2,72-..
,32t..2 518.-
30, ?00.0 5,.05.

1,-77.3 532.2
1,5 5- '. i- .
2,653.8 -.M..
17,'00.'. 8,093.9
082.0 378.3
4,423.5 1,93,-.0
:- ,031.2 3,251.7

'.0,384.1 7,,83.3

S,"'*3.5 'i1?. 5
3S,0".4 '.6~'620.2
3,5.: 1-..7


.18,91w.6
>'..,9 2 .7

0C,:1O71.2
8,2".?

3,697.0
Crl .. 3
81 c.3


C, 73g. 2
F,663. .
2,3330.1
3-,737.6

I 'i, I

2, '-3.i
1t, o0.0 0
L,006.0
*.,-"3. 5


-3,:1.-


.- ,13, 7'.
J3, '? .


iotal ury eargo

United
Total Sxates ,
flap I


Liner


Toial


I4 I 5) l


1 .3, '03.0'


1".,&88.*5
22,-7, i


7,27". 1'
7,384.5
3,472.8
570.1


l.,ll .
8,95..9
3,3':i7.7
1,9"O.2
28, f5.1

','.18.1
i 3t. 2
31, .- 6
13,118.
930. 3

38,-"..

37,086.1


3,23i-.
3,231."


31,739.2 60,888.6
33,9). 5 71 -10.6

27,'" 2.8 71,200.9
1,2'C,.7 5,B60.5
1,,017.< 2,839.5
1,077.7 2,132.3
157.3 502.2
E.8 311.1

2,028,.8 ,825.1
1,189.1 3,858.9
2,70<..' 12,.82..
415.1 5,>-.8
4,5i8.0 3,6-..0

527.8 1,CO-..,
-18.7 1,372.1
-10.' 1,R26.5
5,798.7 5,33'.-
378.3 "'7.1
1,3...0 3,--2.8
3,225.i 1-,337."

6,553.c. !"Oa.8

11'..3 80.1
6,2,1.7 20'.2
i"..' 222.5


United i
States

r(7i


16,322.7
20,255.9

20,152.3
1,215.8
W-7.2
1,005.8
156.1
0.7

1 .951.
703.0
2, 88.5
02.3
2,560.'3

'.65. 8
"18.7
386. ,o
2,080.0
311.3
1,912.Q.
3,157.2

103.

2".5
75.9
0.1


irregular


133,014.,*
140,76. .0

103,287.8
1,656.5
4,54,.9
1,340.6
68.0
4'65.6

8,2l 1.7
5,096.0
26,825.4
1 ,t05.4
20,011.1

413.7
2.0
538.1
7,779.5
133.1
601 .o
24,10q9..

37,'.76.3

435.5
34,032. 1
3,'-08'.1


United
States
nrag


(9)


15,416.5
13,737.6

7,290.5
74.9
70.8
71.4
1.3
8.1

77.0
.86.1
216.4
323..
1,9Q7.1

64.0
26.. 3
2..3
3,718.7
67. 1
21.2
68.3

6,--7.0

86.7
6,215.7
1.W..


Total


United
States
flag


(10) (11)


23,659.8
32,055.8

29,657.8
853.2
1,839.4
167.0
105.4
34.3

1,732.5
1,729.7
9,278.7
356.0
2,044.9

59.2
171.9
289.2
4,281.5
51.7
79.1
6,58..1

2,398.0

1,277.9
826.3
293.9


3,706.6
6,305.7

5,173.0
72.0
758.2


18.5


976.6
19.6
102.7
847.5

4.4

52.0
2,295.2


26.2

1,132.7

804.2
328.5
...


*D.-r: iF5t tr-.n 5,',''Ci pouinas. 'Figure- r.se-a or, ccmpifEr .:r-ra-,e oFr ahipimertas ealucd %t $500 or more. 'Figures based on complete coverage of shipments
,"sied at x.' or nore ,ri n -.stiLnte ba.].3 jrn i'l perfect :asiaple of the $100-j 9' shipments. The chairnce are 2 out oif 3 in the lonE run that the sampling error for
th. *',r'rrs whsicrh rliud e3timsat.s for th. 1ow-.s.1ueed npr -nrt3 is leiA tan one percent or li?S tnan 50,000 pounds. 3(Claesification of dry cargo vessels as
' ir.er" .. irreLLd.r o*:r traimrp" is sae. an ch, rectArist'a 01 es.:rr .ctyae vnierri,,r the i.o.ae'- is part or a acheauled bertn operation, etc.) using tse classification
*:r. i-r i trie M-ri'.Larw AiidrLnistrat ion. 0Th. simpling error 1.i 3 percent.


-. -1 -.--SHiPPFIN WEIGH OF uT'iTED I.E-. "ElI.JitAL IIPi'afS OF MEPrChA ',i.3 TJ l!Di CAR., AND TAlF.IR "ESELS, BY TRADE AREA, T'PE OF SERVICE, AND AMOUNT CARRIED ON
tIlNITEL ;TATeT, FLAG VEI5ELS*-

iPai in i ral ionrS o pori'S. Totat.- r- pr,.-nt ihe .i W rL'iun-e'd figure:, ?riec- mas- mry' sllghtll. rr'm the suiTi o the rounded samounts)


Dry crsgo jeasels'


Tanker vessels


O S3 L., -
f l


Trude =re-


! :.t =


Tot:L dry argo,


To ai


'1 121 ')


"'. 11 r c. : re 5
r,,' r -[',. ,c... r 1 -5 .. .. .
nu j r -L:'.c r't ir .... ... .

S ... .


E : ,J'. ,,r, r i: .. . ...... .
S '. *-' r.,' r ic .. .
.r L Ar-rr c nJ M .,- i .. ......
1 r.. r.. .. i .. .. ..... ....



S .. J,.J r .

..'
r ,. .' ,: .. ... .....


*i4 1' .3


38, 3 3. '
34,3' .3'


3--. ,31 .. 3',r-,00r..7

: ., ;70.2 15,3--5.
*,r"'.3 1,cC'-.


,3"0. :' 33.0 5

'. .* ";'1.
>, ?,... 1i 3


3 I "1 .


..
- .


.I-



rC,.


3>-.-.
3-)-,. -
3..1


1 30 3. .-
3. 1 .3
3'' 3



; i3 .-


1 7. .,.


I ,4'_. ,. 3


7,-31. 8




3. .'



3. .


3, : l

.3, ...


., 3.1


. .. '- 3

'*'*^ '*[ ^ "-'*'


L


-1-






14.



29, 358. 'a,;3ct.*
T",>.73.1 .1,301 .8

"10, ., -1.3 3)',9 6. b

-4, ..u 0 _,3K."
1,lr.g :,3T?.2

;i .t .'3 '"
i


73:.E
I' .31






'F 1 1'

l ,Oad '


. .1
, I -
-' ,


',351i.0


3.- 3.t







3,- .
'i .


3 .

3-. .-1;


iner irregular i


UniUrd United
State Totel States
flar flna


1;
11



1

1


Totel


onl ted
States
riag


,'. t (81 ?19) (10)



3,CQi5..S i'5,?'2.- IL.,2.0, 203,933.3 9,0`78.7
,25. 2 1.8,898.7 15,7- Q 2U7,315.5 11,69'.2

,"r.- 10.,',Kl.5| 8,821..- 306.346.8 11,465.4

. 18'..O r.2 ,Sa. 6 3,6S0.0 156,624.9 10,481.2
*--, ? 1 5,:,6 c 658.2 237.5 (o)
,'-3.1 15,7 7.8 2,91".1 ?3.7
:?.1 3,2Q..0' *'.0.0 4.4 14.1
I.: 2.22.';- 331.3 2,s55. ',


3L."
l "i'. 3


3- .3
6..)


1,.1l.-
3" -..;


3. 1
?" ~%,


c.o). 2
"-.9. 3




z S, ..:


131.-
1.6
. ,501.1
-.97."*


C.I 11-.2
... I 26.1
1.2, .3( .4

33.3 7,645.1


45.1


'1 .8
...
4-1
cl i.


8*
8


.-' t.., 7.2 .,*2 :


E1 ,681.3 ,'?0.1 :
1'._ 3 5,'J 366 n ,-,- 5 j


..

, It2.7 755.7
,2b.8 8 136.8
0.1 34.5
419.1

97?.? 228.8

'-1.3 189.0
202.5 36.1
'.8 3.6


S i'.r -rr, ul .r -r : ; ..,:d n .T r, r't.erist ics of' e'i n voy.Vge (whether the
; r ..r r. F i rT : : -..n


,


. .


- -- -:-


h i


1 .3 .- ". *l .-2








.JANlUAHY-ECEHHER 1960


Table 5.--DEPARTIMNT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO EXPORTED BP. 'fL.IEL UNDER THE UNITED STATES FOREIGIi AID PROGRAMS, AND -SPECI AL CAI'ECOR't' NON-DEPARTMEI1Tr OF DEFTENE
CONTROLLED CARGO EXPORTED BY 'ESSEL--COASTAL DISTRICT OF LADING BY r,PE OF FSEriCE AND AlOUUNS CARRIED ON UtIlTED STATES FLPA. AND FORE l,11 FLAG JrE.3l-':

(Shipping weight in thousands of pounds. Toa'is repreatrit the sums or tain.r.ed figures, :.ern:e may 'rary sligh.l, t from the surs of ne rounded jiounts I


Fully compiled shipments'

rotal All vessels United States r'lag vessels Foreign fla_ vesselss
Grand
total
U. S. Coastal district of lading 11
vessel2 Irregular Irregular Irelr Tanker
S Crand Liner or T7nker Liner or Tanker Liner or
total service tramp vessels service tramp ve.sel service traisp
service service servicee

(1) (2) (31 1(.) I 51 (6) 17) ( (L10 1, (1iI

Total all coastal districts: i
January-December 1959 ............... 3,b71,862 3,666,753 1,01-',7.T 19,-cs 2, .,6i7 B2,539 1C7.,277 1'7,10 212.1.8 4l,132 2,37Q,537
January-December 1960.............. 2,874,692 Z,860,30 8Q890,'.61 13i,330 1,"31,518 718,277 121,807 .,710 2 It,184 3,,23 1,72t,808

North Atlantic ports......................... 338,683 32",863 272,P57 25,;83 30,323 i 6,"'8' 23,61 .. 115,'5 1 ,522 30,323
South Atlantic ports......................... 98,818 38,577~ 38,Q37 i9,60 ... 2 ,- I ,5 5 ... 26,388, -,115
Gulf Coast ports............................. 1,877,--.4 1,875,848 356,317 4,235 1,515,29| 257,30 1,338... '8.c7' 3.897 1,51:,294
South Pacific ports.......................... 378,.,7 376,882 164,718 35,822 l"r, -2 1.5,575 34,508 .,"0 19,1-3 1,314 171,632
North Pacific ports.......................... 155,861 155,77b 1.",445 11.328 3 1.2,922 10,639 ... 1,523 680 3
Great Lakes ports ........................... 23,871 23,729 11,173 3,002 ',55- 1,6. 31 9,47, 2,c71 9,59A
Puerto Rico, Hawaii and Alaska ports......... 1,668 1,13 1,614 20 ... 1,69 5 ... 145 15

lFigures based on complete coverage or shipments valued at $500 or more. 2FigureE based on complete coverage of shipments valued .]it .f00 or more and an estimate
based on a 10 percent sample of the tl00-1.99 shkipmrents. The chances are 2 out or 3 in the long run that tre samplin, error for the figures which include estimates
for the low-value abshipments is less than one percent or less than 500 pounds unless otherwise noted.


Table 6.--DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CAROO EXPORTED BY VESSEL UNDER UNITED STATES FOREI-7N AID PROGRAPJ AND "SPECIAL CATE3XORrY NOF-DEPART-
MENT OF DEFENSE CONTROLLED CARGO EXPORTED BY VESSEL--TRADE AREA BY TYPE OF VESSEL SERVICE AMND AMOUJI CARRIED O11 UNlTED STATES FLAG VESELS.;

(Shipping weight in thousands or pounds. Totals represent the suma of unrounded figures, heraE may varyi sightly from the sums of the rounaea amounts)


Fully compiled shiprments'

Total all vessels I Dr cargo vessels3 lainker vessels
Trade area total
S1 Total United T.tal dry .:ar go Liner Irreguslr Unit
all Total Unit ed ____ ____ __ _________ In tsed
vessels shipping States ni ItedI united United Total States
weight lag TOtal i Saes ;otal States Total States t1
I lag 7fla ] i g
____(15 121 )31 (-) (5) Iol i71 (81 I i0) '71,


Total all trade areas-
January-December 1959,...........
January-December 1960...........


3,671,862
2,87'.,692


Foreign trade areas except Cansdian 2,602,102

Caribbean................................... ,908
East Coast South America.................... I '5,415
West Coast South America..................... 98,472
West Coast Central America and Mexico....... '2,-33
Gulf Coast Mexico................... .........., ,169
United Kingdom and ELre ..................... 122 ,4:'.
Baltic, Scandinavia, Iceland and Greenland..; *.6,332
Bayonne-Hamburg Rangc........................* 402,795
Portugal and Spanish Atlantic.... .........18,190
Unidentified countries in Western Europe.... 18,733
Azores, Mediterranean and Black Sea......... 766,618
Wheat Coast Africa........................... 38,063
South and East Africa....................... 9,158
Australasia ................................. 43,159
India, Persian Gulf and Red Sea............. 89,52b
Malaya and Indonesia........................ '17,083
South China, Formosa and Philippines.......... l7.I. .
North China including Shanghai ani Japarn.... 483,483

Canadian trade areas..................... 272,590

Pacific Canada.............................. 916
Great Lakes Canada .......................... 137,0181
Atlantic Canada and Nlewfoundland............ I.13,593


3,W.66,7.3 983,915 1,210,120
2,860,309 848,793 1,128,791

2,587,740 848,585 1,117,736


4-,943
9",346
2,02-
-, ,039
121,794
4.5,6<.-3
400,18,'
17,901G
18,733
765,281
32,815
8,C'6
.2',283
88 ,-80
F, Pr47
175,u56
483,122

?7., 5it


-.,41'
9,63Q
12,0 O3
239
5
=-,SIL
6,183
16,8b2
13,276
18,6S'3
116,69'?
4,fS.8
2, C97
6,775
68,534
2,383
161 ,'b8
399, 522'


36,b65
1l,781
15,881
2,0 <.
391
15.,25C

1,1,81.
17,316
1F,733
I rl,208
12,'>s

17,380
89, 587
.,739
168,25t
408, ,71


906,815
"44,083

8.3,875

u,-l-.
9,639
12,Cr0
23'4


6,183
1b,8.2
13,2"-
18,689
116,699

4,097

2,005
68,534
2,383
*li ,o86
3", 52?


2i'2 1l,Cti 208


898 2Oo
1437,080
134,5-2 3 I


8105
25
1'3,135


I ,'t "- '
989,4.61

1179,300

32,010
15,661
13,77r
1 ,471
363
8,7. 3

117,780
14-,c06.
t6,C'.10
I :'" 5!0
12,032


66,v-

12'1,32'.
365,3 .9


10,161


20 t 6
2... .25
3 10,l 3l'


v9% ,'>-
719, 377

718,268

3,672
8,537
10,93-
2'4

4, 36"
.-.72
12,?83
10.286
16,0
134,027.
i.,6.1-
2.0-7
2,036

2,336
123,391
357,36.4





3


195,i.09
3i 330

138,..37

-.355

",101



5,8Ca
-,034

2,6- 3
10,688
14
2








889
..6
38,932
42,922

894

889



104, 2.
125,807

125,60i

7"2
1,102 '
1,1:
36

-77
),ill
3, 97c'
",-:10
2,6,3
1 ,l,72




18,650

38,29b
-2,158



200
... i


2,-50,b67
1,731,518

1,-70,'00

61,0?77
.B,162
8,163
81 ,.65

-3.6.8
Ill, 5
29,89
278,366
5"2

0 ,073
25,760

2-,'903
803
92,i08

"s.,85l1



3
13", 0ml
12-, 457


", 100
4,710

4,710
















',710


IPlgures based on complete coverage of shipments valued at $500 or sore. 'Figures based on complete coverage of shipments valued at $50', or more and an
estimate based on a 10 percent sample of the $100-U499 shipments. The chances are 2 out or 3 in tUe long run that the samplingg 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. 5Classification of dry cargo vessels as
"linta" 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-
rfiation criteria of the Maritime Administration. 4The sampling error is 6 percent.


i I .._


U


I


.


I






SPECIAL NOTICE


SHIPMENTS OF GRAINS ON TANKER VESSELS

In compiling the United States waterborne foreign trade statistics, merchoan
dise imported or exported on dry cargo (liner and irregular service) vessels and te
vessels is shown separately. This distinction between dry cargo and tanker shipaentsaj
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 Statei
with shipments of grain, which is usually carried on dry cargo vessels. Information on:
the amount of grain exported on tanker vessels during 1960 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
JANUAIRY-DECEMBER 1960



VU. S. Port of Lading alue Shipping Weight
(dollars) (pounds)

Total................................ 395,637,242 14,653,882,037

Boston, Mass............................... 2,135,997 75,540,960
New York, f. Y ............................ 6,099,627 215,780,000
Albany, 1J. Y............................... 1,164,104 44,128,000
Baltimore, Md .............................. 3,738,529 125,368,800
Norfolk, Va ................................ 4,937,898 194,895,500
Mobile, Ala................................ 18,051,601 559,088,809

New Orleans, La............................ 78,018,783 2,569,777,419
Baton Rouge, La ............................ 53,363,753 1,664,579,238 f"
Port Arthur, Tex........................... 35,214,372 1,465,370,658
Galveston, Tex............................. 43,583,735 1,661,498,737
Houston, Tex............................... 40,583,191 1,570,575,463

Corpus Christi, Tex........................ 27,895,949 1,299,259,452
San Francisco, Calif....................... 625 660
Portland, Oreg............................. 16,335,924 653,288,000
Longview, Wash............................. 9,430,026 370,916,740
Vancouver, Wash ............................ 10,452,499 409,789,180

Seattle, Wash.............................. 4,139,648 163,647,500
Tacoma, Wash............................... 7,225,925 280,813,625
Duluth, Minn............................... 12,112,421 494,750,515
Superior, Wis.............................. 20,715,128 818,480,471
Chicago, Ill............................... 437,507 16,332,310


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. I1


- a




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